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The Banner-Democrat. (Lake Providence, East Carroll Parish, La.) 1892-current, December 28, 1901, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064237/1901-12-28/ed-1/seq-4/

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predictions are heard from
o1er, who say that seals are
o scarce that the sealskin sack
become extinct, and future gen
dlons may regard it as a myth. If
,als and terrapin, lobsters and can,
€asback ducks disappear, like the
dodo and the ornitho-rhynchus, will
posterity find lIfe worth living?
An 8 per cent out was made in ap
propriations for missions by the gen
rmal missionary committee of the
Methodist Episoopal obnrch of Pitts
burr. Pa.
The Camphor Tree.
The camphor tree (CAnneamomum
(amphora) is an evergreen, a membel
of the laurel family, belonging to the
same genus as the tree whose bark fur
nishes the spice called cinnamon, and
is related to the bay and to the sas
safras of the United States. Of sym
metrical proportions, it Is one of the
noblest objects in the forests of east.
ern subtropical Asia. In its native
habitat it attains gigantic dimensions
notably in girth of trunk, some speci
mens measuring ten to fifteen feet It
diameter. It is said they have been
known to reach as much as twenty
feet, and they may be sixty to over
100 feet high, and live to a great age 1
As a rule they rise twenty or thirty 1
feet without limbs, and then branch
out in all directions, becoming a mass
of splendid and luxuriant foliage
Their leaves, broadly lanceolate in
form, are of a light green color.
smooth and shining above, and whit
ish or glaucous on the under surface.
Small white or greenish white flowers
are borne from February to April, and
by October ripen into berrylike, one
seeded fruits about three-eighths of an
inch in diameter.--God Words.
It is reported by the Indian comm's
lsoner's office that the 300,000 Indians
of the country are peaceable and con
tented and that they are giving the de
partment no trouble. This !s a re
versal of the former theory that in or
der to be good an Indian must neces
sarily be defunct.
Passing of the Cable Car.
A few years ago the cable system was con
sidered the best, but since the invention of
the trolley. the cable is being rapidly dis
placed. Experts now claim that compressed
air will eventually be the car power of the
future. In all lines of industry improvements
are constan!ly being made, but In medicine
Hoetetter's btomach Bitters still holds the
lead, because it ismposeibe to make a better
medicine for indigestion, dyspepsia, belching
or bi.ousness. Be sure to try it.
The people who don's oeiheve that life
is worth living seem also to have grave
doubts as to whether death is worth dying.
Thirty minutes is all the time required to
dye with Pvrxax FaInsLass Dera. Sold by
all druggists.
There are 336 places of public entertain
ment in London, with a combined seating
capacity for 400,000 people.
Ieware of Oiatments for Catarrh
That Contain Mercury,
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole eye
tem when entering it through the mucon
surfaces. Such artidlea should never be ue I
exoept on prescriptions from reputable ph y
selanse, as the damage they will do is ten fold
to the good yon can possibly derive from them.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. contains no mer
eury, aend is taken internally, acting directly
upon the blood and muoou surfaces of the
system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be
sure to get the genuine. It is taken internal
ly, and is made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.
hOeney & Co. Testimonials free.
W'Sold by Drggists ; price, 75o. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
An ostrieh which was lately dissected
in London had in its stomach a small
prayer book.
bees For the Dowels.
No matter whatoils you, headeehe to a
saneer, you will nevlr get well until your
bowels are pat right."OCasass help ntre,
eare you without a gripe or pain, produoe
easy natural movements, east you just 10
esnts to start getting your health book. Oas
aears Candy Cathartie, the genuine, put up
in metal boxes every tablet has U. OO.C.
stamped on it. Beware of imitations.
It's ay enough to run into debt, but
it's hard to crawl out.
