North Carolina Newspapers

    ' " rf ' -
.1 ; :
"'no too Into, th fragrant, dosy
'ore sunshine beats the Whole ,
- ' ' darkened honra
nJrfcljii weut hut
Ah! tiika ipim back, tho words tx lorg
uusiiM, ' , .
The B.ok,o love to starving boart denhs l(
i cv ii cteiio vliero she but asked Lt
EL uulil ti U her empty hud and efcd.
t "The Girl From Across."-?
""Oh!" laid tie girl, in a tons of
shocked surprise. "Is lt here?"
A. woman from balow lowered, rau
cously, anirrclas tLat it m the abode
of the Man,
' Tho Girl lcjlced op at the ettle door
In absolute dismay. ' She was pretty,
decidedly prc.ty, and young, and sty
lishly drvsod. She lived over tho
way In two charming rooms, where
protty Kills llko herself and nice boys
were glad to tako tea. Bbe had heaps
of mends, and studied at the collose.
"Why sho, tho daughter of an Amort
ran citizen, should Aspire to medical
honors in Auld ReeKle was by n.
moans dear. "Poppa," busy In Baltr
rcore making dollars, pulled bis chin
wnlnkor, and "guessed thero wore 81
' ploma factorloj enough tholr side tho
wtreak," Eut "Per ,aV eventually bad
to -give way, as every one alike had to
where MaUlo was tonceixcd. So a
self-possessed ttomsel of 22 summers
ind three brers bound trunks, marked
with the Stars and Strides, arrived In
L -Nvnlk. .
- "And lie tho man who know very
thing, and was a pro'osscr at the
college- lived here!
She hesitated a moment, doubtful of
1 the propriety of Intrusion. Ho was it
great man,' and professor ct lnte
gral phllooophy, whkU is a very ab
i Struso subject to take a degrc3, still
.more so to teach. .
The Man knew everything -except
how to compel buttons to remain on
shirts, and bxkcop mica fririi liis pro
visions, to tidy np his rooms, and the
principles of bousehcla ecorifr tf-p.-
cral comfort ij!irii' X
tulum, of any coHoa he had J'"
heard of, being even outside tho limit
, of integral philosophy, and, as affairs
that chlojy concerned women, of no
,., inaltor , . . . ,
IT'.ien "h went boldly up to tbe door
Itnd knocked.
..The Man was sitting at a large ta
ble covered with papers, his trousers
turned up and his feet Immersed In
pan of once topld water,
" Oblivious to everything outside his
own thought he feat aurt wrote.
'Ho was engnged on a great work,
to b published in two volumes at
the scientific booksellers' and also In
adding many lines and furrows on his
lace.- ; ; .v.; .
, Life was short, but the power of man
is great- In his short travail he had
"VU tke lamp of truth to many hid
2eri" mystorlos. What secret should
escape him? "What line of demarca-
- tlon stay his search f Meanwhile,
there was one thing only tia work. 1
That was why his eyes peered dim
ly over his dull, dark folios; and his
feet splashed in the cold water.. He
had forgotten to take them out
u wuw .
His PviSu
lUtle as the crabbed!
lurg formbdTnlHnaei vea on the
WidbUkof his manuscript Doggedly
he wrote on, exultant, - determined,
while Bome one knocked, unheeding.
"The Prlncipla Vltae." . Ho under
scored the headline, and beg&A a fie:h
paragraph, as some one entered "The
principle of LKe l a pretty girl!''
That is not what the professor
meant to write In his great treatise,
nor is lt what he would have acknowt
edged or realized at any ordinary mo-
- SWdO'hot protend to know the
psychological reason that explains the
phenomenon. It may hare been the
retina of his eye received an impres
sion which disturbed and dominated
the current of his thought ajid auto
matically his hand transcribed; Any
how, It was there, in black and white,
"and anyhow, she was there also, clad
In dainty muslin. .'
. He looked dreamily nt the bright fig
lire from over his clouded glasses. His
tired gaze rested on the blue of her
eyes, the gold of her hair, the red
of her mouth and tho freshness of her
bright young face, as on a beautiful
picture destined only to fade. Then
he sighed, wearily. V ,
Rvon then, however, his tnlndv bent
n the great work, was not wholly
pfjunl to the situation. He addressed
.her laconically; as he would have
done the charwoman who tended
him. , . .
..-"Well!" he grumped.
The protty .Olrl looked at him for
a moment A half stifled laugh at his
'surliness rose to her lips. Then the
nmused merriment died out from
her eyes,-and they renewed their hwk
"of Hympatby. i -
"You are the professor?"
"v "Well!" '
- Td I am tho girl over the way."
"WhV girl what way?"
Me hafln't noticed hert Her femin
ine sense was distinctly hurt Other
men's observant admiration was more
Bppnrent, even to obtmslveness. But
,it ia not pleasant to feel one has been
nc; .lli-Bsly ignored. .
"1 live the other side the street,"
;Iii1ned, flushing sllgtJr, "And
u rider, you at the collt-ge."
ye." He memorized her now,
i a i .-ollector does an unlsbelled spec
I ii In a box. Back row, pink com
l xi ti, a flower goneraly on desk In
l i t of her. Answers averagely in-
"Woitt yon sit down?" he said, with
v : :i ifU-unt politnoas, -Indlratiiig to
r, by ! ti-a-o of tho hand, the only
-.)' ' , ' Hi.ilr. -Jf
' ' i. , : " ' i, n r:Yl:ho noleu
i !rl-i C((u:ii: iul). ,' y
irinKs.' f! si.-' n,.1
j a l-v
I is p- -1, !
'I -v-l
t i tlif. r1
i re-por.dmi, "I 1!
t. 1:
LATH. i -
"" ' ' .
T1) i woet pink rosea lie np-n her; Lfecluse, liut such lock of comfort and
Kha (im,,,.,!, vuuU whnMiin M1 V. . - .
1 '-" " ' "
Ink hud g-e'
-ho i...- anu
it m
J Jiti rest " ' "
Bbe bath no need for any fairest roe.
Ynke them away and bear her soft! y forth
W hero ainglug bird and teudur grasses
Walt; , -
Holding your pcaee-your wordi are little
worm' .i
for lore and rosea, all are come too late.
