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0 / 75
PUBLISHED JtVERT THURSDAY
BY TUX CA CTCASIAS PUB. CO.
Oa Yar, -
Iieretorore when lawyer have ap
peared In certain eaaea in the Kttte
the News and Observer called them
traitors to their BUte and applied
many other epithets to nhow its
venom. Now we want to know If
the Observer thinks the lawyer who
have aDDeared in the railroad rate
case against their Btate are traitor
to the State? We have asked this
question before but have received no
reply. Because Mr. Jan. II. Pou has
been Chairman of the Democratic
party in tbls Btate, and because
other attorneys appearing against
the Btate are high up id party coun
cils, does that make them immune
from criticism, or Is the Observer
aimply afraid to tackle them? It
must be one of the two causes that
keeps the Observer quiet.
Joshua Harrison has committed
suicide and now the world will
probably never know what he did
with young Kenneth Beasley after
kidnapping him near his father
house in Currituck County, in Feb
While Harrison left a note saying
he knew nothing of the crime with
which he ws charged, the people o
Currituck believed him guilty.
he had lived to serve his sentence in
the penitentiary at hard labor it
probable that he would have told
what disposition he made of young
Beasley In the event he had been
promised a pardon for the confes
sion. As it is, Senator Beasley wil
never know of the whereabouts o
hla son. Even though Kenneth
dead, it would be some satisfaction
to his parents to know the fact.
The Wilmington Messenger says
that It was reported that the last
uemccrauc state convention was
dominated by the Southern Railway
and It named the candidate for Gov
ernor a former attorney of tha
road. It was also reported that sev
eral barrels of whiskey played an
important part in the nomination
Bat getting back to the railroad
question if the Southern Railway
dominates the Democratic State Con
vention next year Kitchin and Jus
tice will have rumped much wind
for naught. It is safe to say tha
dark horses will be the order of the
day if the Southern Railway should
Possibly after the equlnoxial storm
is over the wires between Lexington
and the News and Observer office
will be again put in order and the
Observer will yet hear of the short
age of the Democratic ex Sheriff o
Davidson County and the scanda
back ot the shortage. It looks as
though the Observer would have
seen an account of the affair in some
of its exchanges, but the News and
Observer is as blind as a bat when
any disgrace occurs in its own house
hold. However, we hope to hear
from the Observer later on, for we
would like to know whether it con
demns or condones the crime.
xne Wilmington Messenger says
that northern bankers are now bor
rowing money from the Western
farmers and small banks throughout
the country in which the farmers
deposit their Burplus money. The
financial Institutions are beginning
to learn that the farmers are the
backbone of the country. The banks
are going to the right place to got
their money, for there is doubtless
more idle money among the farmers
than among any other class or pro
fession in 'this country.
The editor of the Manufacturers'
Record places the returns to the
South for this year's cotton crop at
not less than $850,000,000, and be
lieves that the - total may reach
$900,000,000. We hope the Record
is right, but we fear it has overesti
mated the crop. The crops in some
flections have very recently been af
fected by the rust and is opening
prematurely which will affect the
size of the crops in those sections.
The Wilmington Star celebrated
its fortieth anniversary last Sunday.
Ho. i l1
We euppowe ihr Newi and Observer j
has decided that the Wilmington
sheet at least the Observer has Dtt mn4 "C all th Tim. in C
called it by that name aioce the Mes- j lwb Cnt .
Hunger Iued its ultimatum.
If your neighbor does not take
Thk Caucikian get him to aub
scrlbe. It will be the greatest favor
you ever did him.
The Man for the Place.
Industrial News )
The latent move on the checker
board of Democratic national poli
tics i the launching of the presi
dential boom of one Lewis Stuyve
In deference to the belief that
many of our readers have never be
fore heard of Lewis Btuyveeant
Chanler, a mental condition at which
we are not all surprised and which
we do not think reflects on the In
telligence, we will say that we have
looked him up and that so far as we
have been able to ascertain his prin
cipal, if not his sole claim to fame
rests upon the fact that he is the
grandson of an Astor and Inherited
several of the Astor millions. In
cidentally he was in the last elec
tion made lieutenant-governor of
New York, the aforesaid millions
not being a forgotten factor in the
calculations of the politicians who
gave him the nomination on the
He is described as a forceful and
eloquent speaker with at least a ve
neer of llearstlstic principles, and
it is even hinted that be is not
afraid to spend his money.
But really, why is he not eligible
for the Democratic nomination?
