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The western sentinel. [volume] (Winston-Salem, N.C.) 1887-1926, July 01, 1897, Image 4

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Patchwork!
One of the most encouraging features
of a cure made by S.S.S.(Swift's Specific)
is its permanency. Of all diseases, it is
well known that those of the blood are
the most obstinate, and therefore the
most difficult to cure. The medical
profession, in fact, have virtually ad
mitted that a real, deepseated blood
disease is beyond their skill.
Of course, their admission is not made
in so many words, but actions speak
louder than words, and their inability to
cure, after months and often years of
treatment, is sufficient evidence that dis
eases of the blood cannot be cured by
doctors. Their mercurial mixtures, al
though taken faithfully, only cover Tip
the symptoms of the disease, inducing
the patient to feel that he is being cared;
but when he is sooner or later seized
with stiff joints, pain in the bones, etc,
the evidence of the doctor's patchwork
is conclusive. Such results cannot be ex
pected from the use of S. S. S. Being
purely vegetable, containing no harm
ful mineral ingredients, it is the only
blood remedy which acts on the true
principle of forcing the disease from
the system, building up rather than
tearing down the health. No loss of
hair, no stiff joints, no decrepit mercu
rial wrecks result from the use of S.S.S.
H. L. MYiiKS.
Mr. II. L. Myers, of 100 Mulberry street,
Newark, N. J., made the mistake of re
lying upon remedies based upon mineral
ingredients, and for the hundreds of
dollars which he invested received only
disappointment in return. He says :
'I was afflicted with a terrible blood
disease, which was in spots at first, but
afterwards 'spread all over my body.
These soon broke out into sores, and it
is easy to imagine the suffering I en
dured. " Before I became convinced that
the doctors could do no good I had
spent a hundred dollars, which was
really thrown away. I then tried vari
ous patent medicines, but they did not
reach the disease. When I had finished
my first bottle of S.S.S. , I was greatly
improved and was delighted with the
result. The large re 1 splotches on my
chest began to grow paler and smaller,
and before long disappeared entirely. I
regained my lost weight, became strong
er, and my appetite greatly improved.
I was soon entirely well, and my skin as
clear as a piece of glass."
S.S.S. is a sure cure for all manner
of blood diseases, and disappointment
never results from its use. It is
Purely Vegetable
and one thousand dollars will be paid
for proof that it contains a particle of
mercury, potash, or other mineral. S.S.S.
is sold by all druggists.
Valuable books on blood and skin dis
eases will be mailed free to all who ad
dress Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Onr Minister t Turkey.
Dr. James Burrill Angell, who has
been appointed to the important post of
United States minister to Turkey, is
DR. JAMES B. AKGEIX.
distinguished as an educator, a scholar,
an anthor and a diplomat. For more
than 25 years he has been president of
the University of Michigan. Dr. An
gell was born Jan. 7, 1829, in the town
of Scituate, R. L He has served as min
ister to China and was member of the
commission appointed to settle the fish
eries dispute.
A. General for a Month.
General Frank Wheaton, who recent
ly attained the rank of major general,
had the tmosnally brief period of a little
over one month to serve before being re
tired on account of age. His career has
been one of the longest and most active
of any on the army list For more than
GEUTERAl THEATOIT.
45 years be has been under arms in the
government service, and during that
time he has fought Indians as well as
civilized troops. General Wheaton is a
native of Rhode Island and comes of
fighting stock. He was commissioned a
lieutenant in 1855.
By the Loss of One Type.
A single type dropped from one of the
forms of the Pittsburg Leader the other
day, and its loss cost the paper $405. It
appears that a Pittsburg concern had
advertised in that edition of The Leader
a special sale of ladies wrappers at 98
cents each. In handling the form the
figure 0 dropped out. The loss was not
noticed until next morning, when the
store was besieged by ladies wanting to
buy wrappers at 8 cents, as advertised.
The firm stood by its guns until the last
wrapper was sold. Then it sent a bill
for $405 to The Leader, this being the
nun representing the difference between
8 cents and 98 cents on each wrapper
sold. The Leader paid the bill without
protest In view of the responsibilities
which newspapers are obliged to assume
it cannot reasonably be claimed that ad
vertising rates are too high. Exchange.
: C
WOMAN'S PHYSIQUE.
Correct Proportions and Bow to Maintain
Them.
