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The Caucasian. (Clinton, N.C.) 188?-1913, June 28, 1906, Image 4

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Famous Physician 3ay It I Posi
tively Dangerous.
Dr. Osier certainly ae. tbe country
by the eara when he advocated cblo
roform for those who had parsed ti4
fortieth milestone, but I b'ard hint
make another statement that might
be considered fully as startling li
a New York merchant at luncheon
the other day. 'Several years ago
my wife was a wreck from nerrous
dyspepsia Several promineat phy
sicians here bad treated her without
success and finally I a advised to
take her to baitlmore to see Dr.
He inquired carefully about her
liaiiis and particularly about her
lit. We descrloed it without Roir.s
Into details, but this did not satisfy
the great physician.
T11 me what you have for dinner,
describe the nature of the courses,
their number and so on. he insisted.
Well, usually we start with some
jood nourishing soup." I began.
"Stop right there.' interrupted Dr.
Oiler. Soup must go. There is a
pular fallacy that houp is nourish
In. That is a mistake. Jt is one of the
deist harmful things one can eat.
It is worse than lobster. Of course,
there are times when a simple beef
or mutton broth Is not to be condem
ned. But as a rule soup is positively
dangerous. It dilutes the gastric
juices ana it ferments too rapidly
to permit it to be easily digested,
ft is the greatest cause of dyspepsia
t&A nervous disorders. Vegetable
eoup should be thrown into the gar
bage pall, where It belongs. Instead
of being poured into a delicate
stomach. Half the nervous wrecks
among society folks who live well are
caused by eating soup.'
"Dr. Osier gave some other advice,
which was followed by my wife in
addition to giving up soup. Soup is
never served at our table and has not
been for four years. My wife is v.ell
and strong to-day, and she can eat
anything on the menu except soup."
New York Press.
Why They Buried Her.
An Incident that happened Ion?
enough ago to make its telling harm
less began with the meeting of two
old Clncinnatians on the street. Lock
ing arms, so runs the tale, they strol
led slowly along, discussing various
topics. Personal ones were touched
upon at last, and after exchanging
family solicitudes for several mo
ments, the Judge asked the Major:
"And dear, old Mrs . your aunt?
She must be rather feeble now. Tell
me, how is she?"
"Buried her yesterday," said the
"Burled her? Dear me. dear me:
Is the good old laly dead?"
"Yes, that's why we buried her,"
mas the Major's method of ending
the subject.- Life.
Dini-.g on Horseflesh.
That stanch vegetarian, Bernard
Shaw, says the Springfield Republi
can, should find a congenial theme for
satire in the opening exercises of the
new society for the protection of
horses founded in Berlin.
The president, Major General Zo
ne!, explained in his address that the
purpose of the society is to parsuade
people to be kind to their old horses
not to work them, but to fatten
tbem up and slaughter them for the
table! To this end the society, fol
lowing the example of a similar or
ganization In Paris, intends to give
supper at which the different ways
In which horseflesh can be served will
be shown. At Potsdam the number
of horses slaughtered has Increased
23 per cent, since last year, and the
number of swine slaughtered has fal
len off 13 per cent.
An Automobile Adventure.
An extraordinary automobile escape
is told by the London papers. It Is
something beyond the usual when mo
torists find safety, machine and all,
in a tree.
A French artist had been staying
at Lake Como, and was driving an au
tomobile with three friends near Bru
nate, when descending a steep hill the
car struck a large stone, swerved
violently against the parapet protect
ing the mountain road from a preci
pice, and, breaking through the ma
sonry, went clear over the edge.
Luckily, the branches of a tree grow
ing from the side of the rock, and
reaching nearly to the road level,
caught the car as It fell, thereby sav
ing the four men from certain death
Aftw being "treed" for some hours,
the party was rescued froin their un
pleasant position.
Happiness is never found by hunt
ing for vt. So. 20-'06.
Agree With Hi in About Food.
A trained nurse says: "In the prac
tice of my profession I have found so
malty points in favor of (Jrape-Nut
food that I unhesitatingly recoiumeud
It to all my patients.
