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IDEAL DOWN 1900 Blue Ribbon at Alabama State Fair 1905 r to v f CROW' ABOUT We started making mattresses , In eighteen eighty-nine, We had the only factory In the State in our line. Since that time others have sprung up In almost every town, But thev haven’t made a mattress yet Which beats the IDEAL DOWN. It’s Made By BIRMINGHAM MATTRESS COMPANY. BIRMINGHAM. ALA. For Sale By Dealers Everywhere. Eatablis’ t-.od 1689__ RICH COPPER DEPOSITS. Mass of Pure Native Ore Uncovered In North Michigan. From the St. Paul Dispatch. An enormous mass of pure native copper is being uncovered afr j a mine in Ontanagon county. The big Chunk lies in the tenth level at a point J about 1000 feet from one of the princi pal shafts. Several large pieces have already been cut from it, and these, with' the remainder of the mass so ex posed, weigh fully twenty tons. How much more there is of the big chunk is a matter of conjecture, but from all indications the aggregate weight of the mass will be found 10 run fifty or even more tons. Masses of copper are encountered so regularly that one of several tons excites no comment. It is only when one of un usual size is located that, it is deemed worthy of notice. Large as this mass will doubtless prove, however, it will be a pygmy compared with the famous mass found in the Michigan, then known as the Minnesota, in 18C5. This was 12*4 hv 1814 by 45 feet in size and weighed 527 tons. It required twenty men working fifteen months with long handled chisels to cut this mass into pieces small enough for hoisting, and twenty-seven tons of copper chips were made in doing this work. Countless small masses, some of which, however, weighed several hun dred tons, were taken from this mine, and there is no question that it de serves the title of the richest copper mine ever opened. The Calumet and Hecla is a far more valuable mine, but no other mine opened has ever yielded 3uch enormous quantities of copper from such small openings a> were furnished by the best slopes of the old Minnesota. It is Interesting to note that the Minnesota mine was dis covered in 1847, through finding an In dian pit in which was a six-ton mass of copper that had been broken from its matrix of rock and raised on skids. The skids had rotted centuries be fore, and on the soil that covered the nugget, grew a hemlock tree showing nearly four hundred rings of annual growth. The old company suspended operations in 1870—why. has never been satisfactorily explained—and since its reorganization in Detroit in 189ft the present company, operating under the title of the Michigan, has been engaged in developing the mine anew. The biggest mass of copper ever dls covered in the world was a 600-ton chunk found In the old Phoenix mine, in Keweenaw county, the Minnesota mass ranking second. The Phoenix mass, with copper at the time selling at 30 cents per pound, was worth about $550,000, yet it i3 chronicled that so inefficient were the people in control of the property that little, if any, profit, was made from the magnificent find. Attractive ads. are illustrated. Let the Gawk make your Illustrations. Age-Herald Building. LOOK fOR BIG WHITt / GUN AT WE PEPA/P GUMS TMAT STAY PEPA/PED. HEYS MADE TO P/T. call Foa C.C.Downes. pP^ GUARANTEE GUN 8, KEY WORKS. pELL Phone 678 i»22-3»pave. Peoples Phone 375 ipin Be one the of more than 7,500 Birmingham people whose names are in the Bell Tele phone Directory. It’ll be a good sign you are alive. It'll Pay You to be a Bell subscriber—the results will prove the value of the service. You’ll be in constant touch with the best class of citizens. Listings for next four months close May 15. Bell Service Is Satisfactory. The Cost Is Reasonable. Call Contract Department No. 143. Southern Bell Telephone and Telegraph Co. TYPEWRITERS SACRIFICED. Callgraph.BHckensderfer, Chicago, Monson, Crandall.Postal.$10.00 Densmore, Remington, Manhattan, Hammond, New Century, Pittsburg Visible, Williams 25.00 Samples submitted on application. W. H. OWINGS TYPEWRITER CO., 2105'/2 Second Ave. BIRMINGHAM BOILER WORKS Manufacturers and Builders complete BLAST FURNACES, STAND PIPES, STEEL CHIMNEYS, TANKS, STEEL CONSTRUCTION IN ALL BRANCHES, INCLUDING JAILS. In our Repair Department we make a specialty of repairing and testing all kinds of-boilers and structural work. Both 'Phones 1133. Office and Works—Fortieth Street and Tentb Avenue. North. “IT IS IGNORANCE THAT WASTES EFFORT.” TRAINED SERVANTS USE SAPOLIO i STATE SOCIAL GOSSIP. \ - . , . , . . k .. • .. i MONTGOMERY. Montgomery, May 13.