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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, January 17, 1906, Image 3

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1906-01-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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"VolItton of FLpower Pots.
Whncii YOU buXly a potted plant from i
fashionable florist nowadays lie doe
Not send it home in the ordinary re(
clay pot such as has been in use from
time out of mind, says the Philadelphln
Inquirer. Thle plant Is delivered in a
receptacle of the conventional shape,
but it is covered with fine straw boundI
around with ratia that is either painte(
a soft green or -a dull shade of red
These bin(lilgs are fashioned in sonm
pleasing designs and are varnished
so that the whole thing is ready tc
stand as ll ornament just ats it Is
Tliese plants may comei high, but therc
Is ole economy inl buying them. Yoi1
do not have to purchase a jardiliere
to put them inl.
Gowns and Uniforms.
The practice of uniforming our ser.
vants and oflcials proceeds apace.
-Middle-aged people can recall the ob
jections that were made to the practica
until well after the war. Possibly it
was the multitude of ilforns put into
circulation by that momentous iiel
dent, and the honor which attached to
them, that reconciled the puiblic to the
extension of tile habit of distincetive
dress. As th towin drvimkrd had ino
characteristic apparel except his rags,
so the townu colstable colsideroel that
his tinl star was authority enough when
he arrested the aforesaid, and a1s ser
vaits ill provincial towils ate with the
family the Idea of putting them into
livery was undreamed of.
But while we talked largely of tie
equality of mien in a democracy and
the disgrace of wearimg a dress which
denoted i service that none thought
disgraceful-or they would not have ac
cepted it-the Europeal fashion of cos
tuining people according to their em
ployinents has obtained such hold on
us thaut we 0 should object loudly if it
were (iscontinued. As the butler' is
comnimoIly 1 lore distinguished look
Ing person than most of the guests he
has to wear buttons to prevent him
self from becoiling a subject of mnorti
fying confidences, and as the district
messeniger is at youth of headlong
habits, lie Is compelled to put hiimse!f
in blue, so that lie shall have right of
way when lie surges through our
streets eager to break records iII speed
of -delivery. We have extended this
habit of uniforming till now we recog.
nize not only our soldiers, sailors, ma
rines and policemen, ats such, but our
letter carriers, custonis oficers, build
Ing inspectors, conduictors, train hands,
ferriymen, Janitors, gatekeepers, guides,
nurses, wardens, street cleaners and
not only do clubs and families uniform
their servants, but many shopkeepers
and corporations require their employes
to wear a striking dress.-Brooklyin
Eagle.
Somio Funny Fashions.
Some of time winter fashions are go
lay to be mnighlty foolishl for a gil2
larning wages to follow. There will
10 ever'y chanie~ for hier to umake her.
melf conspicuous alnd ridicuilous if sheC
!m s-a mind1( to.
Her Ilat, which wa1s perched on top
)f an eniormnous pompadlore, was of the
nost fly-away order. It had1( so many
wings onl it that it is al woiider it did(
aot fly off her head.
t was a cheap)1 white lace
re a string~ of pearls around
was of thin black material,
derskirt was far too scant
for the outer.
She had patent leather shoes onl with
beels three incheOs hligh.
Sile is emlploiyed in an olce, and that
was her buisiniess costume.
Every man sile passed stared at her
and turned to look aufter her. The
glancees w'ere nlot those of admiration.
H1cr clothecs were consi5culous, un
iladylike and unbecoming.
It's a bad plan to buy a thing just
because it happens to b~e stylish. The
wise girl chooses what is becoming
and sets her own styles.
When shle canl have bunt a limited
wardrobe it is a great mistake to have
her tings so conspicuous thalt ever-y
One wvill get to knowv them. The last
thing a1 well bred w~omanli wanlts to be
is conspicuous. Loud dressing is at.
mnost as8 had as loud behlavior.
Do not spend all your mfoney 0on your
hat and dress and1( not have enough left
to buy13 a warnm coat. Time most be
witching hats wvill not do you muchel
good if youir nloseds red.
Buy sensible, heavy-soled shoes, and
keep your feet warm and dry. Patent
leather is onlly for "dress" occasions.
If you are a girl who goes to work,
bring al11 yourl coummlon sense to bear 0on
the question and put templtation in the
way of foolish fashions behind you.
Scranton Tribiiune.
Be~auty and Age.
