2 Haziran 1903 Tarihli The Monroe Journal Dergisi Sayfa 1

2 Haziran 1903 Tarihli The Monroe Journal Dergisi Sayfa 1
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THE MONROE JOURNAL. VOLUME X. NO 18 MONROE. N.C., TUESDAY JUNE 2, 1D03 '-tL.!.rry !.. One Dollar a Year The Man Behind the Plow. ( w ti.Tim H. rv.i; at a. m. tti.u.t;K.) "Sow the Imi4 way of getting a right economic measure of North Carolina is hy couiimi ing it m it b some other Stale of a generally simi lar character ami opHrtuuity. I therefore invite you to make a cotu Ktristi bctweeu North Carol lua and low i. They are Mb agricutiir.il Stale. "North Carolina ha ts.tnal square mile ami Iowa ,Vi,ntMi; North Carolina baa nearly two million people; Iowa nearly two ami a quarter lllllliollS. 'When we come to nil cilucalioiial comparison of the two Stales, Iowa li.utlif U'tter of us. Of childreu from . to ! year of age North Cirdiua h.is;til percent, at school: Iowa hastiT tier rent. Of children from 10 to 1 1 yearn North Carolina ha ! tier eetit.; Iowa !! imt cent Ittit the progrcsit made in popular education in twenty year in much to our rreilit very much to our credit, lhe descending black line of il literaiy hax comedown from -is per eeut in I.vwt to 2s per cent. Ivhi a wonderful record to the everlasting glory of the North Carolina school -master, school mistress, school agitator, ami to the nudyiiig credit or an awakened people. 1 Ins w one of the most creditable chap tera in the recent history of any commonwealth or of any country. ''So luut'h for these general item in the comparison. Now, let us look at the imlustrial Uillerence between tltesetwo rural State. Sixty four H-r eent. ot the person ho woik in North Carolinu work on farm; forty -seven ier cent, iu Iowa. We have more farm workers in North Carolina than they have in Iowa. Itnt iu trade nml IransiHirta tion they have more ticrsons engaged than we have. In manufactures each State has approximately the same Iowa having a few more. In each State aUntl tiie same numlier are engaged iu domestic and H'roual service. We have a few more servants than they have. Itnt iu pro fcsnional service the lowans have many more. That is, they have more lawyers, prenchcrs, doctors, editors, etc. The main facts are that in a general way the number of x-isons engaged in manufacture are the Maine in each State and the number engaged iu finning. They have a few more worker iu factories anil in shops; we have more farmers and farm laborers. 'Now to consider farming for a moment although we have more farm workers and very nearly as large nn area, their farm product are every year worth more than four times as much us our are w orth. "Not only are their farm pnsluct worth more than four time ns much as ours; hut their farm pros-rly is worth eight time a much as ours. Our farm property has increased fifty er cent, in twenty years; theiis hits increased one hundred and fifty icr cent. It is two and a half times as great as it was twenty years ago. "What ha caused this difference? We have rich html. Klsc our Immigration Bureau and our Agricultural m-partincnt have many sins of misstatement to answer for. We have a grealer diversity of soil than the lowans. We are as near market a they are. We grow some great staples that they cannot grow such its cotton and tobacco and I ice. "The key to the dilfcrcuce i the elliciency iu labor. "The average income of farm worker in North Carolina is $1 Hi a year, urn iu Iowa ?l 1 a year. Iu other words a farm worker iu Iowa makes, earns and gels nearly four times as much as a farm worker iu North Carolina. Iu other words, he is four times us capable a man four time as good at his business. "Thai' the whole story. It' the dillerenee tat ween the men lie hi ml the plows. "Now, how have the lowans made their procrty eight time as valuable a our, their farm products four time us valuable, and their income for farm worker nearly four time a great as the income of our farm workcrsf That i the lesson for lis to learn. "Iu the tirst place they have letter