Newspaper Page Text
The Bangkok Times announes at A t 1IUUAI
Slarge floating island on the Mekong
or Camboda- river. I Siam, recently
slipped its moorings, and has not been
seen or heard of since. There were a P By R. H
number of trees three feet in diameter
on the island, and the land was under
cultivation, The owner has been r I have foi
hunting diligently for his property, various time
but has not been able to hear any tid- being what
ungs of it. It undoubtedly went down tA "feeder"
the river with a freshet and has either 'sheep from
stranded or sone to pieces. lots, where 1
ket; and he
A Doctor's Advise Free I the range.
About Tetterine. Dr. M. L. Fielder tracted witl
of Eclectic P. O., Elmore Co., Ala., r ig in Sanl
says: "I know it to be a radical cure buy 30,000
for totter, salt rheum, eeaema and all to some dil
kindred diseases of the skin and scalp. kOmpany in
I never prescribe anything else in all I tdetilem
skin troubles," Send 60o. in stamps "trailed thr
for a box of it, postpaid, to the Man- In Western
ufaeturer, J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, them overl
Ga., if your druggist doesn't keep it. were at ttl
- __in Central
The matrimoisal ame Is a tie when a man intention t(
and woman wed esch other for money, only ýhere fatte
to discover that neither possesses it. "send thte
I had cc
pull out a
HAI by "run -
R r uA ning your I
fingers through it? ".
Does it seem dry and -
lifeless? . p I
Give your hair a
chance. Feed it.
The roots are not
dead; they are weak
because they are
The A J& FEW "1
best the sir
food II 1 s ,
-as I dec
If you. don't want men
your hair to die use mules,
Ayer's Hair Vigor gether
once a day. It makes ernuel:
the hair grow, stops Fe by
falling, and cures dan- same ti
It always restores them.
color to gray or faded a lttle
hair it never fails. Altoget
i.e a bettie. AN drugists. In my
- "One bottle of Jr's Pair Vigor sheep
psi t mthsaitr l taOw uis inn" forem.
sUd rt LIVISWIrl a s herg
March , 10. Canoa, . Da. the slit
"Aror's aisr P~r complhence
cur retyfrom disd .Therowthcw \ bought
liy ar since its Use as been some- cause
jai iO Onai:s, than 11
April 13 1. NewYork, N.Y. re o
If y o u do to 5n,11 th e ? l~p n ~ t . a r r i'
ew R.rt owe ll a*" ately i
D, a . rt.wr. A tg aa. gether
A£ sed A slleUs Msa tracte
oerperal Lorne Stewart of "0" ranch'
Company, writing to his home in His al
Prince Edward island, says: "I spent at Bax
all morning In having a bath, wash- qualit,
ing my shirt, socks, towels, and darn- eral r
ing my socks. I can make porridge, For e:
te, coee, cs, pdding, soup, boil lying
rveptables, try beefsteak, wul. d , dri
sew, clean cookldng pots, wash dishes hae
or do ay sort o hesewerk. Such is And
the result of campaigning. I am go- anon
lag out to service whekn I So home, so
if you knew of any one wanting a less,
cook, housemaid, or general servant, come
lust recommead me; I am equal to de
anything from nursing a Kafr baby Pe
to washing the older chldren." told
A supplemental seat has been de- h
sgnaed to allow three personas 'to ride The
8 a wagon inteaded for two, a skele- Po
ten steel frame being attached to the throl
under side of a narrow set to lift it tI
, abhove the level of the main seat. al
lowing plaenty o room on either side e 1
of the trame for the othes two per. era.
ot rsmllsUr wltk Outea to r
A correspondent of the London acad- lmi
eny writes that a bookseller In a large by i
provincial city discovered an assistant bet
arranging four new copies of Walt aV
Whitman's "Leaves of Grass" on the end
shelves devoted to books on garden- wer
n.owd It faa rwo'rd of
om., af net*U -
q vset e athsat EI.
f wormen l let tdeal
eat d*apaIr! gaffraln
Mtt asay wemne hllk
.,a... e hat Mrve ea
Stnde h e.lb teabe e
1* se oure
18 A 0-i
3 b I
A 1 IUUItAILD TlIS WITH I
Al ARMY Of S1ill.
SBy IU. H. Daly, of Omaha, Neb.
SI have for years been engaged at
various times in the handling of sheep.
being what is called a "sheep feeder."
