Newspaper Page Text
t- Health the Best Cosmetic.
Evprybody should be beautiful now.
judgment fr-m the elaborate advice
, given in ladies' papers, writes Lady
; Violet Greville in London Graphic,
?yet the most beautiful complexions
;and the greatest youthfulness of skin
and appearance I have seen were in
i ladies who had never used cosmetics
or anything stronger than distilled
.water, cold ci earn and perhaps milk
of roses or elder-flower water. Health
is the best cosmetic, and fresh air
the most excellent panacea. Above
all, let us avoid being raddled with
red and smeared with white like the
eighteenth century belles.
Apropos of Clothes.
A Japanese woman of rank has come
?to America to study dress reform. It
is rather odd that women in the Far
East should wish to copy our modes,
ju?t as the Western women are com
ing to the conclusion that the Japan
ese have solved the problem of truly
artistic and comfortable female habili
,ments. It is a pity for the almond
eyed beauties of the Flowery Kingdom
to vulgarize themselves by wearing
?Parisian clothes. Can no one stop the
sacrilege, for sacrilege it really seems
to be, bj' convincing the court women
'of Japan that they would make thc
?mistake of their lives if they should
allow their beautiful and picturesque
national costume to go out of exist
ence?-New York Tribune. "
j Correct ?Fizo for Womnn's Stockings.
! %'l notice that the hosiery sales
jwcmen of Washington have a system
:of measurement which I do not re
member ever to have seen elsewhere,"
?said the woman from the West. *'I
?went into one of your largest- shops
?one day recently to buy something
lietching in embroidered blue lisle
jthread. Of course, the saleswoman
'asked me what size I wanted, and I
j didn't know, but I wanted something
?that wouldn't bag at the ankle. Tho
?saleswoman asked me to hold out my
?doubled-up fist. Then she took ihe
; stocking and measured the length
?of the foot around my fist. Heel and
?toe came together and lapped over.
I " 'That pair is a half size too large,'
?said the saleswoman. 'This,' and she
'took up a stocking with a foot just
llong enough to encircle my hand, 'this
lis your size.' "-Washington Post.
The Windows of II or Soul.
A famous beauty specialist recora
?mends those among her patients who
j suffer from styes and other weak
nesses of the eyelids, like red rims,
j to bathe them with a solution of sea
;Salt and water. Zinc ointment, she
?has repeatedly noticed, acts like a
(Charm when the eyelashes have
'dropped out as a result of weakness
of the eyes, bringing them into full
~^adr luxuriant growth again, but it is
inot the least good for a woman whose
.eyelashes are normal to use it in thc
.hope of improving them. Eyebrows
?she accentuates by first of all combing
them the wrong way up, and then by
.?brushing them back to lie smoothly
?and in a symmetrical curve, and she
says that tthe systematic pursuit of
jthis plan, with the daily use of almond
?oil for scanty brows and eau de col
ogne for ragged and untidy .ones, is
'a .wonderful producer' of permanent
The Al SM i ii; ii tirald Kow.
A recent and worthy invention for
the retaining of the hair when done up
In braids is called the "Alsatian Braid
Bow." This is a clever little arrange
ment through which a bow of ribbon
fis passed In such manner that there
is no necessity for the ribbon being
(wound around the hair.
j lt is a well-k?ow? fact that when
iyou tie the ribbon around the hair
lonee it is mussed up, so when you
Icome to tie it the second time it ap
jpears much like a wet siring. With
?but a quarter of a yard of ribbon it is
possible with this new invention to
make a bow which requires neither
tying nor sewing and can be used for
an indefinite time.
The/foung girl who is always using
)hair,/>Tibbons will appreciate another
ble characteristic of this new
'braid bow, which is, that it is impos
sible for the ribbon to become untied
ifrom the hair without being manipu
lated by the fingers. The ribbon can
be changed instantly, and attached to
the hair in a minute.
Hints for Hotn?s Dressmaking:.
j Without much labor or expense
Teady-made skirts, elaborately tucked
and intersected with guipure or Olen
con insertion lace, with sufficient ma
terial for the bodice, may be obtained
at reasonable prices in an endless
variety of designs suitable for fash
ionable promenade or evening wear,
and only need a small amount of ex
perience to put together, as nearly all
the newest designs in gowns of this
description have the lining foundation
of silk or sateen made separate, the
color of which may be varied from
time to time. Bought skirts of this
kind are, as a rule, somewhat full
round the hem, so that the silk
foundation will have to be in seven
breadths-this is, a front, two side
pieces each side and two backs, and,
whatever the length of front may be,
the center of back seam must measure
five inches longer, or if it is to be of
cotton six widths will be sufficient.
