LINCOLNTON. N. C, FRIDAY, NOV. 3, 1893.
J. W.SAIN, M. D.,
Has located at Liuoolntou and of
fer! his services as physician to tho
citizeua oi Liuoolutou aud surround
Will be tound at uight at the Lin
March n 1891
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
LINCOLNTON, N. C.
Jan. 9, lftftl.
Ilr., 11 lexnmlcr
LINCOLNTON, N. C?
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English Spavin Liniment removes ail
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Caveats, and Trade-Marks obtained, and all, Fat-
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! Dun office is Opposite U. S. Patent officer
and we can secure patent io UBS
i time than those
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We advise, if patentable or cot, free of'
I rttm.ru a
Uur tea not due tin paienx is securca.
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1 Lawine. Pvhgician and Pharmacist
iltfjULlJ iihl In jV!KY"duUSl2
J B Wilson, 371 Clay St, Sharpsburg,
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WHICH SHALL IT BE?
"Uph !" said Will, ' with a most
exaggerated shudder of disgust, 4 if
there ia any thing I do abominats
above all ojher horrors,it ia a atroug
minded woman "
"Oti," said Miliicent, grandly, Jl
should imagine you would feel more
comtonable in the Houiety of a weak
una (led oue.'
"Now, I hope you are wilted,''
cried Teddy, with a grin of delight
over Million t'-flsarcaaru. "For iny
patt, I adore strong minded women.
My aversion la for oue of your
bread-arid butter tuisse", who buh
if yu Io.-k at them, and can't hav
Hiiytbiug but No air,' or Yea ir.' I
mean (o marry a female lawyer or a
Now, Teddy bad tooiineuced this
fpeecb with a umlle so manifest that
lu already oeeu drariid a
gr,n' ,,ul' aa 06 P'"oeedd. bia face
became cloud-d, and bis emphasis
Nnboiy in the room took much
notice o the change, though Milii
cent emilcd a little. As if Teddy
Crawtord'a compliments ctuid move
But there wan another room ad
joining the one in which these young
people were cbattiog, and tn that
room a goldeu bead drooped low,
and blue eyes grew misty as Teddy
spoke. Then Daisy Whjte lifted
her head witb a defiant tosa, and
"I don't care I" uuder her breath.
But aa bbe said it, she softly open
ed the low French window aod
Airs. Furber, Millicent'a aunt, had
been givibg a gardenparty, and
some of the most intimate friend,
after most of the guesis bad depart
ed, had sauntered into the wide
iirawiug..room lor a chat. There
w re Will Kraft, the only lawyer in j
Everdale, heir to hi lather's pro
fession and a very comfortable for
tun, acd Edward Crawford, who
bod just returned from a three
jeai's tcur in Europe, acd who had
Htudied medicine aud "walked bo$
bitalt,'' iut because 'a fellow must
do pouui-tbiug," vou fcuow, but wbo
oed al.iout E.'udale, aud lived
wiiii nn aucieLt housekeeper io the
hansoinest ue in tbe place.
He had beeu Millictnt's champion
ever since tbey were at the pinafore
ae, when Crawford House was
pretid d over iy bis parents, and
Mis. Furbet's orphau uieoe and
supposed heiress was the petted
gnetit at Mrs, Crawford. In the
changes of life, Teddys absence at
college, his parents' death, his JEu
ropeau tour, tbe two bad always
corresponded and kept up a most
Teddy knew all Millicent'a aspi
rations to rise above the routine of
no-called woman's work. Teddy
had gravaly considered the conflict
ing attractions of art-studies, a
medical course or law-reading.
ni.ii : i .v. l.
itiiuiV wipeu away me teare wuen
Aunt Bertha positively forbade
Miliicent to have "nasty skulls" in
her room, or to examine all the sorea
of the children iu the village. It
was Teddv who condoled Miliicent
nheu her first oil. painting was pro
nouoced a "diendful daub'' by the
lew critics who viewed it, aod Ted
dy presided over thefuueral pyre of
tbe woik, ond comfofted the cbiel
Alter that, Teddy went abroad
and Miliicent studied fiercely, tak
ing Latiu in enormous doses, read
ing Qreek like a professor, playing
upon the grand piano only tbe
most difficult of classic music, aud
trying to think she understood and
Wheu Teddy came home, Will
Kraft had been six , months io Ev.
erdale, having won his first cases
io New York, and being a full
fledged lawyer. Everdale gossips
were prone to speak of the two
young meu as rivals, although Wdl
bad lately taken rather a savage
tone in speaking of women who
were not content to be simply do
mestic augels and consider the
broiling of beef-steak aud darning
of stockings as the chief end of wo
man. But all this time, while conversa
tion was lively hi tbe di a wing-room, j
tnd many merry voicen favored one
or the other of tbe above, Daisy
Whyte wan walking rapidly acios
tbe wide lawn, past tbe tables where
busy servants were clearing away
the debris of the feasting, through
the roae-gardtMi down to the old
summer-house, where already she
could see the glory of the western
kj in (he sunset.
