Newspaper Page Text
Farm Lost, Strayed or steole.
The Bangkok Times announces that
a large floating island on the Mekong
or Cambodia river, in Slan, recently
slipped its moorings, and has not been
seen or heard of since. There were a
number of trees three feet in diameter
on the island, and the land was under
cultivation. The owner has been
bunting diligently for his property,
but has not been able to hear any tid
ings of it. It undoubtedly went down
the river with a freshet and has either
stranded or gone to pieces.
Look at your tongue.
Is it coated ?
Then you have a bad
taste in your mouth every
morning. Your appetite
is poor, and food dis
tresses you. You have
frequent headaches and
are often dizzy. Your
stomach is weak and
your bowels are always
There's an old and re
Don't take a cathartic
dose and then stop. Bet
ter take a laxative dose
each night, just enough to
cause one good free move
ment the day following.
You feel better the
very next day. Your
appetite returns, your
dyspepsia is cured, your
headaches pass away,
your tongue clears up,
your liver acts well, and
your bowels no longer
give you. trouble.
Price, 23 cent*. Al draggists.
"I have taken Ayer's Pills for :5
years, and I consider them the best
made. Oneo pill does me more good
than half a box of any other kind I
have ever tried."
Mrs N. E. TALDOT,
March 30,1890. Arrlngton, Eans.
PRONOUNCING BOER NAMES.
Vryberas re alled raerbrg., Kruger Is
Of the four different ways of pro
souncing Kruger's name which are
current, No. 1. Kroojer, is a vulgar er
ror; No. 2, Krooger, with hard g, as
in "gold," is possible; No. 8, Kreegar,
where the ee is an attempt at the
F-ench vowel sound, is perhaps the
most aristocratic; while 4to. 4, Kreer
(rhyming with Frere) in which the g
entirely disappears, is the one most
frequently heard amang the Cape
Dutch hemmselves The name of the
other president. Steya, is pronounced
"Stain," and the same sound is given
to the diphthong el or ey, and also to
the vowel y, wherever these occur in
Dutch words. Examples are Leyds
(Laids), Reits (Rates), Hoffmeyer, the
names Bloemfontelin (Bloomfontane)
ad Orsareinet (accented on the last
syllable), Vryburg (Frayburg) and
Vryheid (Ftayhade). The last two
also illustrate the sound of f, which is
always given to initial v in Dutch,
other Instances of which are the fam
ily names Villiers (Fill-yee or Fill-jee)
and Viljoen (Pllyane or Pill-June). It
will be observed that alternative pro
nunciations are allowed of the j in
both these names. In literary Dutch
this consonant is llke the English y,
but at the Cape there is a strong ten
dency to Clve it the same sound as j
in English. Cronje, therefore, may be
called Cron-jay, or, preferably, Cron
yay, and Joubert either Jew-bear or
You-bear. Splon kop, of doubtful
tame, is called Spewn kop or Spune
Sloth Wished the 5mo.
"I wish now," shrieked the angry
young wife-"I wish now you had mar
tied Edith Macmahon instead of me!
That's what I wish!"
"I would have married her, only she
wouldn't have me, and you would!"
i - ,.
"MY OWN SELF ACAIN."
Vie. Gatee Writes to Me. Plskhua,
Follows Her Advise and is Made WelL
"Dakn Mas. PRI Ax:--For nearly
two and one-half years I have been in
feeblehealth. Aftermylittle child came
it seemed I could not
get my strength
again. I have
chills and the
severest pains in
of head and am
ble at times. I
also have a pain
just to the right of
breast bone. It is
so severe at times
that I cannot lie on
write me what you
think of my case."
SMns. CLa.n GTrs,
Johns P.O., Miss.,
April 2S, 1898.
" Dtn Mna. PmuxAs:
Shave taken Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege
table Compound as advised ad now
send you a letter for publication. For
several years I was in such wrethed
health that life was almost a burder.
