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The Democrat. (Scotland Neck, Halifax Co., N.C.) 1884-1896, February 27, 1896, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92073907/1896-02-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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1 ij 5 I h L V V
-WHAT 1 i:am to-
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a ir w A,
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That Cuv.w I'koiixt.in ; I'owkk.
Write lit) a nic" adverti-ement about
your bii-iiic" and "- -n it m
and you"! rf" a change in biis:ue.HS all
,1 "
. V. ). M' DOWEEL,
OJIk-o North corner New Hotel, Main
. r 'if.AN"i Xi''r:, X. C
"? Iwvs at hi- office when nor
:'-prof.-.-si..iially engaged elsewhere.
"y -nil. A.r. livkiimox.
- - I I 1 ' t '
. ' Ollice hours irom i"
, f -i as . . - . , i I.- I I
Attorney at Law,
Praeficesin all the Courts of ITali-
Z- fax and adjoining ( ni.- .
' ,-," and l-Vderal Courts, (.hums
7 "rf in all parts of the State.
r . ?, s l v
L, ' ' ' ------ t
,1 T T O 11 X K Y-A Y-L A W."m
S(oti.ani Xi:rK, X. 0.
. ,..,nn-.rnr VilJ s:rviPfl ai'&
s rmrl ui.li.
U'. J. WARP.
Surgeon Dentist,
Knfieli, X. C.
Offi.:o over ITarris.m's Dnu' Ptoro.
'2 7 'J-", ly
Atlonioy ami Counselor at Law,
gj?)I-'! LnancJ on Farm Land.
it fj a thorough knowledge of the
business and a complete outfit of'toolsi
and material, I am better prepared than
ever t d. anvtliini: that is expected oi
a first class watch-maker and jeweler.
A full line of
Watches, Clocks,
Spectacles and eye glasses properly
fitted to the eye. free of charge. All
work gu'u-antcod and as low as good
work can be done.
S fir hi i j Ha.'hi;'- a-ljnsfed and re-
1"Look for my big watch sign at
the New Drug Store.
Scotland Neck. X. C. 10 0 tf
Torruxisir double
gT"AIso will take contract to
"furnish lots trom C-COOO
?"or more anywhere within
.")0 miles of Scotland Neck
Ca;i aTways furnish whatJj
von want. Corresnond- g3
ence au;l orders solicited. JgM
l-l(-0."-ly Scotland Xeck, X. C.
jfr A specialty of Bracket and Scroll
work of all kinds. Work done cheap
and every piece guaranteed.
2 7 ly
Scotland Nkck, N. C
3 niinQna'Q P?jnii5H KITHUFN.
1S7 Main St., NORFOLK, VA.
l Is the Leading Dining Room in the
L" City for Ladies and Oentlemen. htnet
if S City for L:
j lv a Tempi
Temperance Place. All meals 2oc.
"Hudson's Surpassing Coffee a
E. K. HILLIARD, Editor and Proprietor.
Mi"4" Amelie liAe-. e;tsiiiie Mrs.
A rue! ie Rives Chanler, wa la-t week
married at her fatlier's home twelve
miles from Charlottsville, Va., to Prince
J'iorre Truubetzkoy, of London. She
had met the prince and vi-i;p.l !r
mother in Italy a year ago or more, be
fore she was divorced from her first
husband. The Virginia authoress
have her home in London now, w
er stie will ?ail from New York 'J'Jth.
Mr.. Lease, who made a camnaign
through North Carolina a few years
ago with Weaver, Populist candidate
for President, has recently made a pro
fession of religion and has. given ur
other pursuit lor tno puipit. sno is a
good talker, but even the average Pop
ulist m North Carolina would not hear
her preach with much feeling of con
secration. The- general opinion of her
when she wan in North Carolina, was
that sIjc was looking for notoriety, and
It looks like she i- still on the hunt.
It may be that before long physi
cians will be able to apply a certain
discovery recently made and tell wheth
er you really have appendicitis -without
any surgical operation ; or locate a
bullet in the body without probing for
it. The discovery has. been made with
in the past few weeks by Prof. Rout
gen, of the Wurzburg University, Ba
varia. It is neither light nor electrici
ty, but something which can penetrate
opaque substances. It promises to be
a great aid to scientific investigation,
and may revolutionize may things in
the practice of medicine.
