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CHICHESTER S PIULS
??It .... Ur.ni.1 f?r CHI CHK?e-TER-S
I)l?M"NU 1:ka .':> I'lLI.S in Run on.ly
Co? ?> mrt.il'i- 1 i?. ?r.lr.1 will? Bli
H:'.' -i T-.k-B N" ?riiBR. R.r ?F To
Dru.--'it ?..-I ?.k f.r ? HIC-H?-. If K ?
N I? III; I \|s I'M I.S, (or twcntr-l?ru
yc^rx re??r?.!<?d .-. I st. Safest. Always Reliable.
SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS
|1 ?. Harmu janes w. Htm? n. Clwde ftittf
HARMAN & POBSTD
:?? " TAZEVVELL, VIRGINIA);^*!
W. I. HfBson T. C. Bowe?D
HENSON & BOWEN,
f Will practice in III? coirt? of Tafewell
?end siijniniB?; riiuntieie.
J. H. SMITH, H. Ds, D. D. S.
! Repairing g
? O When2youjbring)?your
? watch and i jewelry to
A i usJ'or,- repairs youjjwill
4 be" assured of f] three
? things: Uood work,
? hon est Icharges, guaran
A teeel satisfaction. Fine
f J. W. WHITLEY
North Tazewell, - Virginia.
iHr^W Norfolk & Western
Scnedaie in Kffect Mayi26|1912._ ~
? ? ?re?ell Daily for Hlue?cld.
11.06 ?. m. 0:39 p. m.
0:44 ?. ui. 3:04 p. ui.
Leavk BlOsVIBXP. *-""*"
BAST BOUND. lOQv
M:l'? a. m. for Kt.auwke, Lynclibar?^,
?fatfolk Ml : poll ? un Siienandoab Divit
lon. PuU:uaa siceper to Norfolk. Uafc
(Jar to Boenose Pullman sleeper Roan
one to New ?ork via Jdageretown. Dining
car. Parlor car Uoanoke and Kicliinoiii.1.
7*M a. in. daily for Eaet Radford, Roan
oVe and Norfolk. Pullman Parlo,
car Roanoke and Kiclimond.
2:30 p. m. daily for Koanoke, Lynchbiiri?
and intermediate stations and the Sheu
andoah Valley. Pullman sleeper Gary
Philadelphia via liagerstown. Cafe cet
11:23 p. m. for Koanoke, Lynchburfc,
Richmond, Norfolk. Pullman sleeper to
Norfolk. Koanoke to Richmond cafe car.
6:10 a. m. for laeger ami 11:50 * a. in.
8:10 a. m. for Welch, Williamson, Ke
nova, Portsmouth, Columbus anil points
Weet. Pullman sleeper to Columbus
Cafe dining cars.
2:00 p. m. for (iary and intermediate
nations. Pullman sleeper. . Cafe car.
8:20 p. m./for Welch, Williameon, Ke
?ova, Portsmouth, Cincinnati, Columbra
3c. Louis and the Weet. Pullman sleepers
to Cincinnati and Columbus. Cafe car.
For additional information, apply at
Jcket office or to
W. B, BEV1LL, W. C.8AUNDEK8.
tien. Pass. Agt. Ase't Uen'l Pass. Art
, Boanoke, Va.
MONEY TO LOAN
We will consider applications*|for,,
loans in amounts of.from $1,000 tOj.,
$10,000 for one to five years, on m
j good. Farms. Dwellings, Business. s
Properties and. Improved Real Es-?
t?te with, good?title.-, Correspon-j .
J**dence invited. E
VIR6INIA REALTY LOAN COMPANY.Jic.
Tazewell, Va. ! Bluefield, W. Va.
r?veTreiTash COAL CO.
JRED ASH, VIRGINIA, ;
J. B. F. GILLESPIE
?ZZ. NorthJiTattewell, \&.\
a l?ouso 15-A Office]B8-B~
Succeed when everything else falls.