I oeuld hardly walk across the oot,
was so feeble. Several .of our best
phypioians attended me, but failed to
help. I concluded to write to you for
advice. In a few daya I reelved such
akind, motherly letter. I followedyonur
inastruetions and am my 'old salt'
again. Was gratly benlted before I
had sed one bottle. May God blea
pyro,or what you are doingl fo sater
In, women."--Mxs. a . aa az
Johns P. O, Mi Oa., Oct. 6. 19.
ist Lttl leek For L •ils, •ir
MtosO NUOx, 5e5as .
View of the Imperial Palace at Pekin,
The Chinese imperial palace is the principal architectural feature of the
Forbidden City, and is itself more forbidden still. To reach the palace it is
necessary to pass three great walls. First, there is the great sixty-foot thick
wall of the entire city. Within this is the wall of- the Imperial City, six
miles in circumference. Within this again is the wall of the Purple Forbid
den City, which is sacred to the Emperor and his family. The Purple Forbid
den City, or Tze-Kin-Cheng, is nearly square, its sides facing the four points
of the compass. Two walls running from north to south divide the space
into three parts. The central part contains the principal building. To this
division the chief entrance is the Wu 3Mun, or Meridian Gate. Inside this
gate Is a large court, and running through it an artificial stream, spanned by
five bridges of sculptured marble. Another gate at the end of the bridges
gives admission to the Palace of Supreme Peace, or Tai-ho-tien, the princi
pal hall of audience. Here the dignitaries of the empire meet and kow-tow
to His Majesty. To kow-tow is to kneel thrice and knock your forehead on
the ground nine times. To the innermost palace no man is admitted. It
is here that the emperor lives, surrounded by his uncounted wives.
Mfoe odern State of
the galt Industrg
ONSPICUOUS among the nat
ural resources of the State of
Michigan are the forests which
cover a considerable extent of
its surface and the large deposits of
salt which underlie a great portion of
its area. In the vicinity of Manistee
where the "salt blocks" which form
the subject of the present article are
located, this deposit consists of a stra
tum of rock salt, which is from twenty
five to thirty feet in thickness. Salt
blocks are usually built in connection
with sawmill plants, with a view to
making use of the refuse as fuel, and
for this reason the city of Manistee
has of late years become such a large
producer of salt that about half of all
this commodity manufactured in the
Lmate is made at that point.
As soon as the site of a well has been
selected, a cellar is excavated and
planked up and a derrick, usually
about eighty feet high, is erected and
the work of driving commences. The
first operation is to sink a section of
ten-inch pipe, by means of a sand
pump, to a depth of about 400 feet,
from which point the well is continued
by inserting an eight-inch pipe within
the ten-inch pipe and driving it down
COP VIEW OF A GRAINER, SHOWING THE
BRINE, BUNWAT, AND AGITATING
:o the rock formation, the eight-inch
pipe extending from the rock pp
through the ten-inch pipe to the sur
face of the ground. From the rock
formation down, the rock is drilled
without any pipe casing, except
through such portions as are liable to
!ave. Salt well No. 5 at Manistee,
which is described in the present ar
ticle, is fairly typical of the wells in
this vicinity. The ten-inch pipe reaches
:o a depth of 400 feet, the eight-inch
pipe to a depth of 010 feet, where the
:ock formation is encountered. The
bed of rock salt, which is thirty feet
in thickness, reaches to a depth of
1985 feet, making a total depth of
"015 feet. The yield pumped from this
well amounts to from 2000 to 2400 bar
rels of brine in twenty-four hours.
The accompanying diagrams and
photographs represent the modern
Itate of the art. As the brine is
»umped from the well, it is delivered to
:he storage cisterns, from which it falls
ay gravity to the settlers, and from the
lettlers to the grainers. In the settlers
t. Is heated to a temperature of about
170 degrees Fahrenheit. Upon beingal
!owed to cool, the gypsum, which, if it
were not removed. would form a coat
ing on the steam pipes in the grainers,
s piccipitated, and as soon as precipl
:aticn is completed the brine is drawnn
:o a l~vg box running across the head
.cds of the grslntes, and from the box
t Is fed to tile gralifers as required. The
tatter are long, svhallOw tanks, near
the bottom of which, and extending
:hro*:ghout their fti' length, is a series
i)f steam pipes. The brine being ad
_ _ 1
~PI:I!) ·Ia .. U t41 *
uicWk~\ 2t·z~ ~~II
i·\r 5\ p.,
~OZPZ8U IRAUE FELOSRIG OPAT AL WSAT
mitted to the irainers, the uswm Is
bred ore, the iUgeor *won tqre a
tation of the grains of salt, the surface
of the brine is agitated at frequent in
tervals by means of a series of paddles
which are operated by a lever at the
end of the grainer. The salt accumu
lates at the bottom, until in the course
of twenty-four hours there will be a
layer from six to eight inches deep.