The Railroad Commission of the
State has issued a circular saying it
it shall be the duty of each railway
company in the State "to bulletin nt
every telegraph station along its lino,
and at other stations if practicable, ten
minutes in advance of the schedule
time of the arrival of its passenger
train, whether such train fs on time,
and, if behind its schedule time, to
state as near as can be approximated
the time ol its arrival."
Some one says this is good, that the
railroads should inform the public
whether the train is on time or not.
Yes, but one trouble about the mat-:
ter, is that it will give railroad agents
double work The incredulous public
never believes a bulletin on the out
side. They read the bulletin and then
walk inside and complacently ask the(
agent, "Is the train late sure enough?"
Do you reckon it will be that late?"
Or if the bulletin says the train is
on time the question will be, "I eee the
train is on time ; but what is schedule
time here?"
The agents at the different stations
will bo glad to put out the bulletins if
the curious public will not ask any
questions about them. .
The Youth's Companion has recent
ly published a discussion on "The Bar
as a Profession" by Lord Chief Justice
of England and by Justice Oliver Wen
dell Holmes of the Supreme Judicial
Court of Massachusetts. The Lord
Chief Justice takes strong ground in
fav:r of university training of lawyers
for the highest success, while Mr. Jus
tice Holmes says that it is not neces
sarily a siaf qvn. uon for success at law.
He says that "a man may sweep juries
before him, command the attention of
judges, counsel sagely in great affairs,
or be leader in an- senate of the coun
try with nothing of the scholarly about
To which the Lord Chief Justice re
plies : "I regard university training as
much more important than the learned
judge appears to. Robust minds can do
much to make good the want of it" ; but
be adds that to make an accomplished
lawyer in the highest sense of the term,
lie regards higher intellectual training
The Democrat is of the opinion
that the Lord Chief Justice is
correct ; and that where men succeed
at law or anything else without the
best intellectual training, they could
have done correspondingly more if their
training had been made more thorough.
Written for TiiR Ijkmw sat.
Tto Plain C:r.n::::::n.
IiY REV. O. A. OGLESHY, .KLM t , N. .
Mi:. Editor: You have the kind
ness to allow me to speak through your
columns. T do not unaerstand that I
am to have a department, but that you
will publish my communication0, pro
vided always that they be unobjection
able. I shall try and not abuse this lib
erty and hope to be ot service to some.
I wih to ask of all who do not agree
with me. or who may be indifferent.,
that "Charity that beareth all things."
You are not interested. Your neigh
bo is. Perhaps you ought to be. Let
us study the quetion impartially and
see. After the first two or three arti
cles the communications will be
more in the nature of "news from the
field," incidents in the lives of eminent
missionaries, interspersed with Scriptu
ral reasons for missionary enterprise.
I wish in the first place to set out
the Scriptural doctrine touching tin's
whole question, as far as it can be done
in a newspaper article.
"Go ye into all the world, and preach
the Gospel to every creature." Mark
10 : ir.
With christians there is no appeal
from the Bible, accepting its genuine
ness, authenticity, and inspiration
that it is what it claims to be, the word
of God. We are ready to live and die
by itf From its utterances we never
dissent, to the sum of its doctrines we
never demur. Above we have quoted
a very plain, emphatic command given
by the captain of our salvation. It is
at once the plainest, most positive,
most direct, and yet the most incom
prehensible of all commands. There
is not a "big" word in it not one that
the most unlettered mind hat, not a
fair idea of, and yet who that has pann
ed to study it has not shuddered at the
magnitude of the task it imposes ; and
at the indifference of the major part of
those who claim to bo christians? I
know there are some who sincerely be
lieve that our Lord did not mean that
the church should undertake to evangel
ize the world, saying, "When God
wants the heathen to have the gospel,
He will give it to them without your
help." But we are confronted by a
command with only one side to it. It
is our duty to obey. It you can limit
the meaning of the terms of this com
mand then you may "rest upon your
oars", but by what authority would you
attempt such a thing? In a future ar
ticle we will show thnt God would not
allow the apostles and earl- christians
to restrict his meaning. If the Mas
ter had said : "Go ye into all the world
except China and preach the gospel to
every creature except Chinese", you
could have no difficulty in understand
ing that. But lie did not except the
Chinese, nor the Japanese nor the Af
ricans, nor the Indians. Go ye that
means movement, enterprise into all
the world. "As ye go preach." Preach
the gospel, the old-fashioned, plain gos
pel of good news to men. Preach to
"every creature." We have nothing to
do vith results. "Whether they will
hear or whether they will forbear," is
no part of our question. Our duty ends
when we have kept this command In
going, through our representatives and
in person, into all the world and preach
ing tne gospel to every creature, awl
not short of that.