Rarely is it that a man can be found
who is at one and the same time a
plutocrat, a popocrat and a silver
tongued spellbinder, and since his
election, if nominated, would be be
yond the realms of human proba
bility if not possibility, the fact
that he is not a statesman or even
first rate politician masquerading as
a statesman should prove no valid
reason for not giving the nomina
11 ne can uik ana spend money,
draw Wall street to his support and
please the granger?, why is he not
the very man for the place ? And
then as an additional qualification,
it might be added that his backers
are mentioning the fact that some
of his ancestors at one time lived in
All, in all,'we think that unques
tionably Lewis Stuyvesant. Chanler
is the man for the nomination.
Tired of Party Bosses.
Wilmington Messenger (Dem.)
It seems to be generally under
stood among the Democrats of the
nation that the nomination for Presi
dent lies between Bryan and Hearst.
The peopto have nothing to with it
They are expected to answer to the
crack of the party leaders' whip and
to come forward and vote for who
ever is declared the party bosse
nominee. It seems settled that the
rank and file of the party are not to
have anything to do with the ques
tion of who shall be the party's
nominee. If the leaders tell them
that they must vote for Bryan they
will be expected to do so. If the
leaders make a deal with Mr. Hearst
whereby he will receive their en
dorsement the people will be ex
pected to vote for him. This is the
way things have come to be man
aged in the Democratic party. We
of the rank and file of the party
wTere promised our freedom if we
would vote for the franchise amend
ment in 1900, but we have been
kept in the same political bondage.
What the people want is freedom
from bossism in State politic?. This
they have not got by the adoption
oi that amendment to the State con
Binuiiou a nu mey are urea ot un
..iti..t! a a a k .
fulfilled promises. If North Caro
lina goes Republican at the next
election the responsibility will rest
with Aycock, Glenn and the like.
Uncle Sam Foots the Bills.
New Bern Sun.
In speaking of the
bernatorial campaign the other day.
a gentleman said : " W. W. Kitchin
is making his canvass for the nomi
nation for Governor under the most
favorable circumstances of any man
who has aspired to this hieh office
in my lifetime. He is not embar
rassed in the. least about
with which to prosecute a Vigorous
campaign. Mr. Kitchin himself is
drawing from the treasury of the
government the comfortable sum of
$625 per month as his salary as Con
gressman, and he has his private
secretary drawing $125 per month
rrom the same source, who can stay
at headquarters and see that the vo
ters are furnished with every reason
that can be given for Mr. Kitchin's
nomination. And then there is his
brother Claude's private secretary
getting $125 from the same source.
and who, it is said, has also been
actively aiding in organizing the
State for Mr. Kitchin. This is what
call running for office under the
best possible auspices. Uncle Sam
is footing the bills."
It looks like Mr. Kitchin is doins?
a a .
we running, and the treannrar nf
he United States is putting op his
Most -married men do as they
please in their minds.
Who Makes Money by KnowSfic M
Charity ind Chi Id mi. 1
Falling In with a gentleman who
owns a farm withiu two miles of
Hickory, we asked him a few ques
tions about his business. His farm
consists of 1 50 acres, and he said he
did not care to sell at one hundred
dollars an acre. His main money crop
is sweet potatoes. lie has this year
eleven acres In potatoes and hopes to
net $1,000 on the crop. From two
to three hundred bushels is a fair
crop, and the price averages fifty five
cents a bushel. The potatoes are not
carted off to town and thrown on the
local market, but are kept until Feb
ruary, carefully crated and shipped to
points North and South. Including
the shrinkage and the loss by rotting
this farmer loses about 25 per cent.
The potatoes are not put in bills but
in a house suitably ventilated, where
they can be kept without trouble. In
addition to potatoes this farmer raises
a Utile cotton, some corn (not for
the market but for ase), peas and
hay. A crop of broom corn is raised,
and a small broom factory is run.
Merchants in Hickory gladly take
the output of the factory, which is
not so Urge as to interfere with the
other work on the farm. Consider
able attention is paid to cantaloupes
and watermelons and a neat sum is
realized from these. Last spring on
400 hills of tomatoes $130 was real
ized. This patch of tomatoes barely
occupied an eighth of an acre. The
secret of successful farming, this
gentleman told us, lies not in mak
ing big money on one crop, but in
making little money on many little
ones. At thU particular time, while
the weather is dry, he is busy mak
ing brick which he will sell at a
good profit when he feels like it.
