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TWU IHISJrJ, SIUHtfcS,
a rjiind Man In a Fight jmd ? Queor
Bottie of Wine.
The late Lord Morris was full of
lecal stories, but the following did
not belong to his budget: A case of
agsault cam? before a Kerry court
jD the course of it the ????sel for
the defense .yfrett ffiymmmg fis ynip'
zess for WK profecu^ott naked.
"And yo\ sny the man :who assault
ed you is blind , or is as good as
blind ?" "Yes, sir." Then, how
came he to get into the scrim
mage?" "Well, counselor, ..it wor
this way: Wher?ver ho heard the
blows goin' he slipped in, foehV for
0, vacancy, and when he found it he
let fly like a gooq man-"
'-But you said just "now that there
v,-as a storm of thunder and light
ning going on at the time." "There
was so, yer honor." "Th?n I sup
pose it got darker and darker."
"Thrue for you, counselor!" "And
vou say this man was nearly blind.
Surely the darkness would have
made him quite so?" "Not at all,
sir. Contrariwise, every time a flash
of llghtnin' come he shthruck out
and hit me in the eye." "It was
raining, too, I suppose." 'It was
so, sir." "Perhaps, then, as you are
so exact, you'll tell the gentlemen
of the jury the size of the drops, of
rain." "I will thin. To the best of
me ree'lleetion, they,varied in size
from a shillin' to 18 pence!"
This hazy view of the size of
drops of rain is somewhat sugges
tive of a drop too much of another
sort and reminds me of another
whose absurdity is due to the pro
vision of a drop too little, or, rath
er, a drop of the wrong sort. A
priest who is a total abstainer was
expecting, his cousin, a Dublbjii so
licitor, on a visit and, knowing that
he did not hold the same views as
himself on the drink question, went
to tho village grocer and ordered a
bottle of port. This, was duly deliv
ered and decanted by his reverence.
At dinner time he hospitably
poured out a gloss and said, "There,
Cousin Tom, that's the best vintage
Ballyporeen affords." The solicitor
sipped it critically and then said,
"Well, Cousin Cornelius, to my
mind it tastes a wee bit too much
of the musheruins" (mushrooms).
Ii proved to be catchup.?A Kerry
Man in London Spectator.
Skylark Journeylngs. s
The English ekylark has'inspired
several of the most beautiful poems
in our language, ;and its migrations
arc of a character which, it would
seem, might appeal to English poets
only less effectively than its song
does. In violation of the general
rule that birds move southward r
the autumn immense numbers of
skylarks which have summered in
central Europe arrive, in England in
September and October to pass the
winter in the British isles. In Oc
tober an entirely distinct immigra
tion of skylarks enters Great Brit
ain from Scandinavia, while all
through the autumn British bred
skylarks emigrate southward, many
of them going to the continent for
the winter, xet others remain in
England all the year round.?
The Value of Cats.
Cats are bo common nowadays
that people do not realize their val
ue, although they would soon do so
if they had to get along without
them for awhile and suffer from the
plague of vermin which would ar
rive through unrestricted multiply- !
ing of the pests which the pussies ;
destroy and drive away. So late as j
the middle ?ges cats were compara- j
tively scarce in Europe and were so :
highly prized that any person* who 1
killed one was obliged to pay a fine, j
This penalty sometimes was requir- .
ed to be paid in the shape of a pile
of wheat big enough to cover the 1
slain animal when it was held ver
tically by the tip of its tail, the nose
tor .-hing the ground.
Treating a Sprain.
The first thing to do with a ,
sprain is to apply water as" hot as
can bo borne and repeat until the
pain is gone. The hot water may be
showered on the sprain/'or wet
cloths may be used if frequently re
newed. The foot or ankle can be
conveniently immersed in the hot
water.. The next thing is to keep
the injured part thoroughly worm.
This is done by winding. it with
wadding or flannel. The less a
sprained limb is usedNand the quiet
er it is kept the more likely it is to
get well quickly. ^
A Costume of Ratsklns.
