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HOLD ALL ANIMALS SACRED HER HAPPIEST TIME OF LIFE
DEATH IN TERRIBLE SHAPE WIFE DOUBLY HIS PARTNER TWAIN'S EULOGY OF HAWLEY Church Directories. NatlvM of Dutch East tirols Hsvs Scruples AflBisst Kltlfof Amy of Brute Creation. "Ths , natfrss of ths island, of Bali la the Dutch Bast Indies hare peculiar superstitions about aBiso&ls," amy a. writer in the Wide Worlfl Maga&ice. "Dogs, for instance, are merer de stroyed, and, much to the aansyanct of the European resident, the pariah are allowed to increase to an unlim ited extent. AeoorAhur to Ballasts ideas, dogs are the reincarnation of those of their poorer brethren who were buried after death instead of be ing cremated, wfcieh is the more luxu rious method of getting rid of the dead. To kill a dog, therefore, is as great a sin as killing a poor fellow creature. With regard to the tiger, the natives believe that that animal Is also the reincarnation of another caste of the community, and nothing will induce them to shoet it "They tell, with great Impressive ness, the story of an old Balinese man who once oame face to face with a tiger in the jungle. Gating at the mon ster fixedly he adfressea it as follows: 'What have I dene to thee that thou lookest so fereeieusly at ate? Hare I ever dome thee amy harm; and art thou not my brether elad in the skin of a tiger? I paay thee go thy way in peace, amd leave me ale.' Where upon it is said, the tiger tamed tail and walked away majestically into the depths of the jungle." INSURANCE L0t IN FORCE First intreaueea' When m Veyaf.es Were Aeeemaaniea' by Many Perlle. The practice of insuring originated from marine insurance, for merchants sending goods by sea in early times usually accompanied the ship them selves, and were liable to capture by Moorish or Turkish pirates. With a view to providing the necessary ran som to secure their release it became customary before .embarking to pay an agreed premium to certain indivi duals called underwriters who were willing to guarantee -payment of the ransom in the event of the merchant being captured. From this beginning the practice was gradually extended to insuring the lives, first of mariners anil then of other persons. In 1574 Queen Elizabeth granted a patent to Richard Chandler under which he established a Chamber of Insurance in London with the object of regulating all contracts of insur ance, but this Chamber, with prob ably all its records, was destroyed by the great fire of 1666. The earliest recorded life policy was issued in June 18,. 1583, and provided that if a cer tain William Gybbons,. shall die with-in-,12 months the underwriters would pay 383 6s. 8d., the premium being at the rate. of 8 per cent. Chinese Barbers Don't Use Lather. "One of the chief trials of the aver age man is the way his razor pulls when he proceeds to erase the beard from his face," remarked Julian V. Apperson, of St. Louis. "Some years ago I was In China and I noticed that the cunning barbers of that country instead of putting lather on the faces of their customers used a number of hot towels intead. I went through the experience and be came a convert to the Chinese sys tem. To this day when I go to shave, in lieu of soap I steam my face with hot water, and find that this method takes all the wrinkles out of the whiskers far better than lather, so that if the blade is reasonably sharp you can shave without any torture incurred in the 'pulling process." Hickory Cane Cut by Old Hickory. Fred Tillman, a farmer of White Store township, has in his possession a hickory cane cut from woods near "The Hermitage" by Andrew Jack son, "Old Hickory." Mr. Tillman's grandfather, David Tillman, father of the late Dr. David C. Tillman, was going to some point in Tennessee during the year 1830 and passed the night at "The Her mitage," the home of the ex-president. Next day he walked over the plan tation with the grand old man, who cut the hickory cane and presented it to Mr. Tillman. It has been pol ished and mounted with silver. Wadesboro Ansonian. Women Smokers of Mexico. The cigarette is far more popular among women in the upper circles of European society than it Is In Mexico, where if you find a lady smoking she is quite sure to be an elderly woman of an addiction to old customs. That Mexican women generally smoke cig arettes is a notion cherished by for eign wHters of Mexican romances sprinkled all over their pages with "caramba!" "mi vida," "chile con carne," etc. A Million Ancestors. It may be a little surprising and of interest to learn that a person may have had more than 1,000,000 ances tors within comparatively recent years, and that without taking into account uncles and aunts. Starting with