Newspaper Page Text
r¶he w' ht of the air whi enirles
the earth eqa to that of M1,000 cuba
of copper, 1093 yards square.
walOWed wi he talehs Tees.
A man recently swallowed his fats teetdh
and it drove him mad. tomachbs will stand
Speat deal, but not evrYth flyou is
wek try HoMtett0 Stomah Bitte item"
bs wel as oion, k ldneand elivr
ague. It b partllr e in all serv
cam siections, and is r recommended
at this season of the year the system is
run-down sad most usceptible to disease.
All drggists keep it.
Pennsylvanias State coal lands which
trsaestimated to be worth p100,000,000.
The Amerlesa Peeple
Are the greatet suferesh from ton hel.
Many ess hasvo bes cured efeeu with
mal doses of Crab Orchard Water.
A true enemy will tell you of your vir
toes, and others of your faults.
It is easier for the average woman to
pass a counterfeit thousand-dollar bill
than a photographer's window.
rs. Wnslow's Soothing Syrup for ehildren
t, ,h soften the gsme, rednss inflamms
tin, pain, caree windcollo. leabottle
Life is real to the one who pays the
bilk, and "earnest" to hustlers.
Pho'.s Cre is the bet modicine we ever used
for ae saeotions of throat and lungs.-We.
O. enmr ,; Yanbaren, Ind., Feb. 11, 1900.
An aphorism is good only when it is
bed, according to many.
If yo wamt "oodndlgt to wait upon
your appetite" ou hould always chew s bar
of Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frnut.
Many a soul has been lost looking too
long upon the glitter of diamonds.
DO YOU FEEL UKE THISP
Pen Picture for Women.
^" I am so nervous, there is not a
well inch in my whole body. I am so
weak at my stomach and have indi
gestion horribly, and palpitation of
the heart, and I am losing flesh. This
headache and backache nearly kills
me, and yesterday I nearly had hyster
ics; there is a weight in the lower part
of my bowels bearing down all the
time, and pains in my groins and
thighs; I cannot sleep, walk, or sit,
and I believe I am diseased all over;
no one ever suffered as I do."
This is a description of thousands of
cases which come to Mrs. Pinkham's
attention daily. An inflanied and ul
cerated condition of the neck of the
womb can produce all of these symp
xsa. Jon W wns.
tons, and no woman should allow
herself to reach such a perfection of
misery when there is absolutely no
need of it. The subject of our por
trait in this sketch, Mrs. Williams of
Englishtown, N.J., has been entirely
cured of such illness and misery by
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
poand, and the guiding advice of Mrs.
Plnkham of Lynn, Mass.
No other medicine has such a record
for absolute cures, and no other medi
cine is "just as good." Women who
want a cure should insist upon getting
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound when they ask for it at a store.
Anyway, write a letter to Mrs. Pink
ham at Lynn, Mass., and tell her all
your troubles. Ber advice is tra
PRICE. Z5 c.
Every cotton planter should
pamphlet, " Cotton Culture."
It is sent free.
Seed s md as admt
ErMAN KALU WORKS g Nassas St., 4. Y.
Kc iui Month
parsh s m asgine *
A WOMAN TO A MAN.
When you grieve, and let it show,
And may tell me nothing more.
You have told me, o'er and o'er,
All a woman needs to know.
When I show you that I care
(Meet your eyes and touch your hand),
I have made you understand
All a woman may, or dare.
So, the ears of Friendship heardl
So, 'twas seen of Friendship's eyest
You are sad, I sympathize.
All without a single word.
-The Westminster Gazette.
Hoax-She has beautiful hair,
hasn't she? Joax-Bang up,
Muggins-He married his cook, I be
lieve. Buggins--Yes; you see, she
wanted to leave.
"He said my voice had the flexibility
of a harp" remarked the self-satisfied
girl. "He wanted to string you," said
the slangy girL
Tommy-Pop, do kings still have
court jesters? Tommy'sPop-No; they
no longer feel the necessity of keeping
their wits about them.
She-He's quite a rising young an.
thor. He goes in for realism you
know. He-Yes; but he hasn't real
ized on his writings to any extent,
"Clarence unintentionally offended
the aspiring young poetess" "In what
way?" "He sent her a gayly decorated
waste basket as a birthday present."
"He was a man of strong will," re
marked one friend of the deceased.
"Yes," agreed the other; "I hear that
even the heirs despair of breaking it."
