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'Vl. 4. .PICKENS, S. C., THURSDAY JULY 12, 1894. N
TAR. ROIET KItKHEY,
ePhysi 9an ad Surgeo
Ofil1cc tat his' reieattst) Mtu titreu
March 8f 1894
I. 0. BowsN. L. E. CuILDRA
. OWEN & CHILDRESS,
Attorneys at Law
Pickens, S. ,
Oct 6, 1898.
DAR. J. W. NORWOOD, entist, D
"W. U. N634WOOD, Assistant. 0010
881 Main Street, Greenville, 8. 0.
Jan. 9, '92 Y
DR. J. P. CARI.1BE Dentist. Gre-nz
ville, 8. 0. Ofico over Addison<
Mc0ee's Dtug Store.
PRACTICAL AND SCIENTIFIC
-20 years exprience. Graduate from fin
Sehools-under Patonage of highest Med
cal 4uthority, Makes ",I poely adjual
any style Opetales. O0cover Dr. At
dison's D u store, Greenville, 8. C.
June 28, 189.
J... CovTMAn, I
G. G. LLS. Greenvilled 86 C.
M. F. AssllLp
0. L. HorLr.NIsWOXT, Pickens, S. 0.,
Hfave ssociate theimselves tother f,
the practice of law In its various branche
and will give careful attention to all but
neisundertaken by thewm.
Loans and discounts negotiated.
May 1, 1891.
The Exchange Hotel,
GREENVILLE, 8. C.
0. W. HENDERSON, Ptoprietor.
Monern Improvements. Large Rnoms
Speelal attention to Commercial Travel at
Tourists. Table Fare Unsurpassed.
Flue Climate the year round. Ap. 7, 9
,f. E: HAGOOD, J. L. THORNLEY,.
L. C. THORNLEY.
HA00D & THORO LEY EROS.,
Lilly, Tld, 4i &- ialg ItAle
Easley and Picktens, 8. C..
oarriages, Buggies. and Saddle Horses,
SW Your patronage solicited.
ABE CLARK. GRO. E. C0OPE]
Clark & Cooper,
DealerA in '
vMillI 't krniot Ho0umlh,
TONESTONES, of every descriptio
Also. MANTELS STATUARY, YASE
and Wrought Iron ENCILNG, Greenvilli
8. 0. Sept. 19, '91
UI you want the finest PICTURES mas
in the State, go to
113 McBee Avoune Greenville, S.
SW Crayon Portraits a specialt y
. Veterinary Surgeon.
Having an experience of fifteen yeat
In treating all diseases or cattle, an
baving made the disease of Murrian,
all of its forms, a specialty, I offer mn
service.' to the public. Will treait eatti
suffering with any ordin ary dis e
Feb. 1.1y. Piceus, '. C.
Watches, O\Dils & lew\i
GREENVILLE, S. C.
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
E o avie for lnspethu the mo
gGOOg, lOIISAD IATEST NWIILTI
of the Season, selected in person in ti
* ~ 45 Coffee Street,
Under the Opera House.
Greenville, S. 0., May 3, 1894.
Has just opened all latest styles<
Spdig and Soummer MEier
At the lowest possiblo prices.
Main Street, Greenville, 8. C.
April 19, 1894.
Costs only $2.00- per 100 square f
Makes a good roof for years, and m
one can put it on.
GoUM-ErASTIC PAINT cost only
cents per gal. in bbl. lots, or $4
for -gal, tubs. Color dark ri
Wil stop leaks in tin or iron ro<
sad will last for years. TaY rT.
Send stamps for samples, and I
', UM EI*TIO ROOFING CO.,
aM a d1 W 4(Miay, NEW 101
LOC&~ AGENTS WANTED.
?.b. 8 6 .
G8l8 Week W the NSchools.
A. K. PARK'.S
[ West End]
18 PENDLETON STREET,
GREENVILLE, S. 0.
3r This week we commence a general
a, shaking up and re'vising of prices. in
fact almost every line has a slice
taken off the price.
