OCR Interpretation


The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, December 14, 1904, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-12-14/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

. :?
Usual Document Read in Beth Houses
ui congress
BIS SUGGESTIONS ON LEGISLATION
The President Make* Strong Recomm?nd(ttl?n?
Concerning Capital and
Laljor, Foreign Affairs, Army and
Navy, Commerce and Other 8ubjectt
That Will Come Before Congress.
Following is the substance of the annual
message of President Roosevelt,
read in both Houses of Congress:
1T0 the Senate and House of Representatives:
The Nation continues to enjoy noteworthy
prosperity. Such prosperity is
Gt cour30 urimarilv rtno ?? !?? ki?i. tn
dividual average of our citizenship,
tr.ken together with our great natural
resources; but an Important factor
therein is the working of our longcontinued
covernnipntnl fw.
people have emphatically expressed |
their approval of the principles under- I
lying these policies, and their desire
that these principles be kept substantially
unchanged, although of course
applied in progressive spirit to meet
changing conditions.
CAUTION AGAINST EXTRAVAGANCE.
The enlargement of scopo of the
functions of the National Government I
required by our development as a na- |
inn 1? "
mvuives, or course, increase of
expense; and the period of prosperity
through which the country-is passing
justifies expenditures for permanent
improvementmonts far greater than
'would be wise in hard times. BBttle
ships and forts, public buildings, and
improved waterways are investments
which should be made when we havo
the money; but abundant revenues and
a large surplus always invite extravaBftllPft
* '
auu cunsiunr. care should be
taken to guard against unnecessary increase
of the ordinary expenses of government.
The cost of doing Government
'business should he regulated with the
same rigid scrutiny as the cost of
doing a private business.
CAPITAL AND LABOR.
In the vast and complicated mechanism
of our modern civilized lite the
dominant note is th*? nr\?n nf
asm; and the relations of capital and
labor, and especially of organized capital
and organized labor, to each other
and to the public at largo come second
In importance only to the Intimate
questions of family life. Our peculiar
form of government, with its sharp
division of authority between the Nation
and the several States, has been
on the whole far more advantageous to
our development than a more strongly
centralized government. But It is unrtnnlito'ii"
? *
icaiMHisiuio ror much of the
difficulty of meeting with adequate
legislation the new problems presented
toy the total change in Industrial conditions
on this continent during the last
half century. In actual practice it has j
?roved exceedingly difficult, and in >
many cases impossble, to get unanimity j
of wise action among the various States I
- on these subjects. From the very nature |
Sx . of the case thi?\is especially true of the l
\laws affecting the employment of capi- I
tal in hngo masses.
PMDI AV/CDOI - - '?' * *
_W > una UIMOILI I Y LAW,
The subject of liability of employ- !
ers comes in for a lengthy paragraph
of the message. It is argued that
persons or corporations using labor
nhould use every means possible to
protect employees.
'PREVENTION OF RAILROAD ACCIDENTS.
The ever-Increasing casualty list
wyuu our linnuiuis is u matter or grave i
public concern, and urgently calls for I i
action by (he Congress. In tho matter |
of speed and comfort of railway travel i
our railroads give at least as good scr- i
vice as those of any other nation, and
there is no reason why this service <
should not also be as safe as human ingenuity
can make It. Many of our lead- 1
lng roads have been foremust in the i
adoption of the most approved safe- i
guards for the protection of travelers
and employees, yet the lis\. of clearly
avoidable accidents continues unduly
largo. The passage of a law requiring
tho adoption of a olockslgnal systeirf
lias been proposed to the Congress. I ;
earnestly concur in that recommenda- I
tlon, and would also point out to the !