$A "feeder" is a man who receives
'sheep from the ranges into the feed
lots, where they are fattened for mar
'ket; and he is distinguished from 3
"breeder," who grows his sheep on
the range. Some years sinLe I con
tracted with a Mexican gentleman liv
|ng in Santa Fe, in New Mexico. to
buy 30,000 New Mexico sheep. Owin;
I ,to some difficulties with the railroad
,pympany in the matter of feight rates
| I determined to have the sheep
a "trailed through" to Nebraska, which
- In Western parlance means driving
them overland. My ranch and feed lots
were at that time located at Stevenson,
In Central Nebraska; and it was my
a Intention to get the sheep to my yards,
i there fatten them on grain, and then
s send them to the Omaha market.
I had contracted for the sheep in
K -: -: .
L" FE " I *.AL
& FEW "SIALI, LOTS" OF TIHE GREAT ARMY STRIKING ACROSS THE PLAINS.
the spring. and if 1 had consigned counted
them by train I shoutl not have re- through
ceived them nll before October. But the host
as I decided to "tail" them in, it was first cor
necessary to receive them in the in time.
spring, for the drive would certainly men on
take close upon six months. might b
In the mouth of April I engaged my ed with
men; I also bought two good heavy The r
carts as "grug wagons;" four strong the lan
mules, and two good saddle-horses, to- others.
gether with all camp utensils and oth- Fe stal
er necessities for the trip. The wag- short d
ons, mules, etc., I sent down to Santa Martin
Fe by freight. My men sent at the (:onvin
same time their tarpaulins and blank- businei
ets. Two men next went down with divide
the goods and animals to take care of turned
them. The others followed with me lmsinei
a little later on a passenger train. longer
Altogether there were seventeen men ka by
In my employ detailed to bring the trip, 1e
sheep through. Two were to act as of my
foremen, two as cooks, and the others ploy, t
as herders. It was necessary to divide I sta
the sheep into two flocks for driving; of lan
hence the two foremen and cooks. I in Sat
bought my supplies in Nebraska, be- for the
cause I could get them cheaper there featur
than in Santa Fe, and, besides, I was been
sure of getting what I wanted. enjoys
o Arrived at Santa Fe, we immedi- the g1
ately set about getting the sheep to- not m
gether ready for their long drive. The Our
Mexican with whom I had contracted bands
for the 30,000 had, in turn, sub-con- each;
tracted with numerous small Mexican sides
ranchmen for the required number. man
a His agreement with me was to deliver cook
t at Santa Fe the specified number and was
quality of animals. There were sev- on th.
- eral reasons for buying in this way. er wi
a, For example, the Mexicans in the out- disco
1I lying distrits know nothing of money were
1, drafts and cheques, and gold would best
shave to accompany every purchase.
i And to traverse these wild hills and
c. anons with money in one's posses
a sion would be positive madness, un
less, indeed, one had a well-armed
it company as a body-guard.
to h.Well, the small hands of sheep were
7y speedily brought in and grazed around
the town, until finally my Mexican
told me through his interpreter that
. he was ready to hand over the lot.
ie These grandees, by the way, usually
I.- profess not to speak English, and so
h all negotiations have to be conducted
it through an interpreter.
l- I had bought 18,000 lambs and 12,
000 two and three-year-old wethers.
er, We first undertook to count the weth
ers. The flock, or band as it is termed
there, was "rounded up" and got ready
to run through the corrals. Two
ad- flimsy corrals were constructed, side THI
rge by side, with only a division fence
ant between them. From the first corral
ralt a V-chute with a narrow gate at the eno
the end led into the second. The sheep The
en- were driven into the first pen or cor- Mai
ral until it was filled, and then were we
counted through the chute into the mal
second. One thing which added to the
the difficulty of counting was the fact ing
that the corral was not large enough 1
.to hold the whole number at once. I ant
had to count part of them first, and dr3
then turn them out and hold them to- go(
gether while I counted the rest. It I)u
turned out later that this gave us fes
plenty to do, and besides, gave abun- hal
t give the exican's name. ti
my station at te chute to count as
they streamed through Now it i
lsy work counting sheep. I could
CHARwiftly movingES TAYLOR,m of nials that
I would ha, WHOSu y c to NARRshut the
TIVE AIR. DALY HERE SETS FORTH. t,
dant chances for fraud. From what t
hot givate that closed thes narrow exithe
which was jilleust withde enough forsheep anti I a
Iheep to realms through. This done, It I
Swould jwot down tin she number in mycould
ntte-book a d then let my foreman, I
hwl Martoin, take my place anmls thlong as
he could stand it. We nlwere gettinghe
Saong nicely, anosed had counted up to
hih vas just ite enough foren and the
scing sheep to ps through. This done, I
back into thc first corral, when
would tle casute the IbtsOad
Martin at once informed me of the e
fraud, and I stopped the count and %
hailed our Mexican friend. To our f
accusations he replied with a digni- I
fled "No sabe." Martin then hustled I
up the swarthy interpreter, and we 1
gave them some lively talk, but it left
the senor quite undisturbed. The in
terpreter finally told us the greaser
"wouldn't do it again," but that did
not settle for what had been recount
eo. Te delay was annoying and it
took us the whole of that day to count
the 12,000 wethers and get them out
so we could hold them safely that
The next morning the wethers were
started on their thousand-mile trip to
Nebraska. The 12,000 animals were
divided into five bands, each in charge
of a herder on foot. One extra man
went along to act as night watch.