Mary ttlddell fcorloy, la Doetoa Transcript
He raised his brows and hoddod. '
"Can I do anything?' s
"I think hot," he replied absently,
"t need hothlng."
. "Portia ns" she made the suggestion
with diffidence "perhaps I could tidy
He looked round on the Jitter In
surprise. :
'The room was no Wore palatial than
IU approarh suggested. The one win
dow looked out on the lank telegraph
poles as comraMes, and commanded
a charming view ef the chimneys over
tho wayv For furnitnrle there was a
wardrobe, an old. armchair, that did
duty also as a bed; a rush bottomed
chair, a cupboard, a few cooking uten
sils and Bome ; chemttU.; apparatus
grouped round the b-le in the wall,
called "by courtesy a fireplace; and
lastly and chiefly, a large kitchen ta
ble and the Man.
The table contained chiefly papers.
Its drawers held some scientific in
struments and a mousA)p. - The
wardrobe held old clothes. ; The np
board served ae food store for both
Man and mice. And the Man con
tained knowledge.
"Tidy np? It Is all Tery tidy, thank
yon, Mrs. Stamp, my charwoman, has
dono everything I am very comfort
able, thank you."
"Btit you are ill." ' ' '
.-"I shall sooa be better. There was
silence. The Girl sat uncertain what
was best to say or do. , Something
splashed under tho table.
- She started in alarm. "Oh, what
was that?" she cried. -,.,1 :.. , t ,, ...
"My err-pedlcular extremlUes,', he
turned red7 -..wot
"Yes. jiir pardon. I wa
not pxpetln(rvf2ttarsl andsmj land
lady told me if I put hem In hot wa
ter it would do my cold good."
"But that water Is cold.
"Yoanow. I forgot But it waa
hot" ' . . 5
"Had you not better 'got back to
your bedroom?" j,. j.,, J
"This Is it." ,' " .
And he lived dtty and .night;' at and
slopt la that desolate attlcf The giri
shuddered. Kb wonder he was ill.
"Then where is your ! bed ?"irroly
the Maik of Knowledge slept1 wme
times., ' v.,.,u., i -
'TcUcd op." He Indicated the chair
on which he was seated, s,
"Won't you let me make it up for
yon., and then lie down?"
- The professor started with astonish
ment "Young lady!. None ha' waited
on me to that needless extint sin sin
my aln mlther died and she were a
foolish wummun," He relapsed Into
the broad Doric on special occasions
when the cold -current was stirred to
t-. . ..
- 'uw. " """r.
iuu uins eyes uneq wun lenrs.
"Then it's time some one did It for
you now," she murmured, "Oblige
me, Mr. Morphyn, please, by. taking
your feet out of that water and chang
ing chairs." .
"Eli!" 1 "
At first he was Inclined to rebel.
But there' was a conciliatory pleading
In her face that even 4 hard , headed
professor, resent it as he would, could
not resist ' -r
, "Now! Just lift year -foot a Utile,
please." He looked ,at het curiously
from under, hut shaggy brows. - It
was a child he was dealing with, or,
mtbwr, wno was dealing With him. Of
what worth was Mo resist? He "lift
ed his feet and she tucked them in
the blanket,' and unperceived put an
other wrap around his shoulders. -
She heaved Jeep breath of satis
faction when her task was satisfac
torily accomplished. The profressor
still sat over his books. He certainly
folt wanner than he hsVi 4oifj before.
The Girl, her point- gained, went
quietly on, tidying up and arranging
the couch. She tripped gently .out of
the room ence or twice tod held mys
terious consultations with the rau
cous voiced woman below, Some more
coals appeared in the room, the scrap
of fire glowed brighter, the litter of
pota and pang .disappeared, being rel
egated to the crowded depths of the
professor's cupboard. ,. - s
A gentle hand touched, his sleeve.
He looked round on the transforma
tion which had been going on, unbe
known to him. v 1
"There! Now you, will go back to
bed. And I will let the doctor hear,
and look in again on you later." --
He saw her depart with a sigh of
relief, and watched the gold crowned
head with IU sunny smile disappear
behind the rickety door with evident
satisfaction. Now he would be able
to really work.
"Go to bod," she had said, as though
exjiecting implicit obedience he a
staid professor, already' in his gray
haired stage, meekly to obey a mere
chit of a, schoolgirl filla pulchra
Daughter of Eve. Pleh!, -
He laid down his pen, his head
throbbed wearily. The cold shoeta
looked Inviting. He stroked them,
with his hand. In 10 minutes nature
had conquered, and he waa routing his
burning heat!, tipf-a pillows her dainty
flniTPty had straightened and smoothed
and Ms lips sought gia-lly tho cool
ing drink her thought and care had
placed near by. j. j
Meantime the Girl was Interviewing
the professor of nii.-dk iue. Ho hi ail
her ntnry with surprN. then went out
f.r.l f"t h"tl tho Head.
Thn 1 1 -id, a rr:v. -. fb-.r rV- 1
r.i.Mi, in;'. ' - 1 h -1 . i i;.. I ! .lu i 1 '
J 'The Head gasped with astonishment
I Morphyn had always been an extreme
a. . . U , t ( ii l a RiiriYumiilnfra frtr mm fir
f moons was, fevea to them grave,
sttw Vis men of modest, oven asco
.Tiablt Inexplicable and unreason
able. ' .
, They listened to her sory with sus
pended amazement Thanked her
gravely, and bowed hor out ,
As she reached the step, the Head
coughed. "Miss Hopkinshaw-r-er in
future er with a nurse or in at
tendance er there will be no need
to callthat ts, a repetition of your
opportune visit will ba Inadvisable."
She flushed scarlet "May t not see
jay patient?'1
"We shall be nappy, Miss Hopkln
siiaw, to give yod particulars of his
progress, . but for you to call there
will be scarcely er" -
Then the reason dawned on her. , .
"I see." , , .
-Hot features set fixedly and the words
foil coldly "It would not be proper."
