Newspaper Page Text
OW PEAS d-raw
air in large
POTASH and phosphot
to the plant.
The multitude of p
remarkable cow pea, a
illustrated book, "The
tells of the splendid
fertilizing cow peas wi
is free to farmers for t]
New York-93 Nor
Al our entire stock will ri
in prices and if you have noi
furnishing goods, now is a goc
Take advantage of this
steps in ahead of you and gets
Free Cleaning and Press
Merchant Tailoring Departmer
Sole agent for Hawes Ha
Usaall Animals Often Travel es the
Baelve of Lar'e Onee.
It has often been P.rked how small
and weak birds manage to fly such
enormous distances when migrating.
As a rule, however, small birds that
have come vetry far across the sea
have not flown, but have been blown
over during violent gales, and many of.
them arrive on land In- a half dead
Ia fair weather small birds make
long journeys successfully over con
elderable tracts of ocean, but the rea
son is that they are carried on the
backs of the larger ones. When pass-'
ing an autumn in Crete a writer as
serts that he distinctly heard the twit.
tering of small birds when. flocks of
sand cranes were passing overhead on
their way to southera p
other occasion .iIms
t.es. - On an
lg0e'd rwhen xring a gun, he
iee small birds rise from the
. -6ck and disappear again among the
cranes. A native priest assured him
that they came over from E~urope
with them, while it has been found
that small birds, never before seen in
certain parts, have been brought thith
er at times of migration.
Another cause is that small birds do
set make their journeys in one flight.
T&hey generally rest during the day,
searching for food, anid thus proceed
t'o their destination by easy stages.
THE PEARL WORKERS.
A Detlilehemi Industry Which I. Five
llundred1 Year. Old.
The chief industry of Beothlehem of
Judaea Is that of the mother-of-pearl
The shells are brought from the Rled
sea and In the hands of native artisans
are polished and carved, the larger into
elaborate designs. The smaller are cut
up for rosaries and crosses. The work
is all done by hand, and the methods
are amazingly primitive to a spectator
from the home of steam and electric
power. But the results are extraordi
nary. The largest shell we saw was
carved In scenes from the birth of
Christ, the agony in the garden and
the crucifixion, and had the general ef
feet of delicate .frostwork. Under the
magnifying glass every detail was seen
to be perfect in outline and in finish.
it was exucuted to order for a wealthy
'American and was to cost $160.
About 150 people make a living by
this industry, which is 500 years old.
in the shops the workmen sit upon the
floor, their benches in front of them.
The air is full of whitish dust, and the
- light admitted by the single window
and the open door is so dim that the
ezquisite tracery of the wrought shells
is a mystery even before the visitor
notes how few, simple and- crude are
the instruments employed,.--Marion
Harland in Lippincott's.
* Lave's Grammaa.
"I wish I dared to ask you some
thing, Miss Helen," said Percy, with
trembling voice and wabbling~ehin.
"Why don't you dare to ask it?" the
iniden said demurely.
"Because I can see 'No' in -your
aI both of them?"
'Wlil don't you-don't you know
J' rc , negatives are etioivalet to an
Rwdare you, sir? ~Take your arm
around my waist instantlyr"
newi he didn'tt
Ra-a etew owns.
Aos in -New Y.brk, that
~~ ~Wtgon~ the street. thbj be
te itors in the dqiwntown
' ad~i their runways consist
* fthe buildings laI which
isoVlahd -idjolith roots
-. 4el. 7Z-at ssa 4are day,
yorkers on logidng out
t* tory whfdo'w does
a dehen dogs tromping
toots beneath hbin.
-*$atage; at le/st in pe
e6~:b ddu catche ha 'no
nd Uartry fpr t a bai'
amounts su e
uic acid are Supplie
urposes served by the
re told in the 65-page
Cow Peaj" which also
results obtained from
th POTASH. The book
~N IALt WOlKS
N Ista E%29 Se. Broad Street,
ow be sold at a great reduction
bought your overcoat, suit or
d time to save money,
Irop in price before some else
ng of all clothing made in our
*ts and Dutchess Trousers.
THE CALM BAD MAN.
