Newspaper Page Text
THOUGHT SHE" WOULD - DIE.
. ..'.'K .-ii ft !
Hrs. S. W. Marine, ot Colorado Springs
-Be&ii'tO;Fear the Worst- Doan's Kid
.Mr| Marioefjof 428 St. Ur a int
f^Cc?brado Spi^sV?CbV -Pre^M
or the Glen Eyrfetl?i??.'wri??s:
"I suffered for
The doctors told
me my kidneys
w ere affected
me, but I found
that it was only
a waste of time
and money to
take them, and
began to fear
that I would
never get well.
Ai friend- advised
<i m&fo try Doan's Kidney Pills. Within
.^IjKeekiafter i began using them I was
^ija muchbetter, that; I decided to keep
~tup.th%treatment, and?when I had used
-aj little, over twyo Jboxes. I was entirely
'.well:** T^naje now1 enjoyed the best of
^iealfh^for mor? t?ia'h four months, and
words can but poorly express my grati
^???r^^terby^a11- dealers.- Price 50
-%i"f "'" A Kew Bariklnj? System.
new banking system which enables
persons to make deposits of twenty-five
cents and upward, interest being al
lowed when the amount lodged reaches
^S^as'Mopte^'by the Nq tiona! Bank
of Ireland recently. The bank has sev
eral branches in London.
The Present Unto L;ur.
' The duties of the present Interstate
.Commerce Commission are to correct
all discriminations in railroad rates.
If it finds that an ainjust rate is in
effect, tho railroad is notified. If it de
clines to change it, the.Commission can
?ring suit in Court and if the Court de
cides in favor of the Commissioners'
finding, the railroad must obey, or its
officers may be brought up for con
tempt of. Court and summarily deait
With. % **
Cent for Every Horseshoe. . "
Ralph H. Whitney, one of Houlton's
enterprising blacksmiths,, has a unique
method in regard to keeping account
of the number of horseshoes he nails
on each year.
For every shoe that .he places on a
_ horse's hoof he gives his wife 1 cent,
.^-^cl??a4v?the. ,end.r pf., the year he can
v '< "'V^e^^;^"U^eV!^ct.xnumber. He ha?
--^money-which his better half h^e?^ed.;|
:~> ^^iotismall. ' '[r;it>:;'?'i.cl^;'?i.
... w. j^-^^te -year "1903 ' the number ; of
": " Ur'-?fioes" Vas" something like 14,000,. and
during the y?&r ?904 the whole num?
. her was-12,i01.-fcennebec Journal.
ssrtr---Had ~a~DeretIct In'Tow.
AdmiraLEvans, one day noticed two
Bailors inf earnestconfab/ One of them
was imparting information to his com
panion of a very agreeable nature,
judging from his beaming coun
. "The "admiral,. in relating the inci
dent, says the manner of the speaker
amused him very much. As he
passed by the mata raised his voice,
with the unmistakable intention of
being- overheard, saying to his com
... &?ien my time is out. L^am_go
!>marjqt^wrjch^?Ow" - woman-,
. Relict r?<T^Ctcher.'
AND CONSIDER THE
That in^,ddressing Mrs. Pinlpham y
are confiding your private ills to a worn
- a woman whose experience with v
man'sjiiseaseTcovers.a great many yea
"^Xo?TcEn talk freely to a woman whet
is revolting to" relate your private troubl
to a man-besides a min does not nnd<
stand-simply because he ls a man.
Many women suffer in silence and d
fcjfrom,bad.to worse, .knowing full well
yoUgKtft? have immediate assistance, but
modesty Impels them to shrink from e:
m^e^^^?linesti??siia? probably ex:
steven their family physician. It is
?Without money or price you can cons
H whose knowledge from actual experie
? Mrs. Pinkham's Standing Invl
? Women suffering frbnvany' form of
inness are invited to promptly communie
|| Pinkham at Lynn,; Mass. All letters
g opened, read'?and answered by worn
I?woman*oanfreely talk of he?private!
f woman; thus has been established tl
J* confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and t
S of America which has never baen broke
m of the vast -volume of experience whic
9 ha8*^o draW from, it. is more than poss!
^ that' she 'has gained' the very knowled
fl tha^will help your case. She asks no
g ing?n rei?rn except your good-will, and 1
~? advioer-has relieved thousands. Surely ?
j? woman, rich or poor, is very foolish if
j 1* dc^sSivot** take' advantage of thisgener
?I offer ^?f assistance. -Lydia E. Pink!