Young ladies looking for Bows,
Ribbons, &c for coimmencemeft could
not wish for a more attractive collec
tion from whiah to select than what
we are now showing. Everything
needed for the occasion can be found
Another shipment: of -oy World
Beater, 46 inch Silk Finish All Wool
Henrietta in black and colors, includ
'2 ing evening shades, Sold every
- where (except the littlo spot known
an as A. K. Patk's.set'ore) at 75 cents,
we sell at 50:cents..
H ANDK9RCH IEFS.
We have quite a good line of Hand
kerchiefs, nothing extra fine, but
Plenty good for any occasion. Price
from 5 to 50 cents.
By the way, we have reduced a lot
of 10 and 121 cents goods to 5 cents.
MITTS AND GLOVES,.
Our assortment is well up both as-to
reasonable weight ,-and colorings.
Prices to range to accommodate hll
To arrive by Monday's eqpress
Plain and Dotted Swiss
Remember our Ribbon and Lace
s stock when wanting anything in that
I. We have the best* $1.00 Oxford
[e Tie in America.
Foust & Son's ladies Shoes all re
duced. $2.00 shoes for $1.50.
Meiser's Mlan Shoes $5.00 an'd 6.00
now for $3.75.
A. K. PARK.
': June 28th, 1894.
may look bright enough to-day,
but what guarantee have you
that they will be the same a few
years hence ? How do you know
but that you will be incapacitated
or deprived of your present in
' conie by an unforseen calamity ?
Ask these same questions of a
poley holder in the
and see how quick lie will answer
that lie is protected against mis
fortune ; that lie is assured of
comfort in his old- age ; that his
r family is provided for after his
death. This is worthy of close
investigation. For particulars~
S W. J. RODDEVY, Manager,
Department of the Carolinas,
ROCK HILL, S. C.
ef a, SKINb~w en
ny C-E Cpr3ON~g.S plteoN
ull KO NOM~iE
THE LADY BARBER.
Before this newer age began
We thought the art tousorial
Belonged by right of birth to wuan
From ages immomorial.
But she has come, with fixed intent,
To prove to all the nations
That man i not pre-eminent
In barber-ous operations.
Oh, shaving Is a sweet delight
Since she the razor wielded!
My heart unto her charms so bright
Has altogether yielded.
And, though she thinks 'tie only gush,
My costasies amaze her.
I bail her vueen of comb and brush
And goddess of the razor.
Some day, with LQer on my cheek
(Such is the PtAarbor),
I shall courageousl seek
The hand of my fair barber.
But if she has already found
Some man to love and praise her
Her "No" would "cut" me. I'll be bound,
More deeply than her razor.
Shall Only the Few He Saved?
Down on Madison street, between La
3alle and Clark streets, a sermon is
reached every day and at all hours of
he day. Not a sound is uttered, but the
Nords carry a force and effect that are
eldom excelled in any of the Chicago
The busy surge of humanity often
pauses for a moment to hear the mute
mt eloquent appeal. Men with business
uits sometimes drop out of the crowd
Q linger an instant and. calculate with
heir wonted rapidity the marvelous lea
on of a chart. Religiously inclined
ycople hang for minutes musing on the
Igures, and at times a sigh escapes
fheir lips for the condition of this world.
Bomo take i' es.
The text, . it is a sormon, is, "Go
forth into : I the world and preach the
gospel to e, ery creature." It is a plea
for missions at the top of a chart with
1,424 squares. Each square is about an
inch and represents a million people, all
of them together the population of the
world. Each religious organization is
characterized by a different color. The
Protestants number 116,000,000; the
Greek church, 84,000,000; the Roman
Catholics, 190,000,000; the :Jows,
8,000,000; the Mohamnmedans, 170,
000,000, and the hoathens the enormous
number of 856,000,000. The heathen
world is painted suggestively in black.
