Newspaper Page Text
The British pnblio and press are
highly incensed at Andrew Carnegie's
statement that it would pay England
to burn up her railroad equipment and
replace it with American models. Eu
ropean railway managers are also com
mencing to wake up to the necessity
of contributing somewhat to the com
fort of their passengers, but unfort
unately commence where the Ameri
cans left off a dozen years ago, as is
instanced by the following extract
from an exchange :
"Haying long recognized the in
adequacy of foot-warmers as a means
of heating railway carriages, says The
London Daily Telegraph, the direc
tors of the Great Western railway de
termined when building their first
oorridor train in the spring of 1892 to
provide it with appliances for warm
ing the vehicles by the employment of
steam from the locomotive. This train
has been running on the Pad
dington, Birmingham and Birk
enhead service for more than
two years, and the improved sys
tem of warming having proved entire
ly successful, the additional corr dor
trains which have subsequently been
provided and are now running be
tween London and Torquay and Ply
mouth and Penzance, and between
London and South Wales, have been
eimilarly fitted with equally satisfac
Force of Example.
"Like mistress, like maid," is a say
ing that is probably oftener true than
"?ke master, like man." The story
is told that Mdlle. Augustine Brohan,
a. celebrated French comedienne, who
was extremely humane to all animals,
no matter how humble, one day found
a fly caught on her plate. She took it
up tenderly with her thumb and finger
and called her maid.
"Marie," she said, "take this fly
be careful, now, don't hurt him-and
put him outdoors."
The girl took the "fly and went away,
hut presently Mdlle. Brohan saw her
standing near with a troubled expres
sion on her face.
"Well, Marie," she said, "did yon
do as I told you?"
"No, mademoiselle, I've got the fly
still ; I couldn't venture to put him
outdoors-it was raining and he might
have taken cold!"
Information Thrown Ia.
"I would like a copy of Victor Hu
go's -masterpiece," said the lady who
had entered the bookstore.
"I don't think we have any book of
that name," responded the boy behind
"That is not the name of tb" work.
It merely describes it," rejoined the
"Published lately, ma'am?"
"It was published many years ago.
Surely you have Victor Hugo's great
"I don't know whether we have or
not. What's the namo of it?"
" ?Lsy Mee Say Rnhbl,' " replied
the lady, desperately.
"Oh, you mean 'Less Mizzeibles.'
Yes'm, we've got it."-Chicago Tri
Ny?'? Ry? Field.
Lately I had a letter from Bill Nye,
written at his highly cultivated farm
in the mountains of North Carolina,
in whioh he says : "I have a field of
rye on my farm that, I think, will run
about four gallons to the acre. Come
Like a Vc noni o un Serpent
Hidden in the grass, malaria bat waits our
approach, to spring at and fasten Its fanT?
upon ns. Thcro Is, however, a certain anti
dote to Us venom which renderR it powerless
for evil. Hostetter's Stomach Bitters is this
acknowledged and world-lamed specific, and
it is, besides this, a thorough curative for
rheumatism, dyspepsia, liver complaint, con
stipation, la grlppo and nervousne-p. In con
valescence and age it is very serviceable.
TO'J musk deer and the civet cat are never
fcand in company.
Dr. Kilmer's SWAMP-ROOT cures
all Kidney and Bladder troubles.
Pamphlet and Consultation fr.-e.
Laboratory Binghamton. N. Y.
Friendship is always delicate in making its
Do not be Misled
bj' statements regarding the sn pbosetl curat i ve
qualities of tonic.?, nervines, cod-liver ol! and
ina compounds. Little permanent good re
sults from their use. The greatest good comos
hy increasing the digestive power. Tyner's
Dyspepsia Remedy will do that. In simp e
indigestion it wiil give comfort at once: in
chronic dyspepsia it will give quick relief,
and, with a little perseverance, bring a rer
niAnentcure. Price 50 cents per bottle. Tor
salo by all druggists.
Hog Hulaing Extraordinary.