A thrifty Welshman at one time
exhibited himself publicly in Eng- |
land attired in a costume composed t
from top to too of. ratslnns, which j
he had spent three years and a. half '.
in collecting. The dress was made !
entirely by himself. It consisted of :
bat, neckerchief, coat, waistcoat, ;
trousers, tippet, gaiters and shoes.
Th - number of rate required to com
plete the su;t was 570. , Most curi
ous of tho garments was tho tippet, ;
composed .entirely of rats' tails. . i
For Infants and Children.'
Tho Kind :/ou Have Always Bought
? Practicing what you^reach bore
your friends about as much a* preach
ing what you don't practice^
VALUABLE TO COLLECTORS.
Genuine Confederate Money and
Stamps Are Getting Scarce...
"Genuine C* nieder at e money and
postage stamps have about played
out," said a well informed numis
matist, "It in. no trouble to get
counterfeits, however, as there is
no law. against making counterfeits
of this character, and the conse
qu^icg-M that thousands and thou
sands are on the market. The" ten
cent Confederate postage etamp is
very scarce and readily brings 50
cents each. Thirty different Kinds
of postage stamps were issued by
the Confederate government, but it
is difficult to get a full set of the
"Some of the most valuable
stamps in theworld are those issued
by some of the local offices in the
south. The Crawford stamp, issued
at Athens, Ga., is worth $150, and
the one issued by the Macon (Ga.)
postoffice is worth nearly as much.
"The Confederate money is, of
course, nearly all gone, because aft
er it ceased to pass the people of the
south gave it to their children to j
play with, made fire screens, paper- i
ed houses and put it to many other
uses. As I say, very little of the
genuine can now be found. But the
stamps, bonds and slave deeds are
still valuable, but difficult to get
hold of. I dare say that if a shrewd
fellow could have access to some of
j the old homes and desks and secre
) taries in the south he would find a
; small fortune stored away in the
! old letters and nn the old papers,
j now kept only as reminders of the
writers and of other days.
I "Few people realize how many
of these old time secretaries, desks
and tables have 6ecret drawers. It
was the custom in olden days for
people of wealth to have secret hid
j ing places made in them, and in
them tvere put tbp most valuable
papers and jewelry. Not infrequent
ly now you will read of valuablo pa
pers being found in secret drawers
in old articles of furniture which
have been in use for years. And,
too, there ore many of the old
southern homes in which are secret
closets imknown to the present oc
cupants and, perhaps, filled with ar
ticles and documents of value."?
Where Wedding Pees Go.
Most clergymen who are married
present their wives with the fees
that are handed them for the per
formance of the wedding ceremony.
It is probable, a bishop estimated
recently, that not more than 10 per
cent of clergymen's wives are de
nied these little sums. The women
expect .theni ae a right. "Indeed,"
the bishop said, "when a young girl
marries a clergyman he who makes
the two one informs her of the priv
ilege she may count on and urges
her to demand after each ceremony
her husband performs that he hand
over the fee to her."
A clergyman's wife of Spruce
street has invested $8,000 which all
came from weddings. A Manayunk
woman keeps herself and her chil
dren in shoes from the same source
of revenue.?Philadelphia Record.
A lawyer was questioning a wit
ness about some chickens' that had
disappeared from the back yard of
an old negro, who accused several
of his neighbors of stealing. them.
The examination of one witness ;
reported by the Atlanta Journal as
; "Were- the chickens in the yard ?"
i "Did vou see them in the yard?"
! "Were they in a coop?"
"Were thev 'at large?"
"Wore the chickens at large?"
. "Well, sar, some or 'em was large,
but mos' or 'em was liT ones."
Carlyle's Method of Work.
Speaking of bis method of work,
Carlyle said he had'found the little
wooden pegs which washerwomen
employ to fasten clothes to a line
highly convenient -for keeping to
gether bits of notes and agenda on
the same special point. It was his
habit to paste on a screen in his
workroom engraved portraits, when
no better could be had, of the peo
ple he was then writing about. It ;
kept the image of the man steadily j
in view, and one must have a clear
image of him in the mind before it ,
was in the least possible to make '
him be seen by tho reader, j
How Often the Watch Ticks.'