Brooklyn N.Y., Nov.15.-Amedlel author
Ity ers: "bere t s hardly a family enythere
tin whih Gerbeld Te dos not often take the
place of the Family Physioian, for preticeilyi
S everyone sufere at tims from dorders of
stomaoh, liver, kidneys or bowels. COrtainl,
Strm no other mediome an such good r to
be obtained. Ths Herb remedy makm people
well and thus g-eatly inerues their eapsof -
or enjoylta~U · ; t is good for yr onlds.°
time, bat not t time of oetLes
ITSpe pmaniany cured. No an or servon
Messfter first day's se of Dr. Kline's aGrat
Nerve Bestorer. 2 trial bottle and treatie tree
Dr.B. H. KLns, Ltd., 1 Areh St., Phila. Pa.
The fellow who suffers from rns ought
to be glad he i,'t a centipede.
Mrs. Wiasle's ethig Syrup foterehlldre
teethig, etten the guem, rednees lalauss
tlis,alys pal, sree wind scl. I a bottle
Yoo ea't convinc a woman that talk
is cheap.
line's 0re eannot be tee highlyo
,, a ecsh em.-J-, w. O' ,m.S - T -
Arima., Y. wmpolia, Mt'., a.5
A woman neel never sops to mep a s
ret. Age will tell ea her.
The Texas Pacifi B ltlway ti8 miles
sh tst tebetwsn Shreveport and Dallas
MRS, H, F, ROBERTS
SL to All Sick Women: "E6ltl
Know She Can Help Yoe a.
She D Ie l."
"°Darn M . PasmiThe werSd
prai . Ireat reformersa their smaas
and f ame e l the earsetoeerybel
sUd the pablio pnu hclp0  th
PlXDakh b same to t
om re tlesM t at W. 0. T. V, w-ms_
City, Me
ci w n e who have been restored to
thtr km1 s when lI, hu ng by a
i thread1 and by thomsnds ct others
whes weary, aebi limbs you arm
taike away._
"I kow whereot I spak, f Ibat
gnemivd much valuable k Int ,
ha . fsmeare w -th dieghes
I!ii < " 565"s
mCY,
~ V ~gk
.- lw. :
FACTS ON NOAl'S ARK,
st
THE CHALDEAN RECORD OF ITS DI- er
MENSIONS AND CONTENTS.
A Freeh Witesme to the Tradition of the fS
Deluge - Professor HIopt ao Prub
lished the Fresmeote of abe Wooderful
stery Preserved in the British Mneous. th
Many readers would, I believe, be fe
interested in a fresh witness to the ;
Chaldean tradition of the deluge, et
writes a correspondent of the London ru
Times. The best known account of 4i
this tradition is contained in the late st
George Smith's "Chaldcan Genesis." te
There was given the first conneccted po
account of the Assyrian version of the PT
old Babylonian myths concerning the n,
flood. This version has been drawn in
up for the library of Ashurbanipal, the be
last great King of Assyria, and has ax
been brought by Sir Henry Layard
from the ruins of Nineveh. A more as
complete edition, consisting of all the to
fragments of the story, preserved in ey
the British Museum, has been pub- de
lished by Prof. Haupt. t
Unfortunately, the lines which once to
recorded the dimensions of the ark nc
are defective, and though Prof. Haupt cc
considers it probable that the length Ci
was 100 cubits, while the breadth and na
height were both 120 cubits, we have it
no certainty about the length. By as- fl
suming that the meadsure named in the fo
text really denotes a half cubit, as was m
once held by Prof. Oppert, the conjec- pt
tured length would agree with the hi
300 cubits of the Biblical narrative. sr
Now one of the tablets, probably sl
also once in King Ashurbanipal's li
brary at Nineveh, appears to give a ol
different estimate of the dimensions of u!
Noah's ark. It is catalogued as "a it
list of animals and certain measure- it
ments" &c, and was recently copied e:
by me for my "Assyrian Deeds and a
Documents," where the cuneiform text tl
will appear as No. 777. A closer ex- a;
amination of the contents has made sa
me think they deserve to be more el
widely known. '
There is no distinct statement on p
the tablet that the measurements re- n
fer to the, ark, but I fail to see with fl
what else the figures given could be b
concerned. The first three lines read a
simply, "290 cubits long, 150 cubits s
broad. G,0 cubits high." The whole a
tabl',t is written in the ideographic s
style, and some of the ideograms used k
are not to be found in published "lists
of sigi3 and ideograms." But these t
lines only employ such signs as are }
well known from their use in the his- a
turi:, inscriptions, and I assign to f
then 1, i meanings which they always 6
hav , is: such text:; as concern the di- t
Pfnsl'ions of buildings.