He 10 More Dana-erous Than the One
The bad man of genuine sort rarely
looked the part assigned to him in the
popular imagination. The long haired
blusterer, adorned with a dialect that
never was spoken, serves very well in
eastern fiction about the west, but that
is not the real thing. The most duger
ous man was apt to be quiet and
smooth spoken. When an antagonist
blustered and threatened, the most
dangerous bad man only felt rising in
his own soul, keen and stern, that
strange exultation which often comes
with combat for the man naturally
brave. A western officer of established
reputation once said to me while spmapa
ing of a personal U " o flat
9.a o :% gnrlden-~,"
ard |&u4~n boil-.-ac uly Into whichl
--$-leen forced: "I hadn't been in
anything of that sort for years, and I
wished I was out of it. Then I said to
myself, 'Is it true that you are getting
old and have lost your nerve?' Then
all at once the old feeling came over
me, and I was just like I used to be. I
felt calim and happy, and I laughed a:ft
or that. I ferked my gun and shoved
it into his stomach. He put up his
hands and apologised. 'I will give you
a hundred dlollars now,' he said, 'if
you will tell me where you got that
gun.' I suppose I was a trifle quick
for him."--St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
HAIR AND BEARDS.
Ther Have Played aIportant Parts
In the world's Ifistory.
In centuries past the human hair
played an important part in all judieial
proceedings. Those that were permit
ted to wear beard and hair had rights
that could not be claimed by the shorn
and shaved. When men made oath
they touched their beard and hair, and
women placed the finger tips of the
right hand on their tresses.
Servants were obliged to have their
hair cut, and if a freedman went into]
slavery he had to divest~ himself of his
hirsute adornments. An adult adopted
by foster parents was obliged to have
his beard shaved, and the shaving or
beard and hair was a punishment In
dlicted on criminais.*The jurisprudence
of our ancestors dealt with p~unishment
"by skin and hair" Yfor small ofrenses
and "by neck and 'hand" for greater
There has always been more or less
superstition about haIr. Great strength
was implied by it, and wvizards and
witches knew of concoctions of hair by
which they poisoned enemies. Cat's
hair was especially named in the cate
gory of poisonous'hairs, and even at
the beginning of the seventeenth cen
tury, Paulus Zacchias, a famous phyal
clan; writes of the virulent poison of
the hair of cats, .a
Among civilized people such superstei
tious beliefs have gene out of existence,
and only Malaya give their enemies
tiger hairs' in broth to kill them.
THE HUMAN RIBS.
kaA Rue Twelwe' Pair., and Woma
Has Just the Same.
A nian .who hod--been' slok ,said he
was so thin he could count his ribe;
When I heard tis statement I asked,
'Iow brany did you cosunt?'' *e was
unable to answer. -Several friends were
stabding by, and the query was put .to
them. Not a man' could tell the num
ber of his ribs. One bright chap said
in. all seriousness that a woman hais
onle more rib than a man,.because man
lost- one in the fashioning .of wosan.
And, 'do you know, this belief 10 com
men? Suddenly spring the questioh on
any acquaintance you may happen to
meet in the day's journeying.. Unless
be be a medical man he will in all prob
ability. be unable to answer.
'It ls'nn anatomical fact that man has
twelve pairs of ribs -and woman the
same number. The four short ribs,
two-on each side, are. the "free" ribs,
anid hI all probability :lve'was made of
one of-these. A man could manage to
struggle thr'ough life without his free
ribs, and I have no doubt that oe long
some corset manufacturer *ill requir'o
womaatto have hors removed in order
to lengthen her waIst and to reduce its
gh-tly !?o break it few of the asternal
1bW (tefi altegethe-) is .nothiigg: to
break'some of the sternal (foui'teen in
[nlmber) ones Is f'or mnore'serious.-New
etoI 1( giants. 'ell
dix feet. A fie
are six- a tnhat tet; a few fall be
.lew~ixtlet, ~he women are more co
W#lent and not so tall. There is a
Maee i W'>Otid with amore perfee
physical developweut thaw the Ona is
dians. This is paWtly due to the topog
raphy of the country and the distribu
.tion of the game, which makes long
marches across the country a necessity
In mentality they fall far below the!
physteil attainmnents In the post the!