Dr. Cristion, of Paris, who gives
beauty ciulaimre and1( facial bllemishl lee
tures, says that womnen at fifty are ini
the prime of life.
"In this age nothling is more abhsurd~
than for a woman to imaiginie her
power to please and attract her 1hus
band ~nd hold( her own socially has
ceaseul b'eeause slhe has attained mid1(
die afge," sauys Dri. Cristion.
"'The woman of brain andic culture
who has thie self control and perse
verance to combat obesIty and1( the meni
tall and1( scIentille equipmen'1t to des)~
wrinkles shmoulud feel no fear of ad
vaningtim-should, indeed, regardl 1
as5 a genlel1 friend with added'( gift:
to blestow.
"Ini every age thiere have been exN
ampiles of mnatuire women who havy
held their sway socially and sentimeni
tally. Cleopatra, Helen of Troy, As
*Qasia, were all women who hlad see:
two score yearsl' when their greates
prowess was felt. JIosephlne was fort,
years old- before she became Empress
and her sway was supr)Ieme and( lhe
beauty pre-elni:ment at that ag
'Madame do Maintenjon was adivane
in years and1( not at all beautiful who:
8she capltured a king for a hulsbanld an
held him captive till lie died. Georg<
Saind wasl fascinating and attractive t<
.nld a onng erlan erm .-idhl .if
iLi'
kept her charm of manner ai(n beauty
of person until she was eighty.
"Mme. Patti, who celebrated her six
ty-first birthday last spring, his no
wrinkles, gray hairs or crowsfeet, but
looks like a young woman of thirty.
Her AMajesty, Queen Alexandra, is s!.pty
years old, and is a p)erfect beauty and
looks as well as either of the (augh
ters." Dr. Cristion, who had the pleas
ure of seeing her often, says this of
Her Majesty: ",She is a blautiful,
preserved woman, a noble mother and
a charming graid mother. She never
uses powder, creams and seldom wears
a veil."-New Iaven Register.
Tonomont Laet Matking. -
"A thoroughly interesting experiment
ill lace Ilaking has beent carried out
this suiller at (rmviell house, oill
New York's lower West Side, under
the direction of Miss Katharine Lord,"
says the current number of Charities.
"Those who know the picturesque
stories which are woven into exquisite t
laces which have Colme dowvn to us
know that In several instances the t
art of their fashioning has been almost, 0
If not quite, lest. Many of the Italian
women in the tenement districts are
skillful lace makers, but their materials
are niore often thani not of the rough
est sort and of colors abominable.
Lace making has been carried Oil In s
connection with the work at South End
house, Boston, until it is quite past the
experimental stage, and the success of
this suinmers venture leads those who
have been watching it to believe that
such is the case also in New York.
Over thirty girls and women have been
instructed in one or more kinds of
lace making; further, seven or eight
expert lace makers have been given
employment.
"The plan Miss Lord has followed 1
has been to purchase the thread and
give it out, and then lbuy the lace front
the work ers-nuch after the fashion in,
'which all industry was carried on in t
the domestic stage. With the younger c
girls tle iistructionl has, of course, t
been very elementary; but with a V
skilled French embroiderer, with the t
ItalianI women who had spent their 1
time on crude braid laces and the like,
and With some Scotch -womteln iot un
familiar with the craft, very little in- r
struction has been needed to teach 1
the liller patterns. It is believed that
when a suiticient iniber of workers =
are employed, se) that contracts with
merchants can be filled reliably, steady
work can he assured w-oten and girls
to take up lace making in their hontes
and to mend old lace. For cripples and
for women with children, who cannot
go out to factories readily, lace making
offers an opportunity for work. It is
not to be compared with the ordinary
swvea ting inidustries that carry house
hold manufacture to suchl dire lengths.
"This summlner's experiment was car
lied on through tile conitributions of
a group of yotolg New York womten.
LIn de veloping thte permantent wvork this
wiinter-, with headquarters at Green
wieht house, Miss Lord will ecarry on
w'iork wiith groups of women in con
nectiont with several of the othter neigh
borhood centres."
A novelty whtich combines comfort
[and commton sense is 'the lon~g clotht
glove from ILndonl.
Onle sees chiffonl, nlet and other deli
cate fabrics scalloped and- bound with
tihe li-ghtest of ribbons or sIlk.
A whlite figuredl net gown was made
with atn accordion leaCted skir't of
wht ite nmousseline de soie, the noet form
ing the long over-dress.