The cook traveled in the wagon, and
the foreman of the gang, Tom Bar
rett, rode on horseback.
The day after starting the wethers
Martin and I undertook to count the
S18,000 lambs. As on the first day, we
were well under way when we discov
a ered another fraud. One of my men
;etected a "greaser" in the act of
Sdriving a small band, which had been
counted and turned out, around ra
through a ravine and back towards w
the host of sheep waiting to enter the
first corral. We stopped the swindler ei
in time, however. I then scattered my d
men out at all points where fraud tl
might be attempted, and then proceed- A
ed with the count. el
The morning after we had counted "
the lambs ve stated them after the 3
others. I hired a horse from a Santa F
Fe stable and went with them for a
short distance, riding on ahead with
Martin to overtake the first outfit. L
Convinced that the men knew their c
business and would make the great t
divide without serious trouble, I re- e
turned to Santa Fe. Then, as my
business interests would not permit of I
longer absence, I returned to Nebras
ka by rail. As to the details of the
trip, Mr. Charles Taylor, who was one
of my herders and is still in my em
ploy, will give them:
" I started as a herder with the bunch
of lambs which Mr. Daly had bought
in Santa Fe, and was with the outfit
for the whdle trip. Tnere were some
e features of the trip which might have
s been called hardships, but I myself
enjoyed it. I have worked with sheep
1- the greater part of ten years, and do
- not mind a little inconvenience.
e Our 18,000 lambs were run in six
bands, with a herder in charge of
a- each; so there were five herders be
n sides myself. Mr. Martin was fore
r. man of our crew, Frank Willis was
er cook on our wagon, and John Norris
d was night herder. We left Santa Fe
v on the 1st day of May, and the weeth
y. er was hot. On the second day we
it- discovered that the wethers which
ey were ahead of us were getting the
|id best of the feed and not leaving
THE VAST "ARMY" SAFELY INSTAJLED IN MB. DALY'S FEED LOT8 IN
enough tender stuff for our lambs.
They were travelling slowly, and Mr. A
Martin determined to get ahead. So cid
we made a night drive, overtook them, pit
made a circuit around their camp, and bu
the next morning our lambs were lead- by
ing the way. ho'
New Mexico is always a dry region, shy
and the spring had been unusually fel
dry, so that the grass was not very me
good and the dust something terrible. the
Dust, by the way, is always the worst so
feature of the trail. The cloud that se:
hangs over the flock looks, from a th
distance, like the smoke from a prai- st,
rie fire. Our faces were black most of as
the time. We all wore eye shields of sc
tinted isinglass to protect our eyes, m
otherwise some of us might have gone e3
After we had passed Las Vega:s, r
some fifty miles from Santa Fe. we We- le
gan to descend from the high levwls ,
to the lower plains, and the hills were sl
almost impassable. te
From Las Vegas on into Colorado the e
grass was burned brown with the I
(drought, and water was scarce. Of e
course we had to depend on po'nds or
streams for our water supply. Some d
of it was pretty thick-"thick enough,'
the ooys said. "to carry in a gunny
sack." But a man is not at all par
_ ticular when he is "on the trail."
