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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, August 17, 1904, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-08-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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I A SERMON FOR SUNDAY
| AN ELOQUENT DISCOURSE ENTITLED.
."THE INDUSTRIAL CONFLICT."
I
/ Th? Itev. John I?. Lone .Glvea 80111?
Wliolosouie Advice About l'rcvcntl)?y
Vroblenm-The Onuses of Discontent
it iid tlio ltomedtet.
Babylon, L. I.?In the old First Presbyterian
Church here, Sunday morning*
the Kov. .John 1). Long, pastor, prcachea
on "The .Industrial Conflict." The toxt
' was from Kcclesiastes ii:22: "What hath
a man for nil hit* labor?" Mr. Long said:
f'' The writer of this te^t was asking as to
"' / r A the rewards of life. Lot us accommodatc
! tn ?lio \ -l
wuiuvb I1VH vttigillK UftWCl'll cup*
itftl and labor. H is the old question of
the lnborer and his hire. What are the
teachings of Holy Writ on the question?
Here, as elsewhere, we believe that the
Gospel applies, for as Kuskin suggests, the
(Jospel bears upon life at every point, and
is cither good for everything 01 fcood for
nothing.
Civilization is based upon labor?human,
animal, mechanical. What we call capital
is at bottom only accumulated labor. The
day laborer lays brick in a wall; that im
labor. He eaves up a part of his wage,
and that becomes capital. Mechanical labor,
by which most of the world's work is
now done, is human labor invested in machinery,
and working through the same.
Of course, money or capital is aecurcd
not only through saving and invention,
but in many other ways; yet human effort
back of it all. and it becomes a sort of
call loan upon the bank of labor. Was it
not Emerson who said, "He that hath .1
dollar is master of all to the extent of that
dollar?"
\l ? i e-..L ? ? -
ttisv iunui:es nave oeen piled up by
those who have invented machines by
which mechanism may take the place of
human hands. Thus the inventor is enabled
to draw the* wages of thousands. We
all know how lar-^lv the machine has superseded
the naked hand in the manufacture
of a thousand and one articles of
daily use. Take, lor example, pins and
needles and nails
To be Mire, many prcat fortunes have
been made by olhe?" means than by machinery,
but in the i lain the wealth of
modern time.; is founded upon mechanical
labor.
Before asking what the letter or spirit of
the 15ible teaches on the labor question, let
us facc the situation of to-day. Organized
labor and capital are i:i conflict. There
are strikes and rumors of strikes. Each
strike is a battle in the war.
it may dc well to observe tliat organized
labor has as vet only a traction of the total
labor army, but it ;s i fraction that is increasing.
Why this warfare? Because labor on the
one hand is dhsatisued with its share of
the rewards of industry, and because, on
the otV'?v, capital constantly seeks to reduce
the cost of production by opposing
the demands of labor.
Other factors, however, enter into tho
situation. One arises from the development
of the modern corporation. Whether
corporations have souls or not, they lack
in large measure the element of pciswnality
and the personal touch. Men who work
for a corporation are working in the main
for an unknown entity. Now, we remember
that among tin old-time Romans the
word for .sti anger was also the* word for
enemy.
Further, there has been much dishonesty
in corporate dealings. Take such things as
the corrupt i urchave of public franchises
below value, the increase ii; cost o. certain
necessities of life by reason oi unjust combinations
to keep up prices. These and
other similar crimes against the coir.iv.unity
have done much to inflame not only
labor, but the gvntral public against capital.
- -
.i=uii: siniiuaru 01 me, by which
lie living wage gets further and further
from the meagre piitaticc that would sui^
lice to aupporu the frugal Chinaman, hads
the laborer to constantly demand a more
* uniV more generous wage.
Still other grounds of hostility might be
referred to, such as the natural, though
(sinful, envy of the rich by the poor; tin;
ostentatious luxury of the rich, the growth
of class distinctions between the poor and
the rich :. ! the inequality *?i' pecuniary
rewards. Tk?? i*eu who discovered the
priceless boon 01 anesthesia?who found
;hat surgery might he rendered painless by
'.he us>e of such agents as chloroform and
mcr? pained luit little* money Iron* their
liscov* rice. Tlicy doubtless might have
;rndcd on i'.ic world's lea;* of pain, and by
ising the patent laws and secrecy secured
wealth beyond the dreams of avarice, but
:o their honor they did not. On the other
hand, the men who introduced such improved
and cheapened methods as the 15essemer
process of producing steel gained
money by the hundred millions. So people
are tempted to ask, "Have not rome
men been rather ?elti?h, to say the least,
in the acquisition of their wealth? And
may they not* have obtained a litt'.e tiore
than their share?"
