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" I have used Ayer's Hair Vigor
for a great many years, and al
though I am past eighty years of
age, yet I have not a gray hair in
Geo. Yellott, Towson, Md.
We mean all that rich,
dark color your hair used
to have. If it's gray now,
no matter; for Ayer's
Hair Vigor always re
stores color to gray hair.
Sometimes it makes the
hair grow very heavy and
long; and it stops falling
of the hair, too.
$1.00 a bafle. All drulgils.
If your druggist cannot supply you,
sed u one dollar and we will express
you a bottle. Be sure and ive the name
of your nearest exress orace. Address,
. C. AAS'R CO.,Lowell, M o.
Sick Headache ?
Food doesn't digest well?
Appetite poor? Bowels
constipated? Tongue coated?
It's your liver! Ayer's Pills
are liver pills; they cure dys
25c. All druggists.
Want your ruoustacLe or beard a beautiful
brown or rich biuck? Thenr use
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE (whi .51
SCT.. or Daum,r, O. . P. MALL CO., NaM , N. M .
The favorite recreation of PtreaCent
Iliot, of Harvard duiring his vacation
is sailing, and in thil he indulges near
ly every day, being a first-rate sailor
and handlUe a h"at with no little sill.
Largest in the World.
Walter Baker & Co. Ltd. Dorehes.
tar, Mass., are the largest manufactur
era of cocoa and chocolate in the
world. They received a gold medal
from the Paris Exposition of last year
This year they have received three
gold medals from the Pan-American
exposition at Buffalo Their goods are
the standard for purity and excellence
Teacher-"What does b-u-l-l-yspell?"
Teacher--"Come! Come! Suppose
a great big boy were to strike a little
fellow, what would you call him?"
Johnny--'"I don't dast to tell yer
Ma'am." - Catholic Standard and
Porturgal' Popular Queen.
The Queen of Portugal is one of the
most popular of reigning sovereigns;
so that anything like a revolution in.
Portugal is absolutely out of the ques
tion. The recent act of heroism
through which she saved a fisherman
from drowning will not diminish that
popularity. The fisherman was in a
boat which capsized, and was in a very
bad way indeed, when her majesty,
who happened to be near, flung her
self into the water, swam to the res
cue and brought him safe to shore.
Anyone who has ever tried to swim
with his or her elothes on will realize
the pluck of the young queen, and as
it turned out that the fiherman's leg
was broken her act deserves all the
more wonder and admiration.
Champ Cark wname slmeeI.
Champ Clark, the genial congress
man and writer of Missouri, had the
novel distinction of naming himself
and of choosing an unusual name at
that. In his infancy his parents chris
tened him James Beanchamp Olark;
but Clark was a common surname in
his part of the country, and James
even commoner, so, uas he cherished
dreams of future glory, he knocked oi
the James Beau and became Champ
Clark-easy to pronounce and easy to
remember and distinctive in sound. He
was admitted to the bar as Champ,
married as Champ and elected as
Champ. But every little while some
body who remembers him in early uIf
and is careful of the proprieties, re
auaeitates the Beauchamp or James
Beauchamp, and the air turna bhl.
MRS, IDA L ROSIER
Grand-Niece of Ex-President
James K. Polk Writes to
Mrs. Plnkham aying:
"Das Mai. Psuaax : -I have been
married for nearly two years, and so
far have fot been blessed with a child.
I have, however, sufered with a com
plloatlon of female troubles and pain.
Inmenstruation, until very recently.
MU. IDA L. 5051.
"The value of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound was
ealled to my attention by an intimate
triend, whome life had sitnply been a
torture with inflammation and ulcer
ation, and a few bottles of your Com
pound cured her; she can hardly
believe it herself to-day, she enjoys
such blessed health. I took four
bottles of your Compound and consider
myself cured. I am once more in fine
health and spirits; my domestic and
offeial duties all seem easy now, for I
feel so strong I can do three times
what I usedtodo. Youhaveahoet of
triends in Denver, and among the beet
count, Yours very gratefully,--Mus
Ib L. Rosua, 8s 18th Ave., Denver,
OoL"-Jeseo . ferft eSes teshssl s set
If you are ill, don't hesitate to
a rbottleof LydlaE. Plnkham's
9ble Compound at onee
write to Mrs Pin~h
Lyma, Mass, for spoeIal adubli
1is a ee.