It is delicate and pleasing: to fhe
fvalaie (an essential in food for the sick)
and can be adapted to all ages, being
softened with milk or cre.un for babiex
or the aged when deficiency of teeth
rei.ders mastication impossible. For
fever patients or those on liquid diet 1
find ;rape-Nuts and albumen water
very nourishing aud refreshing. This
recipe is my own idea and is made as
follows: Hoak a teaspoon fill of Grape
2s"uts in a glass of water for an hour,
strain and crve with the beaten whit
of an egg and a spoonful of fruit juice
or flavoring. This affords a great deal
of nourishment that even the weakest
stomach can assimilate without; an7
"My husband is a physician and he
ises Grape-Nuts himself and orders It
many times for hi? patients.
""Personally I regard a dish of (Jr.ipe
Nuts with freh or stewpd fruit as the
ideal breakfast for anyone well or
nick." Name given by I'ostuni Co..
Battle Creek, Mich.
In any case of stomach trouble, ner
vous prostration or brain fag, a 30
days' trial of Grape-Nuts will work
wonders toward" nourishing and re
building, and jit -.this, way ending the
trouble. "There's a reason," and trial
Look in pkgs. 'for the famous little
Jjoofc. "The Koad to Wellville." .
Congress Just Gosins Made a
Record of Hard Work
Railroad Bate Bill and Meat Inspec
tion Bill Will Soon Become Law
Before Adjournment Pure Food
Bills Will Have Been Passed by
Both Houses One New State Has
Been Added to the Union and Other
Legislation Enacted.
Wash i wl on, S -v . I m j m r t a .1 1
measures exttc-ndin federal regula
tion and control have been enacted at
the firht cmi.ii of the Fifty-ninth
"onjrresfc, now rapidly drawing to a
Hose. The railroad lute hill and the
meat inspection bill will hkmi become
laws and before adjournment both
boues of corijrres will have pasvi
pure food oills which, tlioutrh dissirn
ilar in terms, are both baed o;i the
iame principle of federal control. It
is the present intention to try and ad
just these difference: before adjourn
ment. There has been no marked di
vision on parly lines in effecting the
ibove results, the difference bein only
as to ways and means rather than as
to policy.
1'esid?; Lra'H iiiri' off into this new
Sold of legislative endeavor, the pres
?nt session of congress has made it
self important in other ways. H hns
added one, and perhaps two new
States to the union, and by so ?oi;nr
disposed of four territories, (ireat re
sults to the jKMiple are expected from
the removal of the tax on denatured
alcohol. If predictions are fulfilled,
heat, liht and jov..r to be supplied
by alcohol made from the coiitields
of the country, from sutrar. beets, and
susrar cane, from fruits and other
Panama Canal.
By a deft t un of legislative points
of view, the questions which have per
plexed congress for some time rearard-
pnjr the I'anama canal have been set
tled. The president may dig a lock
canal as fast as he pleases. A joini
resolution war, agreed to requiring
canal supplies to be of American man
ufacture. An act making a much needed reor
ganization of the consular service was
passed. Nothing was done in the
Santo Domingo controversy and the
legislation affecting our colonial pos
sessions was meagre and unimportant,
although tariff revision for the Philip
pines received the attention and ap
proval of the house, and an act was
passed revising the tariff collected by
the Philippine government. A coin
age act Avas passed.
Hut congress talked about our own
tariff law. Thousands and hundreds
of thousands more words than have
been uttered at any other one session
of congress were compiled in The
Congressional liecord. Nearly 20,000
bills were introduced. It lias been im
possible to hold the appropriations
down to much less than i?!J0O,000,000,
although "economy" was the watch
word from the start. Permanent an
nual appropriations increased during
the session nearly '$5,000,000, making
a total permanent annual appropria
tion of $140,000,000. The meat in
spection bill carried a permanent an
nual appropriation of $3,000,000 apd
the same day the house passed the bifl
adding $1,000,000 to a like amount an
nually for the support of the State
Important to the South.
Important to the Southern States
was the enactment of the general
quarantine bill providing for coopera
tion of. State and federal authorities
) suppressing yellow fever.
President Roosevelt was given $25,-
OUO to pay traveling expenses for him
self and invited guests.
