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THE JUMPING KANGAROO AND
THE APPLE BUTTER CAT.
H; Joint Walker liurrlngton
yn;./. Jtuo, by McClure. Phillip* &
i.rnr Moose'# Kich llrolhrr.
; ; ay Mouse sitting on his front
h onn afternoon whan he heard a
>1- of wheels and u coach stopped be
• the door. It *a the funniest coach
ver saw. and It u drawn by four
. t... bugs all covens! with silver har
i Two grasshopper* eat on the box.
. of litem Jumped down and opened the
~,-or. Then a big fat mouse, all dressed
and • arrylttg a oatie> with a gold head, got
out ami came up the steps of Oray
"You don't seem to know, me." said
the fat mouse ns he clapped Oray Mouse
on the back.
"Your ways art familiar.” answered
Gray Mouae, "but your face X do not re
member ot all."
Why, I um your long-lost brother.
Church Mouae," squawked thnt little ani
mal, "and I hate Just rente back to visit
alt my friends and relatione."
Church Mouse strutted up and down
the porch, whirled his cane and played
Church Mouse Strutted Up and Down the Torch.
with his watch chain, limy Mouse was
sitting In lus old rurklng chair and lie had
on his shabbiest pair of i <ri*'t sllp|'rs.
"You need not la* ni proud." said Gray
Mouse. "I rememt>er the time when you
did not have a piece of cheese with which
to hleas yourself. I>on't pul on any ulr*
with your conch and your oil tumble
huge 1 have not forgotten when you
lived In the church a* roes the road, and
were so poor that many la the time you
were glad to come over to my poor little
house for and finer "
"You neixl not be cross " replied Church
'•ou*e. "I am not prowl, and to-morrow
t shall bring you a very large cheese."
' I am very pal to see you." said Gray
use. changing his manners and smll
„ "Now tell me how did you get so
’> < k and fat V
Gray Mouse brought hi* best eaey chair
our 01. the porch, und Cbutch Mouse .at!
down in It and crossed hts hands over
Weil. 1 was so poor." began Church
Mouse, "that man> Is the linn I have
gnawed the la* kw of hj.mn booke One
day 1 was wondering how I was going
to get along, and d-okkcd to la* a booh
agent A. 1 got Hedge Hog. who Is clever
with qutils, to write tsook for me, culled
Tli True History of the Greet Which
What.' Then I started out to sell It.'
"Wail. It was very hard w.*rk ai flrsi
Cochin. Ills chtoken, slammed Hie dwt
of his coop right In my fare. Chip Monk
chased me off his door mat. Snapping
Turtle called mo tumu and hit off tiv
und of my uul Then I row the Adder
v - ■*
Adder Ai k What Witch Church Mouae
and i mini Just i po*ttly as I •■•ouM
Mr. Adder. I have here the True History
of the (trf.il Which hat.
Whit witch'’- awked A<*r. who wa*
h < cU>.if a* anything. H* had nn **nr
liunprt, tout 1 do not believe that the
tiumpet help..! him to hear any better.
"No witch." 1 answered.
Norwich 1* In Connecticut.” anwwcr<Hl
A'Mcr. That la where 1 bought my ear
I *iU! Which What." *<* ,
• No." replied the Adder. do not
any dried applet* to-day.”
I %mm* po Hilary that 1 cried I wen
to the wheat bln out in Deacon Jone*
■ art, and th.ro I met my old friend.
Of courts ‘ said Weevil. Whe., I told;
him ulnhM roy bail luck, you don't ae l |
taioka here became everybody I* so Intel
ilgent. You come with me to Asia smt
■in will do far belter.'
So I strayed In th, bln wl'h Weevil,
in , day or two the wheat was pui 111
n wjgon and taken to Ins railroad *ta
i ,on lie fore lons It nrrive-l In New York
T.ien It was thrown down hill Into a ship
•a I (or days and days after that Weevil
a, l I knew nothing <■*. ,-pt the splash or
v. iters and the Op tip of that great ship
We reached the plan- called Asia. A.
■•n as I got n chance I said good by to
Weevil nisi walked until I *■* n
Jungle. Wnen you sell ls>oks II I. a good
ii c to know eonu•’.■!} nho t * ,>l “
Weevil lokl me to go the llrst thing awl
le.a .i • ' ■ • 1 .
It ii iilining the IrtKW an I 1 walked
U|l |> where h* war mdlog
•yellow Uon.' 1 said v*** P Ol ) I *'*'
'Vellow l.ton, won't you please buy my
■ **ok ?*
Mas It got anything about me In It
a*k*.| Yellow Uon.
No.’ 1 anrvrMf'l
Wfli. then, 1 hv* r>* tli Tal * °
I ttlo animals like you.' sab* letiow
l.t,n. 'You will oblige me by geitln* <>ut
o? my lair, or I shall step all over you
•• ■>'— —sit • 1 answered. '1 do lK>l
wish to crowd you. Yellow Lion; and I
am not of a, revengeful nature.' Bo I
stood up straight, at and looked very proud
"Two days after that I was walking
through the jungle when I heard a loud
noise 1 j eepM through the bushes rvi
there 1 saw Ytllow lAoa lying under a
Good morning / I said "Seeing that
you are so comfortable in your nice new
famiru k I thought I waitd Just come
and nay how d'ye do.'