one's parents, each person, of course, has two, a father and a moth er. The father had his two parents and the mother had hers. Thus each person has four grandparents. One step further and we have eight great grandparents. A simple calculation gives the astonishing result that our lineal ancestors during 20 generations number no fewer than 1,048,576, or sufficient people if all living to pops late the whole of Wales. When the Dutch Heueewtfe See Life with Her Own Instead ef Htte bane"s Eyes. No, not even for the Tartjes would I care to be a Dutchwoman, unless, from the very beginning, I eould he an elderly Dutch widow with a fortune. One day I went to luneh with mom a lady, and I think, when I mtysetf am very old. and memories of earth are growing hazy im the sunset which lights the way to that other land, be yond, I still shall see that tiny old Dutch Mevrouw standing in one of the rooms of her large old merchant man sion, her dress of fine black eloth, her little apron of silk with a flounce of rare old lace, her eyes bright and merry as a girl's, her face eager with '. the joy of living, her voioe laughing out her welcome. These old Dutch ladies make one marvel. They are like pears kept close that they may mellow when brought to the light When their men, as they call their husbands, are too old or too wise with years to bother over everything as they do im their youth, or are gone to a' country where for onee their "Ja's" and "neens" are second, these ladies seem to develop and expand, and their un derstanding to blossom. They are then very spontaneous. They laugh much, they ehuekle over stories they could not have even whispered im their youth, they talk meet entertain ingly in many languages and often play the piano with skill and lively en joyment. The duet-rags have ceased to interest them, the perambulators are empty, and they seem to be taking a Joyful inspection of the world and its life which they have heretofore seen only through the eyes of a hus band. Harper's Weekly. CHURCH FAMD IN HISTORY Edifice of St. Nicholas at Great Yar mouth Said to Be. the Largest In England. The Church of St Nicholas at Great Yarmouth Is said to be the largest parish church in England. It is cer tainly larger than some of the cath edrals, and it is broader than York Minster. It possesses a remarkable curiosity in the shape of a revolving reading desk, but, apart from this, the interior is not particularly interesting, though it would have been had the church wardens of the past been as appreciative of art as of business. We hear of a splendid, altar tomb being demolished to make room for a door way, of the beautiful sepuchral brasses being sent to London and cast into "weights for the use of the town!" Certainly, we cannot blame Crom well and his troops for all the de struction worked in famous churches. It' was in St Nicholas church that Lord Nelson, accompanied by Sir Wil iam and Lady Hamilton, returned thanks to God, in November, 1800, for the successes of the British fleet Even the largest parish church in England could scarce contain the mighty congregation. Did This Dog Reason? We brought from Scotland a collie about six months old, says a corre sponent of the London Spectator. He was allowed, to be with us at the breakfast table, but never to be fed in the dining-room. This rule was strictly enforced by my daughter. I was the only member of the family who ever broke over the rule. And often when I offered him a tempting bone he would glance across the ta ble, and if he caught the forbidding eye he would resist the temptation. But one morning she left the table abruptly. Rab followed her into the hall and watched her till she had closed the door of her study. Then he scampered back, nudged my elbow, as if to say: "Now is our time!" He seized the bone, and was soon crunch ing it with the greatest satisfaction. The Roots of Altruism. The three eternal roots of altruistic energy are these: First, the principle of justice; that there is a moral law before which all men are equal, so that I ought to help my neighbor to his rights. Second, the principle of charity; that I owe infinite tenderness to any shape or kind of man, however unworthy or useless to the state. Third, the principle of free will; that I can really decide to help my neigh bor, and am truly disgraced if I do not do so. To this may be added the idea of a definite judgment; that is, that the action will at sometime ter ribly matter to the helper and the helped. Excellent Skin Tonic. Astringent and refreshing Is a com bination of one part of peroxide of hy drogen and nine parts of water. Mix well and after washing and drying the face spray over, taking care that none gets in the eyes or on the