Right in the center are threo white
squares. They look lonely and endan
gered as a little white skiff tossed on the
heaving bosom of the dark and stormy
sea. Only three small squares out of
that vast number to represent the Chris
bian .lement in this world I And this
only the nominal Christians, for three
fourths of one of these squares is red,
representing 750,000 professed Chris
bians. All kinds of remarks are mado by
Lho people who look. -Chicago News.
The Sole Woman Delegate.
Miss Annie Lincedd was the sole
woman delegate among the 50 who
attended the fourth annual convention of
the National Textile union recently held
in Philadelphia. Miss Lincedd is presi
lent of the Providence union, No. 42,
wd master.workman of the Knights of
Labor assembly, No. 4,047, of Provi
lence. She is a cousin of Miss Mary
)'Reilly, one of the deputy factory in
pectors of Pennsylvania, and like her
s a student of the labor question and a
iright speaker. The National Textile
mion embraces in its membership all
>ranches of the textile industry, includ
ng workers in cotton and gingham
aills, lace curtain operatives and
quare weavers and dyers, and the del
gates attending the convention repre
ented 40,000 workers. Mrs. Martha
dfoore Avery of Boston was one of the
peakers. -Philadelphia Item.
PossIbilitIes of surgery.
The extent to which the human body
an be-mutilated without causing death
s beyond what most people think. Of
ourse the removal of the largest limb
s a familiar fact, but the successive re
noval of all the limbs would 1n'most
ases result in nothing worse than in
onvenience. In the same way the in
ernal organs may be extirpated. This
s facilitated by their quality. One kid
iey may be-removed, and the other will
nake up for the loss by doing double
york. One eye may be taken out and
he sight remain practically unimpair
d. Large portions of the brain may be
omoved with no injury to life or intel
ect. A portion of the intestines has
>Oenl cut out and the ends sewved togeth
ir, and their normal action and func
ion have not been interfered with.--St.
Unless a gentleman is a lady's escort
le should never offer to pay her car
!aro, as it places her under an obligation
'he may not desire, and for which 5
aonts Is a poor remuneration). The in
:ention is kind, but the act intrusive.
A spring of marvelously pure water
liscovered on the farm of ox-Congress
inan Carlos French, near Seymour,
Conn., hlas beenm analyzed by Professor
Dhittenden of Yalo college and pro
sounced to be the purest water yet an
dlvzcd in Amnerira
"I like to look at you,'' said a dear
little girl to a stately woman one day.
"Why?'' asked the latter, pleased at the
Dhildish confidence. "flooauso your eyes
are so green, " was thle unexpected an
We cordially invit' the follow
ing Sunday Schools to moot with
us at Ro-union Church, Flat Rock.
Liberty iBapltist anld Presbytorian;
Golden Crook ; C a mn p Ground
Crook ; Fairviow,on July 21st, 1894.
Don't forgot to brinlg well-filled
baskets, as it will be~ pic nie.
The following speakers areoex
pecteod to bo present: C. L. Hlol
bingsworth, Johni T1. Lewis, Tr. C.
Robinson, James P. Carey and J.
E. Bogge. J. SPEARMAN,
2L Superintendent, Re-union.
Know thyself. Everybody else
MR. EDnTon: The Oldf rist Mill is no
fiefion, that and the old allapjdated School
House stood about a wile and a half from
Richmond, Va. They both saw their best
days about the close of the year 1799. From
that time the old Mill began to lose its cus
torn. More than seventy years have passed
away, with its smiles and tears, joys and
griefs, sunshinie and shadows, since I stood
with one of my coinpanions and said good
bye t -
The Old Grist Mill,
BY 24Rs. C. LADD.
I am standing again by the Old Grist Mill,
The dam is broken, the wheels is still,
The sun streans in, far o'er the floor,
Through the shattered window and bro
The Killer's house just over the way,
Has fallen in-all in decay;
The spring is choked with trash and leaves,
The mill road blocked by fallen trees.
Two noble willows stood by the race,
Though inuch decayed, are still Ifu place,
The weeping branches, now touch the
Seeming to mourn for the loss around.
No birds are seen on bush or spray,
The inock bird's song at break of day,
That echoed around from hill to hill,
Is heard no nore at the Old Grist Mill.