He says that everybody is busy all
the time on his farm. There are no
vacations, no "laying by" times on
that place. He works long hours
as long as a merchant or a manufac
turer. He makes every moment
count and every edge cut. His head
is bothered precious little about who
is going to be Governor ; there is no
money in that question to him. He
is a farmer right, and if you want
to know more about the matter
write to J. L. Ingold, Hickory, N. C,
and when it rains he will answer you.
North Carolina Still at the Head.
According to the figures of Secre
tary Hester, of the New Orleans
Cotton Exchange, North Carolina
still leads the States of the South in
the consumption of cotton. Fol
lowing is an extract from his report :
"The actual consumption by the
mills of the South during the com
mercial year just ended has reached
a total of 64,833 bales more ihan
last year, and is that much in excess
of the largest consumption ever be
fore recorded. Most of the States
show increases, the largest being in
North Carolina aod Georgia. North
Carolina continues to lead as the lar
gest consumer of cotton of any State
in the South. Most of the mills re
port having made as full time as
possible, but complaint continues
general of insufficiency of labor, and,
while resort to finer numbers has,
in a measure, reduced consumption,
inability to obtain sufficient help af
fected results of about 300,000
Popularity of President Roosevelt.
Third term talk is heard at every
hand and will not down. Much of
it is method and indulged by inter
ested folk who have axes to erind :
but most of it is spontaneous, and
reflects public opinion as it appears
to tne snrewd and sincere seeker of
it. It is by no means a local ques
tion, but comes from all quarters,
though stronger in the great valley
of the Mississippi than on the At
Politics is much a matter of sen
timent, and comes from the heart as
well as from the brain. There is a
widespread belief that President
Roosevelt is fighting the quarrel of
the plain people against greedy and
grasDinsr monooolv. and that is th
oasis of his boundless and invinci
ble personal and political popularity.
He can get more applause at the
South "than any other living man.
and that despite the Crum case in
South Carolina and the Indianola
case in Mississinni.
It Is apparent that President Roose
velt can have the Republican nomi
nation in 1908 if he will accept it-
it ne snail merely hint that he will
take it. The opposition to him in
his own party, always small, would
Immediately disappear. Mr. Bryan
may be the Democratic nominee,
and there are some 2,000,000 Demo
crats in the country who would
rather see the things Mr. Bryan
stands for put in nractica by a R!
publican admlnistraUon than by a
Ana so it amounts to this : If
Theodore Roosevelt wants a third
term .nobody can keep him out of it.
Solitary Precedent. -
Silas Wright still holds his place
as the only man who ever declined
a nomination for President or Vice
President after it was made, and his
stand was taken sixty-three years
ago. New York Evening Post. r -
(Wall Street Eummaxy.)
Richard II. Ed mood, editor of
the Manufactureri' Record, of Balti
more, place the returns to the Booth
for this year's cotton crop at not Urn
than 1550,000,000, aod believe that
the total may reach $900,000,000.
This fabulous sum. ao rime lo the
billion-dollar mark, U elcqoect tes
timony to the enmmim of the
South, and to 1U gigantic stride la
agricultural development in the Ust
generation. No man in the entire
South Is better qualified to speak ad-
vwedly on Southern re-nun-, or
more likely to be well within his
estimate on any line of activity
tfiereln, than Mr. Edmonds. His
conclusions are baed invariably
upon close observation and reliable
information ; and it may not bw too
much to say that no class Journal
in the country enjoy a more envia
ble distinction for adherence to those
qualities which make for national
progress and uoity, and certainly
for Southern development, than that
over which he xercia direct con
trol. To the efforts of the Manufac
turers' Record no inconsiderable de
gree of the South' prosperity and
industrial awakening is due. Per
sistently has it placed before capital
the opportunities for favorable re
turns in the exploitation of South
ern resources. Its mineral and agri
cultural wealth, and manufacturing
possibilities all promising a goodly
harvest to the Investor, the necessity
for railroad building, and the de
mand for labor In the South have
found place in it columns. It is a
brilliant and able champion of its
section ; and we are glad to quote
from so reliable an authority as its
editor, a forecaot that maans so much
The immigration Problem.
The members of the Congressional
immigration uommisston have re
turned from their visit abroad with
a variety of views. They looked
over the ground in Europe carefully
and made a number of discoveries.
but may not be able to unite upon
recommendations. It will be some
thing, however, to have so much
late information gathered at first
hand by representative men whose
constituents are deeply interested in
the subject. A point of great im
portance to the South is that in the
agricultural sections of Europe
strong onjections exists as to fur
ther emigraiion to America. Farm
ing interests are suffering because of
the loss of so many competent la
borers who have found homes here.