^MeoM?ne Co!., Lynn, Mass.
t? Following we publish two let
g tors from a woman who accep
? ted this invitation* Kote the
.v First letter,.
St *. Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
?? For eight years I have suffered soajfething
g terrible every'month with ray periods. TbS
Sj pains are excruciating and I can hardly stand
.?!> them; My doctor says I have ovarian and
sf womb trouble, and I must go through an op
a ?ration if I want to get weU. I do not want
IfcjQ submit to it if. I can .possibly help it.
??Yleas?"tell' me what to do. I hop? you can
relieve me."-Mrs. Mary Dimmick, 69th and X.
i'-CfcpitoI Ste""Bonhi?g i?:?., Wa8hingtoa,D.C.
. * Dear Mrs. Pinkham:
" After jfollnwing carefully your adrice,
and taking Lydia p. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compchnd;-! un-very anxious to send you
my testimonial, that others may know their
v?lue?nd what you have done for me.
'""?.-'" '. , HI ' r'.i'i
1 Y?yMhfp TIM?
My-xjenyenn experience hews made
5 5?f "Mu J tht world wer/Jbg wc made in
6S5ck orjrcllo!vfor!?!l kinds of wet work,
ard every sarment beoringlhe 5JGN Of
THE: FISH a waranteeato oive ?&
BABY ONE SOLIO SORE
Contd Not Shut Eyes to Sleep-Fort?
? "?Bolls on Head-Spent 8100 on Doctors
. ? -K% Grew Worse-Cured by
' S Calleara For .S5. .v. | .
J *'A seal) formed on my baby's face,
spreading until it completely covered her
?fr om. head to foot,.followed by boils, hav
ing forty on her head at one time, and
; more on her body; Then her skin started
to dry up and it became so bad she could
not shut her eyes to sleep. One month's
: treatment with Cuticura Soap and Oint
. ment made.a complete cure. Doctors and
: medicines had cost over $100.. with baby
. growing worse. Then we spent less than
$5 for Cuticura and cured her. (Signed)
.Mrs. G. H. Tucker, Jr., 335 Greenfield
Ave., Milwaukee, Wis."
It takes rough tools to remove the
rust from our hearts. So. 15.
FITS pennant ntly cured. No?lts or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
NervoI?es'')rer,!?2trialbottlc and treatise free
Dr. IX. H. KLINE, Ltd.,931 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
The Duke of Portland's picture gallery
is 236 feet long.
Ladles Can Wear Shoe*
One size smaller after using Allen's Foot
Ease, a powder. It wakes tight or new shoes
easy. Cure* swollen, hot, sweating, aching
feet, ingrowing nails, corns and bunions. At
"Ail dxuggist^ and shoe stores, 25c. Don't ac
cept any substitute. Trial packago FREE by
mall. Address.Alieu S. Olmsted, LeEoy, N.Y.
. Skeletons are now being sold in Russia
Mrs."Winslow's SoothingSyrup forchildren
teethuisriso?s?n the cums, reduces inflamma
Tho EternnI Pamlnlno,
Grandfather, doing some carpentry
work, and fiudiug he needed' some
screws, sent little Mary to the hard
ware store to get some for him. When
she got there she could not remember
the word "screw." At last she said:
"Grandpa wants some nails with ruffles
Beware of Olnttnonts For Catarrh Tlia?
as mercury will surely destroy the sense ol
smell and completely de rango the whole sys
tem when enteriagic through the raucous
surfaces. Suoharticlesshould never bo used
except on prescriptions from reputable phy
sicians, as the damage they will do is ten fold
to the good you caa possibly derive from
thom. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0., contains
no mercury, and ls taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and raucous suriacej
oithesystem. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure
be sure yon Ret the genuine, lt is taken in
ternally, and made iu Toledo, Ohio, by F.
J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists; price, 75c. per bottle
Take Hall's Family Fills for constipation.
A Few. Instances.
4t?ever?:^i>pe?ied tn your pro-.,
ie^oual^i^erisnee that aa .innocent"
.:m?n.^a.s ? sen^^'iprison;?'! :;yiz? .asked ;..
"It has," was the prompt reply. "1
was? just figuring on that yesterday.
Of the 400 criminal cases I have de
fended about fifty of my clients wera
convicted and sent up."