President Roosevelt stated that he
wonl Investigate the persomal char
aoter and profemalonal ability of all
Pederal appointees recommeaded to
the easte by Mr. Molinley which I
have sOyet yet ba conarmed. He
cotmtcted with bi mabinetl rgauding
va~ip see- to be Alled.
1yM h busbem ***tIu of Boose.
4: & .
WOMEN SU_ IDES.
Esberet ride Gones Them to Daems Wp
tee the Deed.
"If I should ever be called upan to
furnish indisputable proof of the in
herent pride of woman," said a police
sergeant, "I would point at once to
her invariable rule of dressing up in
her best clothes when she goes out to
commit suicide. In my experience on
the force I have had occasion to han
dle a good many suicides and after
ward investigate their personal affairs,
and in every instance I have found
that the poor unfortunates prepared
themselves for death by donning their
best bib and tucker. The majority
of the printed reports of suicides say
that the clothes of the dead woman
were 'good' or 'well made' or 'elegant.'
If the woman contemplating suicide
owns a silk waist she wears it. Her
broadcloth skirt and silk petticoat nat
urally go with this garment and she
selects her best shoes. I have
looked up the history of many of these
respectably clad suicides and have
found that they owned but one gown
with which they could make a decent
appearance on the street, and that that
one good dress was chosen, without
exception, as the appropriate garb in
which to make the exit from this
world's stage. It makes no difference
what manner of death is chosen, the
costume is carefully selected. Let a
woman sleep her life away under the
influence of drugs or burn her soul out
with acids or sink into the slime of
the river, she clothes herself in her
most becoming garments and seeks
the end with apparent tranquility. Her
instinct of gentility and elegance in
clothes is with her to the last, and
even in the face of death she shrinks
from a public appearance in unbecom
Human Prey of Wild Animals.
The report of the government of In
dia for 1899 shows that for that year
25.587 human lives fe'l a prey to wild
animals. By far the largest number
24.621-were killed by snakes. Tigers
were responsible for 899 deaths, wolves
for 338, leopards 826 and 1,402 were
killed by elephants, hyenas, Jackals,
and crocodiles together. The deaths
due to serpents .were much more nu
merous than during preceding years,
What It Ceste to Light Paris.
The lighting of Paris is a work of
magnitude to which the ordinary way
farer perhaps seldom gives a thought
There are no less than 50,000 lamps,
and it takes 6,000 men to attend them.
The cleaning alone occupies no fewer
than 3,753 men, and the cost of this
army of lamplighters, cleaners nhad at
tendants is nearly 25,000,000 francs a
The pawnshop of Mexico is a recent
comer in the charitable field, but has
been extremely successful ever since
it was opened. In 1899 the official re
port showed that business to the ex
tent of over $3,000,000 was done by this
institution, which was patronized by
500,000 people, or, rather, the amount
of money specified loaned on 500,000
A complete set of 13 James I sil
ter apcstle spoons belonging to Lord
Dormer was sold in London recently
for $5,300. Only two other sets are
known, one in Corpus Christi College,
Cambridge, the other in Goldsmith's
Hall in London. An Elizabethan
standing salt cellar weighing 20%
ounces, was sold for $6,000, nearly $3
Cables In the P pptnes.
Our government has coded that surety
and secrecy can only be o led by a cable
ship owned and worked by its own ofoers.
To this end the first ofoial cable vessel wil
be put In readiness. As necessary as the oable
is in times of war, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters
is of far more importance, for it makes people
well. It cures indigestion, dyspepsia, latu
lenoy, constipation, biliousnes and nervous
ness, also prevents malaria, fever and agae.
We arge you to try it.
Few people know more than they think
IN. Y., ot. 81.-After investigat
Tsng which Is quite universall
acknowledged t the best family remedy it
is not dimoalt to explain its suenee-t is tie
mediine for ood results! It lsmanufletured
aere by the Gerdeld Te Co. in their new sad
sttractive laboratory and is made wholly from
simple, sweet, and wlthal, health-giving herbs.
arfield Tea Is the origindl herb car for
eoastlpation and sick headahe.
One-fith of the married couples of
Framne are ehildess.