No'longer loads stood at the door,
No bags of corn lay on the floor,
Whore busy life, so long had been,
No voices heard, no foot print 1een.
Our school house stood not far away,
The mill roadh was our scene of play,
No longer conies the glad wild shout
To tho inill boys, "our school is out."
If the grist was slack on Saturday,'
The miller joined us in our play,
Or sat in doors, wild tales to tell.
Tales we school boys loved so well.
Teamrs have come, and years have gone,
Since 1 stood here on a bright morn,
With a sad heart., and siothered sigh,
I've come to hid old friends good-bye.
My mother's kiss was on iimy brow,
I1er low sweet voice-1 hear it now,
Wihy for love, my boy, why sever
The ties of hoie-lperliaps forever.
My stately boine, I still cll see,
Oh! what is hone or land to naic
I came not back to clailli tle place,
I itu the last of all liy race.
My liotiher's voice still I hear,
110r blessing ever, ever dear,
Then, with tie kiss left on mily brow,
Are all the wealth I covet now.
The winds vere hushed--not a single sound
Silence, but beautiy reignedt around:
Lovely as nie enelutnted dell,
Wrought by the fairies anystie spell.
One more look it tle Old Grist Mill.
At the broken damn, and the wheel so still
One more look at the sunlit floor,
Before I turn to leave the door,
A tear-drop fell oil the b roken sill,
Memory's gift to the Old Grist Mill,
THROUGH THE SENATE..
Final Action on the Tariff Bil
ANTI-TR UST' AMENDMENTS INLUDED.
WOOL AND MICA TO REMAIN ON THE
FIRE LIsT-SEVERAL M 0 IR E
CHANGES OF IMPORTANCE MADE
IN TIE MEASURE BEFORE BEING
PLACED ON I'rs FINAL PASSAGE.
Waslhinigtoni, July 8.-The Sen
ate met at 10 a. mn. in 'onitiniua
tion of yesterday's legislative ses
sion by virturo of the recess taken
last niight; that obviated all de
Jays incident to the formalities of
a regulation opening of a new day.
The tariff hill was taken up at
once andl action on the amend
muents of thle commI~ittee3 of the
whole occupied the wihole of to
(lay's ..sessionu. First came the
motion madle b~y Mills ; Monday
evening to place burlaps and grain
bags miade therefrom on the free
list. It was carried by a vote of
28 7. Next cam'e the famous col
Iars and cuffs amen~ldmen!ft, the du
ty on those articles ait 80 cents
per dlozeni andl 80 per1 cenit. ad vai
lorem, and Onl shirts at 50 per
cent, equivalent according to a
statement made by Chandler to an
ad( valoremi rate of from 80 to 19?
per centC. TPhe amendlment wat
agreedl to after ai couple of satiri
cal speeches directedo agalinst thc
junior Senate from New York,
Murphy, by a vote (if 4$ to 5.
Then the great wool schedule
camne up for action, Sherman of
fering an amendment to plae
wool on the dlutiable list at 80 pei
cent. adl valorem.
The longest dliscussioni of the
(lay took place on this proposition
app)1ears being made by the Rep)ub.
lican Senators to the Democratic
Senators from the wool-prodlucing
States to supp)Ily even two votqs
for the amend ments which would
he enough with the Populists votes
to carry it. But these appeals
fell onl deaf ears. There' was not
a single deosertion from the Demo
cratic t'anks on the question of
wool. The two Populist Senators
who usually act wi th the Deomo
crats, and Allen ianmd Lyle, did not
vote, andl the amnendlmlent was de-b
feated-years 82, nays 87, and
wvool remains on the free list.