In a lecture at the Academy of Na
tional Sciences in Philadelphia Professor
A. B. Brubaker, discussing the subject
of "Physical Development" said:
"Professor Gottfried Schadow of the
Royal Academy of Arts in Berlin has
given to the world, in his figure of an
artistically formed woman, the follow
ing measurements: Height 63 inches;
breadth of neck, 3 inches; shoulders,
15 inches; waist, 9 inches; hips, 18
inches.
"Long before Professor Schadow's
time an unknown artist created the
Venus de Medici, the world's ideal
of perfection in the female figure,
on these measurements: Height 63
inches; breadth of neck, 4 inches; shoul
ders, 16 inches; waist, 9 inches; hips,
13 inches.
"Professor Sargent, with several
thousand tabulated life measurements
in hand, produced composite figures of
the young American girl with these
measurements: Height, 63 J inches;
breadth of neck, 3.8 inches; girth of
neck, 12.1 inches; breadth of shoulders,
14.7 inches; breadth of waist, 8.6 inches;
girth of waist 24. 6 inches; breadth of
hips, 13.1 inches; girth of hips, 35.4
inches; girth of calf, 13.3 inches; girth
of upper arm, 10.1 inches; girth of
thigh, 21.4 inches, and forearm, 9.2
inches.
"Miss Anna Wood has given measure
ments closely similar to those of Pro
fessor Sargeant in her composite figure
of the Wellesley college girl, being aver
aged from the measurements of over
2, 000 young women.
"Given the height proportion and
weight of an average physique for the
man and woman, what should be the
attitude or posture of such an individ
ual, especially when standing? By pos
ture is meant a position of equilibrium
of the body which can be maintained for
some time, such as standing, sitting or
lying.
"For the maintenance of the erect
posture the following conditions must
be realized: ( 1 ) The corresponding halves
of the body must be in the same anatom
ical relation; (2) the center of gravity of
the whole body must fall just in front
of the last lumbar vertabra. That the
first of these two conditions may be
realized,, there must be a well developed
and symmetrical skeleton and a corre
sponding symmetrical development of
the muscles on the two sides of the body.
That the second condition may be real
ized, there must be such a development
of the extensor muscles on the back of
the body as will be sufficient to antag
onize the flexor muscles on the front of
the body.
"These conditions are not always
realized, and hence certain physical de
fects are observable, such as obliquity of
the head, elevation or depression of the
Bhonlder, curvature of the spine, and so
forth.
"Among the defects which interfere
with proper stature and proportions may
be mentioned knockknees, bowlegs and
pigeon toes.
"Knockknees occur in childhood or
at puberty and are generally associated
with rickets and due to a want of mus
cular or bony strength. Owing to the
width of the pelvis, the thigh bones are
inclined inward. This determines the
direction of the Reformity. There is a
disproportion between the weight of the
body and the strength of the muscles.
In consequence the inner condyle of the
thigh bone grows down and inward and
throws the lower leg outward.
"Bowlegs are also associated with
rickets and want of strength in muscles
and bones. In this condition the natural
curve of the bones is exaggerated, and
the leg bends outward.
"Pigeon toes are a term applied to
the inward direction of the foot, depend
ent on insufficient development of the
muscles which should turn the foot out
ward. This is a condition observed in
monkeys and very young children.
"In addition to the above mentioned
deformities relating to the trunk and
limbs there are others found in both
men and women, especially in the lat
ter, however, which relate to changes in
the shape of the thorax, caused by un
due compression or constriction.
"It is difficult to understand why this
constriction should have been indulged
in through the ages. Theru is an idea,
however, that it confers on the individ
ual en artistic effect The Greek woman
of the decadent period suggested the
methods and objects. It was adopted by
the Romans at the beginning of the em
pire. During the middle ages it died
out to be revived in the twelfth cen
tury." New York Sun.
Kecent Triumphs In Surgery.
Cleansing of the wound itself was al
most a surgical heresy a few years ago.
Fouled bandages were the rule, and the
thicker and more abundant the dis
charges the more "laudable" they were
considered to be. Hence in the older
works on surgery the so called "laud
able" pus was as much a sign of safety
as it is now of danger. Cleanliness of
instruments, now a prime consideration,
Was then entirely ignored. Oftentimes
the same instruments would be used at
different times upon the dead as wall as
the living body, and a celebrated oper
ator of that day was accustomed to hold
his knife between his teeth when his
hands were temporarily employed in the
wound. If a cut healed rapidly, it was
a rarity sufficiently great to court com
ment Now, the exact opposite " is the
fact. The former result was rather an
accident of cleanliness than the deliber
ate acknowledgment of what should
have been the rule. Consequently the
most careful surgeons those who pos
sessed instinctive habits of neatness and
cleanliness were the most successful
Dr. George F. Shrady in Forum.