' You mean little animal!' roared Yel
low Lion, 'don't you ** that the hunters
have caught me In a net?*
" ‘lt Is too bad 1 answered, ‘that you
are In a net. but It I* still worse to be In
the jungl# without a copy of * The True
History of the Great Which What." In
the little book which I hold In my hand
!• tol l why th** what i* Which and what
the whftl what said to the which who of
the w hen did.’
Stop, stop" roared Yellow Lion.
“ *H* re la a chapter, said I which tells
ho wa !l<>n got caught In a net. aiul how
a l**or little mouse in return for a kind
ness out the net with bla sharp teeth and
set the lion free *
What kindness*** Yellow Lion
*AU that the lion did.’ I answered
whs to buy a book which the mouse was
I <1 take that book.' said Yellow Lon.
TH lakt* a hundred of ihem—#nd when I
get out I'll make everybody else buy
" 'All right. Yellow lA* tv' Mid I. Then
I gnawpd th# net. an<! Yellow Lion got
away The king of kept hlf word.
I aokl more than l.OOu.ttoi 'i>pl*-# of the
hook from that one sample, for Yellow
Lion to • 1 all the that they muat
buy. That 1# how I hecam* *o rich."
"You are certainly a clever little ani
mal," iMiltl Gray Mouae. when Church
Moue# hid *d th* atory. "I am very
lrf>ud of my rich brother.**
I’HIM HH .t rrONßft It Y THE FOI YD.
Fig Ii f MonArrlia Illilde the Tea Re
These lucky Individuals are the Cxar of
Russia, the Fmperor of Germany, th#
Emperor of Austria, th* King of Portugal,
th* 81ah of Persia, the Khedive of Egypt,
the Ruj.ih of Borneo and the Queen of
The diamonds, with their weight, are
m* 1 '
I Am "Very Proud of My Rich Brother.
The Kraganza. whlrh Is th* only one
uncut, un<l weighs l.*S units.
An unnnnmed Item, weighing 367 carat*.
The Orloff, m carats.
The Florentine. a grand duke. 13*H car
An unnamed diamond, weighing IMVi
Tho nil or Regent. !3*i earnta
The Kohlnoor. 106 1-10 carats.
The Shah. 96 carat*.
The Saucy, WVs carata
Th< Pa* ha of Kgypt. to carats.
The Bragansa belongs to the King of
Portugal. It I* the largest diamond In the
world and about the slxr of a hen's egg
.ind Ps value Is £M.3oO.W>-oveT two hun
dred million dollar* Is a pretty penny to
have Invested in one gi m .There have al
wuys bean doubts as to It* genuineness;
by some expert* It Is thought to be a
white topaz It I* not the personal prop
erty of the King, but belongs to the crown
jewels The King, however, own* the
fifth largest diamond In the world, weigh
ing US', carats. It Is not known by any
name of It* own.
The largest cut diamond—one of !>>. ct
rat*— belong* to the Rajah of Romeo, by
whom It i considered to be * palladium,
but by what name h* distinguishes It I*
The second largest cut diamond, th" t*r
loff t* set In the top of the scepter of tho
Osar of Russia It I* cut In rose form,
with a Hat face helow, resembling the half
of a pig-cars , Kl It was once one of
the eyes of a Idol In the Temple of Rrah
ni i It came into the hands of the Shah
Nadia of Persia, from whom It was stolen
by a French grendadler. and sold lo an
English sea captain for U.OOO The cap
twin sold It to a Jew for lU.OCO In 177.
the Km press Cat her Ino of Russia pur
chased It thorugh Count Orloff for f*>.o
in cash, an annuity of fMO and a title of
Rus-ian nobility being the consideration.
The diamond next In value In the
, Wir * collection I* the Shah, one of M
carata It wa* given by Choeroes to on*
of the cun of Russia. A third one of the
warkl-rMMNMt diamond* also
THE MORNING NEWS: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28. 100(1
to Hus sis'a rirtw*-th# Saucy. weighing
MS <*urmi It te*onged to tYtarl*# the
Bold of Burgundy. It was bougnt in M 9&
by Emmanuel of Portugal, ami was sold
In li#o to the (kum da Saucy. In whoa#
family it remained for a century, after
which It met with as many adventure#
as the heroin# of a three-volume novel
It was security for a loan, entrueted to
a servant, who being attack* and by rot>
lirrs. swallowed It. He was murdered and
the diamond m wove red It Is next heard
of In the poce silon of Jam## II of Eng
land. w ho carried It with him In hla flight
laiuls XIV bought It of him for <26. W
Napoleon 1 was another owner In 1926
II was sod to Prims* Paul Ivmldoff for
<90,000 He in turn sold W. but the pur
chaser failing to fulfil bis part of the
contract, the g m became the subject of
a lawsuit, which was decided In favor of
It next turns up In Bombay. In IM7 It
. | i ftVSNd Ml
of "the <rown necklace" worn by Mary
of Sachsen Altenburg, on her marriage
with Albert of Prussia. Three year#
Inter, in the Investiture of the Star of In
dia by the Prince of Wales in Calcutta.