In nrrvous prostration and female
weaknesses ;!.^y nre the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDN-EV, LIVER AND
it it the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.
LITTLE THINGS ABOUT TITT? HOUSE
By Ckaci Makiam Smithol ehe I I.' C Scr.tLe
Tim?- wv? when people \\li'> could
not afTord ? \|H'iisi\c j.wclry und real
la??'. owne?! n?> jewelry ami mon tl all
garments mi! rtinmeii. <>urai?
with a f?K>ii>.h prieU? supposed to indi?
cate birth ans* breesdlng, wclrewed
Imitations. Tlt?tweeaproOesI ?
prcti'iise. bul tli? medicine became
vviin' thai, t Im disease. Gaudj
sinnkly materiel1 is an offense against
good taste?, but i ne:?, pensive things
need not be Inartistic. Beet*auec ?0*1
cannot take a trip to Europe is do
reason for refusing a day's outing.
You eann&t afford tin- original Aage
li;s. but you can base ,i ^??1 print of
it, atitl most of us with untrained
eyes will tec quite ;?. much in Uio
print as we would in the nriginal.
There is a difference between the
Inexpensive and cheap so dou't let ua
deridea thing aim ply because it didn't
C?'st a mint of money.
How many tiling aie you ;toIht- with?
out that you <;<>ukl buy lor a rery
mo<le*tt sumf Suppute it is nothing
more than a sharp knife for paring
vegetable?, and you liav?? wasted tliue,
wasted ve,, '.Uli"?, spol ed your own
temper, ai.v. annoyed lin; men folks
by trying to utt an edge on a knife
tliat was worn out years ago. Yel for
ten cents tea c? nts you can bi.y a
pariug knife thai will last at least a
You have spent hours l>cating up
eggs with a fork. A ?oTer egg-beater
costs a quarter, and a whip ten cents.
You are slu^rt of pans, of crocks, of
kettles, which can be purchased for
froru ten to thlity-tive cents. Toe
are going without spoons enough to
net the table when there are guests,
because you cau't afToni to pay eight
dollars for them, bul you can buy
artit-tlc spoons of white metal which
no one unless accustomed to seeing
them would distinguish from real
silver. Somet?ales It is china towels
you are using worn, linty raps: jrou
ran get all the towels you need for ten
cents apiece. Or, you are wearing an
old dress, too heavy and warm, instead
of the cool, fresh-looking one ymi
could buy ready-made for from sixty
cents to one dollar.
Is'o, 1 am not advislngchoap, shoddy
things. Always buy the beet you can
afford. If your meansant limit ed buy
the inexpensive yet most satisfactory
articles that you can. Only don't
make the mistake of complaining lie
cause these lnexpenslv? things don't
last as well as the more costly on?s.
"The lirst thing you forget alwutari
article Is v?hat you paid f?.r It." So if
it is something you are going to keep.
t" Dmethfwe; realty worth while, or wmb
hing which Is costing you almost as
ksuch as the better article, buy thee
host. But at the same time 1? is net
e> good policy to get along without
Something that will help you in ynur
work just because you cannot buy the
-t expemjve made.
Hay at the present market prices,
?r even conviderably lower, Is a very
good money crop. Farmers are now
planning on feeding corn fodder and
6? Hing their hay. 1 believe this is a
good plan. Don't you?
Reply to Inquiry received from R. T.
Rostwick, Parshall, Colorado: "Will
you be kind enough to furnish me
with what Information you have avail?
able on the subject at grasses suitable
for this location; best methods of seed
ing; preparation of the soil, etc.?"
in the vicinity of Parshall. Colorado,
the best graae for haying purposes is
timothy. A much better combination
is made by using timothy and a!si!;e.
