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The Caucasian. (Clinton, N.C.) 188?-1913, February 15, 1912, Image 8

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tThuriy, rvry tl
and vine mad Urge trees of every! many bore ad girls. Every worker.
kind. Hundreds of years went by.
tbe old trees rotting awiy and &tv
ones coming oa. until st last Instead
of be! dc the lovely green things, sit
was black and ugly. And tben. one
day, after so many years of darknets.
men with lamps went down Into the
from the Esaa who first receives the
fioar to the driver of tbe electric mo-
tor car. Is dressed la waste. Jo
think of It! White Soar to start
wit a, white machinery, walte walls,
feite-glored aad uniformed attead
IBu. white buildings and aa aaaar-
The world Is oM, but the heart Is
And its sweetest songs are jet unsung;
earth with long picks la their haads jaare of white, clean. 3o.ob
sod began to loosen the black pieces bread!
of rock. A boy came along and A physlciaa U in charge to see that
tossed it into a cart, and along the i the workers are all ta good health,
narrow covered path which led to1? both when they are first employed
the earth and the beautiful sunshine. and after they haTc been there some
the coal came out of its hiding place- f time. A roof garden, where the tired
erenlng and apologize, but mother
said it wasn't prudent for me to go
out. She gueed whatever I had to
say would keep till morning. But I This coal family is a large one. with I workers can rest during the noon
had a bad nU&t of it. And when relatives all over the world. Their j hour, is procided. At first glance
your valentine came Just now and I real name is Peat, but only in one ! the building from the outside appears
Carth's richest treasure! are yet un- saw that you hatj forgiven me with- country, in Ireland, are they known Uo be a continuous line of windows.
out my haviag said one word 1 , by that name. In every country coal This Arm evidently believes la gtv-
Karth's bravest battles are yet
Down deep In the earth in tbo
blackened soil
Shut out from the light does tho
miner toil;
Hut, sec at the sound of each ringing
How the factories hum and the
hearth fires glow!
A Llack-browed man In a humble
Sits patiently tending an ancient
Hut, see, from his hand what hues
Of tapestry, rich Sn Eastern dyes'
Tlie farmer wakes with earliest light.
And tolls in his field from morn till
No king could a worthier service
( knew that your Mctory was the best is found in sunny Italy, cold Itus-
victory of all! I'm going to have gia, China, Japan, and indeed, every
that picture framed, Dick, and keep where. Some are a soft and some a
hard lot," mother ended, laughingly.
ing lots of sunshine and xresa air
for their employes. Exchange.
it forever."
1 Then a .udden light broke in on
Dick's bv. ildered brain, and he
knew what a mistake he had made
the nisht before,
i "Oh," he t.ii!ir'red In confusies,
"but you don't understand ! never
i meant"
mid Bob, regretfully.
. :v word I said, and I
n enting bitterly ever
i " learned a lesson;
; : vays told me that the
t .k'tory that a fellow
: his o-.vn ugly temper,
tun me that it's true!"
. tie came running up all
"A coal miner has a hard life, and
yet how brave he is, going deep
"Why does the giraffe have such a
Blew aimdl Sscociii Hand
Oil Every .Description.
You can cct 5 per cent discount it
jrcu mention The Caucasian
1 06 and 1 1 1 East Harffet St, Raleigh, North Carc
down Into the earth to bring us thlst,oas
brightness! Winter "Because us neaa is so -ar aa.
from its DC-ay, cope-uny eawei
comfort and
"But I did
"I meant ?.
have Lr-nn
since. P.ut
mother hns.
most s:! n
can gain is
and you've
would be a cheerless time were it not
for coal. It's one of tie t&lngi we
should be thankful for. Hew good
God is to put such comforts away,
deep, down In the earth! The story
of coal Is a very wonderful one, and
fome day you will learn how beauti
ful trees and growing things can
make the hard, black rocks we
the boy.
Since little Paul wrote his compo
sition on snow, his mother hopes that
he may be a poet. !