The test of our fidelity to, and love
for Christ, is obedience. "If ye love
mo keep my commandments." "II ye
keep my commandments, ye shall abide
m my love ; even as I have kept my
Father's commandments and abide in
his love." "He that hath my com
mandments and keepeth them, he it is
that loveth me ; and he tha loveth me
shall be loved of my Father, and I w'll
love him and will manifest myself to
him." "He that loveth me not keep
eth not my sayings." How will your
life stand such a test as that, my broth
er? For years you have ignored the
one supreme, all comprehensive com
mand of your Lord. His was not a
life of waiting, but of varied and un
ceasing activities. His was a life of
conflict with the powers of darkness
and of ceaseless toil for the salvation of
men. It was after the sore temptation
of the wilderness md all that life of
sorrow, in which he was rejected by his
own, reviled, abused and insulted Dy
his enemies, and misunderstood by his
friends, after Gethsemane's awful night,
and Pilate's hall with its mock rbe,
and scourge and crown of thorns, and
by Calvary's gory cross and Joseph's
tomb, that he came to his disciples as a
glorious conquerer, made perfect
through suffering, and proving his
identity by. many infallible proofs,
said : "Go into all th world and preach
! the gospel to eery cn-.a::re." TL:- !
; a truth the world ne-! nd r:sh( -'
without it.
I Brother, n you reo"; whal t: :
story of the oro?.- mr.u, to .-u, - art
you not ready to -j-nd and 1
spent, yea, to give your very life bbl
it need be, that your brethren, the
children of vour father, one and a!i,
may share in the benefits of th: go;
el? May the ureat head of the church
help us to read and to understand.
Sweet friend, when thou and I are
g' ne
Beyond earth's weary labor.
When small shall be our need of grace
From comrade or from neighbor ;
Pas.-ed all the strife, the toil, the care.
Ai)d done with all the -ighing.
What tender truth shall wo have gain
ed. Alas ! by .-imply dying !
Then lips too chary of their praise
Will tell our merits over;
And eyes too swift our faults to see
Shall no defect discover.
Then hands that would not lift a stone
Where stones wero thick to cumber
Our sieep hillpath, will scatter flowers
Above our pillowed slumber.
Sweet friend, jterchance both you and I,
Ere love is past forgiving,
Should take the earnest lesson home
Be patient with the living.
To-day's repressed rebuke may save
Our blinding tears tomorrow ;
Then, patience, e'en when Keenest edge
May whet a nameless sorrow.
Tis ea.-y to be gentle when
Death's silence shames onr clamor.
And easy to discern the best
Through memory's mystic glamor.
But wise it v.ere for me and thee,
Ere Love is past forgiving,
To take he tender lesson home
Be patient with the living.
Lovrr's Year ',,iil;.
Whence Comes "By Jingo?"
Xev: York ll:vnrl:r.
The words 'Mingo" and ''Jingoism,''
just now at the end of everybody's
tongue and pen, are also of disputed
derivation. We all know about the
English music hall song which set the
word going with a new meaning in
1S77, but the original coinago ol the
term "By Jingo !" is quite doubtful.
In the Basque language the word Jingo
means God, and it is wildly believed
tnat "By Jingo !" was a form of oath
with which the Basque sailors familiar
ized the English sailors, and, through
them, all English-speaking people.