Congress the urgent need of legislation
in the Interest of the public safety limiting
the hours of labor for railroad
employees in train service upon railroads
engaged in interstate commerce,
and providing that only trained and
experienced persons ho employed in positions
of responsibility connected with
the operation of trains. Of course noth- |
ing can ever prevont accidents caused
by humnn weakness or misconduct; 1
and there should be drastic punish- j
ment for - any raliroaod employee, j
.wuciiicr uiiiijui ur man, wiiu ijy i
ance of wrong orders or by disobedience
of orders causes disaster. The
law of 1901, requiring interstate rnilroads
to make monthly reports of all ;
accidents to pasengers and einployeec !
on duty, should also be amended so as ]
to empower the Government to make n ,
personal Investigation, through proper \
officers, of all accidents involving loss j
of life which seem to require investigation,
with a reqplrement that the result
of auch Investigation be made
public.
UNION8 OF GOVERNMENT EM
Dl over era
On the subject of organized labor '
the President declaros that all people i
Iiave a perfect right to organize for j
their protection, but t.iat the Government
cannot discriminate against non
union laborers*. 1
BUREAU OF LABOR.
Much can he done by the Government ; <
In labor matters mereJy by giving pub- !
llclty to certain conditions. The Bureau j
of Labor has done excellent work of
tiiiB Kiii'i in many ainereni directions*.
I shall Bhort'.y lay before you in a ?pe- 1 i
?tnl f|||| rPDOrt nf ' * * 1 '
cuuu j^uor anu cnim-iHwr
in tlio several States. /
CORPORATIONSWben
we come to <bfcil with gr?at
corporations tlje need for lha Government
to act directly is far greater than
in the case of labor. bc< ause groat corporations
can become such only by engaging
in interstate commerce, and
interstate cotnmercc is peculiarly the
n^iit #.# ivi^ t* x..
IK'IU Ul I HV UDUV.HH HIUWIH.. It ?<3
an absurdity to expect to eliminate the
abuses in great corporations by State
action. It is difficult to be patient with
an argument that such matters
should bo loft to the States, because
more than one Htute pursues the policy
of creating on easy terms corporal Ions
which arc never operated within that
State at all, hut in other States whose
laws they ignoro. The National Government
alone can deal adequately with
these great corporations. To try to deal
with them in an intemperate, destructive,
or demagogic spirit would, in all
probability, mean that nothing whatever
would bo accomplished, and. with
nllKnlllln r>or?n{ll?v Ihnl If onuHilno
wore accomplished it would be of a
linrmful nature. The American people
need to continue to show the very qualities
that they have shown?that Is,
moderation, good senss. the earnest desire
to avoid doing any damage, and
yet the quiet determination to proceed,
otep by step, without halt and without
hurry; in elimnating or at least in minimizing
whatever of mischief or of evil
there is to interstate commerce In the
conduct of great corporations. They
are acting in no spirit of hostility to
wealth, either individual or corporate.
They are not against the rich naan any
more than against the poor man. On
the contrary, tliey are friendly alike toward
rich man and toward poor man,
provided only that each acts In a spirit
or justice and decency toward his fellows.
Groat corporations are necessary,
and only men of great and singular
mental power ran manage such
corporations successfully, and such
men must have great rewards. But
those corporations should he managed
with due regard to the Interest of the
public as a whole. Where this can be
done under the present laws it must
bo done. Where these laws come short
others should be enacted to supplement
them.
AGRICULTURE.
The Department of Agriculture has
f,rown Into an educational Institution
with a faculty of two thousand specialists
making research into all the sci_ences
of production. The Congress appropriates,
directly and indirectly, Bix
millions of dollars annually to carry on
una worn. 11 readies every atate and
Territory in the Union and tho islands
o fthe sea lately comc under our flag.
Cooperation Is had with the State experiment
stations, and with many other
institutions and individuals. Tho world
is carefully searched for new varieties
of grains, fruits, grasses, vegetables,
trees, and shrubs, suitable to various
localities in our country; and marked
benefit to our producers has-resulted.
PENSIONS.
Tho veterans of the Civil War havo
a claim upon the nation such us no
Athai* l\r*r4 ir J*# r.?i ? XXI >< <>-??
vvmvi 1/uu/ VI uui I'm
The Pension Bureau has never in its
history been managed in a more satisfactory
manner than is now the
case.