men. Many of our farm w ork er were slave. A trained w bile mail on an Iowa farm i U-tter than an untrained negro on a North Carolina (arm. He is Is tlcr also than an untrained white man on a North Carolina farm. "They have trained their farmer. They have had agricultural KchiHils, and they ure now having agriculture taught in the public schools. "This Uthe central secret of the whole dillerenee they have trained their eople letter. They till the soil better; they know it lietter: they use moK machinery; I hey use more intelligence. "Our first duty then clearly is to train the man behind the plow. If many of the men behind the plows in Norlh Carolina were slaves, that is our misfortune a misfortune of our inheritance; but there is no other way to remedy the matter than to train them. So long as the ina n Is-lund the plow is untrained, the earth resents the insult and be comes barren; and every untrained man U'hinil the plow makes the soil of Norlh Carolina poorer make the Stale poorer make us all pooler. i he old mistake of supposing that cheap labor i a Urn-lit. "Here comes your opportunity you who an' the lirst generation of incii iu North Carolina that ha had a chance to be trained to scien tific agriculture. You have the high duly to make the man behind the plow tin efficient man. Iu doing this you will do more than to add in calculably to our wealth. You will bring also a Ix-ttcr view of life. "Although the value of Iowa' farm products i more than four times as great u the value of North Carolina' farm products, Iowa's manufactured product are not twice us great a our. If the lowans are four times us good farmers as we are, they ure not much better manufacturers. "And the average auuiiul wage ier hand in manufactures is only little more than twice a much in Iowa iu in North Carolina. You will notice that the farm woiker in Iowa get il 1 a year; the factory worker only 108. Hut in North Carolina the factory worker gets I !Hi, and the farm worker only llti. Yet every factory worker in Iowa turns out a product aliout twice a valuable a the factory worker iu North Carolina. "Our manufactures have gone licynnd our agriculture iu value. This ha happened only because we have had better trained men iu our f factories, and better trained men to manage them. "Now, gentlemen, what the lowan have done, we can do, mid more -iu manufacture, iu agriculture, in the sum total of civilization; and we can do it by the right training of men of all men, not of a few only; and we ran do it no other way. "And it is a pleasure to survey the prospect that lie before you vou who make and who urolit bv such an institution as this. You understand the right training to work to work with the hands. Ol course no man can work iroerly with hi hand without working with his brains and hi heart also. Labor by mere main strength, a mule or a donkey enirine can do. Y our institution, therefore, comes right down to the bottom of the problem of life iu North Carol ina. Oilier eoplc may fool themselves, if they Mill care to do so. Some may think that it is lietler to lie a iackleg law yer than a master cariieutcr. Some may think tliut a lazy drone of a preacher is better than a good blacksmith. Some mar think that a life of idleness, makes a gentlemen. Home may think that to be an unproductive "prominent citizen" is better than to make good split bottom chairs. Hut you know better. You have got away from all these delusions. You have set your life soiinre with the great truth Unit underlies all progress in a deiiionruey llnit a man is the state exactly w hat lie can do ing Mother can feed more thau weie well no more, no less. His woik ever Isiru to lie nourished, may be any sort of work no mat i Ami the earth is unfailing not ter what. He is sound in pnsr- only in feeding the U-lln-s of all tion to hi skill in doing it well, her rliildteu, but iu ministering He niav be a great leader of the also to in.iu' spirit. The crcal INsiiile: he niav lie a irtvat inearh- 'have ndwjv lived i-Iim I,i it li:ivei ! irrvt-il t...i.liMl. r.,-,t ,l. ' r..it.l .f.l. ,.,... tv..... Y..ui I.....,,,. i.'