hair. A combination of one part of dilute acetic acid and eau de cologne with 10 parts of water makes an excellent tonic that is eventually bleaching as well as astringent. Either one of these may be sprayed over the entire body after a bath. Catholic Priest in Congress. The only Roman Catholic priest who ever was in congress was Father Ga briel Richard, who sat from a Mich igan district and impressed his col leagues with his character and ability. He has been recalled recently by the centenary of the setting up of the first printing presa in the middle west. Father Richard issued, in 1809, from a press set up in Detroit, the "Essal du Michigan." On of the Most Herrfrle ef AH the American Man cf Bualnsac PrewsJ to Horrible Imagtntaaw cf Egar , Accord Pcsltlcn tc His Bet Aikaa Pec I tsr Half. The wife of one of the most re- j spected citizens a lawyer of em-' inemce and a member of cosstcss was seised by a sudden amd unaccount able illness which completely baffled the skill of her physicians. After : much suffering she died, or was sup- posed to die. For three days the body j was preserved unburied, during which I it acquired a stony rigidity. The fu neral, in short, was hastened on ac count of the rapid advance of what was supposed to be decomposition. The lady was deposited in her fam ily vault, which for three years was undisturbed. At the expiration of this term it was opened for the reception of a sarcophagus; but, alas; how fearful a shoek awaited the husband, who personally threw open the door. As its portals swung outwardly back, some white appareled objeet fell rat tling within his arms. It was the skeleton of his wife in her yet un moldered shroud. A careful investigation rendered it evident that she had revived within two days of her entombment that her struggles within the eeffln had caused it to fall from a ledge or shelf to the floor, where it was so broken as to permit her to escape. On the upper most steps whieh led down to the dread chamber was a large fragment of coffin, with whieh it seemed that she had endeavored to arrest attention by striking the Iron door. While thus occupied, she prebably swooned or possibly died- through sheer terror; and in falling her shroud became en tangled in some iron work whieh pro jected interiorly. Thus she remained and thus she rotted erect Edgar Al lan Poe. FELT THE HOWE INCOMPLETE Peculiar Piece of Valuable Bric-a-Brao Excited the Envy of Magazine Editor. The editor of one of the leading magazines of New York has a view point which often cheers his friends. His social affairs are such that on some occasions he and his wife dine in the homes' of sumptuous wealth, while on other occasions they par take of chafing dish spreads In the candle-lighted studios of artists more or less struggling. Not long since they dined with a family where the evidences of wealth were numerous. Among them was a platter of rare and costly porcelains Mrs. Editor was enthusiastic over the beauty of it and its priceless an tiquity, and the hostess called atten tion to the fact that it had been broken many times and that the, pieces were riveted together with gold. In fact, she had a servant pass It around for examination to show how badly it had, on different occasions, been shattered, and how, on the back, it showed a mass of gold rivets. The next morning, when the editor came to his own breakfast table, he appeared to be in a chastened, not to say, depressed, frame of mind. Mrs. Editor inquired the cause. "Yes," he mused, reflectively, look ing around on the dainty table and at the neat little apartment "Yes, it is a comfortable and well-kept little home, but so ah my dear so sort of unrlveted." "Act Well Your Part." But there is one great, striking dif ference between the theatrical stage and the great drama of human life. On the former, as a rule, the leading lights the star actors and actresses get most of the applause; those who are forced to play the lesser rules often get but scant notice. But on the great, wide stage where the Auth or of our being Is both judge and au dience, it matters not what part we play whether it be prominent or ob scure provided we play it well. The hod-carrier and the poor washwoman, who perform conscientiously and ex actly the duties of their lowly state, may be far more pleasing to their Maker than the professional man, the monarch or the genius certainly a consoling reflection. Milk From Beans. The Japanese have discovered a cheap substitute for the milch cow in the form of a tiny bean. The juice, which is extracted by a special pro cess from the bean, is said to be an excellent vegetable milk, the proper ties of which render it highly suitable for use In tropical countries. The