—A beautiful small affair of the past week was the luncheon given by Mrs. E. R. McDavld In honor of her guest, Miss Gillespie, of Birmingham, bn Tuesday at noon. A six course luncheon was served at six small tables with four covers each. At each course the guest of honor progressed. The place cards wrro( tied to pink roses. Miss Corolctte Metcalf gave a card par ty on Wednesday, when she entertained her guests at Pickett Springs. There were eight tables arranged In the pavll lion for six-hand euchre, and prizes were awarded to Miss Elizabeth Baldwin. Miss Wlllodell Dickerson and Miss Miriam Br*mo. The score was kept by Miss Mary Metcalf, sister of the hostess, and tho score cards were Picket Springs postals. At a meeting of the Council of Jewish Women, held on Monday, Mrs. B. Frank was elected president. Mrs. Simon Loeb vice president. Mrs. W. B. Freidman was re-elected secretary, and Mrs. Henry Simon was elected treasurer. Miss Hanaw [ of Louisville, Ky., was a guest in the I city, and she delivered an address to the I members on the subject of the settlement work In her city—a work of which she Is the leading spirit. Miss Olivia Arrington entertained the members of the Ionian club on Wednes day at her home on Church street, when I papers were read by Miss Lala Moore, S Miss Ethel Marks, Miss Carolyn Haral ] son Mrs. Lamar Law. Guests of I the club were Miss Grace Norton of New York and Miss Brooks of Texas. 1 The card party given in honor of the ! visiting ladies on the T. P. A. conven tion on Wednesday at the Elks’ club homo was one of the enjoyable affairs of the week. There were seven tables placed for four-hand euchre. The visiting guests of honor were Mrs. Higgon, Mrs. New' man and Mrs. Harvey, all of Birmingham. The two prizes were, won by Mrs. L. C. Cardinal and Mrs. C. F. Moritz. Souve nirs of the afternoon were clusters of sweet peas. The young ladles who were sponsors for the Beauvoir club on Saturday aft ernoon, when the Beauvoir club and the Country club played ball, were Misses Lucile Wilkinson, Caroline Hannon. Jen me owiruHK, r annie iviay tjiouu, Mildred Keller. Annie Low'e, and Bessie Thorlng ton. For the Country club Misses Annie Lou Chilton, Jean Dailey. Ethel Pelzer and Florence Dawson. The losing team j is to give the winning one a german on Monday evening. The colors were crimson and white, and those of the I Country club ware blue and ivhite. Mrs. a. F. McDonald left Saturday j for Norfolk. Va.. where she will spend several weeks before going to New York for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Pierce have gone to Chattanooga to attend the Southern Baptist convention. Mrs. J. L. Hall returned from Gulf port, where she has been spending some time. Miss Catherine Jolks has returned from Mobile, where she has been visiting Miss Mary Morris Clark. Miss Carrie Ivpox and Miss Margaret Reynolds, both of Anniston, were guests of Miss Clark at the same time, and these atractive young women received much attention during their visit to Mobile. On Wednesday evening a trolley ride all over the city was given in honor of the T. P. A. visiting ladies. Mr. and Mrs. Omar Chestnut, recently of Murfreesboro. Tenn., have come to make Montgomery their home, and have taken a residence on Sayre street for the summer. Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Campbell of Bir mingham are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. fl. Hamilton at their home on South Court street. Mrs. Charles Jackson of Birmingham Is with her mother, Mrs. William Tatum. She was called here on account of the death of her little niece. Frances Janette Kelley, little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Whitfield Kelley. Miss Agnes Carr is visiting friends in Washington. She will spend some time I in New York before returning home. Mr. and Mrs. Henry T. Bartlettc have returned from Faunsdale, where they have been visiting relatives for some time. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Stringfellow have gone to their summer home at Mountain Creek to remain until the fall. Mr. Edward Jones has returned from Columbus, Ga.. accompanied by Mr. Penti cost, who Is very ill at an Infirmary in the city. SCOTTSBORO. Scottsboro, May 12.—(Special).—Mrs. John F. Proctor very handsomely enter tained the Round Dozen club last Thurs ; day afternoon. Mrs. D. C. Adams is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Virgil Bouldin. Mrs. Adams has visited several times before in Scotts boro as Miss Nina Jacoway, and has many friends here. Mrs. Huff is expected from Texas soon to visit her daughter, Mrs. Robert S. Hkeyton. Mrs. Margaret Payne and Miss Ellen Payne have returned from Chattanooga. Mr. Mltchener went to Enterprise, Ala., to attend the marriage of a sister. Mrs. E. G. Wright has gone to Hot Springs, Ark., for the benefit of her neaun. Dr. J. P. Roux of Leighton visited his son, L. W. Roux. Miss Ethel Williams is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Charley Ridley., Miss Nannie Laxater has returned from Rockford. Tenn., and Is with her sister, Mrs. J. H. Gregory. Mrs. Lou Alley of Bridgeport is visiting her daughters, Mrs. C. 8. Freeman and Mrs. W. L. Moody. Miss Daisy Beeson is the guest of her aunt, Mrs. Nannie Beard. Mrs. George Lee McCutchen and Beulah McCutchen visited Judge McCutchen and family. W. G. Am, one of Scottsboro's talented young men, and who Is now superin tendent of the Bltullthic company of Nashville, visited friends and relatives here. Mrs. Walker McCutchen has returned home, after a pleasant visit to her moth er, Mrs. Mollie McCutchen. THE DECATURS. Decatur, May 12.—(Special).—Miss Tran nle Belle Edmonson and Mr. Lester E. Reese, both of New Decatur, were mar ried at the residence of Mr. J. B. Rags dale in South Decatur on Thursday even ing, Squire McKelvey officiating Mr. Mason and Miss Moore. Mr. Davis and Miss Pointer, Mr. Preult and Miss Brown of Tennessee, chaperons. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Hendrix, formed a party that spent a day this week at Norris mill, ten mines from the city, of a picnic. The affair was a most pleasant one. Mrs. Kate Walker Is at home after a three weeks' visit to Huntsville. Miss Annie 8keggs visited In Hill* boro the past wreek. Miss Lucy Hunter of Falkvllle visited here this week. Miss Nell Harris is at home, after a visit to Birmingham. Miss Shields of Roswell, N. M . Is the charming guest of Mrs. John I.. Brock. Miss Ruby Modln of Stockton. Cal., Is visiting friends in the Decaturs. Mrs. John C. Evans is at home, after a visit to relatives In Atlanta. Ga. Mrs. August Albes Is visiting in Bir mingham this week. Misses Grlbbard, Porter and Irwin of Hillsboro arc visiting Mrs. John L. Brock. Miss Mary Kimble of Trinity Is vlalt Ipg In New Decatur. Mrs. E. A. Egbert ha* gone to Blrming ham to Join her husband, where they will make their future home. Misg Pearl Morrison has returned from a visit to Florence. ANNISTON. Anniston, May 12.—(Special).—Friends in the city have received the following in vitations: Mrs. Caroline White Rudolph desires the honor of your presence at the marriage of her daughter. Mary, to Mr. James Dunkin Haralson, on the afternoon of Wednesday, ?iay. 29. 1986, at 5 o'clock, 220 Washington street, Montgomery, Ala. Miss Rudolph will bn pleasantly remem bered by her many friends made during her stay here. She is a young woman of Intellect, charming personality and graceful bearing. She conies from one of the best families of the state, and will receive a cordial reception into Anniston society. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Britton have an nounced the engagement of their niece, Miss Lillie Catherine Britton, to Mr. Frank Flournoy Leigh, the marriage to take place June 14. at Parker Me morial church. The popularity of both Miss Britton and Mr. T>eigh is so marked that the news of their engagement has aroused much Interest, not only here, but in other places where they are known. Their marriage will be one of the most brilliant nuptial events of the season in Anniston. Miss Britton is a handsome young woman of the brunette type. Mr. Leigh came to Anniston a few years ago, practically unknowm, but his business ability soon came into prominence, and by close attention to business he has worked up to a very responsible position, being head