Newspaper Page Text
FOODS THAT MAKE BEAUTY.
What a Woman Should Eut to bo
Pretty unit Plump.
Washington, May 2, 1903.-- Do
you wish to be beautiful? Or, if you
possess beauly already,aro you anxious
to retain it?
Thc chances are in either case that
the answer is, yes. Well, then, it all
depends to a great extent upon what
you eat. Certain kinds of food en
courage pulchritude, while othcis
have an opposite tendency. It is
worth while to know how to regulate
your diet with a view to acquiring
beauty, or, if you have it not, to
retain it, if you are its fortunate pos
At the present time Unelo Sam :s
cultivating on his experimental farm
near Washington a beuuty-mal? ing
plant. It is cMled tho "fenugrek,"
and the seeds of it uro eaten hy the
women of Algeria to make them beau
tiful. Their belief is that it makes
them plump and improves their com
plexions. Hut the Government ex
perts as yet have not reached a satis
factory conclusion as to whether this
faith is justified br ".ot. lt may bc
correct, but judgment on thc point is
However, there are foods which un
deniably are beauty-makers. It is
worth any woman's while to know
what they arc and to try them-un
less, perchance, she is so perfect phy
sically as not to need them-in her
own case, and for her own advantage.
After all, when one comes to think of
it, it is doubtful whether any woman,
no matter how well content with her
own charms, was ever satisfied that
they were not susceptible of improve
ment. Did Cleopatra, who in her day
was voted the most beautiful person
in the world, ar. well as the most
seductive and enticing, use no cosme
One thing to be set down as gospel,
to begin with, is that all of the adver
tised beauty food?-"skin foods," ct
id genus omnc-are humbugs. Tho
best of them of them aro useless and
not a fow aro harmful, The ouly rral
foods for beauty are'of ihe every day
kind, but to be properly and judi
"The best of all beauty-making
foods are fruits and fresh vegetables,"
said Prof. H. W. Wiley, tho famous
Government chemist, who is incident
ally a skilled physioiau yosterday.
"They contain relatively little nour
ishment-a woman could hardly live
on them exclusively for any length of
time-but, for reasons whioh as yet
are imperfectly understood, they pos
sess extraordinary value as health
givers, ff you went bright eyes and
a olen? completion e?| ?]*D(y ?f
?he xaot is that most fresh vege
tables and fruits are nearly all water.
Spinaoh is 29} pet oent water; cabbage
ia 77 per oont water; beets are 88' per
oent water; oarrots are 91 per oent
water: cauliflower; ia 91 per oem water;
??c?mbers are ?? per cont waler; ?g?'
plant is 93 por oent water; tomatoes
ATC 90 per cent water, onions are 70J
per dent water; green corn (out front
the cob) is 81} per cent water, and
celery is 94# per oehl water. Fruits
aro pretty nearly all water, though
thc banana is relatively rich in stareh.
Fruits and vegetables, then, aro of
no great use for supporting the human
body. Their value is mainly medi
cinal and as beauty-makers they ure
chief among foods. It is almost im
possible to eat too muoh of them in a
fresh state, though, of course, tho
diet must inoludo a reasonable'propor
tion of those* substances such as meat,
whioh furnishes blood and muscle
tissue. Peas and beans, fresh from
tho garden, are an all-purposes diet,
inasmuch as they, unlike other vege
tables, contain a largo proportion of
the stuff that makes muscle and
blood, while possessing at the sumo
time high usefulness as green "pro
Where beauty is considered in con
Scott's Emulsion is the
means of life and of the en
joyment of life of thousands of
men, women and children.
To tlje men Scott's Emul
sion gives the flesh and
strengt? so necessary for the
cure of consumption and the
repairing of body losses from
any wasting disease.
For women Scott's Emul
sion does this and more. It is
a most sustaining food and
tonic for the special trials that
women have to bear. %
To children Scott's Emul
sion* gives food and strength
for growth of flesh and bone
and blood. For pale girls,
for thin and sickly boys Scott's
Emulsion is a great help.