preparation, according to the Java Times, is obtained from the soja bean, a member of the leguminous family of plants and a popular article of food among the poorer classes of Chinese and Japanese. In making the vege table milk the beans are first of all softened by soaking and boiled in wa ter. The resultant liquor is exactly similar to cows' milk in appearance, but is entirely different in its compo sition. Man's Guardian Angels. The following beautiful allegory is told among the Turks: Everyman has two guardian angels, one on his right shoulder and one on his left. In do ing good the angel on the right shoul der notes it down and sets his seal upon it for what is done is done for ever. When evil Is committed the an gel on the left shoulder writes it down, but he waits until midnight be fore he seals it. If by that time the man bows his head and says: 'Gra cious Allah, I have sinned, forgive me!" the angel blots out the fault, but if not he seals it at midnight and them the angel om the right shoulder weeps. There is one little incident oomnect ed with Charles R. Flint's life which shows us how some American men place their wives on a pedestal in a way that is puzzling to forcijmers. One night he invited a Russian dip lomat to dine with him at home, the invitation, which was am informal one, explaining that the dinner would be small, in fact there would be no other guests, only his "Junior Partner." The diplomat arrived punctually, dressed in his official costume and decorated with orders. He was ush ered into the drawing-room and shown the trophies which Flint had brought baek from his many journeys around the world. He is a collector and a connoisseur, as well as a business man. But no "Junior Partner" ap peared. The conversation was general, with now and then a reference made by Mr. Flint to the importance of this person. He confessed to the guest that he never took an important busi ness step without first consulting his partner, that he relied almost entirely upon the judgment and sound advice of the "Junior Partner." Finally, when he could no longer refrain from showing his curiosity, the Russian looked at Mr. and Mrs. Flint and asked whom this mysterious person was. Flint s reply was to make a courtly bow to his wife and present the foreign diplomat to his "Junior Partner." Detroit Free Press. NOT TAKEN FROM REAL LIFE This May er May Net Have Occurred, But Stcry Bclengrto the ' Humorists. Once there was a country boy who came to the city to forge his way In the world. He secured a position in a wholesale grocery, working conscientiously and faithfully. By stint and sacrifice he saved a nice portion of his earnings, until at the end of two years he had about 200 in the bank to his credit Coincident with this date chronicled above, a well-dressed and smooth-talking agent of a Nevada gold mining company same along and met- the country boy. After some clever de scriptions regarding the marvels of wealth burled in the shaft on a certain mountain and the immense quantities of glittering treasures dragged from the bowels of the earth the $200 were transferred from the bank to the agent, and a pretty engraved share of stock with the name of the coun try boy upon it was carefully packed away in the tray of his trunk. A month passed and then 'a letter came. On the outside of the envel ope was the name of the Nevada min ing company. On the inside was a check for $1,000, the first monthly payment on one share 'of stock. Moral Some humorists try to carry a joke too far. Judge's Library. Telling Age of a Fish. The age of a fish can be determined with accuracy by inspection of the otoliths or bony concretions which are found in the auditory apparatus. These otoliths increase in size dur ing the entire life of the fish, each year adding two layers, a light col ored layer formed in summer and a dark layer formed In autumn and winter. The alternate layers are sharply contrasted and very distinct, so that there is no difficulty in counting them. The number of pairs of layers is equal to the number of years the fish has lived. By this method Wal lace has made an Interesting study of the distribution of fishes of the plaice species over various sea bottoms, ac cording to age. In this way the ra pidity of growth of fishes and the ef fect of fisheries on the population of the sea can be determined. Scientific American. Had Little Nose for News. A "cub" reporter on an up-state pa per was sent out by the city editor to get a story on the marriage of a young society girl and a man well known in the city, says the Philadelphia Times. The "cub" was gone about an hour and then returned and went aimlessly over to his desk, by which he sat down. Shortly afterward the city ed itor