Newspaper Page Text
Odds and Ends.
A; nephew of Postmaster General Geo.
.'.7' B: Cortelyou is ill with the yellow fe
:ver at Panama.
:;v^ Princes Irene, the wife of Prince
Henry of Prussia, enjoys th? distinc
tion of having more godfathers than
any other woman in the world-namely
'toadstools mixed with mushrooms,
. and eaten at a birthday party has
caused the death of four of the six
members of the family of Joseph-Fran
zor, a farmer who resided near Land
isville, N. J.
ARE MADE WELL AMD STRONG
SHCOBSS of Lydia E. PInkham'e Vegetable
Compound Rests Upon the Fact that lt
i Really Does Make Sick Women Well
Thousands upon thousands of Ameri
. ? can women have been restored to
health by Lydia E. Pinkham s Vegeta
? - hie Compound. Their letters are on file
- . in Mrs. Pinkham's office, and prove this
statement .to be a fact and not a mere
Overshadowing indeed is the success
of this great medicine, and compared
t with it all other medicines and treat
ment"for women are experiments.
'Why has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound accomplished its wide
spread results for good ?
"Why .has it lived and thrived and
done its glorious work for a quarter of
Simply and surely because of its ster
ling worth.. The reason no other med
icine has even approached its success
)~ is plainly and positively because there
is no.other medicine in the world so
good for women's ills.
The wonderful power of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound over
the diseases of womankind is not be
cause it is a stimulant-not because it is
a palliative, but simply because it is
the most wonderful tonic and recon
structor ever discovered to act directly
upon the uterine system, positively
CUBING, disease, and displacements and
restoring health and vigor.
Marvelous cures are reported from
all parts of-the country by women who
have b^rt^eored, trained nurses who
' ; have Witnessed cures, and physicians
who ,have recognized the virtue in>|
Lydia1'E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, and are fair enough to give
credit where it is due. If physicians
dared to be frank and open, hundreds
of them would acknowledge that they
constantly prescribe Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound in severe
cases of female ills, as they know by
experience that it will effect a cure.
Women who are troubled with painful
or irregular menstruation, backache,
bloating (or ^flatulence), leucorrhcea,
falling, inflammation or ulceration of
the uterus, ovarian troubles, that
"bearing-down" feeling, dizziness,
faintness, indigestion, nervous pros
tration, or the blues, should take im
mediate action to ward off the serious
consequences and be restored to health
and strength by taking Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound. Anyway,
write to Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn. Mass.,
for advice. IVs free and always helpful.
To better advert?s* the Sooth's Leadlas
Business College, four scholarships are of
fered young pensons of thia county at less than
cost. WRITE TODAY.
GA-Ali BB5HOSS COME, gijjjjg Bi
Address of (1) persons ol
part Indian blood who ar?
. not living- -wita any tribe,
?) of men whenrere drafted In Kentucky,
(3) of mothers of soldiers who have beek
denied pension oa. account of their re
marriage, (4) o? men who p?rved in theFed
eral army, or (5) the nearest kin of sn ch
soldiers or sailors, now deceased.
NATHAN BICKFORD, Attorney,
Washington, D. C. -
Value of a Hearty Laugh.
An English ^physician in search for
remedies for human ills finds that
laughter stands very high in the list
of prophylactics. The effect of mer?
cheerfulness as a health promoter is
?well known, but an occasional out
.burst of downright laughter ls the he
?role remedy. ]Jt is a matter of every
jday experience, says our English au
thority, that one feels the better foi
|? good laugh, an explosion of laughter
ibeing in truth a "aerve storm, com
parable in its effect to a thunderstorm
in nature, doing good by dissipating
those expressive clouds of care which
sometimes darken the mental horiz
on." This authority assures us thai
tho memorable adage, "Laugh and
grow fat," rests on a sound philosoph
ical basis. Portly people, are not given
to laughter because they are fat,
they are fat because they laugh.
A member of^i temperance society
heard of a man in the southern part
of .the city whose wife, in popular par
lance, ''had-driven him to drink." The^
advocate decided to call on the inefefV
ate and his wife agdjg plead^W?th him
to -give Jt??jp^rm^y The evening she
l*sSeff"'l3he did not find' the toper at
home, but the temperance worker and
his wife talked on other topics. At
last she asked th? woman if it wa?
true that her husband was driven to
"Driven to drink!" was the answer
to the surprised white ribbon er's ques
tion," "why, no, my man is willing to
walk, no matter how far he has to go
to get it."-Philadelphia Ledger.