tt Sheep are not heavy drinkers and can
lo do without water if there are heavy
ie dews on the grass, but on this occa
>k sion the air was so dry that dews
as were very light, and much of the time
is there were none at all. Finally, we
Id were without water altogether, and
I1 for five days the sheep had no water
he at all. We hoarded the little we had,
iat but at length it was all gone. For
he two whole days, in intense July heat,
it, we hadn't a drop for ourselves. The
a sheep had been five days without wa
I ter when we approached the Canadian
my River. We were fully a mile from the
an, bank when the poor animals scented
as the water and stampeded. We did
ing our very best, but we might as well
to have tried to stop the wind. In one
gas- mad whirling rush, gathering speed
vas as they went, the bands crowded to
vas gether and reached the river in a
the dense, struggling mass. They plunged
ate in, climbing over each other, and pil
one ing up until it looked as if we might
hen lose them all. We, of course, plunged
and after them, towing, dragging, and
throwing sheep out o. thl rir. until
every man was quite exhausted. When
we got the flock out of the tangle we
found there was no fewer than 800
lambs drowned. Mr. Martin rode back
to warn the other outfit to hold their
bands at a safe distance from the riv
er and bring on one band at a time. Valso
CoIPLTaH D H Zs f OlBmAT TASK OFWe
DRITIXG 30,000 salr? A THOUSAND has
This was done, and so they were able anot
I to get across without loss. e t:
Of course we had to replenish our rivi
stores occasionally, and our cook Her
would go across country to some town calki
1 near us when we needed something. let,
f Our principal fare was bread, bacon his
u and gravy. Bread was baked every spl
day in the big camp kettle. It might the
be supposed that we had mutton for out
dinner sometimes, but we did not, cist
though we had nearly 30,000 sheep in in
front of us. Very few sheep men will wan
eat mutton. I myself would have to We
be very hungry indeed to eat it. bod
We followed no roads, but struck We
out across open country wherever for- nea
age was good. At night we always
tried to find a hillside for the camp. we
Sheep have a great many peculiar no- his
tions, and will only lie down quietly h
on a hillside. We made only about
eight miles a day. as we gave the wa
sheep plenty of time to graze. While De
the rest of us slept the night watch el
went his rounds, moving about the tee
edge of the camp and keeping a sharp hit
look-out for wolves. Both our outfit
and the flock of wethers were man
aged in the same way.
Passing through Colorado we often P
had to cross ranches, for there is but ye
little open range left in the eastern
part of the State. And sometimes we yE
N8. were hard pressed to keep from dam
-- aging crops. On several occasions K
Ind ranchmen demanded small damages, in
rds which Mr. Martin always paid. g4
the It was early summer when we start- R
ler ~ , and we kept on through midsum- 9
my er in the dry beat and alkali dust 01
mud till the grass was browned by frost. i(
?ed- Across Nebraska we took the straight- ii
est line for the Platte River to get
Ited water. We reached the river opposite
the North Platte-the very first town I had
outa seen in a journey of nine hundred
>r a miles. a
with On one occasion we approached a
ittft. large cornfield, and found that we
heir could save three miles by going
reat through it instead of around. Martin
re- said, simply, "Take 'em through," and
my we did. On the farther side stood a
it of man with a shot-gun waiting for us.
bras- "What's the damage?" asked Mr.
one "Twenty dollars, and not a cent
em- less," answered the farmer. Martin
paid him the money and on we went.
unch We reached the little town of Stev
uught enson on the evening of the last day
3utfit of September-just five months from
some the day we started. The second bunch
have had overtaken us, and we went
yself through the town with' our twenty
sheep nine thousand odd sheep. The fog of
Id do dust we raised nearly smothered the
a six I enjoyed the whole drive, and we
ge or all came through in the best of health,
-g be- I found I had gained twenty pounds
fore- in weight and never felt better.
was (Signed) CHAS. TAYLOR.
oorris The sheep came through their thou
tt Fe sand-mile drive in good condition-
meeth- much better than if they had been
,y we "shipped" in. Since that time many
wwich other .sheepmen have followed my ex-,
kg the ample and trailed in their sheep.-
avving The Wide World Magazine.
A sailor, who met with a serious ac!
cident, was carried to the London hosi a
pital. The poor mother hurried to th
building to see her son. She was met t
by a kind but firm refusal from the t
house physician; but nothing daunted
she pleaded for admission to the pooi be
fellow's bedside. Who could resist sl e
mother's entreaties? The safety o4
the patient lay in his being kept ab
solutely quiet; but the physician con 01
sented to her admission on conditio P
that she did not speak a word. Shq
stole softly to his bedside, and gazed tl
as only a mother can at her unconJ bi
scious boy. She dare not speak, but at
mother's love was not to be denied all 1
expression, and gently laying hel'
hand on his fevered brow she left it
rest there a moment, and then noise'
lessly crept from the room. The .
watchful nurse heard the comatose
P sleeper murmur the words. "Her
touch!" and rousing himself, he add- *
e ed, 'Surely my mother has been here;
e I know her touch!" Ah! there was an
'f electric thrill of sympathy in that
r touch which told its own tale to the
i dying man.
An Umbrella Tent.