Ilut this would be a very large
lul:ilinw: indeed. The great Temple of 1
SM3erod.rch 'at Rabylon, by maye;; identi- I
lied with the Tower of Babel. was only
180 cubits high. If we consider these
dimensions as those of a tower it must f
have been nearly 1i),0 feet high. Such
a height could only be that of a moun- 1
I tin. Then it would bo difficult to ac- 1
count for the presence of the animals 1
1 recorded below. There were no ani
n:;'s kept in the Tower of Babel, so
far as t-e are toll. The animals
whose names can be recognized are
r nt su!ch as we hate any reasron to
S.!: ~so were kept by the kings of
Nrev!,eh in a menagerie or zoological
gard ane.
The mythical character of the build
d ing seems evident. The next two
II lines give other dimensions in precise
ly similar terms to those used in de
scribing the terraces or palaces. In
telpretlng the signs in the same way
as is always done in such cases, the
substructure of this strange building
was 410 cubits across and 788 cubits
along its side. There Is no sugges
tion of height.
Now, the Ninevite version of the
Chaldean tradition, above referred to
contemplates the ark as a "house" on
a "boat" or raft. It may .be ques
tioned whether in these texts "height"
Snecessarily means "vertical height."
y If not. we may suppose a boat 788
cubits in length over all and 410 cu
bits in breadth amidships, carrying a
a box-shaped house 660 cubits long, 390
, cubits broad and 150 cubits high above
the deck. It is possible that the roof
a sloped from a central ridge. Also the
dimensions given may be those of a
Srectangular raft. In either ease there
would be a free space ten cupits wide
along the sides and 64 cubits wide at
the ends, to serve as a "deck promen
t ade." If we prefer to take 660 cubits
as the height, part of this may have
a been submerged; but, in any case,
we should have a curious shape for an
Sark, though one quite admissible for
• an imaginary temple tower.
The animals named, so far as I am
, able to recognize their ideographic
4 descriptions, are dromedaries, camels,
* horses, mules, asses, both male anl fe
I male of each species, forming one
group; then oxen and cows of varioub
s sorts, sheep, goats, antelopes or ga
s aelles, hares, with their young ones,
Sand of both sexes, forming a second
group. The first group seems to be
the animals, man's helpers and ser
vants; the second group is possibly
those clean animals used for food. It
may be noted that the antelope or ga
selle is frequently depicted as associ
ated with Ishtar, or Venus, who plays
such a prominent part in the tradi
tion of the flood. No numbers are gir
Sen, in marked contruast to the Biblical
Snarrative, but there, were evidently
Spairs in the first group, and it would
not be dilmcult to make out seven for
the bovine race and sheep. In the
many herd lists of Nineveh Klngs the
numbers of each sort ar, of course, al
ways given. Hence we can scareely
think of the anifmals In a farmyard.
Then follows a list of birds, meast
Then follows a lisat of birds, most of
which are not yet to be identified with
any certainty, though nearly all the
ideograms occur also in the lists of
oRerings made to the gods. 8ucb
birds were in all probability used for
food. The list ends with "the dove,
the swallow, the raven." Now in the
Ninevite version of the story, Noah
sent forth, when the waters began to
abate, first the dove then the swsl
low, then the raven. The
order is the same. The ra
Sven would hardly be kept in any do
mestic establlshment; few of the oth
W er creatures, except perhals, ante
5 lopes, would be kept in a menagerie.
SThe extraordinary dlmensioas of
athe building, the singular selection of
w animals, as remarkable for its eami
re sione as for its contents, seem sited
to no other explanation than that we
v have here a summarym esttiate ofat the
site and contents of INah's ark.