Before we ^o further let us ask what is
to be the probable outcome of the war between
labor and capital? Is it an irrepressible
coniiict, or can the opposing interests
be rccow:ied? The answer is a.ready being
given. Take such a situation may
1 n">w be ?PCii in the coal trac'i oi Chicago.
After bitter fighting the I'ealei-H and the
tcamstera have come toj:< tl.t r to monopolize
the coal trade o. the city and !:.cp 0111
all competition. Wages and pioliis have
ibeen put u;> at the expense ot the otusidc
public. This is lik'-ly to go on more and
more.
The ultimate outcome, unless thn tendency
is checked, will he organization ail
along the line until we have colh i ti\ism a
... < I '.H iiiiir, t.i \, lllCil men Will
be cogs and individual uiit:aii\c anil personality
will hn restricted to tin c.\tcnt thai
will largely uuvst the ] iogro-s ot civilization.
Jint let lis ta'.<# a 1:eath and tin:) to (he
liible. What Hie tl.e Uarhiiics of the I!,be
in regard to labor and wealth? 'i'hc O.d
Testament ;? plainly anti < apit i!isti<-. In
proof <>i this you have hat to tend tae laws
regarding cu; ital i:i the Hook of 1/cvitien*
* .?laws that, u enforced, would compel
plain living r,s Mirely n* the iron coir. of
Sparta, Hear what n..-- laid dawn there.
J,and was allotted in nuall parcels t.? the
families of the tribes, and tould Jiot he
alienated except for the Urni ?n rit'.y years.
"And ye shall hallow tins fiftieth year,
and proclaim liberty throaghoul all the
land ur.to all the inliat>ila:it8 thereof: it
shall be a jubilee unto you; and ye shit!I
return every man unto hi- poskw i.in, and
ye r.hiill retain cveiy ir.au :j:iv his lamily."
(LeviticuS xxv 10).
Interest couhl not he charged 0:1 loans.
"And it thy brother he v.a.vcn p. >r, and
fallen in dc.eey with thee; then thou shall
relieve him; yea, though he Lie a stranger
or a foiourrier; that lie in iv live with
thee. Thou ?hait not h nd him thy money
upon usury, nor lend him 11.* victuals for
increase." (l/'vitieus v:M*> t?).
n - ' " '
, . ... iii'- m.ujt 01 nmita
turns with r< foresee t<> loin . "At the erd
of every reven years tliou xt.nlt n>nl;e a releaf".
Ai:<1 this tho manner of the release;
<vi .y creditor that icndilh anaiit
unto his neighbor shall release it." (l)cu^
tcronomy \v:l-2).
i'liu nttitiido the O'.d Tegtnment toward
wer.ith is | < rhun.i best reflected i
the prayer of Agur?"Give mo nc.tlur
poverty nor richer * " " lr?t 1 be full,
ond deny Thee, mid pay, V/ho is the Lord?
or lest 1 be j oor, and steal, and take tlie
name of my God hi vain." (Proverbs
Xxx: 8-9).
1 need hardly remind yon that l.!ie great
character dominating every pat?e ?f the
Neir Testament was n poor man, without,
house or home. Ilia attitude toward labor
On the on# hand and capital on the other
may b? imagined. It is well put by Dr.
llenry J. Van Dyke:
"Never in a costly palace did I rest on
golden bed, J
Never in a hermit's cavern have I eaten |
idle bread.
Born within a lowly stable, where the cat- I
tie round Me stood.
Trained a carpenter in Nazareth, I have
toiled and found it good.
They who tread the path of labor follow
where My feet have trod;
They who work without complaining do
1.1. _ 1. ...Ml f *
me uuiy win 01 VjOU.
Where the many toil together, there am I
among My own:
Where the tired workman slecpeth, tlioro
am I with him alone.
I, the peace that passeth knowledge, dwell
amid the daily strife.
I, the bread of heaven, am broken in the
sacrament of life."
While there is never any bitterness in
Ihe Master's utterance regarding wealth,
His views may be readily gathered from
such parables as that of Dives and Lazarus
(Luke xvi:l'J).
Again, we have the same attitude in the
}>ut?saKe on tnc cainci and the needle's eye
(Matthew xix:23).