And should the ready-made skirt be
too.short narrow frills of lace or glace
silk might be sewed on to the sep
erate foundation.-Washington Star.
Hnail Work Everywhere.
It Is astonishing what a quantity of
hand work one sees on street clothes
nowadays. Everywhere one comes
across bits of the most elaborate em
broidery, in vests, cuffs and collars,
black being introduced with deep
reds, blues and yellows with superbly
decorative result. Sometimes the em
broidery is in the Russian cross-stitch,
with the rich tan of the coarse canvas
. upon which it is worked showing at
.tervals. This, in red and black, is
very chic on flannel . shirtwaists in
solid colors, the embroidery forming
collar, cuffs, button band and belt.
Some very rich hand embroidery in
gold and black threads appears on a
bolero which is copied from a late
French gown. This costume is as as
tounding as it is effective in the com
bination of its materials. A skirt and
sleeves of bright red frieze are min
utely checked with narrow lines in
black; the novel jacket is red cloth,
while the under bodice and lower
sleeves are no less than a black jersey
in spun silk! Where the panels of
the jacket lap, back and front, are
placed small gilt buttons in rows of
three. The stocfc, belt and elbow puffs
are of the tinsel embroidery on tho
red cloth, and the flounces and odd
tablier of the skirt arc outlined by a
stitched band in plain red.
Helen Kellar on a Warship.
Heir a Keller spent her summer va
cation in Halifax, and when the In
diana visited that Canadian city Miss
Keller was invited to go on board.
Lieutenant James J. Raby did the
honors of the day. In a letter which
sqeaks of that visit lie writes: "it
vas an honor to show Miss Keller over
the Indiana, and the very happiest
incident of the cruise for me. Her
delight at being aboard was a great
pleasure to me, and more than once
my eyes filled v/ith tears when I
looked at heF beautiful face that could
not return my gaze. She is a wonder
ful woman, and I was astonished at
her knowledge of ships and their ap
pliances. When we showed her the
turret she wanted to know where tho
'sighting-hood' was. I had never be
fore known a woman who knew what
a sighting-hood is, so that you can
well imagine my surprise." When
the Spanish war was in full blast
Miss Keller first heard from the news
papers of the "sighting-hood," and it
was ever after her ambition to know
for herself what it was."-Boston
Sweet Simplicity In Morning Gowns.
Sweet simplicity is just now thc rule
for cotton morning gowns abroad and
at home, and most of the little confec
tions which smart dressmakers are
showing have a diary maid air that
is most alluring.
Thc stamp of the frock comes
chiefly through the way in which it
is worn, and of course suitable ac
cessories are required to create the
ensemble of undeniable elegance
necessary for the woman of fashion.
Nevertheless, the whole effect of one
of these pretty print costumes-for
even the old time calicos are seen in
tnem, in designs of trellised vines and
stiff, quaint roses-is one of rural
charm. When a pink and green print
is topped by a rough straw hat
crowded with old maid roses, cherries
or apple boughs, the result is refresh
The model of the cotton gown is
unusually as simple as the material.
A dimity spotted wth blue pois (ob
longs) or patterned with delicate
green clover leaves or pink apple
blossoms, will have the full skirt
tucked closely to below the knees,
from where is falls full around the
feet in a deep lace or footing edged
flounce. The gathered bodice also re
veals insets of this airy but durable
trimming, set between clusters of fine
horizontal tucks or crosses the mate
rial in large diamonds or squares. It
ia belted taut at the waist with rib
bon, which may likewise form the
stock, over which falls a turnover col
lar of the net and dimity.-Chicago
Makins: Sugarplums for a Living.
A certain New York confectioner
used to run a free cooking class in
connection with his candy shop and
catering business. The cooking class
was in reality a clever way to adver
tise his chocolate. The principal
items of the cookery lessons were
chocolate creams, chocolate cakes and
chocolate to drink. Of course, all
these things were evolved from the
confectioner's own unsurpassed choc
olate and its name and its superiority
were dinned into the ears of the pupils
of the cooking class until they finally
left in despair. The dissolution of the
school followed. Nevertheless tho
popularity' it achieved, in spite of its
limitations and drawbacks, showed
Low prosperous such a school might
be if properly run. In London there
is a flourishing confectionery estab
lishment run entirely by women, and
a school for would-be confectioners,
is run in connection with the ordinary
business. The students meet in a
bright, clean kitchen, equipped with
copper saucepans, marble slabs and
porcelaine pipkins. They wear big
aprons ano white mob-caps and their
sleeves are rolled un to thc elbows.