Send forf rae sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE. Chemlotu.
>409-415 Poarl Street, New York.
SOc. and $ KOO i all drugglate.
oc?tioo with diet, thc greatest puzzle
from the ''iewpoint of ino.H women
has to do with avoirdupois. It is an
unfortunate fact that three women out
of four, by the time they have reach
ed the age of IiO, aro mortal'y afraid
of becoming too fat. The fourth is
fearful of too severe attenuation,
which is even leBs to be desired, per
haps, and she who is satisfied with
her tigure in prospeotuis an exception
indeed, and much to envied.
It is all very absurd. To regulate
one's weight-save in those unusual
cases where the fatty teodcuoy ia a
disease, or attenuation due to consti
tutional defect-is perfectly easy, and
may be accomplished almost to thc re
quisite ounce. It i?: simply a mutter
of regulating one's diet-not in a pain
ful way. be it understood, but merely
by common sense.
Are you getting too fat? Then
drop bread and potatoes, that is all
that is necessary. Of course, you arc
not expected to gorge yourself with
pastry and candy. Cut those out, If
you can, or, if ><>:i can't, be moderate
in that kind of indulgence. Kat all
you want. If you like twice as much
as usual, but consider potatoes and
bread are not for you-just for a
while, at all events. You will be sur
prised to lind that you lose two pounds
in the first thirty-six hours and a
pound a duy after that.
Anybody can give up potatoes. Thc
bread is a far more serious depriva
tion, but, as tho French say: "Il
faut souffrir pour ctre beau." In
other words, you must choose between
food and your figure. Thc cure is un
failing if you are capable of the re
Such being the case, the cure for
excessive thinness is obvious. Eat
freely of tho fat making foods-bread,
potatoes, pastry, candy, and, in tho
way of fruits, bananas and apples.
With moderate exercise (which is an
essential) you will take on flesh. But
remember that whether you are plump
or lean, tho diet that will tend to
make you prettiest must include plen
ty of fruits and green vegetaolcs, fresh
from the garden.
Folk lore notior.sliand do?ru from
generation to generation by the unlet
tered are, while always quaint and in
teresting, often founded upon fact.
For example, thero is a widespread
and ancient popular belief to the
effect that a diet of spinach makes a
clear complexion, and of carrots a rosy
skin. Less easily accounted for is
the notion that fish-eaters aro apt to
bo dark-skinned. The same thing is
said of chocolate-eaters-for look if
you please at the people who dwell
where the plant grows. But after all
it is by no means certain that food
does not have an effect upon complex
ion by influencing the production of
pigment by the liver. Physiologists
of noto bave spoken in the affirmative
OD that question, sud there nifty he
mor? in the theory than ii ooroujoply
The Deacon Entirely Forgot. '
A few Sundays ago s good old Car
thage deacon, over-tempered by the
sunshine, hitched his team to bis sur
rey and drove with his grand children
to Centro Creek. While hs ?as not
looking the young peopre slipped some
jointed fishing Vo'd? hod tackle under
tho seat, Arriving at tho creek thoy
pulled thom out much to the old dea
con's surprise and indignation. He
was still remonstrating* sgainat suoh
ungodly usages on Sunday, when ono
of tho girls hooked a oattish more
than a foot long. Now, the deacon ia
an old-time sport at fishing and the
sight of this fish set him wild. Tho
girl couldn't land her prize and the
deaoon pulled it out for her. Then,
baiting the hook, he began angling on
his own account and soon landed a
four-pound bass. Forgetting tho Sab
bath and all elso savo the glorious
sport he was having, tho deaoon kept
on fishing, bringing out several beau
ties, until tho children reminded him
that they would have to hurry homo
to get supper so as to attend church.
"My gracious, yes," he said, "I for
got this was Sunday. Thia is awful,
With ono longing, lingering look at
thc river the deaoon drove away.