' Many watch5s make five beats!
per second, 300 each minute, 18,000 j
every hour, or 432,000 per day. j
Thus it will be seen that a half dbz- j
en turns of the key once a day, tak- j
ing up but a few seconds of time, j
stores up a modicum of power in the I,
spring which is cut up into nearly a
million of beats. If we multiply
tho daily beats by 365^4* the num
ber of days in a year, we find that
the watch ticks 157,788,000 while
the earth is making one annual trip
around the sun.
"I am Using a box of Chamberlain's
Stomach & Liver Tablets and find
them the best thing for my stomach I
ever used,'? says T. ; W. Kobinsoh,
Jus-lice of the Peace. Loomis, Mich.
These tablets not only corruot disor
ders of the stomach but fc-gnlate the
liver and bowels. They ?/e easy to
take and pleasant in effect. Price 25c
per box. For sale by On-Gray & j
? Hitch your- wagon to a star, but.!
don't baroeto up to a comet by mis
A VISIT OF CONDOLENCE.
Little Edna Expressed Her Sympathy
In Her Own W?rde.
Little Edna was a solemn child.
Whether that was due to hor own
peculiar disposition or to the fact
that her old black mammy delight"
ed in mournful events it is hard'to
On one occasion Edna went with
her mother to psy a "visit of condo
lence" to her aunt, whose husband
had recently died. She was very
fond of this aunt, who. had express
ed a wish to see the little niece, so
she and her mother came all the
way from their country home, and
, on the road mamma talked serious
ly to tho little girl.
. "You must be very sweet to
auntie, darling. She has had such
"Yes, it was drefful," said Edna,
with a sympathetic sigh.
'It certainly was, and you must
say something very nice to her."
"Oh, I don't know, dear; any
thing that comes into your kind lit
tle heart. And you must hug and
kiss her and tell her how much you
love her. Poor auntie 1"
"Oh," said Edna, and she lapsed
into silence until they reached their
On seeing the child her aunt was
very much affected and cried a good
deal, and Edna sat on her lap, pat
ting her hands and stroking her
hair while thinking of ?otuething
"comfortable" to say.
At last she made up her mind to
speak. She leaned over and kissed
her auntie softly on tho forehead.
The tear stained face was raised to
hers, and the child whispered:
"Auntie, darling auntie, did you
'joy yourself at the funeral?"?Ohio
Why 8he Forgot.
"Bridget, I want a pound of
steak, a bag of salt, two ounces of
pepper, a loaf of bread and a pound
of butter. Do you think you can
remember them all, or shall I write
them down?" -
"Sure, ma'am, I can remember
one by the other. When I have
bread, I know I want butter, and
when I have steak I know I want
pepper and salt."
"All right. Go and don't be
Bridget was not long. She was
back in a very short time, but with
an empty basket.
"Why, where is the dinner,
"I couldn't remember one of
them, ma'am." .
"Wh)',. I thought you could re
member each article by the one be
"Faith, ma'am, I had nothing to
remember the first one byl"??on
Wise Distribution of Time,
Once when dining quite by chance
with Dr. Creighton, the late'bishop
of London, at a certain club Lord
Bosebery remarked: "Ah, my lord
bishop, what a nuisance this dining
is! Two things I absolutely dread
?a long dinner and long sermon.
I think that a sermon and a dinner,,
however good either may be, ought
never to last more than a quarter
of an hour or twenty minutes at the
. "Well, well," said J)r. Creighton
musingly, "could we not arrange
matters this way, my lord ? Kr.ock,
say, ten minutes off the sermon and
put it on to the dinner."?"Men of
Animal trainers say that the ele
phant is the most intelligent of the
brute creation and that this is one
of the few animals that reason from
cause to effect. . Everything tha?
the physical structure .of ah ele:
phant will permit it to accomplish
can be taught these euriou.s\think
ing animals. To Successfully in
struct an elephant, however, re
quires a peculiar education on the
part of the trainer.- This latter
must not only have a thorough .un
derstanding of the art of training,
but be must also have a scientific
knowledge of the animal's possibili
ties and limitations. ? $r
Greek Water Coolere? ||
In mar j places in Greece a cream
colored water jug or jar is made
which is so porous that when filled
with water the moisture keeps con
tinually exuding to the outside and
there evaporating, which wonder
fully cools the contents, especially
when the vessel stands in a draft.