.ell ***. ,*. , 5
a A new umbrella tent is now used
ged by hunters and solders. It has a
pil- central po.e, with sliding collar and
ght ribs, and Is opened and closed like an
ged umbrella. When closed the canvas is
and rolled around the sole, umbrella fash
a * si rThr'e O n
Thea dst nstural harbor ia Puerto sick" (Hoi
ieos is at Jobos, on the seutheast "Wie gehts
est. It is large enough and deep Dutch "Hoe
as-ugh to accommodate ships of any fare?)l the
draught, but it needs an improved en- do you stan
trase. In addition to the commercial vous port-e
value of Jobos harbor, it has a strate- yourself?).
gle importance not surpassed in this the usual -
part of the world. It is perfectly shel- usted?" (H
tered and sereened. A naval fleet ta- va?" (How
eoned there might block any Euro- "TI Kamet
peas expedition directed toward Cuba, while in C
the isthmus canal, or the Pacile coast. "Have you
WANTS TO SELL HIS BODY.
Sestertitkist Wants a Customer for Bl
Although by no means desiring to
shumfe off this mortal coil, Walter "
Wentworth wants to sell his body. He
has done it twice already in his life
time, and now, although in his seven
ty-fifth year, he is looking about for S
another purchaser, and if he finds one,
be thinks he has a good chance of sur
riving him, too, says the New York
e Herald. Walter is what is ordinarily U
1 called a "freak." He is a contortion
1st, and the queer things he does with
n his legs and his arms, and even his
Sspinal column, are enough to make
Lt the eyes of the ordinary person bulge
out to a dangerous extent. Even physi
' cians are puzzled at the curious 'ay
n in which he handles himself, and it
11was a doctor who first suggested to
0 Wentworth the idea of selling his
body. It was just sixty years ago that
SWentworth ran away from his home
near Detroit, Mich., to ride race horses.
Then he joined a traveling circus and
went the whole world over. With all
five years he carries, he is just as live
e ly and supple as a 15-year-old boy. It
Ie was while he was being exhibited in
le Detroit in 1870 that he got a chance to
he sell himself. Dr. Cowe was greatly in
terested in him, and offered $100 for
his body after he had done with it,
for dissecting purposes. Wentworth
jumped at the offer; the money was
en paid down. The doctor, however, con
)ut veniently died within a few months.
rn Wentworth came to New York five
we years later, and was able on the trip go fa
m to persuade Dr. H. L. Wilder of the the
Bns Kings county hospital to take stock go the
es, in him at the same price, a case of pie ch
getting in on the basement floor if Dr. lien bli
art- Wilder should live. He thinks Dr. proport
am- Wilder will be unable to fill his part has inp
lust of the contract. He is therefore anx- lation
oat. ious to And somebody else who will aost o
;ht. invest in him. ern pro
get A Fine Natural IHarbor. princip
site The finest natural harbor in Puerto bad vet
had Rico is at Jobos, on the southeast antry a
red coast. It is large enough and deep treatmi
enough to accommodate ships of any blindn(
a draught, but it needs an improved en- sand.
we trance. In addition to the commercial She
oing value of Jobos harbor, it has a strate- or old
Lrtin ge importance not surpassed in this lieve.
and part of the world. It is perfectly shel- ing pe
d a tered and screened. A naval fleet sta- big fe
us. tioned there might block any Euro
pean expedition directed toward Cuba,
the Isthmus canal, or the Pacific coast. Whe
artin A physician rays that the healthiest pot- t
enton rlay w u Is thead to lb, nu,rth. Peo
ent p who keep hens sould rember this.
Stev- Japan Anxious.
frm apan has become alarmed over the emi
gro ration of many of her residents to this coun
iunch .ry. It is stated that they are lured here by
went mnisrepresentation and then turned adrift.
ty- his is like the minreprr'sentation which de
! fude people into believing that any other
og of medlcine l equal to Hostett er' Stomach Bit
the :ers for stomach disordere. In the Bitters
des safety and surety. It is worth its weight
Sn gold in all cases of indigestion, constipa
tion, dyspepsia, malaria, fever and ague.
ounds A man isn't necessarily a gardner because
he has a hot house; he may have a scolding
hoR. i ela.ies Can Wear Shoes
iion- One size smaller after using Alien's Foot,
oase, a powder for the feet. It makes tight
been or new shos easy. Cures swollen, hot
many sweating, aching fert, ingrowing nell, corns
oy ex- and bunions. At all druggits and shoe
stores, 25c Trial packly FitE by mmal. ew
eep. Addres Allen S. Olmsted, Le lIoy, N. Y.
The telephone has conferred more benefits
upon mankind thsan all the political orators
that ever talked through their hats.
Conductor o. D Loomls, Detrolt, Micb..
says: "lhb eff'ct of Hall's Catarrh 'ure is
wonderful." Write him about it. Sold by
He who comesnp to his own Ider of great
Meas must always have had a very low stand
ard of it in his mind.
Don't Drink too much water when oycling.
Adams' Pepsin Tutti Fruttisr an excellent
g' LIfe is at best hut a forward child which
must be coaxed and played with until the
Robert Fournny Brickyard, Ala. wrote.