The private pension legislation of
the session was heavy and many hun
dred acts will be signed before the
end comes.-
The Jamestown, Va., tercentennial
is expected to be recognized by law
before the session ends.
Organized labr succeeded in secur
ing the enaetacnt of the "employers'
liability bill
The eight-hour bill got no furthar
than a favorable committee action and
the anti-injunction bill was postponed
until next session.
Congress authorized the construc
tion of the "biggest battleship
afloat," with the provision that before
the plans of the ship are submitted
or bids received or accepted the plans
of the ship must be submitted to con
gress at its next session.
Hazing Rebuked. '
Hazing in the naval academy was
given a further legislative rebuke by
the passage of a bill giving the secre
tary of the navy discretion to dismiss
or otherwise punish hazers at that in
stitution. An anti-hazing bill and a bill wind
ing: up the affairs of the Five Civilized
Tribes were among those passed.
Ten bills relative to the courts of
the United States were passed. These
related to the establishment of addi
tional courts, procedure, etc.. includ
ing one to give full understanding in
criminal cases to the witness and
party seeking information' regarding
the subject of immunity.
A law was passed which will re
sult in appropriate marking being
made over the graves of Confederate
veterans of the army and navy who
died in Northern prisons during the
(Civil war. The wearing of the in
signia of the G. A. R., or other soldier
organization by others than mmebe.rs
of .7aid organizations, was made a mis
demeanor, with appropriate punish
ments. Alaska was given the right to send
a delegate to congress. The ship sub
sidy measure did not become a law.
An. omnibus bill authorizing the er
ection of a number of aids to. naviga
tions beeacae a lav.
What is Beia Dose Day fcy Diy By
the K&tiocai Hoais and SeaiU.
Gees to Conference.
' 'I move to suspend the rules, dis
charge the eommitte of the whole
Uoufce on the state of the Union from
thee consideration of the Senat
amendments t the agricultural ap
propriation bill, disagree to all the
amendments except number 20 (the
meat ia&pcetion amendment), to con
cur in amendment recommended by
the committee on agriculture, anc ask
for a conference with the Senate on
the disagieeing vote."
Interest was hovcn in every paft
of the HoiM when 31 r. Wadrfwortb
made the above motion. The reading
of the meat inspection amendment
was begun, nearly every member pres
ent following the reading with bill
in hand.
Mr.' Wad worth in explaining the
changes made in the substitute said
that the changes were mostly in ver
bitage and then took them up seria
tum. He called attention to the elim
ination of the court review clause and
date of inspection.
One Dissenting vote.
Mr. Wads worth's motion to send
the bill t conference was agreed to
with the single dissenting vote of Mr.
I)e Armond. The Speaker appointed
as conferee! Mr. Wordsworth. Mr.
Scott, and Mr. Lever, of South Car
olina. Mr. Wil.iams, Mississippi, interpos
ed a vigorous protest at the last ap
pointment, the hair having passed
over Messrs. Lamb, of Virginia, r.d
Bowie, of Alabama, both being ap
pfd to the committee amendment,
while Mr. Lever favored it." Mr.
Williams said it wns a 'slap in the
face" of Mr. Lamb and lie protest
ed. A vigorous conference was held
at the desk between the Speaker, Mr.
Willi-.ims and Mr. Wadsuorth. The
Speaker withdrew li e conferees tem
porarily, but later reappointed Messrs
Wadsworth and Scott and substitut
ed Mr. Lamb for Mr. Lever, the lat
ter having" asked to be excused.
When thr? bill was turned to the
Senate, Senator Proctor, chairman of
the committee on agriculture, asked
that the meat inspection amendment
be printed and that the bill lie on
the table.
Score of Bills Pass House.
Twenty bills of more or less gen
eral interest were passed by the
House under suspension of the rules.
Among them were measures appro
priating $25,000 for the traveling ex
penses of the President, which ex
cited considerable debate; providing
for the subdivision of lands entered
under the reclamation act: increasing
the efficiency bureau of Insular Af
fairs hv conferring the rank and ray
of n brigadier general upon the chief
of the bureau, and regulating the
checking of baggage by common car
riers. The joint resolution Increasing the
terms of liepresontatives to four
years, ad the bill amending section
5130 of the Revised Statutes rer
mitting national bankinop associations
to make loans on real estate as se
curity and limiting the amounts' of
such loans, failed to receive the neces
sary two-thirds vote.