A girl's idea of a romance is a man
who wears a woman's ring on his fin
ger and looks sadly at it. So. 31.
EVER TREAT YOU SO?
Coffee Acts the Jonah and Will Come Ur?
A clergyman who pursues his noble
calling in a country parish in Iowa
tells of his coffee experience:
"My wife and I used coffee regularly
for breakfast, frequently for dinner
and occasionally for supper-always
the very best .quality-package coffee
never could find a place on our table.
"In the spring of 189G my wife was
taken , with violent vomiting, which
we h?^gr?at"difficulty in stopping.
ii "lt seemed to come from coffee drinkr
lng, but we could not decide.
: "In" the1 following July, however, she
was .attacked a second time by the
vomiting. |L was away from home fill
ing an appointment at the time, and on
my return I found-her very low;- ?(he
'had literally)vomited herself almost to
?deatt?, land"'it took some days to quiet
, the trouble and restore her stomach.
"I had also experienced* the same
trouble, but not so. violently, and had
relieved it leach time by a resort to
medicine. * '
;- "Enerby ?wife's second attack satis
fied me-that"the use of coffee was at
the bottom of our troubles, and so we
stopped it forthwith and took on Pos
tum Food" Coffee. The old ' symptoms
?of disease disappeared, and during the
fears that we have been using Pos
;4nstead of coffee we have never
recurrence of the vomiting. We'
?weary of Postum, to which we
ire owe our good health. This is
fple statement of facts." Name i
by Postum .Company, Battle ]
?d the little book, "The Hoad to
; ^ille," in each pkg,
Many Newsy Items Gathered From
General Cotton Market
New Orleans, easy.10%
Charleston, nominal . .10%
New York, quiet.11.05
Boston, quiet .11.05
Houston, quiet .10%
St Louis, quiet.10%
Lousivllle, firm .10%
Charlotte Cotton Market
These figures represent prices paid to'
Strict good middling.10%
Good middling .10%
Strict middling .10%
Tinges.8% to 9%
Stains..7 to 8%
STATE FARMER'S INSTITUTE
To be Held at Clemson College, Au
gust 8th to 11th, 1905.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 8th.
8 p. m.
Address of Welcome and Primary
Address by Senator B. R. Tillman on
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 9th.
10 a. m.
Address by Prof. W. J. Spillman,
United States Department of Agri
Subject: "Diversification of Farm
ing in the South."
2 p. m.
8 p. m.
Address by J. A. Everett, Indianap
Subject: "How to Solve the Farm
THURSDAY, AUGUST 10th.
10 a. m.
Address by Dr. S. J. Summers.
Subject: "Farming in South Caro
lina as an Opening for Young Men
Who Will Use Brains and Are Not
Afraid of Work."
2 p. m.
8 p. m.
Address by John Hamilton, Farm
ers' Institute Specialist, United States
Department of Agriculture.
Subject: "The new Agriculture."
FRIDAY, AUGUST 11th.
10 a. m.
Address by M. V. Richards, Indus
trial Agent Southern Railway.
Subject: "Farmers' Interest in Im
Miss Catherine Mulligan, of Win
throp College, will give a course in
Domestic Science during the Institute
Ample provision will be made Ky the
authorities of the college to assist the
visitors in examining the college, sta
tion and all the interests belonging
to Clemson Agricultural College.
Lodging will be furnished free to the
capacity of the institution.
Apply for tickets at the entrance to
the barracks, where your name will
be registered and a bed furnished, if
Meal tickets can be secured for 25
More Lights For Greenwood.
Greenwood, Special. - Superintend
ent A. J. Sproles has received a ship
ment of new material for the electric
light plant. The plant is owned by
the city and is one of the best in the
State. It was found that the old one
was inadequate to meet the demands
of the subscribers and a new outfit
was purchased recently, consisting of
the latest and most approved electric
dynamos and generators. About 40
new and improved street lamps will
be placed in various parts of the city
in addition to those already stationed.
Petitions For Pardons.
Governor Heyward last week re
ceived a petition for pardon for Susan
nah Malachi, of Marlboro county, who
was convicted a few weeks ago on the
charge of arson and was sentenced
to serve a term or five years in prison.
Another petition for pardon was in
behalf of W. Zeke Brown, of William^*
burg county, who was convicteer^ast
month on the charge of yjoi^ng the
dispensary law and W8?!isentenced to
pay a fine of %\%ft^
^^unplicated George Gilliam.