I conslder no remedy equal to Dr. Moffett'
TnSTHIsA (TeetLing Powders) for their, its
tUon- of teething and the bowel troubles of
our Southern country.
There are but a few first-class things in
this life. and i we ought not be surprised if we
fail to get any of them.
IN The Iest reserlptt@a fr ahil
and Fever is a bottle ef eOas'S' Tastenas
CtiLL Toxic. It is simply iron sad quinine in
a tasteless form. Neo wCsO-se py. Prier ee.
c A well-bred man is not one with a Ions
oou pedisree, but one whom nature mat honest,
don hos and art has made affable.
d to thd rs.Winw's Foothing Syrup for children
wtethiog, softens the gums. reducing inffama
rom th tonllays can. cures wind colic. eea bottle
dauntet~ At Sunday school a little girl was asked
the pood "Why should yo not h le your light under a
bushel?" The reply came pat: "For fear of
resist setting fire to it'-London Chronicle.
keptpa aorn o Frazss Dma do not spot, streak
clan or give your goods an unevenly dyed ap
con o pearace. Bold by all druggists.
rd. 8h SpeakerHenderson. who lost his left l t
ged battle of Corinkt, hs. ne, artica
n 5 lg, with an le and knee joints, a hop
r u ncon be able herafter to dlspese th hisce.
[ak, but I o" Cuss a Cold in One Dy.,
enned all Trake LAzxr r rs Sovo ono n TAtor. All
.ying he.' .15 r n the . .- ney Ii f faills to cure.
r. 4ug h o*'a srignature is on each box. Ic.
be left it __________ o
o i rule badly than the people have to be ruled
It is strange how often some people prove
ds. "Her themselves fools, and yet have no knowledge
6he add- of it -thrhto__ tebt
seen here; Piso'sCreisthe beat medicine we ever used
r was R O. ExDsLzY, Vanburen, Ind. Feb. 10.,1900.
There are lots of men like sguide boards,
able to tell you the riyht road to take, hbt
can't follow it themselves.
Carter's Ink Is Used by the
aol u would not ife it wasn't the best.
v-audvll* Durig L*neb Time,
There is a prospect that Currier's
restauranton Fuon street, New York,
nay be converted into a playhouse,
where continuous vaudeville will hold
forth. Merchants in the neighborhood
and their clerks are having heated dis
cussions over the probabilities of suc
cess or failure of the enterprise. The
idea is to give performance during the
day, with especial attention to the
lanchlng hour-say from 12 to 2:30
when tables will be plentifully sap
plied with the best that the market af
fords. A citizen can pay $1 at the door
and not only obtain an excellent meal,
but see a good show while eating.
LU gd hor OhLe yu •a -.u' - i
but eee a gOod show whleu eati. Iht
The Germuans ay "Wie bedadea st
sieht" (How do you And yourself?) or
"Wie gehts?" (How goes it?); the
Dutch "Hoe vaut giJ?" (How do you
fare?) the Italiaas, "Come state (Hew
do you Statd?); the French "Commnt
vous porte-vous?" (How do you carry
yourself?). In Spain, as in Germany,
the usual greetings are "Como esta
usted?" (How are you) or "Que tal
va?" (How goes it?). The Greeks say
"Ti Kamete?" (What do you do?),
while in China the expression Is,
"Have you eaten your rice?"
*O mOR e o ®|OLga ge Oi|llhll
* is unusual with "Five-Cent cigar ,
smokers," but it has been the every- * -
* day experience of hundreds of thou- "S
* sands of men who have smoked a
S"Old Virginia Cheroots
* during the last thirty years, because "
• they are just as good now-in fact, V
better than when they were first made. *
I Three hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this
1 year. Ask your own dealer. Price, 3 for 5 cents. e
n DR. MIOFFETT'S Allas Iritation, Aids Dlgestio4
o Sregulates the Bowels,
n- Strengthens the Child.
or MIakes Teeting Easy.
it, A ` J (Teething Powder:) TEETtl1NA Relieves the Bows!
h Troubl-s of Children of
as Ccsts only 25 cents at Druggists, ANY AGE.
n- ' 4 or mnanlcents to C.J. MOFFETT. M. D.. ST. LOUIS. MS
1lei d iPeople.
Po far as the mort recent statistics
go, the known proportion of blind peo
ple is about one in fifteen hundred,
which would give a total of one mil
lion blind in the world. The largest
proportion is found in Russia, which
has in Europe 200,000 blind in a popu
lation of 96,000,000, or one in 480.
