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tTaur4ay0 TUttf The numerous volatr.es of Krao&i SPICK BOX. foa&tf la bis library botr that he had Te4cber (to cU la geography): tmple material from which, to choose -Johnay tt Hudson River floa la a selecting a roos. Tbt only vi- I to Nw Yofk Diy, Tj4. Ig lu aoath. !tor admitted on toasday oatslde of;N u u iu mm a m4u..fI nBa3ai.,! Johnny (after careful de!ibr woo w aceciiomea tc -a 3 a A.VGLO-AMKKICA.V UN'ITV. What la the roice I hear On the wind of the western sea? Sentinel, listen from out Cape Clear, And gay what the voice may be. Tia a proud, free people calling loud to a people proul and free. And it says to them, "Kinsmen, hall! We severed have been too Ions; Now let ur have done with a worn out tale, ' The tale of an ancient wrun, i And our friendship last long as love hour or to with Vhm President oa San day evenings. Writing from Mount Vernon, June 25. 171. Washington; says: Th!s Is the eve of my dervm- z - - - ure for George Town, and, tela San-,; "I tho iKht nothing could happen day. ought to have bn a day of rest. ; to me for a long time yet," he r- but It la cot to with me piled. either from company or business, , . , "Hut now that you know you t the latter occasioned by & constant! May here lon, do you hcpe fur any- succession of company during the thlnT afterwards?" whole of last week; . . . wch. obligeed Johnny (after careful tion): "At the other end, taa'am.- "My do is a great companion said a man to me the other day. "lie sleeps la the tame room with me every night." "Don't you know that that is un healthy?" I asVe4 him. "Well,- replied the man. "he's used to It now. "I should Hk f n nnn n rrnu n f 'It I had my time again, doctor, me to postpone many matters until at thjs bank, if you pleas." i u uu wvij uuificui. i u tj io ug mis U3. ttiiitu ouai, ana ui tor better." that reason, would have been done In "Hut you lote your children, don't the cours of it." you?" j Not only in church attendance and "If I gH a hit o clothing ! ays ihare It !." hs replied "We shall be glad to accommodate you, madam. What amount do you wish to deposit?" "Oh. but I am a charge ac- ,,.u "- .na-epmR count, such as I have at the big dry dLd Washington show his religious .w ct RIew and Second Hand IF TOM TO EE Of Every Description. PIANOS AMP OTCANS You can set 5 per cent discount it you mention The Cauc&tu KOONCE BROTHERS 105 and ill East Harget St, Raleigh, North Cat doth last, aiid bo stronger don't you, "b thsj sre bad?" Well, you puaiaa your children. prlnelf!. but in many other ways than deo.th Is strong." Answer them, aona of the self-same race. And blood of the self-same clan, Let us speak with oach other face to face. And answer as man to man. And loyally love and trust each other as none but freernea can. Now King them out to the breeze. Shamrock, thistle and ro.se. And the Star-Spangled Banner unfurl with these, A message to friends and foes, Wherever the sails of peace are seen and wherever the war wind blows. A message to bond and thrall to wake. For wherever we come, we twain. The throne of the tyrant shall rock and quake, And his menace be void and vain, And his menace be void and vain, For you are lords of a strong young land, and we are lords of the main. Yes, this is the voice on the bluff March gale; "We severed have been too long; But now we have done with a worn out tale, The tale of an ancient wrong, And our friendship last long as love doth last and be stronger than death is strong." Alfred Austin. I rope 'em sJl wka they're bad." I "Cut afterwards you still give thm their share of everything?" "That's right." he replied. "That means you love the bad ones just as much as the good ones, in Eplte of their badness?" "I likes 'em all alike. On time?. I think the bad ones the . best," the reply. Will eajaplng st Fort Necessity in 1714, it w his custom to have pray rs is tk camp. He himself read the burial service over General Brad dock by the light of a torch while the army paused in their retreat. In May. 1 774, after Parliament had closed the port of Boton, the Vir ginia House of Burgesses set apart was June 1 as "a day of fasting, humilia tion, and prayer" for divine help in WHO SERVES HIS COUNTRY REST? Who serves his country best? Not he who, for a brief and stormy space. Leads forth her armies to the fierce affray, Short is the time of turmoil and unrest. Long years succeed it and replace. Who serves his country best? Not he who guides her senates in debate. And makes the laws which are her prop and stay; Not he who wears the poet's pur ple vest. And sings her songs of love and grief and fate. He serves his country best Who joins the tide that lifts her nobly on; For speech has myriad tongues for every day. And song but one: and law within the breast Is stronger than the graved law on . stone. He