About 15 pounds of timothy and 5 or fl
pounds of alslke make a very good
Besides those two crops, brome grase,
or Bromis Jnernus, does well In your
locality. Upon the farm of Louis Kick,
situated within a short distance of
your farm, brome grass has been doin?
wonderfully well. Meadow Fescue
will do well also in your locality.
From our experience with the grasses
and from an observance of the nativa
vegetation, we would say that the
timothy and brome grass aro the two
best members of the grass family tot
your locality. The brome grass will
thrive with timothy and alsike undei
goexl conditions of lrrlgatiejii which
usually prevail on the developed farms
of tlnrt community.
A disk grain drill with grass seeriet
attachment is as good a tool to be
used as any. The soil should be pre?
pared by deep plowing. The plowing
should be followed with the disk and
peg tooth harrow, If possible the same
half day, In order to work the furrow
slice down Into a good, well-mellowed
seed bed before It has time to dry out
or lose its tilth. If seeded alone,
about 20 pounds of brome grass shoulei
be used per acre. If seeded with the
other combination, the amount varies
with the proportion It Is desired to
obtain. A very good combination is
brome grass 15 pounds and alsike 5
pounds. Another good combination
is brome grass 12 pounds, timothy 10
to 12 pounds, and alsike 5 to 6 pounds.
It is well to harrow lightly after Dit
The land should be well Irrigated
but should not be kept flooded. There
is a notion prevalent in the vicinity ol
Rarshall that hay can only be grown
where it is kept flooded. This view is
erroneous?. The land should be wall
irrigated, then the water should be
withdrawn until the crop is needing
moisture when it should l?e Irrigated
again. Although this Is contrary tc
the views of many ranchmen, it is
borne out by experience and experi?
A Log On The Track
of the fast express means serious tr?. j
hlr; ahead if not removed, so does loas]
of appetite. It means lack of vitality,
loss of strength and nerve weakness.
If appetite fails, take Electric Bitters
quickly to overcome the cause by toning
up the stomach and curing the indiges
tion. Michael Hessheimer, of Lincoln,
Neb., had been sick over three years,
but six bottles of Electric Bitters put
him right on his feet again. They have
helped thousands. They give pure hlood,
strong nerves, good digestion. Only 50
cents at ail dealers.
LEFT WORK UNFINISHED
AUTHORS CALLED FROM THEIfe]
MANUSCRIPTS BY DEATH.
Some of the Greatest Have Literally
Died "in the Harneas"?Nathaniel
Hawthorne's Pathetic Forebod?
ings of the End.
Rohert Ivmts Stevenson's story,
"Weir of Hermlston," was left a more
fragment. Another romance, "SL
Ives," by tho same pen, was running
In a monthly magazine at the time rat
Stevenson's death. Here, however,
readers were not deprived of a satis?
factory ending, for tho story was
brought to a conclusion by Qulller?,
"I hardly know what to say to tht
publie about this abortive romance,
though I pretty well know what th?
case will bo., 1 shall never finish it,"
wrote Nathaniel Hawthorne, with ref?
erence to "The Dolllver Romance,"
which he had undertaken to write ior
This foreboding was soon verified,
for Hawthorno had scarcely time to
do moro than lay down the ground?
work of the story ?nd write tho ini?
tial chaptors before he died. At hie
funeral in Concord the manuscript lay
on his coffin. Boon afterward t a
first chapter appeared In the Atlantic,
and subsequently the second chapter,
which he had been unable to revise,
was published In the same magazine.
Several years elapsed and then a third
fragmeut, revised and copied by tho
novelist's wife, was placed in the pub?
lisher's hands. The original manu?
script is now preserved In th? Con?
cord public library.
Another serial that was being writ?
ten when its author laid down his
pen forever was "Denis Duval." Thack?
eray, indeed, was already in his gravo
when Its publication commenced.
Threo parts, and a portion of a fourth
were all that an>e:ired, and "tito
story," wrote the editor, "breaks off
as his life ended?full of vigor and
blooming with new promise liUo the
apple trees in this month of Ma;.."