It was worn by a Maharajah It now tie
long* to the Cz r of Russia. What fur
ther adventures await this much traveled
slone remains to be seen. The Polnr
Hiar. a brilliant gem. also belongs to sle
zir. Another Hussian stone, which iw
well known Is a r*d diamond--* rare
scone. This cost <16,000.
The Florentine, or Grand Duke. Is the
prop* rtv of the Emperor of Austria This
gem. too. I*!onge| to Charles the Bold
l> whom It ww lost at the battle of
Granson and found by a B*lm soldier, who
old It for half a crown, thinking it wa
only pier# of rock It was next
wold lor <3OO to an Italian grand fluke,
from whom It p.sse*l into the hands of
Pope Judus 11. who gave it to an rn
peror of Austria
The Pitt, or liegent. I>#fore It was cut.
weighed 41b carats. The fragments cut
from It were \ .titled at some thousand
pounds. It Is considered tit# most bril
liant diamond In Europe and belongs t
tne German Ktnperor. or. rather. It is
the property of the Prussian crown. It
was bought In 1?0J In Indt.i by Mr. Pitt,
who was governor of Madras He in.i
about (900,000 for It. He took It to Lon
don nnd had It cut at a cost of £9,000. In
1717 he sold It to the Regent Duke of Or
l*-ans—bene# It- name, the Regent—for
Louis XV for CUS.(Ot. it is now valued at
twire that price It. too. was at one tlm- 1
owned and worn by Napoleon I.
The Koh-1-noor—"Mountain >j f IJght "
the property of the Queen of Kngland. or.
lather, of the British crown, weighed,
before cutting, 7MN, carat*. It Is valu'd
at ll9a.<rt> According to the Indian le
gend it was found In Goleonda nd worn
a.OJO years ago by Kama It passed
through many hands to Baber, founder
of the Mogul dynasty. In P.3K, and the
stone Is often spoken of as "the Grand
Mogul." It next passed to Nadir. Shah
of Persia, who Is said to have named It
the Koh-i-noor. The Nadir became It*
[assessor by a shrewd trick. Aurungze
bo’a great-grandson owned the stone an I
kept It hidden In his turhan. The Nadir
Invited him to a feast, and Insisted on
changing turhan*. "to cement our love,"
and thus It fell Into his bund*. The Hhah
Mhuja wa* the next possessor and wore
It In a bracelet. It finally wa* deposited
in the Lahore treasury, and after the
annexation of the Punjaub It was present
ed to Queen Victoria This was In 19&).
It was shown ot the I-or.don World’s Fair
the following year.
There Is another diamond railed the
Koh-i-noor, also a brilliant and bounti
ful gem. belonging to the Shah of Persia
The Pasha of KgVpt. renowned not for
It* slxe but Ita brilliancy, cost 129.000. and
belongs to the Khedive of Kgypt.
A pie-* of glass I* supported between
iwo hooks by being placed beneath the
covers, and underneath It are put little
figures cut from tissue puper. If the glass
lie now rubbed with a piece of flannel the
electricity generate,! will cause the (Itrures
to rise and fall. * If In the act of danc
Three adware Puatle.
If cut out, the (!v* piece* here shown
may be formed Into large square, and
| this square may again be maje Into two
A good plan to make the paper thick
enough to avoid bending I* to past* them
all together on a pleeo of cardboard be
fore cutting them out.
[ Tbe Mott concentrate form ot beet j
science knows j
j COMPANY'S EXTRACT ol Beel
NAMES AND NICKNAMES.
(inn ME%YING or MANY OK Tllll lI-
I.INTHIOt* % 491KA OT t IIIV4.
Milk Kintfi, Behool Names, l.tfe
Na itt e• and Soulirltiurlo—Thr Ileal
t <itnoittrn* Are Kyps More* Hr*
utArUnbls Titan Thotr lateen In
Snort—Ll Ifluna I hana 44 oald %i
-lear In He an Illustrious tllrd tn a
I*l iim Tree— Prince Tuan la a l Irar
bar ly Name— The* I*l nm Who
Holds the Beale* In Ahnntaua A
Fragrant Pa lac# U the Papa la r
(hluetr Minister at Washington.
Many I ugnosne-ns Whirls the t hI -
naiunn Gathers as Me (irosi I p.
I nlversal Habit of Nlekuamlna.
The Malm. Halt and Itllnd Are the
Nutijeeta t haraeterlato t hlneae
\n in lii g n# 4 oinmi on Objects.
Copyright 1W by I. T Headland.