"And they were innocent?"
"They must have been. ' When 1
have appealed a case to the last court.
. wept while addressing the jury, talk
ed of the man's dear old mother and
as good as proved an alibi in his case
the jury must have rendered a verdicl
of guilty simply through ignorance oi
Letter Carrier's Faithful Service.
Nat Cummings, a rural deliwry car
rier at Lancaster, N. H., has made a
record of which he well feels proud.
L?.st Wedne?day he missed his first
1902,-or a period of about thirty-four
" As you know, I wrote you that my doctor
said Lmust have an operation or I could not
live. I then wrote you, telling you my ail
ments. I followed j'our advice and am en
tirely well I can walk miles without an
ache or a pain, and I owe my life to you and
to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
I wish every suffering woman would read
this testimonial and realizo the value of writ
ing to you and your remedy."-Mra. Mary
Dimmick, 59th and E. Capitol Streets, Ben
ning P. 0., Washington, D. C.
When a medicine ha& j -t-.cr successful
in restoring" to health so many women
whose testimony is so unquestionable,
you cannot well say, without trying it,
" I do not believe it will help me." If
you are ill, don't hesitate to get a bot
tle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound at once, and write Mrs. Pink
ham, Lynn. Mass., for special advice
it isiree and always helpful?
The Aztec Indian? of Mexico are noted
for .their strength
lfcE cured in 30 minufes by Woolford'fl
- Sanitary Lotion. K-ever Tails. Sold by all
druggists, $1. Mail orders promptly filled
ry Dr E 'De!ebon, CrawforJsville. Ind.
Tne 'ife-savins dog.* are valuable aids to
lhe\nolice department o? Paris.
Is It Right?
Isr-it right for you to lose $4.20 that a
dealer may make 50 cents more by selling
fourteen ga'ilons of ready-for-use paint, at
SI .50" per gallon, than our agent wili make
by selling you eight gallons of L. & M., and
.six f^alions of linseed oil, which make four
l'coi?'gallons of a better paint, at $1.20 per
gallon ? i.s it right ?
Sold Everywhere and by Longman &
Martinez, >.'e\v York. Paint Makers for
x There have been 319 statues of the Kaiser
erected m Germany.
O ft 6 0
'******mtEuils of the********
Old Russian System
.'. Are J^[ow Intolerable
Czar Nicholas Too Weak to Stem Vast Current
By Andrew D. White,
Former American Ambassador to St. Petersburg.
F the Czar is a weak man, as the present Emperor is, he can
*-1 do very little. A weak man cannot know anything about the
% W * Empire to speak of, because he is surrounded by grand
* I % dukes, women, etc., who tell him what they want him to be
lt I 1 Hove.
? % The main difficulty in the whole case is that the Em
% i ? peror ls supposed to do all the thinking for 140,000,0000 of
?*********i people scattered over the largest territory possessed by any
. government In the world, with ..ill sorts of different races, re
ligions and ideas, and this no man can do, and least of all in a time like this.
The simple fact is that the evils of the old system have now become abso
lutely intolerable. And when you add to that fact the sending off of immense
numbers of the best young men in the country to an utterly useless and wicked
war, and the pressure of taxation which grinds the people to the dust, you
have a situation which none but the very strongest rulers in all human his
tory can cope with. The Czar has no strength of character, no proper educa
tion, and is hopelessly unfit to grapple with the situation.
. No doubt the worst of the features of the situation have been kept from
Eighty years ago a struggle took place against the Incoming Emperor
Nichole? I., but the condition of things was by no means so bad as it is at
present. And that Emperor was a very much stronger man than the present
ruler. He simply shot down the insurgents in one of the great squares of the
city, ordered a number of revolutionists to be hanged, sent the more moderate
reformers to Siberia and so stopped the" whole difficulty. Not unlikely the ad
visers of the present Emperor will try to do the same thing by shooting down
-the insurgents, and in that way they may have something like peace for some
time to come. But Important changes cannot much longer be delayed.
The Grand Duke Vladimir is the Emperor's uncle; he is a trained soldier
of the old sort and a believer in strong measures, such as have always been
practiced in the Russian Empire.
? ? ?
>p ^ ^
What Is a Gentleman?
By George Harvey.
HE president of Harvard bas lately used the word gentleman
in defining his idea of what a college student ought to be.