Father-I am afraid you will never
make your living with your pen. Son
Then, father, don'tyou think you could
-er-advance me the price of a type
" 'Trans' means across," said the
teacher; "can any boy give me an il
lustration of its use?" "Yes, ma'am,"
spoke up little Willie; " 'transparent,'
a cross parent"
Overheard in the florists-"How
much are your hyacinths?" Fiftycents
apiece." "Why, I bought them for a
quarter last month." "Yes; but they
are higher since."
Irate Tenant-You told me there were
no piano players in this house. Just
listen to that girl on the next floor.
Flat Landlord-She is no player;
merely a practicer.
Nell-I never knew a girl so sus
ceptible to flattery as Maude. Belle
That's right. Jack told her she was an
angel, and she went right off and be
gan taking lessons on the harp.
The two housebreakers had nearly
come to blows. "You promised to di
vide with me, and you're keeping ev
erything," complained one. "No, I'm
not keeping everything," replied the
other. "I'm not keeping my promise."
Shave Their Heeds.
One part of Egypt shows where the
outward and visible evidences of the
aboriginal have been softened down
with a veneer which the softeners
fondly imagine is indicative of inward
and spiritual grace. This is along a
850-mile stretch of the White Nile,
where the Shilluks live and move and
have their being. Now, the Shilluks
are a picturesque and a promising peo
ple. They have their Fashoda for a
capital and their memories of Lord
Kitchener of Khartoum, which no man
may take from them. Wherefore, what
matters it that they have lost their
original lawlessness, their former tur
bulence and their cheerful specialty of
roasting the enemy on the point of
Now the Shilluks are so civilized
they carry short wooden clubs, after
the fashion of the Broadway policeman
and occasionally brandish a long spear
in true light opera style. They lead
an enviable life, these Shilluks; noth
ing" to do all the livelong day but lie
on the mossy bank and spear the hor
ny-hided hippopbtamus as he glides
within range, or make a dead crocodile
of a live one by the simple expedient
of harpooning him through his vitals.
As for work, that is for woman, and
my lord of the Shilluks never puts his
hand to it.
Agriculture is yet an undeveloped in
dustry, and what little developing has
already taken place has been at the
instance and hands of the wives. The
Shilluk country is not the birthplace of
the seven Sutherland sisters of glori
ous hirsute memory. All the women
of the tribe shave their heads.
Tea and Proposal.
She was pouring at a tea that af
ternoon and she looked unusually be
witching. He was sitting at her left
in a bower of palms that almost con
cealed him. He was holding one of
her hands under cover of the table
cloth while she tried to pour with
the other. She did not look at him as
she talked, but he knew by her color
and the little quiver of the hand be
was holding that she heard everything
he said. "Dearest," he saJd as she sent
one cup off without a spoon and an
other flledl only with whipped cream,
"dearest, if you don't mind my saying
all this to you, just drop a spoon.
Couldn't you manage it?" A clatter
of silver and more color in the girl's
face as, in stooping to pick up the
spoon he kissed her hand. Spurred by
this success, he went on: "Dearest, if
-if you return it-that is, if you love
me, just put three lumps of sugar into
the next cup you pour-'y-e-..' Or if
you don't, two, to spell 'no.' One, two,
three. The tiny cup was almost full,
but in her haste to hide her confes
sion she covered the three lumps has
tily with chocolate and cream and
sent them off. He asked his mother
as they drove home that night if she
had enjoyed herself. "Ugh! No!" was
her disgurted reply. "Buch horrible
stuff to drink as they gave one! Why,
my cup was half full of sugar."-The
W anted the Marrying Cede,
Writing from Catcher, Artk., to the
secretary of state, a man says: "Will
you please send me the Kansamms code
on marrying?" The Kansas code on
marrying is fully expressed in the name
of the town from which this. man
writes.-Kanmas City Journal.
The fellow who is fond of gunning
cannot be said to lead an aimless ex
In Liverpool, with its nine publie
baths and eighteen pheltered swim
ming poo.1, any one may take a see
water bath at any season. In one of
these establishments, especially for
boys, as many as 16,000 sometimes
bathed In a week. Publi bathing.
etablishmeuts are to be fiund in 200
elties tf England sad Waes,sad Guas
SIps sad l to havea mor bath-housem
themi ayitd a the w or,
FREAKS OU NATURE.