It was a shiibtiy old summer
bouse, built right underneath was
the boat-house, but of late years
the only bou was a small one, in
which Millioeut often lowed about,
wheu weary of brain-work.
Mrn. Furber talked often of hav
ing the whole htrncture pulled down
and a new one built iu it plaee, lor
the timbers were rotten and the
ugliness of decay wan oul bidden
y the olimbing vines that covered
the wall aud roof.
Here Daiy was alone, bidden
from the river by tbe ivy-clad walls,
Hidden from the house by a grove
of tress. With nobody to see her
the pretty faco lengthened, the bine
yes grew misty and the goldeu
"Nobody will miss me," she
thought, with a forlooe satisfaction.
"There is Miliicent and Carrie Til
bourne aud Josie Pajne and all the
other girls, all rich enough to have
new dress for the party, too. No
wonder nobody cares for me, in this
old thing j" aud she gave her foot a
swing against the crisp folds of the
blue muslin dress. It might not
bave been quite new, but it was
most exquisitely laondiied by Dai
y's own deft fingers, fitted to per
fection and bad ruffles white as
snow at throat aud wrists-
'A cheap affair,1' Carrie Tilborue,
ruetliug in a new silk, had called if;
but Daisy was at an age and had a
face that made cheap affair 8 iu dress
a secondary consideration. With
her peachNbloom cheeks, her soft,
blue eyes large aud golden lashed,
her dainty figure, her baby mcutb,
and oluster of feathery, yellow
curls, she made tbe blue muslin ap
pear tbe robe above all others suited
to ber beau'y.
"All rlcH, or with rich relatives,''
she thought, presently ; and they all
let me feel that I am only here be
cause Miliicent is so gooduatnred
3he is kind to me, aud I I wish I
loved her more. I do ! I am a
wicked girl, I kuow ; but but she
she has everything, and I want so
much I It is nearly the end of Au
gust, and iu September I tnuet go
back to the seminary aud teach
scales aud exercises to begiuuers.
I can't even have the pleasure of fin
ishing my work. Just as soon as
my scholars begin to be a little
credit to me, they are whisked off
toSignor Folderolli's and begets
all the praise I have earned. Ob
dear ! life is so hard !'
Then tbe tears dropped slowly
down upon the dimpled white
hands, as pretty as a baby's, aDd
Daisy's thoughts took another
''Of course Milliceut will marry
Teddy, though I do think she ought
not to flirt so much with Will
Kraft, and Teddy adores ber. He
is always talking about ber great
mteliect, and her wonderful power,
aod quoting her to me ps a woman
flt to wear a crown. I kuow I can't
talk Greek, and I'm little and shy,
but I don't think I am quite an idiot.
I wish I was tail like Miliicent, od
had browu hair aud eyes like Milii
cent, and could read Qreek and LaU
io, aud ''
The gay party in tbe drawing
room was thinking of breaking up,
and some were already standing
saying farewell to the hostess, wheu
two men came iu, white aud panic
"The old summer-house has given
way, ma'am one said'to Mrs. Fuber,
"and there was some oue there 1
We saw one of the young ladies go
4,Who"? was the cry from all.
Oh !" said Miliicent, wringing
her hands, 'it must be Daisy ! Ted
do dear "
Bat Teddy was gone, swift as a
flash. Teddy had missed the baby
face long beforeT j Teddy had been
listenlngisteoiDg: through- all the
merry chat for the low, timid voice
he could never win troai it faint,
hy tremor. Teddy bad thrown one
lightning gUuce around the room
wheu tbe men came in. and was al
ready flying acroa1 the lawn,through
the rose-garden, down to that aw
ful empty space where the summer
houne h id goue down with a crash
into the wafer, while Daisy was
louging to be like Miliicent for
Oue awful moment ot agony
stilled the young man's heart as he
looked before him, then a sbout
"Corne this way, Mr. Crawford ;
we've found her !"
Three utalwart men were working
at the ruin, aud amid tbe Umbers,
the ivy and Ihe fl tweriug vhhah, Mll
proar rated about b r, lay Daisy,
white aud insensible.
"Ia she dead f "
Teddy wondered even in his hor
ror at the difficulty his dry lips bad
in terming tbe words.