The House also passed a rule to
bein the consideration of the rmre
food law and after 12 hours of de
bate to vote on Ihe substitute to the
Senate bill without intervening mo
tion. Senate Holds Night Session.
The meat inspection provision of
the agricultural appropriation bill
was made the subject of discussion in
the Senate. The question came up on
a motion by Senator Proctor to grant
the conference requested by the
House, and speeches were made bv
Messrs. Proctor. Beveridge and
Lodge against some features of the
House amendment, and by Senator
Warren in opposition to drastic leg
islation. Mr. Lodge took occasion vo
defend American morals as quite as
good as those of Europe. The bit,
went over without action.
There were two speeches on th(,
Panama Canal, one by Senator Mor
gan in support of the level plan and
the 'other bv Senator Perkins in op
position. The Senate held its first night ses
sion, which was devoted to the con
sideration of the sundry civil appro
priation bill.
For Traveling Expenses.
The bill appropriating $25,000 to
defray the traveling expenses of the
President for the next fiscal year was
called up under suspension of the
rules in the House by Mr. Tawney,
of Minnesota, chairman of the ap
propriations committee. The sundry
civil bill carried an item appropriat
ing $25,000 for the traveling expenses
of the President, which went out on
a point of order. Mr. Watson, of
Indiana, then in the chair, and who
snstained the point of order against
the item, introduced the bill which
the ITorse had under consideration.
News Notes.
The J. S. Young Company, of Bal
timore, and the .MacAndrews and
Forbes Company, with certain officers,
were indicted in New York, charged
with violating the Anti-Trust law in
the licorice paste business.
The crew and one passenger of the
Italian steamer Vineeuzo Bonanno.
shore near Fire Island light, were
taken off ia the breeches buoy and
Gov. John M. Pattison (Democrat)
of Ohio, is dead. He will be succeed
ed by a Republican - Lieutenant-Governor.
- The celebration of the fiftieth an
niversary of the first Republican Na
tional Convention began in Phila
delphia. Trondhjem, Norway, is almost
ready for the coronation of King Haa
kon, next Friday.
The first list of superannuated col
lege professors to be pensioned under
the Carnegie Foundation is aunounc
ed. v '
Great Crowds Present At The
Coronation Day Opened vita Giff
tax Ban.. Nonreifi&a Court Ke
Uxtd Hales Orrerninx Drees Be
cause of the Extreme Cold Great
Thrones Lne Streets.
Trondhjem, Korwaj, By Cable.
Coronation day opened with a glow
ing, but cold ua fchinicg, making it
neccefcsary to wear overcoat acd
winter clothing. The normal tem
perature in the cathedral previou to
the ceremony was under 50 degrees
and it was feared that many would
carry away a painful reminder of tfie
coronation of King Haakon and
Queen Maud, although the Norwegian
Conrt wisely relaxed the rules gover
ening dress.
The city was alive at an early hoar
and by 8 o'clock the avenues reaching
to the cathedral were filled with
straggling lines of people making for
the choisest points of vantage from
which to see the members of the Royal
family and distinguished guests enter
the cathedral.
Among the first to arrive was the
special envoy, Minister to Sweden,
Mr. Graves, Kavai Attache Gibbons,
of the United States at London ; and
Mrs. Gibbons; Major Gibson, Am
erican military attache, at St. Pters
burg, who was accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. William J. Bryant. ' The
crowd watched the partv with great
interest. The visiting prinees and
princesses were cheered as they drove
along the lane of troops and the band,
stationed opposite the canopied por
tion of the cathedral, played the nat
ional aothero respectively, of each
countrj represented by the arriving
embassy and at the same time the
troops presented arms.
Thw King and Queen, after a brief
delay in arranging the carriages and
cavalry escort, started for the cathe
dral, preceded hy their suites. A
great cheer announced the departure
of the royal patty. The King and
ueen who rode in a closed stage
coach, both wora ermine robes, and
were bareheaded. They seemed grave
as they drove toward the cathredral.
