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WE HANDLE EVE RYTHIN
"POTTS OLD PRC
MANTELS, ASH PIT DOORS
' TILE, TARRED ROOFI
'GRATES, VENETIAN BLI
HARDWARE, SLIDING BLINI
TIN PLATE, GAS FlXTORES,
SEIN GT."ES, ELECTRIC FIX'J
ASH DUMPS, COMBINATION I
HAIR, SASH, DOOBS, FLOORI1
SPABK'GUARDS, CONDUCTOR PJ
"GAUGER" best white lim<
cement; Cornice work a specialty.
ING, the best cheap roofing made
Machines. Catalogue on applicate
on the market. Call and see it.
H; P. SHEWMAKE,
F. P. ELMORE,
I Stoves Ran,
I TILING Al>
. i LARGEST STOCK,
B Tin Plate, Galvanized and
i Copper, Zinc, E
# . and Sheal
& Tin Roof and Galvanize
I DAVID ?
I REPAIRING PR*
I 1009 Broad Street, Augus
1 tos Angeles, Cal., is to build a $75,?
000 labor temple.
1 The Art Glass Workers bave not yet
settled tbeir differences with tbe em
i The Cigarmakers' Union was tbe
"first labor organization to advocate au
. eight-hour day.
. Local No. 32G of Machinists bas a
committee making arrangements for
; Tbe bricklayers and masons' inter
national convention will be beld at San
Francisco January S next.
One thousand school teachers of
Pittburg, Pa., have organized to de
mand au increase of wages.
The eight hour law of the State of
Washington has been declared consti
tutional by the courts of that State.
The American Federation of Labor
voted to give about $75,000 to aid the
striking mill operatives at Fall River,
. The headquarters of the Federated
Metal Trades Association have been
removed from Washington to Pitts
The Boot and Shoe Workers local
agaiu asks all people when buying
shoes to see that theboot and shoe
.workers' label is ck the goods.
Exclusive of agricultural workers,
there are over G,000,000 laboring men
in, the United States. Over 3,000,000
- bf the number-are members of labor
The District Council of Boilermak
ers met recently and held their regu
^lar. jneeting, at. which matters wer
mscussed^ "perearning to the welfare
of. the .organisation.
The Chicago Sausage . Makers'
-Union, -comprising 3000 members,
which recently seceded from the But
cher Workmen's Union, has decided
to return to the parent body. ..- - '
Commission to Offer Bill.
Washington, Special.-Thc mer
chant marino commission met at thc
capitol. Senators ballinger and Lodge
and Representatives. Minor, McDer
mont and Spight being present Un
der the law tho commission i's direct
ed to make its report on tbe day Con
gress re-assembles, December 5th.
The commission expects to make its
report on that dato, with recommenda?
tions and a bill.' While it is not cer
tain that tho report will be unani
mous, members of thc commission ex
press the hope that such an agree
ment will be reached. It ls stated
that no attempt will be made to revise
the Frye-Paync bill, providing for a
system of subsidies.
"Strikers .Under Arrest.
Cincinnati, O.. Special.-Charged
with various degrees of lawlessness in
connection with thc strike of union
molders of Cincinnati, Covington and
Newport, Ky., "a half dozen men are
under surveillance. Those in custody
are William Patten, alias Friend,
charged with murder; Eugene Trainer
charged with murder; Thomas Brack*
en. charged with murder; Fred Rau
hauser, Jr., charged with malicious de
struction of property; Fred Bauhaus
er, 3r.t and John Hook, charged witb
aiding and ibatticg tho destruction cf
' Singleton-Do you believe that mar
riage is a ?allure?
Wedderly-No; merely an assign
ment in which the wife is a preferred
"I lind Thed ford's Black-Draught
a good medicine for liver disease.
It cured my ron alter ho had opont
$100 with doctors. It is ail tbe med
icine I take."-MES. CAP.OLINB
MABTIN, Parkersburg, W. Va.
If your liver does not act reg
ularly go to your druggist and
secure a package of Thedford'g
Black-Draught and take a dose
tonight. Thia great family
medicine frees tbe constipated
bowels, stirs un the torpid liver
and causes a healthy secretion
Thedford's Elack - Draught
will cleanse the bowels of im
purities and strengthen the kid
neys. A torpid ?iver invites
colds, biliousness^ chills and
fever and all manner of sick
ness and contagion. Weak kid
neys result' in Bright's disease
which claims as many victims
as consumption. A 25-cent
Sackage of Thedford's Black
> iraught should always be kept
in the house.