Carthage, Mo., Press.
Fear End of Ute World Is Mern-.
Winsted, Cohn., April 30-Informa
tion juat recoived from Warron, an
isolated village in the southwestern
part of the county, says the villagers
are fearful that tho end of the world is
imminent. In the middle of Tama
rack Swamp, near Warren, thero ii a
pond. A few days ago tho people of
the village wera alarmed by a loud
rumble, and then tho pond rose from
its bed 11)0 feet in the air and dropped
back into its original place with a
terrifie orash. J. H. Angevine, who
was near the pond when it shot into
the air, was covered with water". Some
families in Warren ard planning to |
move ont of tho village.-Chioago
Herold.' ? a
- Af'.er a follow has walked about
.fourteen miles every night for two
wcukd with lb? baby it paine him to
bo told by tba doctor: "You look ?ll
ran down. You shbuld take more ex
orcise. " j
Mfndnno's Death Valley.
A. G. Carpenter, of Chicago, who
recently returned from the Philippine
Islands, is in Denvor. For three
years he has been roaming around in
unexplored and uncivilized parts of
the island examining into the natural
possibilities of the country. During
his visit to the islands he represented
r. Chicago company, to which he bas
but recently made a report of his ob
servations in the newly acquired ter
ritory. Of all of the unparalleled
things whioh he saw, Mr. Carpenter
says that tho much-talked of Valley
of Death in the Island of Mindano is
thc most wonderful and mysterious.
"Tho famous valley," he says, "is
far inland in this large island. The
interior of the island is covered with
mountains, and therr are many indi
cations of volcanic eruptions. After
one range of mountains is eronsed
there is a deep desaent. This is the
edge of thc valley. It looks Uko the
rim of a great crater, but it is too
large for that. It is surrounded by
high mountains and covers many
"When crossing thc mountains the
traveller sees a heavy mist similar to
a fog hanging over tho land beneath
him. Thc mist is heavier and darker
than the most dense fog, and it has
never been known to olear away. As
my party of five went down the moun
tain sido wc felt that we were ap
proaching that mist.
"The air we breathed was heavy and
foul. We knew that thero were pois
onous gases in the atmosphere from
the very effect which tho air above
had upon us. As I was not upon an
expedition to find out how much suf
fering we could endure I called a halt
long before we were in tho thiok of
the mist. We deeided at once to re
turn to the mountain tops and survey
the valloy at a distance. I was anx
ious to make some report of the val
ley, for natives had brought nuggets
of gold from the neighboring Islande
whioh were larger than any I had o vt r
before heard of. They said that they
had found these at the edge of the
Valley of Death.
"No ono has ever been known to
cross this straLge valley, and several
parties whioh have made the attempt
have failed and have been forced to
return to the mountains exhausted
and sick. Many people have been
overoome by the poisonous gases and
have only been rescued by their
friends whose lungs were not so quick
ly affected. .
"So far as I can understand, I be
lieve that there must be some voleanio
fissure somewhere in the valley and
from this is constantly* pouring forth
the poisonous vapor whioh ever hangs
over the valley. From descriptions
of other volcanic gases I believe -that
this is the explanation of the mist
whioh han?s over the Valley of
o A m "w ca? m ac JBL ?*
B?? ti? * Kind Van Hara Always Booght
, tjjxium i mm ? II
Sheriff fbi* His ?ne.
Augusta, Ga., May 9.-George]
Mooro plead guilty today in Richmond
Superior Court to burglary. He
pleaded that he was a Union soldier,
and begged for meroy. The juTy,
made up of Confederate soldiers, re
commended him to mercy.
The judge, Wm. T. Gary, ex-Con- j
federate Major, fined the man $1.
The sheriff, iTajor John Clark, ex
Confederate Captain, paid tho fine.
The solicitor, son of an ex-Confed
erate officer, ordered the dollar given
to tho Union soldier.