Newberry, Special.-The coroner's
jury, holding an inquest over the body
of Charles Gillam, colored, who was
shot from ambush on last Thursday
night, brought in a verdict that the de
ceased came to his death from a gun
shot wound at the hands of Horace
Sheppard, alias George Gillam. This
negro was captured by Sheriff Buford
Saturday in the Silver Street section.
He killed another negro five years
ago in the eastern part of Laurens
county and had never been captured
until the sheriff arrested him. It
was not known at the time that
Horace Sheppard was guilty of the
Lexington Depot Plundered.
Lexington, Special.-About 2 o'clock
Thursday morning robbers broke into
the depot heie and plundered the ex
press packages, opening drawers and
desks and broke into the freight room.
Boozer Strothers, colored, a hack .driv
er, happened to be passing, and seeing
the light under a door and being near
train time, went to the door and swung
it open. Two pistol shots were fired
into him at close .range and close to
gether. He was badly wounded and
is in a serious condition.
Farmers' Institute at Elgin.
Lancaster, . Special.-The farmers'
institute at Elgin took place Tuesday,
according to the programme previous
ly arranged, "and was a decided suc
cess in every way. Prof. W. S. Mor
rison, Col. M. B. Hardin and Prof.
J. N. Harper, of Clemson College and
Congressman E. D. Finley, were the
speakers from abroad and Mr. George
W. Jones, secretary of the Lancaster
County Cotton Growers' Association,
was the speaker ' from Lancaster
Senator Mitchell Sentenced.
Portland, Ores-, Special. - United
States Senator Mitchell, convicted of
using his office in the United States
Senate to further -the law practice of
the firm of Mitchell & Tanner, of
this city, was sentenced to pay a fine
of $1,000 and to six months penal
servitude. Pending a review of the
case by the Supreme Court of the
United States, execution of the sen
tence will be deferred. Meantime
Mitchell will be placed under hail to
the aroount of $2,000,
TEXTILE NEWS OF INTEREST
Notes About Cotton Milts and Other
The Columbia State says: Mr. J. A.
Clarkson, of Hopkins, brought to the
city some speciments of cotton which
appear to have been withered by light
ning or to have been scalded by the
sun. But the cause of thte blight is the
presence of myriads of small white
moths which in a week destroyed a
patch of five acres belonging to a negro.
The moths were first noticed on a
pokeberry bush which they soon de
storyed, and from there they spread
over the cotton field. Another patch
of one acre has also been ruined. Mr.
Clarkson, being the magistrate of that
place, was appealed to, and he brought
specimens of the ruined cotton to the
city. Mr. J. W. Bauer, section director,
upon seeing the cotton stalks, states
that the matter should be referred to
Dr. Charles E. Chambliss, of Clemson
College, the State entomologist. Mr.
Clarkson will meet at the station aiiy
representative of the government or of
Clemson College who will make an ex
The stockholders of the Lumberton
Cotton Mills, of Lumberton, N. C.,
A cotton waste mill is the largest
Industry planned lor Spartanburg and
ls the outcome of the visit of Messrs.
Corr, Ayers and Hoffman, well known
Boston and Philadelphia capitalists
and mill factors to that city. Thf
party inspected several available sites
tor the proposed factory and expressed
thmnMlves as being_ highlypleased
charging a large part of the earnings
to the purchase J. machinery installed
during the year, an amount was set
aside to pay the 3 per cent, semiannual
dividend on October 1, and ?10,000
was added to the surplus fund.
At the annual meeting at Ware
Shoals of the stockholders of the Ware
Shoals Manufacturing Company, of
Laurens, S. C., the following directors
were elected: J. 0. C. Fleming, N. B.
Dial, of Laurens, J. T. Johnson, Spar
tanburg, Benjamin B. Riegel, John S.
Riegel, George E. Riegel, Howard
Riegel, E. W. Sparks, New York. Sub
sequently the board re-elected Mr.
Dial president and Benjamin B. Rie
A charter has been granted the Po
mona Manufacturing Company, of
Greensboro, capital stock, $250,000, to
make yarns, cotton goods, etc.,
among the stockholders being J. E.
Serice, J. E. Southerland and W. P.
Southerland, of Greenville, S. C.: A T.
Wing, of Palmer, Miss.; Lee H. Battle,
Greensboro, and several others from
(From the Manufacturers' Record.)