Borne one has said that If you wish to
put a man to pleep, or destroy all hla In
terest In what you have to say. you need
.nly repeat a few Chinese names to him
Whether Chinese names are Interesting
or not depend*, however, upon one's un
derslanding of them as well as upon whom
the name represents The name LI Hung
'hang Is no better pounding than any
other Chinese name, and yet It attracts
attention and Is full of meaning Id la the
family name, and Is said to indicate It*
owner's descent from the founder of
Taoism. This old man. wo* born nearly
six hundred years It. C., was said to have
tfen born under a plum tree which Is
ailed LI. and so he was called Plum. The
given name of a Chinese boy is supposed
to indicate his disposition, character
prospects or the desires of hla parents
And mv the given name of the great
Chinese diplomat. Hung Chang, may mean
"Illustrious Bird." or "learned Treatise/*
Ills brother, who was also a viceroy, was
l.nown as "Bottomless Bag." perhaps In
reference to the depth of his diplomacy
Some Prominent Names Tran* lated.
Next to Li Hung Chang, the most "ll
ustrlous Bird” In China Is Vlcerory Chang
Chih-tung. the famous author of "China’s
Only Hope/' Ills family name, Chang,
means "to open out." while Chth-tung
signifies "him a cave," the whole name
signifying, apparently, one who open*
himself out like a cove. Another great
viceroy who has been appointed with
Chang Chlh-tung and LI Hung Chang ax
peace commissioner, is Liu Kun-yi, aiul
his name and surname taken together
Indicate th*t he will "put the earth In
crtkrr/* It Is to be hoisxl that lie will
fulfill the mission of hla nomenclature,
as peace commissioner
The governor of Shantung, who ban
made himself so useful the gm*^t few
months In the transmission of telegram*
from the government (?> t Peking to
Chefoo and Shanghai. Is Yuan Hhlh-kal.
vtho*** name indicates that he is the "first
of >i "generation of victors.*’
Prince Citing** name Is Yl-Kang. and
proclaims him an "assistant generation,*'
whatever that may mean. Asa matter
of fact, the Prince of Ch'ing's character
If Hi* indefinite 4* hi* name, lie Is one
of non-desrripts who never makes
any serious errors, and yet never takes
a stand which Indicates a strong charac
The president of Pekin Imperrlal Uni
versity. who is. by the way. one of china *
great liberal leaders. Is 6un Chla-nai
Hie given name, Bun. means 'Grandson,"
and chia-nai means a ‘house-va*e"~
Grtindson of a House-A use, title which
in America might In* regarded as oi*-n
to the suspicion of ridicule. The Taotal
at Shanghai, who Is In chargs of the to o
graph communications and has sent so
many telegram* the past few months. Is
Bheng-Hsunn-hual III* name. Hheng.
means "abundant.** and hla given name.
Hsuan-hai. means to "reveal thoughts."
if he revealed all the abundant thoughts
that passed over hla wires since the pre
sent outbreak he would be liable to have
hi* own thinking apparatus removed with
Jung Lu, the man who was objected
to on the peace commission, has a name
which means "glorious salary" or hap
pin ess." which may be regarded by many
as a fair equivalent The man who was
appointed governor at Tientsin when L
Hung Chang w.is removed was Wang
Wen-shao. His name. Wong. Is the earn*
as our name King, while Wen-shao mean>
"classical music/* He Is not. however,
known as a romponer General Nleh Hhln
ch’eng. who was in command of the troop
which attacked and killed W> of the Box
ers between Peking and Tientsin, who wa
then rebuked by the empress dowager
tn an edict, and who wa* afterward killed
tad a surname which means “hard” and
a [lien name which means "successful
student ” Her* the name fitted, a* the
road to military glory In Phlna la through
hard and successful study. General Ma
Yukon's family name means "horse"
and his given name "Jade mountain.”
Any American wlto can make anything
out of this combination Is welcome lo the
Cognomens Appropriate and Innp
Th* Chlnraa at Washington,
one of Ihe most popular who has ever
been In this country. Mr. Wu Ting-fang
has a name which signifies fragrant pal
ace " The name of the minister to Kng
land. Mr 1.0 Flng-lu, means "a rich har
vest," while the name of the minister to
Franca. Mr. Yu Keng. signifies "much
gold." a very appropriate name for any
Chinese who obtain* an ofTh-lal position
Now let us turn to aome of the antl
forelgn conservative* who have mad"
themselves prominent and obnoxious In
the past few months. I’rtnce Tuan's name
is TVal-YI and mean* a "clear year "
No name ever given to a man was more
Incongruous He hi* been largely Instru
m- ntal In making ids first year In publb
life one of the dark-st In fh. whole his
tory of hi* country. The name of Tung
Fushslaug. the Kansu general who has
been In charge of the troops In Pekin and
who tied with the empress as her body
guard mean* 'happiness snd auspicious
omens." To whom he has brought hip
plnes* and what suspicion* omens precede
bis coming It would be dim ult Indeed
to point out Nothing but fear precedes
I.ls coming nothing but walling follows
In his track and the Kmpress Dowager
will discover before she Is through with
him that neither Joy nor fortune goes with
him whom she selected as her bodyguard
and protes tor.