As tho soldier left the dook crying,
the a spectators arose P. nd . remained
standing in silence until he departed
from tho courtroom.
Tonight ex-Confederates made up a
purse and sent the man to bis homo
in Kentucky. He is 70, and in dire
necessity burglarized a store here.
A Confederate Monument.
Baltimore, May 2.-A monument
to tho Confederate army and navy,
erected by the Maryland Daughters of
tho Confederacy, was unveiled in this
city today, iu the, presence of a large
concourse of people There was a
parade of Confederate Veterans. The
monument, whioh is fourteen feet
high, consisting of a bronze group,
representing Glory and Valor, sting
on a pedestal of granite, was formally
presented to thc city by thc captain,
Geo. W. Booth, on behalf of the
Maryland Confederate Sooiety, and
accepted by Mayor Hayes.
To Curo n Oold In One Day
Tako Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets.
All druggists refurd the money if it
fails to euro. E. W. Grove's signa
ture is on each box. Price 25o.
- It was neither a volcano nor ex
plosion at Frank in British Columbia.
Tho town was built on both sides of
tho Old Man river whioh runs near
the base of Turtle Mountain, a wall
of rook that was 3,500 feet above the
level of tho town. Tho top and ono
stdo of that mountain foll suddculy
Wednesday -morning and thousands ol
tons of rooke leaped across tho valley
and covered tho little town. 5G peo
ple were killed.
"Seems to . nie," said Siaie Histo
rian Hugh Hasting* ai the Fifth
Avenue ll o iel the other day, "thu I
would be eligible to membership io
the Thirteenth Club without being
put on the wailing list.
"OD Friday-Friday, mind sou
March 13, I left Albany to come to
New Yoi li. The train was reported
13 minutes late. It got away at 13
minutes past the starling time.,
"I noticed as 1 was boarding the
train that the number ol the car was
313. My tioket, of course, was dated
the 13th, and when the conductor
came around to get it my eye caught
the number of the ticket and I saw
that the two terminal figures were 13.
"The frequent occurrence of tho al
leged hoodoo numeral by this time
struck mc as being a little odd, and
tho coincidenco impressed me still
more wheu I found I /as sitting in
the 13th seat from the front end of
" 'Well,' thought I, 'if there is any
thing in this superstition about tho
unluckiness of 13, something ought to
happen to this train that would knock
mc into 1,313 pieces by tho time it
has gone 13 miles.'
"But I didu't worry, any, aud to
give the lie to thc superstition, tho
train rolled safely into thc Grand
Central Station with every one of the
13 minutes made up. I had to smile,
though, and wonder a little, too, as I
walked past the locomotive that haul
ed us in, to see that its number was
A messenger at this moment delivc r
ed a telegram to Mr. Hastings. It
told bim of his reappointment ard
confirmation for another term as Stato
"Look at the number on the envc
lopo, Hugh?" said a bystander.
Thc number waa 413. And the day
was Friday.-Now York Sun.
Lettuce Stops Smallpox
Lettuce is an absolute preventive
of smallpox. No one is ia the least
partido of danger of catching small
pox" who eats a little lettuce every
day. Smallpox belongs to tho scor
butic class of diseases. Sailors at
'sea deprived of fresh vegetables get
scurvy. Sourvy is a typical scorbutic
diseasu. Smallpox is another. Small
pox always rages 'during the winter
season when the poor people are de
pt ived of fresh vegetable foods. ' Cel
ery and onions are good for this pur
pose, but there is auoh a loog interval
between their being gathered and
being oaten that they lose most of
their anti ccorbutio properties.
Lettuoe is served shortly after it is
picked and. hence contains the valu
able properties which will prevent
smallpox. We say without the least
hesitation or reserve that lettuce will
prev?s? sasH.pcx. It U A tbwsend
I tittie leiitr ?han V*coioauoo. It hes
?.C liabilities! like vacc-irotier., to pro?
dues other diseases. Any one she"
eats lettuce daily will cot ca tob
smallpox, whether he is vaccinai ed or
n^t. _ ' :
- "Be said he could not live with
out me." "Then you will marry him,
dear?" MNo; I am going to give paw
a chanco to make some money."