.. ir, "I n li t .-.mui III ll. 'Ill ll. MR. I II E EXPLAINS- ItlSMOl 5MITH l.l":Ai:S l;i i i:kt nut m. Health Broke Down and H Asked While Liking to Uve in Charlotte of Uod to Open I p a W ay for Him ' Very W ell, th; Ambitions to Support HimseU and family. Other Men Drove Him Away- I'titrl (! I hrt.1,1.'- I I..H.I ,,..MI-'.- Kev. William I. Fife, who is' liishop A. Coke Smith lu"irii i ,1..., it i l j ii no ii uwr a g""M inirioii oi mi 111 resmeiifc in t nai lolle. have been pleased with your farm. ler of industry; or he may be a worker at an humbler calling. Iu the economics and in t'tc religion of a democracy he is worth w hat he ran do well. Yergil would have found himself content with it hucotic marvels. Wadsworth would have seen trail "A man who makes a bad buggy ; ': clouds of glory iu Wake county or whohuildsa poor house, w-rateli i -sunsets. Ib-ie li.irw in might have e a p-sir farm, or doe anMliing done bis Utani-al work: and Asa badly he m ike us all MM.ier. He :'"' bad a lalratoi y far less g.MKl. pull down the level of our lite. IThoivaii wandered iu woodsh-ssat I he oulv sllbslaiice that most men 'tractive, ami Joint l.iu rouglis na i tie i uiiist i.ne as me "iirumuier Alter mm ll soin itation. fiislmn evangelist," is in p.wu for a day Smith came toCh.iilntte. ai-e..iupa or two. Mr. Fife uow registers . noil by his family, about eight from San Antonio, Tex., where he! mouth ago, and this city, a well is pn stdelit of lhe Fife Mining and : as the Stale, was ph-.is.-d l,i learn Investment Company. that the bishop li.nl il. enl. il I.. In an inli-rview with aChroiiiele; make bis iH im.iin iit ii-ilemi- hi-n have is their l.ilsir. It is the most pm-ious Hubstance that auylssly can have the best gill of tiod. The mail that waste hi labor throws hi own life away, mid he waste the time and degrades the standard of all other men who Inn -to do with him. I'.verv inefficient man i a burden on the State. "On the other hand a man w ho d'a thing well makes a buggy. builds a house, preaches a sermon. or tills au acre he is the w ise man mill tllH null' ttisi Hem .mil I hi oulv useful man in the stale. He!1'""1 !".' '-i.deittal and temporary iss.ive.l-he saxes hiniself-he i'rrs"" ! t is, app.icano,, ot s, i lhe only man wmth saving, lie saves I lie couiiiiuiiil v. lie is tin no better place for his communion with the out door world. The great of all-ages from Abraham to Thomas Jclh-rson, have stood di nelly ou the soil. For it is a modern and recent conception of the farmer that lit is a li lt over man, a man w hucoiild not succeed at something else. This notion tame willi the recent rush to cities. The lirst effect of mod ern trausKrtaliou was to build the tow n to draw men away from the earth. Hut il is an accidental, cer r i in4i Jim Danpt a llttlt (irl pottttMi Wkoat Ion of tppttitt 4iitrciMa. " 1 dci tut Mt I " tht child would. crtaa. Jla fitd dUk of " Forct" with crtoa; Sk tasttd it, tht a, jo for kin t Sk twrrtd tor aero boa "Saaar BfJ ffortl Tte WrMm Vmml tjood fairy to all jroanfjstert. twf I food fa CMUim, Wbl It i perfort ) mwL 14 fforu itiaM tw MU M " rkiktna U," Loom a. iioai. la How to rt Cklldna. only man that make the couimuii ily worth living iu. Out in Wake count v when I was a Imiv the preacher used to make a great ef fort every fall to save a lot of sin ners who scratched the bottom land.-, of Swill creek. Hill I never attended a "revival" w ithout ask iug myself this iiieslion If a man was of uo account in Wake county. of what account could he 1' in Heaven a Her vou got him there! "Hut then' is no field work w hieli ofletsa greater rewaid iu human prog i ess than agriculture us il is today, and as it is in North Caroli ua. We have seen thai the soil of our Stale, il it were well cultivated its the soil of the Island of.leisey, I'ould sustain three fourths of the population of the l ulled Stales. Hut the trained farmer luus hardly Vet appeared anywhere in the world. We have not yet found ftnt, even iu laboratories nail the se crets of the soil. As for the aver age Iowa fanner, he i but a bun gler in comparison with the man w ho is about to come, the man tin dcr w hose lalsir the carl h will Is- iu truth the all nourishing mother. 