Two acres mulberries fatten 85 ho?-*. Tl ese
hogs were turned in the orchard in May and
kept there till September eating nothing bat
mulberrie i and were perfectly fat when taken
out. They were fed a little corn to harden
thc meat and then killed. Two ?cres of
mu)l>erry trees 6 io 8 ft. hieh cost $30.00-what
are 85 fat hog?1 worth? For best k?nd3 of mul
berries write for new catalogue which is sent
free. Address W. D. Beatie, Atlanta, Ga.
Keeps Mea Poor.
The clerk might be "bess" if ne had the head
for it. Ttie brains are there, but they don't
seem to work. The trouble usually begins in
tbe stomach. Indigestion keeps men poor be
cause they don't know they have it. but im
agine something flse. Ripans J abides insure
sound digestion and a clear head. They regu
la te the entire system. A-k tm' druggist for
a box. _ _
Money Spent lu Parker's Ginger Tonic
is well invot ed. It subdues pain, and brings
better digestion, better strength and health.
I I could not get along without Piso'sCure for
Consumption, lt al wave cures.-Mr?. E. C.
MOULTON-, Ne- dham. Mass., Oct. 22, '94.
Built on the solid foundation of pure,
healthy blood is real and lasting. With rich
red blood you will have no sickness.
When you allow your blood to become
thin, depleted, robbed of the little red cor
puscles whioh indicate its quality, you wiU
become tired, worn out, lose your appetite
and strength, and disease will soon have you
in its grasp.
Purify, vitalize and enrich your blood, and
Veep it pure by taking
The One True Blood Purifier prominently ta
the publia eye. 41. All druggists.
ll***!'* ^?IIA cure habitual constipa
BOOB S ? HES tion. Price25c per box.
.-^?^?r,.?^,?? rv? ?..?IL*. .?????.?? .?vT??.?-. ,nr)
World's Fair I HIGHEST AWARD.
jvaluable FOOD ? sick:
?room,where either little:
one or adult needs deli-:
cate, nourishing diet ll:
Sold by DRL0GIST5 EVERYWHERE I
John Carle &. Sons, New York.
I Best Conga Syrup. Tastes Good. Ose
lo tima Sr/id by drurolstt.
FOB FABX AND GA?DO.
Taking the estimates of the Depart?
ment of Agriculture as to the area
grown to corn, and the per oent of
waste of the corn fodder annually in
the United States, it appears that this
annual waste on the farms of the
country amounts to over $500,000,000.
Just think of euch an enormous an
nual waste of one of the products of
a staple crop. Suppose that the
farmers of the United States were re
quired to put their hands in their
pockets and throw away over $500,
000,000 annually! And yet that is the
equivalent of what is going on re
specting one of the great staple pro
ducts of the farm. Save properly and
feed the corn fodder, and sell the hay
for cash, for it brings a good price.
HOW TO USE NITRATE OP SODA.
This fertilizer is very quickly soluble,
and thus acts immediately, being taken
in by the roots in a few hours after it
is applied to the land. Hence itshould
only be used when the crop to which
it is applied is in a quickly growing
condition. Thus, it is a waste to use
it iu the latter part of the season, and
the best time is in the spring or sum
mer, soon after the crop is well started
in growth. It is advisable to divide
the quantity, sowing half of it later
and when the plants are in an cctive
condition- For onions, it should be
sown in three portions, the first when
the seed or the sets are put int 3 the
ground, the second two weeks .'.ater,
and the third two weeks after the
second, thus preventing any loss of
Che nitrate in the soil by washing into
the subsoil before the plants can dis
pose of it-New York Times.
SELLING TOUR PIOS.
The chief obstacle to suocess in
growing pigs is the danger of besom
ing overstocked. There is always a
profit if pigs are sold while young.
But many farmers who have a fine lot
of growing pigs will not sell them,
thinking to make greater profit by
feeding until they they have attained
full growth. In most cases this is a
mistake. The older a pig grows the
smaller is usually the profit from feed
ing it. Besides, it is poor policy for
any class of men to try to always got
all the profit there is in a trade. We
have known men so close at a bargain
that they could finally find nobody to
trade with them. To live and let live
should be the aim of all. A good rule
is when breeding animals not to re
fuse a reasonable offer that would
leave a fair profit and not stop further
breeding. With stook tba-; increase
so rapidly as do pigs, a very few
breeding sows will quickly replace
those that are sold. Ii this is dono
repeatedly through the year, the
profit eaoh time amounts to more
than could be made by feeding ani
mals until they attain foll growth.