Some of these pupils are ambitious lo
become managers of similar establish
ments of their own. The concern in
question is carried on in connection
with a restaurant and tea room, and
since tea rooms are often managed
by women, pupils from such estab
lishments are coming in increasing
numbers to this confectionery school.
One course, in which only two pupils
can be taken at a time, includes the
making of cakes, sweets, ices, book
keeping and shop management. All
the latest Inventions of the confec
tioner's art are mastered by these
women as readily as they appear, for
they find it necessary in this, as in
every field ol' work, to keep abreast
of the times.-New York Commercial
Belt pins in gun metal are new and
are found in a variety of designs.
The newest hatpins include un
usually large openwork balls, topped
with a jewel.
Steel studded satin, .vith fancy
steel buckle, makes a pretty belt to
wear with gray cr dark toned shirt
Luminous is the descriptive term
applied to a new shimmery variety of
satin particularly adapted for fancy
An ivory cloth gown with yoke of
coral passementerie seen at one of the
recent exhibitions was especially ci
Calf skin upper, with vici kid vamp,
is an excellent combination for a
street shoe. The sole is moderately
Irish point lace in clear white is
used for some of the exquisite even
ing waists that have arrived this fall
One of the smartest shirtwaists
seen this fall was of coral cloth
stitched in self color and fastened with
email gilt buttons. On the left side
was a tiny pocket.
Cuff links are attractive, of curved
oval, pink tinted, baroque pearls, each
pearl held with four little clamps of
gold. It is much prettier than a solid
setting of gold.
Chinchilla is to be extensively used
for trimming purposes this winter,
particularly with velvet. In combina
tion with almond green or black velvet
it makes an especially handsome gar
Black, white, royal blue and brown,
with rings or large polka cots of
white, are the preferred colorings in
the chiffon vailings used for hat
drapery. Some of the blue and brown
vailings are dotted in s^-f color.
Bees of Fine Discrimination.
Morclia has some other 'cl things;
for example, the sweetmeat mds un
der the portales, or arcs where
friendly bees and wasps de\ d the
candies, and were not scare T. I
asked an old woman sitting . 'd a
large stand, loaded with candn . "int,
dulces of all sorts, sugar-plurv and
"Won't these bees sting a fellow?"
"Oh, no, senor, don't be afraid; they
are muy inteligentes, and can tell a cus
tomer right off !"
"But would they sting a thief, for
"Certainly, senor; they arc very in
telligent. Poor things, they do no
harm and arc much company. They
I watched these winged insects with
all their panoply of war ready, and was
fascinated. Then I asked another ques
"But would not a Morclian bec sting
"Not if he were a customer, cabal
lero!"-Mexican Correspondence Bos
A QUESTION OF NEED.
"What have yeti donc wit?? all the
money I gave you for campaign pur
poses?" asked Senator Sorghum .
"I K?ve put it where it was needed,"
answered thc agent.
"That's what I thought," was the
disconsolate answer. "Before I can re
ly on getting it all placed, I suppose I've
got to wait until vou get more than you
A CitiiOTio Custom.
No document can have the authority of the
imperial throno of I h'na unless it heirs a red
mark placed there by tho sovereign. With
this seal upon it, the paper become3 official.
The genuine Hostetter's Stomach Bitters must
have their Private Die Stamp over the nock
of tho bottle. Fer fifty years it has been the
recognized remedy for stomach, liver and
kidney complaints. It trill cure dyspepsia,
indigestion, constipation and biliousness, also
prevent malaria, fever and ague.
The furrier sometimes makes things
warm for his customers who don't pay
We refund 10c. for every packago of PUT
NAM FADELESS DYE that fails to give satisfac
tion. Monroe Drug Co., Unionville, Mo.
The Japanese earthquake of 1703 waa
the most destructive on record. It killed
There is moro Catarrh in this section of the
country than all other diseases put together,
and until the last fair years was supposed to be
incnrablo. For a great many years doctors
?jronounced lt a local disease and prescribed
ocal remedies, and by constantlv failing to
cure with local treatment, pronounced it in
curable. Science has proven catarrh to bo a
constitutional diseaso and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Curo,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is tho only constitutional euro on tho
market. It is taken internally in doses from
10 drops to a teaspoonful, lt acts directly on
the blood and mucous surfaces of the system.
They offer one hundred dollars for any case
it fails to euro. Send for circulars and testi
monials. Address F. J.CHENET. A Co.,Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 76c.
Hall's Family Pills are tho best.
Some naturalists Bay that no insect ex
cept the silk worn feed upon the leaves
of the mulberry.