"How?" "Why, paw's an under
- Debt is a ?eop hole, easy to crawl
in and hard to orawl out. -
(?ATO ll?uiftelf Away.
When Thomas drove up to deliver
the usual quart of white mixture, thc *
gentleman of the. house, blandly in
"Thomas, how many quarts of milk ;
do you deliver daily to your custom- I
.'Ninety-one, sir." ,
"And how many cows have you?"
"Nine, sir." v
The gentleman made some remarks
about an early springvand the s tato ot
the roads and then asked: |
"Thomas, how much milk per day do !
your oows average?"
"Seven quarts, sir."
"Ah-um!" said the gentleman as '
he moved off.
Thomas looked after him, soratobed
his head and all at once grew palo as i
he pulled out a short pencil and began j
to figure on the wagon cover: "Nine '
cows is nine, and ? set down seven '
quarts under tho oow and multiply. !
That's sixty-three quarts of milk. I ?
told him I sold ninety-one quarts per
day. Sixty-thrco from ninety one '
leavo tweuty-cight and none to carry, j
Now, where do I get tho rest of the :
milk? I'll be hanged if I haven't !
given myself away to ono of my best j
customers by leaving a big cavity in 1
the figures to be filled with water!" j
Five Cents For The Prayer.
An amusing story is (old of the |
Rev. H. S. Thrall, ono of the pioneers
cf Methodism in Texas. In coonany
with a number of itinerants who garere
on their way to conference, Dr. Thrall
stopped to spend thc night with an
old farmer. It was, tho custom then
to settlo the bill at night so that they
might rise about 3 o'clock in the
morning and ride a good way before
breakfast and li J by in the heat of the
day. Dr. Thrall acting as spokesman
of the party, said to the old farmer
after supper: "We are a oompany of
Methodist preachers going to confer
ence. If you ?rill get Lko family to
pether we will have prayers with ycu."
After prayers one by one settled his i
bill. Dr Thrall's lum Cam?, and he
asked for his bill. The old farmer re
plied: "Well, pa'son, I charged the
rest 25 cents; but bein' ds you prayed
for us so good, I won't oharge you but
j 20 cents." The brethren had the
j laugh on Dr. Thrall.
- A New Jersey widow married the
j the nephew of her, first husband,
whose son is a first cousin of her
seoond husband, and now becomes his
stepson as well as his cousin. Tho
groom is her husband, her nephew and
the stepfather of her son, while she
is his wife, bis aunt and the mother
of his first cousin. Now, where are
- "Love laughs at locksmiths,"
said the Boorish Bachelor, "but he
seems to have the greatest respect Tor
goldsmith?! jewelers a?d <dianiond
'??up\o are fond of telling ?hat I
i they would do if they had $1,000,000. |
It's sife to bet that nine men out of
j ten if they had $1,000,000 would do
- J?ggs-My wife had a good cry
last night. Waggs-What about?
Jaggs--When I rcaohed home at mid
night she asked me where I had been,
and I told her.
- We'd give a bit to. know what a
six-month's old baby thinks about.
Thoroughly eradicates the excess of Uric sud Lactic Adda from the system,
starts the kidneys into healthy action, cures constipation end indigestion.
THIS DONC, YOU ARC ?ntit. OF
AND ANY OTHER DISEASE CAWED BY IMPURE BLOOD.
Do not be discouraged if other remedies have failed. RHEUMACIDE baa
nude ita reputation by cunhg alleged incurable cases. . Does not
injure the organs of digestion.
