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Savannah courier. (Savannah, Tenn.) 1885-1979, April 12, 1901, Image 2

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.illl'W:ftfp-ATW.n1w(MM nTi,iWn ly LJl -'1 ' '
AIMS HAD SENSE.
Dated Beginning of Year from
Opening of Spring
When All Things In Nature Start
Afresh,
Some Other Things In Which the Ancients
Have Given Us Points.
The ancients began their year with
the advent of spring. How much
more appropriate thus to begin the
New Year with the new life of na
ture in the awakening Bpring. At
this season all processes throughout
the natural world start afresh.
The ancients also showed their
sagacityand appreciation of the great
changesandactiveproccssesof spring
time, by realizing that this Is also the
time for renewed life and energy in
the human system. They well knew
that the blood should be cleansed
from impurities and the nerves re-invigorated
at this season. Henco the
establishment of the custom of tak
ing a good spring medicine.
This most sensible and healthy
custom is followed by almost every
body at the present duy, few people
of intelligence venturing to go
through this trying time of change
from winter to summer without tak
ing a spring medicine.
The unanimity on this subject is a
ettled fact; the only question, hereto-
Mb. Btodohtok L. Yxbxhxx.
Eore has been in regard to what is the
est thing to take. The people have
How become unanimous in their de
cision that as a upringtonicand restor
ative, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and
nerve remedy iapre-eminently the best.
Year aftcryearDr. Greene's Nervura
blond and nerve remedy has proved
Itself the surest, most positivo and
reliable remedy. Made from pure
Tegetable medicines, it Invariably
cleanses, purifies and enriches the
blood, making the blood rich and red,
nd at the same time, by its invigor
ating effects, giving strength, power,'
vitality and energy to the nerves.
1 In fact, Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
and nerve remedy has proved itself
the most perfect of medicines and
.Just what everybody needs for a
Bpring remedy. Try it this spring,
i Mr. Stoughton L. Farnham of Man
chester, N. II., says:
"Some time ago I was troubled
with lassitude and a feeling of fa
tigue. I did not have the ambition
to do anything that demanded un
usual physical exertion.
"I was recommended by a friend to
try Dr. Greene's Nervura blood and
perve remedy. I took two or three
bottles and am prepared to say that
it did me good. 1 can recommend it
as a tonic, as I know it helped me."
Remember Dr. Greene's Nervura
blood and nerve remedy is recom
mended by physicians, in fact, it is a
physician's prescription, the discov
ery of the well-known specialist in
nervous and chronic diseases, Dr.
Greene, of 35 W. 14th St., New York
City, who can be consulted free of
charge, personally or by letter.
WET WEATHER. WISDOM!
v .C. THE ORIGINAL '
V Sw
SLICKER
M.ACK OR YELLOW
WILL KEEP YOU DRY
NOTHING ELSE WILL
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTES
CATALOGUES FREE
3H0WIN6 PULL LINE OF GARMENTS AND HAT3
A.J.TOWER CO.. BOSTON, MA55.
For 14 Gcnis
W mall the following ma iMd noTtltlM.
1plfgnia Maori Tmnitofttcd, $ ,1ft
1 Northern Vfmom nd, ,16
1 " MM'i rmnrlt Onion fW4( ,o
1 Vmralri WrM:afMMBrbMdf .10
1 (Ityllinlrn Ktotftfltd, .10
1 ltl-hnf IUiIUh fcffd, .10
1 t MX, Market Ullur-Bwd. ,16
UrMlut lower be!, .H
Worth $1.00
Ahnf 10 pfktgM rir norrlUai will
ntll joq fr, tnelhir with eur freml
lllmtnlod Co"d Culo, Irlliul all ,buul
Snltftr'nflllllnn Dollar (lrnt
Alio Uiiulw Union Seed, (JUo. lb.
ToEolhfr with lhonQ(li of ctrllf it tpkb.
tahlta ftti4 frm iinedi. upon r-RtlptoMfci.
nl lliU notice, lvlirn oiiok von plknt
H lUrr'g Herd, Tuti will never duwllliout.