--"Er, . He will have every atten
tion," the embarrassed "Head ex
plained. The Glfl turned eri her heel
"Of course, we are more than grate
ful for your kindness" but she was
gone, and the excuses and reasons
which were addressed to empty air,
though more fluent of delivery, sound'
ed horribly unconvincing to the two
men, the sole auditors, as they reit
erated them soothingly to each other.
Propriety! Yes, she had noted with
American freedom, she supposed. In
venturing to knock at the neglectod
door.i Propriety would have left him
to die. Propriety, as typified by that
fussy old dame who shuts her eyes
to everything disagreeable that does
not prowl under her very nose." 1
She sat by her window while the
sun flecked with ftimeotk clouds" the
scanty yellow' sky over the way.'
She watched a cab draw up a
sparse figure and 'a corded box de
posited. That was the nurse, she sup
posed. She picked up a book and
tried to read. -
Night came
shops lit their
darkly dflwn. ' The
nmtnJful .of
the darknesses'
inVtbe window
seat and
with hot cheeks over
About 9 o'clock she
the Head
saw tbr' nurse go out Then she did
a dtring thing. . Putting on her cloak
ste stole warily np the rickety 'stair
Case. ;.-;.:, ,' ' ...
He lay apparently asleep. The wld-
i was bpen. The nurse's tea things
about, but little seemed to hare
beehxdone for him since the morning.
The Ire: was nearly out,;:' Bending
downViietly, she breathed fresh life
Into till dying embers, freshly piled
the fuefl.and, with a last look at the
fever puokered brow, fled down the
stair, her . hfttrUching strangely for
of discovery. -"
The ndxt day, toward afternoon, she
met, the owner of the raucous voice
in the streot ' Her Inquiry as to the
prcfessor was met with a shaking of
the head, accompanied by incoherent
murmurs that might have been the
result of despairing pessimism or al
coholic stimulant , Mention of , the
nurse evoked only a sniff In reply, to
gether with a shake of the head, and
the contemptuous production of a gin
bottle, suggesting a vice which the
raucous voiced one evidently strongly
disapproved of la others.
And be. was lying there worse than
alone-r-in soph care. That women so
degraded crept into the ranks of an
honorable profession, she knew. But
that he should be at the mercy of
one of these! That night she watched
the woman out, but dared not to go
up. .
s 1
tn her doubt and despair turned ln
to the street Amid the flaro of the
lamps, she saw a figure with bonnet
and cloak awry drop out of a com'
mon bar and Into the seething crowd:
The G.'rl flow back, and., uji the
rickety staiiS
Tho raucous one mot her at the
head, her voice more husky than
ever. Time some "on coeae, she
said. "Lor 'elp 'Im!'.' and in her grief
she puled again, with a broken sob,
at tho bottle. The Girl went in and
bent down over tho lonely man. .
Tho fever had left him, but some
thing else was fast ebbing with it
The lito, hope, and the lonely soul
were speeding out . to the dancing
waves of the unknown sea. The wa
ters sang in his ears. ' The spray .bub
bled and foamed through rosy beams
of sunlight, and the hymn cf the Un
known sounded etomal over nil.
A few drops remained In the hol
lowed bowl of an emptied brandy bot
tle on the littered table. She poured
them out, and hastily diluting gave
them to the dying man. ':'
The rainbow land and emerald seas
turned leaden hued'he water gurgled
anil droned painfully. . . The Man
opened his eyrs. . . Did he know
A step, on the stairs. The dour
Professor of Medicine's broad shoul
ders darkened the door. - " - '
'iassle; forgive sue," ho said. I
thought " ,
Yes, you thought," she answereJ
bitterly. "Now It Is time to do."
"Then-let me help you," he said.
"Ho la dying," she replied, inn.
choking jroice.
The gnarled face of the old Scotch
doctor looked sadly Into her own. Its
rough features softened with a look
of regret for his mlsjudgmcnt, and tho
mute appeal in them was lrrc.jtihle.
Tbey shook hands as they bent
silently over the dying man.
"Tonald," the , broken professor
cried, "you know me? 1 ve kern to pull
ye thro'." .
The Man eye wandered -slowly
around tho ehnbhy reom In search 'of
ber, . . . She knelt by bis sire.
The wan face turned paler the
feeble lips quivered. The Girl bent
her bead. . . He reco-nized her
prweace. ,
".' in. . . sin . , my aln niiiher
d.rd" be murmured, and, c!a:i'l
h'-r slend-r hand, his mind ph-d
. river cf em!'
3 8. .1'fr.
1 t.-.t
pletetuok ona, too in mat rimonj . and
In this his namo and tho Girl's whe.-o
bracketed' together equal wlik hcu
ors: ' i ( -
And IhO bonds bf the collpgo for
vently congratulated themscUta,
whenever they met Mrs. Morphyn, ou
their unusual foresight in overlook
ing a Samaritan Indiscretion. For, had
they dona otahrwiso, tlwlr noeessmily
frequent1 tntotings would have been
to say the loast of it, very awkward.
Lady's notorial.
Old . Kentucky Inn with' Much Crime
i In lts"HiEtoryt
bn the turnplko loading to Louisvjlio,
about IS miles from Bariistown there
stood for years in old home that had
an, interesting history. The housa was
erected in 1791, many. years hofejo
the. was any turnpike through this
part of Uie state, and was usatt as a
tavern ahd a itopplhg piace -fo-Hhs
stage coaches when a ehango of horses
was .made.- It had frequently' for its
guests such men as Henry Clay, Rich
ard M. Johnson, John C. Breckinridge,
Judge John Rowan, Gov, Charles A.