serves his country best Who; Jives pure life, and doeth righteous deed And walks straight paths however others stray. And leaves his sons uttermost be quest A stainless record which all men may read. No drop but serves the slowly lifting tide, No dew but has an errand to some flower, No smallest star but sheds some helpful ray, And man by man, each giving to all thus Makes the firm bulwark of the coun try's power. Susan Coolidge. Well, of course, I don't know any preserving their civil rights. The better than anyone else, but don't note is made In Washington's diary: you think Hod, our Father, loves his "June 1, Wednesday. Went to church children just as much as we love and fasted all day." In his farewell ours; j nat 8 rjgnt, I s pose, doctor." idency. he calls attention to "that "Then even if no one else really humility and pacific temper of mind, lovo3 you Cod does. Don't you be- which were the characteristics of the lieve Cod !oves bad as well a3 good Divine Author of our blessed relig- folk?" ion." and savs that "rpasnn and. et. ' "I see it." and a bright smile lit up perience both forbid us to expect that his sunken face." Exchange. national morality can prevail in ex clusion of religious principle." s to Washington's nrivate "Have you any references?" asked the lady of the house. "Yes, ma'am. A lot of 'em." "Then why didn't you bring them with you?" "They're just like my photographs, ma'am. None of 'em does me jus tice." "Suppose," asked the professor of chemistry, "that you were summoned to the side of a patient who had acci dentally swallowed a heavy dose of oxalic acid, what would you adminis ter?" The studpnt. who. studvinsr for' address, when retiring from the Pres-jtne ministry, took chemistry because it was obligatory in the course, re plied: "I would administer the Sac- rament. "" 'K OF WASH- 1gl0,;s llfe ' evidence of his writings and the tes "1 am not surprised at what George timony of those close to him. Rob has done, for he was always a good ert Lewis, his nephew, says: "I ac- oy." Thus Mary Washington re- cidentally witnessed Washington's plied to Lafayette when he congrat- private devotions in his library, both ulated her on the achievements of her morning and evening. On these oc son. Just as the full-blown flower casions I saw him in a kneeling pos- shows what was enfolded in the bud, ture, with a Bible open before him." i so the religious life of the man Wash- When Mrs. Washington's sixteen- j ington shows what lay dormant in year-old daughter, Martha Custis, the "good boy." Good men are not lay dying at Mount Vernon, Wash- j always great, but great men have al- ington knelt beside her and tearfully ways been men of character. prayed that her life might be spared. On April 5, 1732, according to the At Valley Forge Washington was record in the Washington family Bi- frequently seen to retire to a secluded ble. "George Washington, Son t o grove. Mr. Potts, a Quaker, followed Augustine and Mary his Wife," living him on one occasion, and saw him on at Wakefield, Washington Parish,; his knees in prayer. He returned Westmoreland County, Virginia, was ' and told his family he was sure the baptized according to the rites of the j American cause would prevail, be established church of the colony. The cause he had seen their commander officiating minister enjoined upon the , n prayer. Washington believed in The Governor of Maine was at the J school and was telling the pupils were called. "Now." he said, "the neonle from we may judge from the Indiana are called 'Hoosiers'; the re- (B mm dD w si 1 ! Hart-Ward Hardware Co. Wc have Moved our store to new building 125 Eit Martain Street. We have 10,000 square feet of show rooru with Electric Elevator, every floor on the ground floor. Right in the heart of the business center of Ra!eiga Wc will he pleased to see all friends customers, ann the public generally. Our stock is complete and our prices the lowest HART-WARD HARDWARE CO. Wholesale and Retail 125 E. Martin S Raleigh, N. C people from North Carolina Tar Heels'; the people from Michigan we know as 'Michiganders.' Now, what , little boy or girl can tell me what 1 the people of Maine are called?" ! "I know," said a little girl. i "Well what are we called?" asked the Governor. "Maniacs." cuiiu s surecies mat they should see "that this infant be taught, so soon as he shall be able to learn, what a solemn vow, promise, and pro fession he hath here made," that he should learn all the "things which a Christian ought to know and believe; a "particular" as well as what might be termed a "general" Providence. He wrote thus: "By the all-powerful dispensation of Providence I have been protected beyond all human probability or expectation; for I had four bullets through my coat and two to his soul's health," and should be ' horses shot under me, yet escaped