These cheap "water coolers" are
used by everybody, rich and poor,
and great, numbers of them are
manufactured and sold-every year.
A little girl was sent to school for
the first time. On her return her
mother asked how she liked it.
"L didn't like it a bit," the mite
replied. "The teacher put me on a
chair and told me to sit there for
the present, and I sat and sat, but
she never gave mo any present."?
This signature In on every 'nnx of the genuine
Laxative Brocw-Quioine Tablet.
the remedy that enren a cold In oao day
? Nothing makes a bride po angry
as to be told that she might have
-? A roan wh? is everybody's friend
has nobody whom he oan cail his
Expert Evidence as to'the Taste of
In some cases; an insect?as the
caterpillar of the magpie moth?is
conspicuously colored because, as it
is harmful food for birds, frogs or
lizards, they must be warned to
avoid it. This has been long as
serted, but some naturalists nave
hesitated to accfept the theory.
Professor Plateau went out one
day and ate part of one of these so !
called "distasteful" insects. Ho re
ported that the flavor, if somewhat
insipid, was sweetish, containing a
suggestion of almond, and was on
the. whole not unpleasant. After
ward Professor Wheeler of Texas
was induced to repeat this gastro
nomic adventure. His report con
cerning the insects he devoured was
that the flavor was slightly sweet
and distinctly "nutty," and ho ear
nestly invited naturalists to eat in
sects indiscriminately on all their
expeditions. That, Professor Wheel
er declared, would be the best way
to dispose of the theory that some
insectB were harmful to birds, liz
ards and frogs and that their colors
were self protective in warning
those creatures to abstain from gob
bling them up.
But Mr. Guy Marshall, the dis
tinguished naturalist of Mashona
. land, after proving that, as a mat
ter of fact, frogs, birds and lizards
do abstain from eating the highly
colored caterpillars, pointedv out
that the personal tests made by his
brother entomologists were of no
worth, inasmuch as man was not
naturally an insect eating animal,
and what waB food to him might be
poison or at any rate highly unpal
atable to a fr?g.?-London News. ?
An Urgent Call.
After dinner one very disagreea
ble night last week a certain Mad
ison avenue physician, looking from
his office window and seeing the
rain beat against the glass, decided
that he would have a quiet, unin
terrupted evening at home. He was
soon in hiB house coat, a novel in
his hand, and tobacco smoke was
curling around him. About 10
. o'clock some one rang the doorbell,
"The doctor is wanted righi
away at ??," began the caller.
"He_ can't go, sir," answered the
.servant quickly. "He left word
that he was not well, and that unless
it was-a case of life or death he
would not venture out."
"Well, you tell him ho must come
over. We need him to sit in a pok
"Oh, you're Mr. B., are you?
Step in, please, and I'll see."
A minute later the servant reap
peared with, "The doctor says he 11
be right over."?JNew York Post.
A Kentucky Word.
In the mountains of eastern Ken
tucky when a man speaks of his
wife to a third person he calls hei
'him," or when a wife speaks of hei
husband she calls him "um." For.
instance, " 'urn' is going to Saylers
ville tomorrow," or "'urn' shot a
bear yesterday." The word is said
to have originated with young mar
ried folks over 100 years ago, who
were too diffident to usq the phrase
"my -ife" or "my husband."
While at tho table before stran
gers tho husband who desired hia
wife to pass th? bread or sorghum
would attract the attention of hia
wife by clearing his throat, "ahem;"
"oohum," and finally degenerating
the phrase to "urn," which was the
final understanding when each was
If betting could be stopped, an
enormous bulk of those who engage
in it?apart, of course, from profes
sional bookmakers?would save a
great .deal of moncvy but there is no
m?r? ohonce of abolishing betting
lhan pf abolishing chanipagne, ci
gars and mutton chops. It would
not bC a bad thing if bookmakers
were licensed, but they never will
be, p?rtly because of the difficulties
of finding a satisfactory licensing
tribunal and chiefly, because of the
outcry that would be raised about
the 'legalization of gambling!"?