A.SALIEil SEH CO.. LnCru,nu.
minimi mjamAJ
RKADKHS OF THIS PAPEIl
I1ITS1HLNO TO lll.'Y ANYTHING
' ADVKHTIHKI) IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST L'I'ON 11AV1NU
WHAT THEY ASK FOB, ItKKLKINQ
ALL SUBSTITLTKS Oil IMITATIONS.
jjcu!3 '
THE SATURDAY NIGHT BATH.
I am a little feller wtio
Loves swlmmln', like all fellers do,
And all my mother talks about
My Rlttln' drown'd can't keep me out.
And w hen It's hot nix times a day
I'm In the pond. The fellers say
I beat a duck.' But ain't It queer
When I'm In swlmmln" half the year
To bo a-scared of water when
Ma says: "Come, iihnnle! Little men
Must all be clean for Sunday and
The tub Is ready. Understand?"
It's awful hard, but ma don't care.
And walks me In the kitchen where
I have to strip myself and get
Hlght In that tub of water wet.
While mother, In her apron long,
And sleeve tucked up, and O, so stronf,
Just rubs and scrubs with soap on thick,
No matter how I yell and kick.
"My stars!" she says, "I never knew
A boy could get so dirty. You
Must wallow In It." Then she rubs
And digs In tender spots and scrubs
Twice hnrder spite of all my cries.
And gets the soapsuds In my eyes,
And then I howl, 'cause, O! it smarts
Like fury, and then mother parts
My eyelids and blows In 'em till
The hurt is gone, and then she'll spill
Col J water on me so I won't
Catch cold, she says, ard yellin' "don't!
You'll kill me," will not make her stop,
Nor kickln', though I make a slop.
O, dear! It's awful frerzln'. Then
"You're clean," ma says, "Jump out," and
when
I'm quick as llghtnln' out the tub
She takes a towel and she'll rub
So fearful rough It takes the skin
'Most oft and makes more yells begin
And when she stops, from toes to head
All over I'm a steamin' red.
And feelln' splendid everywhere
It beats our vwlmmln' hole for fair.
Then mother hustles me right In
My canton flannel night gown clean
Made like a bathln' suit entire
And warm from hangln' by the fire.
Then oft'a shoutln' In my glee
I race upstairs and mother, she
Comes laughln' after me and then
Beside my crib I kneel, and when
My "Now I lay me" prayer is said
Ma tucks me snug and warm In bed,
And with a loving good-night kiss
leaves me to close my eyes in bliss.
A feller hates a bath like fun
And always kicks but when it's don
He feels so awful nice and clean
And line and srrumptiouB and serene
That he's Just glad his mother made
1 Urn take it. Huh! If he's afraid
Of wushln' then he shouldn't play
Out In the dirt that's what I say.
H. C. Dodge, In Chicago Daily Sun.
AUSTRALIA'S FLAG.
New Antipodean Confederation. Majr
Adopt a Uenlitn Patterned After
the Star and Mripm.
Every country finds ilistinctiJe na
tional flag a necessity. The United
States had very lit tic trouble in designing-
one for Itself. The colonial flag,
which 'consisted of 13 red and white
stripes and the union jack on a blue
field, was made over into a very satis
factory banner by leaving off the union
jack and filling in the field with white
stars.
Australia, whose government was
changed from that of a colony to a
confederation of states on the 1st of
January, has ns yet no oflicial flag to
distinguish the country among nations.
PROPOSED AUSTRALIAN FLAO.
Newspapers in Melbourne and Sydney
have offered prizes for designs for a na
tional banner. The design shown in
this drawing was recently awarded a
prize, and is, so far, the favorite with
the public. The six red stripes stand
for the five states of Australia and
Tasmania which arc in the confedera
tion. The union jack signifies the con
nection with Great Britain, and the five
tars In the field are thoseof thesouth
cm cross, the best know n of the south
ern constellations. Altogether it
means: The United States of Austra
lia under the rule of Great Britain, lit,
by the stars of the southern cross. The
contest, which was closed February 1,
excited the widest popular interest
throughout Australia. The adoption
of the design will rest with the Austra
lian congress.
Pictures of Finn In the Sen.