ANIMALS THAT BLOOM AND PLANTS
THAT EAT MEAT.
speles is Each tilgdea That As a LMw
Veto Themselvesy The Sea Cueamaber
Oresp Spread Their ratl eauties foat
Vietimll-"No tth Carella Fly.ealeber.4'
In general, animals move about to
seek food, while plants are fixed to ohn
spot and get their nouttilhment from
the earth in which their roots are imn
bedded and the air that surrounds
their leaves, btlt there are species in
Sech "kingdom" that do not follow the
rule. Botanists know of plants that
e- have neither ioots not leaves, of oth=
Seru that have one bult not the other,
lad of othera still that are undoubted=
ty t vegetable, yet move aboUt as freelf
ed Its animals would do. On the other
Id hand there are animals that never
leave the spot on which they first took
vt up thell habitatlon, and that seem to
trust to iuck for food. The oyster and
clam have thus lost the power of loeoo
motion, writes Dr. Charles Minot
Blackford, Jr., in the SCientifle AmePi'
can. There are many that have been
oD separitted freth the pladts only by the
l1' researches Of recent years. Sponges,
corals, sea anemones and the whole
ed "sea cucumber" group were long be
at lieved to be vegetable, aid malny bliie
ed water sailors think s6 to this day.
There are anitmals that 1enth to blos
Som as freely as do flowering plants.
The sea anemone is one of the com
inonest of these. It is found clinging
at to rocks in sheltered places along shore
t in practically every part of the World,
rer for it is not confined to any special re
- gion. It grows only in Comparatively
ild shallow water, that is in depths of less
ae- than 500 fathoms, although there is
one species that lives in the open sea,
he but wherever found it is essentiltly
the same in structure. It is a tough,
leathery tube, spread out below into a
i' "base" that fastens it to a rock or
' other foundation, and expanding above
into the flower like "disk" with the
°R mouth in the centre. All around the
its opening of the mouth are curling ten
a tacles, not unlike the petals of modern
ey chrysanthemum. Some varieties areal
most or entirely colorless, while in
ire some others the tentacles are gorgeous
1st ly tinted and rival the flowers of the
or. field; but in all lurks death in a certain
r; and horrible form. Watch some little
creature touch the curving arms and
they will be seen to curl inward and
us wrap the intruder in their folds as they
push it toward the mouth. The inner
sn sides of the tentacles are covered by
pe- poison glands thht sting the prey to
insensibility or death and so stop the
rly struggles that might prove disastrous
di- to the anemone. When the mouth is
Iv- reached the captive is pushed into the
'm hollow interior, and the anemone shuts
he up into a reddish brown ball until its
e." meal is digested, when it spreads its
fatal beauties for another victim.
Another great family of flowering
animals is that including the "sea cu
cumbers." These animals have long,
;he flattened bodies of a dark color that
ranges from brown to reddish purple,
re and their Mpost active movement is a
ird slow creeping along the bottom. At
a one end is the mouth, surrounded by
le, the petal like tentacles, that push into
*nd it the mud and sand on which the or
ikE ganism lives. The mud of the bottom
o- is filled with tiny beings that really
a furnish the food, but it appears to sub
)rd sist on the inorganic mud itself. The
an most curious thing about the "cucum
sat ber" is that it takes lodgers in a way.
eir It has a large cavity within its body
r-' that is filled with water, and into this
of cavity a little fish called the fierasfer
of works its way, and then lives within
the helpless host. It is not a parasite,
sed for it leaves its lodging to seek food,
ter but it merely lodges in the holothurian
an for shelter, as the power of stinging
at that sea cucumbers possess to a high
A degree renders them fairly safe from
th- molestation, The little lodgers do not
lie seem to do any harm to their land
or- lords, except when several take quar
les ters in the same one, and then they
ils may inflict damage by overcrowding.
