Newspaper Page Text
.i- -V Hctf. David Meelon, Napoleon, uaio.
f Ujct, writes: j.
^Qf7iaw Hised several liottles of P.
thereby from my catarrh of the heat
ST use it a short time longer I ir
is?aseof thirty years' standing.
_ JU?OTHEB SENSATIONAL CUBE: il
Jlov writes: "I have been in bad health
? ; tvejrej^ttles ot your Peruna I am cure
V^.fO?^do:'n?t d?rive" prompt and satis
write'it once?;to Dr^JIartrnan. giving a fi
- . pleased-to give you his .valuable advice -t
Address Dr. Hartman, President o? 1
V;*$he United States ls the largest cou
: . t^njer of tin in the world, but derives
I it*v<?8>#ies-from-.the Straits Settle
- ?ients,t ftom Banka; and other Euro
pean sources. Only a few huudred
pounds of -tin are mined in this cou?.
I "."... .
^H?bet7* New .National Oats yielded in
V?cK./2?V)'bu.;'inlkio.r-255 bu., in N. D.,
310 bu., and in 30 other states from 150
. to ?WO pu. per acre. Now this Oat if gen
'etelljr jpwtf'in:1905, -will add millions of
ribnrixeVW "the- yield and millions of dol
lar?, to-the farmer's purse!
Homebuilder Yellow Dent Corn grows
lilt? a .weed and yields from 157 to 260
g /bushels and more per acre! It's the big
I . fest yielder on earth!
g Sajzer's Speltz, Beardless Barley, Maca
.^rot?Wheat; Pea' Oat, Billion Dollar Grass
Wj?&j&?St?st 'Cane are money makers for
" v ^jfii^fiT" iTS3iMifliyGr: . ^<y~^
in Btasjp^to John ATbalzer Seed Co., La.
iCyc??j^is., ?ad. recdvejtheir big catalog
. - Some ol' the churches that talk most
?f' jtoKi^itlierh'o?d of God show least
prthe,'brbtb.erb.op4 of man.
WHAT'S THE USE OF
f??f ^SAYING " GIVE MEA
5-CENT CIGAR," WHEN
BY ASKING FOR A- : :
YOU GET THE BEST
5-CENT CIGAR IN
?TfteWwM's Largest Seller"
Bmgt?i, Comparative, Superlative
'. "I feave uaod on? of your Fish Brand
.fjWjafcf for Ave years and now want
a nsw ona, alto one for a friend. I
would not be without one for twlco
th? cost. " They are Just as far ahead
L -of. noommon coat as a common one
V *T*J ahead "o'r'nothlng.' '
f?j* - C V ? ( NAMt ON APPLICATION )
rJBejju'rd you tfon.'t cet ono of the com.
mankind-this Is the -^-/<SRrF?t>
.'?mark of excellence. *V>TT?0
i J, TOWER CO. . ?a
'V,?0?T0H,?.S.A. ; tiSHEStOP
' TTOWER CANADIAN CO., LIMITED
Q TORONTO. CANADA
Makin of Wet Weather Clothing and Hats
mstd roar valuable Cascarets and find
feet. Couldn't do without them. 1 hare,
i for ?ame time for indigestion and bil*
id-sm now completely cured. Recom
_1 to everyone. Once tried, you wiU
i Without theta in the family." " _
Edward A. Man, Albany, ??.Y.
CAKDy CATHARTIC ?
?.hie. Potent, Taste Good. Do Good,
.-Sleken, Weaken or Gripe. 10c, 23c, 50c. Never
tts balk. Th* genuine tablot stampod C O C.
KpfteA io et? or your morer back,
fstefltaf Rpm?dy Co. , Chicago or N.Y.' Sos
" SALE, TES mum BOXES
White & Co.
DN PHAIS?S PE-BU-NA,
? ex-member o? Congress, Fiity-fifth Dis
sr una and I feet, greatly benefited >
J. I feel encouraged to believe that <
Ul be fatly.'able to eradicate the ?
r. Jacob L. Davis, Galena, Stone County,
i for thirty-seven years, and after taking
id."-Jacob" L. Davis.
?factory results from the use of P?rima,
ill statement of your case, and be will be
.'he Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, 0.
Unique London Church.
-The church of St. Ethelburga, Bish
opsgate street, London, is quite a nov
elty in the way of ecclesiastical archi
tecture. In the forefront of the church
ls an optician's shop and also a cut
lery establishment, both belonging to
one firm. This is probably the only
church in England which has two
shop fronts built Into it.
Inventor of Barbed Wire.