'The largest fact thai man has discovered since waking to con sciolism's I the Icrtiltly ol I lie earth the variety, the richness. the unending succession of grow th, beyond comprehension. It isalicld of iiiipiiry utmost as unknown tons us it was to the lirst man w ho push ed a rude implement through the soil and made his fust conscious eK'i iment in plant ing seeds. Pur- lug the countless year since then, he has scratched and plucked a liv ing from the soil wherever lie has Is'cn. In the tropic he yet gath ers food w ithoiit toil, iu our one we plant and plow and reap w ith some improvement over the know l edge Abraham had. Hut we ure yet ignorant id' the fertility of the earth. We ure iM'gintiing to learn that there is no infertile land. Men can make any laud fertile. The gardener of I'aris now make their own soil, Iu their leases they stip ulate that if they move they may carry their soil with them. Ily properly heating the soil, men now make their own climate mid grow fruit in Northern latitudes thai were n little while ago thought to he confined to softer el imate. There is no infertile land. The very deserts are productive under trained men. "And we are only beginning to leant the secrets of the breeding of plants how one breed of corn or wheat may increase the value of a crop by many millions of dollars mid how we may improve the kinds of wheat as we improve the breeds of berries or live Mock. I he secret of it all is in the bcltrr training of men. The fertility of the earth and it variety of grow th we our wive are but part and parcel uf if one of the product (for the sacin poet was right when he said that we ure made of the duM ) the fer tility of the earlh remains the most interesting fact thut man liuslaceii No mil n yet live w ho can estimate the iHitential yield or any single acre of lain. Thirty Ttavs ago an old man in Kluimcat worked two acre of land and made just enough "truck'' to buy liipior on Wilmington street to get drunk twice a year. I used to see him riding out llillslmro street standing in hi wagon, making a iccrhiu praise of (Inventor Vance, I have seen two acre in a folder clituale of no better laud till it waa made heller by man yield a crop of ftiiH) au acre net. The dif f.-renee is not in the soil. It is iu Fie men. Next to the fertility of the soil is it constancy. All other occupa tion change iu relative value. Agriculture remain constant. It ia this that liuks n to all preceding generation of men. lhe low lands that fed the I'liuroalu are more fer tile now than they were before lhe pyramid wet built. The Valley of the Kuphralin yield gl har vest yet. (iaul grow more grain every year than Cacsar'a legion needed during all hi wars. The ground on which this building stand would grow better maize than any red man ever saw ia the ceuturie before Columbus discov ered America. Everything rise changes the earth remain fertile. Men multiply, but the all nourish cure to travel. ( litr fathers had no such notion of life. Washington was a fanner and gloried in il;.lef lers.il! was a farmer and cared more tor agriculture than for statesman ship. Most of the great tueii w ho built things lived close to the earth. Now. if in past times then reporter Mr. Fife staled that he hail Hot, as many lui.ple sceunst to think, given up lhe active work of au evangelist for acareerof money making iu the commercial world. Iu fact, he preaches now, whenever opM.rtituity oilers and hi strength permits. Hi physical condition alone, he says, is responsible for his present occupation, and he hoies (o Is- able to again engage actively in evangelistic work, iu which he hits lieen signally sue ecssl'ul. When Mr. Fife's health broke dow u he ls gau to cast uhout for some avenue of business iu which he could engage that would sup port not only himself and family, but