The Chinese value a pair of boots
which have been worn by an upright
magistrate, and the custom of wish
ing a friend a "happy foot" is still
observed all through Europe.
The casual putting the left shoe
on the right foot, pulling it on un
even or crosswise, bursting the shoe
latch or tie, lacing it wrong and
losing a button aro all bad signs.-r
The Caddie Scorer/.
It is told of a learned professor,
who was better, at Greek than golf,
that after a round on the links, in
which he had foozled most of his
shots, he turned to his caddio for
'advice as to improving bis play.
The reply of the ruthless caddie
was, "Ye eee, sir, it's easy to teach
laddies Latin and Greek, but it
needs a head for gowif."
Stops the Cough and Works off the
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets eure
a cold in one day. No cure, No Pay.
Price 25 cent?.
? A properly adjusted tongue runs
slower than the mind.
" ? ? a,." ?
. Do you want* a sound liver, vigorous
digestion, strong healthy kidneys,
regularity in the bowels? Take Prick
ly Ash Bitters. It. ha? the medical
properties that wid produoo this re
Breathe Through Your Kose.
la ?11 kinds of atmosphere the
breath should only be inhaled through
the noso. An occasional breath of
extra pure air through the mouth may
be good; but in oars and in most offi
ces and rooms nose breaking is essen
tial. A second rale is sinee so much
time is spent in ears and office? an?
irooma iu earning a livel:hood, and
nnoe these plaoet are overheated and
undorventilatod?the heating and von- '
tilation being out of the control of
most.of us?we must take in fresh air
whenever possible, in order that we
may restore the balance. The best
time to do this will be early in tho
morning, wheu the air is freshest, and
late at night, when deep breathing
ill help us to get sleep. We may
breathe correctly while we are waiting
a street, and especially whero
streets meet. We osn soon form an
automatic habit of breathing properly
on such occasions?Chamber's Jour
Centenary of Trousers.
Most people will be surprised to
hesr that trousers, as at present worn
by the male portion of humanity,
have just celebrated their oentenary,
bat, -.-10ording to Fashion, such is un
doubtedly the case. They "came in"
on acoount of the high living prevalent
a hundred years ago. This produced
a good deal of gout, whose twinges the
tight-fitting costume in use at that
period made unbearable. Hence the
invention cf the wider form of gar
ment, which soon became popular,
and was adopted by many royal per
sonages at home and abroad. Among
the "dandies" of the period, however
the new style was regarded with con
tempt, and when Almack's was at iti
height as a fashionable resort tb<
great Duke of Wellington himself wai
onco refused admission because h<
presented himself in trousers instea<
of the (for that time) orthodox nethe
garments. So far has their sway no*
extended that they threaten to sup
plant the Scottish kilt.?London Tele
The Same Old Story.
J. A. Kelly relates an experienc
similar to that whioh has happened ii
almost every neighborhood in the Uni
ted States and has been told and re
told by thousands of others. He says
"Last summer I had an attaok of dj
sentary and purchased a bottle o
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera an
Diarrhoea Remedy, whioh I used ac
cording to directions and with entire
ly satisfactory results. The troubl
was controlled much quicker than foi
mer attacks when I ed other remc
dies," Mr. Kelly is a well know
citizen of Henderson, N. C. For sal
by Orr Gray &Co.
Two Bad maiden Aunts.
A certain Amerioan writer of inter
national reputation who died recentl
was, like so many other geniuses
strangely inoapable of managing hi
own domestic affairs. The small bo,
of the family was his father's pet, bu
the terror of the rest of the household
Now it happened that under this sam
roof with this small boy lived tw
maiden aunts, sisters of his mother
That they were thorns in his flesh h
made no pretence of concealing. Oi
one occasion, when he had overstep
ped a bit farther than usual the bound
of propriety in addressing his re?a
tives, bis Aunt Julia appeared bel or
his father to state the case. Her ne
phew had called her a fool, while hi
Aunt Martha he had characterized a
a-fool. The young offender wa
summoned to the paternal presence
Fixing him with his eye the father de
' "Did you call youi Aunt Julia i
' "Did you call Auot Martha a
"My son." was the prompt reply
"that is exactly the distinction '.
should make myself.",
? She: "Why I thought the ser
moo remarkably short. I'm surprisec
that you should consider it long.'