Again, taka Ihe name of the man who
was governor of Shantung when the Ger
man snatched away the port of Chlao
I Chou Hl* name l< 1.l Plngherg He Is the
•plum'' who "hold* the ivcales," hut a*
a Chinese gentleman with whom I ws*
; talking a fw days ago remarked; "The
tscales which ha hold* would navar weigh
out justice either to his friends or to til*
enemies The man who was governor
of Shantung when the Boxer trouble l*e
gan. and who | more than any other f*cr
*on responsible for the who)* unfort inaio
disturbance, as well *< the murder of all
tit# foreigners, both at Pao Ting-fu and
Tal Yusn-fu, Is Yu ll iot Ills name
means to "nurture virtu*' " lie we# about
a* much a patron of virtue us wa# N ro
In ht* most fiendish freak
Two men among thi* anil foreign group
are true to th# names they bear, one la
K atig Yl. the principal advisor ol her
naj**-i> who*** name * until* * a "strong
determination." an "unbending will," th#
other Is llsu T ung, (he tutor to the heir
apirarent who is eighty years old con
stitutionally antl-forelgn. and abuve hlitre
taking Hl* famtiv name algnlde* "slow"
and his given name "tarnish tire."
"Blow' ** a \ amlsh Tree" lie Is, a..*l as
slrtslf ut and stubborn.
The Chinaman ban almost any number
of luimi * A* a baby he i. iv. * hi- "milk
nagie." when he enter* a< htx>l Ids *> hool
name;** when he enters life, u till* ot
life mini* ** An old friend of th* writer
had In the IVltln University a sou w hnn
h* had not *. en since th* lad left home
to enter uihui his studies I bit never
known tha* student by anything but hi*
s. hool name w hi* h was Wcl Fan. I was
telling the father what a quiet, gentle,
attractive boy Wei Fan w 1 ami hr. poor
man. hadn't the least idea of whom I
was speaking until 1 told him I was talk
ing about bis fourth son, when the face
of the old man ilglihd up. and he said
"Oh. you in* an 'Get a Man * "
Thai was tie* boy's milk name Th*
school nam* hadn't been given until the
l*oy left home, and so th* father did not
recognize it as applied to hi** son. Another
man whom I km w called hi boy Got
a Mountain, his m ond Got Garden and
ht* third dot n Man.
Those who have been following th# con
duct of nfratra Is China and reading the
paper* without any thought of the ge
graphicol naim-s. expe t their dlftl. uKy
of pronunciation, would have found pba-
Niirs and instruction In knowing th* mean
ing of these almost tin pronoun* able, but
often po#tle, For instance,
when w* read about Shunhaikuan w*
would be much mr* apt*re*lntlv# If w
urvbrstoo.l that shin means mountain,
hal means sea and kuati the official res
sk nee which controls, th* whol* meaning
"The City Which Guards th* N irrow
Gap Between the Mountains and the Hea
Tientsin is the Heavenly Place. Pekin th*
North Capital. l*e|ho the North Klver.
Hun Ho the Muddy Itlver. Yang Tsun the
Village of the Yang famMy, Ho-Hsl-Wu
the Place on The West of the Klver. Cht
n*>e names also preserve much of the his
lory of th** (mist. snd explain the reason*
for there existence The Grand Canal ta
called by the Chinese Yuti-Llnng-110. the
Itlver for Transporting Grain The name
of Chefoo Is Yen-Ta!• and mean* Ito- ky
A tram. th* immr** of th*
on whli'h tho various pin *■* whFh hav*
Tunf or “Filial I'icty Mrmn * fh Ain't
l<nn Batyrt of Foroitrn Ml**4on* nt Tenpr
Bh)h K’ou'rh. or th “Mouth of the laimp
Market.” Ih school for the Nltid on Kan
yu IPi Ttinjr or **l>rl#-*t Ft ah rtrwil;" the
l*n nhjrtprlan MU* loti on Ya’rh Hi* Tuna
or “Duck afreet. ’* whP*h rtina ofT Yen
Thl Chleh or "P| afr*et;‘* md the lon
don Ml*a4on on Isii Jou Hu Tunic or "Don
atreef." while the Society for
th* Propoiraftor* of the Hoapel I* on Jung
llalen Hu Tunic or “811 k Thread rtreet “
The nattH't which the <*hmrae give to
all kind* of fm‘ucn Invention*, machinery
uul Important lona, nr** not without In
teret. The car la called n “fine wheel
• •art,*' the engine n “fire cart hen<| “ nml
•he man-of-war only n “aoMler boat."
The bicycle ta rnllrrt a **ae|f moving cart*’
or a “cart that one can hlmaelf move.”
The phonograph la rxill*t a “falk-lnix."