Very chlarmling is a lace blouse in
cream color- withl separate flowers antd
leaves (lipped ini lale tints and- applied
in graceful designs, says Vogue.
A little inlvenltion for thle nleck Is out.
It Is a little velvet stole with shtort,
broad entds. It is worni inside thte coat,
as a sort of chest protector, htence its
ntame of "mlittler."'
Every- one must have noticed tihe re- a
vival of tile scallop as a dress decora-<
tion. Many of the handsomest broad- *a
clot skeet gownts are'.thus decorated, i
the e~Tet giv-en beintg one of graceful
fluffiness.
it tile early seventies p:owns were i
trimmled with (dozens and dozens of
yards of ntarr-ow ruffles or pleatings.
We are no~t culttintg upl materials in such I
reckless fashlion niowaidays, but the<
narrow ptleatin~g hav e- been revived.,
andt~ no one knows precisely where '
thley will stop.
It must be y sort of aninoyantce to the I
fashionable that aginm the lin~es of the
figure hlave clhanlged, and1( thle too, too
.solid flesh has now to) be bty some1
meanls comlpressed. Ilips are very unl
fashtionable.,- In fact, to lie trulya
smart I, 01ne mutist hav1 e a figure like tile
traiditil heani-pole, very long anid
(quite straight ull antd downt.
Ihow ai Porculplne Fights.
A (log neverT attaceks a ptoreupinte hbut
-once. If' he survives, tile lemionl is
. enocughi to mtake 1111n wise iln tile way
e of p~orcupli~nes ever aftecr.
Ordinarily, and whlen at case, the
(Iuills and hoary hlair' of thle por'cupineC
. lie 111at upon01 his'hack, but wiheni an1- 1
gered lhe bristles upl, and1( every part
. oif him, oven to his toes and tile tip of.
-.. hilso, is proiected by tile armameniil~t
iof sharp quills. 1tis plan of flnting is
t. wholly on thte defenlsive, and so de
structivye is is veritable bayonet lute
, to che attacking 01ne that even thte
r bear, the panther and tile lyntx will
. tt molest im~.
I That in wily tile porcupine kntows no
Sfeair, and why he comtes abruptly itto
1, camllp anld calmly Investigates things.
t Ie htas yet to learn that man and Is
> unterrinig rifle are far more dleadly thtan
*, even barbed and pniotnou muills.
An Important item in the extension
:f the work of the Bureau of Chen
Istry has been the establishment of
inspection for imported food products.
As a result food products Jniported to
this Country have been greatly m
LProve(l. In former years the United
States was regarded as the dumping
,rround for the refuse teas of the comn
nere' of the world. Many years ago,
n orler to overcome this evil, a sys
em of inspection of imported teas was
stablishe(I and has since been main
ained.
The comparatively ra;'e instances in
v'hieh the motions of 'plants, such as
he opening of buds into blossoms, oc
ur with sufficient rapidity to be ob
erved during a single brief period of
vatelhing, always cause much pleas
ire to the onlooker. Mrs. Henry
'ooper Eggar, in her description of an
ndian garden, tells of a species of.
ily, Crinum augustum, which Opens
ritt' :ncommuznon swIftiess, so that she
hinks it would be an admirable sub
ect for representation by kinetoscopic
hotography.
Bronze or metallic powders are pro.
uced by M. Baer by a novel method
hat has been patented In France.
'he incited metal or alloy is run
lirough a slot into a sheet iron box
r- cylinder in which i shaft with
addles is rapidly revolved, or into a
hamber into which coipressed air is
ultably injected. Tih vilent move
ient of the e converts the metallic
ali into thin I 'aves by the tIme it
olidlifies. The thin leaves may be
educed to powder by beating, grind.
aig o:' other ieans.
The ancestors of the horse were
ccustonied to roam over the plains,
there every tuft of grass or bush
ight conceal an enemy waiting to
pring upon them. Under these cir
umstances they must often have
aved their lives by starting quickly
mack or jumping to one side when
hey came, without warning upon
ome strange object. This is a habit
vhich has not left the animal, even
.fter long years of domestication. On
he other hand, the (onkey is descend
d from animals which lived among
he hills, where there were precipices
lid (anlgerous deelivities, and from
hese conditions resulted his slowness
nd sure-footedness.