The salt is lifted from the grainer by
means of long-handled, perforated
shovels, and is deposited on the run
away. As soon as it is thoroughly
_·---- -,rZ:= 1
SALT ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ *- PACKER AT WOKITE TRAEBOM
drained, it is shoveled into carts, run
out over the storage bin, and dumped.
The plant under consideration con
sists of five wells, three cisterns each
eighteen feet wide by 100 feet long
and eight feet deep, and six settlers
twelve feet wide, 175 feet long, and
eight feet deep, capable of holding
about 24,000 barrels. When these cis
terns and settlers are all full,they hold
enough brine to manufacture over 10,
000 barrels of salt.
Part of the- salt manufactured in this
plant is made by the vacuum-pan pro
cess. In operating the plant the pans
are first filled by gravity, after whic-h
the gravity supply pipe is closed, and
the valve In the pipe coniecting with
the settlers is opened, the brine being
drawn into the pans by the vacuum
therein as the evaporation proceeds.
The water and the air pumps are in
serted, steam is admitted to the steam
belt, and the process of manufacturing
salt begins. The atmospheric pressure
being removed from the surface of the
brlne,the latter boils violently at a tem
perature which seldom rises above 150
degrees Farenheit. The brine rushes
upward through the tubes, and under
VACUUM PAN PLANT.
A, vacuum pan; B, steam belt; C, conden
scer; D, spray plate; E, air pump; F, cold
water pump; G, steam pipe; I1, sealing
tank; K, hot water pump; L, elevator;
N, brine pump; R, brine settler; S, brine
tank; T, water tank; U, brine vat; V,
the rapid evaporation the brine becomes
so dense that it can no longer hold the
salt in solution. Fine crystal grains
are formed, as the liquid circulates
through the large three-foot opening in
the steam belt, and falling to the bot
tom of the pan they pass to the foot
of the elevator, whence they are taken
up and dumped into the drainage bins.
After tbe gait bar remained in thePw
baiB t £ i period of uiztaen to elghteien
br~m J i M-if Jul* In% w hoil.
a "M No MA ui~r ~~e4~t
Is customary to use the pans for not
longer than twelve consecutive hours
at the and of which period they are
emptied, boiled out with fresh water,
and cleaned. One of the pans is rum
during the day and the other during the
night, each pan making in a twelve
hour run from 600 to 700 barrels of
salt, the combined production being
from 1200 to 1400 barrels a day.
In the manufacture of salt it is a
recognized necessity that a large quan
tity must be kept in storage, and for
this purpose the salt is dumped into
vast storerooms which measure from
200 to 300 feet in length, and the same
in width; the amount in store frequent
ly aggregated 400,000 barrels. As these
rooms are from sixteen to twenty feet
deep the salt becomes tightly packed,
and has t6 be worked loose by packers
with picks, shovels, grubhoes, etc., who
proceed to quarry, break up and pack
the salt into barrels. With the coarser
grades of salt made in the grainers
this is not a difficult matter, but the
finer grained, vacuum-pan salt becomes
compact and very hard, and the packer
soon finds himself confronted by a wall
of salt twenty feet in height and as
white, if not as hard, as marble. To
undermine and bring down this mass
of salt -Is a dangerous operation, and
involves long delays; and to overcome
these difficulties, the companies have
used a compressed-air driven spiral
auger, which is ten inches in diameter
and provided with a double spoon
point. The auger is mounted on a
truck and the back end of the shaft
is attached to a three-horse-power ro
tary air drill machine. A row of holes
is driven into the salt wall at a height
of ten inches from the floor for a dis
tance of six feet into the mass, the
holes being drilled as closely together
as possible. After an interval of one
to three hours, a fall of salt takes
place, a mass equal to 400 or 500 bar
rels of salt being brought down In each
section. The saving of labor by the
use of the compressed-air drill is shown
by the fact that sufficient salt can .be
undermined and caved in this manner
in one-half day to keep the packers at
work for two or three days following.