Not only was the Loril poor, but TIis
apostles were all poor men. who placed no
value on wealth. Paul, the greatest cf
apostolic preachers, supported himself by
manual lalio.-, and taught "They that will
be rich fall into temptation and a snare,
and into many foolish and hurtful lusts,
which drown men in destruction and perdition.
For the love of money is the root
of all evil" (1. Timothy vi:0-10). Or. the
whole, the attitude of the New Testamc.it
is one of warning against the seductions of
WTJlll ll
The cvangclic.il churches stand r.pon the
word of Scripture, and fo r.i sympathy
with labor. In fact, of some 7,000,000 of
male members in the evangelical churches
of our land, not less than 0,000,000 are
wage earners or manual laborers. .So that
the claim that the modern church lias departed
from the position occupied by the
apostolic church is not, well founded.
What, then, from the letter and spirit c?
the Bible in connection with the tcachiu i
of experience is to be suggested as a means
of curing the quarcl between labor and
capital?
rirsx, let (here be clorer personal reinlions
between the rich and the poor. Let
thfi meet together in the fellowship rf
(!od's house f.nd the Divine Fatherhood.
Oui cf mutual acquaintance will come mutual
respect, and a recognition of a common
liunanity.
You may remember Emerson's story of
the quarrel between the mountain and tliG
squirrel, where he says:
"The mountain and the squirrel
Had a quarrel,
And the former called the latter 'Littlo
prig.'
Him lt'nlioil
'Yoi: are doubtless very bir,
But all sorts of tilings and weather
Must be taken in together
To make up a year
And a sphere
And I tiiink it no disgrace
To occupy my place.
If I'm not as laige as yo",
You are not so small as I;
And not half so spry.
I'll not deny you make
A very pretty squirrel track.
Talents differ, all is well and wisely put;
If 1 cannot carry forests on my Lack,
Neither can yon crack a nut."
i lien there should be a deeper interest
taken by capital in the financial well-being
ot' labor. Such dcviccs as proiit sharing,
old age pensions and the like will give the
workman a sense of greater security and
of partnership with capital.
Interest taken in the proper housing of
labor, although not always' appreciated, is
in the right line. So, too, the introduction
of the social secretary as an intermediary
between the corporation and the employe.
Another thing needed, not so. much in
the interests of labor or capital, but in the
interests of the innocent non-combatants,
is compulsory arbitration, applied at lea-t
where the public sailers intolerable inconveni:
ik", as in the case ot a riwlioad, telegraph
or coal strike. Compulsory arbitration
may nor a i ways be satisfactory to tho
coinLal.uits, out it is essential to tlie pjaco
and comfort of iliore not involved in the
controversy. This remedy, or military control,
as m iie recent railway strikes in
Holland and Austria, should be used to
protcct the public.
The sovereign remedy, however, must bo
not by recourse to 1-?gal means, but by the
application of the rovnl l.i? .l .m?c
fitter speaking of tin- relations between liio
licit ami the j t or, soy?: "If ve fulfill the
royal law according to the Scripture, thou
shalt love t'nv neighbor as thyself, ye <lo
well." This is the aqua rcgia, the royal
solvent. in which we may sohe all tiie hard
asperities of conflicting interests.
Ojiiy as men coine to kr.ow (Jod through
Christ, whom He has sent, and t?o come to
Jove tiieir fellow men, will it i>?.- jxissihle to
solve the-e c,uCkt;ons or controversy in a
way tlint vriij insure the pc:inancnt progress
ot our civilization.
What we need, after all, is nci. measures,
but men.
"The world wants men? iurgc hearted,
mat.ly men;
Men who shall join in ehoru-- a'.id prolong
The psalm 01 labor and of love.
The age wants heroes?heroes who shall
uc.re
To strugg.e in the solid ranks cf truth,
To clutch the monster, error, hy the
throat;
To l>e;;r opinion to a loftier seat:
I'm t li#* <?! ? /** ?? *
- ...^ ...... rfNW. mil,
And lead a univcr-ai freedom in.'"
I'ucph That Coin.'ort Our.
I wish come people knew just how
much their faces <-.>:i comfort one!" Tlie
H[>eaker was a vo'ing woman who had
passed thi'.)i.' !i ?!(.;> sorrows; slje was telling
a friend how many people comforted j
her. though they were unconscious of it.