Chestnuts suffer more from the rav
Lges of insects than almost any other
ind of nuts. Butternuts, walnuts and
ilmonds are comparatively Immune.
il'e reason why -worms are so often
'ound in apparently perfect chestnuts
ong after they have reached the mar
Cet Is thus explained' The larvae of
the chestnut weevil develop with the
aiuts, but they are not all of the same
ige. Those which first reach matur
ity bore their way out, and enter the
rround about the time that the nuts
hll; but others remain for several
weeks in the niuts after they' have
been gathered, and these are the ones
that furnish a disagr.eeable surprIse
avhen the shell is broken.
AUTOMATIC SERVICE
Vili Relievo the Hostess of Terror of
Striking Servants.
A clever young Inventor, living in
lermantown, wvho has often been the
ictlm of the incompetency and incon
tancy of his wife's servauts, has lbeen
~ontemp~latinig a device which he says
vill enable his wife to serve a course
inner without going into the kitchen,
tven if the servar 'has quit at the
rucial moment.
Hils scheme is to ha ve an undeirground
rolley from the kitchen, with an at
aehmnenit to a wide wooden gutterlarge
~nough to hold every siz:e of serving
lish, and1( presumnably steam-heated, so
hat soup~s, vegetables and entrees wvill
mot grow cold in the prlocess. When
he hostess and her guests are seated
he needs only to touch ain invisible
mutton andl the soup1 tureen will soon
arecipitate itself on the table; another
uanipiulationi, anid the sOUp will dis
iypeair; still another, and the roasts
id vegetables wvill come stoaming to
heir place at the table,, and so on
intil the complete dinner has been
erved, up to the very last dish of salta
d almonds and demi-tasse.-Philadel
>hIa Record.
lie Knew Enough.
James Francis Burke, now Congress
nan from the Thirty-second District
>f Pennsylvania, in an address to th&
traduating class of a Pittsburg school,
old the following story:
"The president of an ocean liner
rnmpany -was taking a journey across'
he water, and when the ship entered
very dlangerous channel, lie engaged
n a conversation with the pilot, who,
y the way, was a whiskered old man:
'f sixty-eight, with all the appearance'
f having spene most of hIs days on the
vater. The mangnate remarked:
"'I supposeC you know all the danger
us phices in this channel?'
"The pilot, looking, straight out into
lbe night, grufhly r'eplied: 'Nope.'
"'You don't!' said the magnate, very
lieh surpr'isedl. 'Then why on earth'
re you in charge of that wvheel? What
0 you know?'
"'I know where the bad places ain't,',
oolly replied the old1 pilot, much to
lbe saitisfactlin of 'the magnate.''
;aturdaiy Evening Post.
l'arrrot Hi urt Trade.
"I just bought thIs p)arrot from a
iteher,"' sa id the so loor. "*It's a rare
ort-a goldl beak. I got it at a bar
:a in, too-ai dolla r. Th'le huitchher-li hd
wool SG for it. But it seemiis the mana
vhiat sold1 it to himii was a praelicali
oker. Ile had knxowed tihe liarrot was
o) ornament a bu!tcher'm shop. andihe
taughit it to saty the wVust thing posri
b~le for- such a locality.
"Thiiis here pa rrot din' t 170 s la, for
from hisi perch above lthe hti tuher's
sealies be kepi' a -singina' out hin:a sarcas
ile voice:
"'I avely mentI. D~on't tell the lady
wvhtit weighs. .Iust tell ner what it
comes to.' "-New York Press.
According to a recent report coal
miningr has been commenced on the
CASTRONOMICAL TORTURE
Woman Reserved Seats at Table d'HOt
and Suffered Thereby. .
"Go to flat little table d'hote," said
the 2nan. giving Its name, "and reserve
a seat for Johnson and one for mne.
Wait for us. We will be there prompt
ly at 6 o'clock."
The 'woman went. It was not yet 6
o'clock, and the place was not crowd
ed. The black-haired girl at the desk
smilingly poilted out a table. The
waiter seated the woman and turned
down a (lair on either side of her for
Johnisonl and the man11 .
It got- to be 6 o'clock by the big
clock over the mantelplece. They
failed to arrive. Half after 6. People
begnli to comie inl In couples. The
black-hairled girl glanced furtively at
the vomtiu and the chairs turned
down onl either side of her. The won
nill tapped for. her wvaiter.
