Newspaper Page Text
"bacnharine obtned from tar is 220
times sweeter'" than cane sugar, and is
used In sweetening and' preserving
jams, frut preserves and jellies. Un"
like ordinasry cane sugar when so used
It is not liable to mold or ferment.
On the other hand, it does not fatten
or nourish the body, and In certain all
ments is therefore recommended by
doctors for sweetening coffee, tea and
other beverages in place of the ordla*
ary cane sucar.
ie an Its goon -or maa.smg excuses
is seldom good for anything else.
When one woman out of a hundred has
nothing to say the other ninety-nine are ask
ing what is the matter with t er.
$25,000 Ior Flying Machines.
The Amerian government is to devote
t25.t50 tq the purpose of experimenting
with dying machines to ascertain their prac
tioability for use in thesarmy. This is a large
.sur to use for an experiment, and yet it can
not compare with that spent uselessly by
those who experiment with variousso-called
dyspepsia cures. Take Hostetter's Stomach
jitters and avoid expense and uncertainty.
It is made expressly to cure constipation,
dyspepsla and all stomach disorders.
Rich men in China pay no wages to their
servants. The latter depend epen tips from
visitors to the household.
wIanted, saleuae tln Each state to sell
TosACeos and CIroas Ex1arrasca NOT Asso
LUTLLT Nacrseial. taotory 215,Thexton,Va.
The average man seems to Join a lodge for
no other recson than to furnish a good ex
cuse when he wants to be out nights,
SrTAT or Orio, c(tr or To!,Do, Ise
FRANK J. CUHeEr makes oath that he Is the
sunior partnerof the firm of F. J. ('aHsay &
to., doling buslnesein the City of Toledo.County
atd State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay
the sum ot oNE HND0nan DOLLARS tor each
and every ctas of CATARnH that cannot be
cured by the use of HALL's CAT aRtU CURS.
FRANs J. CHaNrY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in my
Spresence, this lth day of December,
SEAL A. . 19%1. A. W. ObsAsow,
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. ('aUSrY & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hilll's Family Pills are the best.
There Is no time for hair-spllitting when
the live o, American citiz.ýns are bing un
To Care a cold in One I)ay.
Take ILAXATIVr HIIROO QUINISI 'I'As.EIIr. All
druglrle refundl the mtnIy If it falls tIo cui1*.
k. W. G(aolsd lignatur« Ir in .'-ash boX. 25
A girl who marries a printer may not geta
paragon type of manhood, but tic will be a
nonpariel il; hie affectitns.
Every Boy and Girl
should learn to write with Carter's Ink. be
,a'iae it is the best in the world. ".ink
Iags in Ink," free. Carter's Ink to., Boston.
When a preacher goes away on a vacation.
some gooB od .ister in his church remarks
that the devil never takes a rest.
Do Your Feet Ache and B ira?
Shake into your shoes Allen's Foot Ease, a
powder for the feet. It makes tight or New
shoes feel easy. Cures Corns, Ingrowing
Natls. Itching, Swollen, Hot, Callonu, Bore
and Sweetag Fest. All Druggists and Shoe
Stores sell it, e. Sample sent FREE. Ad.
dress, A=x.sa 8. OxLxmn, LeRoy, N. Y.
Don't be toe erltiolt-wth other people,
that is tosay. Youaaa'tbe toe orititol with
The ean ?w setlep sbe a*hsU
and ver se houset of sasrs's Tenamma
(uu'TOeanm. Is Ilonly trea sad alasae im
a tast*se feesa. No eare-ae Vay. PAn@e afc.
A bi def servant girls mliht d more
io the wafre aapitst Whaa than a regi
mes t of ei era.
Mri.Wnaslow'as oothinl Syrup foroblld ren
teething, softenes theame, reduoinginiama
tion,allays ulia, cures wind colic, moa oottle
Willie-Ps, what's the dtifference between
"insuranoe" and "assurance?" Pa-wel. the
latter is whatthe agenthes and the former
Is what be tries to sell yo.--Philadelphia
forvTA 1asna Drs mre fast to
snlihtp weblag sad rubblag. Sold by
A Desperate man--Merchant--"Do you
speak German?". Needy Applicant-"I never
have, but, gracious. I'll tackle it if you give
me a Job.' -Indianapolis Journal.