"I used Thedford's Black
Draught for liver and kidney coal
?jlainta and found nothing to excel
t."-WILLIAM COFFMAN, Mar
G IN BUILDING MATERIAL
WESS TIN PLATE"
NG. WEATHER BO ARDING
NDS, METAL SHIN GLES,
>S, DE ALI t? G FELTS,
?G, . METAL LATHS,
y/ Genuine "OLD DOMINION"
NE PONS ET RE D ROPE ROOF
. Agents Monaioh (Acetylene) Gas
sn. The simplest and best machine
oad Street, AUGUSTA, GA.
LOWEST PRICES I
I Black Sheet Iron, Solder,
)tc, Tar Roofing
>d Sheet Metal Work a
5 LU S KY,
f-o fZn Be" 'phone too.
Ca, VT.l. Stiowcr' phone
BROKE MAN'S NECK
Fatal Result of a Blow With Fist Of
. Angry Man
THE SLAYER IS QUITE PROMINENT
Wm. H. Slaughter, a Coal Merchant of
Louisville, Strikes a Dairyman, Caus
ing Instant Death-The Trouble
Brought About By An Argument
Over a Debt of $15 Which the Dead
Man Owed-Slaughter Goes to Jail,
Accompanied by His Wife, Whom
He Married a Year Ago.
Louisville, Ky., Special.-Frederick
Sanders, .a dairyman, was killed Tues
day by William H. Slaughter, Jr., a
coal merchant and one of the best
known mea In Louisville. The men
had an argument over a debt and
Slaughter struck Sanders with such
force as to dislocate the man's neck,
death resulting Instantly. Slaughter
surrendered. Sanders was 55 years of
age. The trouble rose over an
amount of $15 which Sanders owed
Mr. Slaughter for rent, bin Slaugh
ter's statement was:
"This morning I met Sanders and
he offered..?to settle the account. I
refused to accept the money, having
put the matter in the hands of a law
yer. Sanders called me several
names and I hit him with my open
hand. He fell and I walked away.
Later I heard he was dead."
Mr. Slaughter was married about
a year ago to one of thc most promi
nent writers in local newspaper cir
cles. Mrs. Slaughter has made ar
rangements to stay In jail with her
husband until application for ball will
be mada Mr. and Mrs. Slaughter will
occupy a spacious roam in tho east
wing of the building facing Jefferson
street, which was surrendered to
them by the matron of the jail.
Arbitration Treaty Signed.
Washington, Special.-The American
German arbitration treaty was signed
Tuesday at the State Department by
Secretary Hay and Baron Sternberg,
the German ambassador. It is identical
with tho American-French treaty. As
he left the State Department, Baron
Sternberg expressed his hearty satis
faction that the treaty had been con
cluded so promptly. "It was," he said,
"a pleasure to postpone my departure
for Europe in order to sign this treaty.
The Importance which ia its effect upon
the maintenance of good will and amity
betwen the two countries cannot be
overestimated. I can assure you that
this is a happy day for me, as it is
for my sovereign and my people." The
ambassador s??ls for Germany with thc
ambassadress the middle of December.
He will be unable to accept the invi
tation to address an association of cot
ton-growers at Shreveport, La., next
month, but his embassy will be repre
Increase of Cotton.
Washington, Special.-A bulletin was
issued by the census bureau Tuesday
showing that In 105 counties in Gorgia
the cotton gained to November 14 as
reported amounted to 1,246,997 running
bales this year, as against 792,666 bales
for the same counties last year. Count
ing round bales as half bales the num
ber is 1,244,741 as against 783.395 last
year. The report issued is supplemen
tary to previous reports and is more
complete as to the counties covered. In
addition to tho figures regarding the
cotton ginned. Tuesday's statement
shows that the ginneries covered by
the reports for the present year num
ber 31,997 as against 3.993 for tho year
1?04. In 1903 the reports showed th?
total cotton ginned to November 14 to.
be 992,655 bales and the number of
ginneries employed 4,913.
Acquitted of Murder Charge.
Houston, Tex., Special.-In the case
of of W. T. Eldridge, charged with tho
murder of Captain William Duna
vant on. an Arkansas passenger train
in August, 1902, which has been on
trial at Richmond for the past two
weeks, the jury Tuesday returned a
verdict of not guilty. The case at
tracted wide attention, owing to the
prominence of the men. Capt. Duna
v?nt being president of the the Cane
Belt railroad, and Eldridge vice prcsi
dent and general manager.