A BRIDE WITH PASTED EYELIDS.
One of the Odd Marriage Customs in
In Korea when a girl is married she
appears at the wedding ceremony with
her face painted a ghastily white, her
lips dyed scarlet and her eyelids past
BRIDE WITH HER EYELIDS PASTED.
ed together, so as to deprive her en
tirely of sight.
As for the groom, he wears a hired
suit, a hat of woven horsehair and a
pair of shoes closely resembling
The life of the Korean woman, while
secluded, is not as unbearable as that
of the women of many other Oriental
nations. They are poor, and conse:
quently compelled to work very hard,
but as a rule they are well treated by
their husbands. They have pretty
names, meaning Plum Blossom, Treas
ure, etc., but after marriage are knowd
only as So-and-So's wife, until they
have a son, after which they are known
as the mother of that son.
How Boys of 1784 Dressed.
Until the time of the Revolution
children dressed precisely like their
parents. This goes to explain their
painfully mature air in their portraits.
In the illustratiog reproduced of the
boy la calico, we have one of the first
attempts at change. Cotton had come
into general use and was worn both
summer and winter. Figure calico in
high colors is the material of this boy's
suat.-New York World.
Whop the a~ll reobm irst ban be
(eS 4 e rssltr it U aata that he
ohellm l pit M s a It l
1i why me Trekkld.
S ohnny (entering parlor)-Oh, it's I
Syou, is it? Why, I thought- MYl
SSoftleigh-You thought what, Johnny? s
a Johnny-I thought it was one of them d
Sfllers from South Africa. Mr. Soft- r
. ligh-What made you think that, my t
Slittle man? Johnny-Why, sis asld
she was going to try and get rid of as
Boer tonight And Mr. SoftUelgh
s trekked soon after.
i. Some men can't find words for their I
thoughts and some women can', fad thoughts _
MEN LIKE BAROAINS.
t 4 ller Oeatessm Trithe at the "Misfit"
C cothing ad
A downtown tailor who obargec
L rge prices for his clothes has p.oflt
d by the system of the misfit clothing
0 tores this winter, and on the strength
k it he has had work enough to keep
its employes busy all winter, says the
e New York Sun. "Just after the hol
idays," he said, in explaining his
scheme, "my business is usually dull.
I had a lot of good hands whom I
didn't want to discharge, and I thought
I would employ them in making up
0 overcoats that would At the average
-nan and take my chances of dispos
e ng of them. I have a lot of regular
customers who did not get new over
coats this year. I had the measure
ments of a number of such men in
r mind when I had the coats cut out.
When one was finished I dropped a
note to a man whom I knew it would
fit, telling him I had a misfit coat
which I thought would suit him. He
came around promptly and bought it
for $65. I would have made him the
same coat to order early in the sea
son for $70, but that wouldn't have
pleased him half so much as getting a
misfit that just fitted him. Men are
just as fond of bargains as women. I
could afford to sell the clothes which
I made in this way cheaper than if
they had been made to order during
the rush season. The men worked on
r them between regular jobs. Nearly
t all the clothes which I have thus far
manufactured on speculation I have
sold for good prices. Men who wouldn't
order a coat have bought coats which
they have thought were' misfits, but
which, in reality, were made after their
own measurements. Each of these
customers has felt that I was doing
him a favor in notifying him of the
Silk Waist Did It.
"I wonder why Crimper's wife with
drew her suit for divorce?" "Crimper
promised to buy her a pink silk waist."
The American w orltng man.
Much comparison has been made between
the endurance of the Chine-e and the Amer
ican working man. Those with ,uthority to
peak say that the average working man of
.merica is as superior to the Chinese as Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters is to any other dys
pepsia cure. The Bitters does not claim to
cure everything, but it does cure cot atipa
:1on, indigestion, dyspepsia, biliousness,
liver and kidney troubles, and prevents ma
laria. fever and ague.