Mothers must not fosget that Dr. Moffett's
TEETHINA (Teething Powders) will cure their
"We've had a terrible time in our flat Ibis
summer." "Sickness?" No. we got our fold
ing bed open and cant get it shut"'
of hair is
ly to a
physical attraction is
secondary to it. We
have a book we will
gladly send you that
tells just how to care
for the hair.
If your hair is too
Growt h. becomes
vigorous and all dan
druff is removed.
It always restores
color to gray or faded
hair. Retain your
youth; don't look old
before your time.
$1.00 a bottle. Al druggists.'
"I have used your Hair Vigor
now for about 25 years and I have
found it splendid and satisfactory
in every way. I belleve I have
reconmmended this Hair Vigor to
hundreds of my friends, and they
all tell the same story. If any
body wants the best kind of a Hair
Vigor I shall certainly roommend
to them just as s~trongly as I
can that they get a bottle of Ayer's
Mirs. .E.. E. 1AM1Tos,
Nov. 58,1898. N'orwich, N. Y.
Waba. the eedt.
If you don't obtain all the benefts
you desire Irom the use of the Vigor,
write the Doctor about it. Address,
D. J. C. AYR_
USE THE GENUINE . . .
I HrIda Waler
· TE UNIVEltSAL PERNFUME"
S. Fol e HaSndBksThiT,.
.REFUSE ALL SUBSTTTUTE I
Killing Eggs of the Gypsy Moth on a Large Elm Tree
The attempt on the part of the ASate of Massachusetts to eradicate the
gypsy moth has been generally consilered as one of the most important
attempts of modern economic entomology. The conditions involve the ex
termination of a highly prolific spede's.well established over an area of more
than 200 square miles. The introduction of the gypsy moth was made by
Professor L. Trouvelot, the French savant, Who was interested in the mat
ter of raising silk from native silk worms. The manner of their subsequent
escape is not clearly known, but the result was most unfortunate. Twelve
year.' from the time of its introdluction, the moth Iea(me a serious nuis
:tnce in the neighborhood wherle it had escapedt. The bktte of Massachusetts
has expended in the annual alppropriations for the gypsy moth work the
miui of $.155,.A100.
Lack of Potash May "
i [ause a World's Famine :
) Edward AIkinecl'e lire Prrcdletlion.
VERY now and again hsomle
1K scientific investigator, delvillng
deepintothesecrets of naturali
forces, has unearthed a meanc
which has seemed to threaten world
wide disaster and destruction to the
human race, says the New York Her
ild. It would be hard to tell how
many scores of times the people of the
earth have been called upon to face
the prospect, remote or, immediate,
of their own annihilation. They have
been asked to consider the results
which, in some future cycle, will come
from the steady cooling of the earth's
surface, to prepare for mundane anni
hilation through collision with some
ATKIN 1 NN
PECTIN FOR POTSH I ON
PROSPECTING FOR POTASH IN ARIZONA.
vhirling comet and to give attention
o dozens of other hypotheses equally
In the multiplicity of these theories
t would seem that the possibilities had
)een exhausted. but every now and
lien a new deduction is brought for
Rard to' startle the world. It has re
nalned for Mr. Edward Atkinson, the
scientist, essayist and political agita
or, to develop the newest and most
surprishig theory as to the nature of
hle embarrassments which will force
.hemselves upon the world's inhabit
ints as the centuries roll around. Mr.
ktkinson believes with Sir William
,rookes and some other eminent set
:ntific speculators that the great difti
:ulty, when it arises, will come in the
*orm of hunger-the exhaustion of the
world's food supply. But he does not
elieve this will be reached through
,ver-population or the taking up of
ill the araible land. MIr. Atkinson's
suggestion. which is uique at least, is
hat the world famine is likely to co(rne
n the form of a potash famine
:ibrough the using up of the potash in
hie soil, and the consequent failure
if the laund to produce food crops.
It is safe to say that irost persons
lever have taken potash into cosidl
r'ation as one of the food essentials
'f the planet. It is a f:ilt, however,
_"5 I> ,
AN AMELIJAN FARMJ IF WHATV MR. ATHINSON SAYS COMES TRUE.