SI may add that the shape of the
tablet is unusual, one side beingt fa,
. the other convex. The contour is a
Slong oval, like that of a presed Ag
a The wrlting reads the same way on
* both aides, contrary to the usual cua
Stom of the scribes who "turned over"
 toern topic bottom, not from lofti
k 'at . a o, w ad as in the cae e
b ut tablet The text ls A et t -
Ol ku IU..Lt lm-mm uwimt
I~i,. "  "" , % :  ... . , ._
The Ideographic style see to lln'
cate that this w ae extract or a&
strict from a larger and probably old- 1%
er workt -
HOW TO TREAT CATS
Should aove Haw Meat to Met, but Mo T
Too Mech of It-Some Elate. She
Cats are by nature dainty--even in
their cruelties. There is all manner of For
feline grace in the way the play with T
mice. Cats suffer much less from con- Th
stant housing than dogs, although they
run wild much more readily, and never
quite get over their murderous in
stincts. A cat of fancy breed, as Mal
tese, Angora, Coon-cat or Manx, is a I
possession more fashionable than She
precious. Each and several they are tha
no end decorative, but in affection.
intelligence and playfulness they rank asl
below their black, gray, tiger marked me
and tortoiseshell brethren. rel
White cats are in general more sav
age and less intelligent than gray or tht
tortoiseshell Many of them have blue te
eyes, and all such are said to be stone t
deaf; hence they are less desirable in
tne house. Unlike dogs, cats require
to have their meat raw, but they must all
ndt have too much of it. Milk should l
constitute at least a third of their food. yo
Crumble stale bread in the milk and
now and again beat up a raw egg in sa
it. A bit of raw liver as big as two be
fingers, or a fish head, is meat enough co
for a day's ration. Supplement it with It
milk and bread or milk and mashed
potatoes, a cracker or two, or a bit of of
hard bread, lightly buttered, and a few yj
small bones, as from chicken, game or gi
shops. in
Cats as well as dogs suffer a plague
of fleas. Oddly enough cat fleas are sa
unlike dog fleas, and if two sorts of h4
insects meet upon one poor beast there c
in victory for the cat fleas, which are bi
extending over many acres of ground,
much larger and more voracious than
those found on the dog. If left to rav
age unchecked they soon reduce a
sleek, healthy cat to a miserable skel
eton, suffering all over from eczema.
To get rid of the fleas, wash with sul
phur soap-any good brand which the a
nearest shop affords-comb out the ei
fleas with a fine tooth comb while the tl
hair is still wet, then rinse the cat r+
well in milk warm water, dry it with O
soft towels, and give it after a bath
a saucer of warm milk with a tea- ci
spconful of brandy or whiskey in it. A si
kitten should have only a few drops of h
spirits and be kept snug in a clean si
basket for an hour after the bath. %
When the hair is very dry, blow in, all
along the backbone some sort of good tl
fine insect powder-either larkspur or a
pyrethrum. Rub behind the ears with
the sulphur ointment directedfordogs.
Next day brush out all the powder with t
^ fine, close brush, comb the coat light
ly, then part it along the backbone and
rub witu the sulphur ointment.
For mange rub all over with the sul- c
phur ointment. Keep the cat confined
so it cannot lie in the dirt and after
24 hours wash it well in hot soap- t
suds--just comfortably hot, rinse dry, I
and leave alone. In three days if tne E
I ange persists, repeat the ointment, I
1 and after the treatment give the cat I
plenty of catnip, either green or dry,
s with milk and bread diet. Catnip in- j
e deed ought to be given always twice a 4
o week. Burn infected bedding and fu
migate sleeping baskets, or else wash i
I them well in bichloride of mercury.
Let them stand six hours after w ,sh
ing, then scald plentifully with boil- l
o ing water and dry well before letting
the cat sleep in them again.
AN ELECTRIC DRY DOCK,
7 he Current Put to a Novel Use at South
Brooklyn.
g The very latest adaptation of elec
tric power is to the operation of the
pumps for dry docks. What is said to
be the largest and most powerful dry
e dock in the world has recently been
o built in South Brooklyn, New York,
and so equipped that the port of New
I- York from being the last on the list
of ports where repairs to large ves
elsole could be made has taken its prop
8 er place in the front rank, in keeping
1- with its commercial importance.
a The dock is built of five pontoons.