One of the baffling mysteries of nature Is
the pie that melts in the mouth but feels
solider than a brick in the stomach.-Detroit
Do Your Feet Ache and B rn?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot Ease, a
powder for the feet. It makes tight or New
Shoes feel easy. Cures Corns, Ingrowing
n Nails, Itching Swollen, Hot, Callous, Sore
and Sweating Feet. All Druggists and Shoe
Stores sell it, 25c. Sample sent FREE. Ad=
e dress, Az.xx S. OLxETID, LeRoy, N. Y.
h There are two days people should never
or trouble themselves about-yes.erday and to
Piso's Cure for Consumption is an infallt-
ble medicine for congos and oolds.-N. W.
SAMUEL, Ocean Grove, N. J,, Feb. 17. 171901.
"My wife always has the last word."-Mine
doesn't; at least, she never has come out
with it yet.
If you want "good digestion to wait upon
your appetite' 'you should always chew a bar
of Adams' Tutti Fruttl.
It is lmpossilble to please your friends: if
you say agreeable things to them you are so
onsed of insincerity; if you say disasgreeable
things they get mad.-Atchison Globe.
M rs.Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gums, reduclng Inlama
tion,allays main, cures wind collic, o5 bottle
Unless a man has a reputation for truthful
nceshe need not hope to become a successful
liar. It is folly to lie it no one will believe
acan paesage 'or VUTVAM FIADL.ss DP1
colors eolther 811k. Wool or Cotton perfectly
at one boillig. Sold by all druggist.
"Do you know. the children have trained
our cat to box?" "Oh, well. we've got a cat
that can fence, without any instruction at
is so good and so cheap that no family can
afford to be without it. Is yours Carter's?
1- "Scrimper is going to live on dried apples
and water for a month. and longir. if he
likes it" "Well, we'll all be solicitous for
d his swell-fare,"
a Ilow's This ?
g Weoffer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any oe-ae o Catarrh that cannot bh cured by
Hall's Cati.rrh Curs.
. F. J. URsnser & Co., Prope., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigneld, hare known F. J. Che.
ney or the Is t 15 years, and belleve h.m per.
II fetly honor ble in all bunsiness trn-actions
and financially able to carry out any obliga
Son mrede py thelr firm.
W rA & T utx,,Vholesale Drggislst. Toledo,
y WA~lwo,. KInxxx & MAravw, Wlplesale
Druggists, Toledo. Ohio.
S Hall's Catarrh Oire is laken internally, set
- ing dlirectley upon the blood and muoonous r.
faces of the system. Pt-e, 7imc. pe," bottle. hold
I.by all Druggists. Testimonials free.
IHalsl's Family Pills are the best.
n A boy in the family always comes In handy
when the pie left over isn't enough to savre,
Goldthwaite & Son. Troy, Ala., wrote:
TEETHINA's speedy cure of sores and erup
Stions upon the skin have been remarkable.
ir "Maud says she is madly in love with her
Ir new wheel." 'Huh ! Another caseM where
man is displaced by machinery."
e The eet Preseription for Chlls
and Fever is a bottle of GoRets's TAsmrsas
C(ILL Toi1. It is simply iron and quininte in
a tasteless erm. No cure--no pay. Price s.
Men, according to up-to-date science have
always nearly 10 per cent more brain than
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
Take LAxrtxva Baoxo QUaxres TAstsLS. All
druggiits refund the money if it fails to cure.
Y. W. Gaovs's signature is on each box. Mce.
"Has the new hoarder anything distinctive
about hlm?" "Yes. he epears bread so oMs
the table with his fork and drinks coffee
withhis spoon sticking up between his fin
The Singhalese children are said to
be more beautiful than those of any
other race on the four continents, and
some of the little girls, even of the
very lowest caste, are irresistibly
pretty as they run before you in the
streets to beg; they cry out in the
sweetest and most plaintive of voices,
touchlng the stomachs to signify hun
ger in a way that would be awkward
and vulgar in any other being, but In
them it is so winsome that, befere you
know it, you acrilcee a rupee to the
bad cause of encouraging them in bes
ging-knowing quite well that all they
want is a good Opportuilty to pick
Syour pocket for more.-Outag.