-No, sir! It's only a faint. I'll
carry ber up to tbe house answered
one of tbe men.
"And I'll go for a doctor," said
Dazeo aud feeliug as if all bright
ness had been suddenly stricken out
ot bis lite, Teddy followed the
trongiarmed Iriehmau, who carried
Daisy as easily as a child to the
bouse. They met the whole merry
party of a few minutes before, pale
aud sad enough now, and all turned
Teddy watched Miliicent as she
sped on ahead, prompt and self
possessed, leading the way to tbe
first-floor bed-room, kept for a
guest-chamber, and motioned tbe
man wbo carried Daisy to put her
on the bed. Then the door closed
ud a dread silence fell upon tbe
group of watchers.
Mrs. Furber went in, and, after a
short delay, the doctor came.
By and by, Mrs. Furber came out
with a grave face.
"She Is badly hurt," she said,
"but we cannot tell yet if there is
Slowly, with words of sympathy
tbe gaests withdrew, all except Ted
dy and Will Kraft.
It was long before Miliicent came
our, but she was very pale as she
weot straight to Teddy.
"Teddy, dear,'' rhe said teuderly,
"you love Daisy f '
"Better than my life I'" he ac
"You shall see her. Stay one
momeut. She is terribly hurt and1'
her voice grew husky 'there must
be an opperation. It may not sue
ceed ! You understand ?'
He bowed his bead silently.
'You will not excite her ?' Milli
ceut said, pleadingly. "She asked
to see you,'
"I will not trouble her,'' Teddy
answered, and Miliicent led bim
into tbe room, where Daisy lay upon
the bed, white and trembling.
"D&iay,'' he whispered, tenderly,
"my love, my darling I"
Tbe great blue eyes flashed opeu
in a glorioas radiance that con
quored fear and pain.
"You love me V
The faint voice thrilled like mu
sic. 'I love you, Daisy. You will be
brave now, tor my sake V-
"Yes, yes 1 I only wanted to say
good bye, but now '
"Now yon will live to be my wife,
my darling ! '
Tt God wills I" she said, softly.
He kissed her with tender gen
tleness and left her to Milliceut and
An hour later, while he paced up
and down the garden iu au agony
of hope and fear tbe doctor came
"She is doing nicely," was the re
port ; "with Millicent'a nursing, she
will recover. Milliceut ia a woman
in a thousand.''
"Isn't she ?" said Teddy, heartily.
"T never saw her equal.''
"H'mP'eaid the doctor. "I aN
ways thought, Mr. Teddy, that you
aod Milliceut Eh!''
"Oh, bless you, no I" said Teddy,
frankly ; "she wouldn't have me on
"H'm! But that pocr little
crushed rosebud '
"Yea interrupted Teddy. "You'll
oo nt h to ibe wedding V
"Indeed, I will. Well! well !'
and the doctor drove off, wondering
a little at bia trieud'e choice.
But Milliceut, coming out in tbe
dunk, after watcbiug Dalny fall into
an opiate sleep, found Will Kraft
still in the drawing-room.
t4Millienr,,, he aid, coming to
meet her, "can you forgive my con
ceited speeches to-lay ? I was halt
nittd with jealousy, because you
seemed to care mom lor Teddy "
"Why, ot courts I do I" interrupt
ed Miliicent. "Teddy is tbe broth
er of my soul, and I am so clad he
loves Daisy that I could aiug for
joy, if I was not afraid of waking
"But, Millie n if you 1on your
sou I'd l)ioibr, won't there be a vt
caucy in your heart, and Millicwit"
here au audaoious arm -ret
round her waist "won't you take
ray life's devotion "and so ou, aud
Dainy recovered, aod if Will Kraft
pouted rome ovr Milliteni 'a con
stant attendance iu tbe sick-room
Teddy was always ready to share
iu tbe wail, aod, as "misery like
company,1' tbese two consoled each
other, until one brilliaut November
day, when the sunshine seemed
stolen from e-u aimer to shine upon
the doable wedding which Mrs.
Furber gave to her neice Milliceut
and the little orphan friend, Daisy
And Everdale gossips still say :
' Did you ever I Why, only a few
months before, Teddy was railing
at breadandbutter girls, aud Will
at strong-minded ones !"
The Ureat Storm of Oct. 2.