Seo advertisement of EE-M Catarrh Curo in
another column-thc liest remedy made.
A woman can't throw a 6tone, but 6he
can heave a sigh.
PRIflCESS VIROQUA, M. D.
Endorses Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetablo Compound After
Following Its Eecord For
'.DEAR MES. POTZHAM:--Health la
the greatest boon bestowed on human
ity and thoreforo anything that can
restore lost health is a blessing. I
consider Lydia ?3. Pinkham'? Veg
etable Compound as a blessing to
State and Cation. It cures ber moth
ers and daughters and makes them
well and strong.
Practicing Physician and Lecturer.
" For fitton years I have noted the
effect of your Vegetable Compound in
curing special diseases of women.
"I know of nothing superior for
ovarian trouble, barrenness, and it
has prevented htmdreds of dangerous
operations where plvvsicians claimed
it was the only chance to get well.
Ulceration and inflammation of the
womb has been cured in two or three
weeks through its usc, and as I find it
purely an herbal remed}', I unhesitat
ingly give it my highest endorsement.
-Fraternally yours, Da. P. VIHOQUA,
Lansing, Mich."-$5000 forfeit ifebove tes
timonial ls not genuine.
If you are ill do not hesitate to
get a bottle of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetablo Compound at
once, and write to Mrs. Pink
ham at Lynn, Mass, for special
advice; it is entirely free.
WE PAY R. R. FARE AND UNDER $5,000
800 KKEE SCHOLARS H IPs. IiOAP.D AT
COST. Writ? Quick to GA.-ALA.
BUSINESS COLLEGE. MACON, GA.
removes from the soil
large quantities of
The fertilizer ap
plied, must furnish
enough Potash, or the
land will lose its pro
Read carrolly our books
on crops- ..ent /rte.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
W. C. HOLMES Iinprovpil
Tnriti Level "Eclipse."
Best up-tn-dato level made.
Price ?LiiO with rod. Write for
descriptive circular. 12 North
Forsyth St.. Atlanta, Ga.
USERS OF FARM AND MILL MACHINERY
Subscribo For FOKEST & FIELD
nt steht. It ls published in their interest at
Atlanta, Ga., monthly. Only V5c yer year.
Agouts wanted. Sample copies Free.
A Valuable Cement.
To make a cement for rubber or
leather, dissolve one ounce of chloro
form. Clean the parts to be cemented.
Cover each part with the solution, and
let dry for twenty or thirty minutes.
Now warm each part in the flame of a
candle, and press very firmly together
The Bathroom Window.
It is occasionally desirable in a
bathroom window or in one having an
objectionable outlook to have au
opaque pane. The pretty frosted ef
fect often seen in restaurants and
saloons can be readily produced at
home at little cost. To a pint of stale
ale add a handful of Epsom salts.
Mix and apply with a brush. This
makes a hard finish that will remain
indefinitely, or, if desired, may be
removed by scrubbing at any time.
Art of 1'iano Draping.
An excellent way for screening the
unsightliness of the back of an up
right piano when turned away from
tho wall, as all pianos of that design
should be, to improve the tone and
prevent a singer's facing thc wall, is
one in which a three-paneled screen
is hung on a rod attached to the back
of the piano at the top.
The screen is made of three panels
cf black satin embroidered in gold
thread after the style of Japanese
screens, the panels being laced to
gether with gold cord drawn through
small brass rings sewed at intervals
of two inches on the edge of the satin,
ending in gold tassels at the bottom.
The whole thing is then edged with a
heavy black silk or gold cord. The
effect is uncommon and adds much to
the furnishing of a drawing room or
music room, especially where the room
admits of the piano being placed at
one end, with thc keyboard facing the
Other material may be used, al
ways selecting something of simple
decorative pattern or one to match
the other hangings of the room. In
Paris draperies are made especially
for this purpose, but there is danger
of having them too close and heavy,
thus deadening the tone -of the instru
Unnietrnrk Cont nm OS.
A teacher of physical culture, asked
by the present writer if women could
make housework easier by a knowl
edge of how the muscles ought to be
used, said, "Yes, most decidedly."
"It is not," she explained, "because
household labor can be done very dif
ferently, but by knowing how to rest
In breathing spells between such work
anu by dressing hygienically. If pub
lic opinion would not forbid, I would
declare for every woman doing house
work in a gymnasium suit. I adopted
it years ago, and I know a number of
women who wear it when they sweep
or scrub. At house cleaning time it is
a genuine emancipation. Watch a
man and a woman do housecleaning.
He can wash, paint, dust, scrub, hang
pictures readily and with little effort.