JAMESTOWN TRI CENTENNIAL.
In 1907 there will be held at Hampton
Roads the tricentennial celebration
of the settlement at Jamestown.
Virginia, with which the history of
what has now become the United
States really begins. I commend this
to your favorable consideration. It is
an event of prime historic significance
in which all the people of the United
States should feel, and should show,
Bit.-at and .general interest.
POSTAL SERVICE.
In the Post'Mlieo Department the
Sf-rviro hns in^rpnoo/i in
and conditions as to revenue and expenditure
continue satisfactory. The
increase of revenue during the year
was $9,358,181.10. or i.iV per cent., the
total receipts amounting to $143,382,f>24.34.
The expenditures were $152,"'12.116.70,
an increase of about !) per
cent over the previous year, being
thus $S,979,45)2.36 in excess of the
current revenue, fncfuded in theso
expenditures was a total appropriation
of $12,956,637.35 for the continuation
and extonslnn nf Iho rural frn?.rlr>ll v.
ery service, wli'ch was an increase
of $4,902,237.35 over the amount expended
for this purpose in the preceding
fiscal year. I.arge as this expenditure
lias heen the beneficent reEuIts
attained in extending the free
distribution of mails to the residents
of rural districts havo Justified '.hewisdom
of the outlay. Statistics
hrniitrht ?1 nwn < > r!i? lot r>r n 'tnt-or
1004. show that on that date there
wero 27,138 rural routes established,
serving approximately 12.000,000 of
people in rural districts remote from
postofflces, and that there werg pending
at that time 3,8f>9 petitions for the
establishment of new rural routes.
Unquestionably some part of the general
increase in receipts is due to the
increased postal facilities which tbo
rural servico has afforded. The revenues
have also been aided greatly by
amendments in the classification of
mail matter, and the curtailment of
abuses of the second-class mailing
privilege. The average increase in
the volume of mail matter for tbo
period beginning with 1902 and ending
June. 1905 (that portion for 1905
being estimated), Is 40.47 per cent,
as compared with 25.46 per cent for
the period Immediately precedine;,
and 15.92 for the four-year period im
mediately preceding that.
CURRENCY.
The attention of Congress should Ik
especially given to the currency ques
tlon. and that the standing committee-,
on the matter In the two Houses
charged with the duty, take tip the
matter of our currency and see wheth
er it ta not possible to secure an
agreement in the business world for
Bettering tne system; tne committees
should consider the question of the
retirement of the greenbacks and the
problem of securing in our currency
such elasticity as is consistent with
Hafety. Every silver dollar should be
made by law redeemable In gold at
the option of the holder.
MERCHANT MARINE.
I especially commend to your attention
tho encouragement of our raer.
appropriate legislaOri
orta
lent
lta
}onbo
mo
arle
)raicir
of
Jon
the
}ecof
:tor
nd
v.
Ids an appropriation for a commission
to study tho industrial and commercial
conditions in the Chinese Empire,
nnd to report as to tho opportunities
for and the obstacles to the enlargement
of markets In China for tho raw
products and manufactures of the
United States. Action was not taken
thereon during the last session. I
cordially urge that the recommendation
receive at your hands tho consideration
which its importance and
timeliness merit."
ALASKA.
The message makes a number of
suggestions on Alaska, the treatment
of trie natives and other matters
nfTectlng the welfare of the territory.
I If la o lart ronnmmnni'ioH Hint A loatr*
be given a delegate in Congress.
THE INDIAN8. .
It is recommended that better treatment
be accorded these wards of the
nation, and that every encouragement
possible be extended them to oecome
more industrious and self-supporting.
CONSULAR 8EKVICE.
It is recommended that the consular
service be raised to the highest degree
of efficiency by selecting men who are
familiar with trade conditions and
who know something of the language
I of tho country to which they aro ac. I
credited.
CITY OF WASHINGTON.