Oo October 2 a great sterin burst
upon tb6 northern coast of the Golf
ot Mexico, coming without warning
of any kiud, although eveu if such
warning bad been given the losa of
Hie and propety would still bave
been very great. As it wat, with
the wind blowiug upward of a bun
tired miles per hour and waves and
backedsop water running 15 feet
above the normal level, some 2,000
lives were lost, with millions of dol
lars worth o property. The sterna
jawe up from the Gulf, aud the
Signal Service officer at New Ore
leans had absolutely no warn;ng of
,ts approach. Tbe telegrauh lio
from Port Ead?, whence the an
nouncement of the 8totm should
have come, broke dowu early ou
Sunday night as the storm came
Tbe principal damage was done
to the region about the mouth of
tbe Mississippi, which includes is
lands and marshes all of very low
level. Oue of the affected aud ty
pical regions, the St. Bernard or
Lake Borgne Marsh, is a dead level
ocean marsh, witb more water than
laud, covered 1,200 square miles.
It was inhabited by 200 fishermen,
wbo lived in cabins built on piling
Chandeleur Island is another place
where there was great loss of life,
aud is also typical of much of the
adjoiniug region. This land rose
but three or four feet above the
level of tbe sea, so that iu tbe storm
it was completely submerged. Such
places as this represeut the entire
region, which is a net work ot is
lands, bayous, lakes aud swam pa,
whose highest point is only about
7 feet above the normal sea level.
The devastated area extends along
a point 46 miles from its mouth aud
runs east and west over an extent
of over a 100 miles. In most places
the resident were white, of the
most diversified classes, Italian-,
Spaniards, Creoles, and others. Bei
aides these there were a Chinese
and a Maylay colony. The !obab
itauts were devoted entirely to the
maritime industries, such as fisLinp
and oystering. The Cbineie weie
engaged iu shipping shrimp to Chi
The wind blowing from tbe Gulf
forced the water back into the bay
ous and lakes, where it gradually
rose and began to pour back into
tbe Gulf and Mississippi over the
intt-rvening territory. Rain had
fallen all Sunday, with a strong
wind, and shortly after midoight
the storm broke into fury, the wa
ter rapidly rose, 9 feet of water
joun d over tbe lve, the lew re
ions weie a wept by the sea and
submerged many feet ; bouse were
carried away by the wholesale and
lives and property were destroyed
r all sides. The Inhabitants were
drowned or killed by the falling
Lhouses, so thai only the more ro
bust had a chance to eAcspe. Some
of them, It wm estimated, floated
from twentv to forty hours on rafts
and logs. Thn entire region is liter
ally almost depopulated. Several in
Htancea are already on record of
islands near the mouth of the Mis"
siflsippi being carried away in
storms, bit the present disaster
outstrips in its extent anything on
record. The loss to shipping is
very great, mauy smaller boats be
mg lost entirely and others lJly
damaged. Ir. is calculated that oue
half of tbe population engaged iu
the gulf fisheries are lost and that
time -tenths of the vessels are de
ntroyed. Half of the orange orop
is gone and many of the trees in
the orchard are blown down. Many
of the bodies were washed out
ea and the immediate borial of
the remains of those left on tbe de
vastated co-st became ooe ot tbe
sad necessities of the case.
In Mobile and its vioinity much
damage was also done ; but tbe ap
palling catastrophe at the mouth of
tbe Mississippi outstrips and over
shadows it completely. Scientific
Reported Open Water
the North Pole.
A vessel recently returned to Sau
Francisca from carrying supplier to
tbe whaling fleet in tbe Artie Ocean
north of Alaska, reports tbat one
baler foond open water At tbe
mouth of the Mackenzie River, and
had followed it in a northerly di
rection until ba reached a point a
little above eightyfour degrees, or
farther north than tbe Greely ex
pedition reached. It will be inter
eating to know whether this report
c-in be verified when the master
himself returns to Sao Francico. .
Four years out of Ave the ice
packs in so beavily between Point
Barrow and tbe mouth of tbe Mac
kenzie that it is impossible for ves
sels to penetrate it, but more fre
quently there is au open sea off ioto
the northeast from Point Barrow.
This direction, however is regard
ed as a death tray by the whalers,
and is religiously avoided. It is
such a trap as De LoDg deli,
berately went into after being
cautioned in the strongest
terms by whaling m-isters not to be
enticed into it. There have Ik en
seasons during the past twenty
years when this northeastern i'-e
disappeared, and about ten yeart
ago, one whaling master, who was
determined to find whale, it any
were to be fouud. took the risk aud
went into this direction some two
or i Lite hundred miles, as he esti
mated. Even then he did not reach
any barrier. The water was free
from ice, and from whales, tooj
hence be returued rather than risk
of going farther aod ice closing iu on
him from behind. But be reported
Adding considerable driftwood and
and seeing land birds. This led
him to beleive tbat land yet nu
kuown aud unexplored was not very
far away. Since tbat time uo wbal
er has ezp ored in tbat direction
until this one reported in tbe pres
dispatches. Henoe it will be of im
p.rtance to the tcientiflo world to
hear tbe full report of this voyage.