At 6 o'clock the woman is completely
fagged, her skirts are draggled and
dirty and a score of times through
the day she has been in danger of
breaking her neck. If you should
once sweep or scrub in bloomers you
would never do the job again in skirts
if you had to lock every door and draw
down the shades. Of course a ring at
the doorbell would throw a woman
into a panic unless custom were to
sanction the gymnasium suit. Women
must do the next best thing, wear a
short skirt and a loose, comfortable
waist. Corsets should never be worn
at work; it makes every task more
toilsome because the greatest free
dom of movement is required. If ab
solutely necessary, don a loone, un
boned waist or a bust supporter. Then
lay asjde tight collars, which compress
the neck as uncomfortably as a corset
does the body. The high, close collar
which has been in vogue is to blame
for throat troubles, and if women
could only be brought to believe it,
they are ruining their necks. Ugly
wrinkles and a darkened skin are in
evitable results of shutting from the
throat every breath of fresh air.
"A working blouse may be comfort
ably made with the neck open and a
sailor collar. Wear bloomers under
the short skirt instead of petticoats,
and for housework there is no foot
wear so comfortable and cool as can
vas shoes with a thin leather sole and
half-inch heels."-Good Housekeep
Puree of Turnips-Peel, slice and
boil in hot salted water eight turnips;
rug through a colander; return to the
fire; mix in a large spoonful of butter
rolled in flour and two tablespoonfuls
of milk; season with a shake of pep
per and salt; stir five minutes and
Cannelon of Beef-To a pint and a
half of cold meat chopped fine add a
cup of cracker crumbs., which have
been soaked in milk, and a well-beaten
egg. Moisten the mixture with rich
stock or gravy. Season with paprika,
salt, chopped parsley or tomato sauce.
Kneed into a long loaf and place in
a buttered bread tin. Baste frequent
ly with hot butter or rich stock. Bake
about three-quarters of an hour or un
til it is firm and brown. Serve hot
garnished with parseley.
Rice Mufflns-One and one-half cups
of flour, one cup of sweet milk, one
cup of boiled rice, one tablespoonful
of melted butter, two teaspoons of
balling powder, two eggs. Sift the
baking powder, a pinch of salt and the
flour into the mixing bowl; add the
milk and yolks of eggs; beat until
very light; add the melted butter, then
thc boiled rice, which stir evenly
through the mixture with a fork, and
lastly fold in the whites of the eggs
bea'.en stiff. Bake half an hour.
Apple Caramel Pudding-Peel, coro
and slice enough sour apples to meas
I ure one pint. Cook them slowly in a
I saucepan in two tablespoonfuls of but
j ter until soft; then add one cupful of
: sugar, one-quarter of a teaspoonful of
' cinnamon, two tablespoonfuls of cara
i mel and simmer for twenty minutes1,
j Mix together one and one-half cupful"
i of stale bread crumbs, one-half cup1
j ful of crumbled stale macaroons ancJ
one-half cupful of seedless raisins
Butter a deep dish and fill with alter
! nate layers of the apples and brea-? i
mixture, having crumbs on top. Bakl|
j three-quarters of an hour in a rathe? I
hot oven, and serve cold with whipped
ci cam. 1
ANTS AS MATCHMAKERS.
SULU MAIDENS SECURE HUSBANDS
BY THEIR MEDIATION.
How the Strange Affair is Managed-Cirls
of the Age of Fourteen Are Deemed
Marriageable-After the Ceremony the
Ants Are Eaten.
Who ever heard of ants in the role
of matchmakers? Yet in thc island of
5u!u, one of Uncle Sam's recently ac
quired possessions in thc Philippine ar
chipelago, the maidens cannot find hus
bands without their intervention. A
gentleman who recently visited thc
island has this to say of thc curious
state of affairs:
"A most curious custom is to bc
found in that island. It obtains only
among some of the more savage tribes
of thc far interior, called the Kakko
hattochochka (I won't swear to thc
spelling) tribe. These savages arc
very primitive people indeed, and very
savage in all their manners of life.
There arc not above 10.000 of this
tribe, and they live in thc mountains
of the interior. Thc way their young
women arc given in marriage is worth
going miles to sec. I saw thc cere
mony last month, and I shall not soon
"When a young woman comes lo
thc agc of fourteen she is deemed mar
riageable. A notice is given out by
thc town crier that on a certain day
the young woman will bc given in mar
riage. This day is within a month of
the fourteenth birthday of thc lady
concerned, and is chosen by her. ac
cording to ancient custom. And thc
choosing of thc day, by thc way, is all
thc bride has to say about thc mar
riage. Thc crier also, a few days
later, calls out thc dowry of thc bride
and proclaims her charms aloud in thc
market place. So all thc population
is notified and a goodly crowd of ad
mirers gather to take their chance for
thc fair lady. Thc near relatives of
the bride and the contestants-who
have previously given their names in
to the father of the girl-and a crowd
of perhaps 100 persons, if thc young
woman is thc daughter of a man of
importance, gather to sec thc show.