It is one of the oddities of popular
wordmakmg that the term "Jingoism"
as now; used, is a complete travesty of
the sentiment of the song from which
it was taken. A Jingo, either in En
gland or America, is now set down as
a man spoiling for a light, eager for a
war at any cost. But the original song
with the Jingo chorus expressed axact
ly tfie opposite sentiment a desire for
peace. It began with the words, "We
don't want to light."
This and That.
At Ilammerfest, in Xorway, the po
lar night lasts lrom Xov. IS to Jan. '2'..
The annual issue of books is estima
ted at Sr,000.(XK volumes, consuming
lo.OOO tons of sized paper.
Bees do not visit, different kinds of
flowers on the same trip, nor are differ
ent kinds of honev placed in the same
Two-thirds of all the letters which
pass through the post ofiices of the
world are written by and sent to peo
ple who speak English.
Five pretty tall brothers are living
near Cha.je City, Va., and thee were
s'-vosi of them until n fow yearn
Xone of the brothers are less than six
feet two inches high. The tallest now
living is six feet six and three-quarter
inches tall, and weighs VX) pounds.
I re has an uncle seven feet tall, and all
his relations on his mother's side are
exceedingly tall people.
Here is a diamond, here a piece of
charcoal. Both carbon ; yet between
then stands the mightiest of magicians
Nature. The food on your table, and
your own body ; elementally the same :
yet between the two stands tfie diges
tion, the arbiter of growth or decline,
life or death.
We cannot make a diamond ; we can
not make flesh, blood and bone. Xo.
But by means of the Shaker Digestive
Cordial we can enable the stomach to
digest food which would otherwise fer
ment and poison the system. In all
forms of dysj?psia and incipient con
sumption, with weakness, loss of flesh,
thin blood, nervous prostration the
successful remedy. Taken with food
it relieves at once. It nounses, and
assists nature to nourish. A trial bot
tle enough to show its merit 10
Laxof is the best medicine for chil.
dren. Doctors recommend it in place
of Castor Oil.
When Batoy was fciC. gave her C&storta,
When she was a Child, she cr:ed ior Castorta.
TVhen she becam-i JIlss, -he cuing to Castoria.
YLea sia tad CtHi:, gave them fori.
FEBRUARY 27, 1896.
ciskat I)i:sti:ovi;i;.
r .
T 1 It... !
I . ' J t" : v Uie-.ir." ker ft;.
ji.tr th . n.at.y t ! t!: -. -
abf-ist hre'.wsr:e (?
carried out m thv
We L;te knonn t!.
iiier - v f-r'
:,.'( X t...i'.
I ret.. iW!i-d KnL-'i-h i
! thjt I-.ok-. .li:'v. . ! :-
j much 'llmt u:. l-'iviu-t'
u.eni , :
i goes on fa-'er, !.d v. c ui tur
1 !
; money rn -re frequent!
: know:, that .til the E
We ! . .
i i . : -
add a hail pound of t vwi !:.:.
(if m If ..!.! v f , , ..tf. it.. ll.o.i ... , I.
umiKer. -o mat in- ma ..r,!;. .s
come again.- to the r- M ..f th.
! : ! .1.1
trade." That vast uuantitie .f uj...
are made in Praia-.- without a dr--p of
Ei ape juice ha- long been know n. lb r
. ,
lioridon dealer- mave m their ow n !
lars and put on -a'e at i..-e ait it r t It-!.
,,,:,, ,.
it .u iiijiiL. 111.1111 till 01 i 1 1 ;t 1 iinii:ij ,
and of such or uch a vintage, wlien
tliero -i not hiii' droTt of ithu. im- it,
I '
,, , ,
I but even temperance wan l.er eipe
j rienced a new sensation when the
j read a recipe for wine which carried ..!
I , . t .... .. I ... 1 1. - : . 1 . 1 :
a prize at the French exposition a few
vears ag'. The chief stipulations wen-
that no grape juice should bo ca! led
for, and that the deception, called ' -im
ulation," must be j.erfect.
Tfie recipe that won the prize called
for quite a quantity of refuse from bi
bles, in other words, "swill," and to
perfect "the old and smoky flavor" be- j
longing to this sort of wine added "ex- !
tract oi leather boots and -hoes."