FlTrpermealy uread. Nodts ornervous
me afdtlir dasy' use of Dr. Kline' Great
Nrvem storer. trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. . H. Kas, Ltd., Ml Arch St.. Phils. Pa.
It is much better to hit the nail on the
head than the nail on the nger.
Mu. WIslow's Boothing Syrup for ehildren
tethug, set the game, reduees insama.
tis,allays pain, cares wind colio. e a bottle
The only tnme some men get a hustle on
is when they are looking for trouble.
PLto's Gure for Consumption is anfatllble
medleine for cohsand eolds.--N.W.S dtur.,
Ocea Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
Yoauth, in its profound wiedom fees a
great pity for the ignorance of old age.
Sweat sad rnt acids will not disolor gooc
witdrit.P-sm lyraaa ozrz. Bd by
Ther i notin underhanded about
erhi.kg. S cn't ais a girl behind
Belfast Is Ireland'e richest and moet
see Dewer. oeo.
The reades of this pp will be pleased to
learn that there ls t aone dreaded dit
esthat sieee has beesable to eure tn ad
Its stages, and that is Catarrh. ll (tarush
Cre is the only peltive care now known t
theo mdleal hraterity. Catarrhb a oe
sttitutleml disease, mrquires a coUio
treatmet Hall's Otarrh Oure is tikes inter,
ally. dirotly upon the blood and m
eaou surf eso the ereby deroy
lag the fouadation , ad gitag
the patintstrgth by bilindlg up e rn
stitttion sad let ature a doeitg .e
work. The prpriorshave so meekhth
it curative powers that they oter One Han
dred Dollars far any ase that it ll. to eMe.
end for lt of testimonialsk. Address
1. 1. Osamr & Ca., Tlede, O.
ball. ae the best.
The Texas A Pacilo Bailway is miles
sbe teatline between Shrervport and Dallas
The owl in't as wise as he meres. He
prefers always to look on the dark side
Nes par the owee.
No matter what als yes, headesihe a
eaee, yes will never get well ua ar
bowel are pt right Cuasmashs pin
en yee wmithot a gripe or pa, pre
eya natal mervemems, eat m l)s 25
ents strt g your lth s Gas
i metal bahe mry tht hss .u0
stamped on iat. wa e o iUtattes.
The stray dog realises that a epm·se of
rmatias wuorth a pond
The Governor of Indimaa refstu
to honoer the reqalstaon of the Gov
eraor of Keatuoky for the rtra e
W. . Taylor who was mated
Goveror of kentuoky by the Repuh
limeas in the oeautet with foirer
Rev. J. . rowley, the Cathlie
prie who wa resently ezeemm.
ioated at Ohisgoele o4e the Rev.
rPaneis J. Barry, ehanseller of the
iathoUS Af*ddlus, fwo $9q0
Only a roll of cloth tied to a broom!
The one precious plaything of Peggy
A poor ragged child, in a dark dirty
With no hat on her head and no shoes
on her feet,
Yet no little maiden, with dolls by the
Is nearly so happy as this child of four
With this one single dolly that's made
out of rags.
And the carriage to draw it, a broom
that she drags
For to Peggy's mind's eye, 'tis a beau
And the coach dolly rides in just fit
for a king. -Little Folks.
A RING OF RATS.
An extraordinary nest of rats was re
cently discovered at the bottom of an
old well in Courtalain, a hamlet in
France, the pzculiar feature about the
animals being that seven of them were
joined together by their tails in such a
manner that it was impossible for them
to free themselves. The tips of the tails
were knotted together and formed a
centre from which the bodies radiated.
They have been presented to the mu
seum at Chateaudun. where they are at
tracting much attention. A "ring of
rat-" composed of twenty-seven anm
mals is preserved at Altenburg, and
other specimens have been discovered at
Bonn, Frankfurt. Erfurth and Lindenau
near Leipsic. and two "rings" were
found near Gotha in December, 1822,
one consisting of twenty-eight and the
other of fourteen animals.
HOW THE EYE SEES IN READ
By close study of familiar things, sur
pri ing facts about them often come to
light. Professor Dodge, of Wesleyan
University, by a number of careful ex
periments, has made a strange discovery.