also I lie charitable and henevo , lent work iu which he had U-cii engaged lor a liuiulH-r ol tears. He was supporting IS missionaries iu foreign lields and 10 orphans in India, and, in addition, was spend I ing otitic a neat sunt of money each ivir mi tiiiiil'ir UiirL in flu 'H I-..!, 'in........ tfl ... so thin,. nt.iet w-illi I he earth 1 ,",ruo""" V " "" "H"'"" that nourished and balanced men iu past limes when lhe capacity and variety and lhe wonder of the soil were so little known -what nour ishment ami steadfastness tor man's body and spirit must there Is- in the new end of agriculture which opens iH'Ibre you! You approach il us scholars and men of scieiu-c. You know mori secret of its won dcr world than the greatest men of the past knew. The earlh now U-eonies you is in a sense that no men liel'oie could ever claim it: lor you are the lirst generation thai ever lived on North Carolina soil who had the knowledge to prolit by it. What is North Carolina? With all nsH'ct In the work and to the character of the men of the past and to the men of the present, mid lo all that they have done they are not Norlh Carolina. Our his tory ha Urn but a lbs-ting chapter of men's first deeds in a w ildei ness. The one slable thing the one last iug thing that we know iu all tiod's universe is the soil thai we stand on. That is North Carolina these rolling hills that were here when our ancestors dressed in skins and lived in caves, these sand sloK'S that lead eastward to the sea, these uplands that rise to our moun tains. These are all fertile, each iu its own way and each according to the knowldgc that men bring to their culture. These are North Carolina, and you will be the lirst Norlh Carolinians worthy of this tile marvel of creation, if you w iu the wealth it oilers the tveallh of food, of refreshment for lhe spir it, of serenity and breadth of mind. Your civ iliiilion dcticuds on this whether the man behind the plow lie a clod hopper, or a sympathetic scholar of the soil. The ancient earlh, virgin yet. aw ait vou, and the fullness of the roof await you as it lirst master and a the builder of a new rum limn wealth. That Throbbing Headache Would unickly leave yon if you used lr. King' New Life Fills. Thousands of sufferer have proved their matchless merit for sick and nervous headaches. They make pure blond and build up your health. Only 2"ie., money back if not cured. Sold by F.uglish Drug Co, How a man propose to a girl depends on how she arranges he shall do it. .Selected. WHEN ASIICRAFT'S Condi " tion Powder are fed to horse and mules, marked improvement will be seen after the first fewr dose. There i no doubt aliout it. The Powders, acting directly on the digestive organs, first thoroughly cleanses the stomach and bowels, correcting all disorders, and then good healthy appetite conic nat urally and surely. It i the most powerful tonic and apiclizcr on the market to-day, and when once used horsemen will have no other. Ashcraft's Powder produce that silky sheen of coat and hair so admired by horse fancier. The Powders fatten but never bloat. Always high grade and put up in doses never in bulk. Hy the use of three or four doses a week your horse or mule will not be subject to colic or any dis ease of the stomach and bowels. "t hut an l.l l"r that In 7 Iwd ....iu.... .nrrmllr Hi- tlitn in.! Bui bi.MMt rtia- Ott tM nln Hi hir lo n.mrolt I M"1" "'" "" A"h"

rmff'Comlioi I" .Uj l..r n ! in. I him nillr. Th I-IUI linir.i-d fs.m Oi nr-lfi-wil., fffty iwn .un.l III fl ... A ii ihM .l.tara m Mf. Mlliniirl Mrilr lt""a i,t th iikni '! h lm.l iw hri.. I tn"t hMMilf rriii'n.l Aahrrait ( ..n.lltl. n r...w. I it"w thi-T flrn ri.a ww fi4 .lnr.