"I don't really know what snow;
is," he began, "but I think it may be
air with clothes on." j
Tor even the king Is served by
out of hr
j "Oh, I:
speak to
.she s'ii '.
i "thing'
tine : .
, to
"Perhaps I'll be a miner myself, "l wasb my face!" Dolj
and wear a cap with a lamp on It," ! defiantly.
paid Jack, "that is. if I pver am hrav i ".Naughty. naughty. reproeu
t " she nanted. "let me f nonnh'" The Child's fiem. ; grandmother. "When I was a little
'ist a moment! Dick."
Then, work and win! for the world is,
wide, i
And its doors will ot'jn on every side;
Look not on the path with vain re
gret. Tor "the best things haven't happen
ed yet."
Zion's Herald.
5 Kobert stepped aside,
i::?d. The ugly valen
::nt for Robert you sent
!! 0 s;lad! You haven't
.1. e you "
-d to, and I'm going to."
r..n not," cried Kate decid-
, girl, 1 always washed my face.'
"Yes, and now look at it."
! edl;
"It's all very weil for mother to
say, 'Let not tho sun go down upon
your wrath,' but if she were a boy
and another boy had been so ugly
and hateful to her"
"Well," said Kate, as her brother
paused for breath, "what do vou
think she wosld do?"
"Just what I'm going to !o!"
flashed Dick. "Send him the mean
est old comic valentine that can 1k
found. He can't bear ridicule, a:;.;
if I can find a mean one it'll sting M.u
like a lash."
"I wouldn't, Dick," she pleaded
'No, of course you wouldn't; ou
are too much like mother!" said
Dick, never noticing how contradic
tory his statements were.
"I don't think any one could be
'too much like mother,' " said Kate.
"But new I must go to my music.
Come along with me, Dick." J
"I'll come later," growled Dick,
aad moved away.
Dick and Robert had always been
grea,t friends. During Robert's ill
ness Dick had visited him regularly
every day. Robert's illness had left
-.him thin, pale and nervous. On this
day he had been so hateful that Dick
ft'os highly inoensed. Ho soon found
a hideeus picture of a long, lank,
skeleton-like creature, with just a
few stray hairs standing out at
8&g1os from the nearly bare cranium.
Underneath he wrote. "This i3 the
way you loek te me."
Oa. his way home Dick spied in the
wtnJQws of an art store a small pho
ograph of the splendid antique
statue, "Victoria." Knowing how
perfectly delighted his sister would
be with it, he resolved to buy it and
send it to her as a valentine.
When he came out of the store
with the little picture ef "Victory"
in his possession, he woald have felt
quite happy had it not been for that
fciter Reeling of anger toward his
When he reached home he ran
right up to his room. One he ad
dressed in a queer, cramped hand to
"Mis Kathryn Lloyd"; the other in
his natural large hand, "Robert
Miles." Just then he was called te
tea, after which he had his lessons to
learn. Before retiring he hastily
slipped the twe valentines into the
envelopes and hurried them into the
post box down at the corner of the
Then, feeling oddly unhappy, he
crept up to bed.
la the morning he was more un
happy than ever. For some reason
the mall failed to come at the usual
hour, and Kate did not receive her
-valentine until she was oa her way to
As Bick turned the corner at the
top. of his speed, he almost ran into
Robert Miles the last boy on earth
he wanted to see just then! He tried
-to p-nrrj by without appearing to no
tic0 him, but Robert stopped him,
with. outstretched hands.
"Dick, you noble fellow!" he cried,
Joyously. "It was like you, and I
caaaCt tell you how glad and how
ashamed I am!"
Dick looked at Robert in amaze
ment. "I I dont understand" he
muttered, stiffly.
"Yes, but I do!" said Robert.
"And yea needn't try to look so un
conscious! It was fine of you to for-
gtTe: me first! Fre been Just miser
aJble oyer our quarrel, and I hardly
: if est a wiak last night for thinking
of it. I wanted to rma OTer last
;r vour punishment.'
' - irt joined them, they
. . I to the school
' o '. 'ontine Dick sent me,"
.;;. lowing her the picture
r u: i.c "Victory."