"On thc morning of thc marriage
the bride is taken out by her maids
and crowned with lilies and clad in
white. Then with much drum beating
she is lcd forth and passes among thc
suitors and kisses each in turn. Then
she is wreathed with more flowers and
is seated to watch thc fun.
"Now, on that island of Suki they
have a kind of ant that puzzles thc
scientists, for it has a double set of
mandibles, one above and one below
thc head, and both entirely independ
ent in action. These ants play a lead
ing part in thc marriage ceremony.
The night before the ceremony thc vil
lage priest goes out by thc light of
the moon and opens an ant hill with
secret rites and carefully selects some
ants equal in number to thc number
of suitors. These arc kept with care.
After thc bride has kissed all thc
suitors in turn they go out to thc hut
where thc ants arc kept. Thc priest is
there and he takes an ant by thc body
and allows it to fasten thc lower man
dible to thc forefinger of thc right
hand of a young man. These ants arc
about an inch and a half long and have
the most ferocious bite you can im
agine. Then, each suitor with an ant
hanging to his forefinger, thc young
men go back to thc presence of thc
bri.ic. Then there are long and elab
orate rites, while thc young men go
ground and dance before the bride,
kcach with a monstrous nut lian?in? to
his finger. Then she is blindfolded
and thc young men arc lined up for tuc
"Thc drums arc beaten with renewed
vigor and thc bride goes along thc linc
of the suitors and inserts her forefinger
in thc upper mandible of thc ants that
hang to tiic fingers of thc suitors,
each in turn. The first ant that closes
his pincer on thc digit of the fair lady
wins her for thc man to whose finger
it is hanging. Then thc chosen bride
groom strikes thc ant to thc ground
and crushes it with his heel, and in
comes thc priest and marries the
couple. Afterward thc ants that have
been used in thc ceremony arc taken
out and cooked and a portion is given
to each guest to bc eaten like thc wed
ding cake in civilized lands."-Chicago
A Doctor's Testimonial.
Dr. C. I. S. Caw thoa, of Andalusia, Ala.?
writes: "Tettcrinc- is superior to any remedy
known to ms for Heloma and stubborn skin
disers?s." 50.?. a box by mail from J. T. Smtp
trine, Savannah, Ga., if your druggist don't
keep it. _
Justice often pursues with a leaden heel,
but smites with an iron toe.
liest Tor the Bowels.
No matter what aila you, i:alaoh3 to ?
cancer, you will never get weil until your
bowels are put right. CASCAIIKTS help n-tara,
euro you without a grips or naiu, produce
easy natura' movamonts, cost you "just ll
cents to start gattinj your health bask, CAS
CARETS Candy Cathartic, tho genuine, put uo
in metal bexes, erar/ tabiot has C. C. C.
stamped on it. Beware ol' imitations.
Men as well as dorks are known ty
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's uso of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. R. H. Rusts, Ltd., 031 Arch Kt.. Phila. Pa.
Some people never attempt to do any
thing for fear tluy might do it; wrong.
Jlrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, soften the gums, redness inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. ?Me a bottle.
The worst thing about life insurance is
that we never live to enjoy it.
Pieo's Cure for Consumption is an infallible
medicine for coughs and colds.-N.W. SAMUEL,
Ocean Grovo. N. J., .b'eb. 17. 1900.
It's thc dull fellow who is generally the
"I had a most stubborn cough
for many years. It deprived me
of sleep and I grew very thin. I
then tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,
and was quickly cured."
R. N. Mann, Fall Mills, Tenn.
?gea? um i i am ? ? ------ IB
Sixty years of cures
and such testimony as the
above have taught us what
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
I will do.
We know it's the great
est cough remedy ever
made. And you will say
so, too, after you try it.
There's cure in every drop.
Tbret size? : 25c, SOc, SI. All druggists.
Consult yonr doctor. If ho says take it,
then do as ho says. If ho tolls you not
to uko lt. thon dou't tako lt. He knows.
Lcavo it with him. We are willing.
J. C. AYER CO., Lowell, Mass.
MKW DIS'JUVEKY; KITH.
? qmclc r.:litif and corea worst
rn?., Loo* ot tostiraonmln und ll) ilayn' treatment
FlfC. Dr. H. H. QUEEN'6 CONS. 1)0= D. Atlant?. 3a.