A. Very Good Reason.
" "Wnryebeen, George?"
"Workin."
"Wot for?"
"Old 'oman's in the 'orspitaL " -Pick
A Domestic Calamity.
"That was dreadful about your cooJC
Calling down the cellar, Mrs. Dobson." .
"Yes. She bad my best cut glass bowl
In her hand." Chicago Record.
A WOMAN SOLDIEB.
"Yes, there were women in the army."
"I know that I knew that Mrs. Logan
was with the general a good deal, and eo
was General Frank Barlow's wife with
her husband In the army. I have seen
Mrs. Barlow riding by the side of the gen
earl on more than one march. I saw her
once when Barlow's division was suddenly
attacked by the lenerny. The bursting of
Shells directly over her head did not seem
to scare her, and when the general directed
an orderly to escort Mrs. Barlow to a place
of safety she begged to remain. Just then
a dozen shells and solid shot rushed over
their heads like a train flying over a
bridge.
" 'My dear,' said General Barlow, 'this
Is no place for you. Go back. I can't fight
With my wife in such danger as this. .
" 'I'll go, general, eaid the lady, 'but
how must I feel when I know my husband
Is in such dangerf
"Three or four of the Johnny camp ket
tles, by theWhitworth gun route, dropped
over at that point, singing their well
known wisher-wosher-wusher-boom-bing-ping-ping-ping
song, when Barlow called
out: 'Good by, my dear.' I'll be back soon.
Orderly, obey your orders. Take Mrs.
Barlow away from here at once. And the
orderly and the woman galloped out of
danger.
"But I've told a war story with a wom
an in it when I started out to test you on
the question of woman soldiers. Did you
know of any?"
"I said yes, and I meant women soldiers,
not women with the army, such as you
have been talking about" was Colonel
Charley Richardson's answer Richard
son, the printer, who was a private, made
a prisoner by Mosby, but lived to get out
and become a Dakota editor, a colonel and
a member of the legislature. Then he told
this story :
"I was made a prisoner soon after the
Kelly -Ford fight, while a member of this
train guard, on our way with rations to
Culpeper. Upon reaching a bit of forest
near Brandy Station, Mosby 's men swooped
down upon us. The first thing I knew
Mosby was within a few feet of me, calling
for a surrender and allowing me to look
into a six Shooter. The guerrilla chief
caught sight of my fine new pair of high
topboots, for which the sutler had received
$12 the day before.
" 'Geout of thope boots., young fellow!"
Was his second order.
" 'Can't I keep thenar
" 'Back talk means a hole through you
In a second. Get out of those boots!'
"That was enough. The boots came off.
" 'Throw it up here, was his gruff order
when one was off. I can see just how the
rough rider looked as he swung his right
foot over to the left, took off his well worn
shoes and threw ther.i at my feet with an
order to 'put them on, and blank quick,
too, for we have n time to fool away. '
And they bndn't, for our cavalry had
heard the skirmish and were rapidly rid
ing to our relief. But they didn't catch
up with us. So, in time it took a week
-we reached Libby prison.
"My particular chum in prlpon was a
beardless young "Virginian, Billy Gates,
Whose family, he said, was loyal to the old
government and hadn't objected to his en
tering the Union army. He had been cap
tured at about the time Mosby plucked
our squad. My chum was very nervoi.s
and hated prison life worse than I did, if
possible. He mingled but little with jhe
other prisoners. We shared our rations,
slept under the same blanket and ber ame
very good friends.
"In January, 1864, the Richmond Whig
office was in great need of printers. The
foreman called upon Major Dick Turner,
the prison keeper, and the two came to
our floor and asked if there were any Yan
kee printers there. A Vermonter mimed
Baker and myself responded. They said
ve could have work if we would take a
parole not to leave the city, give informa
tion or do anything else unbecoming pa
roled prisoners. We readily agreed to the
terms.
"My chum, Gates, took on es badly at
If I were his brother starting on a long
and dangerous tour. He begged me not
to go, saying he didn't want to make
friends with the others, declaring that I
had been a very brother to him. . But I
partially satisfied him by saying that it
was not likely that they would want us
more than a week or two, and that now
and then I would send him something
good to eat 'But I shall miss you ever ,
much, Charley. Come back as soon as yop
can.
"It was 11 o'clock when they let us out
We were to go to work at 2. While pass
ing the Spottswood House I said: 'Baker,
let's go in and get a square meal. It's
been a long time since we've had one.'