CAMPAIGN AGAINST WEEDS.
Inquiries are constantly coming to
ns concerning the best -method of get
ting rid of noxious weeds, especially
perennials. Begin by sowing tho in
fested fields to oats in the spring, or
wheat or rye in the fall. Soon after
these small grains have been har
vested, plow under the stubble, thus
checking the development of the first
crop of weeds. When the second
crop has started on the plowed
ground, go over it with a disk bar
row, corn cultivator, or any other
farm implement that will kill the
young weeds. Bepeat this operation
as often as necessary th:.s fall to pre
vent the maturing of any seed or the
development of root-stocks. Seed
the field to winter grain again this
fall and repeat the operation again
next year. If the weeds are very
persistent, as the Canada thistle,
quack grass, eta, cultivate the fallow
often enough to prevent any green
leaf surface appearing. Otherwise
the uudergrouud stems will live for a
long time. This is the best method
of treating an infested field, and if
persisted in will be successful. Now
is the time to begin the work. Do
not negleot it - American Agricultur
The improved breeds of poultry
have undoubtedly doue much to make
poultry breeding successful and profit
able. It is acknowledged that the
dunghill fowl cannot compete with
the improved breeds, either in the
production of eggs or flesh. Never
theless, wo do not believe in the aver
age farmer ?o.nj in for pure breeds.
He should leave them for the fanoier,
who understands the problem of breed
ing, and is steadily trying to cultivate
and improve on them.
The general poultry breeder is in
the business for eggs and poultry,
and he will find that high grades will
give him better results than pure
bloods. Poultry breeds up very rap
idly, and it is much easier to grade
op as in stock breeding, always using
pure-bred males, than it is to hold
one's own with pure blooded stock.
In the latter case the tendency is apt
to bo downward, while in the former
(t is always steadily upward.
But the most serious objection is
that pure-bred fowls are apt to be of
a delicate nature. The breeding ap
and in to whioh they have been sub
jected has weakened their constitu
tions, precisely as it hns done that of
all other animals of tho "improved
breeds." Certain advantages have
undoubtedly been gained, but these
are always accompanied by a sacrifice
of vigor. This is where tbs great
great merit of the cross breeds is
so clearly shown, for in them are to
found the desired characteristics of
the Dare breeds united to the hjrdi
ness of the common stock. It is thft
combination which is needed by poul
try breeders, and whioh they must
have if they are to find profit in their
work.-New York World.
HOW LONG TO MILK.
This is an old question, and the
writers seem to be confirmed in the
belief that the number of cows are so
few that will not dry off in Comparison
with the whole number of milch kine,
that the question is. rather over dis
cussed, and assuming that the ques
tion is one of great moment, that
Practical Farmer is inclined to bo on
the side of the question that a cow is
better for six weeks to two months
drying, before dropping her calf, and
will give all the more milk for the
rest. In our own dairy this eeems
to be a fact, and others report the
same thing though there is a "cloud
of witnesses" on the other side who
are just as strong in the belief that if
a cow is fed well, she will give milk
for many years without dot'..?oration
of milking qualities- Mr?. Ella Bock
wood, who is a most observing dairy
woman, in discussing this matter in
an exchange, has this to say at its
close: "Sentiment aside, the cow
may be a machine, yet she is
not one made of cast iron,
but of -delicately formed nerve and
tissues that cannot bear the continu
ous strain upon her vitality without
its impairing by continuous milking.
It aids in laying in a store of added
vigor, and conserves tho vital forces
to have this rest." Perhaps the most
valid argument in the question ia that
of the maternity of the cow and its
offices, for dairying is tho commerce
of this motherhood features of the
cow, and the continuous, never end
ing demands upon that function with
out rest must have sooner or later its
weakening effect; then in the plan of
continuous milking there is no chanoe
for the expanding of the udder by the
slow secretion of fluids in the natural
way, and the function of milk-giving
stimulated by the natural reservoir
processes of providing for the suste
nance of offspring is interfered with,
and the cases are numerous where
cows when continuously milked have
not given nearly so much milk the
second year, and a cow in the writer's
barn to-day is strong testimony to
this view of the matter. There is no
doubt but that some cows can stand
an amount of this continuous milking
and not be injured in the end, but as
said we think that they are the excep
tion, and that six week's rest is a
reasonable demand upon the part of
the cow.-Praotical Farmer.