Those who remain are urged to put
temntation hahinrl them And cnn
tiniift tn till th nfttivo anil
We need not be surprised to hear
mat me steamship companies are
still busy promoting emigration and,
1 1! i
us course, aioug unes oi least resist -
ance. rassage money is the sole
consideration that enters into the
problem with them, and restless
persons who can raise It are the Selma, when Mr. Mltchlner, the pro
most easily caught. Men with small I prietor, came out and Joined me for
homes and home attachments are
uoi at mis aay, wnen matters every-
ttucio io iwAiug up, ai uispuseui
to maKe a raaicai cnange. rne best
have always been welcome, and still
are. They have always thrived here,
and still will. Many such are com
ing, and there is plenty of room for
them. But it is a fact known to all,
that of late years we have been re
ceiving some very undesirable im
migrants, and that it would be to
the general interests to check the
inflow of such. They are not the
sort to be absorbed into our scheme
of things and, unabsorbed, they are
a public menace.
Three Campaigns. For President.
Wall Street Journal.
Mr. Bryan, it is reported will, in
a few days, announce his willingness
to be the Democratic candidate for
President in 1908. If Mr. Bryan
takes such a stand, his hold upon the I
party in most or the sections of the
country will be such as to make it
exceedingly difficult to organise a
successful movement against him.
If Mr. Bryan runs for President
in 1903, it will be his third contest
for that office. He will then be
tbe fourth man to make three
,camDaten3 for the Presidency.
nia preaecessors in mat distinction
v-.miif wuu wu iuiw limes, I
being elected twice and once de-
UfAM TonlroAn nrKak. mam 4 l aV 1
feated. VanBuren. who ran lhrm
times, was electfidonnfi and daff
twice ; and Cleveland, who ran three
times, was elected twice and d-
feated once. Clay ran twice, bali
flefMtAri hnfh mn .nrl nr.o . I
-"'- aMwy uu w m vu'
uiuaie uei ore nominating conven
tions in other years ; and Blaine
made two or three unsuccessful ef-
torts for the nomination, but only
one actual campaign before the
If Mr. Bryan should be nomi-
ted next year, he would be he
only person In the iitii MawIX
r Wm . x C '7
" vuuuujr U UVO UWQ UOIDl-
nated for President for th f Mrrt
u .V". ; -
Just trie Same as TJsiial.
"i tnougnt you said you weren't
going to drink any more."
"But here you are drinking as
mucn as ever."
"Well, that Isn't any more, is it?"
Kan niHr 7nxaJLa
-Kansas City Independent.
A girl never likes to be kissed un
less she says she doesn't. -
CHUT ADO ABOUT HOTKIWC.
C. Wheeler's Confederate Rank
WaOiioKtoc, Sept. 20. After so
iovewtlffattaa rnndfc! through the
QaarWmanter office today, Acting
Secretary Oliver declared there was
no foundation for a published rvport
that the War Department had re
fanJ to allow the Confederate rank
of the late Gen. Joseph Wheeler to
be carved on the monument over his
grave at the Arilogton National
Cemetery. The Inscription was au
thorised to be put on," said General
Oliver, the dead General's daughter
was so notified, and I have sent a
man to the cemetery to ascertain
whether it had been carved on the
Later in the day Assistant Secre
tary Olivet announced that the rep
resentative of the Quartermaster
General's office who went to Arling
ton reported that the inscription on
the monument to Gen. Wheeler was
in the form requested by his daugh
ter, recording hi rank in the Con
federate army. Before the question
came up formally through a letter of
Miss Wheler, submitting the in
scription covering his Confederate
rank, it had been passed on Inform
ally by President Roosevelt, who
knowing Mis Wheeler's wish In the
matter, had given directions that the
inscription should be in accordance
with her desire.
New York's Abandoned Farms.
The railroads declare that they can
employ 200,000 more men than they
now have. Factories and commer
cial pursuits have drawn men away
from the farm. The result is that
in some of the older States, Includ
ing New York, not only has there
been a reduction in the proportion
of farm labor to all labor, but there
has been an actual decline in the
number of men engaged In agricul
ture. In New York it is placed at
25,000. The National Department
of Agriculture has reported in New
York 12,000 abandoned farms and a
lowering of land values.
This is due partly to the far West
ern movement, to the increased pro
duction in Canadian farm lands at
well as to the attractions of the cities.
On the other hand, it is to be con
sidered that the use of farm imple
ments and farm machinery goes far
to make up the loss in farm labor.