"Serve my dinner," she said. "Bring
the 'fodder' first. The "fodder" was
the radishes and green things that ush
ered In tle soup.
The enfo filled upl). Nearly every seat
was taken. The clock pointed to a
quarter of 7. Still the empity chairs.
The waiter advanced, eyebrows polte
ly lifted.
"Shall I bring your fish't" lie asked.
He brouglit thi tisih. Five minutes
of 7 by the clock. Tables all filled.
Waiters, host, the black-haired girl at
the dek all lookinig at the %vottatn and
tle turnled down clairs. The waiter
Shall I brittg your chicken ?" ie
aIsk'ed.
Ile brou:lt her cliicken. People!
-11m. Inl and stared ait the turned down
lairs. Solie rrowied. Some poirted
[t tlhitl angrily and talked in foreigli
lainiguiges.
,The wviter: "Shall I bring your
roast T'
"Yes," sighed the woman.
ThtIre wvaisnt't very tituel else to
bring, b.:t the clock pointed to 7.15
now, to 7.20. More pe pople entered.
Tile bhte(k-htaired girl at the desk
looked angrily at the turnted-lown
lthairs. The host (attie and looked at
the (chlirs, too. He made foreign mo
tions to the waiters.
The oue:'r doors slammied. Strasng
ers entered. It slammellllPd igain. The
waiter had brought her coffee. H1e
stood aside, eagerly watching ier
guill it dowin.
"My cheek, please," she stamiicred.
He turned back the chair. Two stran
gers stood ready. The door slammed
again. Sie looked up sadly. Johnson
aind tlhe manl entered.
Wh'letn she came to they were slap
ping iter face with wet towels.
What was the mlatter?" the man
asked, surprisedly.
"If you had StAld 1n el minute lon
ger," faltered the woman, with a look.
at the clock, "you would have found
Ine dead."
"Was it because you would have had
to pay for your dinner?" lie asked, (as
ially.-New York Press.
An Interesting Iron Tree.
At a mnecting of the Academy of Nat
iral ScRiences, Professor Oscar C. S.
Carter, of the Boys' Cen-tral High
School, w~as the prinicipal peaiker'.
Ini is addtress hte referred to ai so
ablout onie mile frotm Three' Toni, Montt
gomler-y County, embedded in a sand
stoira nualrry ablout ten feet l elow the
surface.
'rThe treLe was abhout elghtteent feet
long, and the tr-unk was abou~lt eight
incihes in1 diamieter-. It had comtpletely
turned to iront, antd' was comtposed
mostly of browtn hemaittite, an1 iron oreC
A portion of thle tree was of ImperIfeel
lignite, whtich the professor expl-a Iited
gre-atly r'esem~bled chasreoal. No (douhi
exists among selenittists that the arti
('he r-eferredL to was a recal tree, b~ecase.
knots werec fountd, many of wvhleh hadi
alsot turnedC( to iron.
'"'Te phen20ttLtomeo is ac-coutnted1 for,'
said( Pr-ofessor- Cariter-, "by the faect that
the s-hmles and1( satndstone in that neigh
htoirhood sire c'ove:-e with red-' oxlide of
itron, anid some.!'imines wvith br-own hema
tite, and1( it is 'supp~losed thast thte Iron
ducled by, organtizedl matter', and( that
it was madi~e soluble in water contain-.
ing the' carbonlieel gais. As the'
wvater- holding :t'he tron in solution
camne in contac(t with the tree, the hrotn
wais precipitated onl the ti-ee, and1( there
waus a n .interchantgiing of vegetaible and
inleral matttter,. so t-haite the rocks were
relieved of thelir coloring matter and
the tree took It up." - PhIladelphia
Press.
The Republic of the Pat.
There are many other obvious reas
ons why tihe greatest republic of the
twentieth century shou-ld not 'followv
the 'oiurse of the greatest republic of
the .paist. Nevertheless, It is well to
remetmter thlat the same course has
beent followed by very many republics
of the patt great atnd Little alike. Lib.
('rty is a rare anid beautiful btlessing;
b~ut, like many ot'her' blessings, it be
comes indilfferent fr-om too great famil
iar'ity. As has b~eeni well said of it, it
is won with lotng struggle, suffering
atnd sacrifice; it Is lost with such
apathy and1( indifferce'( thlat the tratns
fotrmation htas taken pla1ce even before
It is prc1~lee. At anty rate, the stanch
est helleverl int "mantifest (destinty" ennl
no~t butt admflit thatt the study of old
time msistaikes is of tihe greatest value
111n( intterest for mtoder-n nehievemnt.