Dr. Price bead.
Salisbury Herald: Rev. Joseph
C. Price, D. President of Living
ston College, died at bis home In
this city ot Bright'n disease of the
Kidney, at 12:15 O'clock last night.
He had beeu in poor health for sev
eral months and for some time it
bad been knowo that his malady
was incurable aod bis death had
been expected for several days.
Dr. Price was more than an ordi
nary man and his death is not only
a loss to toe institution of which he
was tbe executive bead and to his
race but als' to North Caroliba
He loved his State and was respect
ed and esteemed by all classes o1
its citizens. Dr. Price was a native
North Caro iniau aod spent his
whole life in the State. He was
born in Ei zateth Oity iu 1854 and
moved to Newbeme when a small
tioy, where he lived until 1882, when
be came to Salisbury. Sinoei that
time be has resided here and con
duo ted h'mself in wuoh a manner as
to eommaud he respect ot all who
knew him. He whs welt educated,
being a graduate of Lincoln Uni
versity and ihe Theological Semi
nary of the A. M. E. Zi ii church.
He was elected pre- ieui ot Living'
stone College in 188'J .ml to his ef
forts tbe sutvesH ol the luatilute is
As an educator and orator Dr.
Price took high rnk. He was with
out a superior Hinoug bis race in
aov respnet, and fe-v n"e.iker.s auy
whare NUrpaMMtd him iu perauaaive
eloquence, and choice language. He
gave the whole of his life to the el.
evution an improvement of the ne
gro, choosing tho task of rai-li g
them mentally and morally in pref
erence to political or choich honors.
He refused the office of bishop of
bis church more than once and also
declined the appoiutmDt of Minis,
ter of Liberia tendered h in by the
President of the United States.
Oolors tor lied Haired
If women with red hair would
only studv how to une it becoming
ly, ihey would be proud of tbe dis
t'nctiou of Waving it, instead of be
ing dissatisfied vi?h their fate.
Taere seems to be a general impres
sion among womeu with red hair
that aim oh i. any shade ot blue can
ho worn by them, because, a a
Qi ual thing, they hnv fair aod del
cate complex ons. Hut, s a matter
of fact, biue is the one color abovo
all others that they ought to vo d.
The contrast )s loo violent, and tLo
combination h not barmnn hu.
The shades most fiitabJ" t
worn with red hair are bright, ui
uy browns, and all autumi- Iat
ti'its, After flope nmv be hele;td
pi.le or very very dark greu, but
never a bright uteeu, pule el!ow,
and black uumixed with any other
color. Solid r'orsare r;jor' b-coming
to red haired peoplnthan mixed,
the mixed colorn nearly always giv
iug a more or les dowdy appear
aoce. Iu fact, red h;tlr is usuaUv
so brilliaut and decided that it
must be met on its own ground, and
no vague or undecided iort of thing
should be worn with it. Demorcst's
Judge Itoml Iead .
Judge Hugh L. Bond, of the Un
ited State Circuit Court, died at hii
home in Baltimore Tuesday morns
ng. His death was due to heart
tnilure though he had been in ill
beallh for some tune. Lie had been
unable to attend to b'n duties on
the bench since Sept. 20.
Jadge Bond paused tbe early part
of his life in New York, and gradu
ated from the University ot the Ci
ty ot New York in 184. His fa
ther Rev- Thos Emerson Bond, wai
then editor ot the Chnstain Advo
cate, and was celebrated in med
cine as well as in journalism. In
1660 Judge Bond was appointed
judge ot tbe criminal Court of Bal
timore, wbich position be held lor
eight years. President Grant in
1870 appointed him U. S. Circuit
Court Judge for tbe fourth judicial
circuit. He presided in the famous
Kluklax trials iu tbe Carolinias,
and decided tbe famous South Car.
olina presidential electoral board
case in 1876.
When a glass stopper sticks io
the bottle, pass a strip ot woolen
cloth round the neck of the vessol
and seesaw it backward and for
ward.mTbis friction heat and caus
es tbe neck to expand, so that the
stopper becomes loose. On this
principle of exptssion by beat a
tight screw may be withdrawn from
a metal socket by surroundiog tbe
socket with a doth dipped iu boil
ing water. Scientific American.
ForMalaria, Liver Trou
ble, or Indigestion, use
BROWN'S IRON BITTERS