:Ihat it possesses real importance in
the production of almost every food
?rop that grows. Potash is present
a every part of the earth's crust, at
least In every part presenting an ara
ble surface. Soluble potassium salts
Ire found in quantities In all fertile
Soils. These salts are sucked up by
the roots of plants ,id trees. which
eagerly seek them out as necessities
of life. It is a significant fact that
even wher'e soda predominates in the
seil the plants take up the potash
salts in preference.
After taking part in the I)rocesses of
anutrition l td hbeing transformed into
torganie salts the Iotaslsh salts ltnvy F
uUlllur. lh-iir origillll fol.-lll lthrom ih (.om1
hustiql. T'here is :m loss in uanl i tyIi:.,
bowc-evcr, and In the ca.se of plants
w'ich are used for tooa or lu tlu varl.
ous human arts there Is. of course, a
nearly complete loss. The cause for
concern in regard to the question of
the world's future food supply lies
in the fact that potash is not renewed
in the manner of some other elements
of vegetable life. It is a mineral de
posit. arising through the natural de
composition of certain rocks. On tilled
landtl there is no opportunity for re
newal in tlhe ordinary course of rota
tion. It must be supplied, if at all,
from large mineral deposits.
This would be a simple matter if
these deposits were large and numer
ous. Inasmuch as potash is found in
almost every part of the world it
would seem probable that such large
deposits would be of frequent occur
rence. But, as Mr. Atkinson points
out, exactly the reverse is the case.
In discussing the matter before the
Association for the Advancement of
Science he called attention to the fact
that the world's entire supply is at
present being drawn from the mines
of Strassfurt, Germany, and that,
while other fields eqiilly great may
possibly exist, they have not been un
covered up to the present time.
Practically every bit of the potash
used in. the United States is imported,
and the volume of these imports is
increasing rapidly, as the constant
working of the soil makes the use of
fertilizers more and more necessary.
At the present time these imports
amount to more than $2,000,000 year
ly, although the proportion of our soil
requiring artificial stimulus is rela
tively very small. Potash is not now
expensive, even with the necessity of
bringin g it across the Atlantic. The
real danger, as Mr. Atkinson sees it,
is in the exhaustion of the source of
supply when the demand grows, as
it is practically certain to do in ever
Not even Mr. Atkinson contends that
a food famine from the exhaustion of
the potash supply is imminent, but the
possibilities of such a famine are in
teresting to contemplate. It would
come about gradually. of course, the
dwindling of the supply being accom
pjnied by a steady increase in price.
The first result. therefore, would be
to place this once hunmble product
amllong the precious metals. As time
went on it wouhl rank, as Mr. At
kinson suggests, even above silver and
Before this point was reached. how
ever. the rise in the value of the min
eral would cause it to be sought after
-eagerly in every part of the world,
would lend to the conserving of the
present sources of supply and to an
attempt to find new ones. Men would
prosplect for potash with greater zeal
than they tnow' put into the search af
lter gold. The terrors of the alkali
dhserts woul'l .he.: braved and tmen
woulld Ibo' for the prtecious deposits
all over the lruing platins of the
At ihie sale time, efforts vouIlbl be
nmalld to gae:lt the Ilroduelt from thes'
scatered sources of sulply now in ex
istence in some tlnaucially profitable
maier. AccordrID to ProteBSor Dltt
mar, the very greatest of all these
dources Is the ocean, and no doubt the
bratns of inventors and scientists
would be rocked to devise a means
of separating this potash from the
waves. In all primitive countries
where the supply of wood is large pot
ash is obtained by the lixiviation of
This source also would be brought
Into use, and gradually the forest trees
and such plants as nettles, wormwood,
tobacco and kelp, all of which are
capable of supplying potash in consid
erable quantities, would be burned to
rejuvenate the impoverished soil, Men
would live more and, more largely upon
the food plants, requiring only a small
amount of potash for their growth, and
a complete change in the accepted sys
tems of diet wr ild result.
To pursue the unpleasant transfor
mation to its final result it is neces
sary to picture a world growing grad
ually more and more completely de
void of life, farms barren of vegeta
tion, houses and cities deserted and
a race of beings growing steadily
weaker and weaker, and, even in the
intermediate stages of the change,
entirely different from those who now
Inhabit the earth.