Seach 80 feet long with two exten
e sions at the end each 36 feet long, al
f though the final size of the dock is
Sto be 700 to 800 feet, capable of taking
a care of vessels of( the very largest
Ssise. The advantage in using elec
Stric power is its great flexibility, and
t the fact that it can be obtained from
- the public lighting circuits of the dis
: trict, making the maintenance of a
Spower plant unnecessary. There are
, two large centrifugal pumps, electri
n cally driven, which have a capacity of
r from 5000 to 6000 gallons per minute.
The great speed of operation of the
Sdock is evidenced by the fact that a
Ic 9000ton vessel was recently docked
Sin exactly 51 miEates.
- Another peculiar construction of
Sthis dock is that it is built in sec
Stions as before noted. Owing to
Sthis arrangement it is possible to use
Sonly the number of pontoons neces
id sary to accommodate the particular
e ship to be docked. If it is a small
ship only two sections need be em
i ployed, and larger vessels accordingly.
It The pontoon design ti the dock also
a enables a vessel to be docked which
I- has a decided list, which in the ordi
Snary docks cannot be dones By tilting
- the dock until the pontoon ham a
- sumed the ame angle as the listed
1 vessel the latter may be floated ain
y and ecured to the dock, when the
Id latter is made to assume a level po
' sition.
SThe pontoons have wings at either
Ie side, the top of which are 56 feet
* above the bottom of the pontoons, all
7 the pumps, etc., bentag placed on the
platforms at the top of the wrtgs.
f 'we rlle&d er wah 3e.e.e.."
h The unconscous cruelty of children
5 is illustrated in the followia talk be
of tween a lady and a little girl, about a
b cherished doll-baby.
r "Do you know," thechild says in
' wondering tone-"do you know this
e poor baby of mlaq has a sLter called
h Jeamima, who was very cruel to him.
to She used always to take away his bot
Stis. I cannot think how she eould do
e sqeh a thing, era you? But we cat
or Jemima's hands and feet-"
S"Oh, so, we did not," contradicted
b the lady, startled out of all politeness.
te cuse me, we did," the tender votce
urges; "souse me, we cut them of an'
f stewed them. Then we killed her
wf ith slsor"s.
SBut as the lady remonstrates upon
d the eaormity of the punishment coa
pared with the crim the small exe
e cuttoiner relets, and nally adopts her
suggestio of sidlag the Sl-ated
e Jemima to a boardhsg ecbhool-4 very
t, strict one. "Bat it was a school in
a 8outh Africa," she stiplantes, and the
e* lady knows she is dading ialatioa
o in the thought of there beig stray
a lions uad tigers ready to maime a meal
o" o aughty Intle- trs who reamoee
to babies' bottle-U. Artema in la e
If Uappaott.
ItS~~ ~ e4bbaUenh6J~
WE REAP WHAT WE SOW.
These ate loyal hearts and spirits brave,
With soueals that are tried ad true:
en, give to the world the best you have pati
And the same will come back to you. be 1
Oe love, sad beok to ypur heart wi fl ow Mel
The love that your heart most needs;
Shor faith and trust, sad hearts will show
Their faith is your words and deeds.
lei
For life is a mirror in which are shown ie
The deeds and lives we live;
Thea give of our best to every one, Nel
And the world will as freely give.
-A. H. Hiaman, in Woroester Gazette.
HUMOROUS,
He-She's very mannish, isn't she?
She-Very. She can't elbow her way
through a crowd at all
"Dos your daughter sing 'Always'?"
asked the guest "No, she stops for
meals," replied the long suffering pa
rent.
Dobbs-Did you hear of the school
they're going to build where they'll
teach proofreading? Slobbs-A sort of
a house of correction, eh?
"Yes, my dear," said the sarcastic
Hubby; "you may have made the cake
all alone, as you say, but who helped
you to lift it out of the oven?"