And, aissutredly, anty such study-of an
eLi(nt litme (elnnot be made(I wIth a
mtore suggestive an m11 iore thoroughly
htuma n guide than i M. Bloissler.-Ganm.lri
liel Bradlfordi, .1r., Inl t he Atflantie.
Ap propriate Hymna.
For' a ('u~tom-H oitse oflicer -- 'iThe
D~ockeoiogy.
Fot a gas.' manlh - "ILad, Kind~ly
Lightt"
iFor a geologist-" Rock of Ages, (Ciert
Fotr Me."
For a lant-!lady'-"'A bide witht Me."'
F~oi ai dlivced1 h man-"The Stife is
O'eir, the Basttle iDone."'
Foir an aerontaut- -"Nearer, My God,
For- thet dr~ummeri)' - '"Fromi (Grecn
landi's Icy Miountinhs, froma Inidia's
Cornl Strand.''
Form a hbaker-"I Kneaid Then Ever'y
For- the auttoist--"Oh, "J'was a'.Joy
ful Souind to ileaur."
F"or the divecr-"Out Of tile Deep I
Call."
h-'or the maneo - "Ton Thousand
--fUit1NG oW COOO FOtt0W 1
Solid Cantoad'6000 L0CK'8AKIN0 PO
CUT OUT THIS CAR AND SAVO IT. TI
0000 FOR VALUABLE ARTICLES. SE
EACH CAN. Addrss: Tit Dr.PARTmNN
THE SOUTiERN rMNrG Co. DnAwa 831 bcHo
This Is the "car" coupo.4
found on back of each can
of genuine Good Luck
Bak-igPowder. Euch
coupon counts for a
flne premium.
find soil
Gift I1
intmy c,
Gtoo,
alny y
Til
sible
of'ei
the
Inell
Washington i's to have a woman's
hotel-with an electric hair curler, of
course, in every room.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion; never fails. Hold by
Druggists. Mall orders promptly filled
by Dr. Detehon, Crawfordsvillo, Ind. $1.
Secretary Taft has traveled 100,000 miles
since May 24, 1904.
Itobbed in Chures.
Just think what an outrage it is to be
robbed ot all the benefits ot the services
by continuous coughing throughout the
congregation, when Anti-Gripine is guaran
teed to cure. Sold everywhere. 25 eta.
F. W. Diemer, .i. D., manufacturer,
Springtield, Mo.
Chinese students in Japan now number
more than 3000.
AN EVERY-DAY STRUCCLE;
Too Many Wonen Carry the Heavy LoRad
of Kidney Sickness.
Mrs. E. W. Wright, of 172 Main
Street, Haverhill, Mass., says: "In
1890 I was suffer
Ing so with sharl)
pamns in the smnall
of the back and had
suchi frequent dlizy
splsI could scarce
7 7get about tihe
Shouse. The urinary
pa' issages were diso
ii 1 ~fj lu.ite. i: regu lair.
wvere so distressing I dreaded their
four years. D oanu's K idneiy l'1is
helped mue right a way wiienii began i
with thin II, andut three hiC XS eured~
tne perinanently.'
S'old '." all dealerIs. 3d eents a ho0::..
F'oster-.MIlburni Co., lHuffale. N. Y.
.Drummer Boy's Romance.
"I wais a dirumnmer hoy in Shierman'.s
army," said L. J.. l leury, of Chicago
"and at the mature age of fifteen fell
dlespecrat ely in love with a littl~e gir]
dlown in Columbia, TPenn., that
thought as beaut iful as an angel, and
wvho seemed to recil.rocate my affeec
Ions, even thbough I was a ha ed
Yankee.
"'All t he time that my commandl
stayed at her home. I managed to sec
hier once every dlay, and at night
she was ever in my dIreamns. I thought
that death would he welcome if she
(1i( not hecome my wife; and when
our force left for Washington all thai
kept me from utterly breaking dowr1
was her lpromise that she would ans.
wer every letter I wrote to her. But
alas; though I wrote often and loving
ly, never a word came in reply, and
for months I wont about sick at
heart because of her supposed faith
lessness5.
"Well, about six months ago I went
back to the South for the first time
inl forty years, and though Columbia
Was out of my way I couldn't omit a
visit to the scene of my first romance.