He: "But I wasn't wearing a ne\?
bonnet to church for the first tim<
with the consciousness that all tin
other women were looking at it."
? "Remember, my dear brethren,'
said the minister, "that charity cover
eth a multitude' of sins. I hope you'l
be unusually generous in your offer
iogs this morning."
To Cure a Cold In Oos Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab
lets. All druggists refund the monoj
if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove's
signature on every box. 25c.
? The man who knows how to gel
along with his wife is the man whe
has sentie enough to let her do th<
getting along with him.
Cut this out and take it to Orr
Gray & Co.'s Drug Store and get s
box of Chamberlain's Stomach &
Liver Tablets. The best physic
They also correct disorders of the
? Some people tell the truth whet
they can't think of anything else tc
If your brain won't work right anc
you miss the snap, vim and enorgj
that was once yours, you should rak<
Prickly Ash Bitters. It cleanses the
system and invigorates both body anc
A Parrot Story.
At ? little dinner the other, night a
wager was laid that Marshall P. Wil
der, the entertainer, could not tell 50
parrot stories in succession. He did
it without turning a feather, and so
many of them were new that the man
who came away and told about it could
It was of the parrot whioh esoaped
through ? window and perched in a
tree. The owner's efforts to oapture
it, even with a butterfly net, were in
vain. He stood at the bottom of the
tree swearing at the bird, when an
Irishman came along.
"What is the matter," demanded
"I can't oatoh that dar ad bird,"
said the man, "and here is a dollar
for the man who can."
' 'I am the man," cried Pat, and he
started up the tree.
As ho olimed from branch to branch
the parrot did the same. Finally
they noarod the top, and tho branches
began to wabble dangerously. The
parrot was moved to speech.
"What the devil do you want?" it
"I beg your pardon," cried Pat.
already half way down the tree. "I
thought you was a bird."?New York
? "George, dear, ? don't believe
you love me any more," sighed the
tender maiden. "Why, my darling!"
the youth protested. "Well," sob
bod the maiden, "it only t?t?took
you 15 m?m?minutes to say good
bye 1?1?last night."
? "Why do you spir, on your bait?"
asked the city nugler sarcastically, of
the boy with the bent pole and knot
ted line. "Huh!" replied the urchin.
"That's a fool question. I've ketch
ed four fish sinoe you got here, an'
yoUjhaint had a bite."
? Most per.sons employed in the
Venetian glass industry begin to lose
their sight when they aro between
forty and fifty years of age, and in a
short time beoome totally blind. This
blindness is caused by tho excessive
heat and glare from the glass furnaces.
? The vine will not grow at a great*
er height than 2,000 feet abovo the
sea, nor the oak above 3250 feet. The
fir, however, flourishes up to nearlj
? The most dangorous vegetable
irritant poison is that of the itch
wood tree of the Fiji Islands. One
drop of the sap falling on the hand
is as painful as a touch of a hot iron
? The very freedom of action that
a man gives up by getting married t
? A widow oan know more and lei
on that she knows less than any othei
creature on God's footstool.
? Friendship lasts longest whet
it is least tested.
? Cooks have saved many a man'i
soul by Dot spiling his dinner.
Are You Expectant?
makes childbirth easy and almost painless, by
firepnrtng the system for parturition, thus assist"
njr Nature, and shortening labor. The painful
ordeal of childbirth Is robbed of Its terrors, and the
danger thereof greatly lessened, to both mother
and child. Tho period of confinement Is also
?TeaUy shortened, tho mother rested, and thecluld
fully developed, strong and healthy.