"A poor excuse is better dan none,"
said the philosophic hobo. "I like it
better dan a good one," remarked his
companion. "It's more gentlemanly.
It ain't so apt ter work."
Sinnick-There are just two sorts
of charity in this world. Minnick
Yes? Sinnick-Yes; one sort that be
gins at home and stays there, and an
inferior sort designed for export.
"Poor fellow," said the visitor. "You
say it's all owing to friends that you're
here." "Yes,' boss," answered the
convict. "I wuz sentenced ter be hung,
but dey had de sentence commuted."
"Jinks has had a burglar alarm put
in his house, with a gong in every
room." "He wants to be sure to know
about the burglar." "No; he wants
the burglar to be sure to be alarmed."
'"The portions of steak are rather
small this morning," said Mrs. Starv
em, apologetically; "I'm sorry-" "I
think it's very considerate of you,"
replied Mr. Starboard, "since it's so
very tough."
"What? marry my daughter," ex
claimed the old man. "Why, you're
supported by your father. "Yes; but
he's getting tired." returned the cheeky
suitor, "and I think a change would
be advisable."
"Mr. Cheepklurk," said the head of
the firm, "will you explain why, after
asking for yesterday off to attend to
1 some legal business, you spent the day
with your girl?". "Yes, sir." returned'
1 the employe; 'that isn't illegal, it is?"
A DOG'S LOVE OF HOME.
- Cotae Travels Alone and Afoot from El
S Reno, 0. T., to Museatine, Ia.
r Half starved and with feet badly
swollen and eyes sunk deeply in its
head from privations endured during
e a long and wearisome journey, a large
', Newfoundland dog belonging to C. W.
,t Franklin, of this city, arrived home
. today from El Reno, O. T., having
made the entire journey from that
a city afoot.
Arriving at his master's doorstep
b the faithful animal collapsed, and
r. would have died of fatigue but for the
Immediate use of restoratives. Hie
- long nails had been worn most entire
£ ly off in his run for home, and all four
feet were swollen three times their
usual size. In spite of his fatigue the
dog is already recovering his former
health and spirits.
Knowing his qualities as a watch
. dag, Mr. Franklin loaned him to his
e brother, Melvin Franklin, who, with
,0 his family, was about to start for El
Reno. The party left Muscatine on
n May 15 and arrived in El Reno three
weeks ago. A letter to friends in
SMuscatine upon their arrival stated
t that the dog was still with the com.
. pany and had proven a valuable aid
p in watching the wagons on the tri;
g westward.
No further information was re
s, ceived until this morning, when the
n- dog's arrival gave evidence that it pre
1. ferred a comfortable home in Iowa to
is the wild life of the land of lottery die
g trict.
st Mr. Franklin resided at 151 Boone
- street when the dog was taken away,
d but during its absence moved to the
m house adjoining their old residence.
a- The dog naturally passed by the new
a home upon his return this morning
re and went to the old house and knocked
i. violently on the front door with hit
of Paw. Mrs. Franklin saw him and
e. rushed to the adjoining yard, closely
e followed by her children, and threw
a her arms about the dog's neck in her
4 joy at his return. The children were
heartbroken when the Newfoundland
of fell at their feet, thoroughly worn out
c- after its long journey.
to M Franklin refused a neat sum for
I* his dog this afternoon, saying that nc
*5 price would now tempt him to part
ar with so faithful an animal.-Kansa
1 City Jourrf.
She Kmaew Amoc Keeter.
o She was a very talkative old annty
h and her memory was remarkable. Her
ii nephew from the city soon realized
ag the strength of both of these charac
as tertistics.
6 "Say, anty," he put in when he
i found an opening in the old lady's
be continuous chain of reminiscences
S"did you ever know the Skeeter fam
ily that used to live around here some
r where?
t "Knew 'em all," cried the old lady
ll without a moment's hesitation. "Yes,
he indeed."
'"Did yoa know Amos?' continued
the joker.
"Amos Keeter!" cried the old lady
a again. '"Well, I should say I did.