Wreck on Northwestern.
Columbia, S. C., Special.-A special
to tho State from Summerton says
that the North western's passenger
train, bound from Sumter to Charles
ton, was wrecked near Tindalls Tues
day night. The: engineer is reported
hurt, but as there Is no telegraph sta
tion at Tindalls particulars are unob
tainable. - A wrecking train has been
peat out from Florence.
? Odds and Ends.
The city of Treblzond is one of the
most important cities and ports in the
Black Sea. It is about 480 miles from
Constantinople and 100 miles from Ba
toum. It is the port of entry, as well
as the distributing point, for the inte
rior, viz Erberum, Bitlis and Van, and
for the caravan route to and from Per
The city of Reading, England, has
passed an ordinance requiring that
baths shall be placed in all dwelling
houses constructed within the borough
The God of Love.
It ls not gold of rippled hair,
Like cornfields swept by winds at play;
It ls not cheeks as fresh and fair
As apple bloom at dawn of day.
It ls not these that sing to Love,
And bid him wake so sure, so soon;
That set the skies alight above, .
And set him crying for the moon.
It ia not heart-gold, pure and bright
As virgin gold in hidden seams;
It is not soul as clear and light
As sunrise In a poet's dreams.
It Is not these that give Love food
.And drink-the magic wine and bread,
That set. amid his solitude.
The enchanted garland on his head.
Love only knows one god' sublime,
The trinity In unity;
And the god's names are Space and Time
-E. Kc3bit in London Outlook.
HARD ON ARTHUR.
She-Arthur, I showed papa that
poem you wrote'about me.
He-And was he pleased?
She-Yes. He says that he is sat
isfied now that at least you are not
e. poet-Fliegende Blaetter.
To better advertise the South's Leading
Business College, four scholarships tire of
fered young persons of this county at less than
cost. WRITE TODAY.
GA-ALA. BUSINESS COLLEGE, Macon, Ga.
??All Signs Fall in a Dry Time"
THE SIGN OF THE FISH
NEVER FAILS IN A.WET TIME
In ordering Tower's Slickers?
a customer writes: "X know,
[their trill be all right if they
Kavtt '?' the 'Fish * on them."
? /This eonfidonco ls the out
? growth of sixty-nine years of
A. J. TOWER CO. ??Sign of tte Fha
Boston, ?. S. A. r^Cr>VER$
Tower Canadian Co. ? <
Toronto, Canada f*^ttH^
Makers of Warranted Wet Weather Clothing
"Forraonths I lind great tronbloTvItliinystomaeh
and used all klndi? of medicines. My to neu o bas
been actually RB green as grass, mr breath bavins
a bad odor. Two weeks ago a friend recommended
Cascareen and after usiug tbcin 1 eau willingly and
Cheerfully Bay that they have- entirely curoimc. I
therefore let you know that 1 shall recommend
them to any ono suffering from such troubles."
Chas. H. HeJpun.lW Rivington st.,J??w York, N.T.
Pleasant, Palatable. Potont. Taste Good. Do Good,
RcvtT Sicken, Weaken or Gripo. 10c. 25c, 50c. Novel
?old in bulk. Tho genuino tr.hlct stamped COO.
Guaranteed to euro ur your money back.
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or N.Y. sgS
fiHHU?LSAlE. TEH S?0H BOXES
BRING FANCY PRECES
To grow a torpe crop of good potatoes, the
soil must contain plenty of Potash.
Tomatocs.Tnelons. cabbage, turnips, lettuce
-in fact, all vegetables remove large quanti
ties of Potash from the soil. Supply
liberally by the use of fertilizers containing
not less titan IO ocr cent, actual Potash.
Better and more profitable yields are sure to
Our pamphlets are not advertising circulars
booming special fertilizers, but contain valu
able information to farmers. Sent free for the
asking. Write now.
GERMAN KALI WORKS
New York-93 Nassau Street, or
? Atlanta, Ga.-2jJ? South Broad St.
THE LEADING VARIETY ON EARTH.