With the fourth part was given a set
of notes, taken from Thackeray's own
papers, elucidatory of the subsequent
development of the plot.
Thackeray's great contemporary,
Charles Dickens, also died in harness.
For a long time his health had been In?
different, but ho stuck unflinchingly to
the work ho had in hand. On June
S, 1870, ho died. Tho morning aad
part of the afternoon of that day were
devoted to completing tho sixth num?
ber of "The Mystery of Edwin Drood,"
but scarcely had he finished work rand
eat down to dlnnor than he was seiz?
ed with convulsions. After lingering
some hours without reg-iining con?
sciousness he died at six the same
"I shall publish late in this year,"
wrote Laurence Sterne, "and the next
I shall begiu a new work In four vol?
umes, which, when finished, I shall
continuo 'Tristram' with fresh
spirit." This new work here re?
ferred to Is "Tht Sentimental Jour?
ney," one volume alcne of which was
ever given to the world, nor, by r? a
eon of the author's death, was "Tris?
tram Shandy" AVer continued.
The Cure for Degeneration.
Attention is Just now rather too
much concentrated?with th. > incst
humanitarian motives, to be sure?oa
that kind of social perfection which,
consists in bringing everybody up to
an average. It is time to amphaaize
also the lmportanco of producing and
making the most of the few really
great men through whom tho world
mainly progresses, tho pioneers and
the prophets of civilization and th >
arts. Of degeneration we have a mor?
bid and needless fear; the best cure
for it 13 not medical ecience, but so
clal Justice. Break up the slims,
take tho boys out of gangs and fir.d
them clean sport and congenial work.
Pull down tho rookeries, let In tlu
Bun and air, keep human life from fes?
tering In rotten places and nature will
do the rest. Breeds and races may
die out, but there are always new
ones being created, and nature is her?
self tho greatest of regenerating
forces, destroying the decadent even
a she checks the superman before be
becomes as the gods.?Springfield
The "Workln" Stiff."
"He Is one of the army of unskilled
laborers easily mobilized on any of a
variety of Industrial frontiers," wri'.o
Charles Phelps Cushing and Arthur
Kllllck In the Issue of Harper's Week?
ly?"an army estimated now at half
a million, content to do the hardi st
sorts of toil at wages so low that not
more than one man in a thousand
eaves anything." When he gets Into
trouble the "stiff's" hands are his best,
credentials. "Look at his hands, ser?
geant," the magistrate says. "The
police court bailiff feels their palm?
nnd makes one of two permissible an?
swers, 'Soft as a baby's, yer Honor!'
or 'Hard as nails, sir.' "
Must Keep Hens Off Street*.
Bangor now has a "hen law." T'10
city government has enacted a new
ordinance which prohibits hens from
'.-.inning at large within a mllo and
three-quarters of the postofffce. This
was apparently a Joke when it was
introduced, but It developed that tho
city government was alive with suf?
ferers from foraging hens, and tho
measure went through amid much r. o
plauae. People who do not look after
1'ieir hens ?ire now subject to prot.0
? itlei . n in. . upon complaint.?Keu
In upper Third av< rue V.. Dunn has
a bakery. In Columbus avenue is> Misa
BtJch, women's lingerie. A dealer in
window ulnas has a name which muy
be read either way and it win i>o the
same: Leon N'oel. In Boston aveoiiie
is a surgeon dentist. D^-. Morg.?New
Combine to Fight Pine Beetle
A number of eaeroclationa have 'iren
formed In tho south to combat the
. p - ?. j ?
JP AGAINST 1HE IIURDUS
PRECIOUS REL.C3 IN DANGER BEAVER FINDS AN ADVOCATE
6teps Being Taken by the Pope tea
Insure the Safety of Dooumcnts
In the Vatican.