"After registering, washing and brush
ing np we started for the dining room,
when one of the Confederate officers, see
ing our blue clothes, asked us if we were
Yankees. We told him yes.
" 'What in the name of blue blazes are
you doing here?'
" 'We came here to dine.
" 'I arrest you.'
" 'I guess not,' said Baker, as he show
ed his pass from General Winder and a
copy of his parole. We were allowed to
dine. My, but how we did eat! We were
both young fellows. I was only 17, and
we had boys' appetites after that long, dry
spell in Libby prison. I had managed to
secrete 420 in greenbacks when captured.
I had roost of that with me. Imagine my
surprise upon stepping up to pay for that
dinner when the clerk said, ' Twenty dol
lars each.' I fend about $16 and Baker less
than $10. Suddenly it came to me that
his chai ge was based on Johnny money,
so I said: We have" none of your money.
How much is it in greenbacks?' 'Oh, it's
Yankee money you have. A dollar of that
will do."
"But what about a woman soldier?"
"Be patient. I had been at work on The
Whig a week or ten days when one day,
while on the way to the office, I saw an
officer of the patrol guard, whom I had
met several times, coining toward me. A
well dressed young woman was with him.
6he looked at me as if fhe expected I
would recognize her. Seeing that I did
not ehe laughed, expended ler band and
asked, 'Why, Cfcaiifj", don't you know
me?'
"'I've heard the volte, but can't place
yon.
"I'm Billy Gates, your prison chum,
not a boy, as you fiii jo cd, but a girl, and
for the Union, if thty lu.ug me for it.
"Her Virginia Iricr.dH Lad found out
where she was and by some means got
her out of prison. I learned afterward
from the office r that she was a relative of
John Minor Botts, at. one time a distin
guished Virginia congressman, who re
mained true to the Union." J. A. Wat
rous in Chicago 1 lince-Uerald.
The Real Meaning.
"The poet's license, my son,." said ths
genial cynic, "is usually the liberty to
waste postage stamps and starve in a gar
ret" Pittsburg News.
The Matter Explained.
"Look a-here, Sam, yo' tole me dat
yo'r oldes brudder had entered d9
church, an now I fin dat he's in de pen
itentiary." "Well, dat'a all right He don enter
ed de church, but dey caught him. Dat 'a
why he's in de pen. " New York Jons
naL .... - - ' -.-.-
"Man wants bat little here below.
This fact we've oft been told.
Be wants a little bird, you know,
. And on amaU bottle cold.
f New Xora.Handar World.
THE COLOR QUESTION.
Coiffures, Becoming: and Cube coming.
Light Bodices For the Theater.
The time Is past when certain colors
only - are worn by certain women. Of
oourse it will always be the case that two
or three colors are more becoming to one
Individual than ' the rest of the rainbow,
but now there are so many frills, furbelows
and contrasting modifications that a tint
unbecoming In itself may be rr anlpulated
so that its 111 effects are nautral zed. The
White accessories now so much worn are a
great assistance in this matter, as they
may be so arranged that the color cf the
gown is not seen next the face.
Voluminous coiffures are best suited to
a small face, while a large countenance
SUMMER WKAP.
demands that the size of the head shall
not be increased by either expansive hair
dressing or large headgear. The hair is in
all cases waved, however.
It is now fashionable to dress for the
theater in very light bodices, much deco
rated, and tiny bonnets of flowers or rib
bon, or no bat at all is worn. It would
be a good idea if every theater would have
a convenient dressing room in which hats
might be checked and kept safely. As it
is now, many ladies attending matinees
are obliged to hold their hats in their laps
during the entire performance and then
put them on without the aid of a mirror.
An illustration is given of a summer
wrap of black satin, embroidered with jet
It fits the figure at the back and in front
and Is trimmed with very full plaitings of
black mousseline de sole, which also form
a short basque. Bows of black satin are
placed on the shoulders and at the waist
in front and behind. A thick ruche of
black gauze surrounds the neck. The bat
la of black straw, trimmed with black
ostrich plumes and yellow roses.
JUDIC CHOLLET.
BODICES.
Iace Sollies at Wrist and Neck Cravats
Mueli Worn.