Tre Hamer (S. O.) Cotton Mils has
declared an annual dividend of 3 pei
'.'re Clover (S. C.) Cotton Manufac
??tfring Co. has declared its usual an
nual dividend of 10 per cent.
It is reported that the Chlnnabee
Cotton Mills of Talladega, Ala., will
double its present equipment of 3468
It is reported that Messrs. William
H. Kilgour, Charles T. Miller and A.
F. Keizer, of Dallas, Texas, will es
tablish a silk mill to employ about 100
persons. Their intention is said to be
to erect a three-story building 60x150
feet in size, to accommodate the nec
essary silk-throwing machinery.
The Board of Trade/ Pine Bluff,
Ark., is corresponding with several
Northern capitalists who contemplate
building a cotton factory in Pine'
The Malee (N. C.) Knitting Mills
was destroyed by fire during the past
week. The company has not decided
whether it will or will not rebuild the
plant. According to reports the loss
Several business men of Annison,
Ala., have acquired control of the Blue
Springs Mill at Oxford, Ala., and this
week they put the plant in operation,
it is equipped with 2500 ring spindles
and 80 looms. L. J. Cochran is super
It is stated that the Fountain Inn
Manufacturing Co., of Fountain Inn,
S. C., will add 4500 spindles to its
present equipment of 5500 spindles, In
creasing the total spindles to 10,000.
The company will also add 60 72-Inch
looms. Contracts for the machinery
are said to have been awarded.
Hope to Check Boycott.
Washington, Special.-It is expected
that within a few days announcement
will be made of some plan by which it
is hoped that the- Chinese boycott on
American goods, which is now in full
force in five Chinese cities, will be
modified, if not checked. It is believed
that the boycott will not be success
ful, yet American traders have given
the administration to understand that
they are not willing to run any risk
with the harm that might be done their
trade in Canton and Shanghai, the two
most important cities.
Twenty New Cases of Fever.
New Orleans, Special.-There has
been no material change in the fever
situation. Two more deaths were re
ported. There is absolutely no rec
ord of the number of cases under
treatment at the present time, but
it is believed to be about twenty.
Physicians are reporting promptly all
cases of fever, and immediate steps
ar? being taken to prevent mosquito
infection, so that the .prospects of re
stricting the infection is cen si 1er ed
High Japanese Official Deciar.es That
Kassia Must Foot the Bills
TOE VIEWS OF BARON KOMURA
Confident That Peace Will . Be Sue
pfully Negotiated at the Coming
Jference - The War is Costing
?n $1,000,000 a Day, But She
Not Desire Peace at Any
[York, Special.-That Japan will
an indemnity of Russia in the
tions for peace, and that war
declared at au end at the con
of the negotiations at Ports
N. H., next month, Is the be
"of Baron Komura, head of the Ja
panese peace delegation, who arrived
here today, as voiced by Aimar Sato,
whe is the official spokesman ffor the
Baron on this mission. Mr. Sato in an
interview said: .
"I am confident that peace will be
successfully negotiated by the appoint
ad delegations. The Japanese will be
guided by moderation, and no exces
sive demands will be made, but the
sentiment in Japan and Russia is for
peace, and in the interest of humanity
and prosperity there must be peace.
The cost to Japan, however, has been
very great. On both sides the loss in j
men has been 570,000. Russia losing
370,000 of these. The war is costing I
Japan $1,000,000 a day, and there is a |
feeling that there ought to be an in
Asked as to the probability of an ar
mistice, Mr. Sato said that probably
would be among the first questions the.
plenipotentiaries would consider. Bas
ing the form o>r the negotiations on
previous treaty negotiations, Japan
will make the demands for Russia's
consideration, he said.
The peace terms, while held inviolate
by those who know their text, wer.e_
formulated by the Emperor of Japan
and his council. Mr. Sato was asked
if in the flush of victory the Japanese
people would not feel entitled to more
than any treaty would allow, and he
"The Japanese are not so gentle as
to abide by any decision we may make,
-/.but theh pay great respect to the offi
; ces of President Roosevelt and his acts
' have done a great deal to emphasize
?-th need of peace."
Of the future of China, Mr. Sato
said: If the central government could
work in harmony with the district or
provincial governments, China would
become a great power, but at present
that seems to impossibble."