Prof. Boutun has succeeded in mak
ing snap stint photographs of fish in
the sea, at a depth of about nine feet.
His plan is to let down into the water
a white sheet and then attract the fish
In front of it by a judicious distribu
tion of toothsome bait. The object of
the proceeding is to increase our
knowledge of the movements of fish
when not constrained by artificial sur
roundings or confinement. It has been
proposed to lower cameras two or
three miles in the sea and make photo
graphs there. by flashlight, but the
enormous pressure at such depths
would, it is objected, crush the apparatus.
THE TERRIBLE DRAGON.
Monitor Was Feared In Alt Land
Except In China, "Where It Is an
Object of Reverence.
It is quite probable that the dragon
is a memory from ages when our
little earth ball was the home of ter
rible beasts with scientific names
dyosuurians, ichthyosauri, pterydac
tyls and the like for it figures in the
myths of all nations. Very likely
prehistoric man took his notion of
such a creature from real aud far
A CHINESE DRAGON.
more horrible monsters, sending It
down through generation after gen
eration of his children.
China the dragon kingdom seems
to be the only land where this much
abused beast is looked upon with
any sort of tolerance, all other folk
giving it credit for being a fire
breathing devourer of men and plac
ing it upon the same moral plane as
the snake, another well-disposed rep
tile that has been given u very bad
character indeed. St. George, Eng
land's patron saint, was a killer of
dragons.
Kichard II. Geoghegan, acting Brit
ish vice consul at Tncoma, and a
scholar who has lived in China many
years, hns recently been at some
pains to redeem the dragon's reputa
tion. The beast is reverenced in his
own slant-eyed land, and tradition
says that one day 2.S00 years ago
while Emperor Fu-hsi wbj walking
beside the Iiiver Lo a yellow dragon
rose from the water and taught him
the art of writing, giving him an al
phabet by which the Chinese could
record their history. If the monster
had turned the River Lo into gold
he could hardly have given so price
less a gift to Fu-hsi and his descend
ants, and that the Chinese hold him
in grateful rrnipmbranee is much to
their credit. The phoenix, tortoise
and tinieorn nre likewise sacred, but
the dragon is chief. To this day, the
emperor's throne is called "lrrng
wei," while his sublime presence is
referred to as "the dragon counte
nance," "lung-yen." ,
The monster in our picture was
drawn for Mr. Geoghegan by a Chi
nese artist in Taconia, and is prob
ably ns near (he real beast as it is
possible to come. It is shown rising
from the waves of the River Lo
amid flames, and the round object be
tween its claws is "the pearl of mys
tic virtues" a thing so mystic that
none but a Chinaman can fathom it.
Chicago Record.
VER YHARD ToTlND.
Bntterflle and Other Unndjr Mo I ha.
When Axlrep, Look l'.mcllv
l.lUe Their Urdu.
The butterfly invariably goes to
sleep head downward, its eyes look
ing . straight down the stem of the
grass. It folds und contracts its
wings to the utmost, partly, perhaps,
to wrap its body from the cold. But
the effect is to reduce its size and
shape to a nurrow ridge, making nn
acute angle with the green stem,
hardly distinguishable in shape and
color from the seed heads on thou
sands of other stems around. It
also sleeps on top of the stem, which
increases its likuaicss to the natural
finial of the grass.
Side by side with the" "blues" sleep
the common "brown heaths." They
use the grass stems for beds, but less
carefully, and with no such obvious
solicitude to compose their limbs in
harmony with the eyes of the plant.
They also sleep with their heads
downward, but the body is allowed
to drop sideways from the. stem like
a leaf. This, with their light color
ing, makes them far more conspicu
ous than the blues. Moreover, as
grass has no leaves shaped In any
way like the sleeping butterfly, the
contrast of shape attracts notice.
Can it be that the blues, whose bril
liant coloring by day makes them
conspicuous to every enemy, have
learned caution, while the brown
heaths, less exposed to risk, are less
careful of concealment?