Morning sickness, or nnusea arising from preg
nancy Is prevented by relieving tho stomach from
tho pressure brought to bear on it by the expand
trig organ, and by which It Is Influenced through
sympathy.. , ,
As pregnancy advances, tho breasts enlarge,
become swollen, hard and tight. Long before tho
child Is bom, they aro preparing for tho secretion
of milk. It la Important to successful child rear
fna that these jdands receive early consideration.
Mother's Friend softens tho skin, relieves tho
pressure, and facilitates the secretion of Lifo
Wlnld. Undeveloped and occluded ducts, and
breasts hard-caked shortly after delivery, nro ino
result of non-treatment and likely to culminate in
Mammary Abscess from which tho patient suf
fers excruciating pain anil is left with theso
functional org-ins permanently Impnlrcd.
.. Mother'* Friend Is always applied externally
and rubbed into tho flesh over tho region of pain.
Softness, pliability and expansion nro given to
tho muscles, tissues, fibres and sinews, allowing
tho cHatldty necessary to bring comfort whl?e
with heavy burden, tind cause easy Issue of the
child. Try It. Of nil druggists ?1 UO. Out book
The bradfield regulator Co.
Watches and Jewelry.
Watches arcl Jew#?>ry of ail kinds Re
paired promptly. iliv?> ma'acall
JOHV s. CAMPBELL
B WfUlWn H?WU Oured at rarJSanator.
m'WWmmlU ium> tn 15o dar*. Hundreds
of reference*. 3& rears * ?p?c laity. Book on
Home Trtwitroont Mat TREE. Addraa*
B. M. WOOLLEY, M. D., Atlante, Ott?
In your blood? Physicians call it
malarial It eau m seen chang
ing red blood yellow uader a micro
scop*. It workaday and night. Firet,
it turns your cotupleztou yellow.
ChUb. aching sensations creep down,
your back bone. You feel weak and.
Unters the blood, drives out the yellow
?oison and stops the trouble at oace.
t not only prevents but completely
cures chills, fevers, night sweats and
malaria. The manufacturers know
all about this yellow poison, and have
perfected Roberts' Tonic to drive it
out, nourish your system, restore appe
tite, purify the blood. It has cured
thousands of cases of chills, fevers and
malaria. It will cure you or your
money back. This is fair. Try it.
ORE, GRAY & CO.
BENDY DRUG CO.
Foley's Honey and Tar
forchltdren,safe?sure. No opiates*
Peonies' Bat of Merson,
ANDERSOrY, ft. .
We respectfully solicit a share
of your business.
9*$r From this date until further
notice we will closo our doors at 3
o'clock in the afternoon. Will thank
our customers and friends to attend
?o their business before that hour.
Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder rights
Parties owing me
either by Note or
Account will call
in and settle same
without sending to
see~you or writing
you again, as I
must have same
settled at once. ?
can't do business
on as long time as
you are taking ; so
avail yourself and
come in at once
and save expense.
JOHN T. BURRISS.
are the most fatal of all dis
rill CY'Q KIDNEY CURE III
rULEf d Suarantesd Domed;
or money refunded. Contains
remedies recognized by emi
nent physicians as the best for
Kidney and Bladder troubles.
PRICE 50c and $1.00.
SOLD BY EVANS' PHARMACY.
Foley's Honey and. Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia*
S. C. BRUCE,
OVER D. 0. Brown & Bro's. Store, on
South Main Street.
I bar" "J5 year* experience in my pro
fession, and will be pleased to work for
any who want Plat'?? made, Fillln^done,
and I make a BpeeHlt.v of Ex traf ting
Teeth without pain and with no after pain.
Jan Ii3,1001 31
BO YEARS" '
Anyono sending a (sketch and description mtf
auteur ascertain our opinion freo TrhoUior an
invention Is probably patentable Communica
tions ?trlotlyooptirietitlal. ll:iudboo!c on Patents
sent free, oldest agency for securing patents.
Patents taken throueh Munn & Co. receive
?ptctul not(< < , without charge, lu tho
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. lernest cir
culation of any sclontlue Journal. Terms, ?5 a
year: four months, $1. Sold byatl newsdealers.
MUNN &Co 36,Broa^ New York
Brauch Offlco. &5 F 8U Washington. D. tt .