the tep-Kraph ami "electric wire,” the tel
• xr.iin an “e|. trie letter.” nnl the ti le
phone a “talk wire " “Coal ira* lampa”
!nl “electric ina lampa” are aulTh’letitly
clear not to nee<| explanation. A fountain
pen la “water pen,” a drvk la a “book
table,“ atifj i waabatanfl |a a “wash face
That rule which caution a ua niralnat tak
Ina about feet In the preaence of a dub
foot eft man flora not apply In f'hin.t
Kvery peculiarity, fiarttcularly If it be
phyalcal anl obvioue, la eagerly and
promptly alexed uj>on m* ii baaia for the
almost unlvf raal habit of nt< knamltiK
The founder of the Taotat Bed iroee
by the n.imr of the lloy” I,ao Txii
TMh la not applied to him In any aport-
Ive aenae. but becauae It I* aald he looked
old when he wua !rr. If irr*a*t ofh lula
and fmind era of rdtirioua ayat* me are not
free from bdnff nl* knnrn* and If cannot
be expected that the people will api re
the common herd, or the forelftn devil
The member* of our
elllnir through the country and talklnjr
with the people. we;*e commonly iddre
ed. tboUßh not In a apirlt of rtideneaa, mu
Mr “ForHicri Devil," Kue| txu ls.lo Yeh
And the doctor, when he visile a path nt,
l frequently announced In n rn.m#
which la hardly calculated to prove cheer
ing to the sick one. “The Devil Doctor
haa ro m* ”
An Individual la nick-named usually
from some phyalcal defo tnlty or afiort
comlng. r mental or moral charactaiiatlc
A man whose face la pitted deoply with
small pox goes by the name of pock -mark
ed Mi, Mu Txu The ordinary rhltwaw
method of addressing a child fa to call
him “Ifaldy" either because of his ahaved
head or his spirit hair A little girl Is
called “alave" Ya Ton
A cross-eyed mail. If his name la Wang
la always "crosaed-eyed Wang." Hatch
Yen If he Is the unfortunate possessor
of an unthatched roof, he goes by the
name of “Hldy“ llxta yen, If It la hD
hearing he |s "deafy” Dung tiu. If he ta
lame ho loaea all other personality and
answers per force to "lantcy" Ch* Uth
There la an old woman In the Preabv
tertan mission In Pekin who la afTllcHd
with a birth mark which almost covers
her face Bhe goes by no other name than
“Hlack-face Wang * If<4 Lien Wang Any
peculiarity about the nose, eyes, hair.
LIKE OPIUM EATERS
taiffee Drinkers Become Slaves.
"Tho experience, suffering, and slavery
of some coffeo drinkers would mo almost
as Inlercatlng as the famous" Confessions
<f an Opium Eater," says a Boston man.
W. J Tuson. 131 W. Newton Ml. “For
twenty years I have use,! ,-nffe* at the
breakfast table and. IneWlcntally, htmugh
th day, I craved it as a whiskey drinker
longs for hi* morning bracer. I knew per
fectly well that It was lowly killing me,
but 1 could not relinquish it.
"The effect on the nervous system wa*
finally alarming and my general health
greatly Impaired I ha l dysfiepiila, serious
heart difficulty, and Insomnia. When I
would lie down. 1 would almost suffocate
My doctor assured rite It was due to the
action of caffeine (which Is tho active
principle of coffee) on til* heart.
"I persisted In Its use. however, and suf
fered along Just as drunkards do. one
day when i was feeling unusually deprrs
ni, a friend whom I met, looked me over
oral said: 'Now, look here, old man. 1 be
lieve I know exactly what's the matter
with you You are a coffee tl.-nd and If*
killing you. I want to tell you my
experience. I drank coffee and It ruined
toy nerve*, affected my h'art are I made
me a sallow, bl.h us old man. hut through
a frtend who had been similarly afflicted.
I found a blessed relief and want to tell
you about It. Try Poalum Food Coffee,
a grateful, delicious bevetage. full of
nourishment, that will satisfy your taste
for coffee end feed your nervous system
ha, k into health, rath,r than tear It down
as coffee has been delng '
"I look my friend's advlc*. and wlihin
a week from that lime my digestion seem
ed perfect. I slept a >wt. refreshing aleep
all night, and my heart quit Ita quivering
, and Jumping I have been steadily gam
| .ng in health and vlladty right aloof."
Bellcr write Today
Th<>w battlinß with ttihhom Wood and kin diwawn arc often dux-oaraged
>n<l at tunc aiuut itrijuir of a cure. I’rrbipii wc ran help you, as wr hav,
thouaumla of others Write in all about your caw ; our physicians, who are skilled
ill the treatment of these disease,, will Kl-dly asaist you bv their advice Urtnrmbrr,
your health u involved and you lauuot aflord to wait; Bailor wrilo ttxfjy,
CANCEROUS SORES often neel some stimulating or soothinf
salve or wash to keep down tnllatntnatiot
and relieve pain while S. S S is deatroying the jjerma and purifying the blood.
Our physicians will Jiresenbe the loral treatment that will prove moat tieneficta
in vour 1-aar. if you will but write us atwiut it. After reaching a certain st*e Cancert
bey in to cat ra pally, and it ia best to act promptly. Bailor wrilo today,
CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POtSOd r a most treacherous and loath
some disease You take mercury and potash faithful!}
for years; still your letirs,rhr, pimples and son s are continually breaking out.