noticed his presence and his evi dent idleness. "Here, kid!" shouted the superior, "why aren't you at work on that wed ding?" "Nothin' doing," replied the boy. "Nothing doing? What do you mean? Didn't the wedding take place?" "Nope; the bridegroom never showed up, so there ain't nothin' to write." The Amateur Cook's "Onions." A well-known Liverpool (Eng.) citi zen a gentleman occupying a posi tion of considerable civic importance had an amusing experience the oth er day. He and his family have rented a farmhouse for the autumn, with the "free run" of the kitchen garden and its produce. His eldest daughter who has been an assiduous student at a local cookery class searching for vegetables for the soup, lighted upon a bed of onions,, which, uprooted, were lying in the sun to dry. These were seized and duly deposited in the pot After dinner all the family were seised with sickness, and next, day the farm er's wife was called in for an expla nation. It was short and simple. The "onions" commandeered by the town bred cook were daffodil bulbs! One Speech Humorist Was Known to Make Certainly a Gem In Its Way. It is said that Mark Twain has made only one public appearance as a- pollt . leal speaker, whieh was during a presidential campaign some years ago. While visiting in Elmira, N. Y in the fall of that year, he made a short speech, introducing Gen. Hawley of Connecticut to a Republican meeting. Among other things he said: "Gen. Hawley is a member of my church in Hartford, and the author of 'Beautiful Snow.' Maybe he will deny that; but I am here only to give him a character from his last place. As a pure citizen I respect him; as a personal friend of years, I have the warmest regard for him; as a neigh bor whose vegetable garden intimate ly adjoins mine, why why I watch him. "As the author of 'Beautiful Snow,' he added a new pang to winter. He is a square, true man in honest poli tics and I must say that he occupies a mighty lonesome position. So broad, so bountiful is his character, that he never turned a tramp empty handed from the door but always gave him a letter of introduction to me. "Pure, honest, incorruptible, that is Joe Hawley. Such a man in politics is like a bottle of perfumery in a glue factory; 'it may moderate the stench; but it can't eliminate it "In conclusion let me say that I haven't said any more of him than I would of myself. Ladles and gentle men, this is Gen. Hawley." The Sunday Magazine. WELL WITHIN JOHNNY'S KEN Kindergarten Teacher Unfortunate in Selection of Subject to Elucidate. "Now, children," said the kindergar ten teacher in a determined effort to introduce nature study to her class, "I want you to look at this picture of a turtle. See his shell like a little house for him to creep into so that nothing can hurt him. See how good God has been to him. He hasn't any bones like we have; only this shell to hide in when he's afraid. Can all of you see the picture of the turtle?" "Ya-as 'um." "Do you. all of you see the nice hard shell for the poor little boneless thing? Do you all of you understand? Any one who doesn't understand raise the right hand. Well, Johnny?" "I don't understand." "What don't you understand?" Johnny was an earnest child with spectacles, and the kindergarten teacher's heart began to sink. "I don't understand anything you've said," said Johnny. "Why not, Johnny?" "Because," said Johnny, '."because the turtle certainly has got bones." In the presence of conviction born of knowledge the kindergarten teach er still rallied her wits to the main tenance of disicipline. "You may sit down, Johnny," she said with a forced smile. "You may sit down. There are different sorts of turtles." Chefs Share Secrets. Cooks or chefs are seldom generous in giving away recipes for special dishes, and it is a well understood trick that the measuring of ingredi ents will be changed in order to bring disaster to the edible which has aroused desire. "Oh, do tell me how this cake or that sauce is made?" is frequently heard among housekeepers, but the chances are the "replica" turns out very differently from the original. Occasionally one falls" on a trustworthy and willing sharer of spe cial cookery. It seems a Russian chef of eminence has actually sent over to the chef at a famous New York hostelry his formula for making a cer tain famous dish. The compliment will be appreciated by all Russian pa trons of the house. The politeness of these kings of the kitchen might well be imitated in humbler circles, and American palates must begin at once to cultivate a taste for Russian food, prepared by artists. Drank Whisky from Gutter. A peculiar accident occurred at Ab erdeen, Scotland, the other day. George Grant, an employe of Black & Ferguson, wine