-C.. f. UlktS. Uvujr. mun. Mar. h.C." Ask for Ashcraft's Condition Powders. Package 25c. Sold by English Drug Company ti i I V to engage in the investment hltsiui-HS presented itself. Mr. Fife says he cartied the matter to tiod i u earnest prayer and was led to believe that it was the divine will that he should direct his time and energy in this direction. "1 did not go into this busi nes," said Mr. Fife, "without making the proMT investigation.1 A Christian friend iu New York had pret ioiisly induced me to in vest iu mining stocks in Alaska and I had ls-conic, iu a measure, familiar with the business. Last Febrii.uy I spent entire nights in agonizing prayer to Hod. and, lie lieving that I had His approval of my contemplated plans, I proceed ed to organize the company of w hich I am president. We do not deal in futures, but invest our ens tinners' money iu mining proper ties which have borne the scrutiny of investigation by experts. When I oieued our ollice in Salt Antonio I pulled dow n the w indow shades and got dowu on my knee and asked lhe lord to bless the under taking, and we never hold a direc tors' meeting or make any ileal without invoking the blessing of the Almighty." Startling Evidence. Fresh testimony in great iUanlily is constantly coming iu, declaring 1 i-. King's New Discovery for con sumption, coughs and colds tube uneiiialed. A recent expression I'roiu T. .1. McFarliiud, Henlonville, Va.. serves as an example, lie writes: "I had bronchitis for three years and doctored all the time without lieing benefited. Then I began taking lr. King' New Dis tut cry, and a few IhiIIIc cured me. l-.ipialiy ellective iu curing all lung and throat troubles, con sumption, pneumonia and grip. Guaranteed by F.uglish Drug Co. Trial Isitlles free, regular sizes ."ii'c. and 1. liig Smelter for This Section. Itefore next September a smelter plant to cost el.Ml.imn will Is- In operation in Mecklenburg county, within six miles of Charlotte, The plant will Is' ow ned and managed liy the I'nited State Smelting and I:, lining Company, which has its head ollice in New l oi k city, and has selected Mecklenburg county as the main base of operations. The company has already pur chased or leased several mine and is getting ore out of them. I hi pay roll of the company in Meek b'ubiirg is now too a day. The machinery for the smelter has Uvn purchased and it is hoH'd to have the plant ready for ocr,ttion in three months' time. They will handle gold, silver and copiM-r ore When in full operation the pay roll of the company w ill lie aliout ."i,ihh) a week. The projector of Ibis en terprise claim that Mecklenburg is one of the best mining districts ol its size iu the I'nited States. In speaking of the enterprise the Charlotte Oliserver savs: "The smelter and mining enterprise iu this ronuty, projected by Northern capitalist and reported in detail in yesterday's paiier will, if iuaug mated and operaled on the scab' proposed, lie the biggest thing, bo fur a this county and the adjoin ing gold liearing counties are ron certied, that ever came down the pike." Beware ot Ointments lor Catarrh That Contain Mercury ti mercury will mrrly dtitrojr the HUH of smell Hid completely derange Ilia wbule ititem when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles ihould never be ued eirept on prewtiplions from reputable ehy n.l om-animal oiiii-.I Uicuna, at the damaee lliey will do t -ft ilunn. lh .k I ... . ,,..il,l. The avnral Bioi I iwm i 7"" denvo from them Mail t calami Cure, manufactured l F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O , contains no nier enry, sod it taken internally, acting, directly upon the blood and mucoui tutfacet of the system. In btiying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you eel the reomne. It is taken internally, sod made in Toledo, Ohio, hy F. J Cheney A Co. Testimonials free. Sold by driiKitts, price 73c bottle. , Hall's Family Fills sre tht best !e against j 1 -ti ll from I Carolina J Hut, ipiietly and w ithoul m iking any explanation. ii pi to a lew ieople, bishop Smith and his lam ily left the iueeii City several weeks ago, and are now at their summer home at Willoughby Hearh. near N..il'..lk. Va. Attn lhe summer is over they will 111 ike their home in Nm folk. Va. They like Charlotte; weie ib-lighted w llii their reception here; lhe climate was exceedingly liem-lieial lo Hish p Smith's health, ami tel he has left for good. A statement of the reason of the departure of llishop Smith iu del ieale mailer, and jet the cause is plain and admitted. The ambition of tun ol her tier gyitien iu the Mcthodx 1 onl.