It is a dangerous word, tangled as it is with old-time weak-^
ness and old-time strength. Dr. Eliot has been attacked^
here and there, 'or using it. He mitigated it, however.^p
associating with it the word democratic. The compound*
which he described Is an admirable creation, whatever ?ayji
be thought of the felicity of these two words. "A gentle
man," says the president, "is quiet. He does not bluster, or
^ji?tte^?fvhur/y, or vociferate. He is.a serene person." So far Dr. Eliot ha3
^Wstpry-with him. He goes on: "Another of his qualities is a disposition to
"see'th^'superiorities in persons, rather than their inferiorities." It is to be
feared that historically the kind of superiors wth whom "gentlemen" sought
to associate would hardly be deemed remarkable for actual superiority today.
Gratitude would be due to him who should invent a word containing the valu
abb? part of the meaning of "gentleman" and omitting the class implications.
Nev/ ideals need new words. "Bright thoughts, clear deeds, constancy, fidel
ity, bounty, and generous honesty" are the qualities attributed by Sir Thomas
Brown to the "true heroic English gentleman." Emerson calls a gentleman
"the finished mau, the man of sense, of grace, of accomplishment, of social
power." Ruskin attributes to him fineness of bodily as well as of mental
structure. Thackeray, who sometimes laughed at this word, asks, among
other things, if a gentleman ought to be a true husband, of decent life, with
debts all paid, with wisdom and lofty aims. It would be a rash person who
should describe these virtues as gentlemanly. In days of class division each
class had its superiorities-the peasantry, the gentry, and the bourgeoisie. Our
ideal man today ?s a combination, and he draws at least as much of his char
acter from the bourgoisie, or middle class, as from thc aristocracy.-Harper's
****** By George Harvey, ******
************ Editor of Harper's Weekly. ************
F one indicates little regard for himself or for the fellows of
his craft, what can he in reason expect from others? Pre
cisely there is the line drawn by journalists themselves
against the profession of journalism, lt is not that they do
not really respect themselves and their co-laborers; they do.
But by every possible method they convey the impression
that they do not. Tlu?y seem to prefer to be regarded as
AXXXXX'CO.A cynical rather than as sincere; as smart, alert, successful,
VVV VvVVVV . ....
rather than thoughtful, capable and worthy.
The sneering, silly and inexcusable remark, savoring of the vulgarity of
the ostentatiously "self-made" man, "I am not a journalist, I am a newspaper
mau," has done more to check the growth of ideals in the eager minds of thou
sands cf young men than any like utterance upon the altar of epigram. Of all
of us in this room who have given mind, heart and conscientious endeavor to
public service there is probably not one whose perspective, at some point of
his career, has not been blurred by this stupid differentiation.
The contrast of terms is of course only phrasing and inconsequential. But
the idea conveyed, the deliberate insistence upon being regarded not merely
as cyniclsts, but as mechanics, if not indeed as day laborers, has been fruitful
of infinite harm, both within and without a profession requiring the greatest
skill of intellect, the finest discrimination between right and wrong, the most
forceful form of expresson and the highest order of moral courage. That the
most potent agency in the evolution of this American nation should be thus de
based, even in appearance, is surely anything but creditable to those responsi
ble for it and those who themselves should guard no more jealously their own
good name than the honor of their craft.
To see the right is genius; to do it is courage. Unite the two under the
banner of sane idealism and 'the most potent force in the cause of progress,
enlightenment and good-will lies in the free press of America.
^9 ^ vj?
of Men of Genius h
By Henry M. Aldon, Editor Harper's Magazine.
NTIL a comparatively recent period-say the last century
few men of great genius were justly appreciated by their
contemporaries. The House of Fame received them not dur
ing their lives, and the winds of human adulation blew only
over their graves. In their own day they were sought for
such personal qualities as were agreeable apart from their
works, and there was, happily for their peace of mind, little
public concern as to their domestic interiors or as to their
manners, grave or gay. This immunity was no slight com
pensation for the world's apathy or its stinted praise.
We have changed all that. The eminent authors of our time will have no
future glory greater than we have given them. The response of the contem
porary audience is quick and full, and a beautiful sentiment of affection is de
veloped toward the author, who gratefully rejoices in both the laurels and tho
love. This mutual feeing shows itself more, at least more extensively, in
America than anywhere else.
Abbreviation on Hotel Registers.