The co'im~ittee amendment plact
in btminascol g heduin
ble list at 40 cents a ton and coal
stack at 15 cents was agreed to by
a vote of 57 to 6. The six wore
Allen, Hill, Irby, Kyle, Mille, and
All the committee amendments
to the leather schedules were
agreed to; also all the amendments
under the title of "miscellaneous
manufactures." i "
Tie next reservo amendment
was pharagraph 575--as to paint
-inga on the fgco list. Allen mov
ed to strike out the phiiagrdi"h
and to substituto for it the provi
sions of the existing laws as to diu
ty on paintings It was contended
however, that the motion was not
in order-the rulo under which
the Sinate was acting, being that
all the committee amendments
should first. b disposed of, after
which every line of the bill would
b open to anendmeqt.
The view was sustained by the
(iair and committee aiendnents
were agree(l to.
The committee amendment
which had been originally offored
by Hill, oxompting the salarios of
tile President of the United States
and of the Judges of the United
States from the income tax, was
rejected after a brief struggle, by
a vote of yeas 84; nays 86-ton
Democrats having voted for it and
six Republicans and three Popu
lists against it.
Barbed wii'e was i, subject of
s011 dispute. Ab amendment.
had lxen agreed to nito the coin
mittee of the whole that.."barbed
wire for fencing, should be admit
ted free of duty. This a*mend
ment was rejected ; an( one offer-.
.d by Allen (Pope,) of lNebraska
to place wire for fencing on the
free list was also rejected-yeas
32; nays 88. And so wiro remains
on the (itiable list, at ratos ac
cording to gulage. Alica. wtas tak
en off the free list and put on' the
dutiable list at 20 per cent. ad v'a.
lorem upon motion of Ransom.
Ransom's amendment prevailed
by a vote of 40 yeas and 28 nays
Some amusements was had on the
floor by - the personal appeal of
Ransom to Senators to his amend
ment. His three iminuto speech
in favor of his proposition was the
only one he has made bn the tar'iff
question, an(l after ho had con
cluded the Senators gathorel
about hiin and promised support.
A fter the vote Ransom interrupt
ed Morgan for tho puirpose of, as
he said, "'comp~leting his amend
ment;'" which he proceeded to do
by moving to strike mica from the
free list where it h'ad b)0en placed
by the committee. This was
agreed to amid much laughter,
which was only increased' when
Chandler crossed the 'aislo, inva
ded the ranks of his political one
miies, and grasped Ransom by the
hand and1 congratulated him upon
his victory for the mica Industry
of North Carolina and New Hamp
Morgan offered an amondlmont
to como in as five additional see .
tions at the end of the bill, aimed
at trusts, and conspiracies in re
straint of trade and commerco, or
to increase the market price of
imported articles. Ho mado a
spooch in explanation and defense
of the amendment which would
have the effect, ho said, of repross
ing " those trusts in all their mul
tiphed0( hideousness."~ The amend
ment was agreed to without divi
smon. The first section of it is as
Section 75. That every combi
nation, conspiracy, trust, agree.
mont or contract is hereby declarod
to b)0 contrary to public policy,
illegal and void, when the same is
madlo by or between two or more
persons or corporations, eith'er of
whom is engagedI in importing any
article from any foreign country
into tihe United States, and when
such combination, conspiracy,
trust, agreement or contract is in
tended to operato in restraint of
lawful trade or free competition in
lawful trade or commerce, or to
increasee the market price in any
part of the United States of any
article or articles imported or in
tended to be imported into the
United States, or of any manu
factur, into which such inported
article enters, is intended to enter.
Any person who is, or shall here
afte be enagd m the anra
tion of goods or any commodity
from any foreign country in viola
tion of this section of this Apt, or
who shall combino or conspiro
with another to viclato the saino
is guilty of a imisdeoieanor, and on
conviction thereof in any court of
the United Statos such person
shall be fined in a sum not less
than $100 and not 0xceeding $6,
000 and sh11 be further punished
by imprisonment in the discrotion
of the court for a term not loss
than three mionths nor excooding
Allen then offered the amend
mont to the sugar schedule of
which Jones gave notice yesterday
but which he did not at any time
to-day offer in the Sonate. Tile
amendment in full is as follows;
Provided, however, that the coun
ty provided in said Act shall stand
unropoaled to the oxtont that
there shall fo paid to the producor
of sugar from boots, sorghum or
sugar cano growing in thoUnitod
Atates iii the year 1894, or from
maple sap, produced in the United
States during tho year 1894, under
licences for 1894, and subjoot to
the limitations now imposed by
law on all sugar testing not loss
than 90 degrees by the )olariscopo,
nine-tenths of ono cont, per pound,
and upon such sugar testing loss
than 90 degroos by tho polariscopo
and not less that 80 degroos, 8-10
of ono cent por pound.