I 1 111111i 1ll Cu ei
A .ox having been pursuesa o a
Marnard (Vt.) hunter and two hounds,
.caped In a novel manner. The aP-t
mal was being closely prenssed by the
dogs, when it dashed across the rail
road track in trout of a fast moving
train. The fox barely succeeded la
reachin the other side of the trahk
ahead of the approaching loosmotve
but the dogs were not so tertnate.
The hounds were so eager for their
prey that they did not heed the train,
and both were killed.
West Point correspondent New Yorb
Herald: Residents of Rugertown, a
suburb of the post, are interested _o
a weird eoncert which was given one
night this week in the parlor of the
home of Andrew Kuhn. a private of
the army service detachment. The
performanee did not begin until tust
as the old clock in the tower of the
academic building had struck the hour
of midnight, the artist was Invisible,
ahd ghostly sonatas, symphonies and
the like were rendered in wonderful
style. It seems that Kuhn, who is as
old resident of the post, had retired
with his family for the night, when
they were aroused by very loud and
thrilling piano playing. The sound
seemed to be coming from the parlor.
Upon their entering the room they
found it quite deserted. The piano lid
was closed, but some invisible agency
was sounding the keys. They were
badly frightened. It might have been
a cat, but the piano was closed, or it
might have been rats nibbling the
strings, but the strings have been
found to be uninjured.
Why Do You Scratchl
When you oan cure yourself for fifty
eqnts? All skin diseases,such as tetter,
salt rheum, ringworm, eczema, etc.,
can be surely cured by an ointment
called Tetterine. Any number of tes
timonials shown for the asking. Noth
ing else is as good. Unless your drug
gist has it, send 50c. in stamps to the
manufacturer, J. T. Shuptrine. Sa
vannah, Ga., for a box postpaid.
The general public, even in London
itself, needs to be told what Lloyds is,
and so it will be better to state at the
outset that it is the greatest center of
the shipping Interest all over the world
and it is surprising that, unlike its
near neighbor, the Stock Exchange, it
is so little known. Mr. Frederick M.
Kenward contributes to Harmsworth's
Magazine an exceedingly interesting
artcle descriptive of the old institu
tion. Lloyds owes its name to its
founder, a Mr. Edward Lloyd, the pro
prietor of a coffee house at Tower
street, the earliest mention of which is
about 1668. It was to this coffee house
that persons connected with shipping
used regularly to resort; and Mr.
Lloyd, who seems to have been a man
of considerable enterprise, took care to
collect all news and information he
possibly could in connection with his
customers' business until his coffee
house gradually came to be looked
upon as the headquarters of all mari
time business, and especially of ma
The eyes of horses and cattle,
equally with the eyes of man,
are cured by
was favorably known in this
region as far back as 1849.
You may place great confi
dence in this remedy.
Price 25 cents. All druggists.
HALL & RUCKEL,
New York. 184t Leadoe.
o. Towumn Wosamews.
ooao0s W]ArTOn. A. N., D. D., ra1sl3iD.
Clintos, ilitad County. Mis..
Last year ee per sent. increase i- boaurders. Thia
year s0 per cent. ineese over twoyearsa.eo. Mar
nifient conservatory of music. 1ev music pupils
Teachers training department. Induatrial home
w. ore board costs aboutaLwper month. Write f·o
- Means misery on the eve of life. Nine out
of ten old people are constipated because the
muscles of their intestines have become
I" weak, worn out and flabby. Constlpato
is the curse of old age, causes bile and
acid poisons to remain in the blood, making
the skin yellow and wrinkled, the eyes
bleary and causing the "bones to ache."