un- Lieutenant-General Sir Robert Baden-Powell, "the Hero of Mafokind" founder of the Boy Scouts arrived in and New York January 31. He is pleased with the progress of the Boy Scout movement throughout the world. In the course of an interview he remarked: "If the governments will give us the price of a dread naught, we will make dreadnaughts unnecessary." "GOD LOVES YOU." Dr. Grenfell's manifold ministra tions to the fisher folk sometimes in clude gentle help to the dying. He tells of one such help in The Boston Transcript. Yesterday, he says, I sat by the side of a dying fisherman. For years his great, strong frame and his force ful, unrestraining spirit had allowed him to do exactly as he liked, for the neighbors all stood in fear of him. But now the strong man lies a help less wreck, gasping his life out. A family Of small children, an empty bread locker and a sorrowing woman complete the setting. A few tins of milk, an occasional pound of gunpowder, to get a fresh bird, a bot tle or two of medicine, are all the messages of affection available. They can only prolong the period of wait ing for an inevitable end. "What do you think will da the end of it all?" I asked him. "I don't know, doctor; I never thought of it." "But you must have thought life could not last forever." trained "to lead a eodlv and a ChHa tian life." There is reason to believe that the religious training of the boy was in accordance with the solem n vows made at his christening. The story goes that one day George," in passing through his father's garden, came to a bed in which he saw the plants ar ranged to spell in letters of green the words, "George Washington." He sought an explanation from his fath er, who confessed that he had traced his son's name on the ground with a stick, sowed seed in the furrow, and covered it up, with the result which was before their eyes. He used this opportunity to teach the boy to look for a cause back of an effect, to see God behind the wonderful works of nature. After Washington's marriage, he resided at Mount Vernon, which was included in Truro Parish. The parish church was called Pohick Church, and was seven miles from Mount Ver non. George Washington Parke Cus tis, Mrs. Washington's grandson, who lived at Mount Vernon several sajs. wasmneton was a hurt, although death was leveling my companions on every side of me." In making the "one fight more, the best and the last,' he showed himself a good soldier. Although, as he said, he died "hard," he was "not afraid to go," and showed the "submission of a sincere Christian to the wvill of the great Disposer." In view of his life, the epitaph cut in the stone over his tomb at Mount Vernon seems an appropriate one. It reads as follows: "I am the resur rection and the life; he that believeth in me, though he were dead, yet shall he live!" Annie Rachel Hunter, in Service. President Finley of the Southern Railway realizing the need of the South for more and better dairies has equipped a Special Dairy Car, which, beginning the first of Feb ruary, 1912, will be run over the length and breadth of this great sys tem, spreading the doctrine of more and better cows and, by means of lectures, demonstrations and exhibits, doing everything to develop and im prove the dairy industry along its lines in the Southeastern States. Indian Killed on Track. A KNOW-HOW GIRL. "I like her because she is a know how girl," said Amy. "Wrhat is a know-how girl?" I asked. "Why, the kind that can tell you what to do when things happen." Near Rochelle, 111., an Indian went to sleep on a railroad track and was 'tilled 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. WTatts, Floy dada, Tex., "and I regained 15 pounds in weight that I had lost." Quick, safe, reliable and guaranteed. 50c said Amy. "Sometimes my doll's i and $1.00. Trial bottle free at all dress won't go on right, and Daisy can make the arms go in and not break them. And one day I hadn't member and in full communion of ! any lace for the bottom of the skirt, the Protestant Episcopal Church, and and Dals took a crochet needle and was lur many years, oeiore and after " van the Revolution, a vestryman in Truro do ner own hair and tie her sasn and Parish." Rev. Lee Massey, one of make a Perfectly lovely bow. She Washington's pastors, gives this testi- says she made nurse sbow her- Tt's mony: "I never knew so constant so much fun to know now to de an attendant on church as Washing- things' for sometimes there isn't ton. And his behavior in the house anyboa around to do them for you." of God was ever so deeply reveren- Are you a knw-how girl or boy? tial that it produced the happiest ef- Mayflower. feet on my congregation." This min-' ister further ' states: "No company Let not the blessings we receive ever withheld him from church. I daily from God makes us not to value have often been