HOW CUT CLASS IS MADE.
No Way of Closely Imitating This Beau
Thc best glass for cutting purposes
is flint glass, made very thick. This
flint glass is made at different factories
and is extremely heavy. Despite thc
fact that in cutting out thc design half
thc raw article is removed, a finished
bowl or jar of moderate size will
weigh as much as six or eight pounds.
The work is done by holding thc ob
ject at juot the right angle against a
swiftly moving wheel on a lathe, thc
glass being kept wet by a stream of
water. Thc first work in thc process
is to mark thc design on thc glass
with a pigment, and after thc glass is
deeply cut along thc lines traced thc
pattern is gradually developed. Nat
urally, the tracing ueing quickly re
moved, thc greater part of this deli
cate work depends upon thc correct
ness of thc eye and hand of thc work
Thc cutting is first done coarsely
and incompletely, this work boiny
known ns roughing. The roughing i">
done on what is termed a steel mill set
in a lathe, water being used to aid in
wearing away thc hard glass. Then
comes thc process of smoothing, which
is accomplished by means of a rapidly
revolving stone. Thc final process of
polishing is done by means of a wood
en wheel. Considerable glass i.: re
moved in thc process of smoothing, so
that in the roughing-in process care is j
taken not to make thc cutting too
Cut glass is particularly liable ' .> |
breakage on account of thc difference j
in its thickness. It may be half an '
inch thick in one place and only an
eighth of an inch thick in another, and
as variations of temp?rature naturally
cause the different thicknesses to ex
pand at a different rate, cracks, arc li
able to follow.
One of thc chief beauties of cut glass
to those who can afford to pay for it
lies in thc fact that it is impossible to
counterfeit or imitate it. [
Want Anything In Your Office?
OffliM Furniture and office supplies of all j '
kind--. Yost Typewriters and Typewriter i
Supplies,Watormnn Fountain l'eus, Station
ery of nil kinds, L?;ttcr Files, Transfer
Casos and Indexes; und in fnet everything
good tint is required in an office. 'N'rito??
Mo wt. r-Hobart Co., Gl Peachtree St., At- I
'Y?/ '///'/// ' ? :/ :'\s ?H?^^
PRICE, 25 c,
EE-Ill Catarrh Compound
Cures Catarrh, Hay Fever, Asth
ma, Bronchitis and Colds.
A mild, cool, plcns-wt smoko, rarely vege
table which any lady can us?-. We give an
iron-clad ena rn it tee that its proper use will
cure CATAItltSI or ynnr mouoy refunded.
References: Dunn's. I'.radstre t's or any
liiiitk in Atlanta. KK-M is not n makeshift.
Fi r tobacco users wo mnko EE-M medicated
oivars and smoking tobacco, carrying same
medical properties ns the compound. Sam
pln* free. Om; box, mt'-' month's treatment,
?one dollar, postpaid.
EE-M Company, - Atlanta, Ga.
WOMEN ! SUFFERERS !
Write to day. For ON": TENT AND A HALF PEU
DAY you eura yourself, nt homo, of foncoirhoea.
Ulceration, Displacement, Tumors, and nil female
weaknesses. Address nearer Supply Office be
low, l'art Icnlsra ires for stamp* d envelope.
Utova Supply Ofllro, Atlanta, (?u.. ll?H W.
mitchell St., MKS WlLLEFOKD, Mer.
Utova Supply Oflie?', Cordell-, tia.
?llore finales needed in unassigned territory to
ma tssjs olHi-i-s at lunn c. i?ooil pay. Send
stBinpcil mu clono tn
UTOVA CO., Malu Ollirei. South Uend, Ind.
?How to Get Kich
A book of ICO pn pcs writ ton by n business man
of 00 yearn experience, who im:, made fortunes
and como In contact With most of tho lien mon
of thf country. Especially for boys and young
mon-yet thousands nf older mon road lt.
Yoi) become successful by tollowlnpdlroi'tlons.
Malled on receipt of price $1.10 casu ot- money
order. Agents selllnc thom inst. <:. S. * F.
M. ?SCOFJELD, Hankers, ATLANTA,GROROIA.
m witina to adoertisert
Mention this Paper
Gold .Tlcdal at fiuflalo Exposition.
is one that puzzles all women. If
von want the ritrht kind, wear the
best made, the Straight front
or Bon Ton
Jil ways please.
Ask your dealer to show them
to you - Take none other. .. .