Th? Kpworih Herald tells the story. "I j
otten ride down in the Mi:.>e street ear |
with your father, and it lias been such a |
help to nu to sit next to him. There in |
r.oMcth?*ig sii eo.id and stronsr and kind
about him, it has been a coinlort just to !
let! he was beside me. Sometimes, when |
1 have btc:i utterly depressed and di.s- j
eoura^ed, lie lias seemed somehow to i
know jHst the nj;ht word to ray to me;
but. ii he didn't talk, why I just looked
a; lii.- i.ice, :.rul that hetpcl me. Me proh- |
ab'.y lias not ill" least idea, of it. for I I
know hi:ii siigiit.y, and I don't seppase i
peoplw half realize, anyway, how mueii j
I hey are In piin; or hindering oilier-! ' ;
There us a pii.it deal of tins unconscious |
kindi-es* iu the world. Moses* wist not (
that his face shone. The best people are j
j no: < ; their goodness. Vceordintt I
;o the old legend, it was only when i: fell j
. behind him. where he could no! m r ii,
I .I..I > > 1
?... . 1.1.:.% III.. - >:i. !H.\v ut'A.Ofl I lie
sick. T!?i.< is ,i |?.i:; ?;!? . '.Joodr.cstf t'nnt is
i.vvare of i;?c!f h.it> !<> t JiisU'li <>f it.-! cnitrni.
Kinriiu tint ..:*j tir.consuiouftly
mean the most.
l>#TC|?t (on.
The one wl-.o sv ,nl!y deceive* .in-|
oilier it In::.! !<>i l;im.*c'i' afterward
when the dr;;pt< :i >lrv,li have l;r* .1 dim>v- ;
red as it w > 1:tf in he in lime, lie will
r.lwavs no liifvi'.iK.cd, 1.0 matter whotiiu ;
Ik- is again i-.MciiiptuiR dtcept '011 o~ no*,.,
Tlx' on v method 'lic.t wins e!eur to t)ac !
end i.i honesty.?Wel'.cpring. (
Tlie " linnk" i'orhtihW'n.
We for.nd the bans between mm. I
ion and jn'.itic* ot whatever party and j
whatever ?cet, and in the name o. (ioo 1
and humanity, w<? pro ..-.im a union rolv |
and indiMo'ubio, of affection as well as oi ;
interest, be wein tempt ranee, religion and j
polities oC every party and every
Xeal Dtil
| OHIO "FIRELANDS" DISTRICT.
Tract Set Apart for Connecticut Suf>
ferers by Benedict Arnold's
Warfare.
Unnumbered native Ohioans, not to
speak of hundreds of thousands of
residents of the State who have come
from foreign lands and other states
| of tho American Union, must liavo
! wondered why a fertile and producj
tlve tract In northern Ohio, a district
I which in no way hints of the ravages
of fire, should be calltd the "FireI
lands." Among all the vicissitudes oi
I Ohio's early history great conflagrations
were notable for their absence.
No such terrible forest fires swept
j *.his Estate as ravaged large areas in
Michigan and Wisconsin seventy or
eighty years later.
The fires to which the name refers
raged in Connecticut, not Ohio, and
they were the worr: of British or
Tory soldiers, instead of the result
of accidents or natural causes. In
1ST1, when the long struggle for independence
was nearly ended, Benedict.
Arnold commanded an expedition
which ravaged the Connecticut coast
of Long Island Sound. Ho burned
New London and other towns, and left
behind misery and destitution, as
! well as a more bitter hatred than ho
had earned before that outrage upon
his nativo State.
Th:s and other cruel and senseless
j attacks upon Connecticut towns left
i so strong a feelins: c;f svmn.ithv and
| injustice behind that in disposing of
! Connecticut's rights in lands now
! forming part of Oiiio 7S1 squa.'e mile?
i In the extreme western end of the
' Western Reserve were sot apart to
; be donated to .-tiffert rs by the Iirlt'rh
I raids. Five ranges of townships ruuj
ning north and south wervj included
j in this tract.
; Sandusky Bay and hake Erio v?xI
tend so far southward at this point
that the five ranges of townships conl
tained only about five ln.ndre.d thouI
sand acres of land. The tract meas]
ured some twenty-seven mites by thir|
ty. The Connecticut sufferers from
i tlie tnrcii of the enemy lived chiefly
in New London, Norwalk and Fairfield,
and it was from those towns
that many of the settlers of the "Firelands"
came to build in the Ohio wild
rness settlements bearing the same
| names and having like civic ideals
I aud character.? Dayton Herald.
I
Bugs Pressed Into Cakes.