You think you are almost well sometimes all sums of tbe disease diaapjiear
when, without warning or apparent cause, all tbe old symptoms return Vou may
erpect to be worried this way all your life if you are defending upon mercury and
fmstaah for a cure Write ns about yonr caae, describing symptoms, and our phy
sicians will answer your letter promptly, and we will send yon a most interesting
and valuable little book on self -ti eutnwnt of thus disease Bailor Wrlto today',
RHEUM A TIC increase as the c i 1 damp days of winter
approach Th* slight iwnu y.ni |. || .luring the fipnog
and Summer strike deeper into the must fs and joints, and jauns increase in aptts
of liniments and ordinary remedies. The acid laden blood must lie restored to*
healhty condition tiefore the paius will entirely cease S. S S nrutralues .he
acids, puribes and quickens the circulation, when the poisonous deposits in the
tissues sud bones are djiaolveit and filtered out. Send f r our laaik on Kheuraa
tiam, and don’t endure pain when it can be helped. Bottor wrlto today •
OLD SORES are caused by a depraved condition of the blood. Thai
old sore that has worried you so long, and made life a
burden instead of pleasure, mav develop into a cancer, if it ha* not alreadv done to.
S. S. S. makes the weak, sluggish blood health v and strung, and forces tbe impurities
out, and tbe eore heals. Don't spend one-half your life nursing an old sore;
write us. Bottor wrlto today,
ECZEMA, tetter, psoriasis, salt rheum, in fact, all sever*
9 forms of skin diseases are caused by an eaceas of acid in th*
blood, which keepa the skin irritated and inflamed b S. S destroys these acid
poiaous, and when pure, healths blood is earned to the skin the eruptions heal and
the skin become, smooth and soft. If your skin is rough ami pimply, hard, dry
ami sealv. write ua at once. , Don't wait until your disease becomes chronic
and disfigures you. Bottor wrlto today.
cures all diseases that originate in the blood:
ggj>q.tg gfteafeg £lP<feu| " 1 pur l , vegetable. and the l- . .il bl.asl
purifier For nearly fifty year*
S bis been curing Ido.kl and skin dis-
S a. rases, HI III4IIV ra-.es after all other remedies
..Ife bad failed
mMHmiP yj&ipirfWr Nr.. . b.c . c enjovrd
such popularity. There is an ever increaaini*
demand for this medicine, and it is told by all druggists.
Our Medical 1 lepartment ia in COCtespondem e with hundreds of ;>atienta all
the time llarh case receives the most careful attention anil best advice Write us
fully snd freely, as nothing you say goes beyond our otfire
We make no charge whatever for medical advice, and we will lie glad to mail
you onr books free. Address THE SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, GA.
•ward, feet, mouth or figure may attach
to Its pawnor aurm* such rhyme as th
The big-bellied merchant,
lie opened up a etall, •
Hut had to adl hi* trousers
To get tho capital
What pertulna to physic | d* formltlea
la true also of mental charecterfstlce I
knew a young man who went by the rmm
of “Impulsive IJu.” If hla tem|>er la bod
that gives him his nick-name. If h la a
book worm as we say, he la called either
a ”lM>ok cover." Bhi |>o txu, or a "bak
Insect,** Hhu ke txu If he Is generous or
ten>volent, ambitions or mvaHclous, Jtmt
or good, his disposition gives him hia
n.inm A Uxy or useless woman is Justly
and pert Ilian tly designated as a # *br al
b.isket" aitd it “clothes horse “ B*metlrH
the nick-name, howrever, ibpOMlf ti|Ka
some particular action, as for ttuftemee I
knew one of the mleslonarie** who preach
ed a series of sermon* on Onlallatis and
le. .nn.' known to hla bearers aa **Oalu
nan Liu." Chin In '#• Another preached
a atrlea of sermons on the eight beati
tudes and they called him “Klght JlwiU
tudea" Chin. ** f Chki
Another missionary because he wore
a mouse ntloral suit of clothes went hy
tile name of “Mel Mouse." Mel Mao txu.”
and still another mem bar of the same mis
sion. a man beloved by every Chinaman
with whom he came into contact, w>
known among his Oriental frlenda us
“Blind Pal." Pal Hsla txu. becausa hla
eyee were ile p a**t and hal In them a
sightless apt mw ranee—• characteristic
which I had never noticed until after I
heard his nick name
A member of another mission In Pekin
was known as the "Buddhist Priest.”
Won lioHlmng, because hla baldneaa gave
Mm more or leas the appearance of hav
ing had his hood shaved. Another member
If the Mime mission had an immense
b-ard and was alwiya known among th’
rhlneso as “Ml Big-whiskers" Ml Ta ht
Two oth*-r members ef one of the mis
named Without any particular reason, one
of them was called the “Old Fellow” l#ao
Tou txu, snl the other **Old Poo,** Isn*
Pao. A young tnin, a member of this
same mission, was 'wiled “My Ktder Bro
ther Bea." Ilal Tn Ke, while I myself
went as “tTnde llo,'* Ho TANARUS Hhu.
I know another gentleman who while
In charge of a school had the reputation
of keeping order among the boys by fre
quent use of s ruler, and they dubbed
him "Board * Chla nan tsu A teacher
who kept rigid account of everything wan
called “Contractor I A," LI Chang Kuel tl.
or as we would say, “Overseer LI ’*
Often nick-names are extremely pat and
hit the mark wtth such effect that they
, racterlxo for life. One's only hofe of
avoiding some humiliating <*r sardonic
soubriquet from bis Chlneea friends Is to
keep himself |Hir#-. gentle kind, conside
rate and Just, and then If ho Is given a
nick-name It will b ona which reflects
credit upon him.