Father Ehrle, th? well-known his?
torian, who aee baaea prefect of tha
Vatican library sine? 1M5. Is shortly
to retir? from his Important post, and
Monsignoro P.attl, director of the Am?
brosien library, of Milan, has been se
Consequently destructive Bird, Held
lected by the pope to succeed him.
The manuscripts contained In the
Vatican llbrnry number over forty
thousand and suipi'ss not only la num?
ber but alojo in value and interest those
of all other librarle-? In the world
combined because they have been no
cumulated slneo practically the begin-!
nlng of the Chrietlao era. it win bei
necessary for Father Khrlo to -
In charge for at tenet another ce la
of years In order ti f hand
over to his successor th? te manuscript
treasures, which must be Identified
one by one.
The pope, on the suggest!.-n of tha
retiring librarian, baa eralted himself I
of this detailed examination of manu?
scripts, which tak?'s i lace wh< neerer a
new prefect Is appointed, to reform the
methods heretofore adopted for th"Ir
preservation. The mnnuacrlpts are in?
closed In low wooden currbonrde called
"armadll." about five feet high, tho
doors of which aro richly decorated,
according to the plan in use for cen?
turies In Rome, which was to combine
art galleries and libraries and thus
glvo room to hang pictures on tho
walls over the books.
While every precaution Is taken for
the preservation of the manuseri; is
from moths and dampneae this old s? e
tem of keeping them has its grt at
drawbacks in case of fire, as ;
hoards are naturally not fireproof.
Father Ehrle suggested to the \<
every cupboard whe D possible should
be converted Into a strongbox or safe
perfectly fireproof end that two or
three largo rooms should be epecIfleaV
ly built with walls covered with steel
plates or other noBainfianunablet mate?
rial, to which the manuacripta that can
not bo kept In cupboards could be re?
Hie suggestion has been fully ap?
proved by tho pope, who still recalls
the flro In the vatlcmi, which but for
the Intervention of the Italian Bremen
might have had di lastroua results,
and the necessary arrangements have
now men made to have the vat i in
manuscripts preserved In such a way
as to Insure their safety and integrity.
Old-Time Market Days.
"Market-day," for ages an institu?
tion In England, still exists In certain
localities, and may still bo studied
?with interest by the tourist who vis!*
Halifax, Nova Scotia, or Charlottes
tower. Prince Edward Island, where
large enclosures and roomy market.
houses are maintained for tho benefit
of the country people, and such citi?
zens as bave establi lied a regular
market business. Everything from
live stock to a bouquet of 'lowers may
he brought here for gale, the own? r
being allotted a suitable pla<*e ? id
charged a small fee for his accommo
dation, and while most of the market
people aro far from being HSi
rustic in their dress ?>r speech, the
variety, and eotnetimee the peculiar?
ity of their offerings still rmggi
Important part which the English
market and its legal control playee!
In the local and beaeueea life of three
centuries ago.?"Nobility of the
Trades?The Farmer." Charles Win
slow Hall, in National Magazine.
Origin of English Royal Academy.
The yearly "show" of works by liv?
ing artists which Is held at the Eng?
lish Royal iicademy from the first
Monday In May to tho first Monday
in August owes its existence to a
meeting of painters which was held at
the Turk's Head, Soho, on November
12, 1759. The knights of the brush
and palette resolved that "once a yesar,
on a day In the second week In April,
at a place that should bo api>ointed
by a committee for carrying the de?
sign Into execution, to be chosen an?
nually, every painter, sculptor, en?
graver, chaser, seal-cutter, and med?
alist may exhibit their several per?
formances." It was also resolved that
"the sum of one shilling bo taken
dally of each person who may come
to visit the said performances."?
"The Royal Academy," Oscar Frlchet,
In National Magazine.
Saves Leg C? Boy.