I That Questionable enienronn till.
j bit, the snail, has a rival in Mcxico
in a species of bugs known popularly
j as "water boatmen." These aquatic
| insects are gathered in large num|
hers on the large lakes near the eity
j of Mexico, and when dried are much
prized as an article of diet by the na|
lives. The immense numbers in
which they are found on these lakes
i is indicated by the fact that they are
! now being gat hi red extensively for
i exirort. for use as bird and fish foods,
i at a price of less than 10 cents a
J pound. A OoMd much r. lished by trout
! is made by passing the dry "water
I boatmen" through a coffee mill,
I grlndlHg them as finely as desired.
uii'.t which scauiinK water is poured
I over them to soften th;jni. They are
i then raised with 20 per cent, of mush,
! producing what stated, by the Hui
reau xif fisheries to b<- the best food
! for small fish that hn.-N been discoveri
ed during their many years of ex|
perience in this line of work, ('aged
I birds, it is asserted, are equally fond
ot this aquatic tid-bit.
! FITSpermanwitlymired. Nollt?ornorvoiuj
nras after ltrs>t day's use of l>r. Kline's Great
Nervoltentorer,$2t riai bottloand troutinefroc
Dr. It. II. Ivi.ink, Ltd.. W31 Areh St.. Phila., Pa.
T he I'nitcd Status prodiicr.s tli.t.'Ctourtim
of the cotton of the world.
run* of t!?e lluir.
I ii i? now gone-rally agreed ttiat many
of I lie shampoos irt u$e are injurious to Die
I hair. The l>est treatn.eut ih frequent
| brushing and absolute cleanliness. Wash
| t he hair in a lather of Ivory Soap and rinse
| thoroughly I/et the last water lie cool, as
I ii doses tho por-38 of tlie skin and prevents
i Ki.kasoi I!. I'^nivi-n.
, Pittsburg lias already expended $25,030,OUi
in the sk\scrajiei imoiii.
I anisiiret'iao'Bt'uri? lorConuumptloniiavoil
my life three years a?o. ? Mns.'l iiomak IIohj
ins. MupJe JSt., Norwich, N. V.. 17, 11)00
liritish India now employs ovei 1,000,000
people in its cotton industries.
The Only Obligation.
A story tn;it (odh-k Iroin a eo.mtry
region not far fnnn New York eon
ctrns a native who was seen ntohily
ploughing a field with a team of
weary and dejected horses. As they
approached, the observer of rural HO
remarked sympathetically that tlio
horse s "didn't seem to like t he work."
"I'm," commented the farmer
bri !lv. "they dwn't have to like it:
they only have to do it."--Harper's
Y?*ec'k!y.
Hitherto Iceland has enjoyed t!:o
tli-tinctioc of b* in}; tt;e nn.y country
without a railroad, but ;t is now workins
some sulphur mine; at Theisstaryl.er,
about seventh :? mile* from Hua*
vik. the nearest harbor. V.1 country
thus mouths th< tallest feather of its
pride rontinms the N'i".v York Trili11110.
and will have to ? t used to tin?
squeal of the loeoir.otlv whistle, as
other States hnv<* doiu-, one after another,
leaving Ie.Innd tr> tiie la.it,
but. after all. as the vent .shows,
.villi no enduring Immunity.
To cmre. or nn
v__
AN OLD WVN'S TRIBUTE.'
An Ohio Kralt llal?K5?\ 78 Vc?r? Old, Carctl
of k T?rrlljle CBM Alter T?? Yearn of
KulTorlns,
Sidney Justus, fruit dealer, of Mentor,
Ohio, says: "I was cured by Doan'.s
Kidney Tills of a severe case of kid
w.v f i./tial.V. .. f
other in
wore especially
' ' stooping to Sift
bidnky Justus. anything. ami
often I eoultl hardly straighten my J
hack. The aching was had in
the daytime, but Just as had at
night, and I was always lame in the
morning. 1 was bothered with rheumatic
pains and dropsical swelling of
I the feet. The urinary passages were
painful, and the secretions were tliscolored
and so free that often I had to
rise at night. I felt tired all day. Half
a box served to relieve mo. and three
boxes effected a permanent cure."
A TltlAL FUKK-Address FosterMllhnrn
Co., Iiuffalo, N. Y. For sale
by all dealers. I'rioe, f>0 cts.
THE GILA MONSTEr?.
Trying to Discover Indian Antidote
for Poison.
Although rattlesnakes are considered
dangerous from a poisonous
standpoint, they are very insignificant
when compared with the dreaded Gila
monster of the sandy deserts of the
Mouth western United States. l'rof.