Early, most prolific, fibre long and strong,
commanding a to Oe per pound over common
coaon; not sea island, tlierefore delinted on
saw gin : grows any where. Mr. T. E. Hardman.of
Mansfield, Ga., in 00 days from plaining, grow
Irom seed bought of me, stalks averaging woo
S2E5?.f5d bolJs5staIks b?lng 7 feet. 5 inches
nr?&J ?fe.1 4 ,lnches through and U7 fest
around. Price of seed ?riven on application.
TW" h^A- STONEY,Allendale,S.C.
rf-).? a,?fce?-Chas.B. Farmer, Bankor, Allen
?Jkn-bC-F-C,711ioun' Resident Bank of
Barnwell, Barnwell, 8. C.
If in need of Corn Mill or Mill
stones you will find it to your
interest to correspond with
CAROLINA MILLSTONE CO.,
of Cameron, N. C. Manufac
turers of CORN MILLS from th? famous
Moore County Grit.
vf PI S O ' S C? R E . F;
CURES WHERE All USE FAILS.,
I Best Cough Syrup. Tastes 3oxxL use
Intime. Sold by druggists.
No one knows how much the larger
percent of stock suffers for the want of
salt regularly. In order that you may
not forget to salt them, follow this
plan. Plant a post in a corner of
each field containing stock. On top of
the post nail a little box, in the bottom
near the post and in the lid of which
bore some gimlet holes. Now fill the
box with salt and it will run down the
post into little cups that you may cut
with a chisel. This ?3 only fer small
To Lay Corn By.
Corn should be cultivated until it is
almost ripe, provided it is cultivated
properly, and especially in dry seasons.
But cultivation should be on the sur
face. Now try this plan and see how
much it will benefit your corn in dry
weather. Take a mowing machine
wheel, abcut six inches less in diame
ter than the width of your planter,
hitch a horse to it and drag flat once
between the rows. If the ground is in
good condition you will findjthis will
be very hard on young weeds and very
good for the corn.-Lewis S. Alter, in
Advantage of Cut Fodder.
A rather notable test has been made
by the Wisconsin experiments station
with feeding cut and uncut fodder, and
the effect upon milk production. The
feeding of the whole or uncut fodder,
as stated by Hoard's Dairyman, was
"A given quantity cf milk was pro
duced by feeding 1333 pounds of whole
stalks, whereas to produce the same
quantity of milk under similar con
ditions required only 721 pounds of cut
fodder-but little over half the amount
This is a very marked difference and
it should attract attention of feeders.
Cold Storage Experience.
Where you wish to carry apples for
any length of time, I should say that
the advantage was all on the side of
cold storage. One trouble we found in
cold storage with our fruit has been
that on taking it out it is not highly
colored. Our fruit has all been put in
storage ia rather green condition, as
much so as we eau.
We commence picking about the
first of October, putting them at once
in cold storage, and continue until
about the twentieth, sometimes until
the first of November. Before that
fruit is shipped there is a great con
trast with that which is kept in ordin
ary storage because of not being as
highly colored. But there is nc com
parison in export trade. Those apples
that seemed as hard as bricks last
spring and looked inferior to some in
cold storage, though in some respects
better, in the course of transportation
and the heat they had to endure in the
steamer, colored up, and, our agents
say, went on the market in prime
condition. So that one wants to be
careful in experting not to export too
late in the se?son.T^. M. Hcoker in
The Massachusetts Ploughman.
Clearing thc Fields. '
Before commencing fall plowing the
fields should be gone over, and if there
are.any obstructions that vf&l-be in
the way of good and thorough work,
they should, as far as possible and
practicable, be removed.
On farms where stones abound it
often takes a long time to get them
all removed or out cf the way of good
cultivation, while some are too for
midable to undertake to do anything
It is often on the best land that these
obstructions are found, and it is a
praiseworthy undertaking to get them
out of the way. Powder and dynamite
will readily break in pieces many of
these' large rocks that would otherwise
have to remain.
A farmer should never plow under a
crop of small loose stones. Remove
them every time before plowing if any
are on the surface, and after where
turned up by the plow.
On stony farms there will be one
difficulty in getting two crops-of
stones-by plowing twice in a season.
Those who have good farms, free from
these obstructions, are indeed fortu
nate and know little of the hard and
often discouraging work required to
clear a stony field and render lt suit
able for easy and good cultivation.
On some farms there are still left
the remains of a once vigorous pine
forest growth, in the shape of im
mense stumps that seem to defy the ac
tion of the elements, and persist in
remaining in their original beds "safe
and sound" for generations. These
must be about as difficult to remove as
the rocks on a stony field, but it is a
work that should be done where the
land is of sufficient value to warrant
the cost.-E. R. Towle, in the Massa
Harvesting the Potato Crop.