Wickliffe, and many others of cote. In
the early '20s the inn passed imp, the
hands of Capt James Cainp, who con
tinued to run It as a tavern. While
Bring , there Camp' wUef was rhUng
horseback with several oLher.e and was
thrown front her horee and killed. This
was the beginning of many tragic hap
benings afterward connected with the
place. . .'" :
A tew years after thW a traveler
named John Reynolds stopped over
night at the inn. ' as bo failed to ap
pear the next morning a servant was
sent; In search ;'of HlnV Being nnnl
to arouse blm, he entoied th
ft 11-1B Reynolds sUff ajoTcoTI in d
l.o had shot hlnjwtf' during the- night
A law yeara-fitor the old avern be
came fasrous for Its lavyu stylo of
tatitfialnment It was fcquently the
:'ene of great festivities,
During the BrogreES of a ball on:
night a tragedy occ
shocked the whole country for miles
around. Two young men, Robcct Har
and Wllilam lorth re suitors for
the hand of Capt' Camp's, daughter,
Harris, on account of wealth, social
position and good looks, was the fav
ored, suitor, which so enraged, 'North
that he determined to seek revenge.,
' Hsfrls, who was baldhended, wore
i wig; During the avenlng J iv question
while the guests were itaiwing Nortlt
approached Harrow no"s dsnclnl
with' Miss Camp, snatched oil his wig
and threw Jt upon the floor. Harris
uttered not a word, but quickly turned
upon; his heel,: drew a Spanish dag
ger and plunged to to the hilt In the
heart of North, who foil llfolois to the
floor, , "
f The tragic "eyent fcoought ll .ball to
a sudden close. Harris had thoympa
thy of the entire community, nrd pub
lic sympathy was so in favor thnt h
was never even arrested lor the deoiC
The crime overshadowed his life. He
never nrajrriedr avoided wemn soci
ety and became a -recltise.' --f .
About a year later a stranger, named
Golson stopped at the old tavern for
the? night and waa assigned to (he room
in which Reynolds had taken his life
A fow hours after retiring the report
of a gun was heard, and upon Investi
gation It waa found tht Ooison had
shot; himself through the .heart It
was afterward asceriAlsed that Gol
son (ad lost heavily at c; Js in Louis
viliefand becoming despondent ended
his fife. He waa a native of Nashville
and was on his way to thit place.
Other Incidents of a tragic nature
oceiirrcd at the old Inn, and It was
finally deserted and fell Into decay. At
this -time only ft few moss-covered
stones and a heap bf earth nark the
place where the Old bui'.iKnrj stood.
Bardstown (Ky.) Standard.
. Nightcaps and cotton ear wads art
provided by the proprietor of a .hotel
at Vyitrr Hungary, for those of his
guests who retireearly and do not-wlsh
to be kept awake by a gypsy band
which plays nightly at the hotel.. '
The British Museum has acquired a
Chinese banknote of tho fourteenth
century, which was discovered in the
ruins of a suUue of Buddha, at Pekln.
Paper money was not Introduced into
Europe till the seventeenth century.
Marriage seems to have a large per
centage of success in RuSla. The Lon
don Express reports that on November
22, 1852, twenty-four couplciTwere mar
ried In the same church in Novl-Vlno-flol.
On November 22 last there were
twelve of the couples left to celebrate
their golden wedding in the same
church. v . .... , , 1 '.
The largest and strongest freight
cars In the world have Just been built
for the Monongahcla connecting rail
way of Pittsburg, and are to ba used
within the limits of that city. Every
one of these cars, weighted to its full
load, will carry 100 tons. Only the
highest class railroads of our country
would care to take the risk of trans
porting such a weight over its bridges
and trestles.'
Professor Retter recently Introduced
to Uie society for Internal Medicine, in
Vienna, a woman with a musical heart
For tha past four years she has suffered
from palpitation and about, eighteen
months ago she noticed for the first
time a peculiar singing noise in her
breast, which was also audible to other
persons, and rose and fell In strength
and pitch. The sound is said to be due
to a malformation of the heart valves,
which seta tip vibration.
f mo. s far
as mint of u? know, are
th'ir ready re
mi i s In
I it C 1 1
wi f "t a
1 1 r ! 1 ft
II -i-y t k
I 1
' . An
to a vll-
f-ni-les. During the r
v. 11 It vi i 11 1 1 1
r of t',.r.i:v( iii l-.i H f(
net '
ii 4 .
no 1
1 I t
liiliir Kan K.cks on Edall Profit
Frcm.Sa e of His Book.
Speech of 8anatos, ioar,- Praising
Southerners, Pleases William
Immensely Hewevsri He ', '
Is Stlil at OutsWitH '
' Roosevelt
I was ruminating about, thet grand
army of middle men that it takes to
carry on the trade and commerce of
this country. ;' I verily believe ; .that
they make more money than the man
ufacturers and there are jwice as
many of them. A friend of -mine re
cently visited a large manufactory of
sewU machines and the superintend:
ent told him that tho prime cos t of a
first-class machine was $9.60 and thoy
Jobbed them on for f la to agents. The
agents retai', then at $35, for be hag
te rent a store room and keep a horse
and wagon and make repairs froo ana
k CiX . juM UiUUVUl Oiil. jttfWV 03
has to take a machine back for non
payment When the original Bill Arp
moved to Texas luff' ts wife's ma
chine with hirs and lwOS-r'r,,4 -b,v-'
hindWJth ij unpaid. ; Bhuriu
thjfuow agent was sent here who
Las Hot acquainted 'with the Arp fam
ily and ho came out tb my house and
wanted me. to pay the noto. I van
work to convince hint that I was
otor Arn. The note was signed
Wlillkm Arp, his mark, and Cinderella
Arp, fter mark. My wife was very In
dignant that she should be suspected
aking ber mark. . - , ,
Well, now, you see how much mon
ey went to the middle men after the
machine loft the- factory $2 twice
'as much as It cost to make it. Just so
If 'Jsj, with thousands of other -things
that go through the bands of middle
men. .- .;. : ' V'- -r
I was ruminating about this because
I received a report of 600 copies of
toy dew book that Mr. Bird had sold.
The bobk Cbst reeats to electrotype
and print and bind It, and I Was to
hav half-the profiU arising from, the
iaie. The price was 1.J5 postage
paid,, which was il cents. Tnlrty
Copies had been sold here a. the took
Store for $37.60. The oook store kept
25 per. cent, or tft.37. Mr. Byrd (sot
$28.13. The freight' and incidental
expenses amount to $ cents a copy.