William Wetherbee, who has been
studying thesi* desert creatures, has
made a number of very interesting
and important discoveries as to their
nature and general habits. This
lizard shaped animal when full grown
measures about eighteen inc'nes in
length, and in girth is about the size
of an ordinary boy's arm. Its tail
composes one-third the length of its
body, and its skin is of a postular
nature and matley in color, giving a
I rniiiliO. .....I -
- u.iu i;iunu cutrci.
Its legs are placed on its body similar
in character to those of a lizard,
but it has none of the rapidity iii
movements of that animal. It seeks
the hottest places in the desert, and
delights in heat ranging about l"-5
dog. According to I'rof. Wetherbee,
science does not know of a single antidote
to the poison omitted from this
animal, and i! was in hope of diseovI
ering such that lie made a recent soI
journ in the deserts of Arizona and
I California. The rapid increase of
I settlers in this section of the country, j
owing to the recent strides made by j
| the reclamation projects, has made it
' necessary for the .nithnrlMeK in l.mk
to their Eafvty from this dreaded animal.
Slncc the departure of the Indians
from this part of the country these
monsters have much inc reas? d in
numbers, as tiro Indians hilled them
off formerly in large quantities. The
Mualipis, a tribe of Mexican Indians
are said to have a remedy for the bite
? of the gila monster; but t'.iis, how!
evtr, is kept secret by the tribe, and
I all the inducements so far made huvv
; be.'n without results in trying to oh:
tain even the smallest portion of this
coveted antidote. The President of
Mexico himself ev n went among the
Indians and tried to secure the secivt.
Unlike most poisons of animals,
I which are generally of an acid com
position, this exception is alkaline in
nature.
Death soon follows the bite of the
animal. During the professor's experiment.
a Mexican assistant was
caught by the thumb by one of the
animals, and the result was he died
within twenty minutes, after first falling
into a stupor. Another ease was
noted of a half-Mexican girl who had
be.n bitten. She at first wns seized
with paralysis. A little later she
cried that her head was splitting.
Gradually, however, the pain left her,
and a few minutes before expiring she
lapsed into unconsciousness. During
these developments she lived about
two hours and a half after being bitten.
I'rof. Wet her bee intends going
among the llualipis and trying to find
tlie secrct of the tribe as regards the
i n 111 iuuvci? i 111 n>. vi|>ii ia m inu.
wrltiiiKC oIIcko, 1-ouUvliio. r.y .. ju'ii Ilu> wli'ilo
year. 8lud?-nt~ run outer unj time <'n 1 u 1 < K free
OK KINGS ROYAL
^fepmetae^
Absolutely Cures
INIMd I.K1H >\, ("ATA K Mil, NKI'KAI.(
I A, KIIHUM ATISM. lll.OOl) I'dlSON
uiid til! tilnt'r itiHC.'ire- ItliitH lii-on tim-d
for tfo ycitri. hihI lius Iikp.o'ki endori'?*nipnt<.
IT WILL CURE VOL!!
Hookllt Oil U'lTM* lIlKI'ltM"! flic
GERMETUER MEDICAL CO.,
I>? n: *'? ;? rnc-?vll!o.'>r>
j
v* vc trie ridmc vr mis paper when
writing to advertisers?(At33 C?)
tf Thompson's Eye Wate r
loney refunded by your m
Where Cold Kills. j
Klondike River is fed l>y numerous
soda springs and even toe winter's |
eold falls to close them entirely. Walking
on the edge of the ice near tha
shore a miner one day slipped into *
six inches of water. In a moment hs
was out and hastened to t'no brush |
hard by to light a fire be'jve his feet
froze. Rapidly he cut a few fra?;tn
rintc r.f u_-rwwl i ( Vi hlo V...O ....
kuife. But the unlighted match dropped
from hi? already chilled flngcra,
lor he had rashly removed his ip.ittena
in order to use the knife with j
more freedom. Then ho lighted a .second
and a third and finally several ,
one time, but eit'.or his haste or per- !
haps a vigh of the air unused them !
to fall on the snow. AH t::is time th'j '
frost was seizing his limbs, his body, j
liis heart , his mind. He turned to j
tiie fatal mittens, which lie never I
should have taken oft', hut his al- j
| lvady frozen lingers could < nly lit;,
them l"r</:n the ice where they had '
ialien, and after a vain attempt n.
hurled them from him :ir.d strove I
once again to light a last nritch. Hut j
it was too late. j
Queer Old Time Railroad Pass.
Col. William liorris of Huntingdon
enjoys the rare distine.ion til traveling
on ;l Pennsylvania Railroad pars
issued in IS.Ii'. which is without limit.