No better evidence that the simple
life bears no relation to the strenuous
life of the business man is shown than
by a glance at the guests' register in
any large hotel in this city. Apparent
ly time is too valuable and life too
short for the average travelling man
to sign his address in full. Abbrevi
ation is the order of the day. N. Y.,
for New York heads the list, of course;
B3tn for Boston, Bklyn for Brooklyn,
Ciu for Cincinnati, Hbg for Harris
burg, S. F. for San Francisco, Chi for
Chicago, N. O. for New Orleans, Bait
for Baltimore, Buff for Buffalo, W. B.
for Wilkesbarre, Bng for Binghamton,
Roch for Rochester. And so It runs.
Even travellers from small towns ab
breviate their residence to such an ex
tent that one can only guess whence
they come.-Philadelphia Record.
To Keep Young.
Keep In the sunlight; nothing beau
tiful or sweet grows or ripens in the
Avoid fear in all its varied forms ol'
Expression. It is the greatest enemy of
the human race.
Avoid excess of all kinds; they are
injurious. The long life must be a
temperate, regular life.
Don't live to eat, but eat to live.
Many of our ills are due to over eat
ing, to eating the wrong things and to
Don't allow yourself to think on
your birthday that you are a year
older and so much nearer the end.
Never look on the dark side; take
sunny views Qf everything; a sunny
thought drives away the shadows.
Be a child; live simply and natural
ly and keep clear of entangling allian
ces and complications of all kinds.
Cultivate the spirit of contentment;!
all discontent and dissatisfaction bring
age furrows prematurely to the face.
Form a habit of throwing off before
going to bed at night all the cares and
anxieties of the day-everything which
can possibly cause mental wear and
tear or deprive you of rest.-Chicago
The Federal government has marlo
an appropriation of Si.000,000 for the
construction ol' sewerage and drainage
s;-ctem at Ciudad Porfirio Diaz/
This great stock medicine is a
money saver for e?oclc rcdsera. It
is a medicine, not a cheap food or
condition powder. Though put up
in co&rner form than Thee-.ferd's
Black-Draught, renowned for tho
cure of thc digestion tren"-les c?
persons, it has the same qualities
of invigorating digestion, stirring
np thc torpid liver and loosening
tho constipated bowels for all stock
and poultry. It li carefully pre
pared and its action in so healthful pS
that slock grow and thrive with an
occasional dose in their food. lb j^j
cures hog cholera and makes hogsp
grow fat. It cures chicken cholera ?|
and roup and makes hens lay. It ?55
cures constipation, distemper and ff?
colds in horses, murrain in cattle, M
and makes a draught animal do If
more work for the food consumed, sj
It givesi animals and fowta ot all "g?
kinds new life. Every farmer and m
raiser should certainly give it a ^
Jfc costa 25c. a can and savc3 ten
times it:3 price in profit.
PrrTsr.cJiP, EAS.. March 25, 1904.
I have been using your Black-Draught;
Stock and Poultry Medicino 0:1 ray
stock for yores tune. I bare vjed ail
kinds of stock food but I bave found
that y?uva is tho best for my purpose.
J. B. HASflON.
Many Newsy Items Gathered From
General Cotton Market.
Salveston. quiet .7 11-16
New Orleans, steady .1xk
-Sayannah, steady ..%.........1-7.%.'
'.Charleston, '"'steady ?".......- ..7 '.. 1:1' : : :Tl%\-.
^?oTk^?tc?dyX-% ..v. . v ;.;
^altimore,:'normal; ..... .'.... ... ..y.:-:8"">vv
few"-Y?r^,''rquiet"-V.'. ....v 8.05
Boston, quiet .8.05
Philadelphia, quiet .S.30
Houston, quiet .7 11-1G
Augusta, steady .7%
St. Louis, steady.7%
Charlotte Cotton Market.
These figures represent prices paid
Strict good middling .-7%
Good middling .7%
Tinges.0% to 7 Va
Stains .V/z to 6%
Marion, Special.-The preliminary
hearing of H. Hayes, charged with ar
son, was held and resulted in his re
lease. Hayes, it will be remembered,
is the white man who was arrested
here last week charged with burning
his meat market and Mr. A. L. Camp
bell's store. Mr. H. J. Holloway from
the comptroller's office, who worked
up the case against Hayes, and who
.?ivrore otrt thc-?varrant -against - kim,
was here today to attend the hearing
before Magistrate Oliver, who issued
the warrent. Hayes was represented
by Messrs J. W. Johnson and J. H.