Henry Fuchs, who died recently at
San Francisco, was the inventor of
barbed wire. It is said that he made
a fortune from his invention, but lost
it all in Alaska when he went in
search of gold.
~- Most Costly Leather.
It is said that the most costly lea
th?r in the world is known to the
trad? as piano leather. The secret ol
"tanning tlih> luauiti' ?^K'uuwfl'wury^W' 1
a family, of tanners in Germany
though the skins from which it is tan
ned come almost entirely from Amer
Big Family Under One Roof.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Si rn ard of
Manchester, N. H., are the parents of
. seventeen children, eleven daughters
and six sons, all but one living hap
pily and contented under the same
roof. The exception is a son, who is
away at school.
The capital invested in the mineral water
industry in Great Britain is $75,000,000.
teething, so tten the gums, redu ces i a il am ma
tion, allavs pain, cures wind colic, 25c.abottl"
".. In Germany only 413 out of 1000 males
reach the age of fifty years.
Plso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken ?>'.
88 a cough cure.-J. W. O'BBIEN, 322 Third
Avenue, N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. G. 19;)),
The English language is spoken to-dav by
135,000,000 of people.
A Guaranteed Cor? For Files.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding
Piles. Druggists will refund money if Pazo
Ointment fails to cure in 6 to 14 days. 50c.
Freezing politeness is on a par with cold
Itch cured In 30 minutes by Woolford's
Sanitary Lotion. Never Fails. Sold by all
druggists, $1. Mail orders promptly tilled
by Dr. E. DetchoD, Crawfordsville, Ind.
The French provincial railroads are
among the poorest in the world.
A Right View.
Immigration Commrssroner Sargent
is right in his view of the public evils
arising from the maintenance In this
country of colonies of allens who re
tain their allegiance to their^native
ct :ntries and send t?ere the greater
part of their earnings. Many of
Italian and Hungarian immigrants do
not come here to stay longer than
sufficient time to acquire money
which they intend to go back to Eu
rope to spend, continues the Philadel
phia Press. That was one great ob
jection against the Chinese. It is just
as objectionable in the-case of other
immigrants. There should be legisla
tion to discourage, as far as possible,
that condition of things. Immigrants
who come here without any intention
of remaining are not wanted.
: r TORTURING PAIN.
Hair This Man's Sufferings Would Have
Killed Many a Pereon, Bat Donn's
Kidney Pills Cured Him.
A. C. Sprague, stock dealer, of Nor
mal, 111., writes: "For two whole years
I was doing nothing but buying medi
cines to cure my
kidneys. I do not
think that any
man ever suf
fered as I did
and lived. The
pain in my BacK
was so bad tnat
I could not sleep
at night. I could
sot rids a horse,
A. o, SPRAGUE, and sometimes
was unable even to ride in a car. My
condition was critical,when I sent for
Donn's, Kidney Pills. I used three
boxes and. they cured me. Now I can
go anywhere and do as much as any
body..1 sleep well and feel no dis
comfort af all"
A TRIAL FREE--Addles Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For aal?
LEGISLATURE AND FINANCES
Will the Franchise Tax Be Sufficient
to Bring the Revenues up to Meet
..From a-comprehensive resume of the
Legislature's work last week in. Mon
lay's Columbia State we cull the fol
The appropriation bill was followed
by the supply bill, which provided
tor an increase in the levy from 5
mills to 5 1-2. The appropriations
this year will be about the same as
4ast year on account of certain in
jreases, which will make up the
imount set aside last year for the
bampton monument, for the general
election expenses and for other ex
iraordinary expenditures* which will
aot be duplicated this year*
The total anlouht of t?x?bl? prop
?rty in the State last year was $210,
331,854. At all assessment of 5 mills
che income to the State ' would be
$1,051,659.27, At 5 i*2 milis the in
come would b? $i,i5?}825fc2?; T? this
may b? added ins?ra?ce li??rise . fees,
which were $36,000 last year, fees to
secretary of state, which were $14,
OOO last year. This would.make a
total of $1.206,825, which is even more
than the appropriation bill carries.
Last year the comptroller general
turned into the state treasury $61,812
which had not been used out of the
appropriations. In 1905 probably
$40,000 will be turned back. The es
timated income from the franchise
tax is $75,000. It is barely possible
that this amount with the estimated
unexpended appropriations would be
sufficient to balance the income and
the expenditures for 1905 without the
necessity ot the additional half mill
which would bring in $105,165.