Most of these are found in the north
ern provinces of Finland, and the
principal causes is ophthalmi1. due tc
bad ventilation of the huts of the peas
antry and the inadequate facilities for
treatment. There is a great deal of
blindness in Egypt, due to glowing
She-Is your physician of the new
or old school? He-The nereest, I be
lieve. She-What is his distinguish
ing peculiarity? lie-Small doses and 2
Wherever inflammation exists,
there you may use with
SMitchell's Eye Salve
the Salve is chiefly rec
ommended for diseases of
Price 25 cents. All druggists.
,s HALL & RUCKEL,
w Yor. 84 London.
, ....~~~64.... , -.
SHOTGUNS on Factoryloaded
Our i6opage and shotgun shells,
Our a6t dat FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS ,"NEW RIVAL,"
illustrated cata- -.LEADER,"nd
S tthe winning combination in the field or at "4LEADER,"and
logue, the tra A1l dealers sell them. REPEATER."
FREE WINCHESTERREPEATING ARMS CO A "'trial will prove
"6 ........ AeNe He ce.z~ their superiority.
e t0 WIncIiaSTea Ave., New HAVEN, CONN.
ery -spring you clean the house you
live in, to get rid of the dust and dirt which
collected in the winter. Your body, the
house your soul lives in, also becomes filled
up during the winter with all manner of
filth, which should have been removed from
.* day to day, but was not. Your body needs
cleaning inside. If your bowels, your l ver,
your kidneys are full of putrid filth, and
you don't clean them out in the spring,
you'll be in bad odor with yourself and
ý /' ºeverybody else all summer.
DON' T USE A HOSE to clean your
body inside, but sweet, fragrant, mild but
positive and forceful CASCARETS, that
work while you sleep, prepare all the filth
collected in your body for removal, and
drive it off softly, gently, but none the less
surely, leav~ig your blood pure and nourishing, your stomach and bowels clean and
lively, and your liver and kidneys healthy and active. Tya O-cent box tody,and if
not satisfied get your money back-but you'll see how the cleaning o your body b
MADE EASY BY
10c. 5 DRUGGISTS
o" To say aesdy mt, C-aP o Netw p *
al sturlinR 1cmrdy Caopaay, Ch°ags 14 Yer mtbaioek a t .
my a bwetme
A man's ideal of womanhood b sea
erally worth knowlag, and for this
reason the following sentence froms a
article in the Humanitarian. wsrttes
hi Prof. Mantegasza, will be read with
interest: "In order to approach to the
perfection required in the future, wom
an should try to improve herself phys
ically, morally and intellectually
three adverbs whioh represent the
great human trinity, three gods In one
god, the god 9f happiness, who is the
U9EU THE GENUINE IE...
"( THE UNIVERSAL PERFUME" I
For the Handkerchief,
Toilet and Bath.
... REFUSE ALl SUBSTITUTES I
V.a nted fo~r the "st
A ENT elling boolr eve
S- it t redl In York Co.,
l '11 1 4 i~ a. It Ol O Iii Ander
ton ountR. KLINE' IIt
PORTRITS "th. T ntv r Tea yu b n, l bifte r a s. d
('ray n. i Color.i Pnto'. I lrij-a-ll m inidi-trll 0
Sri rlt AI fLAr`N r.l ,enR asl Ist . A
n to ee D toI Ar y tin a r , i ie prleP. Arei
tr Oll m .l s o t h i. nll '
iin ,, tI r rot . ej ,.nce, `i"ore alnd tndi,
Parker S ,ti V, Ind lstel. ItFlI. NlORTiAIt
CU . Uh 13, a 3b . luM inhra. i. Ala.
uor (rlsn'6 It I t..lcen t atme tieth Cent r"
Sn m tt Ie l eaI , I-41T FREre
p .lnt. d 01 e f tn . .i,eIt Shows all t Ne reetnt
I .OF.T T . AIF.. Xpi . th. ln.Itt. liDane os.
t 3 . r.h. , treet. Phi'll i adelyis. .T.Tu tale
-tn, L'"Al ti.r T1 t ver Issuellrd. Write lor tern's
on. i,'I i lnis Illtowinl what onr saleemen are
- .i't 111 nItt'tR 1'I',r.tett M CO.. Atlan_ Ta i G
e. wie a l ng wh4o -w W
i our aeeoe5stli who is a eing who
toe. nt tor.et the bod byw tYa
overythtwn to the soul, and who doe
aet reduce man to the level of as ar
tmal. which eats and drinks sad leeps.
Woman has always been and always
wi be, powerful-all powerful-am as
count of her beaant, and we poor serv
ants of nature can neither dethrone
her nor make her move by unaccrs
tomed ways. Only we ought to ex
tend the physlcil beauty of a woman
1aniiier hite ShlluIe Splly
This famous resort is now open
bent dye-story hsFk hbote ! sad 11 brick t 0555556.