.0 Many's the party he's taken me to.
a Amos Keeter? Dear, dear, how his
name does call up the good old times."
in And then the wicked nephew had to
11 go out behind the woodshed to laugh.
ad -Cleveland Plain Dealer.
- whet task Twerty-Bight uarts Od.
do Ia the stack yard of Mr. W. Mean's
at farm, 8tradbroke, Suffolk, says the
London Daily Mail, there is a stack of
4 waeat which has a remarkable his
a. tory. It was built in 1873 and the
e owner made a vbw that he would nev
a' er thrash it until it realised 25 cents a
V acEk-A price which has never been
offerlesd. The stack stands on an iron
ne support two feet from the ground, and
Isa i m an excellent state of preservation,
K belng free from mice or rats Recent
h·rly some of the ears of wheat were
e4 pulled oat and the grains were found
r to be qtaite bright, though reddened by
In ag It Is estiumated that the statk
the - bshahes.
7 lt aeecsisU meiss sm.
eat It's rel niace since U1a got an
p'S ea that she's sch a grand sainger."
aI "folw's that"
"wahp; ls* has sueh me asated
ar-. o her abAmlty that she wa
"as ea h n p
W. 0. Baderas, an attorney Oi
-turgis, S. D., was disbarred by the
secretary of the interior from partici
pating before the department beause
ae had spoken "oruel words" of Mr.
locKinley.
Nathaniel Williams, a negro boy
eleven years of age, died from the
Sffects of 1,000 lashes inflioted by,
Nelson Shaw, a negro. Shaw, who
was arrested, narrowly escaped
yn3Cinig.
FREEPITOBACCO AGS5
NOV.30 " FROM, 1902.
R "TAR". S-T"
SM R M ONDNatul Leaef
.. "GOOD LUCK"
I"TENIIESSEE CROIKUE"
Rlo# sEºor.
C: "HORSE SHOE" -I. rr no
"NOBBYSPUI-ROLl
1"PIPR HrEIDSIECK"
'"BOOTJACK" aUaa iraa* sia.
"OLD PEACH& HONEY
ic*'Spear Head," " Old Honesty," "Master Work
' an," ".Sickle," " Brandywine," "Jolly Tar,"
" Standard Navy," "*Planet," "*Neptune," "1O.e
I."TAGS IMAY BI -ASSORTD IN SECURING PRISeNTS.
,'gfiig Our new illustrated
CATALOOUE OF PRESENTS
FOR 1902 1
ci willU iclud many articles not shows her. It Wil coetaia t e
most attractive List of Presents eve offered for Tage and will
be sent by mail on receipt of postae-two cents
(Catalogue will be ready for mailing about January set, spoas.)
Our o of Presests for Tags wlh expire New th s 1mo. .
sii CIr oITI-TAL roUAo. TOACO COPISH.
d .
!ly Write your name and address jl.id on outside of packages
Scontaining Tags, and send them and requests for Prente to
Cre. Hy. BROWN,
d s424,1 PdeoU Ave.,
t• I,, -, -- m IH I I I I/T I N
n TGSMA BEASOREDIN ECRIG PESNT.
CATAOGU OFPREENT
'e'AIA R
Their Ueeond eeting.
When Miss Swagger met Mr. Ss
hedde at the seaside she thought he
was a millionaire and he permitted
her to think so, although he was an
humble clerk in a hotel at Skwedunk.
On her return home, some weeks after
his departure, it so happened that she
stopped over night at the Skwedunk
hotel. Her meeting with Mr. Saphedde
was embarrassing to her until she said,
"O, you didn't tell me you were a hotel
proprietor." "No," he said, airily, "I
own several hotels over the country,
but I did not think they were hardly
worth mentioning."-Ohio State Jour
nal.
Whoe Ten Order
Baker's Chocolate or Baker's Cocoa
examine the package you receive and
make sure that it bears the well known
trade-mark ot the chocolate girl. There
are many imitations of these choice
goods on the market. A copy of iess
Parloa's choice redpes will be sent
free to any housekeeper. Address
Walter Baker & Co., Ltd., Dorehestr.