The President recommends that the
city he thoroughly cleaned up. so that
it be made in fact a perfect American
city, free from contagious, and
evil influences.
THE ARMY.
Within the last three years the
United States has set an example in
disarmament where disarmament was
nroner. liv inw nur Armv ?v?.i ??
a maximum of one hundred thousand
and a minimum of sixty thousand men.
When there was insurrection in the
Philippines we kept the army at the
.maximum. Peace came in the Philippines,
and now our Army has been reduced
to the minimum at which it is
possible to keep it with due regard to
its efficiency. The guns now mounted
reouire twontv-nlch* .SAnoonj r.-. ??
the coast fortifications are to be adequately
manned. Relatively to the
Nation, It is not now so large as the
police force of New York or Chicago
relatively to the population of either
cloy. We need more officers; there are
not enough to perform the regular
army work. It is very important that
the officers of the Army should be accustomed
to handle their men in
masses, as it is also important that the
National Guard of the several StateB
should be accustomed to actual field
maneuvering, especially in connection
with the regulars. For this reason we
are to be congratulated upon the sue- j
cess of the field maneuvers at Manas- |
sa8 last fall, maneuvers in which a i
larger number of Regulars aud National
Guard took part than was ever
before assembled together in time of
peace. No other civilized nation has.
relatively to its population, such a
diminutive Army as ours; and while
the army is so small we are not to be
uAiunu n no mn iu Keep H at a very
high grade of proficiency. It must be
incessantly practiced; the standard for
the enlisted men should be kept very
high, while at the same time the service
should be made as attractive aa
possible; and the standard for the officers
should be kept even higher?
which, as regards the noner ranks.
| can best be done by introducing some
I system of selection and rejection into
| the promotions. We shall be able, in
I the event of some sudden emergency,
to put into the field one first-class
army corps, which should bo, as a
wnoie, at least tne equal of any body I
of troops of like number belonging lo
any other nation.
Great p/ogresa has been made In
protecting our roasts by adequate
fortifications with sufficient guns. We
should, however, pay much more heed
than at present to the development of
an extensive system of fioating mines
for use in t:!l our more Important barhnr*
Thnc^ minno
? ?"*" I" I
be a most formidable safeguard against >
hostile fleets.
THE NAVY.
(>it the subject of the navy Mr.
Roosevelt declares tbat it is nou-essary
for us to keep our navy up to
the most effective standard, and
mafcea a numbet of recoramendatiams.
THE PHILI PPINES.
The Philippine Islands have, !?een ;
brought by the fortunes of war mcder i
our control, and we must rtisfhai-on !
our obligations to the inhabitant?:} in i
a becoming manner. In concluding
this subject the message says.
Every measure taken concernja^ tho !
islands should be taken primarily with |
a view to their advantage. We s-houbl
cretainly give them lower tariff rates
on their exports to the United States;
if this is not done it will be a wrong
to extend our shipping laws to them.
I rnrn^tlv hnnft fnr t ho I nv?MArl
, VH< ..W|#v vuv llUlllUUiniC fllactroent
into law of the legislation '
now pending to encourage American 1
capita) to goek investment in the is- !
lands in railroads, in factories, in plan- \
latlons, and in lumbering and mining. !
THEODORE ROOSEVELT. !
The White Ho?se. Dec. 5. 1004.
CARNEGIt Mfc.iTtHATliS* DL.NiAL.
Stoei King Emphatically Dcclarea
that He Never Knew ivlra. Chadwck.
? j
Andrew Carnegie's secretary was
asked Thursday whether Mr Carnegie j
would make public hiti reply to an inquiry
from County Prosecutor Keeler,
of Cleveland, asking formally if AV
Carnegie had signed his name to notes |
for $1,250,000. Mr. Carnegie's secretary
said Mr. Carnegie would not
make public his reply.
"Mr. Carnegie can only nay what ha
said at first," said the aeeretary, "that |
ho does noi know Mrs. Chadwlck; that (
ha has ha<4 no dealings with her. and |
that tho connection of hi* name with i
the CP.8? Is absurd."