It is said that the saving in the
United States from the use of Im
proved machinery in the cost of
production of the seven chief crops
amounts to 681 millions of dollars
in a single year. Home and Farm.
nww "m mgni ATter All.
I . U m, . mm. . .
"I wad sold out by a hotel man
I the other day in a very clever way."
I t ...... ...
1 saia a Drigni laay visitor yesterday.
"How was that V asked a friend.
"Well. I was tarrvintr fnr hv
at The Wyoming, a new hotel at I
I a friendly chat, and
I w w w m a. i
. . m 1
conversation drifted to the hotel.
' y uy, air. ftiucniner. ula you
I can your hotel The Wyoming In-
Bieuu oi -roe uaronna,' or some
otner state nearer home.' I arked.
Wyoming is an Indian word
mat means good erazine.' That in I
How appropriate, I thought."
Moves Houses and Chimneys Together
Mr. S. W. Birmingham,' who is a
well-known resident of this County,
was nere last week from liock Hill.
8. C, where he has been at work for
some time. He told us about a nam.
ber of houses which he has moved
with his new house-moving equip- j
ment and of how he is able to move
a house, chimney and all for Quite a
aistance. In some cases he moveri
the house leaving a fire burning on
the hearth and mirrors rematninor
on the walls. Wadesboro Ansonian.
The Federal Convention.
There were sixty-two members of
the Convention that framed the Con-
suiuuou oi me united HULp. nr
these the men who wielded the exeat -
esc influence were Wjihinonn
r ran Kiin, Hamilton' and Madison.
wasnmgion's devoted patriotism.
l?-Wi5 i M r " w
r?" nafai inK on sense,
Hamilfnn'a ra oat rrm V if ...
BIlu Bon's unconquerable de-
S?CCy"3ed to form what
3f! canea "the greatest
The Only Country. ,
The United States is the only conn.
A a a . w I
iry in wnicn tne son of the poorest
mechanic or laboring man may hw
m. a . l
SftilSS? bomo thwife
ioe mottoer of I
loenaiors. it is the only count i
vhoM .11 .k1. L "' I
. 1" v uouurs are within
"cn oi every citizen, and whnra if
aepeno upon the individuU himaelf
no win do a oenator or a
street-sweeper, a railroad section
nana, a millionaire or a tanner
general or a policeman, a banker or
a D iulxu pi. La Dor .Leader.
Hadn't Seen Parker.
dog this morning.
"I saw Mrs. Parker kissing
"What of it?"
"Shocking taste, I call it"
-vm, x uon't Know. TbuhavAnt
seen Mr. Parker Cleveland Star.
At a Police Station
nP.Mrtn to, tat COO Id I MO th
thief that was arreted last night V
a man asked the MrgeaoU
Really, sir, yoo cannot; wcai
commonteaUoa would yoo like to
make to him V9
nh. nethlnr : It ! only that as
It was my boose he robbed, I wanted
to ak him how he managed u enter
withmif waklnr my wifk. When I
come late at night I oevrr succeed
in doing o." Trac!ateil lor Trans
atlantic Tales from "II Motto per
THE TOUCH THAT HEALS
la the touch of Bncklen's Arnica
KiivfL It's the happiest combina
tion of Arnlcm flowers and healing
haUama ever compounded. No mat
ter bow old the sore or ulcer is, this
Salve will cure It. For burns, scalds.
cuts, wounds or piles, It has no equal.
Guaranteed by all druggist. 20c
Ploughs Forty Acres a Day.
Kansas City Journal.
The first steam plough In Saline
County has just been sold to Will
Johnon. who lives four miles west
of Saline. The plough has twelve
disks, which can be set so aa to cut
twelve furrows. When running two
and one-half miles an honr it will
plough thirty acres in ten hours. It
was started in a hundred acre field
at 8 o'clock on Wednesday afternoon
and Mr. Johnson finished the field
on Friday evening, lie had two
crews on and kept the plough run
ning all night. Mr. Johnson said
he would never bother with a com
mon plough again. The plough
turns the ground as well as a walk
ing or sulky plough.
LOST AND FOUND.
Lost between 9.30 p. m., yester
day snd noon today, a bullous at
tack, with nausea and sick headache.
This loss was occasioned by finding
at all druggists a box of Dr. King's
New Life Pills. Guaranteed for
biliousness, malaria and jaundice.
For Falling Hair.