My wife and grown daughter accom
panied me, and I told them the story
and that I meant to see myv swoa
heart of long ago if she still lived.
I had no difficulty in finding her and
we had a great reunion. She was a
fine looking matron and had a daugh
ter just the ago of mine.---Washington
Post.
LOST
Througi
Some1 people qtestion the sitatments
thai t (offee huiirts thle del lent e nervyes of'
thle aody. P'ersonial exp~eIen'ce withI
thoiusands1(1 prove thle generalI statemntl(
true, antd phiysl'lan s hav e records of
greaiit numbiilers of cases that add1( to thet
testIioniy.
Th'le followlig is fronm the Roecford,
ill.. Reglst er-Gatzet t e:
IDr. WVillam Langhorst, of Aurora,
lhts been treating one of the lueerest
('ases of lost eyesight ever In history.
Tihe patient is 0. A. Leach, of Beach
(ounuty, and In t'he last four muonths he
haus doctored with alt of the specialIsts
about the country, and has abt last re
tturned home with the fact impressed
otn his mnind~ that his case Is incurable.
A portlon of the optic tnerve has beet
ruined, rendering his sight so limiltet
that he is uttable to see anything be
f'ir him lbut he enn see plainly euov
-MY ARE 'o t
E L.IST IN
for
Good Luck Baking Powder is
favorite with good cooks that we
it to grocers in car load lots. This
saving to us. Now, to show our app
eill further increase the sales, we are divid
load saving with you in the form of desirabl
il absolutely free if you use
itOD Luc
GkBaking Powde
nrticles are carefitlly selecte , nd yo are sure to
sething to p: use you. All are ilhmstrated in the
M l l, fo l itiside eac ent. It als o tells you hrow
1upo0ts it will take to get ta-z premniutn yout choose.
louck sakitg P'owder in the best obtaitable at
rice, bealise strictly purenute and lways reutoe.
e lw pItice, in cents for a pottcm ai, tsmade pos.
by the c:-ornotai- sales, and the prenlutrns are
<1 mre:cly as an i n'hcitatent to niew piurchnsers,
cost of :anc beini; covered by lower cost of ship.
t iii car lots.
I/ your greer hasn't Good Luck, please send us his name.
T Hi' SOUTHERN MFG. CO.,
Richmond, Va.
D secure the bigge
fertilizers must
Apply at least 500 pound
3% per cent. nitrogen, 8
phosphoric acid, and 9 pe
POTASH iS a most impo:
culture. Our practical b,
yours for the asking-no
of any sort, and a vast
information in them.
Address. UERMAN KA
New York-93 Nassau Street, or At
PR.ICE, 25 Cts T
. YO CURE ThE GRIP --
A~lN ONE DAY ~A I U
I~IL ~GRIP, BADCL
--(All for yourntOI
F.~ H'. Diemner,JE
The Bells of England. 2,(3
The metal tongue of tile big bell Ta,
rings out nmany change~s to our mod- g
ern ears. It speaks of dIisashter and anid
1death, of rejoicing andi devotlon. In gist:
Englandi it ol'fte tells of o1ld times
'and quinilt ustom111. Mr. Ditchflild,
in at book onl Old En~gland, gives some
of thie trVadiions hatnded doiwn throughao
the "1liinnnah11 ulion of th 1h ells."'