FARM AND GARDEN NOTES.
Don't wait until fowls aro infested
with vermin, but prevent such a ca
lamity to your flock.
When milk is to stand a long time,
stone or glass vessels should be used.
If milk is to stand only a short time
in is preferable because easily cleaned.
Encourage the boys and girls in
fruit growing. It has a refining influ
ence, ond if the boy once gets inter
ested in horticulture ho is, to an ex
tent, fortified against vice.
Sheep intended for mutton must be
kept quiet, handled gently ; they can
not be made a part of a system of
farming that includes restlessness, un
steadies and continuous changing of
When dairymen buy oows from
dealers they aro liable tobring disease
into the herd. A strange cow should
always be an objeot of suspicion, un
less procured from parties known to
Bordeaux mixture is fouud a sure
preventative of curl leaf on peach trees
in Washington, according to a report
Mr. J. F. Cass, of the State Horticul
tural Commission, published in the
The more you cut sweet peas the
longer they will continue flowering
profusely. Allowing tho seed so ma
ture early impairs the vigor of the
plant and shortens to a certain extent
the period of flowering.
Feed off all the old corn before any
of the new orop is used, but do not
feed any cern in the summer if green
food can be given the stock. Utilize
everything that cnn bo converted into
food. Even weeds can bo fod to
Professor Cook, of the Michigan
experiment station, says nothing ii
better for riding poultry of lice than
the use of kerosene and sulphur. It
should be rubbed under the wings, on
the legs and about the breast of the
fowls after they go to roost.
When one garden crop oomes off
let another go in. Delay means more
weeds, lesa profit, les* satisfaction.
The closely calculating gardner orops
closely. Idle land breeds mischief
always, and it must brood something J
therefore, keep it busy at good work.
The increase in the yield of potatoes
is markedly influenced by an applica
tion of put:.sb. It is found that the
ash of potatoes contains or.jr flfry per
cent, of potash, and that inorease in
yiehl follows very closely the per oent.
of potash- in the fertilizar applied to
Unless a particular sort of peach is
wanted, peRch stones mvy be sown,
and from them plants will be had
which in nearly all cases will be very
satisfactory, and there will be some
late and some early v.irie i JS as a rule.
These seedlings aro of longer life than
are budded trees.
Economy is essential to Buceess on
tho farm, especially wh?n prices are
low. The most extravagauc.3 practiced
by farmers ia in the uso uf inferior
stock. It is more economical to feed
grain to auimals than give the largest
possible return therefrom than to at
tempt to aave by holding on to the iu>
THOS. 1 ADAMS. PROPRIETOR.
EDGEE?ELD, S. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1892.
VOL. LVII. NO. 13.
THOS. 1 ADAMS. PROPRIETOR.
EDGEE?ELD, S. C., THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1892.
VOL. LVII. NO. 13.
Highest of all in Leavening Po\
FLOWER LI FR.
The flowers of some sensitive plants
are ns sensitive as the leaves.
The catalogues and Aural dicliona
ries give the names of 750 kinda of
Every saint in the calendar is said
to be provided with a floral emblem.
No plant will produce flowers unless
there is iron in tho eoil in which it
Every ancient herj and god had a
flower specially consecrated in his hon
The Venus fly trap produces juice
that to nearly all insects is a deadly
The marigold goes to sleep with the
sun and remains quiescent until sun
The saffron is valuable as a dye. It
grows wild in many parts of South
In all mythology and folk-like white
flowers are supposed to spring from
A flowering plant is said to abstract
from the soil two hundred times its
own weight of water.