So the cost was 88 cents and it net
ted 93 cents and my half of the differ
ence was S 1-2 cents on a copy.' ; The
publisher and agent or middle men .get
about all there is in a book. I m not
complaining at an' body but myself,
for Mr. B.Td told me that the price
would have to te $1.60 10 make any
thing, but I wasn't thinking about
agents charging so muci and I wanted
the people to have It as cneip as pos
sible. But lt can't go on this way. The
publication must stop or ae price be
raised to $1.50, and if an agent won't
sell tor 25 cents a copy, he needn't
sell at all. He runs no risk. He loses
no time. The books - U themse.vea
on the counter. But Mr. Byrd can
Continue to sell on mall orders fof
$1.25 and 10 cents more for postag
This will bo a fair divide all around
and give the poor author about' 15
cents a copy. . ' .
Senator Hoar's speech a- Chicago Is
before mtj. Nothing since tne war has
so cheered mo and lmpresse. me as
that beautiful epeech. Why doesn't
every newspaper In the south copy It
or that part of it that pays such a
tribute to southern people. Wheat I
finished reading lt I would have hug
ged the old -man, It he bad been near
enough. , Listen "My life politically
has been a life of constant strife with
the leaders of the southern people, yet
as I grow older, I have learned not
only to respect and esteem them, but
I love the great qualities' which belong
to my countrymen of the southern
states. They are a noble race. We
may well take pattern trom them in
some of the virtues that give strength
and glory to a free people. Their love
of home; their chivalrous respect for
woman their courage their delicate
sense of honor their constancy wblch
can abide by an opinlm or a purpose
through adversity and prosperity ana
through years and gonoratlons. And
there Is another thing covetous
boss, corruption and the low tempta
tion of money bos not yet found any
place in southern politics. ., .
"My friends, we cannbt afford -to
live in a state of estrangement from a
people who possess these qualities.
They are frlonds of ours, "born of out
homing, fl03h of our fle3h, blood of out
blood, and if I have a right to speak
for Massachusetts, will say, 'Entreat
mo not to loave thee or forsake thee,
where thou gooct, I will go. Thy poo
pie shall bo my peoplo, and thy God
my God." - '
This Is only a part of It. I nave
placed lt In my scrap book along with
the admirable editorial comment oi
The Constitution.
The senata spoke truly when h
said that corruption In national poll
tics had not yet reached the south. II
the case had been reversed our mora
bers would not bava unHeatei Butler
but with the iiorthern members th(
ends Justify tho means. Yes, I remem
ber from away bac. how tho old man
iom-bt us. My father waa brought m
in his slate and my mother in bo. ill
Carolina and when tho senator end 1
were in our early mtnhond (we !
, 1 t ' I e ) t ! u l 1 t
I II till 1 t (-
1 1 ty j ( 11 n
t r !irit"'ii,- r "
In tho k a ( i a
f j t i 1
(, I , ,n i f i ... .
i I t
he retracts his slanders on Jetferson
Davis and apologizes . to bis widow,
I will have some confidence In his
honor and hi professea good Inten
tions, but not until men. it he is a
gentleman ho will do that If he is
hot a gentleman he won't and that is
all there is in it. Thomas Nelson
Pago and Harry Stlllwoll Edwards and
the MothodiBt preacher at Cincinnati,
to the contrary notwithstanding. Sen
ator Hoar would not have uttered and
published those slanders, and if he had
long ago mode the amende honorable.
"Slander is sharper than the sword.
Its breath rldos on tho posting winds
add Its tongue outvenows all the
worms bf the Nile.'" 'Roosevelt la a
Stubborn, Conceited politician. He
profosses to be a friend to the South,
when he Is not If we send a consul
to a foreign 'country and they do not
like him he is recallea tecAuso he is
"non grata persona." How ; mucn
more careful should thcr-presldent be
to appoint no one to office who is not
grateful to our own people. , It. Roose
velt is a friond, wha. makes him keep
bfi iffiotffiTr, Crum on'lhe p&oplo oi
a great city like inarleSiod. And the
negro Is an arrogant conceited tool, or
he would not take it
"I know that you say that you love me
But why did you kic me downstairs?"
Some one asked Tom Heed lt there
was such a thing as an honest politic
ian. He said, "Yes. An. honest poli
tician is one whom you can buy anc
he will stay bought, but even uey are
se-iT-rto' BILL ARP, in Atlanrf Con-
Rome has -w
10 freedom ol
tho city on Signer m
' MWltld. tho Russii
Mldlster Of
finance, is tni ' firdej
Workeri .
the ReV. BnrliiB-Gouid, ouUvtHM't
hiost proline and rersaUIc of modern
aulhatS) Is sixty-nine pears old. " .. .
.Professor John Lyle Campbell has
just rounded out fifty-four years as a
teacher nt Wabash College, Crawfords
Vlile, Ind. . ms.?,-,.,
8. M. Inmnn, of Atlanta, Ga., has
given $25,000 toward the proposed
Presbyterian university to -be erected
in that city. v - :.. . .
Joseph Bat tell a millionaire loud
owner of MIdillcbUry, Vt, has offered
to rebuild the business portion of that
(own, (which was recently destroyed
by Urol .i-:;.-. - '-
Ferdinand IV Grand Duke of Tn
tBhy.'ls now slxty-sevcii years of ago,
hpd has held his tltlo for forty-tlwreo
Fears, his father; Leopold II., having
abdicated tar his favor to-8fi ;--:-3
It Tho German Kiuperor is snld to halo
reniBikcd on-his forty rttftli ulrthttoy,
''am Impressed by the fact that tia
prfleon and Wellington were just tny
ego nt the time of Waterloo." Ou
June IS tho Emperor will hare reached
the sixteenth year of bis reign. .