**It seemed that my 14 year old boy
would have to lose his leer, on account
of an ugly ulcer, c-used by a had
bruise." wrote 1). F. Howard, of Aqu
one, N. C. "All remedies and doctors
treatment failed till w?' tried Bucklen's
Arnica Salve, and cured him with orea
box." Cures burns, skin eruptions,
piles. 25 cent? at all dealers.
British Rancher of Opinion the Little
Animai Is Mjch Abused, and
Gives His Reasons.
"There has be, n a Lot of garble?!
stuff written In regard to th?j poor
humble beaver." says n correspondent. .
"He Is the mtjst ci i sel animal of any
to existence in British Colombia to?
T In creek i, over?
flows meadows, eat? off apple ??
ingw, and, in fact, to hear th<
plaints about him, you folks on t"n<?
outsMe would think he should be ex
terminated. But not so; be is man's
best friend In ;?. tard to the water
"Now, 1 am an sdti Irer of the
er; lie has no* a li : hair on hi
He works unceasingly to shut op what
you have torn ou! ; not only for hire j
part, bat for the rancher thai wants
the water. As fast h you cao o] en j
their dams every morning all the
nier through, they will close them j
airain at nicht T;m put in
dan and Boms hex with sate, and y< or ?
trouble Is over In a great measure.
"They will once lO a while shut up
liie box. i ;t not often. Hang op a
piece of brlnht tin on a spring 1
the tin will swash In tho \? at
you will not he bothered much at the
box. Now. If the left all
these cuts open, which they all <'o.
your water would all run off in tho
winter's thaws. So that is wh<
beaver comes to th.-ir relief. He shuts
them up himself. And then he B< te
blamed for doing it
"A leaver Is awful shy when he
first sees man . .
for a hole In tb But you she"'
up ?Tenlnga for about a week or i i
?lays and Just walk are und and
few sticks across their path where
? hauling doe? o cotton e
willows to the lake or pond and they
win come and smell of the stick aud
ii''t the scent of y??.:r hands and your
"Then they will quit that pi.U
go make another. Well, you <!o tin?
tame at that placo and so on two or
three nigh!s and they will net your
scent so that they know It me
harm to them. They will pull all y< ur
sticks out of the road und keep right
on at work. No? their tear of man Is
all past; they take DO more notice of
your being around ill.in they would
of a horse or cow.
"The beaver Is one of the easiest of
tho larger animals to domesticate. He
is fond of most any kind of roots, but
of all the wild roots, he likes the big
pond lily rooi that grow.s lo enorme is
size. Some roots are teo to flfteeo
!?.'! long, three to four inches in di?
ameter. They crisa cross and grow
together till they are*" a regular m!.
Then what he likes lie?.; is the wbl 8
carrot, also the red. 'hey are po >r
eaters out of a d! !:; they want to fit
up mid brace them ? Ivea on thi
cular tall and take the food In their
forepawa, or their hille hands."?Fir
"When si-als w.re taughl to ?lo
tricks balancing and to whirl flairi
Ing torches, and ordinary barnyard
crowed a <n<'? at the commend
of a trainer, we thought ti??' highest
point In that commercially valuable
lino of education bad been reached,"
says a writ? r In B Berlin paper. "Rut
: il plai i ' has been created
for a grass-green cockatoo. This ?-d i
cated member of the :>:iTot family
rides a tiny bicycle :.i command and
?eema to enjoy the sport. He does
many tricks for which professional
riders receive apph ame col>
of animal - i rid' r*' contalna a
monster rn in a
ci'g? provided with nd piano. A
woman ti its he
i ch n d,
?i the piano
. t Then ? '?
$100 Reward, 100.
The readere of thin paper will be pleased
to le?rn that there is ?t ie:??t mm dreaded
diaaeee that aerience he* been able to cure
in all it? stages, sud that is catanh. IIhU'h
Catarrh Cure in the onlv pasitlTe COre
now known to the medici fraternity.
C'.tarrh being a eooetitntionel disssee, >??