Bodices are very simple or very compli
cated. Bouffant fronts and chemisettes,
inseparable from the fashion of high belts,
corselets and boleros, continue to exempli
fy charming fancies convenient in the com
position of summer costumes. According
to the purpose of the gown, the bodice is
of silk, lace or wool. Many are mada of
j foulard, silk crepon, embroidered tulle
I over silk, or linon, and on these materials
are applied narrow galloon, lace insertion
and similar trimmings. With the short
bolero and bouffant chemisette the high
belt is worn, fastening at the 6ido under a
large bow.
The fashion of leaving the edge of the
sleeve unadorned has entirely disappeared.
The wrists are now invariably encircled by
TAFFETA COSTUME,
some sort of softening trimming, ruffles
being preferred. These ruffles usually
match the neck frill and are made of gauze
or lace. Sometimes the neck frill is seen
only at the back and sides, the front of the
collar being left plain. The cravat Is worn
almost as much as the collarette, whether
short, continued in the form of a draped
plastron or a Jabot It is in these details
that individuality of dress is shown, asalso
in the cut of the sleeve caps or epaulets
which now give the diminished sleeve its
physiognomy. One of the prettiest sleeve
caps for a nice bodice is the group of threw
plaited ruffles of gauze the same color as
the silk of the corsage. For gowns of a
more serious nature and more severe ele
gance, the sleeve caps are cut in dalmatic
points, falling on the top of the arm and
weighted by the brilliant embroideries or
passementeries employed as a trimming.
An illustration is given of a costume of
taffeta. The skirt is composed of mauve
and white glace taffeta with a printed de
sign of buttercups, and is made quite sim
ply. The bodice, of plain mauve taffeta,
Is draped before and behind, showing a
gulmpeof cream guipure embroidered with
buttercup yellow. The draped sleeves are
of plain mauve taffeta, as is the collar also.
Bows of buttercup yellow satin are placed
on the shoulders and at the wrists. The"
collarette and sleeve frills are of white silk
gauze. The bat, of nile green straw, is
trimmed with mauve mousseline de sole
and pink flowers. . JUDIC CHOIXET.
Striking l or a Balsa.
Up to Date.
Tolerated Them.
"Who are these people that Uvo next
door?" asked the caller. - -
"I've forgotten their name," said the
wife of the prosperous pugilist ' 'They
have queer ways, and they are rather
poor, but they seem to be respectable.
The husband, I think is a professor in
some school or other. It takes all kinds
of people to make a world. " Chicago
Tribune. . - . . , -
WOMAN'S W0KLD.
i
THE IRISH JOAN Or ARC AND THE
WORK SHE HAS UNDERTAKEN.
Hiss Anthony Answers Her Critics The
Rage For Plaiting Summer Wraps Is
m Serious Question To Purify Water.
The Fashion In Gloves.
1 Miss Maude Gonne, who has been
tailed the Irish Joan of Arc because of
all she has done for the Irish national
monument, is about to visit the United
States. The main object of her visit
will be in reference to the centennial
celebration to be held in Ireland next
year.
Miss Gonne is the daughter of a colo
nel of the English army. All her people
are Conservatives and on the side of
England. While visiting friends in the
north of Ireland she saw some cruel
eviction scenes. So touched was she by
the sights she witnessed that she imme
diately resolved to throw in her lot with
the sufferers. "
She worked for a long time among
the evicted tenants, then took up the
amnesty question, and when things
. looked dark and gloomy at home be
cause of the Parnellite split she went
. to France, where her reception was
' most flattering. Her latest move is to
start a paper called Li'Irlande Libre, the
title of which sufficiently indicates the
object
The following interesting answers
have been given by Mies Gonne to ques-
I lions propounded to her by a represent
ative of The World:
"What is the object of the movement
' you are organizing for 1898?"
I "The first idea is to keep green the
memory of the revolution of 1798 and
of the heroes who gave up their lives
j struggling for their country's liberty.
I This is a national duty. It may appear
sentimental, but it has immense advan-
tages. Besides its direct influence in
tne way or promoting enthusiasm
MISS MAUDE GOSSE.
among the people, the celebration will
afford a grand opportunity of setting
Ireland right before the world as far as
her relations with England are con
cerned. " England is constantly trying
either to draw the veil of silence over
Ireland or to spread untruths and to say
the Irish are getting more and more
contented under English rule.
"I do not say that all of us Irish are
entirely free from blame in this matter.
For instance, England'i task is made
easier by the fact that certain Irish
members of parliament have actually
voted extra taxation for Ireland for the
purpose of strengthening the British
fleet Foreign nations have been thus
led to believe that the Irish people are
willing to bend the knee to their op
pressors if thereby they gain a mere
passing advantage.