Comity Prosecutor Keeler. at Clove- .
lfinrV PftAoltrt ^ -
Vl v ... , iiv.i vtiv ivuuvtiug it'ie- 1
pram Thursday froin Andrew Carne- |
gie, a? New York, in reply to an In* j
qulry as to tlu> genuinenesj of the sig (
natures:
/ "Never signed such notes; have no
notes out now: have not iaaued a note
for many years. Yon can arrange to
have any necessary affidavits executed
nv;re. ANOKBW CARNBGIK."
MEETING OF EDUCATORS.
Southern Association to Gather In
Jacksonville, Fla., Dec. 29-31.
Tho Southern Educational AssoctaI
tlon of which Chancellor Walter B.
Hill, of tho University of aHnnrin
tho ptesldont, will moet In Jacksonvino,
Fla., Doccmher 29, 30 fifed 31.
An elaborate and Interesting program
haa boon arranged and a largo
attondance of tcaehers is ?xpcctod.
r"
y *' . ' ... ; {\ "
WIT and HUMOR
of THE DAY
A irrtfcvity.
There lived in tho city ot "Worcester,
A man who could crow like a rooecstcr,
But, oa he grew old
He often caught cold.
And then couldn't crow ah he urwstcr.
-Pick-Mr. Up.
MI?unrter?toml.
"Is he a union man?"
"No; he's a bachelor.?New York Her>
aid.
Club Qoanlp.
Geot-ge?"Do you repeat all you ;
hear?"
Grace?"Oh, no., I telf only what's
implied."?Pjtck.
Until uirt*.
"Poetry Is something that Is born.
It cannot be acquired. The making of
it is a gift."
i "So Is the disposing oC it?as I hnvo
found."?Ally Sloper.
i
Kt.iioM Plenty ns Ulitckborrlen.
"There are at least 1000 reasons why
I should marry her."
"Well, what are they?"
"FirsV. because I want to, and she
herself in tlie othet 009."?Town Toy
ics.
Obeying Ord??.
"The doctors have ordered Bilking to
l?e qulot, and under no circumstances J
lo use his brain."
j "But how does he pass the time?" I
"I believe lie is writing a novel."? '
| Life. . j
IIIn Inference,
Tom?"My grandfather must hurt*
6een A verj thin man."
Dick?"What makes you think so?" j
Tom?"Beenuso he's always referred J
to :-.s the skeleton in the family closet."
-Detiolt Free Press.
Crnslicili
lie (after the show)?'"I gubss tin
curtain must have fallen too hard on
tl:c first act."
She?"Why, what do you mean?"
Ke?"That might fccount for tlif j
h>v linli><v en ft .> f "?!?.. <??
i wv ??" ?vuivttfev o.
Tvro Kimls* ]
"I heard a story to the effect that
Blillns is going to put \?i> a building.
Is there any foundation for it'r" ,
"There may bo a foundation for the ,
story, but so fur there's none for tho .
building."?-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Sturtnri Trouble.
"Breathhig coal dust," asserted smart
Joljr.ny Koofadd, "1;j a sure preventive
of consumption and lung diseases." I
"Is that no'!" said his father. "Well, (
now. Johnny, you can just 'ten to- tiie !
furnace lliU winter."?Pittsburg Post. J
A (IroMiitllcn* CIhIiii.
"Slie claims she's a line singer. Du i
you think she ought to spo a vocaJ !
teacher?"
"No." .
"Who, then""
"A claim adjuster."?Clew:,in ' 1:/
Dealer.
A Lung Do .
"Pardon nuv hut did yo i st>e a ;
dachshund near liere?" .
"i'es." *
"Where was he?"
"Partly on Euclid uremic niu! partly j
an Erie Cleveland Piaiu .
Dealer.
Runt Lurk.
Mrs. Hysiylo?'"Poor l'Ofcy had a sad j
experience ou Lis last trip to Phlia- j
dolphin."