: o ; .id, joyfully, "that rep-
v' ry indeed! Don't you
; i-e that ruleth his spirit
Nobody knows vho was the first ; A little girl of twelve years, the
shoe-maker. There must have been : daughter of a clergyman, was asked: j
a time when everybody went bare- "Sadie, does your papa ever preach;
footed, and the first shoes were prob- : the same sermon twice?"
After thinking a moment Sadie re
plied: "Yes, I think he does; but 1
think he hollers in different places."
When on his way to evening ser
vice the new minister of the village
met a rising young man of the place!
whom he was anxious to interest in
the church.
"Good evening, my young friend,"
he said solemnly, "do you ever attend
ably made of woven reeds or skins.
The original shoemaker doubtless
lev us me so much bet- sought comfort more than style.
i!n." IJick protested. The Celt, who at times wandered
I'.at you can really be over moor and morass, at others
i :v;s you are, and keep over mountains, invented a shoe that
suited his purpose exactly. A sole
of heavy hide protected his feet from
to- the sharp stones, while uppers or
legs of lighter skins protected his
ankl-es and legs from thorns and
Hart-Ward Hardware Co.
Wc have Moved our store to new building 125 Eaj
Martain Street Vv c have 10,000 square fect of show rooj
with Electric Elevator, every floor on the ground f or.
Right in iht heart of the business center of Raleigi
e will be pleased to sec all fiicnds customers, arm iL$
public generally.
O Jr stock is complete and our prices the loweii
Wholesale end Retail. 125 E. Martin S Raleigh, N.C
bushes. The buskin was so con- a place of worship?"
structed that the water exuded from
it as soon as the foot ceased to jbe
immersed. In the modern shoe, the
idea is that water be kept out, not
n he that ruleth a city?" let out.
!i Spencer in The Luth-
1 1 1 1 . .
The "Mldren of the parish of No-V.a'.trfr-Where
get the first part of the
"Yes, indeed, sir, every Sunday
night," responded the young fellow
with a smile. "I'm on my way to see
her now.'
A teacher was giving to her class
Marion Butler's Raleigh Speech
;;y or sx. valentine.
The Celtic buskin was tough and
elastic, and could be replaced wher- j an exercise in spelling and defining
ever there were untanned skins at words. "Thomas," she said to a cur
hand. Every Celt was his own shoe-; ly-haired little boy, "spell 'ibex.' "
maker. j "i.b-e-x." "Correct. Define it."
With the Norman Conquest came ! "An ibex," answered Thomas, after a
the introduction into the British j prolonged mental struggle, "is where
isjor's rooming sermon, and if he Isles of tanned leather, which had j you look in the back part of the book
h.'.s anything left after the children long been in use in Normandy, where ! when you want to find anything that's
iuive been served he gives it to tho it had been introduced by the j printed in the front part of the
older folks. One Sunday morning in Romans. i book."
Febrr.vy he gave the younger mem-i Shoes then began to take on style,!
bers of his flock the story of St. Val- and the styles have never been dupli-;
entine, because he wanted them to be cated in later days. From close-fit
11 1 J J 1 Li , uccpci ill lis cue aii ii. ui luc v-j "f- J"ut-i, taouiuu ncuk tvj lUUg, j
Did you ever notice that not one
! of the Democratic orators and editors
who are discussing the tariff ever at
tempt to defend the tariff laws the
Democrats put on our statute books?
day than young folks are likely to do pointed toes, which, in time, grew so
unless they have a little instruction long that they had to be fastened to
, r , .. . . cm - ,. . I Why? Because everybody knows
Uiauui i (ucuiiuc nuu iifcu iu lii -j-iuco gui uua ouaiis iu iuc .
days of Emperor Claudius, and who Midde Ages. King Richard, the
spent his life doing things to make Lion-hearted, had his boots stamped
nthor nvn.A hnnn, ahtvvI 1 v nrwnr . with irnld Jnhn TnrlrlsiT.. ha
nAAT.i n.-vn.i- on iuia v .i or hnnt. crn.A v. nnM.. i have suffered as a people
UIJIC ouu uiu 'rrvri auu - v.- -w-. uuwvo otiui.c v niiu 5riUCU i
dren; and something of Valentine's circles, while Henry III wore boots I co S'
imprisonment because he could not ! checkered with golden lines, every I
worship God just as the Emperor j square of which was enriched with a? Indian Killed on Track.