The King smiled, however, and salut
ed in reply to salutations of the
When approaching the cathedral
their majesties faced half a dozen
photographic machines and a score
of cameras. The procession moved
slowly. Handkerchiefs and flags
waved , but the crowd seemingly was
impressed by the coming religious
ceremony, and the people generally
were silent. Occasionally, however,
there was an outbreak of cheers.
The royal coach drawn by four
handsome bays led by footmen, reach
the cathedral at 11: o'clotk, where
the King and Queen were received
by the clergy. When the royal party
entered, all present in the cathedral
arose and ' the ceremony began im
mediately. The completion of the crowning of
the King was communicated by two
army signallers, from the cathedral
to Hill batteries. The first gun, an
nouncing the tidings, boomed forth
instantly and then there was a roar
of guns from ships and land batter
ies and the bells of all city churches
began ringing.. The sounds carried
the tidings over the city and harbor
and the echoes were carried up and
down the Fjord. The crowning of
Qneen Maud commenced immediately
afterward. ' Her Majesty, who is of a
naturally timid and retiring disposi
tion, barvely faced the ceremony. She
looked dainty and attractive.
Lae Taken to Baltimore.
Baltimore, Special. William Lee.
the negro indicted in Somerset coun
ty for asaulting two white women,
which crime be confessed, was
brought here from Norfolk, where ht
was apprehended and placed in the
city jail for safe keeping until his
trial. This precaution was deemed
necessary by the authorities of Somer
set county where the entire white
population is greatly incensed and
threats of lynching were openly be
ing made
Italy to be Represented.
Norfolk. Special. Chairman C.
Brooks Johnson, of the board of gov
ernors of the Jamestown Exposition,
was notified through Assistant Sec
retary of State Bacon, that the Ital
ian government has officially accept
ed the invitation to participate in the
Jamestown Exposition nextjear and
will sent a squadron of warships to
Hampton Roads.
Shot His Wife and Her Niece.
Los Angeles, Special. W. F. Ke
tring shot and probably fatally
wounded his divorced wife and her
niece, Miss Bessie O'Day, at the
home of the former. Ketring had
been separated from his wife two
years. , Last night he asked her to
return to him. She refused and Miss
O'Day stepped to the telephone to
call the police. As she did -so Ke
trinjr thrust the telephone from her
hands and shot both women.
. Town of 13000 Destroyed. .
New Orleans Special. Cablegrams
reporting the destruction of Sajrua
la Grande a town of about 13,000
inhabitants in Santa Clara province,
Cnba,$were received here by Stauffer,
Helman & Company. Two messages
were received, the first announcing
that the town had been flooded and
the second saying that it had been
cptirely destroyed by fire. The mes
sages came from the firm's represen
tative at Havana. No additional in
formation has been received.
1 hm4 a rr Oirim.
At4 tlkr imr4 mt4
"If Ti3;l lrp tSt l.a ihJ&Sik 1
III mr jtm 4!Uf.
tfvtr jr to ara 4!lr,
fUi! jr ii I b C
.v I psst it ia mj wcrrt tws,
Sf ea4r lock mn4 kry.
It rrrttT book bright tri lthr
He Mtd fce'd pre t ) tbll knif
And htm ra4-brl mtifs lop.
Iwit I'd rather Late to d.!r,
S I rwt U a way arm;
Th" pst are Jttt oj rn at4 white -
Not a btt of a apot or U.n.
Father ake4 mt IatSan4r.
"Are you krejHRg thA 4arr,
And Hmi I uid Y,r," ii lookrd rar
"Well do?, httle hr aid.
Fourth com a wurk fnm TuAJ,
And oh. I can't hircTjr wait,
For Spud ft a dollar, too, atJ o
I te'.l you tU celebrate!
Wr irning to bey kmm ptawhca,
Tho thin? that whi round in fin
('rackem, of course, like we alwajt hare.
And whole hea of other thing
Hi? Koman candle that ettd up atars
All yellow and" r4 andHjlue
Oh. I jut hov faiherT want tre to keep
A diary next rear, too!
Thought For the fourth.
To have freedom is only to have that
which Is absolutely neeaasary to enable
us to be what we eogst l fe ud to
possess what tre caat to possess.