Japan's attitude toward China was
most friendly, said Mr. Sato, and while
maintaining no moral Monroe Doctrine
over the empire, she felt that it was
more or less under Japan's protection,
This protection, by way of illustration,
Mr. Sato said, was "not so strong over
China as that of the United States over
Mr. Sato said that while a desire for
peace was the sentiment of Japan, it
was not a desire for peace at any
price. "Japan is ia a very prosperous
condition at present," he said, "and
the war taxes do not fall heavily upon
the peoule yet. There has already been
subscribed $250,000,000 to a new inter
nal loan, and our prosperity is further
indicated in the success of our foreign
The question was put to Mr. Sato as
to any posslhbility of conflict with the
United States in the future, as sugges
ted by some of the American press at
the outbreak of the war,, and Mr. Sa
to asked what could bring about such"
a conflict. When it was suggested that
Japan might covet the Philippine Is
lands, he laughed heartily, and replied
that Japan woud not have the Philip
pines as a gift, even though a bonus
accompanied the gift.
Baron Komuro and his party arrived
from Chicago and proceeded at once
to the Waldorf-Astoria, where they
will be quartered until his departure
for Portsmouth. There was no dem
onstration beyond the presence of a
few Japanese merchants and members
of th Nippon Club.
Patrick Hopes for New Trial.
New York, Special.-The notice of
stay of execution of the death penalty
on the order granted by Judge O'Brien
to Lawyer Albert T. Patrick, under
sentence of death for the murder of the
aged millionaire, william M. Rice, was
not served until Wednesday on the law
yer, who is confined in the death house
at Sing Sing prison. Patrick laughed
when the notice was given him and
said: "I knew it would come. It is only
what I expected.' He expressed confi
dence that in a short time he would se
cure a new trial and ultimately his
LOVE CHANGES THINGS.
He used to think her "long and lean,"
But, though she lui3 not changed
Since they're eti?a?,ol he hath not
A (.jivaro "so (wYlaaly tall.''
The Beat of Ufe.
Not till life's heat ls cooled,
The headlong rush flowed to a quiet
And every purblind passion that has
Our noisier years, nt last
Spurs us in vain, arid, weary of the
We care no more who loues or who wins
Ah, not till all the best of life Beens
The best of life begins.
To tell :for only fame,
. Handicapplngs, and the fickle gusts of
For place or power or gold to gild a
Above the grave -whereto
All paths will bring us, were to lone our
We, on whose ears youth's passing bell
In blowing bubbles, even as children do,
Forgetting we grow old.
But the world widens when?
Such hope of trivial gain that ruled us
Broken among our childhood's toys, for
We win to self-control!
And mall ourselves in manhood, and
. there rise
Upon us from the vast and windless
Those cleaner thoughts that are unto
What stars are to the night.
Would Live in a Cemetery.
Israel M. Barnes, of North Scituate,
Mass., is to give up his well-furnished
eight room house in Scituate road to
build-And occupy a three-room shanty
in the old family graveyard of his an
cestors, if the law will permit him to
do sov Already relatives have taken
action to prevent him carrying out the
plan. Barnes plans to build the shanty
beside the tomb where his great grand
parents and his parents are buried. He
ias an opportunity to rent his house
at a good price. With his son, 19
years old, and his daughter, 14, he in
sists that he will live in the graveyard.
The graveyard is a private burial
ground!, a part of the old Vinal estate.
There are many descendants who pro
tested against Barnes' plan, and when
it became known one of them consult
ed an attorney to prevent any shanty
being built. Barnes declares that he
has been unable to buy a lot of land
anywhere in the vicinity upon which
he cares to build, and for this reason
he will build in the cemetery.
Food of the Cod.
About 1874 William Drysdale won a
. medal at a poultry show in Dudley,'
Staffordshire, England. The centei
part .of the medal consisted of a gold
disc, on which the winner's name was
engraved. Mr. Drysdale's son seems
to have worn the disc and lost it
whilst on a visit to Ashington, in
Northumberland, in 1894. Naturally
he concluded he had seen the last oi
it, but nearly ten years afterward a
cod Ash was caught off the mouth o?
the Wansbeck, in the stomach ol
which was found the long missing
.disc. A Blyth gentleman who had now
become the owner of it published an
account of his find in a newspaper.
This caught the eye of Mr. Drysdale's
son, who then applied for it as his
property. His notion was that the disc
must have been carried to sea with
refuse and swallowed hy the cod.
Chinese in New York.