Be it noticed that moths and but
terflies go to sleep in different atti
tudes. Moths fold their wings back
upon their bodies, covering the lower
wing, which is usually bright in color,
with the upper wing. They fold their
antennae back on the line of their
wings. Butterflies raise the wings
above their bodies and lay them back
to back, putting their antennae be
tween them if they move them at alL
-Cincinnati Enquirer.
r " 7
CATARRH THIRTY YEARS,
A Remarkable Experience of a Prominent
Statesman.
CONGRESSMAN MEEKISON
ENDORSEMENT.
CONGRESSMAN MEEKIS03, OF OHIO.
ITon. David Meekison is well known,
riot only in his own State, but through
out America. He began his political
career by serving four consecutive
terms as Mayor of the town in which
he lives, during which time h became
widely known as the founder of the
Meekison Bank of Napoleon, Ohio. He
was elected to the Fifty-fifth Congress
by a very large majority, and Is the ac
knowledged leader of his party ia his
section of the Mate.
Only one flaw marred the otherwise
complete success of this rising states
man. Catarrh with its insidious ap
proach and tenacious graan, wa his
only , unconquered foe. For thirty
years he waged unsuccessful warfare
against this personal enemy. At last
Pe-ru-na came to the rescue, and ha
dictated the following letter to Un.
Hart man as the result:
"I have used several bott les of Pe-ru
na and feel greatly benefited thereby
from my catarrh ol the head. 1 leel
encouraged to believe that if I use it a
short time longer I will be able to fully
eradieato the disease of thirty years'
standing. Yours truly,
"David Meekison."
Many people can tolerate slight ca
tarrhal anections. A little hoarseness,
a slight cough, a cold in the head, or a
trifling derangement of the digestive
organs, do not much disturb the aver
age person in his business. But this is
not true of the public speaker or stage
artist. His voice must always be clear,
is in ft
uongn
ICE
PATENTri
ih. und wJf
del. o f 1ful.
nl 4li..f flOrl)llOD!
tho nnuard Pranlon.
Vhom VOU-DWtlil iHKi
til fl 1,17 llth jUVanl.
Bnuch omcM, VbUaLgWllhl'JetttoH.
CATARRH CURED
tr KaJta.
parttcu-
sits tA flvarv uffsrflr,
laau.
Dso CERTAIN
9o
BOo
ISO
4
flxm"llKrn"-
GIVES PE-RU-NA A HIGH
lungs perfect, digestion undisturbed.
Hence the popularity of Pe-ru-nai
amongtbe leading actors and actresses
of this country.
They have come
to regard Pe-rima '
a s indispensable
to their success.
Their profession
is so exacting that
it requires perfect
health in every
particular. They
regard Pe-ru-na as
their friend' and
safeguard.. Many
letters are re
ceived from this
class of people.
Vine
Miss Carrie Thomas.
Miss Cairrie Thomas, in speaking ol
pe-ru-na, sayac "I have used Pe-ru-na
with splendid results. Would not be
without it. N money would hire m
to have a settled cold or chronic
cough, or hoarseness. Catarrh is the
most dreadful thing that could happen
to one of my profession. Te-ru-na Is
my shield and protector against this
most (Undesirable disease." Carrie
Thomas.
If you do not derive prompt and sat
isfactory results from the use of Pe-ru-na,
write at once to Dr. nartraan,
giving a full statement of your case
and he will bo- pleased to give you his
valuable advice gratis.
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
TheHartman Sanitarium, Columbus.O.
The
chewing
tobacco
with a
conscience
behind it.
No Premlumit
Wetmort'i Bear
sell on its merits
Made only by
, C. WETMORE TDBACW M.
St. Louis, Mo.
The largeit independutt
Jadory iniAmtriaak
frM's Cough Syrup
Oil i''iiir Co-ifirha. Sore Lungs, drlpt. Pneumonia
fuw daya. Why U'n risk Consumption?
Byrop. Don't ue imposea upon. ua.
8 pabstitnte. It is not as good as Dr. Boil's,
es Xheumattaai sod all Pda. Prix, 1 3 and 25 cents
WHE WBYTIXO TO ADVERTISES)
'mtm that yu uw tha Advcrllaia
meat la thla paper.
, N. K.-B
1833
A,
I A Bstt Oough Brrap- f uns (tood. Cm I I
" In tlma, ftulrt !. I I

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