nt The whole class of coral-forming ani
ls. mals resemble plants so closely as to
nd deceive all but skilled observers. Few
ii sights in nature are more beautiful
than the "coral gardens" in the West
In- Indies, where the gorgeously colored
Las vegetation is almost entirely animal in
he character. The sea bottom near Nas
he sau is formed of white coral sand and
of the debris of broken down shells, and
i- covering this is water of such tran
en sparency that the boat seems to float in
air. A plate of glass is let into the
floor of the boat and the reflection of
the sunlight from the white sand be
low illuminates the scene so that its
smallest detail is visible. The sheet
of glittering white sand is broken by
dark masses of coral rock from which
n- stream broad sheets of "fan coral,"
of that naturalists call gorgonias, bril
Le- liant in vivid reds, yellows and pur
th ples. The darker masses of rock are
a spangled with anemones that equal the
or tints of a tropical forest, while the
ie waving plumes of the sea feathers and
ng the fantastic shapes of the glass
nt sponges add the charm of variety of
n- form. Clumps of bright hued sea
m' weeds that bear little resemblance to
ng the dirty, faded green ones common on
I. our coasts, are the only representatives
ar of real vegetation that greet the eye.
l's All the rest is animal, but the eye is
he deceived by a mimicry of plant life so
by perfect as to make the efforts of our
if human players crude indeed. The viv
ve id stars of richest crimson that look
to like blooms on the branches of the
if coral are really the ends of boring an
ro, nelids, worms that cut into the stony
11, mass and ensconce themselves in the
s- trunks of growing coral.
15- However anomalous the idea of flow
ld ering animals may appear, it is not
er more so than is that of plants that set
he traps and devour the prey taken by
as them. Flesh-eating plants seem to
le violate the rules of nature, yet the
ty, violation is apparent rather than real,
he for many plants absorb animal mat
ter as part of their food. In general
this is taken in only after decomposi
tion has rendered the tissues soluble,
he but there are some blood thirsty plants
ill that kill and eat small animals as ruth
de lessly as do beasts of prey.
on Among these the little sun-dew is
me most widely known for its tame spread
over the world by the work of Darwin,
who gave an elaborate description of
it in hise "Insectivorous Plants." The
leaves of the sun-dew are studded with
ng little projections on whose summits
- are drops of a clear. sticky liquid that
glisten hi the sun, as does dew. and
from this the name is derived. The
liquid attracts insets, either by its
ll appearance or its odor; bat when the
mi. unfortmunate visitor seeks to sip the
tempting draught, the leat begins to
eoil inward and form a caprfrom which
escape is ilpossmible. The liquor runs
or down into the hollow and collets into
e a pool, in whleh the insect is drowned
beaore being digsted,
In the neighborhood of Wilmington
00 there grows the "North Carollt fly
as- catcher," a pliat that Linnsaes calls
e "the mtracle of nsatra" This plant
has lhave divided into two lobes that
4it a a little lgs than a right agle
to 6>. another and are fringed with
ttiy spikes. The upper side of each
lobe is covered with minute glands that
secrete a purple fluid and also has a
atinbej of sensitive filaments arranged
iI a ttalgle. If an insect touch these
filaments the lobes shut up like the
leaves of a book, the two parts turning
on the midrib as a hinge, and the in
truder is captured. If it be very small
it can escape through the spaces be
tween the interlocking spikes, but oth
erwise the leaf forms itself into a tem
porary stomach in which digestion pro
ceeds. The glands that were dry be
fore begin to secrete an acid liquid of
a purple color, containing an enzyme
like pepsin, in which the soft parts of
the victim are aisintegrated, and as
this proceeds the pressure is increased
until all of the digestible matter is ab
sorbed, When the leaf gradually opens
and the dry husk is extruded. The leaf
will close on a bit of glass or stone as
readily as on a fly, but the fraud is
quickly discovered, and the indigestible
matter' rejected, The leaf is then ready
to close again, even before it is fully
opened, Whereas, When digesting food
material it stays closed for several
days and is very sluggish in shutting
again. The most vigorous leaves seem
to be able to digest only two or three
times in a lifetime, and the botanist
Lindsay fed some specimens with such
quantities of meat that they died from
In Portugal there is a plant that is
so efficient a fly catcher that the coun
try people hang up branches of it for
this purpose. It secretes a gummy,
sticky fluid. that entangles insects and
The common bladderwort is a foe
to many small animals. It captures
great numbers of waterbugs, and has
been known to catch and kill small
fishes. From time to time the atten
tioi of fish ctilturists is called to this
pla~t As a foe, but it is not regarded as
a serious one
THOUGHT IT WAS A GHOST.
A Story Told on the Late Dr. Ephraim
Calhoun, by One of His telativep.
Jtudging from the number of ghost
stories that have been written, it is a
comparatively easy matter to think out
a plot in which some spiritof the other
land plays a more or less star role.