He declares that to see, the eye m-ust
be motionless.. Now that he has told us
it is.easy to under'tand that this must
be true. You cannot take pictures with
a moving camera, and the eye is only a
perpetual camera with self-renewing
plates. The eye must stop motion while
it takes a picture.
In reading, therefore, the eye does not
move along the lines regularly. It
takes an impression, moves to a new
position, takes another -till view, then
moves again. Thus the words are taken
by groups. Perhaps, following Profes
sor Dodge's lead, some other clever ex
perimenter will now tell us just how
wide the lines of print should be for the
easiest reading. Erery one knows that
very long or very short lines are tiring
so there must he a right length. When
the prcper medium is found, the chan
ces are that we shall learn that the "old
masters" of the printing art had chosen
the best width for their pages.
One writer has argued that lince we
see words and letters it whole groups,
the new method of teaching spelling
by entire words at a time-is the natural
method. But this does not seem to fol
low, since there are other questions to
be considered in deciding which is the
best metho - of teaching children to
spell. The old "spelling match" at the
end of school was not so bad a way!
ORIGIN OF SOME WORDS.
Perhaps some of the girls will be in
terested to hear that the word "mill
inery" comes from the name of the City
of Milan. Italy. It seems that Milan
was a great producer of hats, ribbons
and flowers, so these article; were final
ly called "Milanery," or millinery. Then
the muslin that you know so well-it
owes its name to Mussoul, a fortified
town of Turkey. Lawn is named from
the City of Laon, cambric from Cam
bray, a town ig Flanders, where it was
first made. That dainty gingham gown
takes its name from an English town
Guingamp, where gingham was first
made. Tulle is the name of a French
town, and gauze came first from Gaza in
Palestine. You remember that Samson
carried away the gates of Gaza once
upon a time. There is a town in Eng
land called Worsted. In i3z9 the Eng
lish woollen trade was located there, and
it was there that twisted double thread
of woollen afterward called worsted, first
was made. Tweed was a fabric worn by
fishermen on the River Tweed.
The boys will like to know how the
word "cur" came to be tnesynonymfor
a worthless dog. Years ago in England.
they used to be as fond of fox hunting
as they are now. In order to separate
the common dogs from the stag and
boar hounds that belonged to lords and
gentlemen, they cut the tails off the poor I
mongrels: that is. cur-tailed them. The1
aristocratic dogs were true to the scent,
but the common ones would grow con
fused and draw the hunters away from
it. So a curtailed dog. or curtle dog
became simply a cur.
You would like to hear, too, that the
name of a certain place you often visit,
the pantry, comes from a Latin word
meaning bread-panis is the word. So
the "pantry" is where bread is kept.
From the same root comes "companion,"
and that means "one who cuts bread
Then there is the word "dunce."
Would you believe that the word 'dunce'
came from the name of a wonderful
scholar, Duns Scotus? When you look
him up you will find he died in 1308. I
You will also he interested to find out
about his learning. The men that ad
rpired and imitated him and followed his
view~s were called Duns men. By and
by this came to be a term of reproach.
and a stupid person, a blockhead, would
be called a Dunsman or "dunce."--Ckhi
AN UNWELCOME VISITOR. -
What was the matter with Dicky?
Miss Letty wondered and puzzled her
brains, she could not understand. He
would not eat his seed nor take his
morning bath, but sat huddled up in one
corner of the cage. a picture of misery.
He had never acted so before. When
Misi~ Letty went away for the summer
she didn't want to take Dicky. because
she was going to travel a good deal.
So he was left at home in care of Mr.
Will. her brother, who often said in
his letters how well and fat Dicky had
grown. Now. since she had got home.
Miss Letty noticed how thin and miser
able the poor bird looked.
She tried to mak- him fat again, coax
ing him'with dainty morsels. She never
saw him eat them, but snm-how the food
disappeared, and yet Dicky remained
thin and wretched. -It was very mys
tCrious. But at last sle found out the
One evening before the lamps were
lit Miss Letty came quietly up to Dicky's
cage, which hung in the window. He
did not notice her coming and she op
ened her mouth to call to him, when
she saw-what do you think?
Dicky squeezed up in fright against
the bars of his cage in one corner, while
on the other side, gobbling away at poor
Dicky's teed, a great, long-whiskered
The rat ate as fast as he could, look
ing up now and then to glare at Dicky.