Mass.
The discovery in Palestine of valua
ble mineral teeasures making it prob
able that there will soon be an indus
trial awakeniig of tie Holy Land.
NO GUESS NEEIDD.
Whes yma weigh on sa ees s Lb. ea
we oee.eo. FULL PARTICULA.
,
e Io
w ls. . .ia tatrt,(: _.
The question whether or not raw
sugar grown in Oba shall be admit
ted to the United States free of dut,
or at a reduced rate of duty, under
a reciprooity treaty promises to pre
olpitate a battle at the coming ses
sian of congres.
Indignation was aroused in Jersey
Oty, N. J., by the appointment of t
negro woman to the position of
teacher in the public sohools of that
oitr.
ASTHMA-HAY FEVER
! CURED BY
lJ.SEND i W R.
enms VtTAFT.79 Uoo? St..n.. CrTY
$900 'O $1500 A YEA1k
We want intelligent Men and Women as
Traveling epresenatatives or Local Managura;
sulary Sqoo to 30500 a year and all cle s,
accodila to experience and ability H e alo
want local repesenatatives; salayr $9 to $i a
weak and commission, deeneding upon the time
fryoted. Send stamp for full particulars and
alte position prreferd. Address, Dept. B.
THE BLL COMPANY, Philadelphia Pa.
WE AY TL L FARE Afn mnEa $5,000
SeoVREM aCHOL AaiHIP'. BOAKU AT
ET0. Writ. Qatet o QA.-ALA.
IIDItss VOLLXaut. MACON, OGA.
~ I eauor  noHtora . ....... 1
.. us. . oa . tersra ......... I30
O gallon estern ........ . . .00
Cypress tak and doors v cheap
iren sreaes and doors eb
H. P. LEWIS CO., Limited.
s13 assoN sT..,Nxw OBLEAA$, LA
sead for Oanaloss Wrm. for .-pese
TELL TIE AUVERTISER vie u&w a ns
mammar a1 arss resi-v.r3-47-1901.
Odetd Do at La£ l aaSZpMISSe
McILJbENNY'S TABASCO
BeEem rtACUOEs
Sghg a Theeses*E
A beautiful diver UiEi
at $10o,ooo w" eas d by
Sof Illinoisthe bttle P oa th
at Hampton Roads, Va.
I Defalosatlio amontila to 14Q,
were discovered in the amouooat o
the WilliamsbflU 8avl s Bank, Newv
York. ,
The summer sreidsee eo Obarles
T. Barney of New York was burned
at South Hampt6n, L. L Los aboMt
8250.000.
w N *UNJON"MAD*MDE"Yr
' '·
.W m
lieuas~ Im~n weri
0It2.LIsr * 2~UL2LJk?
IREAIL T L01 ;ý M TEA#SJ 5.00 L COUR -M FOsta the w
i ý " " ` qt AaIe M Mm td1 3 Z l Wy h e . 1 l
, Ajy e xL de eet rep. M I n ase gal d w assad .
The ekes. San b "m by h h
it r oLdr rrur a Y· sumrmw#rm rm y
Itar he
~, ~ (1m ~1sgmb) she" ws
hecs Ws 7
B .i . 1o NOW"
.:V"~ xý:` ý`ie+:; .ý ,`ý`ý-Yr ý.`ý, a "` ý' _ ,hrlri. ýý ýa." -,t i ,:~.i
-`.ýý.ýy r ý ýiU · ,· ý "..t ±:tý*?c F<F''m. i-ýý,ýraýireý ýý .' "s1ýi #S.`.ýT rfýiý9ý+ `,i
th6t he iatends to retire from phlbi
life a the epirstion of his present
tems 190i . H. does not state, how
er, that he has es yet formally
mlde known his purpose to the g6.
sraor or that oisoumstasoes might
not ariae that would cause him to
ohange his mind.
Afdais of the Pan-American Expo.
sitis Oompany may be settled with.
out the appointment of a reoeiver.

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