Throughout New England the po
tato blight was prevalent again in
1904, and complaint came from nearly
every direction that the crop was rot
ting.. This seemed to be the case even
where potatoes were sprayed. Upon
the farm of Connecticut agricultural
college, the potatoes were sprayed six
times with bordeaux, a 6-row sprayer
being used in the work. In spite of
this, they have blighted, and the vines
are now dead.
We still have faith in bordeaux, but
believe that it must be applied in a
much more thorough way than it can
be with an automatic potato sprayer.
We have three rows of potatoes which
have been carefully sprayed by hand
throughout the season. At each spray
ing care was taken to see that the
liquid covered every part of the vines.
These potatoes are_stlll green and
show no signs of blight whatever.
Hand spraying is too expensive for
general practice in potato raising.
The question of immediate impor
tance is, what shall we do with the
potatoes now in the ground? Shall we
dig them at once and sell them, shall
we dig them and store them, or shall
we leave them in ground until as late
as possible, and then dig? To dig
them at the present time will not pre
vent t.heL rotting.
The potatoes already affected with
blight will rot even though they are
dug and put in storage, and it is far
more economical for the farmer to let.
them rot in the ground and thus save
the expense of digging and sorting. If
the potatoes are left in the ground un
til the middle of October, those which
are affected with the rot will very
'argely have disappeared, and thnse
.vhich are left will be the healthy and
?ound ones. The expense of harvest
ing will be diminished at least by half.
If no cellar can be secured in which
to store the potatoes thay can be stored
In the field. Late .In November, when
the ground ls ireezln/r sliKhtly ?verv
night, ?s the time to bank the potato**.'
While the ground is frozen so that
there Is a crust of an inch or two of
frozen earth on the surface, a layer of
straw six to eight inches thick should
be spread on tills frozen earth. Upon
.the straw the potatoes should be plied,
with not more than 50 busheds in a
pile. Straw then should be covered
over the potatoes, after which a layer
of dirt should be put on. This dirt
covering at first need not be more
than four to six inches in thickness,
but as the cold increases care should
be taken that the potatoes are cov
ered heavily so that no danger from
freezing will result-L. A. Clinton in
N. E. Homestead. j
Be Careful of the Manure.
The Ohio experiment station esti
mates that about ten million tons of
manure is produced in that state each
winter, and that most of this quantity
is allowed to lie from three to nine
months in open yards before being
taken to the fields.
We have previously quoted experi
ments showing that under such ex
posure manure will shrink practically
one-half in weight. Not only ls there
this great loss in quantity where the
manure is left exposed for a long time
before being taken to the field, but
the Ohio experiment station has been
conducting some experiments which
indicate that what is left has a less
fertilizing value per ton than when it
It has been very generally supposed
that a much greater immediate effect
wouid be obtained from well-rotted ma
nure than from an equal amount of
green manure, but these experiments,
based on seven years' trials, seem to
contradict this opinion.
Tho trials were made with a three
year rotation of corn, wheat and clover,
using three set3 of plots, so that each
crop was represented each year. The
same quantity of manure, eight tons
per acre every third year, was applied
in each case, and as regards any dif
ference in quality that might have
arisen from the character of the feed
used the advantage is stated to have
been in favor of the yard manure.
The crops were valued at a third of
a dollar per bushel for corn, two
thirds of a dollar for wheat, three
dollars per ten for corn stover, two
dollars per ton for straw and six and
two-thirds dollars a ton for clover
hay. On this basis] the average annual
increase for the stall manure over the
yard manure amounted to $5.15 per
This difference in quality, according
to the above results, would alone
amount to some $19,000,000 annually
for the state of Ohio. Add to this the
loss from shrinkage in quality due to
exposure and we have a result that is
We presume there are few states in
the middle and western portions of
our country where any greater at
tention is given to the care of the
manure than is given the matter in
Ohio. The loss that the whole country
sustains from this source is beyond
conception. Add to this the manure
that is burned, dumped into ravines
to get it out of the way, or washed
away through the yards being located
on steep banks near streams, and the
wonder is that our lands continue to
produce as well aa they do.