Sal hLr, iWthis and Fraeetonew Sprt' sal .
Baths; Li r, Fishing, .Boattn
Course, nine boles), Tennis. role. Bowing
tards. For .Ookletl. RSi .
•Fauqutlr de-teIn. vs
FOREST LOO6E SANATORIUM.
Mount Air?, Habershas County, Georgei
For nervous invalid, chronic dypeptieo tardy
eon~jatecafnlt and especialIy thabt class of aufslre
who could not be cured at home byte o sot rn
are soli cited.
Sciefltitd. modern, su'ctessiul treatment. nndt
ou n d ert m e d ic a l asu i d e tha o h
leqnufi'eed. 151b attitude, pure air. Beanut
daps, cool ,ithts. Addrtse, Foresi Iodae+odTMot
FO U HEALTII, REPT AN PLEASURE
TIy Lrsuda ind le Spalamdi .
1iOTER ..r the number o Soprutn and the Vula -
oT an`trt le Virtues of the alnetl Water
et Si r W, ndeful (a re tC aroe icto
sob, Bowel. Li vor, Kidney. al en - al
troubles. iBeautifnl uildinvs and Grounds.al tpie
did Fare, lowPr , cesrr. Bot ulp~,rt and ti
ot Sporihs. Ark., tor ieumnism an Ui uder
diseases. Addrests Lauderdae
dale. Mis. (OnM. Li.&O. . iiteIl in a . merlan_
SMOURTAIK PARK HOTEL
H S OT u IIERAL BATHLS,
I-1ot 1p-ing", P. C.
The most famous and popular re
sort in Western North Carolla. sitt- .
Atetd in the hitart of th o IBlue R de
SMountains, in the French Broad Val
: I*y. 9
A le lawn f 150 acres, surroundedr bY i
Smany lorty peaks and crags; scenery
Swild and p,ieturesqui; c!imate perfeot
and unequaled. Nights cool and plebs- i
ant. Tho healthiest place in America.
A tw-mlle nine-h.lt gol oourse,
over a beautiful green seward.
The Hot Minranl Baths, with a tm-b
peratur of 9 to 102 i r -Mec
ca for rheuamttitm and all nervous dis
eases. A flrst-class livery.
jI The ounnaia Partr Hotel is a model
of ' perf.ctlon and elegance. Cuisine
Sthe highest standard. *lates reasun
y Write for diacriptive pamphlet and
J. C. RUMBOUGH, Prop.
B. A. NEWLAND. Manager.
Prover SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
o COL iE
tnder. SOUTHERN DENTAL COLLE4E.
t ells DENTAL. DEPARTMENT
|"· Atlanta (oilege of lyaicl:atnl and SurgeOns
t ILDr t.v iLLEl. IN STATr . Fourteenth A.
0 " r noecl ggiin ,;t.ino Oct. 2: closoa April 30th.
s, (.. Tune" crontetnp...tli. the t.;dy of Dn'istry
aha- SIlId write for na uloguen
the AddresV fi)S B Dean
ites'. 6i.'. Inm a Building. Atlanta. Ga.
nclo FOR YOUNG WOMEN.
T CLINTON. MISS.
George Wharton, A. M. U. D., Presdest.
gg.3 This fam-'os old collate tart year snrolled twice as
fred b tuLv b .lr rrs as the )'ear beor. 'Ibis ea I has
three timoe aq hlty. Why is it A splendid loc.
irEA I ti. ) central and hetlthtul, alM grouadl. suitabLe
ORER bltidinds, .a sledlid facultty
pn. Phenomenal stccaa in the music departmeSt.
r r u 1 Write at onue for new Catalogue.
d.5'W. MEDICAL DEPAITMIENT.
Tulane University of Louisiana.
e e1. Its advantages for practical instruction. both
in ample laboratoies and abundant hslpital
mat m lateriss are unqualled. Free access given to
the great Chsarity Hospital with 900 beds and
nentnry 30.000 patients annually. ppeial tnstructios is
Largest given daily at the bedside of the sick. Toe nelt
n ever session begins November let, 1M00. For catalogrtl
e recentand Information, address PROr. S. E. C4U1.LL
ry. Dl It.1)., Dits, P.O. DIrawer 261. New Orleons. a.
line of -- ]
graphm College. Loulsvlle. Ky., open the whole
oear. Mtdeu.5 can enter any time. Catalog fre.h
cnetst- o mootk d sad IO say
lrre., a .. t.ala. O"
Always at Work Ia yor