supply of game has been plentiful, an
this may account for the lack of in
ventive genius unomg them. This inch
of progressive skill is portrayed in theli
home life,. clothing and homes. Thelt
children suffer from it. for, contrary .t
the practice cosisn among most In
dians of feeding, dresslug and training
the cldren well. the Onus' little ones
are mostly naked. poorly fed and alto
gether neglected. They have abundant
material for supplying themselves with
elothing atid homes, and yet they throw
a few branches together, put skins over
the windward side and then shiver un
der the miserable shelter,
Scientists who have made a study of
the subject say that- the language of
the Onas is the strangest ever listened
to. Many of the words are not difficult
to pronounce, nor is the construction
of the sentences difficult, but very few
words are interrupted by a sound
which it Is Impossible to produce. The
speaker hacks, coughs and grunts, dis
torting his face in the most inhuman
Manner, and then pasnes on to the next
stumbling block. The Onas live priucl.
pally upon ment, which in former years
was obtained from the guanaco.-New
ST. SWITHIN AND RAIN.
The Legend of the Chapel Over the
The superstitions referring to par
tieular days are -very numerous, Th
1&gd -of -ft 4i's'nfinple
that will occur to every one:
St. Swithin's day, If thou dost rain,
For forty days It will remain;
St. Swithin's day, if thou bo fair,
For forty days''twill rain nae mair.
St. Swithin, bishop of Winchester, ac
cording to the author of "The Popular
Antiquitles," was "a man equally not
ed for uprightness and humility. So
far did he carry the latter virtue that
)n his deathbed' he requested to be
burIed not within the church, but out
ide the churchyard on the north of the
iacred building, where his corpse might
ecoivo the eaveedroppings fronu .tb,
,oof and his grave be 1i A!.V
'eet of p)ass(brsli - -nby the
His lowly request
aO complied with, and in this neglect
ed spot his remains reposed till about
100 years afterward, when a fit of
pious indignation seized the clergy at
the fact that the body of so holy a
[nember of their order was allowed to
accupy such a position, and on an ap
p;ointed day they all assembled to con
rey it with great pomp to the adjoin
ing cathedral of Winchester. When
they were about to commence thme cere
nony a heavy raia burst forth andi con
tinued without intermission for the
~orty succeeding days. The monks- in
erpreted this tempest as a warning
'rom heaven of the blasphemous nature
f their attempt to contravene the di
ection of St. Swithip, and instead of
Usturbing his remains they erected a
~hapel over his grave." "Ut. Swithin is
bhristening the apples" is the more po
dtical way of describing St. Swithin's
The moon's ?hase.
The phases of the moon are caused
my Its relative position to the earth and
he sun, so that .when it is full moon
a one part of the earth It is full moon
a all parts of the earth, and so for all
ts other phases, The moon revolves
round the earth one in-twenty-seven
ays, though on- acunt of the earth's
evolution around ~the sun the -mean
uration of the lunar month-that is,.
me time from new moon to new moon
-is twenty-nine days, twelve hours
nid forty-four minutes. 'Te "dark of
me moon" Is that half of the lunar
tenth during, which the moon shines
ast at night.
A Cold, Iard-Snub.
"E~xcuse me, madam," he said, "but
-ah-you remember, in the .restaurant
l'ter the theater the other night you
'ere kind enough to notide me. I
upe I am not mistakep in supposing
tat your interest was-ah-not alto
"Oh, .not : at all. I remember now,
thought for a moment that you were
me coachman my husband ,discharged
low weeks ago. for trying- to malte
uve to the cook, and I wondered how
ou could afford to eat in such an ex
ensive place."--Chicago Record-Her.
The author had' written one eee
ul) story, anid he never grew tired talk
nig of it.
"Don't you know," said one of his
'riends -to another one day,~ "Riter alb
wrays reminds se- of a pleased dog."
"'That's odd, How -does he'?
"H~e's always wagging hieftale.P
Mistress (on the second day 'to new
!ook)-Itathi,~ just be so good as to
end me (5 marks. Cook (aside)-ifa,
mal That's why she said yesterday the
ook in her h'ouue was treated, as one
It is only by labor that thought can
be mad healthy, and only.-by thought
that labor canu b..made happy, and the
two cannel be separated-with Impsni
The Bev. 3E C Warren, pastor of Bs-.
onn Bnptiat .ehnych, Btelair, Ga., says of
10leotrio Bittett: "It'a. a -Godsend to
nankind. It cnred me of lame 'bnet,
tiff dontigand. complet, physical eel.