Claudius thought people ought to;! lion. Cardinal Wolsey's shoes were 1
these tariff laws, brought more want
and misery to our people than all the
wars and famines and pestilence we
The Un-
Will Cost Only 5 Cents a Copy, Postpaid, in Pamphlet Fen
Send" in Orders for Copies for;Yourself and Friends,
Enough orders hara been reoelvtd to Juitlfy printing in pamphlet tan
Marion Butler' speech made In Raleigh November 4th.
It will make a pamphlet of about SO pages and the cost will U 4 tnj
It will make a pamphlet of about 50 pages and the coit U1 Wi
cents a copy, but If sent by mall the cost will be 5 cents a copy.
If you have not sent In your order, do so at once. After tb ii
Is printed and the type Is distributed, we will aot be able to furclii u
more copies.
A copy of this spech In the hands of every voter would mean tU to
feat of the Democratic ring la this State.
Make out your erder la the blank below and mall AT ONCE.
Dear Sirs: Pleaae hav printed and hold subject to my order .
copies of Marlon Butler's Ralelgk speech.
P. O
DATE un.
and how he used to write little let
ters to the poor people, and the lit
tle children in whom he was inter
ested, and throw the letters out be
tween the liars of the window of his
prison cell; and how when found they
were sent to the ones to whom they
were addressed; and how when he
died the people began to observe his
birthday by sending every year little
kindly messages love messages to
their friends.
"Bo ye kind one to another, tender-hearted,"
said the minister of the
parish of No-Matter-WTiere, to the
older folks that morning. "The
Bible has a great deal to say about
what people ought to believe, but it
also has a great deal to say about
how they ought to behave. We have
some times rather overlooked that.
The history of the church is blotted
with the doings of people who believ
ed all right, but who forgot to be
have all right. Emperor Claudius
had a belief, a doctrinal basis for h'
religion; but he didn't behave a
man who holds a religious belief
ought to. He remembered his doc
trine, but he forgot to be kind to
other people, tender-hearted. He
said, 'You've got to believe just as I
believe, or I'll make you suffer for
it. And he carried out his threat.
Good, kind, tender-hearted Valentine
had to go to prison because he
couldn't quite see things as Emperor
Claudius saw them." Selected.
"Of gold and stones precious.
Costing many thousand pounds."
Sir WTalter Raleigh wore shoes
studded with diamonds said to have
cost eighty thousand pounds ster
ling. The gallants in Charles II's
time wore the high boot-tops turned
down to the ankles to show the gor
geous lace with which they were
lined. Indianapolis News.
Consider what must be involved in
the truth that God is infinite and that
you are a part of His plan.
Memorize some of the Scripture
promises and recall them when the
temptation to worry returns.
Cultivate a spirit of gratitude fer
daily mercies.
Realize worrying is an enemy
which destroys your happiness.
Realize that it can be cured by
persistent effort.
Attack it definitely, as something
to be overcome.
It wastes vitality and impairs the
mental faculties.
Help and comfort your neighbor.
Forgive your enemies and con
quer your aversions.
The world is what we make iL
Forward then! Forward in the
power of faith, forward in the power
of freedom, forward in the power of
hope, forward in the power of God!
Bishop Vincent.
Near Rochelle, 111., an Indian went
to sleep on a railroad track and was
j '.illed by the fast express. He paid
for his carelessness with his life.
Often its that way when people ne
glect coughs and colds. Don't risk
your life when prompt use of Dr.
King's New Discovery will cure them
and so prevent a dangerous throat or
lung trouble. "It completely cured
me- in a short time, of a terrible
cough that followed a severe attack
of Grip," writes J. R. Watts, Floy
dada, Tex., "and I regained 15 pounds
in weight that I had lost." ulck,
safe, reliable and guaranteed. 50c
and $1.00. Trial bottle free' at all
It was a very cold winter night,
and as Jack sat before the blazing
coal fire, he felt very comfortable.