It may be that lonely country churches
on lonely country roads and a fast
approaching storm are responsible for
the greater number of them. A better
setting for a real ghost story could
not be wished for unless it be the
ruins of some old castle upon which
the moonlight sleeps. The other day
a relative of the late Dr. Ephraim
Calhoun was in the city and told an
interesting adventure of that distin
guished old gentleman. Whilethestory
as related is not a true ghost story, it
it still closely akin to the spook yarns.
Many South Carolinians remember
that Dr. Calhoun for years was a
practicing physician in the city of
Greenwood, S. C.
"One night," said his relative the
other day, "Dr. Calhoun was called
into the country to the bedside of a
well-to-do planter. In those days bug
gles were practically of no use and so
for the sake of convenience and time
almost all traveling was done on horse
back. The good doctor jogged along
over the country roads to the house
of his patient. In an hour or so he had
prescribed and had taken leave of the
family. As he left the house there was
thundering in the distance and he rode
very rapidly, so as to outrun the
storm. About half of his journey was
covered when a furious rain began to
fall and there was much lightning.
Fortunately there was a small church
near the road, and in this the doctor
took refuge. He tethered his mare on
the outside and rushed up the steps.
The church was bleak and dark. He
decided to walk .up the aisle and take
a cushioned seat within the chancel
railing, because he had been riding
fast and felt fatigued. For all he
knew there was not a soul within miles
of the deserted church. Not being a
superstitutious man the fear of spirits
never entered hi!s mind.
"As he got about midway up the
aisle a voice, apparently very near
him, said, in quiet and subdued tones:
'Tempestuous night, doctor.' The doc
tor never said so but he certainly
agreed with the voice. or the owner
of it. About face he instantly wheeled
and literally tore for the door. He
jumped onr his horse and rode as fast
as he could for home.
"The doctor was upset, of course,
but he didn't mention his encounter
with the ghost that night. His fam
ily got him off to bed, attributing his
condition more to the fact that he had
been drenched by the rain than any
"The next morning the doctor was
up and feeling himself again. About
10 o'clock he strolled down to the
postoffice. You know that in a small
town the posto~ice is a great gather.
ing place just about mail time. As
Sthe doctor greeted the crowd some
one, whom he could not see, returned
the greeting by saying: 'Tempestuous
night, doctor.' The doctor took his
cue, but instead of confessing that he
had run ,way from -.hat he supposed
to be a ghost he rebuked the speaker.
Then came the story, followed by
Smuch laughter. At first we laughed
the thing over. but he took it so seri
ously we checked the teasing for our
own good. It was several years after
ward before he pleaded guilty."
Charleston News and Courier.
S Use for Boer Mauser4.
SA very suitable use has been found
for the Mauser rifles captured in
South Africa. They will be sent to
tIndia to arm the frontier levies and
corps like the Khyber Rifles, who are
Srecruited from the local tribes to gar
rison those wild tracts where a regu
Slar military occupation has been found
undesirable. Hitherto these corps have
been armed with discarded Sniders,
1 while the tribesmen whom they have to
-repress carry Martinis and Lee-Met
Sfords. The difficulty about placing the
B superior weapons in the hands of the
levies has been the immense incentive
to rifle thieves and deserters. The
5 Mauser will not be worth stealing, for
i the stmple reason that ammunition for
, it will be unprocurable by the thieves.
f Martini cartridges are to be had in any
Squantity both from India and Kabul,
h and Lee-Metford ammunition, though
expensive, is not out of reach of the
enterprising Afridi. But the Mauser
i cartridges will not be obtainable out
5 side the government arsenals.-The
s Saturday Review.
S An Uglyi Spider.
o There is a spider in the London zoo,
k obtained from somewhere in the Sou
a dan,that is the fiercest beast of his
o kind that ever spread out his legs in
I a menagerie. The ordinary spider has
only four legs on a side. This creat
a ure has five and those who have seen
y him Afind his counterpart in the terri
Sble "devilish" described by Victor
t Huge in "Tollers of the Sea." The
a s e stlso arie of the terror is alo
Pu psa se * XSthbl
SB B B B (otani Bood Bami) is thb B
t ad best pring lood Parier ado. b .
sB.s1ie, vi and str to the blood.
B. B. cunes the wort ems, Itshing
Humors, Boils, Pimples, by giving a h alth
Sblood pply to the skin. B.B.B.ures D -
ers, Esg ores, SBrofals, Osacer, hesl
every sore and makes the blood pure and rich.