'apse I was so weak i6 took me half an
our to walk ia mile. Two .bnottleq . of
Electrie Bihtters-bave made me so atton~
bat I have juat walked three miles in 5
an~itesead felIke I -coul walk ihe
miere. It's made a -new insna .f
ie," Greatest remedy.- for weakne
I stomeoh, an& all klpde of liver - and
1dneroofnplaints. S0old uder anaran
~e at Piekeps DVfag O. rie 50o.
M0N aty'g~St AA IIT pAIL..
Price 6oa and $1.00. Trial Bettle Free.
"She Is Woitlng?
She is waiting in the darknoess,
She i6 waiting by tho door,
And she. hears the sad .ea naoitning
As it beats the smndy shore;
And she hears the aiigbt-liad cry
And the walling of]resn,
And upon her fevered forehead
Gently blows the southern breeze;
But, in vain she stands and list
For the coming of tho one who to
Her is prince and hero,
Who is brighter thati the bunl,
Close the door, 0, weeping lady,
Close the door and weep alone.
To the sigh ing of the branche4,
To the ocean's sullen moan:
To the screaming of the night.
To the sobbing of the rain,
. As it-falls like tears from heavers
Pattering on the Aiidow pane,
Let your eyes this uight be rivers,
And your hair a mourning veil,
Let your soul float out to heaven
In a wild, dispairing wail;
For the lootpteps of your horo
Do not echo on the shore,
And tonight you'll never see him,
Though you're waiting by the door;
And you will hear the music of
the voice you love so well;
You..will.hen thwm maing of thia
ocean's restless swell.
Close the door, 0, weeping lady,
Look no more for him you love;
Better look for hope and com
fort to the sombre sky above;
To your aide your love and here,
-All your watching cannot win,
For he tried to paint tl:e city,
And the peelers ran 'im in.
Tommy Mulligan of the Seventh
Grade was absent from the class- 9
room for ono entire day, It would
appear that he had played truant,
for unknown to Tommy his t c
had spied him tym1 1E...
"au6 ...-ging homeward
wil Lils p&okets bulging suspicious
ly w hen she too was homeward
bound that afternoon.
lint Tom'niy brought a note of
excuse the next morning, which of
course would prove that lw had
been dectained at home legitimately.
The writing was hardly that of a
feminine hand, and the note ap
peared to have beeni written labor
iously land with mouch blotting; fur
thermrore, the penmanship seemed
strangely familiar to him teacher.
The note read as follows: "Dear
teacher-Please excus Tommy for
not comoing to school yestiddy. he
cudnot come. I tore my pants
Mrs. Mulligan. "-Chicago Record-1
There are women are comely,
there are women who are homely, ~
ut be careful how the latter thmng ~
you say; there are women who are d
2ealthy, there are women who are t
voalthy and there are women who ~
yimll always have their way. There t
ire women who are youthful, (was ~
Lhere ever any woman that was
old?) There are women who are
samnted, there are women who arc
painted. and there are women
who arW wvorth their weight in
gold. There are women who are h
tender, there are women who are
sh n ler, there are women very large
and~ fat and red. There are wo. I
men who are married, there are
womnon who have tarried, and there I
aro women who are speeebless y
-but they are dead.-Exchmange. ~
KILLS LIKE J.IGHTNING.
How Deadly e'mu.attatm of the Heart
Those pains you feel when you first
arise in the morning-aching pamns in the
joints, shooting pains in the muscles-..
are signs of warning. Theiy are- d ngor
signals, evidences of a deep-seated trou
ble that if not removed may affect the
entire system and caiuse chronic disease,
or if the cause is not removed, they may
develop suddenly into the deadly Rhenm.
'matism of the' heart.
Better- get rid of the cause at once.
Rheumatism and itA kindred diseoses. are
caused by t he ,secumulation of Poisonous
acids in the blood. Rubbing with oils
or hinimrents will not cure it; it is an in
ternal disease, aned ,can be conquered
only by an internial remedy. There is
just one compleoeuro-RilEUMA.
(iIDE. R HEUMAACIDE neutralizes the
poisonous acids, sweeps all the danger
ous germs out of the blood and "makes
you well all over." RHEUMAQIDED
thaE bgetcauise it is the ouidy remnedy
ht"esat.th jointe from the inside'
Mr. W. 1, Hughes of Atkins, Va,.