"All this is a great injustice. The
best way to counteract it is to invite
delegates from the liberty loving coun
tries to Ireland to take part in tho cen
tennial celebration of next year. They
will then have an opportunity of wit
nessing the enthusiasm of the people, of
seeing that they are dissatisfied with
English rule and that they have ample
reason to be so. " Paris Cor. New
York World.
Miss Anthony Answers Her Critics.
An interview lately appeared in the
St Louis Republic with a Mrs. Beck
with of Brooklyn, who accused the
leaders of the suffrage movement of
being in it from mercenary motives and
of making "a fat thing" out of it. Miss
Anthony and others were mentioned by
name. Miss Anthony wrote to The Re
public in reply. She referred to her long
connection with the movement and con
tinued: "During that time I have never had
$1 for my services, nor have I ever re
ceived any money from the national as
sociation for my suffrage work in the
last 50 years. I am usually paid for my
lectures by any society which sends for
me to come to a special place. In all of
the laborious state campaigns, including
the long, bard one in California last
year, I have given my services without
money and without price. The various
bequests that have been left to me to
use at my discretion have all been ap
propriated to the suffrage cause. Not a
dollar of them has found its way into
my pocket, and the slender income upon
which I live is derived from an annuity
purchased for me by my friends.
"Not one officer of the National Wo
man Suffrage association is or ever has
been paid for her services, and most of
these women have contributed many
years of hard work and a large amount
of their own money. Mrs. Carrie Chap-man-Oatt,
the national organizer, goes
to her office every morning and does a
full day's valuable work without a cent
of salary or other financial remunera
tion, and this she has done for several
pears. She is able to do this because her
husband is a man of good business and
comfortable income. Rev. Anna H.
"Shaw depends for her own support and
that of a number of relatives whom she
is educating upen the money received
for her lectures, which are always fur
nished to suffrage associations at re
duced rates and very often absolutely
donated to them. I do not know one of
the leading workers in the suffrage asso
ciation who is making any money what
ever out of it, and I do know that all of
them could make a great deal of money
if they would use their abilities in other
directions. The great obstacle to our
success is the lack of funds to carry on
the work.
"I should n.n take the time or space
to make even so much of a statement as
this were it not that such attacks as
that of Mrs. Beck with are frequently
inade, and though I do not mind them
personally I fear that they may injure
the cause of woman suffrage, which I
value above all else in the world. "
Not Guilty. ..
"And so they've gone and convicted poor
ld Baldwin, have they Well, indeed I
couldn't bring myself to believe that be
was guilty."
"Oh, be wasn't! The trouble was that
his lawyer didn't happen to be in the
prosecuting attorney's class." Cleveland
Leadtii. ,.
Dusting- a Bast.
A maid with a duster
Once made a great blaster
A-dnsting a bust in the hall,
And when it was dusted
The boat it was busted.
And the bust is now du .
That ia all.
, rinceton Tiger. -
AESTHETIC IN EDCCATION.
Professor Clewell Addresses the
Teachers' Assembly.
Cor. Raleigh News and Observer.
One of the p peris of greHt intit,on
the "Aesthetic in Education," khd
read by President John II CWell, oi
Salem Female Academy. Among
othT things he paid :
"There ia a need in our educational
sjstemof a more thorough regard
for the science of the beautiful. Men
are careful to teach truth, but are
not always careful of the form in
which it is taught. 'The beauti ul' in
a science reprern ntiutr a great power:
beautiful women bave swaytd king
doms for good or evil; beautiful sec
tions have brought wealth to their
owners; beautiful ntoiies and gems
are rated at fabulous pi ice, and th
aesthetic, or the science of the beau
tiful will add a grpat power to our
educational system if properly
applied. There is no question but
that a teacher inurt instil truth; he
cannot teach the child that 2 and 2
make 5; so he mui-t tench the 'scien;
of the good,' or uive up his position
But one who cnrjnnt c fi nd nt'ainst
the ecimee of the tiueand the good
may cfleixl Mgainsr. the beautiful
(aesthetics) and retain his ousition
Looking at the pubje"t from a posi
j tive view e suggest that the work
should be in with the very 'a b c' of
the matter. The teacher should
study in matters of drees, in tone of
voice, in every nction to introduce
harmony and music. The pupil
should be taught to come to the
day's work with clean bands and
face, no dust on clothing, with a
dtgree of pride in personal appear
ance, personal manners and attrac
tiye voice. The school room should
share this attention, till every ob
jectionable feature had disappeared,
aDd the room becomes an attractive
place all harmony, no discord.