Mr. Hj-style?"AwJdonl-?"
Mrs. Hystyle?"Yes, lie lost the London
and Paris Labels olT his grip."-# t
Uoston Ulobe.. i (
i A
Shrvwil, i
noosttM*?'"Don't you know you're sit- ' j
ting on a Utter of glass eggs'/"' ^
JJ.1-1I- - .-;i. UUIl I. I lit'11IIUII II. /is , j
long as tin- lifted man takes me for v j
foul he'll briny mo my iuen Is, anil I ^
won't havo to grub for a living." L)o? (1
troit Free Press. j j
At the Night Sclionl.
"Is there anything on the other s>i(le : (
of space?'' asked tiie Instructor, to
puzzle his pupils.
"Yes, sir," answered the shaggy
haired hoy, who had begun *' > learn
the printer's trade. "The lower <-use . J;
'u' box."?Chicago Tribune. j
lIllHIIIIterlHliVP, ^
"Your youngest daughter having 1 A
her voice cultivated?" ; 1
"Well," answered Mr. f.'uinrox, ;
"that's the way mother ami tin* girls '
express it. But between you ami mc, *
I hired tlie professor In the hope of *
getting It cured."?Washington Star. J J
l.iit k. | ^
Ida?"Weddings should nlwaj's he on ! <
clear days." j *
May?"Oh, I don'*, know. 1 hope (
there will he showers on mv wortdinir t
day." 1
Ida?"You do?" <
Mny?"Yes. showers of rice."?('Idea
go News.
How Clinngrd.
Banks?"You way your daughter ;
.Mamie lias changed wonderfully. In I 1
what way?"
Janks- "When she was little she j
wouldn't go Into the parlor fur fear j
there was a man there, and now she
won't co in thn narlni* unless them Is .
ono tbcro."- Chicago Journal,
Ifmd I'r#u*il For I'und*.
"Oli, Henry," exclaimed his wife, as
she threw her arms rapturously about
his neck, "I do lovo you ho! Don't
forget to leave me $10 when you go to
town tills morning, will you, dear?"
"And this," muttered Henry, softly,
disengaging himself from her fond embrace,
"this Is what you might call
boing hnrd pressed for money.'Cul? '
cngo Journal.
Ifor Kx~3on,1
Mrs. Wfbash?-"There gqos >{r*. Mm*riinore
with iier stepson. Whnt a
i i i . ?__
itojiiciy ?oy no isrMrs.
Do Vomo-j-"yos, nnd yet I remember
BevTrnl years ago I thought
him quite pretty."
M^b. Wabai<h?"AhJ but you were hi#
mother nt thnt time, were you not7"
Mrs. I>o Vofse?-"Why, yea, I bolieTf
i was."?Philadelphia I'm*.
X ' ; . ' x
ni "J -Ll.?.j!!'L"!llll>l,!li' "..Jl!!gJg??IP
^ THE C
HAREMS Ar.OXii TUM
If 0110 lias lived in Syrli
ots of Hnnin that hold the gaze,
of many that claim to guard the t
and interesting nhovc all is the <
through the great city, bringing
health. One sees few rivers in tl
so fertile, Abana and Pharpar ar?
that parts of Lebanon fairly swei
coast as more than utony wadls
south, the Leontes, emptying bet>
north?these complete the tale 01
Eastern city that I have seen in v
or a mm Rising from the snow sp
through the Entering in of Hai
lllltltes, growing slowly jih ft pa
Antioch it Is almost deep enougl
three of the great cities of the wo
It winds and twists througl
of the street. We crossed no less
scene, yet always the scenery o
latticed windows mark the liarei
little company of women are win
press trees; yonder a weary trnl
cool water, while n crowd of nal
nfiiu no iiiiiutj t'iitlK/ UUU Kl'Sl
ner's Magazine.
A FAMOUS OLD PULPIT.
First Used by Robert Strawbrh
In a Maryland Farmhouse.