Theoretically there was a deficit of
$80,000 for the year 1904, although
the deficit will be less than half of
that amount as the $20,000 set aside
for the Hampton monument was not
used, and the $20,000 appropriated for
"past due interest likely to accrue"
was not taken up, this sum being set
aside more to meet emergencies than
to pay any definite claims. There
were other appropriations for last
year which were not entirely taken
up, for the amounts appropriated are
frequently ? little more than is actual
ly required. This year the income of
the State will be reinforced by the
receipts from the franchise tax. It is
all mess work as to how much this
will be but if anything like $75,000
will be received, the State ought to
have no deficit at the end of the year.
Among the items of expense last
year not included in the appropriation
bill this year are the following:
South Carolina college, extra ..$ 5,600
Citadel, extra . .10,000
Cedar Springs, extra. 2.50C
Hampton monument. 20,00e
Repairs on Chicamauga monu
Supervisors of Registration .... 6.15C
General election expenses .. ..$25,00i
J. M. Baker (Black papers) _ 1.00C
Heating plant, governor's man
sion . 1.00C
But these items of saving are off
set by the following new matters in
eluded in the appropriation bill:
Governor's office, special fund to
enforce laws against lynch
ing; if so much be needed..$ 2,50(
Comptroller general, additional
clerk for franchise tax. 1,40(
Secretary of state, fireproof
Militia (additional). 7,00(
Treasurer, extra clerk hire_ 60(
Supreme court, one stenogra
pher for each justice. 2,00(
State board of health, addi
tional.. .. .... _ 50(
Winthrop College. 8,73(
Colored Colege. .. 2,50(
otate hospital (including insur
ance;" $6,000).'. 23,00(
Clerk, historical commission .. 30(
?Fireproof cases, historical com
Fireproof cases, comptroller gen
Arithmometer, comptroller gen
Refund loan, Gov. Heywood
Eutawville case. 1,86'.
Repairs and fuel, governor's
Effird's digest. 30(
State board, medical examiners 50(
To this $55,847 must be added $12,
000 for two additional judges, solici
tors and stenographers; $6,000 for the
State armory and $5,000 for the Stat?
reformatory. These were not included
in the bill as it was sent to the sen
ate. These are large items of unus
ual expense, as are the items aggregat
ing $7,500 for steel filing cabinets foi
the State house and $7,000 additiona"
for the militia; and $2,000 for steno
graphers for supreme court justices.
The appropriations in the bili |
amount to $1,148,000, which must be in
creased by the three items just named
in the foregoing paragraph. In ad
dition to this the legislative appropri
ation bill with a total of $47,000.
The "appropriation bill of this yeaii
contains an error in that an item is
inserted for Vie governor to use $5,00C
for repairs on the* State house. Thal
item was copied out of a former aol
which permitted the governor to make
emergency repairs on the ceiling ol
the State capitol in case any of il
should fall down. The ceiling is then
yet. There is now a State house com
mission to take charge of such mat?
ters and the commission is not work
ing under an appropriation, but has
a loan from the sinking fund cpmmis
sion. Another error in the appropria
tion bili is the omission therefrom ol
an item for the pay of the circuil j
solicitors. This amount was $12,301
last year, but will be increased th
year on account ot* the two additional
Kiljed By Senator's Wife.
W. Greenburg, a Jew peddler, was
shot and killed by the wife of Senatoi
J. D. Bivens, of Dorchester. The
cs use of the killing was that Green
burg had been annoying Mrs. Bivens
News of the Day.
We do not need to wonder whether
we are punished for our sins, when we
know we are punished by them.
Andrew Goudy. in Wheeling, killed
Mrs. J. H. Moore and himself.
A Washington dispatch states thai
Speaker Cannon, of the House of Rep
resentatives, is opposed to the State
hood bill passed by the Senate and
will exercise his influence to defeat il
in the House.
A concerted effort is being made to
induce Governor Montague to commute
the sentence of J. Sameul McCue.
The steamer Nordhavet left Norfolk
for Russia, carrying a $700,000 cargc
of agricultural implements.
Several military companies attended
the funeral of Gen. C. L. Smith at Fair
Division Meetings Tuesday.
Atlanta, Ga., Special.-The Atlanta
division of the Southern Cotton Grow
ers' Association, wit, delegates from
every county in the "State, will meet
Tuesday, February 21, in the State
capitol here, to perfect a State organ
ization. On the same day there will
be a meeting in the capital city of
every cotton growing State in. the
Union to form similar organisations.