There were 6,080 Chinese inhabi
tants of New York, according to the
last census, but the popular estimate
.is that the actual number of China
men is twice as large. Though there
is a rigid f?deral exclusion law and
few births occur in the Chinese quar
ters, the Chinese population seems to
Thibet Poor in Minerals.
The geologist who accompanied the
'British, mission to Thibet reports 'that
the country is strikingly poor in valu
able minerals. The largest yield of
gold was .28 grain a ton of gravel,
and 'there was no trace of coal or in
Cork Trw In Arizona.
0. E. Sowers, tb? mining man, ha?
Just come in- from Pinal county and
has brought with him a sample of
cork bark taken from a tree on the
Irions Tanch. It ie perhaps the only
.cork tree in Arizona and one of the
very few cork trees in the United
-?States, but the thrifty condition of it
proves that cork can be produced
This tree was planted by Mr.
Irions about nine years ago, ds about
twenty-five or thirty feet tall and is
about Jiine inches in diameter. That
,is as tall as the average tree ever
gets, bot at a great age trees some
times reach a diameter of five feet.
It ia understood that the plant was
brought from somewhere -in South
Gave His Life for Bride.
A young man named Vansevem was
married a short time ago on his death
bed at Courtrai, Belgium. He had
asked his father's consent to marry,
and when it was withheld there was
a violent quarrel, during which the
father seized a gun and fired it at his
son, mortally wounding him. When
V?nseveirn was informed that his con
dition was hopeless, he again asked
his father's consent to his marriage,
and the ceremony took place in his
bedroom. When it concluded the bride
fainted,.and a few minutes later the
Admiral Rojestvensky has under
gone an operation for the removal of a
piece of bone from., a wound which he
received in the recent battle of the Sea
THE PLAY WRIGHT-STAR;
Odette ly?er? Famous Actress* Vamcp
Uoan's Kidney Pills.
Miss Odette Tyler is not only one of
tbe best known dramatic stars in
America, but has written and produced
a successful play
of her own* MISB
Tyler has written
grateful note, ex-1
pressing her ap
experience with your valuable remedy
has been equally gratifying to both
myself and friends.
(Signed) ODETTE TYLER.
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
For sale by all dealers. Price, 60
cents per box.
Jets and Flashes.
Secretary Taft and party reached
Yokohama yesterday and were tender
ed a royal reception, a detached palace
having been provided for their accom
modation aiter the formal demonstra
tions were anded.
Thomas O'Brien, manager of the
Montgomery team of the Southern
League, has been discharged because
of popular dissatisfaction. Ike Dur
rett, formerly of the Toleda Team, has
been appointed manager and field cap
Pe-ru-na, the Remedy That Cured
Miss Ella Off, 1127 Linden St., Indian
apolis, Ind., writes:
"Isuffered with a Mn. down con
stitution for several months, and
feared that I would have to give up
"On seeking the adv toe of a physi
cian, he prescribed a tonic. 1 found,
hoicever, that it did me no good. On
seeking the advice of our druggist,
he asked me to try Fer una. In a
few weeks I began to feel and a<ct like
a different person. My appetite in?
creased, I did not have that worn
out feeling, andioould sleep splen
didly. In a couple of months 1 was
entirely recovered. I tliank you for
what your medicine- has done for
Write Dr. Hartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio, for
free medical adrice. All correspondence
is held strictly confidential.
Even the best housekeepei
coffee without good material,
blended coffee such as unscruj
counters won't do. But take th
OOM COFFEE, the le
the coffee that for over a qua
welcomed in millions of homes
f or a king in this way :
HOW TO MAME
Use LION COFFEE, because to get beet
Grind your LION COFFEE rather Une.
extra for tho pot" First mix lt wita a little c
add white -of an egg (If egg is to be used os a G
1st. WITH BOHJNG WATER. /
THREE MINUTES ONLY. Add a lit
minutes to .settle. Serve promptly
2d, WHTE COLD WATER. Ad?
bring lt to a botL Then set aside, J
minutes ia's ready to serve.
2 fDon't.bofl lt too long.
" -^Don'tlet lt stand moret
DONT*S (Don't use water that h
TWO WAYS TO
1st WUh Ems. 'Use part of the white
COFFEE before ooUlng.
2d. With-Cold Water instead of eggs. ?
asido for eight -or ten min?tes, then serre throi
Insist on getting a packt
prepare flt according to this
LION COFFEE in Suture.