The coral flowers, 30-called, are an
imals. A coral reef resembles a bed of
Some plants, as the peach tree, send
forth their flowers before tho leaves
Double flowers are generally the re
sult of cultivation and always an abnor
The rose, among the Bomans, was
the emblem of secrecy, hence the phrase
In mountainous countries flowers are
found growing up to the lino of perpet
According to Ovid, the white ane
mone sprang from the tears Venus shed
The 6pice known as tho common clove
is thc undeveloped bud of the carophyl
The coloring principle of the madder
affects even the bones of animals that
devour the plant.
In Sumatra there grows a flower of
a scent so vile as to be comparable to
nothing but rotten carrion.
The perfume of tho nutmeg flower
is said by some naturalists to have an
intoxicating effect on small birds.
The ivy-leafed lettuce opens its leaves
and flowers at 8 o'clock in the morning
and generally closes again by 4.
All plants are provided with flowers,
though sometimes these aro so small
and so hidden as to escape notice.
The orchids are true parantes, grow
ing on other plants and drawing their
substance from them and from the air.
Pure white geraniums, looking as
though they wero made of almosttrans
parent wax, are grown by English flo
The telephone newspaper organized
at Pesth, Hungary, has now been
working successfully for two years. It
is called the Telephone Hirnondo, or
Herald, costs 2 cents, like a printed
paper, and is valuable to persons who
are unable or too lazy to use their
eyes, or who oannot read.
It has 6,000 subscribers,who receive
the news as they would ordinary tele
phone messages. A special wire 1G8
mil?s long runs along the windows of
the houses of subscribers, which aro
connected with the main line by sepa
rate wires and special apparatus wnich
prevents tho blocking of the system by
an accident at any of tho stations.
Within the houses, long, flexible wires
make it possible to carry thc receiver
to the bed or any other part of the
The newB is not delivered as it hap
pens to come in,but is carefully edited
and arranged according to a printed
schedule, so that a subscriber at any
time knows what part of the paper he
is going to hear.
It begins with the night telegrams
from all parts of Europe. Thea comes
the calendar of events for the day, with
the city news and the list of strangers
at the hotels. After that follows arti
cles on music, art aud literature.
The staff is organized like that of
any other newspaper, and is on duty
from 7:30 in the morning ur.til 9 :o0
o'clock at night. After the copy has
passed through tho editor'6 hands, for
the paper is subject to tho same re
strictions as ordinary newspapers, and
is liable for its communications, it is
given to the "speakers." These are
ten men with strong voices and clear
enunciation, who work in shifts of two
at a timo and talk the news through
There are twenty-eight editions ut
tered a day. Additions to the first edi
tion are announced as news items.
To fill the time when no news is com
ing iu the subscribers are entertain
ed with vocal and instrumental con
certs. These were at first given for
them especially in the office of The
Hirnondo, ,r>w the wire is in com
munis ..ou with mo opera house and
the ansie halls, and on Sundays and
saints' days with the churches.
The music is transmitted at times
to other places in Austro-Hungary,
and recently The Hirnondo michro
phone was connected with the circuit
going from Trieste, through Vienna,
Bremen and Pesth to Berlin, the music
being heard in all these places with
equal clearness and force.
The happy Hungarian can lie abed
all day and hear everything that is
going on his town.-New York Sun.
Lead Us Not Into Temptation.
First Brother (at Ocean Grove)
Good morning, brother! What a
perfect divine Sabbath morning!
What a truly religious feeling pervades
this holy spot ! It was a heaven-born
idea for the founders to lock the gates
on the Sabbath morning, and thus shut
out sin and worldly business.
Second Brother-Amen, Brother!
Amen ! But whither dost thou jour
First Brother-Oh, I'm going over
to Asbury Park to purchase milk and
Sunday papers. Where do you go?
Second Brother-I'm going over
there, too. 'I want to get some bread
What She Wanted.
Author-I have here an article tell
ing how to make a shawl.
Editor Ladies' Magazino-What is it
Author-Wool, of course.
Editor Ladies' Magazine-I can't
use it; but if you get up something
showing how to mako ono out of an
old door mat I will buy it at our regu
?rei.-Latest U. 6. Gov*t Report
An electric device bas been brought
out for uso in hexing, and is described
as a registering armor for boxers.