Vhare will be a meeting in ?very
countv in every cotton. State to select
delegates to attend the varlnua Btatp
meeting*. '. -
THE RACE PROBLEM
Speech By President Roosevelt At
IS CONSERVATIVE IN EXPRESSION
The Chief Executive Appeals to the
North For Added r riendliness to tho
South Because of Conditions For
Which the South is Not Alone Re
sponsible arid Makes Acknowledge
ments te Cfus?d?rs Against Lynch
ing- Backward Race Must be "Train
ed Without Impeding Forward R?c?
-Must Mairit?lri Race Purity^
New York, Special.-As the guest
sf honor at the Lincoln dinner of the
Republican Club in this city Monday
night, President Roosevelt made a
speech on th? race problem. He ap
pealed to the North to make its friend
ship for the South all the greater be
cause of the "embarrassment of condi
tions for which she is not alone re
sponsible," declared that the heartiest
acknowledgements are due to the min
isters, law officers, grand juries,: pub
lic men and "great da'ly newspapers
in the South who have recently done
such effective work in leading the cru
sade against lynching," and said that
thc problem was to "so adjust the re
lations between two races of different
2thnic type, that the backward race
b? trained so that it may enter into
.he possession of .true freedom, while
the forward race is enabled to pre
serve unharmed tho high civilization
wrought out by its forefathers."
Among other things thc President
The President's Address,
lu his second inaugural, in a speech
which will be read as long as the mem
ory of this nation endures, Abraham
Lincoln closed by saying:
"With malice toward none; with
charity for all; with firmness in the
right, as God gives us to see the right,
let us strive on to finish the work
we are in; * * to do all which may
achieve and cherish a just and lasting
peace among ourselves, and with all
Immediately after his re-election he
had already spoken thus:
"The strife of the election is but
human nature practically applied to
the facts of the case. What has oc
curred in this case must ever recur in
similar cases. Human nature will not
change. In any future great national
trial, compared with the men of this,
wc shall have as weak and as strong,
as silly and as wise, as bad and as
good. Let us, therefore, study the in
cidents of this as philosophy to learn
wisdom from, and none of them as
wrongs to be revenged. * * * May
not all having a common interest re
unite in a common effort to (serve)
our common country? For my own
part I have striven and'shall strive to
avoid placing any obstacle in the
way. So long as I have been here I
have not willingly planted a thorn in
any man's bosom. While I am deeply
sensible to the high compliment of
a re-election, and duly grateful, as I
trust, to Almighty God for having di
rected my countrymen to a righc con
clusion, as I think, for their own good,
it adds nothing co my satisfaction that
any other man may be disappointed
or pained by the result.
"May I ask those who have not dif
fered with me to join me In this same
spirit toward those who have?"
VICE NEGRO'S 4.RCH ENEMY.
Laziness and shiftlessness, these, and
above all. vice and criminality of
every kind, are evils more potent for
harm to the black race than all acts
of oppression of white men put to
gether. The colored man who fails to
condemn crime in another colored man,
who fails to co-operate in all lawful
ways to bringing colored criminals to
justice, is the worst enemy of his own
people, as well as an enemy to all the
people. Law-abiding men should, for
the sake of their race, be foremost in
relentless and unceasing warfare
against law-breaking black men. If
the standards of private morality and
industrial efficiency can be raised high
enough among the black race, then its
future on this continent is secure. The
stability and purity of the home is
vital to the welfare of the black race,
as it is to the welfare of every .'race.
NEIGHBORS CAN HELP MOST.
In the next place, the white man,
who, if only he is willing, can help the
colored man more than all other white
men put together, is the white man
Who is his neighbor, North or South.
Each of us must do his whole duty
without flinching, and if that duty is
national it must be done in accord
ance with the principles above laid
clown. But in endeavoring each to be
his brother's keeper it is wise to re
member that each can normally do
most for the brother who is his im
mediate neighbor. If we are sincere
friends of the negro let each in his
own locality show it by his action
therein, and let us each show it also
by upholding the hands oE the white
man, in whatever locality who is striv
ing to do justice to the poor and the
helpless, to be a shield to those whose
need for such a shield is great.
CRUSADE AGAINST LYNCHING.
The heartiest acknowledgements are
due to the ministers, the judges and
law officers, the grand jurors, the pub
lic men and the great daily news
papers in the South, who have recent
ly done such effective work in leading
the crusade against lynching in the
South; and I am glad to say that dur
ing the last three months the returns
as far as they can be gathered, show
a smaller number of lynchings than for
any other two months during,the last
twenty years. Let us uphold in every
way the hands of the men who have
led in this work, who are striving to do
all their work in this spirit. I am
about to quote from the address of the
Right Reverend Robert Strange, bish
op coadjutor of North Carolina, as
given in the Southern Churchman of
October 8, 1904:
MUST MAINTAIN RACE PURITY.