Pome may thick a boy is not won
by these matters. It is the very way
to elevate girl or boy. They should
be taught to reason out the fact that
positions in business are opened to
the boys who, in word and deed, are
influenced by the beautiful; girls
should be taught that happy homes
are created wbpre the aesthetic is
found. And when, from selfish
motives, later the love of aesthetics,
will remain because of its own value.
The noble lives, the happy honis,
the great works of the world are in
neaily every instance connected
directly or indirectly with aesthetics,
or the science of the beautiful. Hence
this science should hold a place (qual
to the science of truth and goodness.
These form a trio which have their
ultimate end only in God himself
the true, the beautiful and the good.
We should not alone have the beauti
ful harmony of colore; bo3'8 and girls
should be taught to use in personal
dress the beauties of color. The
harmony of sweet sounds ought not
to be confined to birds and musical
instruments. The wonderful human
voice should be free from h trshness
and discord, and the highest Ideal of
the aesthetic appear in this wonder
which we call speech. Ai.d thus
through a long list.
"If the aesthetic is given a more
decided place in our educational
system the result will be nobler men,
more beautiful women, happier
homes, grander lives, gre iter perfec
tion in our race, and we will appre
ciate the threefold Meting of IJeav
en, the gift of our imperfect world of
the True, the Beautiful and the
Good."
Useful Uatket.
To Prevent Smoky Lnmps. Soak
the wicks in strong vinegar, and dry
them well before uiiig them; they
will then burn with great freedom
from smoke
A Stupefier for Files Mix one tea
spoonful of black pepper, two tea
spoonfuls of moist sugar and two
tablt spoonfu's of cream, and place a
little of it in niu-rs where flics
abound.
Good St'irch The proporf ion of a
large teaspoonfnl of turpentine to
every quart of mixed starch will im
part a highly glwz d flVn-t, and will
prevent the iron from sti -king to the
starch.
ThB Wool Tax
Wilmington Messenger.
The people may prepare to pay a
great advance upon all clothing,
blankets, fltnnels iuto which wool
enters. The tariff now being enacted
is the most unequal, burdensome
and drastic instrument ever adopted
by any people, not excepting the
half civilized. It is a measure of
favoritism, of classes, of abomina
tions
Tn the Yosemite Valley a
while ago, a younfr fellow
went out on the edge of a
shelving precipice two thou
sand ft tt high, and balanced
himself on his head. A lit
tle slip or little puff of wind
would have sent him to
eternity. Not one man in a
million would be that kind
of a fool. But nine men in
ten are all the time taking
foolish chances.
There is no deadly peril
about a little fit of indiges
tion or biliousness, and yet
if a man allows these troub
les to get a hold on him he
19 taking serious risks.
Dyspepsia alone seldom
kills anyoody ; that
is, it only kills you
by inches, ar.d takes
a good many years
doing- it. But it
weakens and under
mines the constitu
tion so that it is all
ready to receive and
fertilize the danger
ous diseases which
do kill you outright.
Disease-germs
won't grow in
healthy blood any
more than corn will
grow on a rock. A
man who keeps his
digestion perfect and
his blood pure may
eat and drink and
breathe disease
germs, but they gain
no foothold. They
are cast out of the
system. But a man
with a dyspepsia
weakened constitu
tion breathes in typhoid or dipbtheretic
germs and down he goes.
The best health-insurance a man can have
is Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
It acts directly on the stomach and liver.
It gives the blood-making organs power to
make healthy blood. It clarifies the blood
from all impurities, and builds up the
healthy flesh, muscular power and nerve
energy, which fortifies you against disease.
His life-long success in the treatment of
chronic diseases has given Dr. Pierce's
medicines a world-wide reputation. His
" Pleasant Pellets " cire constipation.
That Fine Young Jack,
Joe Blackjburo,
One of the finest Jacks in this whole sec
tion, will stand the present season at the
arables of J. B. Warner, between Lewis ville
and Clem monflville, near the Griffin's Ferry
road. -
Every precaution used to prevent acci
dent, but not responsible for any that may
occur. ..
For particulars and pedigree, if desired,
address. . Box I, Winston, N. C
Original Observations.
Orange (Va.) Observer.
The "green grocer" is the one who
sells his goods on credit.
Wealth is a purph rob that will
hide th- most hideous de ormity.
Whiskey ig reported steady, which
is more than many people are who
drink it.
It is not so much what we have as
it is what we expect that makes us
happy.
If the whole truth were known the
world would be full of people with
hanging beads.