merchants, was as cending in an elevator in which was a 100-gallon barrel of whisky, when the rope gave way. The elevator fell to the ground, a distance of 20 feet, with such force that the cask burst, and the contents ran out of the premises Into the gutter. Being a slum neigh borhood, a crowd quickly gathered and made the most of their oppor tunities for acquiring free drinks, many of them getting down on their knees and scooping up the liquor from hand to mouth as it flowed into the gutter, while others rushed away for utensils. The man Grant sustained a dislocation of an ankle. The Little Rebel. At the last Fourth of July celebra tion in a little up-state town, a Vir ginia maid shocked the other Inhab itants by flying a confederate flag from her bedroom window and declar ing her intention of emulating Bar bara Frietchie, with or without a Stonewall Jackson to assist her against insult to the flag. A few days ago the same little rebel happened to be crossing the border, coming from Montreal, where she had been visiting. The immigra tion inspector boarded the train and asked her the usual question: "Are you from the United States V "No," retorted the little rebcL 'T from Virginia." New York Times. Presbyterian Church. Rev. James M. Walton, Pastor. Sabbath School at 9:30 every Sabbath. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m. Prayer Service Thursday evening n 7Jt D. m. Preaching every Sabbath at- U a. m. l4 7:10 p. m. Woodvllle every 3abbath at 3 p. m. a Everybody cordially Invited to attend Us above services If the pastor can help you, please call for bis services. Christian. Church. Elder B. H. Dawson, Pastor. Bible school every Lordsday 9:45 a. m., D. P. Brooks, superintendent T. P. 8. C. E. every Lordsday 6:30 p. m. Prayer meeting every Thursday evenlBr at 7:30. Preaching every seccad and fourth Lords' day, morninjr and eveninc.ll a. m.,7:30p,m All cordially invited to attend all Meetings of tuo church. All m i id welcome by the pajte Evangelical Church. E. P. Boehrlnger, Pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Prayer meeting Thursday at 8 p. wu Services every Sundav.moralng and evealng. Begular preaching services the first as bird Sundays at 11 a. m., and the second as 'ourtb 8undays at 8 p. m. Preaching at Nlckell's Grove on the first ass bird Sundays at 8 p. m., and the second aad fourth Sundays at 11 a. m. Preaching at Benton church every Sun day afternoon. All are cordially Invited to attend. Methodist Episcopal Church. Services each Sunday as follows: Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Preaching service at 11 a. m. Junior League at 3 p. m. Eportb League at 7:00 p. m. Preaching service at 8:00 p. oa. Prayer meeting each Thursday at 8:00 p. bu You are cordially invited to attend ail these services. T. C. TAYLOR, Pastor. German M. E. Church. Eev. Henry Bruns, Pastor. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at 10:30 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at the Nodaway Uurch at 2 :30 p. m. Prayer Meeting Wednesday afternoon at i:30. . Everybody cordlaliy invited to attend above -rvlces. Sev. T. D. Roberts' Appointments. New Point, every Sabiath, morning ana evening. Sabbath School at 10 a. m. every Sabbath. X. E. Church.Forest City. Eev. C. H. Werner, Pastor. 1st Saturday evening, Sunday morning and evening at Tarkio Cbapel. 2nd Sunday morning at 11 a. m. at Forest City ; Sunday evening at Kimsey school house at 8 o'clock. 3rd Sunday morning at Tarkio Chapel at 11 a. m. and evening at Forest City at 8 p. m. 4th Sunday at Kimsey at 11 a. m. and at Forest City at 8 p. m. 'Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.. J. M. Lease, Superintendent. Junior League at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Werner, Superintendent. Ep worth League at 7 p. m. Miss Mary Bul lock, President. Prayer meeting Wednesday at 8 p. m. Women's Home Mission Society Friday at J:30 p. m. Mrs. Scott, President. Choir practice Thursday at 8 p. m. Sunday school at Kimsey school house at 10 a. m. S. Smith, Superintendent. Epworth League at Kimsey school house Sunday at 7 p. m. Sunday school at Tarkio Chapel at 9:45 a. m. E. E. Boyd. Superintendent. Prayer meeting at Tarkio Chapel Sunday xnd Wednesday at 7:30 p. m. Christian Church.New Point. Sunday school, 9:3o a. m. Preaching on the first and third Sundays a icbnionth, 11 a. nr.., and evening. ?. P. S. C. E. every Sundayevenlng,6 :S0 ps, All are cordiallv invited to attend. lurzon Christian Church, Bluff City. W. H. Hard man. Pastor. Preaching on the second and tourtb Lords ay at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Bible school eacn Lordsdav at 10 a. m. 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