Evans, and tho State by. thc town's
attorney, Mr. W. F. Stackhouse. The
hearing consumed the greater part of
The Pickens Teachers.
Pickens, Special.-Pickens countj
teachers will attend the State Summer
school at Clemson colege this sum
mer. In order to arrive at the pleas
ure of the teachers in the matter,
County Superintendent of Education
Halium sent out a circular letter. Pie
plies have been received from all the
leading teachers of the county and
about 95 per cent, of them favor going
to Clemson. Judging from the num
ber of favorable replies received the
indications are that there will be the
?same number of Pickens teachers in
attendance at Clemson as usually at
tended in the county school.
Magnolia, Special.-Jack "Boss" and
Claude Simpson, brothers, white, are
"on the 'wing," being charged with as
sault with a deadly weapon, assault
and battery (in another case) of a high
and aggravated nature and carrying
unlawful weapons. Tom Taylor, col
ored, charged with assault and battery
with a deadly weapon-a razor-is
hiding out. Ile attempted to murder
Levi English, colored, a few days ago,
severing one ear from the head and in
flicting an ugly gash in his neck. Eng
lish has the reputation of being a very
inoffensive and peaceable mau. These
Cutigives will be captured if possible.
New Corporations. )
The Darlington Trust company was
given a charter last week. Thc capi
tal stock will be $200,000. The officers
are: R. Keith Dargan, president; E.
Keith Darhan, vice president and gen
eral counsel; A. Watchman, second
vice president; E. C. Lide, secretary
and treasurer. The active directors
are the gentlemen above named and
the following: W. P. Gibson, R. G.
Rhett. W. F. Stevenson and A. C.
Coggeshall. The advisory board con
sists of S. Wolfram, G. K. King, A.
G. Kollock, W. A. Dowling. A. L. Flow
ers, O. J. Sands, W. F. Early, J. A.
Weinberg, W. F. Dargan, D. D. Witt
cover, W. P. DuBose and R. F. Howie.
The Charleston Billiard and Bowling
association, capitalization $1,000, was
The News Publishing company o?
Florence seeks to be incorporate:!.
Capital slock will be $3,000. Corpora
tors: P. S. Jeffers, W. M. Waters and
Dr. F. H. McLeod.
Mistrial in Peonage Cases.
Charleston, S. C., Special-After be
ing out all night, a Federal Court jury
reported inability to reach a verdict
in the peonage case Involving Italian
labor contractors, who were charged
with holding employes in involuntary
servitude. Judge Brawley ordered a
mistrial recorded, and dismissed the
jury. This is the first case in the South
in which it was charged that white
men were held as peons.
Peaches May Not be Killed.
Gainesville, Ga.. Special.-Opinions
differ as to whether thc peach crops
were killed or not. There was the
heaviest frost Friday morning morning
seen here in a long time, and there
was considerable ice in various locali
ties. Garden truck in seme instances
was damaged liad ly. The thermome
ter registered 31 degrees at the low
est, lt is not. yet known positively
that the peaches were killed, though,
they are more or less injured.
Mais on sont les neiges ?'antan?
Where ls the ove that I gave to him,
Perfumed a: u warm from my arm that
Ajid where ls the rose that another stole
When the land was flooded with June
And tho satin slipper I wore?-Alack,
Some one had that-lt was wrong, I
Where are those souvenirs to-day?
But where are the snows of yester
Tho glove was burned at his next love's
ARd the rose was lost in the mire of
And the satin slipper he tossed away.
For his jealous bride had not fairy feet
Give what you will, but know, mesdames,
For a day alone arc your favors dear,
Be sure for thc next fair woman's sake
They will go-like the snows of Yester
-Anne Reeve Aldrich.
Wants Tip from the President.
The president received an earnest
letter to-day from a man in Cork, Ire
"I ara a large investor In American
securities," he wrote, "and I hear dis
quieting rumors that you intend to
send a special message to Congress
urging a revision nf the tariff. If you
do it I ara a ruined man. for I am
heavily loaded up with American
stocks just now."
After begging the president .to do
nothing to disturb the tariff, "for my
sake," the Cork man concluded: "If
you must send such a message, please
cable me several days in advance, so
that I can unload."-Washington Cor
respondence New York World.