It is reassuring to note that the con
census of opinion among scientists is
that this extreme condition never will
be realized. Tlhere is one great prin
iple generally accepted~ as holding
;ood for all the operations of nature,
-which sc.l(entists bring up in opposi
ion to those who predict a final cat
aclysm of the world in any form
whatever. That is the principle of the
Indestructibility of matter. At a din
ner of scientists held in Washington
at which the predictions of Sir Will
lam Crookes and lMr. Atkinson for-med
the leading topic of discussion, this
principle was advanced as the chief
argument against their conclusions.
The. scientists were confident in the
belief that the potash taken in a thou
sand forms from the earth would in
some form return to the earth, and
that in some way the conversion of
potash from varied sources into shape
by which it could feed the soil, would
come about when necessity demanded
There is no doubt, however,, that the
discovery of an addition to the world's
supply of' potash is a matter of real
importance, nud it is likely that the
sensation caused by the statements of
Mr. Atkinson will lead to a vigorous
search for deposits in this country.
If such deposits of any considerable
extent are in existence in any part of
the country they undoubtedly will be
uncovered before the German field is
Meanwhile, Strassfurt, in Saxony,
enjoys a ifonopoly of the potash in
dustry. The business is a trust in
the fullest acceptance of the term. for
the various mines all are controlled
by an organization known as the Kali
Syndicate, and the output is regulated
absolutely. Under the terms of a rigid
agreement each manufacturer is al
lowed to put on the market only a
certain fixed amount of the mineral
enach year. In this way the produc
tion is kept down and the prices are'
kept up. t
Missing Link in Fruits.
Colonel O. W. Itosamon, of Crockett
County, the well-known horticulturist;
has just finished an experiment in
graftling which develops something of
more than ordinary interest, even to
the layman. As is well known, there
are. gelnerally speaking, two classes of
fruit. Those with seed andl those with
stones. In the former are included the
apple, pear andl quince, while the lat
ter is represented by the plum, peach,
apricot and nectarine. A twig from
one class cannot he grafted upon a
tree of the otherl cl:ss, though each
kintd grows readily ulponl a trunk of
its own sp(ecies. Thie pratical exlperi
I(ents whiclh IC'olonel Ro niton has i
been condulcting develop a missing liink
betuween thle two classes of fruit trees.
T'he missing link is no other than the
persimmon tree. in the fruit of which
there are several stones, arranged not
unlike the teed of an apple. Both
peach and apple twigs can be grafted
upon its trunk and grow satisfacto
rily.-Nashville (Tenn.) American.
Telephone Service in Paris.
Of course they are a benighted set
in Paris, but when it comes to tele
phone inconveniences they are a trifle
in advance of us. For instance, every
one who Is a subscriber there is fur
nished with a ticket which entitles
him to use any public telephone at any
hour of the dlay or night and for as
long a time as suits his purpose. Every
instrumtent is attached to a desk, has
a metal circuit. and is proviited with
a most conveni'ftt receiver and trans
Initter (omibinetd which cn'ales ' the
luser to sit in whiate'ver position he
prefers aund to Ie flee to wr'ite when
lnecessarIy.- Iin t"rnatiunal ali.az;ne.
In Salt l.:;l' ('ouly. Utah. over 90
per c(''lit. of I11h dbTl 'stie-'lted l ises have
benu killed b tiL l smoke trots the
S WORDS OF WISDOM.
Sleep is sweet to the laboring maa.
In the multitude of counselors there
When things are. helpless, patience
must be used.-W. Houghton.
Egotists cannot converse; they talk
to themselves only.-A. B. Alcott.
Evil is wrought by want of thought
as well as by want of heart.-Hood.
The very truth has a color from the
disposition of the utterer.-George El
lliteracy i Umas.m Armies.
The armies of Russia and Servia
have 79 per cent of their soldiers il
literates, unable to read or write. Two
other European countries have at
letst 40 per cent. Illiterates in their
armies, namely Italy, with 45 per
cent., and Hungary, 40 per cent. In
Sweden and Denmark there is not a
single illiterate in the army of either
country. From the latest army re
turn it is learned that 97 per cent of
Great Britain's soldiers can read and
write, and that 30 per cent possess a
A Prominent Physielan.
Dr. C. I. S. Cawthon, of Andalussia,
Ala., writes: "I. find Tetterine to be
superior to any remedy known to me
for the care of Eczema and other stub
born forms of skin diseases." If there
were only many others as honest as Dr.