This pass is a cariosity, having on jt.
in addition to the nee; ssary wording,
the picture <rf an ongine and two ?
ears, which are unique as might ho J
imagined. The engine is anything '
hut modern, and the coaches have tlie 1
old time "possum helly" in which hag- : ~
gage was carried. The Colonel re- j
tains this pass because lie was one i
of the original stockholders of the
company.?Tyrone (I'a.) Herald. |
I i
Byzcntine Clr.irr.s "God Save the
King." ' i
A Greek professes to have discover"
ed that the British national anthem
is merely a plagiarism from the By- |
zantine. The statement is that on a
manuscript just acquired by the National
Library in Athens there is in
i seriueu tne notation 01 tne Hymn of
I Constantino Paleologos, tire last E:n!
peror of Byzantine, and this, on be
j ing transcribed and played, is said to
'< have presented so many similarities j
' to "God Save the King" as to strike
j everybody familiar with the English i
| lir.?Ixmdon Globe.
t d d d botanic $
I DiDeDiBLOOD balm %
| i The Great Tested Remedy for the speedy $
| ^ and permanent cute of Scrofula, Kheuma- \
i 4? tism, Catarrh, Ulcers, tc/eina, Sores, Krup- ^
I ? tions, Weakness, Nervousness, and all A
GLOCO AND SKIN DISEASES.
J x 11 is by far the best building up Tonic at.c! X '
X Illcod Purifier ever ofler';d t?> the world. It X
X makes new, rich blocd, i nparU renen cd vi \
I x talitv, at.d possesses almost inira? uloiis X
I ^ healing properties. Wrlto for Bock of Won- ^
x derful Cures, sent free cn application. x
x It not kept by your lo< at druggist, ?end X
; X $? <*> for a large bottle, or Sr cof^r six bottles, X i
x ?ntl medtcine will be sent, freight paid, by x
BLOOD P.ALM CO., Atlanta, On Ek
[VI hi time, held t?v (iruj/uUta. <J r*l
i rnrr i.. use ou
r|vLC Y-s All Stomal
REGULAR
50c.i I YNtK'S UY
size1 ?? r
HNMMHBHBaMnWBMHMMHMUaHl
$20.00 TO $40
Mgk H-ir.K Mailt- ><'linK "000 1/
-V*. (' :n;itiidiuui o! plain and or
v.<. k Arrnts h ivo <anvaiB'
f* /N I T- ? P* ? ? ? ?
ouuiolkw utra i /
Jf you itro lntpr?-sl?'ct In oliialti
for frwe oil a lo^uo of full l:i> l ri
Aooftiti OR 8 W FOSTER, Dean, 100 HON
UNIVERSI
ClMsicoil (tnd Scientific C
bV brary. Boivrd, Fuel, I.if.h
$125.00 h y?Rr on 1,11
$300-00. M&ny opporttir
Sept. 2I.*t. AcUlre*? W. B. lill.L, LI.. I),
I SUMMER DAYS C H &, H !fi
IN MICHIGAN I-SirVr,
rl Th? btt! plac? In Ihe world lo ?poid unii.-.;.
YOUR VACATION OATS Th'Cuch T" ';'
K PurcAIr lln/.tlnn f khinn C \
flj (loir, f-vpryVtilrifl to Amusp) nr?ii?ir\ ii
B (lood Hotels, Low Kates. ROUND In
W Markirac, Cforieian IlirT', Ttr CoacIj T. *.<
n Sc , Huror.it lirach, l'f At:x Tursdtiy'ij &
R Ear^uc*. Ifi.:.drrc'f cf h'.arY. d
Coatt Rrkortf. The air of Mic!.- ('ur ,:u
R isan as a known Specir?c for fby V'Ofld I . t
H Fever, Asthma ar.d Ki: dred d ? Main Jrrr-'ce,
|? ordcrf. Ut (<Ik the n.^tttr Hotrla o.l t .c ^
0 t vrr wit!, you. our agent will J
j S gladly call. Write lot Booklet Tha Of y l?r^ r
H and Information. rear the fair CfOwt
D. O. COWARDS, Po*sni(jc r fr,
l Sftmw ffimaaaaKai t
erchnnt, so why not try it'
I UNITED STATES SENATOR
Isad Po-ru-m For Dyspap3ia With
Groat Benefit.