GoiiDSB?BO, N. C., Aug. ?5,1002. '
Gentlemen-Somo six years apo I bogan to bavo solaiica, and alfi? a oturoirdo
case ot muscular rheumatism. At times I could not work at nil (my business
boin? baggage master on Southern E. It). por days and weeks Kt a timo X could
not work. My suffering waa Intonso. Phyaloiana treated mo, wi th out permanent
relief, howavor. Tried a number of adrertlsed remedios without permanent
benefit. FLeally I tried *4Hn?UMA0iDu." Xt did the work, and I liare bade?
oellent health for three yearr. I can cheerfully say that all rheumatics should
U80"BBJTOiiAOU)B,**foritisby Tar tho best remedy. ;. .
. S? lt. A? IOWnXj .
Price $1.0 prepaid express, or from your Druggist.
Bobbitt Chemical Co., / ?. . Baltimore, fid., U.S.A.
FOR SALE BY EVANS PHARMACY.
Special attention ia invited to a new. shipment of
ACORN STOVES AND RANGES !
Which wo have just received,'and which includes (he very J?test pattern?,
hoth coal or woo *, aciap'ed to th? requirements of market.
If yoi! require anything in the Stove or. l'ange ??tte we solicit an oppor
tunity to expUin tb? men's of "fM'E ACORN
Wo also carry a completo a<id up-todate line of TINWARE, GOOD
EN WARE und HOUsE FUh^iiSr??NGS.
VCpw. Guttering, Plumbing and Electric Wiring ex?:uted ou short notice.
M mW JLofe ?tibft ^p*tk. *a (i?Z?^ -s-irs
Eating Ulcers, ft?^gg
Nothing id a source of co much trouble GO an old acre or ulcer, partie
?ariy when located upon thc lower extremities where the drculatioci tc t?X
and sluggish, A gangrenous eating ulcer npoa tar. *jg is a frightful sigtt
and as the poison burrows deeper and deeper into the tissue beneath and th?
eore continues to spread, one caa almost see the flesh melting away and fcc!
the^strength going out with the sickening discharges. Great running sores
and deep Ouensive ukura o??sn develop iroru a simple boil, swollen g'and
bruise or pimple, and area threatening danger alway^.because, iwhne ali .
such sores are not cancerous, a great many are, and this should make you
suspicions of al1 chronic, clow-healing uV?ers and sores, particularly if ?an
cer runs in your family. Face e?r*j are cc:^roa and cause thc greatest
annoyance because they are so per* x
BiStent and unsightly and detract so COHEO OH BOTH AHKI?S.
much from one's personal appearance. Ckmtleiaonx About twa years aaa.
"Middle aged and old people and o am lin oro carno on cac a of my ankle, '
those whose blo&l is contaminated and 73ew Sp* iafco Place? and tho7 U
tainted with the germs and poison of ??Sfn?f
malana or some previous sickness, are I hod opont moro than $500.00 try?
the chief sufferers from chronic sores . ln8 *? cPe? ^?11 JY?he? g1 ebancod ta
and ulcers While: thej>lo<xi remains in ^SSo?^aSffit
an unhealthy, polluted condition heal- cored. Ky Umba ?avo no*?? be*?
ing is impossible, and tb?? c/w-e will eoro c-^civos* ?o any ?sis ci ?J?
continue to growand spread in Spite of t^li^^^^J^
washes and salves or any superficial or Giving it to iny nlno-yoar-ol d coa for
surface treatment, for thc sore is but Hozenyu. Dnrincr my longr oloknono I
the outward sit*-!* of enmo rnti?ifitii- wtt3 llyins: noai-Mompuio, Tenn.. W
ine outwara sigu QI some consuru- bavo eiaco r??aovod to Saasas QZS
tional disorder, a bad condition of and am now:. roBidin3 at lio. cu
the blood and system which local East Sixteenth Stre?t.,
remedies cannot cure. A blood purifier Kazus&a City, ?o, ' **XXXiKi,?'
and tonic is what you need. Some
thing to cleanse the blood, restore it3 lost properties, quicken the circula
tion and invigorate the constitution, and S. S. S. is just such a remedy.