The bishop first enters an emphatic
plea against any social intermingling
of the races; a question which must, of
course, be left to the people of each
community to settle for themselves, as
in such a matter no one community
and indeed no one individual-can dic
tate to any other; always provided that
in each locality men keep in mind the
fact that, there must bc no confusing
of civil privileges with social inter
course. Civil law must not regulate so
cial practices. Society, as such, is a law
unto itself, and will always regulate
its own practices and habits. Full
recognition of the fundamental fact
that all. men should stand on an equal
footing, as regards civil privileges, in
no way interferes with recognition of
the further fact that all reflecting
men of both races are united in feeling
that race purity must be maintained.
NATIONAL DESTINY SAFE.
Let us be steadfact for i e right; but
let us err on the side generosity
rather than on the side vindictive
ness toward those who < T from us
as to the method of attaii tho right,
let un never forget our ?\ 0 help in
uplifting the lowly, to 'W irnm
wrong the bumble; ,&a<j fe ; Ukewjse
Miss. Agnes Westley
616 Wells Stree!
816 "Wells Street,
MAKT>-ETTE, WIS., Sept. 25,1903.
I was all nm down from nervous
ness and overwork and Lad to resign
my position and take a rest. I
found that I waa not gaining my
strengt If and health as fast as I
could wish, and as your Wine of
Cardui was recommended as such a
good medicine for the ills of our
sex, I bought a bottle andi began
using it. 1 was satisfied with the
results from thc use of the first
bottle, and took throe more and then
found I was restored to good health
and strength and able to take up
rey work with renewed vigor. I
consider it a fine tonic and excellent
^ for worn-out, nervous condition,
and am pleased to endorse it. .
So^y, Korti Wisconsin Holland Society.
Secure a 81.00 bottle of Wine of
Cardui and a 25c. package of
Thedforel's Black-Draught today.
act in a spirit of the broadest and
frankest generosity toward our broth
ers, all our fellow-countrymen; in a
spirit proceeding not from weakness
but from strength, a spirit which takes
no more account of locality than it
does .of class or of creed; a spirit which
is resolutely bent on seeing that the
Union which Washington founded and
which Lincoln saved from destruction
shall grow nobler and greater through
out the ages.
I believe in this country with all my
heart and soul. I believe that our peo
ple will in the end rise level to every
need, will in the end triumph ever
every difficulty that rises before them.
I could not have such confident faith in
the destiny of this mighty people if I
bad it merely as regards one portion of
that people. Throughout our land
things on the whole have grown better
and not worse, and this is as true of
one part of the country as it is of
another. I believe in the Southerner as
I believe in the Northerner. I claim the
right to feel pride in his great qualities
and in his great deeds exactly as I feel
pride- in the great qualities and deeds of
every other American. For weal or for
woe we are knit together, and we shall
go up or go down together; and I be
lieve that we shall go up and not down,
that we shall go forward insted of halt
ing and falling back, because I have
an abiding faith in the generosity, the
courage, the resolution, and the com
mon sense of all my countrymen.
PROBLEMS WILL VANISH.
The Southern States face difficult
problems; and so do the Northern
States. Some of the problems are the
same for the entire country. Others
exist in greater intensity in one sec
tion; -and yet others exist in greater
intensity in another section. But in the
end they will all be solved; for funda
mantally our people are the same
throughout this land; the same in
qualities of heart and brain and hand
which have made this republic what it
is in the great today; which will make
it what it is to be in the infinitely
greater tomorrow. I admire and re
spect and believe in and have faith in
the men and women of the South as
I admire and respect and believe in
and have faith in the men and women
of the North. All of us alike, North
erners and Southerners, Easterners and
Westerners, can best p.vove our fealty
to the nation's past by the way in
which we do the nation's work in the
present; for only thus can we be sure
that our children's children shall in
herit Abraham Lincoln's single-heart
ed devotion to the great unchanging
creed that "righteousness exalteth a
Preacher Goes to Chain Gang.
Atlanta, Ga., Specia?.-AConstitution
special from Commerce, Ga., says:
"Rev. J. D. Woodward, a Baptist min
ister charged with bigamy, has been
tried in Jackson Superior Court, found
guilty and sentenced by Judge Russell
to serve four yean in the chain gang.
During the trial it developed that
Woodward had been married four times
and that three of his wives are still liv
ing. When brought into the court room, ?
wife No. 3 and children were present.
When he entered the room one of the
children saw him and said: "Mamma, 1
yonder is papa."