I fcnptnlu Richmond Pearson Ildbson,
who recently reslgued from the United
States Navy, Is quoted as saying that
lb Is his intention to devote his; time
'In the Immediate future to tho writing
of a bovftlj to lecturing, literary work
and to the education of the Auieriain
people." . 1 -
Professor Momnisen, the renerallc
historian, who was knocked down by
a estr In Berlin the other day and
slightly Injured, had Just recovered
from a painful injury he received from
a fall while looking for some books ou
the upper shelves of his library. About
a ienr ago the historian was knocked
Bur by a rouaway none in ueruL -
llEvysY CLCANINCa.' -
ilringent child labor law; ftn
fWsecd the Kansas Senate
tlvhnki unlforms.Are now woru by ml
the foreign troops' In Clilua except the
Russians - - , - -
frhe fli-rwnrlsi displn.V tit the .!cdlcn
ttui Of the Rt. Louis Exposition Is-to
cost $100,000.
b'liero is nt present no prospect bf the
abolition of tho lax on exported coal Hi
Great Britain. '
t. Louis, Mo, Is suffering from an
rnordlunry shortage in the supply
servant girls. : g
t. Louis vegetarians are Dtonnln to
establish u that city a co-operative
frgutarinn restaurant .-
A pnrl.v of English Mayors Is to
liinksnn iMfipcolk.ii of tlio chief munltf
H(fl underlaklngs In Switzerland, yf
The Prussian Stnllstlcnl Ofllce re
ports that there are 70,829 Insane pa
tients In the 279 asylums of Prussia.
The Wenther Bureau at Washington,
D. C, is to give lessons to Gilbert T.
Wslkcr, an English scientist, appointed
director of the weather jJ vAotf' Jn
India. ; ;!':. ) s
It ts said that a well-organized sedi
tious movement rownrd capitalism and
the Government has been discovered in
several of the largest labor centres In
South Russia.
The will of the lnte Professor Syl
vester Waterhouse, of St Louis, Mo.,
leaves $25,(XX) to Washington Univer
sity, available In 2000, when It Is ex
pected it will hnve reached $1,000,000.
The Idaho Senate Committee has
recommended the passage of nu eight-hour-
bill, which provides that eight
hours shall constitute a day's work In
mulergrc ' n
Pan .To' '' !
tnken lull
n tenclic,
die' reduction
r ... i .ncrs have
matlon of
.... ...iioi ., .e objects
in view are pcriunmeney of tenure,
cqnallzallon of snlnrics and tho ellm.
luallon of politics from tlie schools.
The fighting around Santiago In 1898
has resulted In the sdltlcn to the
equipment of the engineer corps of two
Implements which proved to be very
useful In that battle. These are thn
machete and the wire-cutting pliers.
The macheto Is not only a valuable
weapon of) ohense at close quarters,
but Is useful lu sul.ting through thick
briMh and Jrihele growth. Tim uscful
In. a ot th pliers Is obvious since
barbed wlrt has come to be such nn
Inipoit mt f lor Irt the d " e of fur
till i ( 'mitt t1 u it Ii
l j t I i vi t ! h n 1
1 i ii . . -n
Juan Ii;.- I.l'. i .'.
in fcti
' (HV
Si A.
an Eloquent discourse entitled
t poverty and piety."
the Re. JaiiiM Alexander Jeaklnt Burl
Tl(t the rrrach:ng or the Coepel is
, the roar le n Evidence of Tai-lteoeh-
lug Mere) Of Hod. . f,
Nkw YonK (:iTY-.-"Povorty and Tiety"
Wat the subject of tins tcrm.m delivered
by tiio Kcv. Jamej Alexander dcnkinii,
pjitor pt lmmanuel (,'ongregotional t'hiircli,
Hia text was chosen from Matthew xii Hi
'in poor have the gcwpcl preached to
them. .. I,-. ,
The woids of our text constitute part iif
the reply of Jesus to John when lie Mint
two of Ii (lineiplei with the anxious ipies
tion, "Art. Thou He that should conio or
do wj look for another" Iu this reply
the Master assumes that John is familiar
With tin. character of the work of the ex
pected One, ao He set before the rnnwen
get" liis Own work aa meeting tlie require
ments. The blind ace, the lame waik. tho
lepers are cleansed, the deaf hear, the dead
are raised up, "the poor have the goepei
preached .to them."
The preaching of the gospel to the poor
may be regarded nt only an evidence of the
far teaching mercy of the great Uod, but
it may nlso be regarded as testifying to the
preparation of the poor for receiving and
Jpreading the good news from God.; If we
benert iu the fitting of means to ends in
the world oi nature, if we are upholders
of the great law of design, may we not
Jtith reasod insist that the Father through
I be war ae pt the ages prepared certain of
the Rons of moil for tlia reception of the
truth. If we concede this we behold in tho
preaching of the gospel to tlie poor" an ar
rangement, of providence, a Ul remhipg
plan of God. " , , ' .. V
The pages of the gospels reveal Jesus ss
the preacher -t ihe poor. The rich Bo re-
?mled as being for eome reason leas fitted
o be chosen as pioneers in the work tt( es
tablishing His kingdom. Of tho rich wen
of the New Testament, not Dives, not the
rich fool, but the young man who cainu to
Jesus with eager inquiry, ma bo regarded
aa typical in the mind of Jesus of the
nosts ot the rich and powerful. - 'iJrrMknic
of biai Jesus said: "JXiajsaiff for a cainelf
to go through theeye of a needle than for
s rich man to wfter into the kingdom nf
God. rnwr-fbis statement we naturally
infer tjrat the ahsence of wealth or noveriv
Is jirist favorable to the reception of shv
tft irutn, to toil entering ef the Kingdom.
Jeans Himself, coming as the founder of
the kingdom of God, chose the inaterinl
Upon which that kingdom shall be built,
He did not breach tn the noor because oth
ers would not hear Him. The inmiential
He could have commanded, strength of
arms He could have enWcd, wealth would
hsve served Him. But He chose, desired,
determined, to preach the gospel to the
poor. Says Dr. Biuhneii, sneaking of the
character of the ministry of Jesus: "Ha
adheres to the poor and makes them I he
object of His ministry. And what is more
peculiar, He visibly has a kind of interest
in their society, which is wanting in that
of the higher elasses, perceiving, apparent
ly, that they have a certain aptitude for
receiving right impressions which the oth
ers hive not. They are not the wise and
prudent, filled with the conceit of learning
tnd station, but they are the ingenuous
abc of poverty, "open to conviction, pre
pared by their liumble lot to receive
thongnts and doctrines in sdvance of their
age." With equal acumen docs this great
rritcr recognise the fundamental anil dis
tinguishing nature, of the c'lotce of Jesus,
Ss contrasted with the teachings ef tho
statesmen and philosophers who had'gona
before Him.- .They began at tho top, He
began at the bottom, and so Ilis work, be
cause it was true to nature, was lasting,
shilling, eternal.