?pliles h ei'ii-ti'iili'in.i! tr<-itniM't. Hall's
l':.tarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly opon the blood and mueot*e pi:r
fuis of the tyetem, thereby deslroyiuc
the foundation of the ?bceas? , and gi ring
the ? alient etreniftb bv buildinif Dp the
constitution and a.H??it.|ini" nature in dolM
its work. The propiietor- bava H mu. h
f.iitli in il? eiirative powers that Um
OneHendred Dollars toi anreaeeUMsl h
? fails to cure. Send for list of testimonia1?-.
Address F. J. CHENEY A Ce>.,
Sold by all Druggist?, 7<5c.
Take Hall's Family Bills for conetipatioV
DREAD DEATH COMING
PEAR DEEPLY IMPLANTED IN THB
HEARTS OF ALL.
Some More Effected by Loss of Honor?
a Visit to a Dent st, or bank?
ruptcy, but Few Deliber?
ately End It All.
Probably the Ural thought of every
; ible man In the ?lreury
w..-. "What wo'.:d I have dono in the
??am?, c Ire urn? tances T" Probably hie
? uil humility
auch clrcumstanees should arise
for him be would behave without to?
much of the awkwardness of panic.
Only a fool w.)u!d haphazard a predic?
tion of bis conduct In th.- face of a
peril so unexpected and attended by
tho terrors ol end tho sea.
it la no discredit to ho human race to
say that cowardice* ia a gift from, the
devil which has ?> en impartially dis?
tributed among mankind.
Every man who thinks at all Is
nfra.it! of death. Ho may be more afraid
of something else, or loss oi honor,
health or money, 01 a dentist,
: or, liko the man i:? Pickwtek, of life
without buttered muffins, but he
? death only .13 a bad alterna?
tive l'or a worse. If ho Is not afraid of
: one thing you may be sure he la afraid
'? of anothey.
A man will go up to tho clouds In a
balloon who wouldn't go down Into
twenty feet of water In a submarine.
lejack may be afraid of dogs
and a lion tinner o; riding In an eleva?
tor. We know a man who has made a
great reputation for -.der firo
in battle, who gibber^ with tear when?
ever be has the stomach ache. One
man feara flu !";t^iurs, an?
other railway tra?na, another i
Conduct In an emergency
on many things be
qualities known aa "cowardice" and
"courage." A i > eel calmly
w hen ble surroundli
peril presents Itself, are customary
and familiar, whet. happen
lund, or when be lias time to
mod ??ate on his action and weigh care
lull;, its consequences.
: a man may b? persuaded to
Bhame ?>r g'ory, u., the case may be, by
tii?. example of bta n Ighbor. One per?
son afflicted by blinding fear may turn
a hundren m< panic stricken
mob or he may them into a
throng of heroes through their very
horror of ble conduct And one man
who haa ? moral c?iui?il>
rium quickly can Instantly convey for?
titude to the
cowardice both Ilk? ompany.?F. P.
Duni'.e In the Magazine.
Fruits Ripened by Drug Vapora.
Horticulturists have for some time
een < on the effects to
be obtain? d b] suhjee ting plants to
the va] chloroform and
found thai the growth of many fruits
nul flowers can be forced by this
method and haw? t btained particularly
striking result ca, which they
have thus ixen able readily to ob'nln
in winter. An Americaua agriculturist
has ? \?i. riment? d : lore particularly in
and otJ. ?
of fii.it. His
observations have shown Uua.t In the
majority of . more volatile
the aubstan<*e to wl Ich the ;?
treated the more rs] Id Is the ripening.
In forcing th?- rip-:.ng <*f ?la
Instance, be found thai the best re?
sults w< re obtain? d . hen he employed
proprionlc, lactic or sallcyllo
mid. Heat powerfully stimulates the
ripe ning proci ne of the pecul
iarliies of fruits thus fOroed to ma?
turity is that the y are general!) found
to keep better than those win ;. barve
In the Treatment
on seal s
tnS??i on SCOTT'1
Fifty Thousand Child Gardeners.