This device is asimple arrangement of
belts which are strapped over tho face
and about the body. Those straps
contain electric pushbuttons located
at certain points, which are connected
by wires to a register apparatus. In
this way the practice of buxiug can bo
reduced to a very ecientitic basis, and
every hit scored when a point is made.
The belts and buttons, of course, are
cushioned, so that no blow can harm
Ihe body, and thus tho practice of
boxing has many unpleasant features
STATE OF Gmo, CITY or TOLEDO, l_
LUCAS COUNTY. f Sl
Fn.vsK J. CHENEY makes oath that he Ii tho
senior p irtner of the tl rm o? F. J. CHENEY
Co., doing bu-iness in tho C ty of Toledo,
County and Sta e a'ore ni l. an I that said firm
wiil pay tho sum O? ONE HUNDRED DOL
LARS for each and every ca-e oj' Catarrh vhat
cannot bo euro J by the us? of IT v t.r.'s CATA mm
CUKE. FHA.NI; J. CHENEY.
Sworn to b.'foro mn and ?it!;-cribed in my
presence, this Cth day of December, A. D. 18S6.
,-'-i A. \V. GLEASON,
\ SEAT, >
1 -v- ' Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is t?fc?n internally and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
faces of the Bys tem. Send for t stimnnials,
free. F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
ESfSold by Druggists, 75c.
A Dook for Wonictj.
To ns-ist modest, afflicted wom?n in the
successful treatment of disa es peculiar to
their sex, a b -ok. has be?n prepared under tho
direction of Rev. R. L. M-Elm. assisted by
eminent physicians ?nd speciilists, entitled
Hom ; Treal ment of Female Disease*.
Tue book i< written In simple language,
easily nndertood, and contains:
1st.-A description of the female or.-a'd-m.
2d.-Instr nc tiona for delecting the approach
of the menstrual age, and for treatment dur
ing the monthly period, and io lasare its reg
3rd.-A minute description of disease.'' af
fecting thc genital, urinary ard menstrual
organs of women, giving their cause, symp
toms and trea'menf.
A paper edition of 11rs great book ha? leen
prepared, copies of which cn bo secured for
.six cent-? io postage. Write, Kev. R. L.
McElree, St. Elmo, Tenn.
FITS stopped free by Du, KLINE'S G HEAT
NEUVE RESTORER, ^o Hts after firs? dav's use.
."Marvelous cures. Treatise ai.d })2.IW trial bot
tle free. Dr. Kline. 831 Arch St., Pi.ila.. Fa.
Why You should U c II nilercumn.
It takes ont the c< rn,:, and (hen you have cam
fort, surely agooiexchange. 15c at <:rug,ists.
Mrs. Winslow's SoothlngSyrnp for children
teething, softens thu ??nm?, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 35c. a bottle
Both the method and resulta when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the tafte, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
ducer, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have* made it the most
popular rcmedv known.
. Syrup of ilga is for sale in 50
cent bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it%on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any ono who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA Fid SYRUP CO.
*? SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. '
LOUISVILLE, KY. MEW (ORK, N.Jt.
Do all you can to lighten
her household cares.
Begin to-morrow by
sending home a package cf
It means for her a half hour more
Bleep in thc morning. A buck? heat
breakfast can be prepared in a
moment you know.
of Pearline ;
against all kinds
a sort of superst
save so much labor must be ha
you an imitation, be honest-sat J it fak.
? are made to produce larg
A use of Fertilizers rich in
Write for our "Farmers' Guidi
is brim full of useful information for
will make and save you money. ?
A List of Reliable Atlanta BUB?
mess Houses where visitors
to the Great Show will be
- properly treated and can pur*
chase goods at lowest prices.
STILSON a COLLINS
55 Whitehall St.. Atlanta, Ga.
Everything in the Jewelry and Silver
Lino sit Factory Pr,ces.
PHILLIPS ? CREWCCL
37 Peachtree Stn et.
Pianos and Organs,
I 15 and 17 Whitehall Street,
ATLANTA, G A.
Tailors, Hatters and Furnishers.