C. how much mankind would be
blessed by this truly wonderful anti
dote for all itching eruptions. 50c. a
box at druggists or by mail from J. T.
Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
Wanted Corpse Stuffed.
In Yorkshire a clergyman, the other
da'. visiting a poor man who had just
lost his little boy, endeavored to con
sole him. The poor man burst into
tears, and in the midst of his sobs
exclaimed: "If 'twarna ag'n t'law A
should ha' liked to have t'little beggar
" I am a school teacher,
Iave suffered agony
monthly for ten years.
"My nervous system
was a wreck. I suffered
with pain hi my side and
had almost every Ill
knoern. Ihad taken treat
mpent from a number of
physicians who gave me
"One specialist said no
medicineo could help me,
I must submit to an
"I wrote to Mrs. Pink
Iram, stating my case, and
received a prompt reply.
I took Lydia E. PInkham 's
Vegetable Oompoundl- and
followed the adviee givon
me and now I suffer no
more, If any one cares
to know more about my
case, I will oheerfully
answer all letters."
MISS EDNA EL.LIS, rig"
To prevent stock from jumping over
fences a Virginian has designed a har
ness which leaves the animals' heads
free to graze, comprising a crupper and
halter, connected by straps ru'nning
between the animal's forelegs, which
prevents lifting the head high enough
Letters are shot from Paris to Berlin, a da
tance of 7(0 miles, through a pneumatic tube,
in thirty-five minutes.
NOTICE- WANTED-Two traveling sale*
men withor withoutexperlence. Salarym and
cxron~es. Peerless T'lobacco Works, Bedford
The gondolas at Venice are rapidly disap
pearing, tiving place to fussy little electric
Pleo's Cure cannot be too highly spoken of
an a cough cure.-J. W. O'BRImN. 822 Third
Ave., N., Minneapolls. Minn.. Jan., 6, 19U0.
Lots of men would rather swindle a fellow
man out of a nickel than earn a dollar by
Don't Drink t~o much water when cycling.
Adams' Pl'epsin T atti Frutti is an excellent
The sweetest natures are those possessing
the faculty of being contented under all cir
FITS rermnnently cured. No fits or nervousnes
Jtitr tirat day', u-e old r. Kline's Great Nerve
RrEvorer. 1 trial bhottle and treatise free Da. R.
ii. KLInE, Ltd., 9*1 Arch St., l'hila., Pa.
How nice it is to escort a .oung lady home
from church and then accept an invitation to
Wardlng Off Danger.
There is at least one lady in Ken
wood who believes thoroughly in the
emflcacy of prayer. About a year ago
her husband engaged in a business
venture that looked rather Uncertain.
But his wife had strong .faith that it
would turn out well. "Go ahead, John,"
she said, "and let us put our trust
in the Lord. I pray every night that
we may have no reason to regret the
risk we are taking." The affair seem
ed to turn out pretty well right from
the start. Handsome dividends were
paid all through the summer and dur
ing the winter and great joy was in
the home of this man and the sharer
cf his fortunes. But there came a
tmrn about a month ago. The busi
ness ceased to pay, and since then the
losses have been increasing every day.
Nothing was said about it at the fire
side around which so much happiness
had centered during the past year
until the other day, when it was Csug
gested by the husband that it would
be well to cut down expenses. Ques
tions followed, as a matter of course,
and then it had to be confessed that
the business was not going w~ll.
"Dear me!" exclaimed the distressed
lady, when all the truth had been re
vealed to her, "I must begin praying
Little Deeds of Klndnoess.
Little deeds of kindness are, after
all, what makes life lovely, and de
velop the flowers of affection and sym
pathy. It would be a dreary world
with nothing but mountains in it, and
a dreary life with nothing but heroic
action springing from it-.Edward
ii, di ''1n
3odUtaste T jeets excessrve mcetl
it treats little thfngs as little things
and is not hurt by them.-Feulton.
Life is at Pest buta forward child,
which must be coaxed and played with
until the end comes,-Sir Wlliam Tepa*
When a man has not a good reason
for doing a thing he has one good rea
son for letting it alone.-Thomas
To have a respect for ourselves
guides our morals, and to have a defer
ence for others governs our mannets.