(Save these Lion-heads
SOLD BY GE?CEI
Fire destroyed the State Penitentiary
at Huntsville, Texas, entailing a loss
aggregating $50,000. The convicts were
removed when thefire was discovered.
There was no fatalities.
FITSpormanently curod. No Ats or nervous
ness after flrst day's uso of Dr. Kline's Groat
NerveRestorer,$2trial bottieond treatise froa
Dr. E. H. KLINE, Ltd.,l)31 AjchSt.,rhila., Pa.
Cabbages were introduced into England
in the sixteenth cei-tury.
Mrs.Winslow's Soothing Byrup for Children
teething,soften tho gums.reducosinflamma
tlon.allays pain.cureswind colic, 25c.abottlo
Cromwell is said to have originated the
board of trade idea.
Plso's Ourefor Consumptlonis an infallible
medicine for cougli3 and colds.-N. W
SAMUEL, Ocean Grove, N. J., Fob. 17, 1900*
A baby was born the other day on a
Gotham trolley car.
Cures Blood Poison, Cancer, Ulcers.
If you have offensive pimples or erup
tions, ulcers on any part of the body, ach -
lng bones or joints, falling hair, "mucou3
Eatches, swollen glands, skin itches and
urns, sore-lips or gu.ms, eating, festering
sores, sharp, gnawing pains, then you suf
fer from serious blood 'poison or the begin
nings of deadly cancer. You may be per
manently cured by taking Botanic Blood
Balm QB. B. B.) made especially to cure the
worst blood and skin disenses. Heals every
sore or ulcer, even deadly cancer, stops all
acheB and pains and reduces all swellings.
Botanic Blood Balm cures all malignant
blood troubles, such as eczema, scabs and
acales, pimples, running sores, carbuucles,
scrofula. Druggists, .'Bl per large bottle, 3
bottles $2.50, G bottles $5, express prepaid.
To prove it cures, sample- of Blood Balm
sent free and prepaid by writing Blood Balm
Co., Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble and free
medical advice sent in sealed letter.
Korne hos seminaries representing eighty
15 YEARS OF TORTURE
Itching and Painful Sores Covered Head
and Body-Cured Jn Week by Cuticura.
"For fifteen years my scalp and fore
head was one mass of scabs, and my body
was covered with sores. Words cannot
express how I suffered from the iiching
and pain. I had given up hope mien \
friend told me to get Cuticuru. After
bathing with Cuticura Soap and applying
Cuticura Ointment for three days my head
was aa clear os ever, and to my r rpr^se
and joy, one cake of soap and on* l ox'of
ointment made a complete cure in one
week. (Signed) H. B. Franklin, 717 Wash
ington St., Allegheny, Pa."
?'or \?5c. tn stamps we send a 1DJ
PAOE BOOK giving the experience
of a practical Poultry Kaiser-not
un amateur, out u niuo working
Tor dollar* nud couta-during Ji
Jyearn. H lenclied liow to Uett'ci
uud Curo Lineases; Feed rort?,^
ulso Tor luttcuing; wblcli fowls te
Save for Breeding; everything r?
(juU'teror pro?tnbio Poultry raia
.-y . ing. HOOK. I'UUi.fslllNU
134 Leonard btrcoi, New York.
When you arc at a los? to know what
when you crave something both appetizing: a
9 (Natural ?gp
S Flavor) K
Once tried, you will alwa>
Ox Tongues Chi!
Libby, McNeill &
SU^RAI"'EED CURE fof ?? bowel trouble
blood, wind, on the stomach, bloated bowels, ii
pains after eating, liver trouble, sallow skin an
regularly you are sick. Constipation killa mor
JfKjj chronic ailments and long years of suffer
CAS CARET S today, for you will never get wt
, right Tabs our advice, start with Cascarete
money refunded. The genuine tablet stampe
booklet free. ; Address Sterling Remedy Comp;
1 Hilo ? Ou:ck
? VJ*^J Belief.
Removes all swelling in 8 to 30
day ? ; effects a permanent cure
in 30 to 60 days. Trial treatment
given free. ?Nothiagcan be faire*
Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sons,
Specialists. BOX B Atlanta. SQ
rs cannot make a good cup of
Dirty, adulterated and queerly
ralous dealers shovel over their
e pure, clean, natural flavored
:acler of all package coffees
rt-er of a century has been daily
-.and you will make a drink flt
! ?GOOD COFFEE.
results yon must use the best coffee.