A simple hair grower and one
that Is often very effective is made
by combining sixteen ounces of eau
de cologne with two ounces of pure
castor oil. Part the hair with a comb
and rub in the liquid with the finger
ends, parting the hair over and over
again until the preparation has been
distributed over the entire scalp.
" wrote you for advice," writes Lelia Hagood,
of Sylvia, term., "about my terrible backache and
monthly pains in my abdomen and shoulders. I
had suffered this way nine years and five doctors
had failed to relieve me. On your advice I aook
Wine of Cardui, which at once relieved my pains
and now I am entirely cured. I am sure that
Cardui saved my life."
It is a safe and reliable remedy for all female
diseases, sucn as peri
odical pains, irregulari
ty, dragging down sen
sations, headache; diz
ziness, backache, etc
At Every Drug Store in
T fcaaiac aw lo bow
tamiac Oar woaaerfol clob pUa of
ft to roc kem, at ooce.Yoa
TOO mgm MTIK in. 1. I.
. , - uaw anau aa 1
tte dob atatons.- la a aaort tJiHVL 1
yoo not Ira tlua S4M inK JfrT w
. , Mm aeiuac la lofa rJ m..
fOMO fat $27 a caa uWm. x ti iV
Of com, tac k W i;t.
en at taia price. Tm mt- ZTmT,
The Ludden &
Xmm m. . mm- -
tot a Ufetia. HaTf,!1 V
US mlm, .
i nimi .l : t mm mtm mm
1PII1 13 r-S mm- .
b k Mtrirrr'"- "PlatioB of ...JTr
' ' " that roa will act loJTrli'0' "4 u vonk yom cticTitx.
earf ao.hk Jl T0 '-itlaiT.n. ro- Toacaa War taa oomiaa o wo to
w V.Vt Wrf ITSl i.HTmt- A ana., attnetrr. .tool aaa a beaatital
lUk. mm. m
B tare tad tm th.i .. .
titled remedy. M
8O0TIIIXO Syri p r..
tecthln. It soothe, th, 'f
tea t aTUitu, allay, lti t J' (
wind rrH .-! i.V . l6 rtj
for Diarrhoea. Twcntj.rV
QuarinUed under th t- .
Drugs Act, June Soth, i
Ths Xewrpapr tii th.
A newtrjarjer. diwrriKi . .v
of a hurricane, said : J
"II toaticred mouottm. i-
oaks by the mnt.
churches, laid village
v .-ki m us, j o4V4t
A HUMAN K AITKal.
A humane citizen of itirhuw.
Ind., Mr. U. D. William, mwi
Main 8t , says : "I api.i t . ,
sons with weak lung to t4kfl V
King's New Discovery, the.
remedy that has helped m. ktiii
cornea up to the proprietor' rm
mendatlon." It save mur if'
than all other throat and lut,
dies put together. Unf a I coc
and cold cure the worVTovS Jj,
asthma, bronchitis, croup, -Hoa-cough,
quinsy, hoarseness n.I j bt
sic, slops hemorrhage of th- c-,
and builds them up. Uuaranu
all druggists. 60c and fl.oo. trial
Love Is the only cattle that m
keep a couple on the sea of uutri
mony from drifting ajrt.
HEALTH IN THE CAN Ah .n.sE
The high wages paid make it
mighty temptation to our young ir
tlsans to Join the force of UUi
workmen needed to construct tbc
Panama Canal. Many are rMriin
however, by the fears of fevt-r d4
malaria. It is the knowing !)
those who have used Electric iiittm,
who go there without this fear, t
knowing they are safe from injuri
ous Influence with Electric Hitttn
on hand. Cures blood poiou, too,
bllllousness, weakness and all -torn-ach,
liver and kidney troublm.
Guaranteed by all druggist. ,Vx
Mrs. Cussem Why did you Uk
the parrot out of the room?
Mr. Cussem He's Just bcginoiDg
to learn to talk, and I thought it wu
best to keep him out while I u
putting on my new shirt. St. Imk
FREE AD VICE
Write s a letter tfetcrtMne aft
row aymptMM, and wm will y
Free A4vtce,la pUja aeaJed envtopa.
AfdrMs: Ladles'Advtaory Department.
Tfce Chattanooga MaOda Co Cha'ta-
i ana. ju
51.00 bottles. Try It
aaodenta hr ,lu .... . mna-
" aaaiity Iooa4 calf ia li
m . .
- m m-m f
, . "oota to ram aaaototelr. Taw t-ren
Southern Music House,
V PS J
I II Ml Jll I
I 1 1 . I
V Ml ll mt