Jones asked Allen to withdraw
it but he declined. It was thon
laid on tho table on motion of
Harris-yeas 50, nays 22.
At 8:45 p. M., a suggestion was
mado by Dolph, tihat tho Sonate
should oither disposo of tho hill
quickly or lot itgo over till Thurs
day. Ho* should hate to soo the
national day dosoprated by the
passage of such a bill.
"Nothing could ho so painful to
me," Harris remarked satirically,
"as to give the slightest shadow of
pain to the Sonator from Oregon.
Butj think that the bill should
bo disposed of boforo the Sonato
adjourns, and I hojpo that overy
Sonntpr will stay here until it is.
Those anmendments woro agrood
to: Increasing the duty on filos
(paragraphy (142) from 30 conts
por dozeni to 35 conts. Making
the duty on typo metal (171) throo
quarter conts por pound on thQ
load contamed thoroin ; and 15 por
cent, on nowv types. Rohduct~ing
'tihe duty on cleaned rice (19.3)
from 1 cent por pound to 8-10
Pattigrow offered an amond
mont providing for a tariff. come
mission. U o j e cto d-yoas 30;
The tariff bill has passodl tho
Senate, wvhich has adjourned until
Rousinflee Isc I4eperCs.
On one Sunday, it was so warm
w i t h i n and without a Scotch
church that many of the cong4.rega
tioni were sounid asleep. T1hec M in
ister, Mr. Robert Shirra, p~aused1
ini his sermonI to) exclaim:
"'Hold ump your heads my friend,.
andl mind that neither saints 'nor
sinners are sleep)ing iln the world."
All the sleepers were arousedl but
''John Stewart,'' called out the
minister, ''this is the second~ time
that I've stolpped to waken you;
but I give you fair warning, that
if I need stop) a third1 tinme, I'll ex
pose you by name to the congrega
Another clergemian was accus
tomed to use scionti fic termis which
the people d1(iot unde(rstandl. A
deputation waited on himn with the
request that in the future, when
ever he used( such ternms he would
On the following Sunday he used
the term hyperbole, and add~ed,
as agreed on, I beg to explain this
word. Where I to say that at th~is
moment the wvhole of my congre
gation arc somud asleop, it would
be hyperbole; but if I say that
one-half are asleep, that is no hy
perbole but the truth.
The next clay the dleputation
again called, to say that the mini
ister need not explain techanica1
terms. The People wvould learn
their meaning from a dictionary.
Talk abont -sensational trials;
wait until you hear the recording
The SIguation ia Aflitas.
Atnita, Ga., July 4.-As'a re
sult of the railroad tie-up inl thle
West-the sihlipleni t of fruits 'Aind
mIelons have congesed inl Atlmitt
to such aln extent that (t), are
being sold hlert' vbelaper than ever
known. Iun I'(1dreds of car loads of
wateri(elons de4stined for Chi
'ago, St. Lis1ji aid other Western
points, halve beeln side-tracked aind
tie railr'oads are alIuost giving
-ienl away. Il many i titancos
they are selling t heii at, less thani
the actual cost of bringing them as
far as Athnita Thit fruit stands
are litkrally ove'rflowiing with pine
apples and ballllanas stopped ( here
on their way u\est. 11a1nan11as are
being liberally disposed oft at
twenty-five Cents a hunell and
pine apples aIre going at from t ll-e
to ive cli a piece. Prices are
getting cheaper every (Illy, and if
tie-ll) cont(ilinues tle congestion (f
riilit, shi ipmen101ts iere will b so
(reat. as to 1muake it, ivevssatry to
rive it away 01' liIve it rot withou)gt
i lig disposed of.