Dee "a tablespoonful to each cop, and one
old water, enough to make a thick paste, and
ettler), then follow one of the following niles :
tdd. bolling water, and let lt boll
Ole cold water and set aside live
? your cold water to the paste and
add a little cold water, and in live
han tan minutes before serving. I
as been bolled tief ore. |
of an egg, mixing it with the ground LION
siter boiling add a dash of cold water, and set
?gh a strainer.
ige 08 genuine LION COFFEE,
recipe and you will only use
(Sold only in 1 lb. sealed packages.)
for valuable premiums.)
OOLSON SPICE CO., Toledo, Ohio.
will find in MOZLEY'S LEMON
ELIXIR, the ideal laxative, a
pleasant and thoroughly re
liable remedy, without the
least danger or possible hann
to them in any condition
peculiar to themselves.
Pleasant in taste, mild in
action and thorough in results.
Tested for 35 years.
50c. and $1.00 per bottle at
all Drug Stores.
"One Dose Convinces."
Is a Certain Cure for
Stimulates the Liver, cures
Biliousness, Sour Stomach,
Irregularities of the Bowels.
A natural product, prepar
ed by concentration ; a gen
uine natural water.
GRAB ORCHARD WATER CO.,
Three two dollar shirts ?For five dollars.
MADE TO YOUR MEASURE.
Writ? for samples and measurement blanks.
MODEL SHIRT CO..
Dept. S, In di an up oil?, Iud.
- TO FARMERS AN I
you cannot spend years and dol
buy tinii. knowledge required by
cents. Vou want them to pay t
them ao a diversion. In order to handle
thing about them. To meet this want wc
of a practical poultry raiser for (Only 25
a man who put all his mind, and time, a
en raising-not as a pastime, but as a bus
ty-flve years' work, you can save many C
earn dollars for you. The point is. that
Poultry Yard as soon as lt appearu, and k
teach you. It tells how to detect and cur
fattening: which Fowls to save for bree
you should know on this subject to make
ave cents tn scamps. BOOI? PUBLI^HI?
to serve for luncheon, dinner or supper
-s have a supply on hand
li Con Carne
r haj ihtm
s, appendicitis, biliousness, bad breath, bad
sui mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples,
d dizziness. When your bowels don't move
e people than ail other diseases together. It
.lng. No matter what ails you, start taking
;II 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
any. Chicago or New York. 50?
instantly Believed and Speedily
Cured by Baths with
Soap to cleanse the skin,
gentle applications of Cuti
cura Ointment to soothe and
heal, and mild doses of Cuti
cura Pills to cool the blood.
A single Set, costing but One
Dollar often cures.
Sold throughout th? world. Potter Drug and Ches,
Corp., Borton, Solo Propf.
oar Send lor "Tte Great EnmorCaro." Mcllcd Free,
troubled with ills peculiar to . -.
their sex, used aa a douche is marvelously suc
cessful. Thoroughly cleanses, kills disease germs,
stops discharges, heals inflammation and local
soreness, cures leucorrhcea and nasal catarrh.
Paxtine is in powder form to bc'dissolved in pure
water, and is far more cleansing, healinp, germicidal
and economical than liquid antiseptics for ail
TOILET AND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES "
For sale at druggists, 50 cents a box.
Trial Box and Book of Instructions Free.
THC fi. PAXTON COMPANY BOSTON, MASS.
THEREIS MONEY.T CORN STALK.
Write for free catalog. I. A. Madden,Atlanta,Ga.
You want only the best
Ask any experienced
We would like to show
f'ou what thousands of
ife long customers say.
Write for catalog and
Charlotte, K. C., Atlanta. Ga.
Memphis, Tenn., Dallas, Tex.
D POULTRYMEN! -
AR.N MONEY lt >'ou eive tncm helP
Ha?MViiL.i YOU cannot do thia
unless you understand them and know
how to cater to their requirements, and
lars learning by experience, so you must
others. We offer this to you for only 25
heir own way even if you merely keep
Fowls judicirusly, you must know some?
are selling ?L book giving the experience
c.) twenty-five years. It waa written by
nd money to making a success of Chlck
inoas-and if you will profit by his twen
hlcks annually, and make your Fowls
you must be sure to detect trouble in the
now how to remedy lt. This book will
e disease; to feed for eggs and aise for
ding purposes; and everything. Indeed,
it profitable. Sent postpaid for twenty
S HOUSE, 134 Leonard St, New YorkClt|