But we have again experienced a !
sensation. We bear it calmly, since it
does not a fleet us.
Xobody is an body to-day if hr be
not scientific. As science is progress
ing b- leaps and bounds, some little ef
lort i necessary on the part of total al-
Stainei s to keep up 2 th ( he late-1 eon-
Scarcely had we the formula that
the oxygen of the air detrv sugar in
solution, r.nd in fresh combination pro -
duces jioison, alcohol and carbonic
acid gas, than the great germ theorv
takes its place. Before that is taught
to half the people, another statement,
apparent!' the ultimate one, come.
rushing upon us.
"Microbes'' cause fermentation, and
science sas to-day that microbe-" are
everywhere, that disease and decay, or
rotting, are largely caused by them :
that the offensive odors .iccotitn.'ttiviti"
..i.t.w.i. ..,.... .1 .1 f....;..
. , . ., , " i
ana vegetables, spoiled meat, carrion, !
etc., are caused bv the excreiions of;
different species of microbes.
Microbes may be successfully eultl vat- j
ed lor purposes of observation. Such
work is generally done in a glas tube ;
sucn an experiment is called a "etij.
Tlinn ovn.,- ,.t.l.. .,.! ,.
A.iVllVI I 111' 1 I'.Ill. l, I. V V I
yat or beer tank is an esionnou.- "eui- ;
ture or pasture laim tor microne-. ;
They eat and multiply, and multiply !
id gas jirodnced by our-f-lve-: and -'11
living anima's. including microbes, j
an excretory secretion : yet the vmtnr r
.nd brewers bottle their nroduct-. so a-
to secure a nuantifv of this .-ub-tanee
for tl;e n-r. ,,f their c-a.te.ncrs.
mentation i alcohol. Tf:e late Dr.
Carpenter, of England, the iir.-t toxi
cologist of his time, declared it '"a dead
ly irritant, narcotic poison, not a tree!
stimulant." Now wo know its natuie!
still rnoro fully. Alcohol is a poi-on- !
ous excretion of tni.-robs. Thw ex
plains the impossibility of it- digestion
bv a human stomach.
"Alcohol is a ptomaine or septine.j
and eat. if not interfered with, untii all WMff, -iCj ; '" ' "' .'
the sugar in the liquid i- consumed. I HllhBruVf . , .:. .
The prMiifH resulting are carbonic j . ' Uli , "f J " ;- ,:. ! -
acid jras. which floats off into the ;iir i C AS FAT UJ - : ' n-e ". . .
if allowed. Wesendollthesainebyev-ll.p 'sa? ,nd ';. f,,:''.,.-
ery bieath exhaled. This carbonic ac- V, fcT u S i" , V4: . C ry:JS i ... j ., ... - , . , ,..
anu v licit i-iM ii i i.e. - it.' .'I',.. jti-.- i
liot) is a- deadly :U the ptom.oo.o- ,.f j. IS JUST AS COOD FOR ADULTS,
chicken cholera" or mitri d mo'- .'.'WARRANTED. PRICE COclS.
though a larger quantity is required t
produce the same eifects.
"The different flavors and odors of
liquors are imparted to them by the
microbes that caused the decompo-i-
ion of the fruit or gram. N'.'jn fer- )
mentation is complete the grain or!
fruit ha been entirely consumed by
the germ-, only colored water and ex
crement (alcohol) remaining.
"A barrel of leer doe- not contain a;
much nourishment a a loaf ol hre.id
but contain enough ptomaine . :ib-o-
lute alcoho!) to kni w;th:;i ten minute j
thirty-five men ho are not. a-.-u-tom-j
ed to the effect." a7 r,. i,ri M n.
fn the above-ci'el ca'e ti.te alcohol j
mn .i,,,,, -.! u, "
a.su .auon.a.m Mu-n :,ar. upo n an,
emptV Stomach, to J.roatice UOath as
When we think of the wire of com-'
merce. wno wore tne boots. seem- a
pertinent question
"'Alcohol is poisonous excrement of!
mierritps " ;s ! refr-iin tfi-it few c'riri1-
microLes, -. .tieiiain in-u iew c.nn.-
ers WOUld like tO add to their songs.