Ths twentieth century finds society di
vided, aa it has alwaya been divided, into
two classes, the rich and the poor. Civili
sation haa crept onward, changing many
imngs, out it naa not removed (nc uistini
tion between wealth and poTerty. The
distinction mav be less brutal, less crude.
but it still exists.'and the vary refinement
r il. , -c . t . . f. . i. -
pi ine ciAOTincsunn ul intui is uiwa wio
cause nf added bit.lemefu Ro to-dftV the
student of mes ani.. V whether he be
sociologist, eennot - nchcr, is
fronted br the dix 'Siting
part of society to 1 -Ja1
sianuy asaing ceriA .lons anu ciam-
, . i , -,
oiing for a reply.
the poor man He-
cure a just sharvof the good things nl
earth? Is it po.-.ij'b'.c for him to get an ed
iwttion? Will society receive him? And
now, it seems, another question presses
Upon ns. What is the relation between
poverty and piety?
it would seem t.iat tne worin, in an
swering this question, has kist sight of the
teaching and practice of Jesus, fur the con
clusion usually arrived at is tlint tho poor
man is at s disadvantage in hia struggle
for the soul culture which every human
being should desire.- Many listening to
the reasoning of the world, have, beiuso
(if their poverty, surrendered their religion,
deserted th church and -rejected the
Christ, To them the Christian worker Let
tome id seem the. advocate, of impossibili
ties, but this attitude of mind la not con
fined to the simple and unthinking, for ws
are reminded that even thoughtful writers
seem to assume the existence of a natural
hostility between poverty and piety.
Let us keep in mind the attitude of the
Lord Jesus toward the poor ss He delif
ered His rnesuge, and lei Us, remembering
that, ask tiuraeives what that piety Is, the
relation' of which to poverty we are to de
termined' Lot us sak whether there-is in
piety any element to the producing of
which poverty ia hostile, and let ns iin.l,
on the other band, whether it may not lie
possible that poverty assists the soul in its
endeavor to become the possessor of true
piety. i . . ;""''
Piety is not, primarily ."something in the
atmosphere; it is the rather something in
the heart of roan. Among the elements
Which enter into it, a few of the principal
ones may be mentioned; Sensitiveness of
thir.m true, beautiful, good; receptivity,
or t&e ability to appropriate the good that
appeals to the soul; power to apply the
?rmciples of truth; recognition of love as
he great animating, sustaining, Gnd
knowing principle. Let us see whether
poverty may not be an aid to the soul in
its development along the lines indicated,
y We may, I thi -k, claim with justice
poverty renders the soul supremely cnni
tive to the best things. Poverty is too fre
quently resrnriied as, Bynonymous with pau
perism, and pauperism is the embodiment
Of grim, unfeeling heedlessness. I'aupei-
in is cold, indiiferent, dead, but poverty
Is warm, alert, alive. Poverty nods us
(very faculty, H i-wry porter, it tniwt
fUht battles and antieipaU tli.s onslai-.gli'
of unseen foes. It must rea l the signs of
the mon.- v in the evening sly and adnnt
Itself to sun -and shower and' storm. "The
man with the hoe" ia not tho poor roan,
for poverty neither deadens nor
Were I to choose my illustration of hail 'f-l
poverty I should rind it in the hu.nVe toi'
eis of '"The Anelus." Clnd in the roir.h
garb of u.'ikers in the lieM?. holding in
tl. ir hands tho cumbrous instruments oi
their daily toil, they are. nc-erlhe'.css.
krainlv alivo to the beauty, the poetry, tiw
s-cigestivenesj of the sound i w.iftedi,ipo,n
tne gentiy siirring summer bi-ceres. l . u
tvpiral are tiiey, as with lowed hesda ih :'
s'and, ef tlie siiccocdi'ig gfiicnitions nl
(lull's poor, as, amid toil and trihuial-oii,
tl.'-v seek to find the good, to know J.vl.
The snsitivi-oe? of h.mi'-t poverty! 1
fee it in the little children oi tiie raon'c le
tlit-y Inihuvcl .It-s-.l t iilixtjj h tlir- Mtrects ti!
,l.'rn(iucm, and I it in the hi'.livn vi In
to iliiv (hii.'h the ti.xvi rs canird in'-i l "
ii. .mes ot ilii'i ).H- by sweet rlnrity. I fr
it in the ;al. the Oevotio.i nf fie U n
no fir-t heard tne iop-l ir.ewm-n'. sml i
. e it in tne i.siii nt 1 i" r.iu. n-.idc
i.os pn-i-bt li'' iiwinrrtMMi IU."
mm. 1 s -c it in U l-i.-es of Im-
i . ' i i h i I I i i a I I
it in t f . ' th v I
t i ti i ( i
I l ( p fi'i
fo src'l'io d:rfcfSce Iictirrca ","::'i;.rran-
"being." Weal th slioal.r b, .t
poverty wliUoeM. ft juiv'' .l.'.usty.ww4
to kno'-v that on'v spii-it-'nl sptd-opri itio-i
gives ical ownership, 'fit: is ci ef :li
mestagM nf the old Kilen story of fionrai,
for God placed Adam in tlai kh ft
poor worker. He trss to till and Ii
the place and only to enjoy tn iniw-U' vt K
as he made hi own, The annccpi' -jov of
hi. position wai that tliroiij'i toil he nm
ab'e tb loult uginn (,'od am! lli gnnrl an. I
make them hi own. In bi in lia iillfl
hia lirart with substituted for I ind, nn-f
thu shut Him out of bis son!. The riimi
to Kden is the return ti sim.i'icity and iw
eeptivity. It is the iier-oning senritivK
Once more to the good and t'.ie Ukiiic iu cf
truth, beauty, holiness, " rft
It ia'a faiBe theory wliieli nt:nne (hat
the activity of poverty is due to m-kl-st-nes,
that the poor may choone am- emirsB
of action, disregard any exUtint or-ic. be
cause they have "nothing to loe." Jiwi
for the poor it is true that "life -la in ore '
than meat and the body than raiment.' Tint
true cause for tho activity of povcily it
found in the rugged strcngtli developed 1 y
adversity, in the constant need for adapta
tion to the demanda of the pmiini Vavs.