S. S. S. reaches these old chronic sores through the blood. It goes to
the vefy root of the trouble and counteracts and removes from the blood all
the impurities and poisons, and gradually builds tip the entire system and
strengthens the sluggish circulation, and when the biobd has been purified
SMft ^aoaw and the system purged of all morbid,
/Loy ^???23! unhealthy matter the healing process -
?t^^j' begins, and the ulcer or ?ore is soon
"^?1 8. S; S. contains no mineral or poispa
F^^ly ous drugs of any description, but in guar
^*Mm^ ^^*at^T anteed a purely vegetable remedy, a blood
purifier and tonic combined and a safe and permanent cure for chi onie sores
and ulcers. If you have a slow-healing sore of any kind, external or internal,
write us about it, and our physicians will advise you without charge. Book
on "The Blood and Its Diseases " free.
THE SWiff SPECMCiCO., AT?Aim, Gfy
200,000 Pounds of Towers & Sullivan
Mfg; Co's. Celebrated Steel Plows.
The Shapes are perfect, and the quality of steekthe highest. Thoa;
Plows are CHEAPEST because they are BEST. You can select just what
you want from our tremendous Stock.
We have the bett Distributora ever put on the market. They are pei?
ferdy" made, of very best material. "With these Distributors you will save ona
man's time, and enough Guano to pay for the Distributor in a very short time;'
Flow Stocks, Single Trees, Trace Chaine,!!
Hames, Back Bands, &c. Acc. &c.
J . : . Y '
EVERYTHING needed by the Funner for the cultivation cf hia crop
?j.!? H9 fouod ?B cpr Stocky
Tills Establishment - ?tas been Selling
IN ANDERDON for more than forty years. During ail that time eom?? titor
h?vu cornered gone, but?wo have remained right hero. W? have always solo
Cheaper than any others, and during thoBe l ong years we have noa hedi ono di*
satisfied customer. Mistakes will aomethnes occur, and if at any time ?
found that a customer was'dissatisfied we did not rest until we had made hi
skiisfied. ' [This poli'oy, rigidly adhered to, has mado us friends, true and last*
ing, and we can say with pride, but without boasting, that we have the oonfi
denoe of thc people of this section. Wo have n larger Stock of. Goods thi
tentou- than wo have e.ve s had, and wo pledge you our word that wo have net
?old Furniture at as close a margin of profit as we aTo doing now. This
proven by tho t'aot that we uro selling Furniture not only nH . over Andera
li?unty hut in every Town in the .. Piedmont section. Como and see us. Yo
paient ? .?aved money by buyinft from us. nod yon and your? -children caii sa
uioriey by buying here; ton. We oarry EVEHYTHliiG in tho Furniture lin
G. F. TOLLY & SOfi, Df?pol Street
, Thc Old Reliable Furniture Deal
KO mm Pianos
Made in tho world? and no lo
? prices. Ab? d?tely tho highest
tha? can be round,.and the surprise
how can such high grade Pianos
had sp reasonable ? Well, it's *
.way :: Pianos arv> being sold at _
great a profit. -1 save you from 25
40 nor cent in tho cost. I am my
: book-keeper, salesman and colic
--the whole "Show." Seel
wovki d-over, ccccp^i hand rcpc?s
,. ?tick. I do not tel 1 that kind. If ]
iiro alright y our credit i? good withi
the best i?e?d Organ iii tho world w'tho "Carpenter."
Will move to Esprvsa officevDecembcr lat. v.. .
rM. lit y^JulAB.
L 0. S^RM?IA??
OJPFIt?E-Front Rooms over :
cr$jand Merchants Bank?
Tho opposite cut iliuatratea.
ilnuoua ii^sa .Testh. ThO Id
Plate-morO; leanly th*n tho m
ral teeth. ?io.bad ^sto or bri