78 WHITEHALL ST.
TO AVOID TH H USB
ll i Tho O?U patatoss ,?nd htrmlesi
$fl T C?nE?ortUo w?rst tj?jo ot Eczema,
\.r\ I Ti ?Uer, Ringworm, ag y rougli paten*
fi? cs on th* lace, c asti.l sc-Jp.
"fl- (Ju,ami itoh, (Uafoa chap', pira
H I pl??. I'. n.r. !r n:ni| or poi-on oat.
I P lu rhort J? l.t. ncntaj. Son.l Ma, ia
Uti taOjpn ?r emil to J. T. ?lmptrine,
rjS:tTxun3j. Cu.. tor ala box. if yoar
druggist don't keep il.
You will find it at CHAS. <J. TVM'n'a, Atlanta.
Try lt Price 25c. 50c, $1.00.
For Sole by Dru^.-itits or vrc'Wi to
?X. Stovall Srsaitli,
MA NU KA i 'TURING PHA KM AOIST.
102 Whitehall St., Corner .Mitchell,
SULLIVAN & CRICHTON'S
AND SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND.
The best and cheapest Business College In America.
Time short. Instruction thorough. 4 Penmen.
Big demand for graduates. Catalogue free.
sn.uv.w k niininw, Ki??r ia.uuni?. Sa.
For Slyle, Wear aili Comfort,
itoflwtii Sk CB.
14 Wlaitolanll St.
Water Wheels and Hay Presses.
BEST IN THE MARKET.
DcT.nnrli Illili BI fir. Co., .105. Allanta, <.'n.
For the Soatb. Ripens X<>veml;cr: keep* UH
May. AU varieties Fruit ind Nat Trees,
Grape Vines. B m Plan ?-, Roses. Ornamen
tal Tl mts. Sic. S?cnd ior new catalogue free.
W. D. BEATIE, Atlanta, Georgia.
SECURED BY STUDENTS
Business fins Sipjiiei wi Help
Richmond's Corr, merdai College,
I ?Inn: Mi ed ISSI.
Send forCotolozne. SAVANNAH.GA.
(3 A UTA*
we will thow yon bow to
.ge ?J a dr-v; ob-oluiely rorei we fur
iii-lt Uw won and teach you bte jo*
woiic lu th? locality where you IIT*|
7?^RC^?V%? Sf-nlusynr ddrwuand we will explain
V --&3&4??if lhr t'U?;ii'-ei fully; remember wo (roar.
rv*^"**K-H? ?nUMaclsartWoarol SJ lorereryi-ay*!
W.TW: a')'< !uE?lr sun-: wrl.'e tl .we.
ao.u. aurcricTrux? coarasv! B? LB, int-eit, EV*.
OSB OS^-KT-ET S
Soliool of Bliortlianci
AUGUSTA, CA. ,
No text boole* us?d. Attmi burnies* from dty oj
.ctPnng. Bu-;nis^ piper*, coleg? curr-ney aol
good* u-ed. Sdn 1 for hinjione'.y illustrate! Oit.
oguc. Board cheap. R- K, ?are pvd to Augusta.
C?.'S?K? and besntttlci thc halt
ItaMttOtCI a luxuriant crowth.
??evcr F.-iils to Restore Groy
Jlnir io lt.". Youthful Color.
Cure? tc&lo a.K-nci u bur tilling.
ITCHING PILES tract Witch Hoxel
I cu.iu mern. ?5c. aaa Wu. pats at druggU.s, ot
tample malled Mt lit. J.J. M.tCK, Tima, O.
A. N. U.Forty-three, '93.
lng to complain of
nan who uses Pearline. Noth
omplain of in the washing and
leaning line, anyway. And
rtainly the proprietors of
Pearline can't complain. If
j only knew how many women,
y day, are making up their
that the old, wearing, tearing,
of washing doesn't
' bigger than ever-the success
though it has to fight not only
; of poor imitations, but against
ition that anything which can
rmful in some way.
1 some unscrupulous grocers will tell voa,
rood as" or "the same as Pearline." IT'S
arline is never peddled: if your grocer send*
480 JAMES r-Y'Li New York.
er and better crops by the
;," a 142-page illustrated book. It
farmers, lt will be sent free, and
KALI WORKS, 03 Naisan Street, Kew York.