bookkeeper of the Anniston National Bank. One of the loveliest entertainments of the season was given by little Miss Mary 1 Pope Maybanks on Leighton avenue on Friday afternoon. Fifty invitations called together a collection of beautiful little maidens and handsome boys. Miss Sarah Frazier of Chattanooga is the guest of Mrs. James Keith. Miss Frazier is prominently connected in Ten nessee, and is returning from New Or leans, where she w’as maid of honor to Miss Nichols, who w’as sponsor for the veterans. Mltss Viola Farley .entertained most charmingly on Saturday afternoon in honor of Miss Smith, who Is the guest of Mrs. K. L. Turner. Mrs. John Joseph Gonzales of Atlanta is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John B. Knox, on Tyler Hill. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Gaboury of Jack sonviiie nave returned nome, aner a visit to friends in the city. Miss Addle McColllster is spending a few days with her parents at Piedmont. Mrs. B. M. Markstein returned tills week from a visit to friends in Selma. Mrs. I j. T. and Miss Bet tie Caver have returned home from south Alabama, where they have been visiting since Feb ruary. Mrs. J. R. Landham is spending a month at Cave Springs, Ga., visiting relatives and friends. HUNTSVILLE. Huntsville, May 12.—-(Special).—Mrs. Os car R. Hundley entertained at an elegant twelve-course dinner on Thursday even ing, In compliment to her friend, Mrs. Penn Crockett of Nashville. The color scheme In the dining room was pink, and the table was respendant with La France roses, crystal candelabra, cut glass and silverware. This was one of the most delightful and elaborate affairs of the kind had here this season. Mrs. Hund I ley's guests were Mrs. Penn Crockett of I Nashville. Mrs. Nelson of Birmingham, Mrs. O. B. Patton, Mrs. Janies R. Stev ens. Mrs. J. Sikes Gilbert. Mrs. J. M. Kirkpatrick. Mrs. W. W. Newman. Mrs. Felix Baldridge, Mrs. James R. Boyd. Miss Ella VanVallcenburgh and Miss Sal I lie B. Richardson. Mr. and Mrs. John T. Slaton have i issued invitations to the marriage of their daughter. Miss Johnnie Slaughter Slaton, and Mr. Arthur P. Ware of Louis ville. The wedding will be solemnized in the Church of the Nativity on June 12. Mrs. Gordon Farris entertained a party of friends at cards Tuesday afternoon in the Huntsville hotel. Mrs. Sophie L. Davis won the first prize, Mrs. W. P. Newman w’on the consolation. Refresh ments were served. * Misses Barnes and Sallie B. Richard son entertained at cards on Wednesday afternoon at the home of their father. Judge William Richardson. MOBILE. Mobile, May 12.—(Special.)—An event of more than usual interest this week was : the announcement by Captain A. C. Dan ner of the engagement of his daughter, Venetia, to Mr. Robert Stillwell Bacon. The wedding will take place June 12 at home. Miss Danner is a well-known belle and beauty. Mr. Bacon is junior mem ber of the Bacon-Underwood Veneer com pany, and came here from Chicago two years ago to make his home. The marriage of Miss Marie Louise Owen and Mr. Byron Cleotis Pickens took place Tuesday afternoon at the home of the bride’s mother, Mrs. Veva Owen Lea. The ceremony was followed by a re ception, lasting until 4 o’clock, when Mr. and Mrs. Pickens left for New Orleans to spend their honeymoon. The only at tendants at the wedding were Miss Veva Lea. sister of the bride, and little Hat tie Arnold, ringbearers. Mr. Pickens is from Asheville. N. C., and lias been liv ing in Mobile about two years. Mrs. Rhett Goode returned Sunday from a visit north. She was in Washing THE STYLE of package has been imitated but the cof fee has never been equalled. The enormous de mand for MAXWELL HOUSE BLEND COFFEE among people of taste is one of the strong proofs of its su periority. USE IT. ' 18| 3 L b Sealed Ca nt Only At theVGROC ERS CHEEK-NEAL COFFEE CO. HA5HVI.L.C HOUSTON Business Builders or Building Business Watch the daring men who hourly risk life and limb skinning up the steel pillars or swinging far out on a crossbar of the new Brown-Marx sky scraper. Busy men watch with bated breath. The staring eyes of thousands strain up ward. Absolutely without fear—swift, strong and supple, they take chances every hour that you would not take once for the wealth of the world. As a countryman remarked the other day: “What good would it do you after you struck the bot tom.” But this is their business. With perhaps less danger but the same dauntless spirit we take chances every day in building our business. „ We cut off the retail arm of our busi f ness which has proven its value and put _ our faith to the amount of many thousands * of dollars in a future of increased whole sale business. We build as much to our fa'th in the future as to the present. We, of course, do no more than other business people, but because it is done quietly if does not take a whit less cour age than to build the steel frame of a sky scraper. No expense will be spared in the construction and fitting up ot our new build ing on First Avenue. It will have every helpful appliance, th office and various departments will be arranged in accordance with the most approved plans. The same policy that has built our business up to the Largest Drug House in the State will be continued to build towards greater things. The new store will be an enlarged and revised edition of the present wholesale one. In the four and one-half years of our existence the Doster-Northington Drug Company’s Label has become a recognized stamp of quality. We have alwavs stood for and maintained high grade drugs, chemicals, etc,, and always endeavored to the best of our ability to give every one a “square deal.” While all departments have become cramped and crowded for lack of room, the Surgical Instrument, Hospital Furniture, Soda Fount, Show Case and Store Fix ture departments have suffered most. In the new building these departments will be given good display room; and a line, such as you expect to find only in the largest cities, can be had from us and at best prices always. On July 1st we sever our connection with the retail store. It passes into the hands of the Collier Drug Company. After July 1st our efforts will be concentrated on the wholesale business and we will be able to furnish everything a physician needs from an X-Ray Machine to absorbent cotton, all a druggist needs from patent medicines to store fixtures. We respectfully solicit the wholesale trade of Alabama and adjoining states. Doster-Northington Drug Co. LARGEST DRUG HOUSE IN THE STATE, NEW STORE WILL BE 2108-2110 FIRST AVENUE. ton at the D. A. R. convention, anti aft erward went to Detroit. Miss Catherine Jelks of Montgomery and Miss Carrie Knox of Anniston re turned to their home Tuesday night, aft er an enjoyable visit to Miss Morris Clarke. Their stay here was a continual round of pleasure. Sunday they were given a day at Point Clear at the Hall ; cottage, Hie party Including Mrs. George Robinson, Misses Jessie Whiting. Helen Clarke, Morris Clarke, Sir. Allen of Hal tlesburg. Miss.. Mr. Conrad of New Or leans. Mr. Deals of Birmingham, Mr. W. I W. Herron, Mr. C. E. Harrison, Mr. Torn | Boone and Mr. Henry Clarke. Monday morning Miss F.lde Fry gave a card party for Miss Jelks and Miss Knox. Miss Helene Manry. also an at tractive visitor, won the first prize, a I gauze fail, and Miss Rosa Coats, the consolation. Tuesday afternoon Miss jelks and Miss Knox were given a tug | party by Mrs. J. B. Waterman. I Miss Venetla Danners Is spending this week in New Orleans. Mrs. Archer Smith is with Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Smith at French Idol; Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Plllans and family, with Miss Mary Moody of Atlanta, spent last week at Montrose. Sunday was spent at Point clear at the MePhillips home by Misses Julia. Alice and Rosa Me Phillips, Anna McColgin, Miss Black, and Messrs. Winfield Part ridge, Warren Christian, Clarence Rlden hour, Arthur Tenslmetre, Richard Chris tian and Harry MePhillips. Mrs. G. M. Lucie has returned from a visit to New York. Mrs. H. P. Vass was the hostess of the Pivot Bridge club Monday, the guests being restricted to the members. Mrs. Luce won the prize, a gold berry spoon. The finals In the ladles' handicap match for the Luce cup were played off Wednes day afternoon. Mrs. George Fearn won front Mrs. Joseph Tucker C nit and J to play. Miss Julia Lee has returned to Pensa cola, after a pleasant visit to Mrs. Nor man Farrar. Mrs. Martin Smith has returned from a visit to relatives In Birmingham. Mrs. William Bromberg of Birmingham Is visiting relatives in the city. The Discards were entertained Wednes day afternoon by Mrs. E. <'. Hughes, aft er three months of Inactivity. Miss Ethel Hodgson and Miss Amanda Moore won the prizes. GADSDEN. Gadsden. May 12.