at Mount Vernon on or not to praise Him because they be Sabbath mornings, when his break- common. WThat would not a blind fast table was filled with guests; but man give to see the pleasant rivers to him they furnished no pretext for an meadows and flowers and foun- neglecting his God, and losing the tains that we have met with? Izaak satisfaction of setting a good exam- Walton. pie. For instead of staying at home, out of false complaisance to them, he A world without a Sabbath would used continually to invite them to be like a man without a smile, like am? wy h a Summer w"hout flowers, and like That Washington was a strict Sab- a homestead without a garden. It is bath-keeper is established by good the joyous day of the whole week evidence. "In the establishment of Beecher. his presidential household," says Ban- - reserved to himself the An Indian once had occasion to babbath, free from the interruption pay a lawyer some money for which of private visits or public business." he demanded a receipt The lawyer In the morning, with his wife, he told him a receipt was not necessary, went to church. While in Philadel- The Indian replied: "Me die. me phla he attended Christ Church, and go to happy hunting ground, me walk the pew he occupied there is now pre-. in; Great Spirit says: You never served in the National Museum at pay that money.' Me say me did. He Washington. In the evening he read say show me receipt. Then me have to Mrs. Washington in her room a to hunt all over hell to find you " sermon or some portion of Scripture. He got th rAfnt druggists. Marion Butler's Raleigh Speech r WaiiCostJOnly 5 Cents a Copy.gPostpaid.iin Pamphlet For aena m uraersifior Copies for Yourself and Friends. Enough orders have been received to justify printing in pamphittt, Marlon Butler's speech made In Raleigh Novembe- 4th It will make a pamphlet of about 60 pages and the ooit will be 4 eta Tr will malra a m nVl.t v. . . - vi kuuui ou pages and the coit will Ui cents a copy, but if teat by mall the coit will be 6 cenU a eopy If you have not seat In your order, do so at once. After ih is printed and the type is distributed, we will not be able to funuTS more copies. M 133 , A C.?u 0UU ln th of Ter7 would meat u feat of the Democratic rin in thla State. Make out year erder In the blank below and mail AT ONCE THE CAUCASIAN. Raleigh. N. C. Dear Sirs: Pieaae have printed and hold subject to ny ortsr copies of Marlon Butler'! Ralelfh apeech. NAME P. O DATE lm IFgYOU ARE GOING NORTH Truel via THE CHESAPEAKE LINE Daily Service Including Sunday. TZZ'Lhe new Steamers iust Disced in AarviV rrtxr . EQUIPPED WITH VflRELESS-TELEPHOKE III EACH ROOM. DEIICIOUS BUS OH BOARD. EVERYTHING FOR COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE. Steamers leave Norfolk (Jackson St) 6:15 p. m. Leave Old PointComf NOR XX&t C " Baltimore t Reservations made and any information courteously furnished by W. R PARNELL, T. P. A, Norfolk, Va. When writing advertisers, pleasemention this paper. i ! " ' ' . , 1 A MODERN ATLAS FREE! Don't You Wantfja 1911 Edition of Hammond's Modern Atlas of the World h . a7 V28 of MS. Plated in colors, representing every portion of the eartH u it is Lu-uAi. inese Plates nave been engraved from new drawings. baAd Ushers believe them to be the most complete and carefully edited rW f iiw ' ..rO- The lettering i. carefully graded la 1M to conrej at a glance relatlT, 7invZ oT pla. Railrid " - u buiuuu &ua posi-oa.ee is named lao wur wuiaiM aouDie page maps or many sections of tbt. while the other State and other c untries are shown on ainrle "msm 7a .1 . , n 11 On the margin of each map is an ALPHABEICAlT APUnSS DK m ttifT nor divisions). CITIES AND TOWNS. A division or Mac mfhT J! f UNTI?S r The convenience of such a quick reference index will be readily appreciated. Another valuable feature of thla work is a verr comnlet nt f Kt7. . AW ... Donulation statistics, inrindln th complete list of the cities of the world, giving the U 1910 Census of the United States The Uvea and portrait, of our PresldentaonV WaM?V!Ltr!ae' Wlth mV ,m coloT' This Atlas la printed on hlgh-flnlsh paper Wr?Jto !ft U another toM feature, cover stampings. It measure., closed. Tl j : handsomeIy to red cloth, with attr1 The price of thla Atlas Is $3.00. It would rnt M it. We will give you a copy of thl. moder ATLAS JSSJ Ifat " TottT 8hottld to the publishers f ly subscripUons to The Caucasian ataTTolt? W will send n. four new j k4k. v....- o are auie to oner sa AinaKiA a nreSui" vertiming to all our agents. Every hou JhoM ll ertialng. and axe giving the benefit of the ntr!- ;rc:v::.rr:r: uou&T we are able to or .i.k," . WW BIB TJHTTIT navfu.. . . ww - aw mu auw mm r-- . Every houihSld . XI "J1' d g the benefit of Ut to secure one of these excellent premiums. 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