What a legacy for future genera
tions- we^are preparing by our waste
ful methoa^K. This robbery of their
heritage remindVusjDf a recent occur
rence in Iowa where "a-h^nker robbed
a bank of money belonging- to de=
positors. The son learned of the de
falcation but kept it to himself, hoping
to retrieve the fortunes of the bank
and make good the loss of its creditors.
After years of patient effort he gave
up in despair and went and drowned
himself. The impoverished soil, like
the impoverished bank,' will prove an
uphill road for those who come after.
WHY RUSSELL WAS GOOD.
Had to Be or the Other Scholars
Would Have Licked Him.
.Russell was usually a good boy in
school, but on this particular day he
could not study. His mind persisted
in wandering, and his hands in dodg
ing about to work mischief. He did
not mean to disobey his teacher, for
he was very fond of her. But after he
had been corrected several times he
heard the stern voice of Miss Black
pronounce his doom:
"Russell, come to my desk. Nov/
stand just so."
Then Miss Black took down the
long ruler. Once, twice, three times
fell the stick. Then a little cry came
not from Russell, but from the teach
er, and she grew deadly pale. She
had hurt her wrist. Russell was sent
to his seat, and soon the school was
dismissed for recess.
The 10 minutes were up. The girls
were all in their seats, but no boys.
What was keeping *he boys so long
in the basement? Presently a proces
sion, headed by the weeping Russell,
filed up the stairs and into the school
"Russell, are you still crying be
cause I punished you?" the teacher
asked, in reproachful tones.
Then, to her surprise, the biggest
boy spoke up: "He's crying 'cause we
thumped him in the basement 'cause
he hurt you."
The rest of the day Russell was a
model boy. At the close of school in
the afternoon Miss Black spoke very
kindly to him, and told him she was
pleased that he had ended the day
with such good behavior.
From a dozen throats in concert
came the explanation: "Yes, he had
to be good for you, 'cause we told
him if he wasn't we'd lick him again
after school."-Youth's Companion.
The Way He Said lt.
The young wife sat weeping bitterly,
Her best friend stole softly in and put
her arms about her, saying:
"What's the matter. Dolly?"
"Oh, I am so miserable," she walled.
"Well, what has caused it?"
.'I-I-I asked Tootsey this
m-var-morning if he w-w-would marry
agalp\if I d-d-d-d-died, and he-"
"What! Did he tell you he would?"
"N-n no, that's whafs the matter. He
j-just lucked at me as if I had accused
him of h Sbeing crazy, and said in the
awfullest vay: 'Well, I should say
not!' And Ob, Kitty, it. was the way ne
said it-boo-i?-=o-hoo!"-Baltimore Am
Sorry He Spoke.
"I hope when we are married you
won't be towing tttat poodla along the
street," growled the suitor.
"Of course not;' responded the
pretty girl, sweetly.
"I'm glad to hear lt."
"No,. I'll let you tovj lt."-Chicago
Londoners find satisfaction In the
assurance of their health o?\cer that
Italian sellers of Ice cream no longer
make the delicacy in their be<?-<ioma.
HAD BEEN DEAD TWICE,
Russian Peasant Had PeculLr Claim
It is commonly supposed that man
can die only once, hut an old Russian
peasant, named Samsonoff, who ex
pired recently in the village of Lot
oschka, at the age of 95, held a differ
ent opinion, boasting that he had been
dead twice and had come to life again.
His first demise took place during
the siege of Sebastopol, when he was
15. He was struck by a fragment of
?hell, picked up for dead, and thrown
Dn a heap of corpses awaiting burial.
After three days he regained his
senses, managed to free himself from
che bodies which had meantime ac
cumulated nu top of him, crawled to
the hospital, and was ultimately
In 1879, having reached the allotted
?pan, he died once more, this time
suddenly in his bed. Arrangements
were made for the funeral, but four
days after his decease he sat up in
bed and clamored for a. pipe. His
fleath certificates were proudly treas
ured, and served to convince him that
tie had actually expired on two occa
sions. He fell into a rage at the least
suggestion of a trance or lethargy.
When informed that he was about to
die for the third time, he received the
news with unconcern, hoping, in spite
of his ?;reat age, to revive once more.
This hope, however, was baseless, al
though every possible test was applied
Triplets were born recently to Mr.
and Mrs. I. Goldfaden of develan -.
A remarkable fact about the newlj
arrived, in addition to their unusual)j
great weight, is that they divide up
24 pou ads evenly among them, each
tipping the scales at exactly eight
pounds. Two are boys and one is a
Icebergs are the product of Green
land glaciers and are formed by the
thousnud in the far northern fiords.