."Four bottles of RHEUMAOIDE I
have entirely cnred mec of a long stAnd- I
ing case of Rh euimatism, aad greatly imn- I
prov.-d moy general liealth. I was a total I
wr-eek, havin~g had rheumatism for twen-e
ty years. I spent several weeks and t
much money trying speclalists in Nfew (
York, but REUEUMAUIDE Is the onlj I
cure I have found. 'Wh4n I began to t
use It I weighed 140 poundq1. Now .I
weigh 180) pounds, my normal weight."
Bold by Pickens .Drugr doQ
' TO DELICA
You will never get we
py, hearty and free from p
constitution with a nerve
It Makes Pa
it'is a pure, harmless, medl
ingredients, which relieve female I
backache, bowel ache, dizziness,
atl9n, dragging down pains, etc.
It is a building, strength-mak
medicine that is certain to do you
Sold by every druggest in $1
WRITE US A LETTER
freely and frankly, in strictest'confid
once, telling us all your symptoms and
troubles. We will send free advice
(in plain sealed envelope), how to
cure them. Address: Ladies' Advisory
Dept., The Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
It has the advantage of Sir
Speed, Tisible Writing, Portabi
ing and Ribbon-Changing. Is
Saver. Without exception the
beautifully nickeled and japann
an article of necessity.
Machines and repairs. N<
E. E. BUrIPI
Germania Bank Build
Local Agency at Sen
SNAKES OF -ARAWAK.
Che Pythons Are Enormou, and Feed
on Pigs and Children.
In the Sarawak Gazette is an article
on the snakes of thait pairt of Borneo.
Of the p)oisonous reptiles It says: "The
cobra (Naja tripudlans) Is a black
snake which raises Its head to strike
when irritated, at the same time ex
panding the hood at either elde of the
neck. It spits at intruders and hisses
like a cat, whence it Is knowni asi
"ular tedonig puss;" ini some parts,. too,
as "todonig miaita hart." The word '"te
dong" in Sarawak is apparently ap
plied to all large snakes which Malaysj
consider to be poisonous1, and, as our
Malays are but til actiuainted with
these animals, quite a number of large
but harmiless forms are diesignated1 by
this term. The lhamadryad (Naja bun
garus) is a brown snake, considerably
bigger but rarer than the cobra. It is
rather shy, but when cornered, like
the cobra, It raises its head and ex
pands the hood before striking. Its
food is chiefly other snakes.
"Less dlangerous than these najas
are the vipers, of which the' most
common species is the green viper,
which reaches a length of two feet or
more. Tfhe head Is large and shaped
like an ace of spades. This creature Is
a tree snake and very sluggish. Th~e
'bungarus' are of several species, one,
Bungarus fasciatus, of lenigth up to
four feet, being black with yellow
rings. It Is called the 'iular bukcu tebu'
(sugar cane joints) by natives. There
are also sea snakes of many species.
The tail of a sea snake is flattened
Sarawvak has other snakes: "Of the
pythons there are two species. Py
then reticulatujs grows to an enor
alous size, over twenty feet. -'It is'
very fond of pigs, but varies its diet
by various animals, Including even
thiidren. The oil of this snake Is used
by Malays as an emnbrocationi for
bruises. The o'ther species of python,
[Python curtus, is interestIng In that'
Its flesh tastes like that of fowl-at
least, so Dyaks say, and thmey are au
thoritles on snake flesh, for they eat
a number of the large snakes."
Some people are simply acting nat
ural when they are kIcking.
Do the right thing by all of your
friends, and you haven't anything but
thme core of the apple left.
People with real troubles do not care
na much for sympathy as they do to
hiavie their trials as inconspicuons as
When a man sa's that he has not a
fr'iend In the town where he lives you
can depend-on it that thg town is not
Don't forigt that your actions are
measured as critically all through life
as is the borroired lfutter' you return
to a neishbor.
With all d~te consideration for the
sober-e s~eond thought, we notice that.
the longer we aim the more liable we
are to tnlse the mark.-Atenison Globe.