Co1side'rable anxi'iv i lliai
rested aulliolg tilll me t, Iluen ()I ae
n4) oilft. f) l sil<ortige of thei'
e%(sterI'l filent shipilits. Tht!
local niarets are airvatly malking
p'eparti4' os to kill dollIst i cat
Ole for so il1ste'lld of \\estei.'11 h)l-f,
the sial ()f which has growIl h)
thlo past few yvnirs Its (, tilprawti *t -1 ly.
sto~p thep kiiillig of1 SouJthern'l Oattle
lor Iari', '1 Pu rposes. TPh gro
01.ers Mid prodie uel 01 l~ aeMakinig
ulluisltilli' 11411;\1v a ers OIl i 11
e1ailltr f ier liekells, 111id e e i
the strike 4411 6 11ntinue indf4init,. l vr
t1141 p1opl4 iAtlita wil I agel4411
t,() got , 1ig ti ' weNN. 1l1 )I ('a411
fruit and 11auidan4 t hllk11l 1ar
k1) with seh mat Is; cnwvs from
hekilling" ofhm Vatth.. T11m
J'1 ln j.-ulI et. I ll I? st r is go'4t -ly
revived, 1111l if the vmbargo con
611111-S tit(-p.41ple will m n g a
get, along. AS theyN dlid befio they
ProplietIit.. Hicks says ],vW!
GoI it ry. 8tor( ( '11 l r :a-4 -on tI 1
2d and .3d, wlihib withl the new
]))(oil alid \'ilus v(q11t11x w.ill P~ro
dulco e-xessively bigh temlperac101re
with tl1l111(.1, whi.d 1111d 1111i ats i
sequlv, viohlnt, oloet r-ic tenlsionl and
low )a, roietr. . A ()oo) dash Of
polar air will follolw imnw11diately
beheind tIh' stor . Thie 1l x .
the 10th (luring which.on (41 f the1II
wariest waves of the)4 sumnorlle
will bei realizedI. iolent1 'lect rie
bly 41 ilddI(4'I ll change4 to) mueiil. eool
er, su1cceededV( abo 11h~ti,lland 1-1ith,
byV lill IllisterI and1( sto)1m1111s8.
.I 'ion) 1t. 1.4 IIt.l|01 nleXt, stori pr'
r'iod(, th14 st4orms11 com11ing fronm
t he NorithIIwe'st. and(1I reaebhin g t he
not, de4vehloy durl1ing thei inight it
w~ill come114 the' fllow'ing aIf ternoon41.
wilhole, a1 8t(4ll1y .J iily-st4e110 hav~y
raills Rlld1( ''('l011( I(1151s, '' hut1 ai
galet (R'II shor1.t110ss ofI 1114stiilre'4'
~"4Ornis, as8 a rIll 14. 'he't w4'4'n ill'
.Iill4 so1ost 14er atid( i li' S'epIt4'1lI|44
('(iliIOX 118s' 4)11t <4f 1114' N44't iIwt'st
111 1114481 1)arits 44' 411 110 li 'ti 'l l
Every, on14 in1 11ho wor1ld caln teaich
1us somo1(11hig ; t he greoatest menol
have gen'lly h1on the)1 most 1101 onger'
learn1ors4, and1( hiavo desp1ised1 no1
sour11cd which might supply the
Th1o man wvho talks very much is
something liko a blunderbuss, Hie
wastes a groat deal of ammunition,
but he is cortain to hit the contro
once in a while.
If thlorO h) 1no God and no futur'o
stato, yet oven thon- it is bottor' to
bo gonerous than selfish, better to
bo chaste than licentions, bottor'to
bo true than f also.
Young man, don't bo afrai~d to
push) your way in the world. Ro..
member the richest man nowv liv
ing was born without a ponny) -iln
The fastest shorthand writer in
the world is said to be Georgo Bun..
bary of Dublin. Ho can wvrito 250
words ini a minuto.