/ Keep the bowels strong, healthy and regular
' and old age loses all its terrors and weak
Snsses. No reason why grandpa and
grandma shouldn't have bright eyes, and
clear ruddy skin and feel lively and active,
if they will only keep their bowels open and
vigorous with CASCARETS CANDY
CATHARTIC, the greatest bowel tonic
ever heard of. Try them to-day-a 10c
box-and find that the tortures of consti
pated old age are
ýt* JE w s iiraa' .
gI,. .,..l~ ,,-- 1-N:-- '* - -r---m ii -d: 'wa
After Has. Touter K. Voee was
eected pveror ot New Jersey th
usual portralt of ma were pIIsh.
ta the aewsaperwL The smale a ta
tereatlag ariuty. Ia eam atme sa
eaterprwtag JoeSvat &ew apo its
ea.Maut sal usll a set t e pIr.
eset at a mali weslas setrdsty.
shwls a oarns ama with the har
eai r*s rttd al , aml with
-ee.hsmn that stoal pwmabiay La
the ,lotr Be loe sI ahet i semrs
Cigar Dealers Like
to have their regular customers smoke
!Old Virginia Cheroots
W because they know that once a man m
starts smoking them he is "fixed.',
* and that he will have no more trouble *
* with him trying to satisfy him with •
* different kinds of Five Cent cigars.
SThree hunadred million Old Virginia Cheroots sa6ked this
year. Ask your own dealer. Price, for 5 cent.
om. m.omomo nnee•monEu Noneu
DR. IOFnT'"S asII slritta,sIsntlI,
EE raHlates Nh Siowls,
Makes T.Isthg Easy.
J TEETHIN wd) "A
A UjTroubles of Ch)idrla o
Cr ly 25 cOts at riss ANY AO.
Or.Mm semle .J. MOPPIETT. M. D.. ST. LOUIS. MS
W DUN OATALOIUE FREE
Tdsi mt WIbstsr RIs, S , dd Ammalithi
Send name and address on a postal now. Don't delay If you are Interested.
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO.
dbWINCHESTER AVENUE - NEW HAVEN, CONN.
FOROE OFP 1A3i
VIe-vissenmst Heary W1 e. Absaisi
During The kit two or three days
the nameu of several United State
senators have been mentioned in eon.
nection with the .apublican vice-pree.
Idential nomination, but this boom.
Ing has not been received with entiri
satisfaction or indorsement b7 the sen
ators themselves. One reason for this
is that the vice-president has no vete
In the senate, and, as presiding oaesr,
is supposed to be impartial sad with.
out political prejudice. Some seasteu
remember, says a Washington seare
spondent in the New York Mall and
Express, how Vice-President Henri
Wilson of Mua chusetts loft the sen
ate to take the vice-presidential of
fce, and soon after his inauguration
the Republicans called a aenes oI
their side, and out of habit Mr. Wilon
was the first to attend the meeting
As the senators began to gather the,
expreued surprise at the presence ao
the vice-president, but he did not mral
to notice this, and finbaly had to be
told that only senators eould attend
caucuses, and that, as vice-preideal
and presiding ofoer of the semate. h
was not expected to attend party
gatherings. Senators who have pe.
pects of re-election, therefore, do no_
care to give up their seat on the _-on
to become a mere presiding o s`,
of sp an the taco was esmothr Ira!
muai. The ourmoplr ad an
laugh ee this ptafisw Igutr t· -
we b as some of the othie r ld
esmg vmrIftioos of his eOuate asm
Hs Is net a n old m ua by say mb4- 4 b h e o
seelow studt sad usa of aEsjra,
is hems is In lisabeth, fl.
C r Inam..
boor union. In New York cty, had
s revenue last year of $51,483.. Its
sipeadltures were 150.0S8.09.
USE THE GENUINE '
SOUTHERN DENTAL COLLEGE.
tlasta COUlge of PLbystela s and surgeons
Oean Cosa. W S TATa,. Fourteentk Am.
Bual s8eton, opens Oct. ; olose April 30th.
Those oontemplatteg the sandy of DoMulAtr
soonld write for stalogue.
Addre S. W. POSTER, Desa.
6-3S3 lanre Ballding, Atlanta, Ga.
E inE% V ,,W D OOVT:r;u.
T Ir . fr. sL ga g'1W6 L Le a ' irUelt.O
TELL THE ADVERTISER Y". "" "" "" '"