Colored Woman Freezes to Death.
Goldsboro, Special.-A young colored
woman was found dead in her bed
early this morning, by the side of her
three-year-old child, on the Parker
plantation, about three miles from this
city. It is supposed that she froze to
death during the night, as the child
"was almost frozen when found. The
weather here has been very cold for
several days, and it is supposed that
she .was sick and not able to get aid.
Oil Men Organize.
Seventy-four of the largest inde
pendent oil mills in Mississippi met
at Jackson Tuesday and organized the
Mississippi Cotton and Crushers' As
sociation. It was also decided to
build a ?500,000 refinery and by-pro
duct plant at sorao point in this State,
and a committee to confer with the
manufacturers of such machinery and
get their bids.
Carnegie Will Testify.
New York, Special.-Andrew Car
regie announced that he would go to
Cleveland to testify against Mrs. Cas
sie L. Chadwick, who is under arrest
in that city charged with obtaining
large sums of money on alleged securi
ties bearing Mr. Carnegie's name. It
is alleged that the signatures were
forged. Mr. Carnegie's announcement
was made after a subpoena ordering
him to apepar at court in Cleveland
on March 6 had been served upon tim. I
Russian Cavalry Advance.
Tokio, By Cable.-The i Russians
have begun an extensive cavalry
movement against Field Marshal
Oyama's extreme left. Wednesday
night they were attempting to cross
the Hun river west of Liao Yang with
9,000 horsemen. (5*ne force of cavalry
stole in Liaohunschi, and simultane
ously another cavalry force approach
ed Tacha, which is situated 18 miles
southwest, and 27 miles west of Liao
Yang. Nine thousand cavalry with
artillery approached the river a mile
below Tacha, and attempted to cross
at 6 o'clock in the evening, advanc
ing on Heikoutal (Pekowtai). The
Shelling of Oyama's center eonUmi?fc
Newa of the Day.
Belgium, where public libraries are
almost unknown, enjoys 19,000 public
houses. That means one public house
for 36 Inhabitants, or one public house
for 12 men above seventeen years of
age. During the last 50 years the pop
ulation has increased 50 per cent; the
number of public houses 258 per cent.
The first life insurance policy of
which the details are on record result
ed in a law suit, says World's Work.
William Gybbon? insured himself, on
June 15, 1583, for ?383 against dying
in twelve months; he did die on May
18 of the next year-and the disgu- V
ed underwriters (the company of tho. 5
days) contested payment on the plea
that he had lived twelve months of
28 day? ?ach.
Th? engagement of Miss Lucy White
Hayes, daughter of Mr. at?d Mrs. J. A.
Hayes, of Colorado Springs, and grand
daughter of Jefferson Davis, to Mr.
William Beverley Rogers, son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Evans Rogers, of
Beverley, Garrisons, N. Y., is an
nounced, says the Hartford Times. Mr.
R?ger? ?? a grandson of Hamilton Fish,
Secretary of State during President
Grant's first administration. Mr. Hayes
is president of the First National Bank,
of Colorado Springs. '
Words of Lov?.
Do you know a heart that hanger*
For a word of love and cheer 7
There are many such about us;
It may be that' one is near.
.Look around you. If you find it,
Speak the word that's heeded so,
And your own heart may be strengthened
By the help that you bestow.
lt may be that some one falters
On the brink of sin and wrong,
And a word from you might save htm,
Help to make the tempted strong,
Look about you, O my sister.
What a sin is yours and mine.
If we see that help is needed
And we give no friendly sign.
Never think kind words are wasted,
Bread on waters cast are they,
And lt may he 'we shall lind them
Coming back to us some day.
Coming back when sadly needed,
In a time of sore distress;
So, my friend, let's give them freely;
Gift and giver God will bless.
A Lesson in the Market.
Young housekeepers will find a
a fund of information in the papers
contributed to The Delineator by Isa
bel Gordon Curtis under the title "The
M?king of a Housewife," giving in the
March number a lesson in the meat
market. The hints are practical and
helpful. Other topics of domestic in
terest especially during the Lenten
season, are "Attractive Fish for Len
ten Days," illustrating and .describing
a number of delicate ways of prepar
ing fish, and a variety of receipes un
der the headings "Fruit and Vegetable
Salads," "Codfish' Variations," and
"Eggs-From a Hygenic Standpoint."
FITS permanently eurect. No fits or nervous
nessafter first day's uso ot Dr. .Kline'? Gre.ii
NerveRostore'r,-*2trial bottle?nd treatise fres
Dr. IL II, KLINE, Ltd., 031 Arch St., Pillia., Pa.