Countries are well cultivated, not as
they are fertile, but as they are free.
The cause of freedom is Identified
with the destinies of humanity and In
whatever part of the world it gains
ground, by and by it will be a common
gain to all who desire it. Kossuth.
Best Antl-Toxln Fur the Fourth.
The Health Department in its weekly
bulletin urges that the anti-toxin treat
ment for Fourth of July tetanus vic
tims be not neglected. Quoting an
Eastern medical journal to the effect
that not a single blank cartridge wound
treated with anti-toxin injection lias
been known to develop lockjaw, the
department insists that with such a
valuable remedy available every effort
should be made to use It in all cases of
wounds of the dangerous class on the
That is excellent advice and it is to
be hoped that parents and doctors
alike will heed it. But there Is even
better advice than this to be given.
There is aa even better anti-toxin
against Fourth of July deaths than- tbe
doetors use. It consists In repeated
applications of strict law enforcement,
both before the Fourth and upon the
Toy pistols, ail kinds of blank car
tridges and dynamite crackers are tbe
most active agents in the production
of lockjaw. The sale of toy pistols to
minors is forbidden. The less danger
ous explosives are permitted only upon
the Fourth, but not before it.
If the ordinances are strictly en
forced we may pass through the cele
bratioh this year without the sacrifice
of a single victim to tbe Fourth of
July lockjaw. Tbe next two weeks
should be a period of steady applica
tion of the variety of anti-toxin which
the Folice Department makes its spe
cialty. Chicago Record-Herald.
Lit laya of Molly I'l'chr.
Molly Pitcher left the army soon
after the Battle of Monmouth and died
near Fort Montgomery, among the
Hudson Highlands, soon after the close
of the war. She was buried at Car
lise, Pa., where a handsome monument
has been erected over her grave by tbe
patroitlc citizens in the town.
General Deficiency Bill.
Washington, Special. The general
deficiency appropriation bill, the last
of the great supply bills, was complet
ed by the House committee on appro
priations and reported to the House.
The bill carries a total of $10,245,505
to supply deficiencies in the various
depatments of the Government.
Republicans nominated Fletcher D,
Proctor, son of Senator Proetor, foi
Governor of Vermont.
CfcftftM Gifts Waft.
T tod it &ttre&a:s at
a ftctor ttpoa u t&orxl aa4 4pnrt
taeel of it girl 2o ceroT&s ta
c&om ba fea anrusl pro as4 c?s
tor bat waltea U tally c
Maay proa eplrt the Ufe of it
rJsorui tfitl oc of 43 re?. ij444
Uk Isftamerab! pStUU. An enal
aomtxr of ?ia!oa alsotd ts
fey MfUg tar ar ruol sd
jwopl Ic fry jajkrBes.t, s4 Itat
taMt ftris r oasallr 4eeff!Bf of
greater roolde:aUoa lean t roar4
4 taeta.
use talcs to which snrh at! ckr
c jir2 ar ailk U iadiSrrar to
taelr -sord. Tace tirla care littl for
their premiae. To the atctate ccr
us sir! a alsoed coatract t a
Ilc of at? ppr. xscl a real
ly want the eascBet. Ia that
ca he mm held oa to th mat raft
like grist 4va;h,
Ma3Tii are by men. but they
ISSTe bn kaoan to rett to law to
compel the he ih- Jou' c 13 l
respect the paper he ha Koe J -Philadelphia
.The Summer Otris' Dress.
The 190 Summer ffirU will
froeked in frills and furbelow de
lightfully feminine, write Helen
Berkely-Iyd in The IMineator for
July. From paraol to boot tip,
curves, dainty touches, and ,artiiic
color effects will HfstinjruMi every
thing they wear. Their elders, too,
make a generous use of color. They
are iienuittiug it to appear in their
tweed trotteur and motor rats. and
their afternMn and dinner gowns of
light, silken fabrics, are a often of
the new maue-llu and the warm
American Beauty shades a sft white
or the always (harming pastel tints.
The semi-tailored pwns. man
made though they are. emphasize
feminine curves in a marked degree,
and show the most graful effects.
The bolero is seen on a great many
of these gowns, the shorter ones hav
ing: a ceinture attached that is en
tirely new.