'oW'said the professor1 describing,
w~ti~obis class to MlI lilderber
e01 r ii' H ow suddeni" was her
a yA a snuggled uip. - Houston
-. As o Itorees.
nian .Who is polIte to his family
171 eI~n cotnpeny Is present can hope (
~*bahero to his son.-Chicago Rtoc- j
TE11 WO ......MN
11 and strong, bright, hap
iin, untiFyou build up your
a Cheeks F lakL
cinal tonic, made from vegetablo
>ain and distress, such as headache,
chills, scanty or profuse nenstru
Ing medic!ne for wc:cn, tho only
good. Try it. %1
"YOU ARE FRIENDS
of mine," writes Mrs. F. L.Joi::s, of
"For since taking Cardul I have
gained 3S lbs., and ani in better health
than for the past 9 years. I tell my
husband that Cardul. is worth its
weight in- gold to all suffering aInes"
iiplicity, Durability. Alignment,
lity, Manifolding, Type-Clean
easily repaired, and is a Time
handsomest Typewriter made,
ed-as much an ornament as
w and sit machines
on hand, and repairing clone
ing, SAVANNAH, GA.
They Are Not Always Appreciated by
"Dimples are Just as common among
men as among women," says a New
York beatfy doctor, "only they don't
show off to such good1 advantage..
Beard andt mfustacheC :omblinle to hide.
their charm. Anyhow, men are not
p~roud1 of dimples. They consider them
a signi of effeminiacy. Now that smooth
faices~ are the fa::hion, the man with a
dlimpd' in ch:ei'k 0' chin lai hard lput to
it to, hide th''t beau~ity niark. lIn is cx
treiIty lie see'k:: rel ief from mae.
"'What enn~ I do: with these confound
ed dimples?' lhe asks.
"'Take 'e-m out,' I advise.
" 'Can you (do it'?' he asks.
"'Sure,' says I.
" 'All right,' says hie, 'go ahead.'
"Then I begin treatment. In the past
year I have removed sets of dimples
from men's faces that any woman of
their acquaintance would have pai
$100 for. All men with money to
spend patronize tbe beauty doctor more
shamnelessly than they used to, but of
Ri the miracles they wish performed
there is none they insist upon so stout
ly as the removal of dimples."-Ex
"Watchen" on Board Ship.
On board all ships a series of "watches"
ire established, so that work is shared
igually among the sailors. To aid this:
>bject also the crews are divided into,
wo divisions, starb~oard and port. A
ihip's (lay commences at noon, and
here are seven watches. The watch
which Is on duty in the forenoon one
lay has the afternoon next day, and
he men who have four hours' rest one
iight have eight hours the next. This
s the reason for having "dog watches,"
rvhieh are made by dividing the hours
)etween 4 p. m. and 8 p.'m. Into two.
Rheumnatismi and Tan.
The discovery of a remedytfor rheu
natism by means of tan was acci
lentally made by a tanner of Ulm,
WVurttemnberg. One day'fte fell into one
f his own vats, and, as no one was
iear, lie had to' remain in the tanning
iquid. for over half an hour. When
'escued he found, it is said, that his
'heumatism had entirely left him. He
hen turned doctor and treated by
neans of a system called electrotanno
Marryat-You don't believe in di
rorce, then? M[ugf~y-No, sir; I've got
oo much sportin' blood. Marryat
What has that to do with It? Mugley
believe In a fight to the flnlsh.-Phila.
A wVoman'n War.
Edith-What luck did you have in the
asthee0? Mamd-None at aill. I back
id ,all the hiorsmes with a pretty name,
ut I didn't find the winner.-Illustrat
D~ivision of Profits.
Litigant-You take ninme-tenths of the
udgmenit? 0Outrageous! Law~yer-I
urnished all the skill and eloquence
nd legal learning for your cause.
Aitigant-Blut I furnished the cause.
aawyer-Oh, anybody could (10 thatt
Mother-Well, wvhat Is it? Tommy..
Iow lucky pumpkin pie ain't mnadej
Ike donghnuts, 'with a hole in the mid-1
The wiso' -S ,nructed by reason,,
rdinary minds b p erlence, the stun
i ynecessit d brutes byinstinct.c
ro Aly hustrated w 0ely. Larget t
r ulr fan o ofur rms, 8
I.an . I l9 p yroaday,N
''nquisite City People,
Iquililiv. -city, pople in -the
ont rsoretimes floi' tmall sa i
f tctiotl in: catnehizinig little cotin i y
bPy8 about their nane.i and affirs.
"A Bummer boarder" once said to a
small boy drlssed in a broad straw
ha', a gingham waist, long trousers
anid bare feiet.:
"CIkilo, little boy: What is your
" meas pa's," said the, boy,
"Whht's yuur pa's name?'i
"Sni 88 ine.'