-Isaac Taylor Headland. Profe*or of
Mental and Moral Philosophy In the
University of Pekin.
Scrofula the Cause
Eczema. catarrh. hl|> discs**, whit"
HWelllng. snd even consumption have their
origin In scrofulous conditions With the
slightest taint of scrofula In the Wood,
there I* no safety The remedy for this
disease In all It# forms la Hood's Haraa
patlll*. whlrh goe* to the riot of tho
trouble and ezpel* oil Impurities ami dis
ease germs from the blood.
The best family cathartic Is Hood's Pill*.
No 19*0. Chartered, UN.
Hals ini it
or HA VANN AH.
CAPITAL. MI'.UK SURPLUS. KOb.M
UNITED HTATEB DEPOSITORY.
J A. G. CARBON, I'ro-ld'Ot.
BEIItN'K GORDON. Vi e president
W. M, DA V A NT. ('ashler.
Accounts of look* and barker*, nv r
ehanta and corporations received op n
the most favorable term, corolstant with
safe and conservative banking
B l ILDINO AND LOAN ASSOCIATION.
IS YORK NT KELT. WEOT.
5 PER CBNT. per annum allowed on
deposits, withdrawable on demand.
Inter,at credited quarterly
gr PER I'NT i- annum allowed on
0 deposits ■ f even hundred*, withdraw
able at annual iwrtods
OKO. W. TIKDEMAN. Ptesldenu
B. H. LEVY. Vice President.
E. W. BELIa Secrotary.
C. O. ANDHRSON, JR . Traazurae. k
LEOPOLD ADLFJft, JNO. R. DILLON;
C B KLMR. BARRON CART KB.
Vice Presidest. Amst. Cashier.
The Chatham Bank
Will ho pleased to receive the accounts
of Merchants, Finns. Individual*, Book*
Liberal favors extended.
collection facilitlao. InoUP*
tng prompt re| l)rTM |
MlliltlUT HHll'ill Milji t,| UITKII.
I.Y O* I>KI*OMIT>.
Baftr Drpo,lt tiox M and Vault, fot
rani Corraaportd, n ,.
The Citizens Bank
’•'•‘•"•".••a m krarral llaakla,
Aallrlta lanaata of IndlvMMla,
.Irrrtiaul, Hank. mnd mth „
t allMilaa. baadlod wtth n(Mr,
•■••0n..,,,, U d dli.ua,oh.
latwMt, MaMaatM gaartrHy.
allonod on la oor anoint*
hnfetf llepoeft Rome* aad Ntoragn
HIltVri.KV A. DJ VllAlt.lt. VroaUffal
Mil.I,A 11. LA Al 5, 1 100 I-yooidonl.
tiKimi.K r. imi-ini, raatiw.
iionnoA i.. uhoovm, mi. -■ !■>■■
of Uia ttlalu ol Georgia.
Burpiu* an<l uiulivkl.d proflu ... Mul.Doa
I't.lObllOlt Y OK lilt, aTA Thi OK
Kuportor taclliu** lor tratiaacllnc a
Cotiacllona ni*a on ail point,
"■ * '■ !" I*l . i tmnfcaMl
Aucou.ii* of liM.ik., liaiikvi*. Mvrcl.aiita
and othara auluAtad. Bala Liopoalt Uotaa
Uapartmrnt of Saving,. Intoraal payahla
Balia Blcrlins Bxehanca on Indaa a
JOHN FI.ANNFRT, Praaldcnl.
HORACE) A r RANK. Vlo t'raaklaot
rfAlfEB Bt'I.l.tVAN rhior.
JNO. YLANNKitY. WM W. GORGON.
E. A. WBIL. \y \V GORDON, Jr.
H A CRANE. JOHN M ROAN.
DISK ROY MYERS JOBKPH FKRBT.
II P SMART. CHARLES Kl.r.ti
FDWARD KRLDT. JOHN J. KIRBY.
ana Bi snail
Accounts of banka merchants, corpora
tions and Individuals solicited.
Savings Departmenl, Hit. rest paid
Safety Rosas and Storage Vaults foe
Collections mad* 00 all points at raws
Drafts sold on all tha chief cities of tha
JOSEPH D. WEED. PraeldanL
JOHN C. ROWLAND. Vies President.
w r. McCauley, cashier.
THE GERMANIA BANK
Utidivid* and pi elite bv-iw
Thl. bank off- ra ita aervlcaa to corports
tlona. mnrcbania and Uvilvtduaia.
lias authority to act aa axeoutor, ad
ministrator, guardian ate
1 ~.i.* diafia on the prim ipal cples In
Great Hrltabi and Ireland and on the
Inter-at paid or compound'd quarterly
#n dap 'Hie In th* Savings Department.
Safety Hoy** for rent.
HENRY HI.tTN, President.
JOHN M HOGAN, Cashier
WALTER F. HOGAN, Ass't Cashier.
IF TOU WANT OOOD MATERIAL
and work, oruar your Uthograpbad and
printed stationery and blank books tram
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