One of the newly-elected lMshopy
tlio Methodist Episcopal Church
the United States recently prcae!
From n pulpit which is perhaps
luu.-il iiiuaim' in Aiuencn. us (engui
service comprises ns many years'
~ I ?
UliPIT U8RI> BT ROBERT STRAWRRirOR
he life of the Methodlct Episcopal
Church, for It wns llrst occupied
vhen this grout religious organization I
nine Into being In the State of Mwryancl.
The ?>rre who llrst discoursed j
rom it was the famous Robert Straw- j
nidge, who has been credited with beng
the organiser of the church re-1
erred to, for when he preached the
loctrlne of John Wesley in the little
Maryland farmhouse he used the pol-1
it which had been made for this or-'
nslon. A narrow strip of hoard i
astencd to the pulpit pillars formed ;
he reading desk on which was spread I
be llible. from which camo his Insplra-'
Ion. The memorable sermon was !
reached to a lit Hp Immi nr
wenty people, but such was its cf- J
eot tlint thou mid there was created j
he nucleus of a religious- body which
vas destined to become one of the
nost powerful lu the world.
It is indeed a crude affair?the
Jtrawhrldgo pulpit, as It is termed?
?ut It has had a most Interesting hlsory.
For a quarter of a century It was
itllized by ninny ministers and carried
rom place to place In Maryland where
it-rviiTs were new. Among those who
coupled It was the famous Illshop
Vshlniry, another pioneer of American
Methodism. The little pnlplt wns
nken to the dwelling of John Evans,
ivlicrte It was llrst utilized, and stored
iway to he forgotten for nearly a half
lentury. A few years ago It was accidentally
discovered l>y a clergyman
IVllO WnS VlKlt i 11 If In the U'nulnrii I
>f Mtirylnml nnd who wiir fnmlllur
rvitli it? history. IIo cnrrlort It to BnlImorp,
where It was given thy plncp of
MOUNT RAINIER, TUB IIKMF.ST M
ALTITUDE ABOVE Sf
View From Spray Park, on the 1
-
>
nr- I
>ne I
ful |
ne |
uti
ne
lie J
he |
?!
"1 1
ril i
>!<\ ;
at
ilo I
rn
>:it
]y i
. a
cytbe
nm !
lb- |
ic?
.OP- j
111(1
red i
.1011 )
?.i?. 1
uy |
?et
1th !
)in
111 lav. ..... ...... . . ...w to ,
the routine of life with the one harmonious
purpose of building up n
comfortable and happy home. Instead
of "spooning" around over the coun- 1
try, ntiructlng the attention of every- :
body, looking slelrlngly lovable and ;
[ calling each other all kinds of sweet
mu? -cnestnms," tlio newly married
may bo fouiul at work the next day
following tlie nuptials. It inny be the
bride will put out a big washing, while
'.ho olhor half will be found plowing
(corn and carrying water simultaneously.?Mutual
(Ok'a.) Enterprise.
CRIMEAN VETERAN WHO LEADS '
IITH REGIMENT INTO ACTION.
?Collier's
The <lo#8 of fknmtantlnoplc, In
ernl parts of the clly, are now d
being foil by tho Turkish Clovernm
Thoro nre at prcseut over 1
towns in Hpaln lighted by eloetrh
[OlINTAIN IN THE UNITED STATES.
!A LEVEl, M,5M FEET.
Headwaters of the Puyallup Iliver,
Oilcloth tacked actvxv.; t'h* bottom of
a acrwn tiooi- will stroA*t1ie?t thd :v';*
nefctiog and prevent; '?<? bearing J?.
i.
FITHpormonoutty cured. No ilHoroevvomuMflatter
llrjt duv'H uao ot i>f. lUloo'n (treat ?
N?rveKo9to?ir,*!<tfl?ill>ottlnsad i;r<JrttLioIi-i*
JL'r.i;. H. KtiKr.,Lt<l., WlAn'litfu, A'ulUii.l'a.