I I nean. wat, do they call y, U
Wieti they cull you to br.eakfat?"
"They don't nurver call me to
coWhi y dor-'ti thes ?"jltnt a k
"Cause I alluz git there the fi$
Though . the photographer may
make n~pecialty of negatives, he sel.
dom says "no" whtj nsod u 9
andom rothi t: .
Praoude'. Youthful Terror.
iOf the youthful hardships endured
by Jame Anthony Froude a biogra
pher says: "Conceiving that the child
wantdd spirit, Hurrell, his elder, broth
er, once took hmn up by the heels and
stirrd with his head the mud at the
bottoni of a stream. Another time he
throws him ito deep water out of a
boat to make him manly. But he was
not satisfied -by inpiring physical ter-.
ror. Invoking the aid of the preternat
ural, he taught his brother that the
hollow behind the house .was haunted
by, on strons an . .""
tm, towhich in the plenitude of his
Imaginatioi be gave the name of Pe
ningro. Gradually the child discover
ed that Peningre wvas an illusion and
began. to suspect that other ideas - of
Hurrell's might be illusions too."
The Flying Linard of Java.
The curious little animals known as
flying. lizards (Draco vola-ns) are only
found in~ Java, and their strange ap
pearance is supposed to have been the
origin of the dragon of the medlaeval
eastern imagination. The reptile is like
an ordinary lizard, but is provided with
folds eof extensible skin which are
spread out by the long ribs and enable
the animal to glide through the air from
tree to tree in pursuit of the insects on
which It preys. When lying prone on
the mottled surface of a bough, It is
an excellent exmulel or "protective re
semblance," as It is most diffcult to be
seen unless It moves.
Hie Made sure.
A story Is told of the Sudan rail
way which shows patient literalness.
To an offlcial there came the telegram
from an outlying station: "Station
master has 'died. Shall I bury him?"
The reply was sent: "Yes; bury sta
tion master, but please make sure he
is really dead before you do so." In
due tinie back came the message:
"Have buried station master. Made
pure he was dead by hitting. him twice
on the head with a fish plate." There
was perfect assurance, that there had
been no premature burial.
A Man et Nerv.
Ho+.4I called to see you last evening.
She-Yes? HeYes, the servant told
me you were not in. She- -Yes, I was
so sorry to have missed you. Hie-I
thought you must he. I heard you
laughing upstairs in such grieif stricken
tones Ithat I almost wept myself out of
Teacher-You've been a very good
boy for the last day or two, Bobble.
I haven't seen you fighting with the
other boys or romping in the school
room. Bobbie-Yes'm. I got a sti&
Notice of Eschaeat.
Lands of Calvin M. Smith, deceased.
An inquest of esobeated lands of (Jal
via M. Smith, late of riokens oounty,
deceaed, having been made at the
Spring term of 1905, of the Court of
Oommon Pleas for said county, and cer
ilfled to me by the presiding judge, and
said inquest having been returned to me
by the esobeater, notice is hereby given
to the heirs at law of tho said Calvin Al.
Smith, or othlers olaiming uder him, to
ppear and make claim to said esobeated
- aid Calvin M. Smith daed Ootober
16, 1901, and was the ti)rson last seized1
of said lands, which are descrin d as
All that pice, pircel or tract of land
lying and being itnate In the cony of
P'iokens state of South (Jarolina in: fav
t itoe township on east side of Big Fas
t stOo creek, comprIsing thr~ee hundred
aid twonty-fivo-(825) acres m-ro or less
joining landls or Heter Stewart and
lands formerly owned by David Pairker
and others and ki own as the Alpha Bari
ton home place.
Oct4m6 A. J. BOGGS8,
Ulerk of Gourt for Piekens conty,
,,, ulera Sin nArkcansag..
1i'm the luokciest mnan in Arksisas,"
writes H. L. Stanley of Bruno, "inoe
the restoration of my wife's he-alth. after
five years of continuonis coughiing and.
bleeding from the lungs; and I owe uly
good fortone to the world's. greatespd
meine, Dr. King's New Disooye~%~
Consumption , whioh I know frog rW
tience will cureoconsumpti0 stki bI
v' ith fir.t bottle qud twelehe o
rieted the. eure," ('jCo ~ i
coughs and ooldg or ~~
Att Piokoe Droao~ tfie
pie free, -