As a result of a state-wide Indus?
sere are now
children but;, gardening: rr-is~
e at ?e. st T.'.OOO
will exhibit at their county fairs or
at tl"> state fair at Balem In the
? hing they ha?e raised
made. Tho superintendent of
public Instruction and public spirit???!
are responsible for thia
de plan of chili tarn ing. Sub
? are to he awarded te>
bo have be n most ruccessful
In raising garden stuff, chKkens and
. in maklni ol arti?
cle. To nid tho little ones the agri?
cultural college has issued ."0.000 bulr
letlns containing directions 'or plant?
ing and growing seeds. Tha scheme
Is an ? scellent one. to dlffcent from
the murderous child labor c; tho fac?
tory. It Includes plenty of 'resb air,
healthful exeredse, pleasant mental
and blessed contiact with
and life. There*
the early lesson of obedience*
to tha royal law of labor.?Christian
About the Spare Rooti.
How often the beat and sunniest
Is set aside.
toi the . while the chll
? ? cramped for spa?.-, or Its.
er, bus some
?lark cu] i htl sanctum.
iy his i apers
* ,.:ied for a
r to his.
I !:r.''.s It ag
ey ill to liv?- v 1th." Hut
"fetish" ol that seldom used
' Und home far
moro l.i would
? ward for the sacrifice
of the petty pride whl? b
hop??ful of Results.
"Your .wife is taMng n tremendous
lr.iere.t ?n i-.lisnaise econouilc ques?
"Yes," replied Mr. *.!??ekt.-?n; "and
I of it. Maybe il will resuk '.n
l's pi ttlag me to ?lee?.
luiitta. kee] ? me uw*?k?a.**
Mr. Stock Owner
do you give your sick animals
dored mcdiciaes ? Did you
ever think of that?
Many animals die after treat-'
meat with doped medicines
'vvhich are worse than none at
An animal with a weak heart or run
: condition cannot stand being
<iru;i?;ed. When the reaction sets in
?hoy usually die.
You should take as much care in
troctorinji your stock as you would
Noah's Horse Remedies
are medicines?not dope. Be on the
safe side by giving your animals these
leforah'a OoUe Remedy la recommend.'1 fnr that
most ?langerous ?ljaeaae, Oollc, tail la harmless In
It? ?fleet. Blmpli to admtiiiatei ;-.\. ion the
I'n-.ip In price?BOe u. bottle, und worth
Li\ to nay stock .inner.
Noah'a K?viT K'linxty Is a medicine 1er fever,
couch*, ? olda, dl temper, Influenza, lung troubles,
and t li.' I real ni- af ..1 iriik l?*r?*r in ooara, Otvafl
..a ' :.?? toivgutv r?*o ? '/. . Oa and 11.00.
NotUfa Uniment h la. t.. ii aU-round famOyand
atahaa rsneaelj ou tbe market. Contalna noalco
ln.l .?hion.farni, ummonla. naphtha, benzine. i>r
Hieaootaua ?imp*. 25?-. Btle, and $1.00 a tmttlo.
UaOoa can* ul *rt.00.
Thi'sc remedies nro sold by all dealen in medl
clti.. Made la I'.icbmonJ by the Koab Itemedy Co.
"I have b?
Noali'a i il
on our atook
il li 1 h'..
of tin- kind I
lii.\<* ever used antl
ato -k .. ?era i *? J.
Orlfflth, 8up*e 9. C.
"My stable b
It..' V'.iti i<.-::.
he ... r n ad,
|j th.- Uniment
?boo! 1er?, \..t)i ?Mefe
?re have hs.t so much
OroaMe. II. tl-o en
...tir eoiic rem
.?'.!!? flu? ami a
sure cure T. J. l'uvts,
Snpi Stato Farm,