As the glaciers sweep into the sea they
"calve" or throw off mighty blocks,
and these are what we know as ice
We offer On* Hundred Dollars Reward for
?ny caso of Cutarrh that cannot bo cured by
Hali's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CssKBT 4k Cu., Toledo, 0.
Wo, tho undersigned, have known F.J.
Cheney for the last 75years, and believe him
perfectly honorable in ali business transac
tions and llnancially able to carry out any
obligations made by their firm.
WEST .t TIIUA'X, Wholesale Druggists, To
WALIUNO, KIVXAS ?'?; MARVIX, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Curds taken internally,aat
Jng directly upon tho blood and mucoussur
faces of tho system. Testimonials sent freo.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor constipation.
The carcass of au elephant iu thc
Ghent Zoological Gardens, which had
been killed, was bought by a local pork
butcher, who transformed it Into
Frankfurter sausages. He was able
to manufacture no fewer than 3800
pounds of sausages, which sold like
FITS permanently curod. No fits or nervous
ness afterfirst day's uso of Dr. Kline's Great
NervoRestoror,?2trlaI bottloand treatise free
Dr. R. H. KLiaE,Ltd.,a31ArchSt., Pbiln., Pa,
Jews whose language ^-Sjiani?h abound
in the East.
Piso's Cure for Consumption ls nu Infallible
medicino for coughs and colds.-N. W.
SAaiUKL.'Ocoan Grovo, N.J., Feb. 17,1903.
lt is suggested that bees bc used as car
riers of military dispatches.
The New _
WHY THE BEST 1
Combines by successive cross-fertilization
the merits of leading varieties; firm rind,
the best j-hipper; glossy appearance, the best
seller, commanding premium 25 per cent, over
all other varieties; great productiveness. Writo
for price of seed, and how to grow over eight
thousand ?JO to ?Id-pound luscious melons of this
variety on plot of land 210 feet square (one
acre), land being of medium fertility,
!.. A. STONEY, Allendale, 8. C.
Reference:-Ctias.B. Farmer, Banker, Allen
dale, 8. C. : C. F. Calhoun, President Bank of
Barnwell, Barnwell, 8. C.
If nfTllcieu with weak eyes, use
Thompson's Eye Water
for a pr<
Buy Good Luck Dakin
the most of thc purest ba
Furthermore, if you wi]
find plainly printed on t
thc beautiful premiums <
coupons. They are valu
obttiin some of the nutne
A little book inside o
premiums. It shows a p
many coupons are requir
coupons. Take a delight
Color more ?roods brighter md faster colors than any
cults. Ask dealer or we will send poa? paid at K o a pac
HERE IT !S!
Want to learn all about
a Horse? How to Pick
Out a Good One? Know
Guard against Fraud?j
Detect Disease and Ef
fect a Cure when same
la possible? Tell the
Ago by the Teeth? What to call the Dif
ferent Part--, of the Animal? How to
Shoe a Horse Propex?/T All this and
other Valuallo Information can be ob
tained by reading our 100-PAGE ILLUS
TRATED HORSE BOOK, which we will
forward, postpaid, on receipt of only 25
cenes In stamps.
BOOK PUB. HOUSE,
134 Leonard St., N. Y. City.
To be a successful wife, to retain the love
and admiration of her husband should be a
.woman's constant study. Mrs. Brown and
Mrs. Potts tell their stories for the benefit
of all wives and mothers.
" DEAR MRS. PI?TRTIAM : - Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound will malee every mother well, strong, healthy and happy. I dragged
through nine years of miserable existence, worn out with pain and weariness.
I then noticed a statement of a woman troubled "ES I was, and the wonderful
results she had had from your Vegetable Compound, and decided to try what
:it would do for me, and used it for three/months. At the end of that time I
was a different woman, the neighbors remarked it, and my husband fell in
love with me all over again. It seemed like a new existence. I had been suf
fering with inflammation and falling of tho womb, but your medicine cured
that and built up ?ny entire system, till I was indeed like a new woman.
.Sincerely yours, MKS. CHAS. P.* BBOWX, 21 Cedar Terrace, Hot Springs, Ark.,
Vice President Mothers' Club."
Suffering- women should not fail to profit by Mrs. Brown's ex
perience!! ; j?st as surely as she was cured of thc troubles enumer
ated in her letter, just so surely will Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound cure, other women who suffer from womb troubles,
inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervous excitability.