There are plfico* in Kuropc where women
plow. W'iTV v ' >.-.yI ' '%:?l
PIko's Cure Is tho boat medicine we over used
for all affections of throat and luuspf.i-WM.
O. kndhlb*. Vanburoh, lud., j'eb. xo, iUOO.
There is said to be a shortuxc in the
world's supply of wool.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by WooUord's
Sanitary Lotion. Never fail*. Sbld by all
druggist#, $1. Mail orders promptly tilled
by Dr. K. Detchon, C.'rawford*vi!le, lnd.
There are 30,000 dry godi)* stores in the
United States.
of Lillydale, N.Y., Grand Worthy
Wise Templar, and Member of
W.C.T.U., tells how she recovered
by the use of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound*
' Diar Mb?. Pinkuam:?I am on?
of (hn muni' J_
j jvui uxuiiviuL lncnus
who have been cured through the use
of I^ydla E. Plnkbatu's Vegetable
Compound* and who can to-day
thank you for the fino health I enjoy.
When I was thirty-flvo years old. I
suffered severe baokaclio and frequent
bearing-down pains; In fact, I had.
womb trouble. I was very anxious toget
well, and reading of theeures vour
Compound had made. I decided to try
ft* I took only six bottles,but it built ma
up andcurod me eutlrelyof my troubles*
4* My family and relatives wet-?
naturally as gratified as I was. Ky
niece had heart trouble and nervous
prostration, and was conRidered infcur*able.
She took wnr
me,
ind
itsby.
'ho
i of
hat
ine
H.
Wot
gBriuinejiew cannot oo pruauceu.
U1& JLIUi &U1U
To bettor advertlie thfi South'* I.ewllnj
DnilaMi College, four ?<th>iil&r?hips aro offered
young person# of this county at 1m* the
cost. WP.'TE TODAY. ~ ^
GA-ALL BUSINESS (lOLLEGF,, Macon, Ik
*.N(UV.V Vut-CA'.3KE.T.
An Innovation Which Does Away With
the Uncomfortable-Appearing Coffin.
It is not so much what you pay for,
nor what you pay. but what you got
that needs your attention. In the selection
of a casket, for the genius of the
twentieth century has been Just aa
uuoy in mo way or funeral furnishings
aa in other line, until' today
tno styleB of caskets are quite different
from what they were fifty years
ago and changing every day.
This is especially true in Metallic
Caskets, the old style heavy cast iron
goods having given away to the more
up-to-date copper linif.?? which are
neatly titled into the best grades of
varnished or cloth covered work.
Ono Of lllo Intone ilool""- ""
- .M.WMV MVOIhU3 (V IVCtJULiy
brought out by tho National Casket
Co., ig what 1b designated as a Couch
Caakot, which has tho appearance of a
comfortable couch when open, yet retains
all the requlslto outlines of the
be~t styles in regular casket work
when closed.
uch
hat
her
? of
amQ9t
tne
the
can
uao
l?uthe
z
iik
up
.Ice,
:h?t
I :.y
tho best class of peoplo ovcrywhcn.
I RiiSWri mm
I CONTAINS
23,000 NE/W WORDS, Rto. 1
New Gmltoer of th? World I
1N?w Biographical Dictionary I
?8?0 I5imrl? rn?M., . ? 3
N??PI?U?. _ jooo HlWMMloM. |
Should ho in Every I
Homo, School, an<^_ I
I5?v. Kvmnn AM>ott, KdKor of I
TUn Outlook, eayn: WcbUcr Jw? olwayi I
txen thtUtVflli id ottr l"OUW!h<>!<', ??>? * >?*??
nr.cn no KMC* to IraMfc* <ny ?Vcgi*?c? W fcrty I
of hi? compeiitor*. . Mfc-, 'i-Ml'V'" :V - a
, - - - - " 1 " ? I
I'KI2E/4A Totin Prorni nc I?t ] ^nu.ii v? |
P?M ?kwimb|IWV}< IVfO
j -. ' , '.

xml | txt