The poor canary was trembling with
fear and clinging with all his might to
Miss Letty was not a coward, but she
gave a loud scream at the sight, and
Mr. Rat, as frightened as she, loosed
his hold on the iseed cup and rushed
wildly about the cage, seeking a means
of escape. At last he gave a spring
through the door, which had been open
all the time and darted away.
When Miss Letty recovered from her
scare she marched out and bought a
trap and set it in the kitchen. Then she
carried Dicky into the parlor, where she
felt he would be safer from that wicked
old rat. She knew now who had been
paying visits to Dicky all summer.
That night the old rat and his ,on
were caught in Miss Letty's trap and
later still another one. Dicky had no
more such calls. He soon got over his
fright, forgot all about Mr. Rat and his
friends, ate and bathed regularly, and
was a happy little bird once more.-
THE SHIP'S APPRENTICE.
The young son of one of my English
friends is apprentice boy on a large
merchant vessel, and the other day when
it wal in our harbor I went to visit it.
Bobbie was very glad to see me and tell
me all about his life aboard ship. He
had as companions four other appren
tice dboys, who shared a comfortable cab
When I first came upon them two of
them. in their bare feet, were "tidying
up the decks." as they said, and the
others were in the cabin dressing to go
on shore for an hour or two. They had
not set foot on land for several month-,
for the vessel had just arrived from
Calcutta, and the boy whom I knew the
best was delighted at the prospect of
visiting a great city.
While we were on shipboard I asked
him a few questions about his life as an
"Of course I'll be delighted to tell
you," he said. "You see, our time is
divided into two watches when we are
at sea. From 8 to 12 p. m. is port
watch, from 12 to 4 starboard watch.
Then from noon to 4 p. m. port watch.
from 4 to 6 p. m. dog watch or star
board and from 6 to 8 p. m. dog watch
"How can you remember it all?" I
"Oh, it's easy enough." he answered
with a smile.
"I suppose you have some special
duty for each watch ?"
"Yes. We begin at 6 in the morning.
and after drtssing, wash the decks and
get ready for work. From 8 to 9.15 we
have breakfast, and then we have some
kind of manual work, painting or mend
ing parts of the wood work. Dinner is
from I to 2, and after dinner we take the
wheel or hold the yards round or square
them up or brace them in. Each of us
does something of this kind, and 'at 3.30
we have a chance to tidy up, and at 6
we have tea.'
"Do you get rather tired?"
"Sometimes. You see, we are on deck
part of the night, just like the sailors.
We have four hours above and then -ix
hours below. During the dog watches
we usually sing, and this changes the
From what Bobbie told me I could
see that the ship's apprentices learn not
only the little things that make the
practical work about a vessel, but they
have some time each day for study.
"Oh, one of the superior officers
teaches us the theory of navigation," he
answered, when I asked him what they
"We have to make pretty good use of
our time," he added, "for we can't get
to the second mates without passing an
examination, and before every promo
tion we've got to be examined."
Some boys are apprenticed at fourteen,
but the average age is a little older.
The term ends only when the appren
tice n twenty-one. In all his years of
apprenticeship a boy has no chance to
visit his home and family, unless the
ship happens to enter a port near his
home. When in port he is closely
watched. It is very seldom that his fa
ther can secure his release before his
term of apprentice has expired.
Most boys, however, are apprentices
because they really love the sea, and
they are willing to take the rough with
the smooth. Their position on the ves
sel is above that of cabin boy and below
that of officer. The aim of the appren
tice is to become an officer in the
merchantmarine of England. He re
ceives no wages during his term, and
his father pays for his clothes. I agreed
with Bobbie that only a boy who wa
very fond of the sea could enjoy the
life of an apprentice.--Chicago Record
A Cood Sort of Club.