T. , , , , , , Tr ... ;
Delectable drink. How cebcate I
dudes of both sexes do dote upon it ! j
Drinkers, you are welcome to it ! Ij
prefer clean water ! j
- L" i i v. i ; i i 1 1 C ! . K i 1 ..- A ;
NO. 11.
good si:;: rrs
:-- -.o-fi-:-?.- - -, i:r, .
nil- 0'-4 .J'il'i - . r an
fc- -;:. t I---: . f :-
t-r. ! -.- T '.on ... J iVt. t i
Ul:-. ;. ' '.' f 1 t ..-. t. -
J i'-if! .,it;. , ly !.-.-- tf ! t I. . f
mi : a
of t t .t.--t . : ', i - : - ti!Tt( f-r
- 3,1 Wl tl , ., ,K . ! e. ri- . N v
. Mfj P-Tji3" fVf f R OCCP
II J Ili'Jlit; U I L." uLUoO ti)
. .tJM
Mjnt T w
1 ' ;
! lilirJ XM
sore, weak, & inflamed eyes,
! Producing Lonn.Siqfitedness. & B titer
j inj the St cf V.e 0U.
j CurrsTesr Drop-?, Crnu!athr Stya
1 Tumors, fied Eyes, Mattfd Eye Lahf,
! " i"'-K tiling in:irni(Ur,
i i-k,n-,.. -.. 1 n 1 rr- ' r .
; Tumor. V-lt ' 1,1-u n, liar., i Vrm. .(
: '''' x 1
! IU hj il orur.i, , , rtt . . c rjic.
11 II 1 ( i
NN'e hae ju-t re..-etel a siiipu ei ! . f
and Fever Toni
1 i wa - hoUL'h t with a di -: i net u nd.'i i
M 1 nl 1 1 lrtm-cn idr 1 1 1 ,l.U 1 1 ? .11 1
iuieie- thai e.edi and ee,'' I -1 1 ! - !
guaranteed to cure ah of the fo! ! e, :
j 1 -t-( ' 1 1 I I.I AND FEN I.C
I'nd-m i.k M's 1 i:vei:.
"rd-T V 1' 1 1 ( I I ) FEVEli.
ith-in;MMi;i:!i (.ic i i:n i i:
:th-DEGi"E ! i; i:t:
i".!!i-m i:si.i:-.
27".o.v, we are willing to re') n, on
on the .-a.ttie . .ndi' ion- we bu 11 on
j NN'e will guarantee one .in''e .,( b.a
i tl" 1,1 any of !,,. di-e.i -s ;ll,o . .-
onuna ra'e,. I'a;!in b
we ill
nun f'inv 1 e 1 1 ; 1 1 1 oar n 01 t v.
" Vour- ti rb '
l ldUuiJ ii, wJ.f
coiiind Neck, N. '.
n m t3 M(
52 &l BL4
i 1 f r-"?f
j 1 ' aCi, I- V.KV
fi A I. ATI A . It I.S.. NOV. J lj.
I'ari" Trllf-:r.p St lyus-.. M .
("-rj-i.-rrj.'.-r W- .,it iut j.ar. rt; f .) 'f
' K'"A i. - J A-TI-I.l.-s Hll.i. 'JO:.!.' nr.:
r .. a liir"! Kf'- ui.'.-'i'lT f.,i j nr. In r.r jr..
;"i i.' i ! 1 -.-. r. in Ui-t lr)if l-v :.' -- I. .
?j- v - s . : i. -r i.rt . :- tl.u.1 kv.. .-j. t, u:.iv..r ...i ".a.
lAKlvjU 4i JvUr 'I a.iC. lvuf.irn'v,
AJ..'.iV,'. XKH i
-J" r -,ia- ;,i.u -.o, .r in"'-.-I b
E T. NVlflTEHi: AD V '.,
J r, ;:n Scotland Ne k, N. C
r:-!.iat ni-m-r tnl an Low-t opinion, rri1" to
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