A recent report by the Minister of
Public Works shows that the German
Government railways employed 5C9,
2GS persons last year; the number ot
locomotives in usc was 21,248. The
locomotives represented a value of
A bill has ben introduced in the
Tennessee Legislature to ?ax bache
lors. It would he more sensible and
fully as constitution.-.! to tax those
mountain feuds, thinks the Cleveland
The United Kingdom spends $4,400,000
a year on raisins;
lam sure Piso's Cure for Consumption iavod
roy life turco yoars ago.-IVIKH. THOMASROB
liixs, ?laple :it., Norwich, N. i'., feb. 17,1D03.
The chronic borrower is usually out oa a
Bfcr&e. g~ .. . ?
v:.-:-?f?yIor*r CIt?roR?.?^?uei?y~'^f. Swwt/GmH?.
"and'Mi?lenislNatpre s greaW'em?dy-~Cur?s| :
, Coughs^ Colds, Croup^mdiConsnm^ don;odCT
al?th??'nt and"liing trtfnrVl'ps: ' -'At'druggists,
15?., 50o. aud ?1.00 pur bottle.
lr. isn't tho rent a man pays that
keeps him moving.
PAY TUITION AFTER
POSITION ?S SECURED
First 10 who clip this notice and send to
mmmi BUSINESS COLLEGE
& i.'cifih. Co'umorx. IXr.-uxvilt.-. Ailinla, V/.-iCO.
fr. Wo (K. .v ti\tM"t%. ' em
mnj*. without giving notes, pay EVERT
CENT of tuition out of salary after
good position is secured. If not secured
no p;:y required. .
G0UBSE BY Mil FREE
If not ready to enter you may take
lessons by mail FREE until rettdy,
which would save time, living expenses,
etc., or complete at home and get di
ploma. D. P. B. C. Co.. has $300.000.?)
Capital, 17 bankers on Board of Direc
tors, and TWENTY Colleges In THIR
TEEN ?states tb back. every_claim .It |
makes. Established SIXTEEN years.
Clip and send this notice to-day.
TVhen buying loose coffee <
to have iu his bin, h OW do
getting ? Some queer stories
could be told, if the people wh
speak out. .
Could any amount of mere
housekeepers to use^
the leader of all packa;
of a century, if. they bad not found
Pam ay, S?rsKg?Sa, Fiai
This popular success ol HON C<
can bc due only to inherent merit,
is no stronger proot ot merit thai
tinucd and increasing popularity.
If lise verdict ol MILLION:
HOUSEKEEPERS does not com
you of i?ie merits of HON COI
itt costs you out a trifle io li
package. It is t?ie easiest w;
convince yourself, and to i
you a PERMANENT PURCHASi
LION COFFEE ia sold only in 1 lb. scaled pa
ami ronches you as pure aud c .aa aa when it 1
Lion-head on every package.
8ave these Lion-heads for valuable premiums.
SSW BY GROCER!
WOOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo,
'NEV/ RIVAL" [
It's the thoroughly i
and the use of
ster Factory Lo?
?VrUWwT ?cr Pattern> penetration
8 I?' I _ ihan any other she
chester patent corrug*
Riva!" shells give th*
BE SURE TO GET W]
GUARANTEED CURE for all bowel trouble!
blood, wind on the stomach, bloated bowels, ft
pains after eating, liver trouble, Hallow skin an
regularly you are sick. Constipation kill? mor
starts chronic ailments and lone years of suffer
CASCARETS today, for you will never get wc
right, Tn!;o our advice, start with Cascr'rets
money refunded. The genuine tablet st? m pe
booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Comp)
Color more froocU brighter ?nd faster colors /than ?nj
iiilta. Ask dealer or we will seud post paid at\10c a pai
UNGLE SAM-"A I
quired of Any (Batan
Been Endorsed by s\
and Prominent Peoph
- f FOR i
To bet?rr advertise the South's Leading
Business Colle?o, four scholarships are of
fered young pf raona of thin county at tass than
coat. WRITE TODAY.
mm BUSINESS COLLEGE, Macon, Ga.
is necessary for cotton to produce
high yields and good fibre.
Write for our valuable books on
fertilization; they contain informa
tion that means dollars to the
farmers. Sent free on request.
Write now while you think of it
GERMAN KALI WORKS
NewY?.rk- Atlanta, Gi.
03 Nassau St., or f_J\ ?>i So. Broad
-- "-- Street.