in some1 plar'ts of the cou~ntrly thle
bellih f, ll~s th oid year out Vi e
caiedi t he "Old bLd's Passinghell."' thei
In wester'n IEngland the hells ipeal .ir
mierrily on "Oak Apple Day," to cele-tr
hb-ate the escapo of King Charles athr
Lioscohiel. Anot her hell, rung at thle I
beginning of Lent, is known as "Pan
ctke Behl," because, in 01(1 time
phrase. it "summlons people away from
their pancakes to conifessionl and fast- pro
in1g." rita
A lively peal of hells is oftenl rungwl
at. tho end of (lie Sunday morning scr-.ha
vice, and is called "Pudding Beli. si
Perhaps is ipurpos is to anunounce tr un
the stay at homes that serv-ice is ovei tol1
and that (lie pudl~ding may13 ('ome out pe
of the ovenf. Irrit
Every night at fivo minultes past
nine "Great Tomn," (lie great hell of
Christ Church College at Oxford, latlo
booms out Its pIOnder-olts note one hun. 1s a
dIred and one times. This particular pe
number Was chitssen in accordhance '
with (lie numbner' of students *at the
foundation of the collego. tudc
- - In tt
NATURLAL SU~iPPOSITION. WVoo
"My daughter- recites 'Carfew Shall couli
Not Rling Tonight' ini three langu.- cool
tages." Iure
"iiiave you ro auithority ovor your diege
d'anllah er? -lhcuston P'ost. dark
i Coffee Dr
been but few eases of its kind be- L~e
fore, and1( thley hlave been caused by may
wiky or' tobaLcco. Leach hast never st'en
used( eithel(r, butt halts been a great cof- mar
fee drih ker, and1( the specialists have oral
deeided that tile catse has been caused is 01
by tils. Leach stated imiself thlat for fore~
several years he had1( dranuk three cup~s Qi
of coffee for breakfast, two at noon disc
anid 0one at night. According to tihe It
records of thle specialists of this counl gosa
try this is the first ease ever caused hot
by tih e1use of coff'ee, ali
The nierve ila ruinied beyond aid andt doll
his case !s incurable. TIhie fact that ei
malkes the case ai queer one is that tile uses
sight forward has been lost anid the cell;
sidle sight has8 bi~en ratained. Accord- joy
I ing to tie doctor's statement the yOunrg .web
iimani wii lave to give up esffetwer thte "do
re. Io. .. lb wl o and tihe -rena
V1
such a great
are shipping
meanis a big
eciation and
Ing this car
e premiums,
OD L
ONE
SPOON
UTHERNM
CHMOND,
st crops of corn,
be used liberally.
s to the acre-with
per cent. available
r cent. POTASH.
rtant factor in corn
ooks for farmers are
cost or obligation
fund of invaluable
LI WORKS.
ante, Un. -22%~ So. Broad Street.
1-GRIPINE
RANTEED TO CURE
0, HEADACHE AND NEURALGIA.
Iptaser who wont Gunrnnten I.
I.D., Manuf acturer, 8priugteld, At.
rlin, Glermany, has a population of
.000l souls. ____ ____
ylor's Cherokee Reomedy of Sweet Gum
Muallen is Nature's great remedy--Cures
(hs, Colds, Croup and Consumnption,
all throat and iuntc troubles. At drug,
25e., 50e. and $1.00 per bottle.
Sunlight Kills Blond Races.
he hoo0k we spoke of some timn
on "The Effects of Tropical l.ight
White Men," by Dr. C. E. Woodruff
~he UT. S. Army, has Ittract& un!
sal at tent ion. Dr. Woodruff takes
'pcsition that t he act ion of the
ht light even c-f :: tmpej~rate conna
such as our own is bound to be
miful to the I-ton.' rae~:~ and I-rtt
he long run thelrQ biendl raca wal
lariven out of existenace by th a dark
kinned r'aces on this account.
ght affects the nervous system,
lucing norvous instability and Sr
hility," he says. This is now a
known fact, and it is accepted
the purpose of the pigment in the
of the natural inhabitants of
ly countries is- to act as a screen
eep) the atinic rays of light es
ally from penetrating the body and
'sting the nerves..
took the climate of Greece only
nturles to destroy tihe blond popm
n, according to -Dr. Woodruff. It
fact that all the surviving pee
roundI the Mediterranean are
-skinned, in spite of large influxes
leople from more northern lati
s, with their fair complexions.
io great struggle for existence, Dr.
druff intimates, the races in this
try which have come from .the
and shady climates of northern
'pe are destined to burn out and
ntrate while the better protected
-skinned inhabitants will thrive.
IGHT
inking.
t it- be remtember-ed that the~ eyes
he, attacked in oue (-ase and the
meh in another, whilo ini others it
be kidneys, hear-t, bowels or gen
nerWvous prostration. Thue remied;
b)7icilO and shoula be adopted be
too ate.
uit coffee if you snow incipient
a se,
is easy if orne can have well-boiled
ltu F'ooti Coffee to serve for the
morning beverage. The withdraw
>f tihe old rind of coffee that is
ig he harm and tile supply of the
aonts in tile Postum', which Nature
!1 t rebuild thle broken down nerve
5, inlslres a qu'ick -return to the old
of strength and h~alh, and it's
I worth whaile to hi able azain to
tings" and feel well. 'There's a
~on for ..- ~ : ~

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