The sleeves as a rule, are puffs to
the elbow, or half-way t the wrist.
They are finished with a velvet-inlaid
cut! that Hares considerably.
Among tbe little accessories that
the Summer girl is wearing, are
bracelets of hiack velvet held with
jeweled buckles, and wisps of
twisted about the tipper arm and the
wrist, tied in fluffy hows. Ann or
glove gaiters of satin ribbon, shirred
over elastic and edged with frills of
lae am rihlxui are quite new, and
as practical as they are ornamental
A gain of four pounds per head In
warfght and of ten cents per pound
In price is quite worth while when you
remember that it can be done on about
the same amount of feed. It is wise
to caponize every cockerel not wanted
for breeding. There is very little paia
caused by the operation if done skil
fully and at the right time less pain
than is often endured by cockerels ia
thcr fights with one another. Rut the
writer will never forget the old chills
'it caused him to witness the bungling
attempts of some of the pupils at a
poultry school. It is rank cruelty te
practice such an operation without
first working on dead birds.
"American criticism of poetry,"
say3 the London Academy, "is a
plant that has not yet fully blos
somed; there will be more of It in
the course of another hundred years
or so."
Georgia Postmistress Kxocked Down
and OfdC3 Rotbsd.
Alianta, (ia., Special. A special
froir Dallas. (Ia., sjys'Mrs. Sallie
Golden, postmistress at t!i?.t place,
was knocked down and robbed. A
masked man entered the ofTie-.' with
a knife in hand and told her il sh
screamed he would kill her. Attempt
ing to escape, she was knocked down
by two blows on the head, thrown in-
fr ! r-lncpf mill tlio rnlinr tlinn t rw.tr
the moncvT in the office ami oi?Tiied. j
Tlicre is no clue to .he robbery.
Prof. V. H. Schofieid is preparing
two more voluntas of "Literary llis
torr of Etfgland," to complete the
series which Stopford Brooke, Pro
fesBor Saintsbury and Mr. Goose
have already contributed.
Tremendooa Itching- Orer Whole Body
Scratched Until Bled Wonder
ful Care hy Catlcara.
"Ijst year I Buffered with a tremendous
itching on my hack, which grew worse and
worse until it spread over the whole body,
and only my face and hands were free.
For four months or so 1 suffered torments,
and I had to scratch, scratch, scratch until
I bled. At night when I went to bed
things got worse, and I bad at times to
get up and scratch my body all over until
I uas ad sore as could be, and until i suf
fered excruciating pain. They told me
that I was suffering from eczema. Then
I made up my mind that 1 would use tbe
Cutioura Remedies. 1 used them accord
ing to instructions, and very soon indeed,
1 was greatly relieved. 1 continued until
well, and now I am ready to recommend
the Cuticuia Remedies to any one. Mrs.
Marv Metzger, Sweetwater, Okla., June
28, 1903."
They who will not buiiu on the rock
will be. broken by it.
rrrp.t.Titas DanceiNervons Diseases per
maneJitly cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve
Resto.er. -2 trial bottle and treaties Iree.
Da- t. U. Klixe. d-.-.tiiAreaat. Pbtia..Pa.
Duse has no Lirthp'.ace. Sb was Loru
oa a swiftly moving train.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup lor Children
allays pain, cures wind olic,'i5c a bottla
Bank of England notes cc3t a half penny
apiece to produce.
A Phyftirian at IItm
Ts Dr. Diggers Huckleberry Cordial. It al
wavs cures htomach and Bowel Troubles,
Children Teething, etc. At Druggists
suid per Lottie.
evciy day m the yenr
Itch cured in 31 minutes hy Wnotford's
Fanit.rv I otion; never 1 u. .void bv Drug,
fiste. JJ.tH oi-rter r-r'tnit.y ti'ied by ii;.
11. iiticaoa. C'rawforUviiic. In.l. $1.
TTiK LAtxm tronijx
Tfear t a t-real 4em .
esltara! laborers ta we.?i .
A wftlaa ef Ik Waltfe .
fcVarhery sues hat ba e?ft;itb
thai citj. '
Tcrtst. Ca&sda. rinu.-.
waroo maker rerestly
w a
a asoe-aowr y.
ftsU4ttg trade worker r w-.