An interesting club is the Women's
Home Improvement Club, which is not
exactly duplicated elsewhere, says the
New York Evening Post. The object of
the club, to which only married women
"re eligible, is to promote the happine-s
of married persons, to teach wives how
they should improve the conditions of
home life in order that the home shall
Ibe more attractive to the husband, to
dispense charity to those cases which
members can personally investigate and
to procure situations for the unemploy
ed through direct application to the
members' friends in the mercantile or
manufacturing lines. The dues of mem
bers are to cents weekly, and an en
tertainment is given once a year for
the club's charity fund. According to
its charter, no donations can be accept
ed from outside sources, the club con
ducting its own charitable work. The
membership is limited, and there is a
long waiting list. During the summer
the dub takes regularly to the neigh
boring beaches of the city small chil
dmren of the neighborhood who need the
trip, and there are always from three
to ten members ready to accompany
Parson Twine, the Chesterfieldian
sanitary officer and a dog catcher of
Atchison. recently called at a house and
asked the woman who appeared if she
kept a dog. "No, I don't," responded
the woman; "look for yourself."
"Madam," said Parson Twine, "what
ort of an administration would this be
if the dog tax collector doubted the
word of a lady?"
The woman looked at him helplessly
for a moment, and then softly said:
"I--I--I have one little dog which I
will pay on if you say SO."-K tsas
PROTESTING INNOOSEON. i
Fayetteville, 8. O.-Loums 0el,
who, it is alleged, eommitted a erim- I
Inal assault on Mrs Jame West, was I
hanged in the jail here Saturday i.
the presence of twenty-slx peoems. I
Just before the black cap was adjust- -
ed Father Marion.the prisoner's spir- I
itual adviser, asked of ooaelil, "Are
you innocent or guilty?" Taking the i
cross in his hand, Council replied:
Before God and man I am inno- e
sent. 9" .
FREE TIOBACC0 OAGS
"VA FROM 1902.
NOV. 30*r 19 0 2.
. "S TAR"
I"ORVMMON rNaWrli Lear
"- HORSE SHOE" 0# .
SBOOT JACK" s -.W ini aM' I Trr.
"OLD PEACH&HONEY" 3?
11a"d e »wa air.
________ "ORANGERIT WIST" -8i "-m
fresearr~urras 1 ia; a a
E B. Rice, Oreenvlle," "* J. T.," "* Cross Bow," l m.
* -Spear Head," " Old Honesty," " (Master Work
man," *"Sickle," " Brandywlae," " Jolly Tar,"
** Standard Navy." .* Planet," * Neptune," *, Ole
T1AGSv 3-AYu-Jol ,m ULPar3s.I I T&
- 1.Z: Our new Illustrated
CATALOGUE OF PRESENTS
wiiesdainmany ars ties net aewheroim Itwlitatiie -s
.ewt attmacMtiV Ut ao-fd P rseeor ew 1O d afr '1g Bad .il
e ment by ma em oremlpt oad paege-two cants.
(cat·rslge wit be ready O mm lg sh t JaUaIr ast, -,0.)
ow edle e Proese ser als we sle NHW. aetk spoe.
WlrIe yo urae sad diresujemrr e td adE * plegs4 .
colalat Tagsa sad theml sad reus li r PVum sea w
.. .. ...4 PBr mD W.
An animal dentist is one of the let
est additions to the gaeer pepaletlem
of Paris. This one atteads atrietly to
the teeth of pet dos Smang them with
gold when they begin to show desay,
as the result of as tndlelaos diet.
The teeth of some fashionable eags
glitter like a jewelers window. One
famous actress had a gum ar two Ia
terspersed with the old of her dot's
teeth, merely dr the sake of owning
them. Just how the pets Ihe the pro
as of Ailing is not known, but from
the yelps and barks that lasue from
the dentist's establishment It t s prob
able that the operatlom is not more
soothing to cantne than to hauma
Politics can be made expensive In
Australia as well as here. One man,
Sir Malcolm MMcaehern of Melbourne,
expended $260,000 to assure a seat In
the commonwealth house of represe
tatives. Another man, a laborer, free
an adJoinlng constituency, expended
only $250. A remarkable campatig
was waged by another candidate who
on the eve of election tssued the fol
lowing statement: "I have traveled
in the conduct of this eoatest more
than 10,000 miles, a Ihae portion on
foot. I have published sad direslated,
chiefly by my owa hands, or by t th
of my family., 1,700,00 pages of liter
ature in book form. I have published
130.000 copies of speeches delivered In
the eoastituency, and 1,000 eopi es
four-page circulars. It Is Utterly Us
possible that thls amount of weh
and literature an fall to have It.
efet." The candidate who tramped.
printed and published an this esles!al
scale found himsef e a the bottom o
the poll whetn the b tew were U
FPIGHT3WWD By TBsI3 avaga.