1 - lilli lilli IIB ll I I I III I-NJ,
CGKtS Wheat ALI tut rAIU.
Beat Cough Syrup. Tastes J-ood. Uso
In time, fioid.br drniwfats..
anything your grocer happens
fou know what you are
about coffee that is sold in bulk,
to handle it (grocers), cared to
talk have persuaded millions of
jc coffees for over a quarter
I it superior to all other brands in
vor and Uniformity?
SLACK POWDER SHELLS.
nodem and scientific system of load
only the best materials which make
ided " New Rival " Shells give bet
and more uniform results gener
lls. The special paper and the Win
ted head used in making "New
?m strength to withstand reloading,
INCHESTER MAKE OF SHELLS.
s, appendicitis, biliousness, bad breath, bad
3ul mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples,
d dizziness. When your bowels don't move
e people than alt other diseases together. It
ing. Wo matter what aila you, start taking
?ll and stay well until you get your bowels
today under absolute guarantee to cure or
d C C C. Never sold in bulk. Sample and
my. Chicago or New York. 502
other dye. Oue lue packape color? silk, wool and cot
katee. Write for free booklet-How to Dye, Bleach an
?igh Staudard is Re*
r*h Remedy That Has
9 Many Trustworthy
IS A CERTAIN CURE FOR
Stimulates the Livei.-, euros Biliousness,
Sour Stomach, i regularities of the Bowels.
A NATURAL producir -prepared by con
centration; a genuine natural water.
Crab Orchard Water Co.,
Tv". X. Ponjrlns makes and sells moro
lieu's 83.3t) shoes than any other
manufacturer in the world. $10.000
REWARD to icy one who car. dispro?c this stetoent.
"W. L. Douglas $3.30 shoes arc the
greatest seller* in the world because of
their excellent style, easy fitting and
superior wearing qualities. They aro
just as pood as those that cost from
#?.00 to $7.00. The only difference is
the price. \V. L. Douglas $3..j0 shoes
cost v.-.o to make, hold their shar-e
better, wear longer, and aro of greater
value than any other S.'l.oO shoe on tho
market to-da3". IV. L. Douglas guar
antees their value by stumping his
name and price on the bottom of each
shoe. Look for it: Take no substil tito.
"XT. L. Douglas &3..~0 shoes are sold
through his own retailstores in Ihcnrln
cipal cities, and by shoe dealers every
where. >io matter where you live, W. t..
Douglas shoes are within your reach.
EQUAL $5.00 SHOES.
" / have trorn W, L. Douglas $3?)0 shots for
Vtars, and consider them equal to any fSMO shoe
voie on the martel. They hare oiren entire
satisfaction." - H'm. //. Anderson, Real Estate
Agent, Kansas City, ito.
Boys wearW. L. Douglas $2.50 and $2.00
shoes because they fit better, hold their
shape and wear longer than other makes.
W. L. Douglas uses Corona Colistin in his
S3..W shoes. Corona Colt is conceded to
le the finest paient leather produced.
Fast Color Eyelets witt not wcr.r Brassy.
Vf. L. Douglas has the largest shoe mail order
Vastness in tho world. No troulile to ?et a lit
ty mail. 25 cents extra prepays del i very.
If you desire further Information, ?ritefor
Illustrated Catalogue cf ?Spring Stifles.
W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass.
You want only the best
otto n Gi
Ask an}' experienced
We would like to show
you what thousands of
life long customers say.
Write for catalog mid
Charlotte, N. C., Atlanta. Ga.
Memphis, Tenn., Dallas, Tex.
RITE FOR. FREE BOOKLET
"HOW TO PREPARE A QUICKI
SURE AND FRESH BORDEAUX."
THE BFST KNOWN FUNGICIDE FOR
Fruits, Vegetables find Potatoes.
AMERICAN HORTICULTURAL DISlRIB'T'GCO.
MARTINSBURG. W. VA.
Manufacturers ol" Acrlculturu? Chemical?
Removes ail swelling ia S to 20
days; effects a permanent cure
in joto 6o days. Trial treatment
given free. N?tKibgch.u bc faire?
Write Dr. H. H. Green's Son;:,
Snedallsts. Box B Atlante. UQ.
ton equally well and ls guaranteed to wive perte i >e
d.Mix Colors. MONROE DRUCI CO., Unkmv?h-, M?.