?nd nervous prostration. Head the story of Mrs. Pott? to all
" DEARMBS. PrsKHAM :-During the early
part of my married lifo I was very delicate
in health. I had two miscarriages, and both
my husband and I felt very badly as we were
anxious to have children. A neighbor who
had been using Lydia E. PinkkararS
Vegetable Compound advised me to try
it? and I decided to do so. I soon felt that
my appetite was increasing, the headaches
gradually decreased and finally disappeared,
and my general health improved. I felt as
if new blood coursed through my veins, the
sluggish tired feeling disappeared, and I be
came strong and well.
" Within a year after I became the mo'&er
of a strong healthy child, the joy of our home.
You certainly have a splendid remedy, and I
wish every mother knew of it. - Sincerely
yours, MBS. ANNA POTTS, 510 Park Ave., Hot
If you feel that there is any ching afc all
unusual or puzzling about your case, or
if you wish confidential advice of the
most experienced, write to Mrs. Pink
ham, Lynn, Mass., and you will he advised free of charge. Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has cured and is curing thousands
of cases ol female troubles--curing them inexpensively and absolutely.
Remember this when you go to your druggist. Insist upon getting
Lydia E* Pinkham's Vegetable Gompoundm
Best OD Earth
danit's Planters and Distributors
WE GUARANTEE THEM.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Writ? for Prices and Catalogne.
GANTT riFG. CO., flacon, Ga.
LOUISVILLE, i KY.
ElUbllf bcd 1S37
Hbzbnl m.rlrl price
rara tor raw
and Hides, j
QB i CK
Removes all shelling in 8 to 20
ca ya ; ei: cc ts a permanent cure
in 30 to 60 days. Tr ?a lt rea t meut
given free. Nothingcan bc faire*
Write Or. H. H. Groen's Sont.
Specialists. Box B Atlanta. OS.
g Powder. In so doing you get
iking powder at the smallest cost.
ll save thc coupons that you will
he label of each can. you can get
we are now offering. Cut out these
able, it takes but a few of them to
rous useful gifts on the premium list,
f every eau explains all about the
icture of each gift and .?ells just how
ed to get them. Don't fail to save the
in your baking and secure some of the
iblished in 1892. The sales have so increased to date, that to-day we
ping Good Luck Baking Powder in carload lots to every section of the
. The cause of this enormous popularity is plain. In Good Luck,
:epcrs get not only a positively pure baking powder of great leavening
ut at a price a little less than they have been accustomed to pay for
her kind that was not as satisfactory in results,
buying Good Luck think of its purity and consider the good results
I from its use. Remember every Good Luck coupon counts for a
If your grocer doesn't keep Good Luck, send us his name and we
that you are .supplied.
"HE SOUTHERN MANUFACTURING CO.,
other dye. Ona 10c packnffe colora silk, wool and c. tton equally well and Is guaranteed to rive perfect re
ikatr*. Write for free booklet-Bow to Dye, Bleach md Mi i Colors. MONROE DRUG CO, Union ville. Mo.
- TO FARMERS AND POULTRYMEN! ?
EARN MONEY JJ you glve them hel?'
LrtatMiunbi Tou cannot d0 tnys
unless you understand them and know
how to cater to their requirements, and
you canuot spend years and dollars learning by experience, so you must
buy the knowledge required by others. We offer this to you for only 23*.'
cents. You want them to pay their own way even if you merely keep:
them as a diversion. In ord.r to handle Fowls judiciously, you must know some
thing about them. To meet this want we are selling a book giving the experience
o? a practical poultry raiser for (Only 25c) twenty-five years. It waa written by.'
a man who put all his mind, and time, and money to making a success of Chick-,
en raising-not as a pastime, but as a business-and if you will profit by his twen
ty-five years' work, you can save many Chicks annually, and make your Fowls
earn dollars for you. The point ls. that you must be sure to detect trouble in th?;
Poultry Yard as soon as lt appears, and know how to remedy it. This book willv
teach you. It tells how to d?tect:and cure disease; to feed for eggs and also for
fattening: which Fowls to save for breeding purposes; and everything. Indeed,;]
you should know on thia subject to make lt profitable. Sent postpaU'. for twenty-1
nv? cents In B1ATQPB. BOOK PUBLISHING HOUSE, 184 Leonard St., NeTT?fkClti