CIcl toia to Soth Af? J
search of work,
The wfclrer! cih! -ht
ha COS tato for !a New
GoerBrs tallwaja
A Um a 13S ruSitn V
eatera were wrorkitc twl . "
a day for eeata.
Aa seufaal demand, far t ' '
thw mpr1. riUt for rcvt
tr ta Mootreal. Caratfa
Jtfncw March le more tttt
contract laborers hate te 4r-
by tfas Cilia Hlaa4. New Yrr fc
Another nw local wnloa fc
ton, Ma , l that of th rar ?
terers. which will oa b t.
cent! orcanlied
Cheap labor adrrwate is
Tranavaal. S. A., are now arnr
tatlnc for Indian eoie for
contttuctton work.
slam ta troubled hv arirrift
bor. particularly tecaue of xi ru.
the ineffective labor lawt
Pari lciter-carilrr
struck for incrwawNl wwret sr. .
mrmm recognition of the ,,..
men's I'nlon. Soldiers were 4 t
deliver the mails.
In a sweepln Intcnctton Vf;'j
State Judge J. V. Quarlen i-uj
the iron tnoJdcri notonn aii j
one individual mvmbe: frorr; ;a ,.t
way Interfering with the bn -:sei ef
tbe Allls-Chalmers Comran
making Tin: ni:T or
S'i'ium Jthr.u.x I love ). tt
of motor cars!
liostesii Ileallj ? What .r
ordinary tante! Why !o ou r
N. J. Hccau when you r. .: g
you know the danger's pai? 1' .: i
tt a
1. 1. far a 4. N?rTj
mrA a - kt ss -01 a
Poa4Cct. n? C.ia
Unccmfortabla Mode of Tr&vel.
Thomas N'c!son Tage is pT.d fcf
the winter at Nice.
Nice Is the largeat city cn the IU
viera and next to Monte Carlo it is
the gaest and the moat beautiful.
Mountains rise behind the town. la
deed, in that country the ahoro of th
sea is altogether mountainous and the
railroad traversing; It has innumerable
Mr. Pase on a February afternoon
was taking tea out. of door. oa the
warm and sunlit pier that la e ik-d the
Palais de la Jete-e. He compT. iti-d of
i railroad Journoy from Genoa that be
had made and a young fc.nelishni.io
?aid: "Well, j'ou came through a
ovely country at least"
"Perhars I did." said Mr. Page, "tt
t was uncommonly like traveling
through a flute."
Breaks up COLD5
in o to n novms
Trkl Bstds Me At foatf
if a im Ya
- daa'l pay m be m wd iiaa ym bar
NtU ba a UbW caa Wr Jm.
la. wB tmiai at Aat i t mL
LAbr'tP 1 Oacka wkh M.in.
Diii wkm a qmlck mkd, ft m iiimtm
a mm r en kb all cWktm. atJ
a! gmmd rinrV wtly 4a awaL
Try k wImb ymm mmi m koarr.
BokW (M. "How to MU
CHiTlaaitoEai." Wnw
Libby,' McNeill & Ubby, Chlco
You Cannot
all inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con
ditions of the mucous memb.-anc such as
nasalcatarrh, uterine catarrh caused
by-feminine ills, sore throat, sore
mouth or inflamed eyes by simp!
dosinjr the stomach
But you curely can cure these stubljoro
affections by local treatment niih
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
which destroys the disease germ,checks
discharges, stops pain, and heals the
inflammation and soreness.
Paxtine represents the most successful
local treatment for feminine ills ever
produced. Thousands 6f omcn testify
to this fact. 50 cents at druggists.
Send for Free Trial Box
Sara Death ta Lice aai Vermia
Taey caa't t wKcr it U. Ey f sb- Dun m
"Xillel erere lae m mj tark ef
250 DJPtrrf. Mooror.W,..
Fries 25 sod 59c a tki. St osil. 4 sal 7?
Pui Rcmsbt CO., Sr. eui.. Mi mm.
tt rn.rV.cieA
ertth wra
tjca, ut
5 rii
jVost. Liie. - -

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