SB. B. B cares old Bheumatism, Aches and
- Pains in Bones, Joints. Try Botanic Blood
I Balm this spring. Druggsts, 1. Trial treat
ment free by writing Blood Balm Co., 12 Kit
chell St., Atlanta, Gas. Describe trouble, and
free medical advice given.
All efforts to induce artificial humidity
in cotton spinning factories have failed.
[ Each package of PvrnA FanPDmss Drs
colors either Silk, Wool or Cotton perfectly
at one boiling. Sold by all druggists.
5 Many persons are commended for skill
I in disguising their feelings who have none
a No living thing is so lonesome as a
a Hew's This ?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Beward for
a any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
tHall's Ctarrh Cure.
F. J. Curwr & Co., Toledo. O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
I Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him
i perfectly honorable in all business transae
tions and financially able to carry out any
obligation made by their irm.
SWur & TuaX Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
t Waiznxo, Knreax & Maevnr, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act
n ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price, 7ec. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
r Pugilism seems to have a black eye. So
have a good many pugilists.
d It You Have Dyspepsla
Bend no money, but write Dr. Shoop, Racine,
e Wis., Box 148, for six bottles of Dr. Shoop's
Restorative; express paid. If cured, pay $5.50;
If not, it is free.
II There are some things that even the
most absent-minded of us cannot forget.
9 "The aauce that made W'etPoint fatmea.
FREE WINCHESTER "ý"
8HOTO UNS Factoryloaded
Our i6o page an shotgun shells,
illustrated cata- FACTORY LOADED SHOTOUN SHELLS "NEW RIVAL,"
logue. the winunig combination in the held or as "LEADER,"and
the trap. Alldealerasellthes. "REPEATER."
FREE WINCHESTER REPETING ARMS C. A t will prove
=5o WucnasTUsa Ave., Nsw HAvra, Co. heir
,,11 II I~~r9r l I I I
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALLI
A Tablespoonful to a Cup
. I iS THE RULE TOR NAKHNG COfTft,
BUT %'/ OF A TABLESPOONFUL OF
will give you stronger coffee than a tablespoonful
.t of any other kind. Here is where you save moneyl
SUSE LION COFFEE!
SAlways insist upon getting it. LION COFPFE
j is absolutely pure, and not a coffee which is glzed
or coated with egg mixtures or chemicals in order
Watch our next advertisement, to hide imperfections.
In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper, in
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold).
WOO.SON SPICE CO., TOLEDO. OHIO.
Y Liver Don't Act?
You know very well how you feel when your liver don't act. Bile collects in the blood, bowels become
G- constipated and your whole system is poisoned. A lazy liver is an invitation for a thousand pains and aches to
I come and dwell with you. Your life becomes one long measure of Irritability and despondency and bad feeling.
0 CASCARETS act directly, and in a peculiarly happy manner on the liver and bowels, cleansing, purifying, .
. revitalizing every portion of the liver, driving all the bile from the blood, as is soon shown by increased appetite
6 for food, power to digest it, and strength to throw off the waste.. BE aro of Irritationsl
S. I--- 0o Ioe.
. I tTfor DRUi.IST ar dlli
•Inl f taw 1u1ty1, Is I_ "+ .m lA 0 UaL
,,l, telJ pl, - . ., i' a II -.
ad "He did , ,si --'q&Us end SW
Now U aAEANT TO Wt Y3 nil bowel b oo, @I leumo Cd wee hL _
00- e Ini and dinnineno. em you r ewe O" N r ja·l.
a+ tl. a inserter roe She carolnc er ailmen ung bi um
d . tewan. N. matte hl mU. emme ta ng CUCA temp. abr a fter . r
in this Paper and Increase your
- P An advertisement is a silent Canvasser who is
SAlways at Work In your Interest.
For liberal rates apgly to the Publishers.
0 S ,
When Mr. Chars DemW wsI m~i
ter to .Chtm a pulisher wrote to bhi
askins bl to prosure a photograph e
the emperor of Chia His reply,
printed in a NeC York enehange
shows that the pltures published a
likenesses of the emperor eannot be
trusted. Mr. Denby wrote as fllows:
It would aford me great pleasure to
send you a photograph of the emperos
if one could be procured. After maklng
inquiries I find that his photograph of
portrait of any kind, has never been
taken. The Son of Heaven is not vis
ible to any eye except when foreign
ministers are received in audience. On
such occasions all cameras or sketch
books are absolutely forbidden. When
the emperor goes out in his sedan chair
all the cross streets are barricaded with
mats, and every door and window by
which he passes is closed. Should
any one be caught spying, death tfl
_ Springla Cleaning ade Esy.