Royal Worcester Corset Go., Worcester, Ma:s
CARTRIDGES IN ALL' CALIBER
from .22 to .50 loaded with either Black or Smokeless Powder
always give entire satisfaction. They are made and loaded in a
modern manner, by exact machinery operated by skilled exr.erts.
THEY SHOOT WHERE YOU HOLD ? ALWAYS ASK FOR THEM
For SS oro Than a Quarior of a Century fho reputation of W. T" ^ ^^^^^^^^^^
D?relas ?~00 and SMo shoes Joe ?lyle, comfort and ?uar lu* excelled ail otner I S '??'&JV PJI 1
nak?* sota nt MUM ur.s. I lus excellent reputation has been won by merit I giHSri fy n
none. M. 1. I>u.iKiass!n>.-shaw to rive belier sallstaattion tlmn other KOOWMI fl ,9HM r
?! i? shoes becauw hts reputation lor the Pest ?i.ou und $i'.G0 shoes inuot be 1 ^fet'?|?y Jj
Sold hg (?3 Don?las Xt<ir?t in Amn iran cities mlhng direct from factory to \ j?&?:i>?tf& ? ?
(rarer at une ?irii/J; and bi.*! shae dealers ectrvtthere, ^ ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^
i-.-BsmxasS UNION M ADE A^n^^aas^-. . I;in<> Cannot Bo J I
^pm?ger.7-T>.Ti.'.'i.',?.'A'i'.w_ju...! .i.- tpwmmtmwmtw Equaled at .1x1 y Price, fi J
fjf, ""Tl* standard hr.s always been placed so hlfrli that lite wearer receives more value for his money ll
g ?ti ni",.". I- l^'iurbs <::.r.i :m I shoes Hun he run Ret elsewhere. W. I_ Jlonehs makes nnd sells fi i
a mort ZSM ami .? ,...o shoes titan any ol lier t wo manufacturers in tito world. Fast Color Eyelets Used.
J <Y" T" Dn,,S?ws 83-00 und ?:!.."0 shoes are made of the same high-grade fi> & lg
1 leal hers used in $3.00 anti ?$0.00 shoes and are just ns good in every way. Mr^3 81
a Insist upon haring XV. L. Douglas shoes with name and price stampedV^^^li I?
J ?n bottom. Shoos sent anywhere on receipt of price ?nd SS cents additional for fl
?j ramage, jake iin^ireviems nf foot ns simm ; Pt.-ue stTle desired; size and T&;v5I 18
jj CAT\?o? *rS!I>,AIAORCA,,TOE! I^TTi medium or light toles. CS^RTB -w ' . ' ?^? I
Acts %^ryz ? i ciapb^L.
Syrup of Figs appeals to the cultured and the
well-informed and to the healthy, because its com
ponent parts are simple and wholesome and be
cause it acts witnout disturbing the natural func
tions, as it is wholly free from every objectionable
quality or substance. In the process of
manufacturing figs are used, as they are
pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal
virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained
from an excellent combination of plants
known to be medicinally laxative and to
act most beneficially.
To get its beneficial effects-buy the
genuine-manufactured by the
... tjt Se>x\ Francisco, Ci*I.
Duisvillc, Ky. Aiew York.N.Y.
ealc by all. druci's ts. Price,' fifty-cervts per- bottle*
The offer in onr Premium Boo&let expiring January 2, looa,
EXTENDED FOR THE ENTIRE YEAR OF 1902
L (except Present >'o. iso)
PRESENTS WILL BE GIVEN FOR TAGS
dolivered to vs during the year 1902, taken from tho follow*
iug b^-snds of our tobacco:
R, J. Reynolds' 8 oz., Strawberry, R, J. RM Schnapps,
Golden Crown, Reynolds' Sun Cnred, Brown & Bro/s
Mahogany, Speckled Beanty, Apple Jack, Man's Pride,
Early Bird, P, H. Hanes k Co.'s Natural Leal, Cotter
and 0, N, T.
To appreciate our offer, these facie should be considered:
That we are giving $4000.00 per day for tags, to ?x the mem
ory of chewers on our trade narks placed on tobaccos, io iden
tify our best efforts to please chewers, ?md prevent them from
being deceived by imitators.
Full descriptions of Presents offered f?r onr
tags will be tarnished upon request to
, J. REYNOLDS TD6AGC0 GO., WINST?i?, fl, G.
ls] CtlfltS WHERE ALL ELSE KAILS,
hg Best Cough Syrup. Taste! Cooa,
fcj in limo. Sold hr druggists.
uy Jones Scales
Send a postal for Bargain Catalogue.
JONES HE PAYS TIIC FREIGHT.
Box N. Y., OTGrUMTCW, M. TC.