It takes three seconds for a message to
go across the Atlantic.
To Cure n Cold in Ono Day
Take Laxative Urom? Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on box. 25c.
lt is a Parisian doctor who insists that
love is the result of a unrobe.
Many Sheep From Colorado.
One hundred thousand sheep will be
prepared for the market this winter
at the beet-sugar factories in the vi
cinity of Eaton, Greeley, Windsor,
Longmount, Fort Collins and Love
land, Col. The beet pulp makes tha
bes: of feed for lambs.
RAW "ITCHING ECZEMA
Blotches on Hands, Kars and Ankles For
Three Years-Instant Belief and
Speedy Cure by Cuticura.
"Thanks to Cuticura I am now rid of
that fearful pest, weeping eczema, for the
first time in three years, lt first appeared
on my hand, a little pimple, growing into
several blotches, and then on my ears and
ankles. They were exceedingly painful,
itchiag, and always raw. After the (irst
day's treatment with Cuticura Soap, Oint
ment and Pills, lhere was very little of
thc burning and itching, and the cure now
seems to be complete. (Signed) S. li.
Hege, Passenger Agent B. & 0. R. R.,
Washington, D. C."
The First "White House.
The residence of Daniel Parke Cua
tis, first husband of -Martha Dandridgp,
wfis called the White House. George
Washington lived there for a short
time utter their marriage, and from it
the While House at Washington was
"We ofter One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
F. J. CHENET tc Co., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have knowu F.J.
Cheney for tho lapt 15 year.?, and bollero him
perfectly honorable in all business transac
tions and financially ablo to carry out auy
obligations made by their firm.
WEST ?fe TB?AX, Wholesale DrugglsLs, To
WALKING;* KINKA* .fe MARVIN, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cur?is ta!cen internally, act
ing directly upou the blood aud mucotissur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Trice, 75c. per battle. Sold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
All I>UB Precaution* Taken.
Nervous Old Lady (on seventh floor
of hotel)-"Do you know what precau
tions the proprietor of the hotel has
taken against tire':"
Porter-"Yes, mum; he has the place
insboored for twice wot it's worth."
Taylor's Cherokeo Remedy of Sweet Gum
and Mullen is Nature's great remedy-Cures
Coughs, Colds, Croup and Consumption.and
all throat and lung troubles. At druggists,
25c., 50c and $1.00 per bottle.
Some'people think the road to Heav
en is a switch-back where they need
the descent into sin to give the im
petus for thc rise into glory.
Subject Mu?h Discus
The Future of a Cc
Stealth of Its Women/
At the New York State Assembly of I
Mothers, a prominent New York doctor j
told the 500 women present that healthy j
American women were so rare as to be
This seems to be a sweeping- state
ment of the condition of American
women. Yet how many do you know
who are perfectly well and do not h ave
some trouble arising from a derange
ment of the female organism which
manifests itself in headaches, back
aches, nervousness, that bearing-down
feeling, painful or irregular menstrua
tion, leucorrhoea, displacement of the
uterus, ovarian trouble, indigestion or
sleeplessness ? There is a tried and
true remedy for all these ailments.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound has restored more American
women to health than all other reme
dies in the world. It regulates,
strengthens and cures diseases of thc
female organism as nothing else can.
For thirty years it has been curing
the worst forms of female com
Such testimony as the following
should be convincing.
Mrs. T. C. Willadsen, of Manning,
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
"1 can truly say that you have saved my life
and I cannot express mr gratitude to you in
words. For two years I spent lots of money
in doctoring without any benefit, for men
strual irregularities and I had given up all
hopes of ever being well again, but I was
persuaded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound and three bottles have re
stored mo to perfect health. Had it not been
for you I would have been in my grave
lydia L Pinkham's Vegetable COT
Your grocer is honest and
you that he knows very littl
sells you. How can lie know,
In each package of LION
pound of Pure Coffee. Insi
(Lion head on every package.)
("Save the Lion-heads f
BRING FANCY PRICES
To prow a large crop of good potatoes, the
soil must contain plenty of Potash.
Tomatoes, melons, cabbage, turnips, lettuce
-in fact, all vegetables remove large quanti
ties of Potash from thc soil. Supply
liberally by the usc of fertilizers containing
not las than 10 per cent, actual Potash.
Potter and more profitable yields are sure io
Our pamphlets arc not advertising circulars
booming special fertilizers, but contain valu
able information to farmers. Sent free for thc
asking. Write now.
0ERA?AN KALI WORKS
New York-93 Nassau Street, or
? Atlanta, Ga.-2i,'? South Broad St.