-ienee 111 this S'ale is directly responsible for liishop Smith's having North Carolina. They -mid maybe oth ers wish to lie bishop, and il was intimated, toocleaily lot doubt to rein 1111, thai thev thought that it Hishop Smitli remained in North Carolina this would niililaleiiL'aiust 1 new bishop iM'ing selecl the ranks ol lhe Norlh t ergyinen. True, cverylxidy knew thai I'.ish- op Siuilh came here from Virginia mil his residence here was iiieielt 11c111nslai1t1.il, and vet it was tear I by a limited lew that the harc tateineut of the fact, "There is a bishop in North Carolina" would Is' taken into consideration when the (ieneial Conference of the Methodwl Chinch meets three tear ciice to elect a new bishop. Ill the Suit hern Methodist chinch there are I.' bishops, ami new hish ops aie only elected at lour year intervals. An election then is not co'iipulsory. but a matter of ad isement, or a ipicstion that is set tied in accordance with the de mauds of lhe Church. The two Norlh Carolina preach ers expis'led to lie .struck by the liglituing of promotion, ami lliey U-came uneasy as soon as Ill-Imp Siuilh came here. And the bishop. w ho is a man of vrondeiful tact and penetration, soon saw the truth ol ! lhe situation. After it good deal of colisideial ion he decided to save any possible embarrassment by leaving the cale. Hishop Siuilh has charge of the list rift of Tennessee, western North Carolina, northern Alaluma. south Carolina. There are now no Methodist bishop in North Carolina. There hate Ih-cii no Methodist bishops in this Slate for inanv years, if ever. Will a bishop lie chosen from North Carolina three years from uow f ll is thought not. The tin del current of feeling that w as man i tested against Hishop Smith may be the very thing that will cost some clergyman one of (he highest houors if not the highest honor -Unit can lie bestowed l,y his hiirch. Worst of All Experiences. Can anything Is- worse than to feel that every minute w ill lie your last! Such wits the experience id Mrs. S. II. Newson, I cent nr. Ala. 'For three years," she writes, "I mill red insufferable pain I'rnni in digestion, and stomach and bowel trouble. Heath seemed inev liable when doctors and remedies failed. At length I was induced to In Flectrie Hitter and the result was miraculous. 1 improved at once and now I nut completely recov ered." For liver, kidney, stomach and bowel troubles Mleclrie Pollers is the only medicine. Only .Hie. It'sguaranlcedby F.uglish UnigCo. A Nebraska editor was Inn-row ing a lot of trouble in trying to lind out how he would lie uble to get hi clothes over his wings when he reached paradise. The difficulty was somewhat eliminated when, in rcMinsc to one of hi editotials embracing the subject, a wicked contemporary presented lhe epics- tion a to how he would get Ins hat over hi horns. Driven to Desperation. Living at an out of the way place. rcn.ole limn cit ili.alion, a laiuilj . i often driven to desperation ini case of accident, resulting in burns. ' cut, wounds, ulccix etc. Lay in a supply of Huckh-u'm Arnica Salve. I It the Ins.! on earth, i., at l.ng lish lung Co.'. Cite ItonJrvJ April 2lh l .nt. .11. M iv i.Iiii-i- has i.-i 1 i v Hull!. e..i,sMl .,' II g the I i-M i.l 1 i.i. gheid. a. i-.ti si ; ling si. 1 s. !., is I. ll ..: L"Mb. tin. 1 l I ! , I. lotil;-r. a i.ut. lie e.-lisls n- sl . nted ill lhe sr. Ml 1 1 , 1 . . . son of M. ! Illlil'v. li.lee i-lgbly soi.iii-i- Hill's. I I lit. IVii.-b- k illt J on tk-titils y.-.-.tsre. lie- ..l 1 I n! li-'iu i.ii- I . .. :! I .iU..e .1 I , Gray Hair " I hv. fr ocr c ii usvj Aver't Hair Vigor iv v cirm. It hit kept ' - hnn JmJruff and r -J rv T from tura A'o. I . A. Soule, 1 "i. 1 . .1 ..I 1 bi. Ill I ;- ' i-i w le.se l.ill.liv vine. 'I'll. t. . sen! the 1 1 v. --slid In- hih.-. ) and Ins wile : The lolelgu ill SltlS- l,! iM'j. lies! llllli- M,.i 'hn!i.i,is . 