Chattasooga, Tenn.-A l ape*
eal eom Larktlnarille, Ala., say.:
The safe of the Southern Uxpjrm
Company at Hollywood, Ala., was
blown open Friday night and badly
Imnaged. Several hundred dollars be
loaging to a local merchant, together
with the muney of the express and
railrcod company was in the safe, but
the burglars were alarmed at the ex
oesive noise of the explosion and
Wag e. rem se
The agitation In Prabe spinet the
dledgarem t of country landscape by
larings dverlusemets still proceds
hi it appears with doubtful smeS,
nl s vested Interests. The eoma
tr people whose lad lies alonside
the Hs of railway are readily temp
ad by the offers of the dvertising
eatraetors from whom some of them
reap quit a respectable income from
displaying postes, which puff soup,
ehooolate, drinkl, etc. It is said that
an agPat of one arm is now starting
un a Journey through 26,000 com
muneas, in eaoh of which he it to ar
range for the erection of a painted
board. This is to be done in time for
the tourist seson. The notice boards
already arranged for and erected by
this agent cost him no lee than 14,000
franes a year.
_ý t 10ko d rW..ý
hM. el L t eamls Ml ess I.. au PMeI -
TTELL TE ADVERTISER , ... a D
tinr y M tuts rAra-V-n-u-45-1901.
so" le o s U paihs- .
EE tl'TAlN," "CURE.,
obis divitmB hewws . z* mmd
.aft la d wbal d mpe tq the
govminemt of Spdam "tSat y tuasat
.vw to the Unitd stuat under the
Philippuie psarohm i5 dleUit for
tie elvil .athitltei in the Philip.
p-a" to deride.
Mr. Wu, the Ohinese .dairer to
the U nitd Stinte, s to be recalled
sad offered a mbordlaste pohitoi in
the Foreign ooes.
for genes e haw beena lookd la
the-Bak of Ragland swaitiac h
righfal elaimaunt, have flen i.t
the lap of a Oanadiaa sboemaUr,
David Jeaingu of Montreal.
Gov. Taft, presdent of the Philip
pine eommiulon, is reported to be
improving in health.
The people of lngland aed Ger
many, it is mad, remain radleally
difer. in _r,
3_ SHIOES'3. ,
A J 0 dm.
orsan oaeo W, L. DoClaa)pmud Io
,oa foe ye eesltot aed wea ha tt sUs
" te tDoag fa. o oa hayeto Wve bet.
te shtiatoe than ether .co and
Sor mousy a Wa ht._ otab. ama r
. s hoes than e, ou g elsewhere, w..
uae and rsels mOn L.o and " thoec
y othr two mYamftre na the worl Pat C4olor.
,9lefts sod. W. I. sms o I ad 1a Il.0 bs an. made
efthe sw rede le Isesee meO .le 5$ ed Se abase, sa
SJueseend meoy way. CATALOt Fsra
- 5.14 d DS eSWtse w Atrnewee dlefe edh'r d, rerf from factory
c .0 N W5VWr rr W t td mad ta tAt btedealers every'here.
.Z Ise ."a. iapvis e W. k. Deuglas stss wtlh sumo
sesp. ta mamdw o of t: Shoes sent cry.
r. . e recipt o pri and 26e .rl
e Tal for eartae. Ta Le mruure
meatS of feet as shown state ty le
Sdesird; ian wwidth th
..-ea-lyw orn :plateorcap
Vs W. I. Deuptam. a]cten. Name.
Mier UMXUW aL- -C
$900 TO $1300 A YAI(k
we a" Mm mw Wl m
Csg.*m WI ~- ini abUlj ·lv
SO an s.r ..a a·
150 gallon cister ......... 18 5
2100 gallon eltern......... S.N
Cypress sash and door very ba
Wirereens and door obep.
H. P. LEWIS CO., Limited.
14S) BABONNI ST.,NEW ORLEANS, LA
Sead for Omatlogto. Write for prices.
$8.00 For this
AT YOUR STAl I.
Oer s oNair nL.
, rWsae mt21. usw t
Irr~lD~I ~ ~ WIN*y