Country merchants and farmers can .?ave io
to 25 per cent by writing thc Nashville Produce
Co., Nashville. Tenn., for special cash prices.
The only strictly cash field seed house in the
NASHVILLE PRODUCE CO.,
J. J. OD JU Manager.
aey by saving the freight-car coupons on (
f Powder can labels. In exchange for th
s your choice of 56 useful premiums-valus
y, dress and house furnishings. The Prem
a eau tells all about them,
ute, unquestioned purity of
ther reason why you ought to use it. It is
ig force is so great-that it takes ouly a he
a a quart of sifted flour to produce the fir
lightest, whitest baking is sure to follow
Luck-lightest, because it generates :
because of its freedom from all ai
, the least expensive, '
cents a pound. Send
name if he doest
sed at Women's Clubs
>\mtry Depends on tho
Miss Mattie Henry, vice-President of
Danville Art Club. 429 Green Street,,
Danville. Va., writes : ;>
"Dear Mrs. Pinkham:-Many years' suf
fering with femalew'eakness,inflammation and
a broken down system made me more anxious
to die than to live, but Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound has rentored my health
and I am so grateful for it that I want every
suffering woman to know what Lydia E. Pint
barn's \ egetable Compound will dp for hexJf
When women are troubled with:
irregular, suppressed or painful men
struation, weakness, leucorrho?, dis
placement or ulceration of the womb,
that bearing-down feeling", inflamma> -
tion of the ovaries, backache, bloating,
(or flatulency), general debility, indi
gestion, and nervous prostration, Or are
beset with such symptoms as dizziness,
faintness, lassitude, excitability, irri
tability, nervousness. sleeplessness,
melancholy, "all-gone" and "'wanI-to
be-left-alone" feelings, blues, and hope
lessness, they should remember there
is one tried and true remedy. Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound n,t
once removes such troubles. No other
medicine in the world has received suck
unqualified endorsement. : No other
medicine has such a record of cures of
female troubles. Refuse to buy any
other medicine, for you need the best,
A light heart, a cheerful countenance,
and all the charms of grace and beauty
are dependent upon proper action of the
bodily organs. You cannot look well
unless you feel well.
Mrs. Pinkham,invites all sick women
to write her for advice. Her advice and
medicine have, restored thousands tdr
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
lpsand Succeeds Where Others Fn?L
-if he cares to do so-can tell
e about the bulk coffee he
where it originally came from,
fc was blended-or With What
?vhen roasted? If you buy your
loose by the pound, how can
cpect purity and uniform quality?
i, thc LEADE2 OF
PACKAGE COFFEES, is ol
sslty uniform in quality,
tgtb and flavor. For OVER A
ER OF A CENTURY, LION COFFEE
been the standard co52ee in
ons ol homes.
COFFEE I? carefully packed
T factories, and until opened In
home, has no chance of being adul
d, or ol coming In contact with dust,
fer ms, or unclean .hands.
COFFEE you get one f?I?
.st upon getting the genuine.
or valuable promiums.)
COLSON SPICE CO., Toledo; Chio.
??jOOQ Stats fer Sis
More gurdon* ?nd farms are planted to
Salzer's Seed? than any other In
- America. There is reason for this.
We own over 5,000 acre* for the pro
uctlon of our warruetsd aeed*.
order to Induce yon to try them, we
, mate you the ioUowIng; unpre
9 cedented offer:
For 18 Gerta PootpsisS
1000 Earl;. Eeilara tu J Late Cabbage!,
2000 Plo? Juicy Taralp*,
8000 nianehlnff Cilery,
SO00 llleh Natty Lettuce,
1000 Splendid Unions.
1000 Bars Lutclnn* KadUber,
1000 Glorios*!/ Krllllant Flairer*.
1Above seren paclcapea contain suffi
cient seed to crow 10.000 plant*, far
nlshlnff buaheU of brilliant
flower* and lots and lot?of choleo
Togetablea, top/ether with our great
ratalop.tellingall about Plower?,
Bases. Small Fruits, etc., all for
" stamps and this notice.
g 110-page catalogalonc, lc.
__HN A. SALIER SEED GO.;
A.C.L. La Crosse, Wis.
?anifs Planters and Dis?ribn?ors
WE GUARANTEE THEM.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
Write for Prices and Catalogne.
GANTT ?1FO. CO., flacon, da.
so pure-its ieav
lest results. The
thc use of Good
most gas; whitest,
Alteration. It is
too-costs only io
us j-our grocer's
't sell Good Luck
we'll see that you