1 pel ! Lshi-. . 'I .IV I ..-ll. il l.p-1.1 d M.le 11. 1 a ' ' ! : ale 1 Iu. H.y. ic HI I- W I... I. 'pill ;.ii.-.i . !. ! lor .1 t; I in. There is tliis peculiar tHin j alo'jt Ayer's Hair 'iuor it is a hair food, nutadje. Vourhairdocs r.ut suJuenly turn black, 1 "i's. d-.-sJ and lifeless. I'ut'.r i-Jtia!!) th;oldcolor con.s ba k, all the rich, J;;r co'cr it u-ed to have. The h .:rf.?')ns Tilling, too. I' ' 1 1 ' ! 4-t.liMa. 1 -..' ". s- v 1 i.ra ..! ;i.e lhe Mini "'Ii--. A.l.lrM, ' . U'nll.llut. Wore a Federal I'niform at the ConfcJcratc Reunion. Fi.-hs lLfi at 4 1 -h d y 1, .tiiar tret iiidi: with Scott's Emulsion ho ti M t on'nuoth- .-atrnt In hot w'it1l"'r; h''i i liT tic.-.'1 .iiui a litt v ror! t k w rh (l w '1 ti iufc.iy H-il,, ,tnv t'i'it'C "it which iw atta h h to t.tMv in ft iif-t m uunnu thy lit attd ,i tr, r S' i iT I I.- IHM i s ton ( ifiirtul Whwlrr his liotioi-N ith n iM-r.il .loli 11 (tun ai ( 'iiiilt ilriatt' it uiiioiis. I. u-rv ,! t t'li t ic t; ( H t lit til" 1 1'i.tiitv ii. ii .1 ! CRUSHED, el Ml. ll .1,1 1, 1 to III -S II IV l.l, : aliv a, inn it CADIEU & WALLACE. Wheeler, the i i i iav iliv leaileroflheSoiilh in tin- I ivil war. al the recent Con ! i il.- ri union at New Orleans 1 1 , an d in the uiiirorin of a brig ol, i i :: ln-l.ll ol lhe I' nited State ai lav . lb : V Hi. Ii. I o a! lhe old soldiers of the "lost ra ise'' lesi nied Hie nppeaiance of i,, i.ci.il l.eeier among I hem in a in Vim ol bine, and they made i.-t.i ki . l.i t lei I tlletr resent UM'llt. ' ic "1 11 e c I on ledei ate general pieseiit lebuked Wheeler for ap 1 1, .i 1 1 tii; at the lennioii in the urn !! iii ot I he l ulled Nates army. " hat do you think," this gen ei il asked U 'heeler. "I.ce and ,l.n Us..,, would say o your a,n-ar-anee al a Confederate reunion iu i I at null, .i ni."' W bei -lor. it is said, is deeply I, li t by the iitt iludeol his old colu lados. The general says that he . i i I .. 1 1 1 1 iu the uniform he wore in liie Spanish American war to sh. vv lhe v cieians thai sectionalism w is indeed over, when a general oliieer ol the Conl'edeiacy had the i . : 1 1 1 lo weal lhe ii ii i I, ,i iii of a geu cia! ot ihe I iiited Stall army. The teleians think, however, that t be 1 1 1 1 il"i iii was out of place tit llieir n union. OCXX'OC(X'CK-;CC0HXvC'0CSiC jiC'C 0CCXXXXXCXX!OOO00C5O00O0OOO m The Corn Empire Fertilizer Drill. Ok V . '-'l sV- can make. It will plant . the same time. Take When in need phone No. 91. J. of fresh meat I). Parker. I want your country produce of all kinds. See me before you sell. S. R. Doster. Pure New Orleans Molasses at 75 cents at S. II Hudson's. If yon desire pure Ice, com bined with honest weights and prompt delivery, phone 36. Caiuku & Wali ace. Yoii ran Wallace's. get ice at rhone Cadictt & Come to see me (or chewing tobacco, smoking tobacco, cigars, etc. S. R. Doster. It is the best itit rstir.ent a farmer your ci 111, fi ttili. il, atnl env, t it .1 out your pencil, l's;nrc the savinj,- ( (cttilicr, add the expense of planting lhe i Id way, and j 111 will have your Prill almost paid f.ir at the etui of the seas -n. The Empire is deci.leillv the le-t 011 tlie in.iikct. No chain attachment; no links to slip or break, and cause yon trouble or iuconveni eiire, but a l'i ITI K l Okl I. 1 1 11 l. Ask those who h ive ir-c l it if it is not the best l'lantcrsold. Take one linine .1:1, 1 ti) it ; if you d' n't like it, we'll rcfunj your tin 111 y. You need it now. The Heath-Lee hardware Co. S5 CKKXXXXXXXXXXXXJCXJOOOOOOCOOi n Tlie Franklin TuD6wnter. 1 hn best Typewriter 00 th maiket. Vcu can pay mora f but you cannot get a better one. Ita work ia always lo full view of the operator; it ia aimple in cnMnictmn; and lias stood the teat for many years, proving lit durability. The alignment ia alway perfect, apd the price ia $7).no to all. For aale by the Monroe Hardware Co., or any of theoffir.aof CI TTEK-TOWER CO., Button, Man, f Southern Branch 116 Jenifer liuilding, Washington, D. C.

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