SARLYLE ON WAR.
The Famous' English Writer Condemael
It In sn Unique Way.
Thomas Carlyle, the famous English
writer, once scathingly condemned
war. The following is the argument
he puts into thet mouth of one of his
characters in hi SBartor Resartus:
"What, speaking in unofficial lan
urage, is the purport and upshot of
war? To my knowledge there dwell
and toil in the British village of
Drumdredge, usually some 500 souls
From these, by certain 'Natural Ene
mies' of the French, there are succes
sively selected during the French war,
say thirty able-bodied men. Drum
dredge at her own expense, has suckl
ed and nursed them; she has, not
without difficulty and sorrow, fed them
up to manhood, and even trained them
In crafts, so that one can weave, an
other build, another hammer, and the
weakest can stand under thirty stone
avoirdupois. Nevertheless, amid much
weeping and swearing, they are sel
ected; all dressed in red; and shipped
away at the public charges, some 2,000
miles, or say only to the south of
Spain; and there fed till wanted. And
now to the same spot, in the south of
Spain, are thirty similar French arti
sans from a French Drumdredge, in
like manner wending; till at length,
after infinite effort, the two parties
come into actual juxtaposition, and
Thirty stand fronting Thirty, each
with a gun,in his hand. Straightway
the word 'Fire!' is given; and they
blow the souls out of one another; and
in place of sixty useful brick crafts
men, the world has sixty dead carcas
ses, which it must bury and anew shed
tears for. Had these men any quar
rel? Busy as the devil is, not the
smallest! They lived wide enough
apart, were the entirest strangers;
nay, in so wide a universe, there was
even, unconsciously, by commerce,
some mutual helpfulness between
them. How then? Simpleton! Their
governors had fallen out, and instead
of shooting one another, had the cun
ning to make these poor blockheads
shoot. Alas, so it is in Deutschland,
and hitherto in all other lands; still
as of old. 'What deviltry soever Kings
do, the Greeks must pay the piper.'"
How Familiarity with Accidents Begets
There is no saying truer than that
familiarity breeds contempt, says an
old Pittsburg railroad man. Take, for
example, men who handle high ex
plosives.- When they first go on the
work they handle the explosive tender
ly and gingerly, but with the constant
handling* of the dangerous compounds
they grow careless, and dangerous and
deadly explosions are frequently the
result. We had a bad accident at one
time, and in order to clear the tracks
it was necessary to dynamite the
wreck. On the wrecling train the
dynamite was in one b) on a fiat-car,
with the caps in another, while a third
box was provided in which to place
the dynamite cartridges when capped
and ready for use. The two men in
charge of the dynamite, as the wreck
ing train neared the scene of the acci
dent, began to make ready the ex
plosive. One man affixed the cap to
the cartridge, and then tossed it to his
companion, some seven or eight feet
away, who caught and laid it in the
box We never knew exactly what
happened. Either one man missed his
catch or the other dropped a cartridge
in capping, but the car, dynanMite and
men were wiped out of existence; a
large hole where the car and tracks
had been marked the scene ef that
The longest canal in the world is the
Erie, in New York, extending from Al
bany to Buffalo. a distance of 881
BILE IN THE BLOOD
No matter how pleasant your surroundings,
health, good health, is the foundation for c
joyment. Bowel trouble cause more aches and
pains than all other diseases together, and when
you get a good dome of bilious bile coursing
through the blood life's a hell on earth. Millions
of peop~c are doctoring for chronic ailments that
started with bad bowels, and they will never
/L get better till the bowels are right. You- know
how it is-you neglect-get irregular-first
suffer with a slight headache-bad taste in the
mouth mornings, and general "all gone" feeling
during. the day-keep on going from bad to
worse until the suffering becomes awful, life
lmes its charms, and there is many a one that
has been driven to suicidal relief. Educate your
-bowels with CASCARETS. Don't neglect the
slightest irregularity. See that you have one
natural, easy movement each day. CASCA
RETS tone the bowels-make them strong
and after you have used them once you will
wonder why it is that you have ever been
without them. You will find all your other disorders commence to get better at once, and soon
you will be well by taking
THE IDEAL LAXATIVE
Oc. ALL O
25c. 50c. DRUGGISTS
To any oaedy mortal surffui frombowde troubles and too poor to buy CASCARETS we will snd a brot fee. Ad4
Sterling Remedy Company, Chcago o New York, metiontag advertisement and paper, t
snemarn-was ever so completely
skilled in the conduct of llfp as not to
receive new information from age and
A true man never frets about his
place in the world, but jfit slides inte
it by the gravitation of his natur`e
and swings then as easily as a star.