—(Special.)—Miss Lot tie Lewis of Birmingham Is visiting rela tives in the city. Dr. W. Y. White and wife of Anniston were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Stew art on Monday. Mrs. Printup of Rome, Ga.. is tin* guest j of Mrs. Margaret Elliott on Forest five- i nue. Mrs. T. .8. Kyle, who has been quite ill, is reported better. One of the pleasant social affairs of the week was the Initial reception at the Y. M. C. A. under the auspices of the Ladles’ Auxiliary. Rev. E. G. Hunter, rector of the Epis copal chureh of Talledega. was the guest of Mr. Carl Laverty during the sessions of the Birmingham Deanery. On Thursday afternoon the pupils of Miss Bibro’s music class gave a. public re cital at tlie city hall. Mr. H. P. Hanna of Birmingham was the guest of Mr. Maurice Willows Mon day. Mr. Will T. Sheehan of the Montgomery I. j ; Starr I Economy Is the best kind of piano economy. It Is poor econ omy to buy a poor piano. THE 8TARR PIANO Is strictly high-grade from every standpoint. The chaste designs of case, Its delicate action and Its beautiful tone make it a most desirable Instrument for the home. We do not hesitate to place our honor in the faithful performance of the Starr. It Is because we are the makers of the Starr piano that we found our faith on positive knowledge of Its goodness. Jesse French Piano & Organ Company J. H. Holcombe, Mgr. 2018 Second Ave. Advertiser staff was in the city during the week. Miss Jessie Wells of Ensley was the guest of her brother, Leonhard Wells, for several days. Miss Lizzie Mitchell has gone to New York City for a lengthy visit to friends. Miss Kile Eyscnbach of Uelphos. Ohio. Is tiie guest of her sister, Mrs. \\. I*. Hofferbert. Miss Lucy Barron returned to her home at < 'artersville, Ga., after a pleasant visit to friends here. Arthur Mitchell of Denver. Co!., arrived Wednesday to accept a position with the Louisville and Nashville Railroad. Mr and Mrs. Arnold, who have been the guests of Mr. R. V. Davidson, re turned to their home at Watraee Wednes day. Miss Tehbetts, who has been the guest of Miss Frances Hlb"rt. has returned to her home in Philadelphia. Mrs. R. A. Harris and little daughtev are visiting relatives In Jacksonville. J. M. Elliott, Jr., has gone to New York. Mrs. Joe Daniel of Birmingham, who lias been visiting Mrs. Jeff Woodllff. lias returned home. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Phillips, former residents of this city, but now of Mobile, attended the Knights Templar conclave. Mrs. James Stewart lias returned from a visit to relatives at Spring Garden. He Go'. It Fixed. From Success Me—rlne. 1 The following story, illustrative of the red tape that used to prevail in a cer tain department of the federal govern ment at Washington, is told by an official who began his service there in the hum ble capacity of clerk: "Shortly after entering upon the dls i charge of my duties," said the official, "I | witnessed a .scene in the division to which I had been assigned that astonished me to a degree. One day an elderly clerk whose desk was near mine suddenly rose from his neat, dragged Ids chair to a fire place, and, seizing a poker, attacked thu offending piece of furniture with what ! appeared to be maul.cut l fury. When he | had broken a leg off the chair ids pas ! ulon wemed to l>e exhausted. He flung ! the damaged chair into a corner of the ! room, and. getting another chair, calmly : resumed his work just as if nothing had I occurred. | "When the time came to leave the office l that afternoon, I ventured to ask a fellow clerk. who had been a witness of the scene, what It meant. *!>• tint •lerk.' I inquired, ‘subject to attar Ui of that kind?" "The clerk questioned smiled Indulgcnt I ly. ‘Oh,’ hr explained, ‘there was nothing the matter with him. To 1 see. one of the castors had come off his chair. This de partment will not replace castors—-it re pairs nothing less serious than n broken leg. So Blank broke one of the legs and now lie will be able to get the castor put on agrain." Attractive ads. are illustrated. Let the Gawk make your Illustrations. Age-Herald Building.