Much of the terror of spring a) nd .may1
be avoided by proper preparation. Settled
weather should be sleoted for the work sand
a supply of all needed articles in readiness.
Ivory Soap will be found beet for washing
windows, paints and floors; it is harmless, sad
very effective in making the house clean and
fresh -Elizs B. Parker.
The hillside at Pacific Heights fac
ing Nuuanu valley is becoming a great
resort for youngsters of all colors and
of many conditions of prosperity, says
the Honolulu Republican. The "kids"
flock to place in droves. In emula
tion of the example set by their
brothers of a colder clime these chil
dren, who probeably have never seen
snow, have constructed a coasting
place down the steep incline. A sled
is not necessary, and they don't have
to wait for snow. Nature has pro
vided the hillside, and the long grass
which grows on it, as well as the sled
which is used. The latter is a pain
leaf which has been dried by the sun
AIL - 1w min. go N 1W
lI m . eIndbi ' ,m ........
ity `im mit i uma
at0 d by -, OOem IuOad l be mtad fimo
'ddaIa.em w bebe nw w.*bdca-- m as aied and
mbe mLi La knwn ssat dalemno..
'I Its Actle b Speedy, sIe adleedl. It eovee gripes.
Ewy D ~ had Gn.ral VbolDasl Gsca SOell It.
**Er asyadtloTea BLUE B.e4emtrePaneL
Sale leestei f,It Aras galiaw., S Pslsa AL,N. T.
YOUR HORSE-- , n'".d $1.00c
If suffering from an enlargement can be quickly
rut on his feet. No need to blister or fire.
The enlargement will be qul~cki absorbed by
Nothing like it to cure a sore tendon,
or to kill a spavin, curb or splint.
This remedy is known to more driv
ers and horsemen than any other lin
iment, because it does the work by
its jplerating qualities.
spsait s n.. LASL Sa. is . a., .La.I De ers gnerally.
W. L. DOUGLAS
$8 & $3.60 SHOES UNIO
The ret worth of mP and P0. shoes compared with
other makes is s1.i toje t In 1W5 Gilt o Edge Lne cnnOt o
equelled at y ice Best in the world for mon.
I mhake amr cell mere 's s. horo year h e,
We t(ha o one daW l eee.xem wa1 y et1er ma e u e.h
diwrel t wewsd m ltrlBmLOLN. WtI p . N. wOLAees
he does not keep them .d will nt get them for you, order
Ihst sisilyes msimisiwetir. IN. L 1011 eAlsle, Mse
ee. o. , . Lsa5 3s seas, t . aL a. __ 2100 gallon cistern ......... 2:3.0 )
yress sash and doors very cheap
TELL TEAOVERTISER Yo , .w IAI 3I aCreens nad doors cheap.
TiSZ-IT IS THIS pIb-v-.-16.1901 H. F. LEWIS CO., Limited,
USE, ERTAN.o "C1.U,"'' " 16 BABONNE BT.,NEW ORLEANS, LA.
CHILL '551 Bend for Catalogue. Write for prices.
s easiluy eared and the bowels restored
to Sa lthy oondition by the use of
toe wtmrl rnedy for all stomacb,
boel,-i4 and kidney trouble. By
or method of oeoeentratlon each 6 os.
bottle is equiraleat to three allon of
Gam a0 r r mA r A 00.. Lesletle. Ky.
FREEI FREE! FREE!
All we want I your name s address
ea a pesal and it return we will
sem ye free de allezpeane a package of
DIXIE FEVER AND PAIN POWDER
TLe best remedy made to Cool
Fever, Caur Headache and re
le.ve all aches and pains.
Then if you like it, buy the ceat sies
from yeor hoome dealer.
Sead us yeer name as once.
J. LEE CRUCE CO.,
S r. ImrH. ALE.
mBO Leuset *t. ST. LOUIS, 16o0.
In this Paper and Increase yew
An advrtftsnest is a ainut Canaasser who is
Always at Work Ia your lerest.
Por liberal rat appl tthe Pubishers.
easesesseesseeasststa m easeteessns..'a..