HON. M. C. BUTLER, ;
Kx-l StntcM Sciirilor I'roiu South J
. Ciirolina,
\-L\ S Senator M. <Mutler, from
*J South Carolina, was Senator from tli.it
"?tuto for two terms. In a roeent letter
from Washington. D. t"., he s:t\s
"J cun rcc-nn men :i I'ertt n:i/or. tysti
'iishi nut! stomach tr.m'ilc 1 li iva
'h on ic.s/iiij i/im r in (/ ici ii /or a. s'i art
\tcriod ii >id I Ic I irri/ hi hc/i relieved.
It fs in tied (i no ii <lt- rj 14' m edict no
hesid < it (i-io.l lit n fc. M, < Ru/fpr.
lYnma i> not simply a remedy for dyspepsia.
I'eruna is a catarrh remedy. i'?runa
cures dyspepsia because it is generally
dependent upon catarrh of the .stomach.
If you do not derive prompt and siitiufaclory
results from the iw of I'eruna
write at once to l)r. Hartman, {>ivnijf a
full statement of your case, and he w ill be
pleased to give you his valuable advice
gratis.
Address Dr. ilartmnn. I'resident of The
Hariman Sanit u iir.i., Columbus. O.
BAD BLOOD
"1 had trouble with my bowels which made my
blood impure. My face was covered with pimp^ea
which no ? iternaf remedy could remove 1 tried
your CuHcAret* and great was my Joy when the
fimplex disappeared After a iuoiuIi'k st< -aoj uao.
have recomuivnrted them to all my friends and
qui**- a few have found relief."
C. J. I'ur.eh, W7 Par* Ave.. New York City, N. If.
Best For
K$f ^ The Bowels j*
Pica*Ant. Palatal*!*. Potent. Taut* fi'?od. Dr-Hoo<l,
N**cr Sicken, Weaken or (Iripe. 10c CSc. SOc. Nr.*irr
soid in Imlk. Th?* goiinlnr tablet *taiu;>cd COO.
Guarnntond to euro or your money bacic
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. 600
ANNUAL SALE, TEN MILLION BOXES
aranteed to Cure
:h and Resulting Disorders.
i Art* mi HomtoIH.)
5PZPSIA Remedy.
Cm? lidx i;jh, i?c|U < , ATLANTA, <i/V.
.00 PER WEEK
t .us In I;i.s.r<II It n complete han<J?
Hi. . A < IjOK.tl Adviser?a corupleto
iiumcrUil Ivrin.asmhiji, a comp".tt? l.litlilnliije
Grain, LuniU'r a?ij Cotton , inraxurft1
I op." ami ll.ru> <?f lir.iln, etc.. Id
2S0 lliustrati..ns.
hjcat r; broiipiit homo to every ptir hfiflfr,
I )'I*AIN 000 agents wanl. l ut < ti. f. I toy a
< in%n find w.'moti.
.11 4f> topic in oik- day. Another 210 .:i ora
I ai". day un.l sold a copy at every honit!.
Ii?-i?,ini> t u?critv. Semi 25c for outtH; ua.1M-fun
lf'1).
11: i:*ri .1 i s kins a- ? (?.. \ 1 i.as i a. <.a
XL COLLEGE, GEORO^
1'iK a deiilftl educalIon. write
lotion.
TH BUTLER STREET. ATLA A OEOFVOIA.
TY OF GEORGIA.
dicine, P!iivrmj\cy, Engineering, Teaclung.
bournes. F..x< -llent Laboratories ?nd LU
ts, Room, Booi;s, Fees and Laundry for
c campus: in private homes S2CO.CO to
itiei for self-help. Next "Vision lugi.v#
Chancellor, Athens, (.a.
WMMWrrigMUEHIIr1 r*WW85gHBKSIBg^
0*; J Cliiiurrn Tnr? I
it. LUUI5> ormmtn 111 IHt
!R thains COOL NORTHWEST f
10 It. loulr .,.he ^ D Hinn |
"W through train" I > Chicaf;"o Eh
1 II ATl" C conntcliitij t I, c r c with
!!' HA ItS r o a ?l fir t!ic famous n
(irt.lons Wi&cot.siv. Resort*, also (V
I hursoay's for Yellowstone Park, H
, fi,>;> ji (,ur Alaska, Colorado ;.uii the Kg
11 it I he West. a
r< jr t!,r bij:
-f ?u i-'nion 4 Trains Ercrjr Week Day
?lng . nation tOW BOUND TRIP RATES
itfl. Write ox c^l! for Information
i#(flc Manager, Ctnclfinnt!, Ohio
I'umnnKattsmmiZT&mwsmmstyr
amm
? Price 50c.
i

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