Indeed. The fire never seemed so
pretty to him, and he sat and watched
the glowing coals so long that his
mother thought he had gone sound
asleep, as grandfather had done in
his big, easy chair.
"I'm not a bit asleep," Jack de
clared. "I've been , wishing I could
go down to a coal mine and see how
coal is made."
"But it isn't made." his mother
said; "it is in the ground all ready to
be taken out for our use. Once upon
a time this hard coal was. a great.
beautiful forest ferns, leaves, moss away to fill the hungry xnbutha of
On one of the streets of New York
the visitor may see an immense
structure of white stone. It is said
that in this building many thousands
of loaves of bread are baked every
. Huge white mixers, molders and
weighing machines take the flour,
yeast and xnilk and prepare the
loaves for the ovens. Twenty-four
thousand loaves are baked at a time.
The white-gloved attendants touch
the flour only twice on its entire
journey from the cars until the
loaves are delivered, clean and white,
to the grocer or the home. Two hun
dred automobiles carry the bread
Travel via
! Daily Service Including Sunday.
Ths new Steamers lust placed in service the "CITY OR KnnvniX" vi
"CITY OF BALTIMORE" are the most elegant and op-toate. Steaaeal
i ween norioia ana Baltimore.
Steamers leave Norfolk (Jackson St.) 6:15 p. m. Leave Old PointCoof
7:15 p.m. Arrive Baltimore 7.00 a. m. Connecting at Baltimore for all pas
.Reservations made and any information courteously .furnished by
W. a PARNELL, T. P. A,
When writing advertisers, pieasemention this paper.
Don't YouJWant a 1911 Edition of Hammond's Modem Atlas of the World
This new Atlas contains 128 pages of HAPS, printed la eelors. representing every portion ef the
it Is TO-DAT. These plates have been engraved from new drawiiga, bated oa the latest surveys, aad tte P
Ushers believe them to be the most complete and carefully edited aerlea f like size covering the whole rt3'
The lettering is carefully graded la lze to convey at a glance relative Importance of place. Railroad!
shown and named aad almost every allroad station and poct-o3.ee la named.
The work contains double page map of many sections of this country and of other eeus-H
while the other States and other c un tries are shews oa single pao and an uniform In style, detail
On the margin of each map Is aa ALPHA BDTI CALL ARRANGED NT) EX OF COUNTIES (or ether &
nor divisions), CITIES AND TOWNS. A division or plae may be lastaatly located without turning tb P
The convenience of such a quick referent Index will be readily appreciated.
Another valuable feature of this work is a very complete list f the dtles of the world, giving the l2
population statistics, Including the
1910 Census of the United States
with the new population figures of ail States. Territories, counties and the principal cities. An Illustrated
tCf l h?T description of this great enterprl. with map. In color.
Iff f d P?1 05l0.Pfelde,lt, Washington to Taft la another valuable feature. .,
PT?lted a hIsh;U P!per' U rons7 and handsomely bound la red cloth, with attrarf
cover stampings. It measures, closed. 10 z 13 1 laches.
.t. We'i V""'',"m- h W0U" a tt -"" If your .bou.d ,d to ft. p-MW.r. V
it We will gjT. jroo copjr of thl. mode. ATLAS OP TUB WOULD PBEB It 70a will .end u for
rtfb.Btt.,t ? d0,Ur W. ibfcvto oeer to .u.bl XtTL W . K-f
fortoor labrtbr. beeatu. w. prtU paying for Atlu ia adTeAwns. and ar. rlTlar tie ta.3t of ti
rertUto to all our ajenu. Eery household to the BUU ol -7. a ood lAtlai C a-" 7
f fl " of cllejt pr.nl-m. W. will . AtUa to any on. -bTtuhbw . PO1
for ..00. or r.m.mt,r. fir. 1 FREE tor FOOT. .rl- .abb. "TT. Canc-XT AdSrW "
Raleigh, N. C

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