and, finally, in the undying belief eherinhoti -that
thera is "a good time coming" in tho
golden future. t i i . , t ii
It is the tendency of wealth to be mt'
tsfied with things aa they are, indnslriVr,
socially, morallr. Truth's cartoon. "An
English Board Meeting," is startlinglv sug
gestive when applied to morals, aa well ss
when apn'ied to money. "Why," Hie aged
and wealthy directors of the great mi'way
are made to ask. "why must the nithlic id
terfere with oar business? Why must-inventors
suggest new devices? What's tne
gd of these innovstione?" , -
The great lalior saving ideas ot '.he age
have eome into the minds of the poor; th-V
have been developed amid suffering and
stress, and they have been forced upon
reluctant world by men who ou-ed leore
for progress than for ease, b'o it is with
the men and women who, hungering and
thirsting after righteousness, have become
possessed ot great moral ideas. The grasp
of these ideas upon their own aoul ren
ders them unrestiy '"nei -teatji. Ml"1
enthroned in the liKnf the raceTrWssif,
are willing to fiv.?ni'ngly hnneless hat
ties. toj:hATnion despised liHneiplei, lr
unwelcome khv.. j.ur,.
Ahey have believed, and llieir knnwl
advontc unwelcome trnths.; Tbey . tiiiour
edge gives them willingness to utilize toeif
hard earned strengto tor tne eaucation ami
advancement of mankind, and those cluim
pions of the principles of piety have hven '
from the dsvs of Jews and trom tho apow
tn'.ic times the sons of poverty. When in
the davs of primitive Christisuity the gos
pel spread from Jerusalem, it was carried
by the poor; when it laid siege to hosti.e
lands, poverty fought for it; when it grew
corrupt through the machinations of
wicked priesthood, poor men purified it,
when in these last days it has Income;
ready for world-conquest, humble servant
of the King have been called to . i
But we have said that piety has as erne
of its important elements the recogndnon
of love as the great animating and sustain
ing principle: this recognition poverty giwh
lv accords. When we are told in the tet
that the poor had the gospel preacher! tr
.them, we have, as has been said, more lh.ui
a mere statement of fart that Jesus (1e
livered sermons to multituilctoj .lej
needy: we have the implied declaf ati-jn, or,
a condition of understanding of svmpatwi
between His soul and theirs.. Men vbt
were dominated by selfish principles aid
not understand Him, for they were ineapiif
ble of recognising love as the supreme mo
tive of a soul. Action, for them, was a
wave dictated hy policy, and they siismicle.I
a hidden motive behind the activity of
The Master declared that for a lie l man '
to enter the kingdom is dilhcul,, Wiiat
did He mean? He doubtlese considered the
increasing danger of basing action-iipoja
false motive. He knew that ! -is the tend
ency of wealth to render action mechani'
cal, careless, and, too frequently heartless,
that the rich man may give his go.fl lr
"charity," while hia heart is a flint; that
he mav support the gospel with his money
while his heart feel no joy in its message.
But he knew that poverty rightly con
ceived tends to keep the life normal and
true to the true springs of action. lie
i .!,,, th winp who heard Him when
they gave their mites gave them berniis
rCad, shelter, lifeTT He Knew, tnni
were familiar with tne mmnuri ; -i
poverty to poverty, and that , they
were able . to grasp the signihcane
of a ministry based upon simple, im ..
selfish love. So He preached to them,
unfolding Hi conception of the approach
ing Kingdom of God, the kingdom of inv.-j
Calml He revealed to. them a life which
needed for its realisation neitbjr poght
nor money. Sweetly He discmirsed to thjni
of the inward nature of the kingdom, of
the hunger, the thiint. the ieekne,',i ho
poverty necessary in order that men migiif
nnmei it and thev understood, ' '
1V: -Vf," -' , ' M,(.,t
- ----- RECIPES. ;
Russian Cream. Soak three-fourths
of a box of gelatine In three-fourths of
a cup ot cold water; let' stand one
hour; scald one quart of milt,; add tho
gelatine; stir Well; the: adij, two egg
yolks, beaten with two-thirds vt a cup
of sugar; stir for one minute; twnove;
add the whites, beaten stiff; flavor
with vanilla extract; ,, pour , Into , a
mould. :
Curry of Codfish. Cook two pounds
of codfish In boiling salted water fif
teen minutes remirvw-tuvthe water,
..discord" bone and skin, with twir-foxlii,
pick It In rather large pieces; make a
white sauce with one tablespoon of but
ter, one tablespoon of flour and three
fourths cup of milk; salt and pepper to
Season, then add the flah and one tea
spoon or more at curry powder; serve
on strips ot toast that have had a little
cream poured over them. . ?
. Chocolate Custards. Put in the
double boiler one pint of milk; beat
three eggs a little; add three table
spoonfuls of granulated sugar; add a
little hot milk to this,! than jpour all
back Into the double boiler; cook,
stirring constantly; until creamy and
will coat the spoon; remove, add pirn h
of Bait; put one ounce of .choeolnfo
over hot water; when melted add a
little hot custard to It and stir it" 1
the custard Is well mixed; add
teaspoon of vanilla extract; serve I. y
Apple : Charlotte. Pare - Six g n--l
lzed apples; put them In a etc . i
with half a cup of water; cover i
pan and let the contents simmer nlm
until the apples are tender, t' n i
them through a etralner an I
quarters of a cup of siwar; !
ing half a box of gelatine
rup of water; put tho appi. ; .
fire to reheat, and when boiling n ' 1
soaked gelatine, stirring unMl ii '
dissolved; remove, and v.1. n
stiff add one cup ot cream v
Potato Pudillnar. B-ul '
rl p.)
,1 t
t' I
Of I
.i ,ll 1
i t
I (
o 01H I
1 t 1 1 a 1
f i i
r i.'.-a t-

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