Fieh are said to make exce lent
brain food some people would have
to eat a whale to do them anv goo.l.
Many of the"sound money" nhout
ers of last fall would now be dliirht
ed to get poor, despised 53-c nt
dollars.
People fi.-ihing for compliments pet
thfir best bites in shaIN w watr.
Is a tramp idle when he labors
under an imprest-Fun or entertains an
id ja ?
Uneasy moves the foot th at. w ea th
a corn this is a fact a sure as vim
are born.
The friends wh rn-vi-r (,rcut tl,,w
ho borrow a dollar of US Hint Tl. f.r
return it.
Men who "talk by the vnrd and
think by the inch" are t'rKiuntly
moved by the foot. -
If your bettgirl values acinar com
plexion more than a eh-ar coiisciVhcp,
you had better drop h r.
Many a man owes his smces in life.
more to the hisses of his enemas
rather than to the plaudits of his
trends.
Out West farm moitiragcs have
become no hea vy that they have to
bore through them with an auger in
order to plant corn.
Strawberry Tlnn In Over.
Charlotte Observer.
We are amazed to read, in reference
to the management of the North
Carolina penitentiary, that "the
laxity ol the watch over'the convicts
is causing escapes." That great and
good man, John K. .Smith, the new
superintendent of the penitentiary, is
credited with having fed these petted
darlings on strawberries and cream
during the seaon, and is said to
refer with pride to their love for him.
We are surprised that under thse
circumstances any of these unfor
tunate innocents should take it into
their beads to stroll oft by the Ihzht
of the moon or other-wise, and I'rof.
Smith has a light to take it quite
unkindly of them.
Pain-killer!
(perry davis'.) Ic
A Pure and Rafo Remedy In every case S
and every kind of Bowel Complaint is 5
Pain-Killer. I
This is a tnio statement nnd it can't be C
xnudo too strong or too empuutic p
It Is a simple, safe and quick cure for E
Cramps, Coogh, Rheumatism,
Colic, Colds, Neuralgia, :
l)lanhn, Croup, Toothache.
TWO SIZES, 25c. and 50c.
well
ia sold everywhere in one to ten pound tins, with our trade-marks,
"Coltoleiie" and steer's head in cotton-tiant wreath on everv tin. N..t
guaranteed if sold in any other way.
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,
rilK-AflO, ST. LOriS,
Newspaper Advertisini
Is The Kind
That
That's ihe ri;ht kind of advertising the
steadv, jurliciouH sort when you have
Homething the people want. Tell the story
in a plain, d'rfcr,lUMnc8H hkewav,and keep
on telling it until jou ha e interenml the-in.
By Properly Utilizing
The Advertising Columns
You can do this. Now i the time to begin.
Get an early start for the season's trade.
Tell what you are dointr and why you are
doing it.
It Will Pay You.-
Time tests the merits of all things and
stamps its approval or disapproval. The
stamp of approval has beengiven this paper
as a valuable advertising medium. If you
want the patronage of the people, make
your wants known
Ttirouati the Medium that Reaches the People.
- .-i "m J
Fifty Years Ago.
Who coo Id imagine that this should b
The place where. In eighteen ninety-tors
That white world-wonder of arch and
dome
Should shadow the nations, polychrome...
Here at the Fair was the prize conferred
On Ayer's Pills, by the world preferred.
Chicago-like, they a record show.
Since they started 50 years agow
Ayer's Cathartic Pills
have, from the time of their
preparation, been a continuous
success with the public. And
that means that Ayer's Pills
accomplish what is promised
for them; they cure where
others - fail. It was fitting,
therefore, that the world-wide
popularity of these pills should
be recognized by the World'a
Pair medal of 1893 a fact
which emphasizes the record:
SO Years of Cures.
A Drop
of Ink
.lulic iou-h Hpplicd may
hn the menus of calling the
attention of a joo1 many
jci)!e to f lew nH'rits of a
rmrticn'ar nrtk-le or line rf
good 4 whiti'i yon have to
liavc hiiil x pt-rience
in applying printing ink.
Let lit apply some for you
on the p-geH i
.The Sentinel.
3v lh
a
5.
Packing house lnnl of tjucsllonablc 1
quality and cleanliness, with nil its I
known tlanerb to health and
digestion, or pure, sweet Cottolcne?
Endorsed by jihjsieians, expert cooks
and careful housewives. Genuine
Made only liv
XtW VOlli:, M"NTUKAL.
NT ICEAL
Brings Results.
1 of The
Sentinel

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