E. H. Chapln.
Snobs in high places assume great
airs, and are prbtentious in all they
do; and the higher the elevation the
more conspicuous is the incongruity
of their .saltiin.-JPuel . atles.
There is no end of
lOld Virginia Cheroots!
m to waste, as there is no finished end to 0
I cut of and throw away. When you m
buy three Old Virginia Cheroots for .
five cents, you have more to smoke,
* and of better quality, than you have
when you pay fifteen cents for three 0
* Five Cent cigars. *
Three hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked this
* year. Ask your own dealer. Price, 3 for 5 cents. a
W" NEW RIVAL "
FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS
No lack powder shells on the market compare with the "NEW RIVAL" In nul
frrmlty and strong shootlag qualities. Sure fire sad waterproof. Get the genuine.
WUIHESTE REPEATINI ARMS CO. - - - - ow Hain, Cn.
DR. IOFFETT'S Allaysrritation, AidsDigestlo
Rm I gulates the BowChs
Strengthens the Child.
- , i - Makes Teething Easy.
(Teething Powders) TEETBINA Relieves the Bowd
AS w M`-Troubles of Children of
Costs o2ly s cets at Druggists, ANY AGE.
Where the Paint Went.
The Philadelphia Press tells a story
of a house painter who seems to havy
a very pretty wit. "I thought you wer
working on Jay Krank's new house
said the house painter's friehd.
was going to," replled the house paint
er, "but I had a quarrel with him and
he said he'd put the paint on himself."
"And did he do it?" "Yes, that is
where he put most of it."
When the eye is in trouble
use a reliable remedy.
wonderful reliever of sore,
weak and inflamed eyes.
One bottle usually ef
fects a complete cure.
Price 25 cents. All druggists.
HALL & RUCKEL,
New York. 1348. London.
BOOKE T FR E B E h
J.& .MAUR MALE D TALLDRGtT
If idleness does not produce vlce 0a
malevolence, it commonly produce:
Custom is the pillar round whict
opinion twines, and interest is the tie
that binds it.-T. L. Peacock.
Esteem cannot be where there is ec
confidence; and there can be no confil
dence where there is no respect.-Gilea
More hearts pine away in secret an.
guish for unkindlnevs from those wLc
should be their comforters than for an,
other calamity in life.-Young.
"It is only the man," said the Corn
ed Philosopher, "with money to throw
it the birds that can afford to buy
',e bottles that go with them."-''
. e cryeare have been traim
i .. . t0 ltem rir."--? buso l.Ste ta .
a, new en.. Up todati. y on
o domed. Thuruughbliy. e. .
voasieWS. Catalogue fro.
LeadingbW. ed. ssihlu Imomasrimr. "-?IWa. Iiahgraq .
Pow Youna Wromnen.
3ORGOI WHARTON. A. M., D. D., PRESIDENT.
Clinton, hinds Conunty. Miu.
Last year It)i pet cent. increane i i boarders. This
ear 10 per cent. increase over two years aro Mag
iltcent conservatory of niusic. lti llOuslC pupils.
leachers training department. Induotrits home
rrere board costs aboutP $. 0per munth. Write for
SOUTIERN DENTAL COLLEGE.
Ltlanta College of Physicians and Snrgeons
OLDas? COLLIW IN STATI. Fourteenth An,
anal Semion opons Oct. 2; closes April 0Oth.
Fhose contemplating the study of DeUtastrl
hould write for catalogue.
Address $.w . POSTER, Dean.
s4-63 Inman Building. Atlanta. Ga.
DROPSY NEW DISCOVLeY; 1
ama o eoto tmosmian 10 ys etmet
Free. Dr. I. L VaN's 3 0l5. Ua B. tneta. S..
fat Uttli Book For Ladles, n.
ALICE MASON, RIocusTrna. N. Y.
TELL THE ADVERTISER Tr. , Yuz . ,,U:'