Newspaper Page Text
L.sla hs bfad tb. t e ates cm
cotton seed shipmeats
Comamittees were appointed by the
Alabama oonstfutional convontion
Friday. General Wheeler was given
the privileges of the floor.
sumer amesmese by A eses~.
The sadden bhising into view of 'a
star previousl nvisible rnabe among
the very rarest aof astronomial eventws.
aly fourk en time sine men fost
began to write down reoords of the
dies has such an oceurrenes been
cheonicled; and but once before have
Utronomers founr a "tSaporary" star
lvaullng in splendor Anderonm's re
cent disovery in the coastellation Per
COmese is a hardy thing; it thrives on
heap of send.
Priatiag Withsot Ink.
A company has been farmed to control the
proc of printing without ink, and in a
short time tis expected that old methods will
be revolutlonised. There is one thing, how
ever, that has resisted all innovations; that is,
Hostetter's stomach Bitters. It is a wonder
fol medicine for dysppsia, indigestion, bili
oasne nsomna, tiption and nervous
ness. It also prevents malaria fever and
aWe. Try it, sayou will not he dsappointed.
Several dentists were included in the
medical corps which followed the German
army to China.
Omee Tries, Never frmsakenm.
This has been the history of Crab Orchard
Water. It makes friends; it keeps them. It
does all that b claimed for it.
There is enough carbon in your own body
to make millions of dollars' worth of dia
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for hildren
teething, soften the guam, reduces infamma
tion, alys pain, cures wind colic. Ne a bottle.
The umbrella manufacturer is one man
who believes in the weather profits.
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken or
as a oougl'eure.-J. W. O'Balrsm 812 Third
Avenue, N., Minnpeapolis, Minn., Jan. e, 1900.
When a fellow is thrown on his own re
sources he is uually broke.
If you want"good digeston to wat upon
your appetite" ou should alway. chew a bar
of Adams' Pepsin Tatti Frutti.
A fellow has to be sick once in a while
to really enjoy good health.
A clear conscience cannot be gained by
FITS perm y cured. No se r aervows
nus ater rst day' use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $; trial bottle sad treatla free
Dr. 1. H. Ix. rta, Ltd., IlAroehSt., Phils., Pa,
English people drink yearly, on an aver
age, eiglb ounces of cocoa a head.
A M. riest, Druggist, Sheibyville Ind. tC
say : "Hall's Ctarrh Cure gives the best of I
ratIsfaction. Oan getplenty of testimonias,
a it oure every one who takesit." Druggists
sell it, 7Io.
The common hen lays about 500 or 000
eggs in ten years.
Dyeing is as simple as washing when you
0se P"rau FinLzass Drzs. Bold by all
It's easier for a man to make friends of
his creditors than to make creditors of his
Five and one-half pounds is the average
weight of the wool from a sheep's fleece.
Ask Yoer Dealss for Allen's Feet-Ease, a
A powder to shake into your shoes; rests the a
feet. Oures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore,
Hot, Callos, Aching, Sweating Feet and In
growing Nails. Allen's Foot-Ease makes new r
or tight shoes easy. At all druggits and 11
shoe stores, 25 ots. Sample mail FREE.
Address Allen S. l ,msed, LeRoy, N. Y. b
The difference between a comedy and a ti
tragedy is merely in the way it is acted.
If You Have RBeumatism h
Send no money. but write Dr. Shoop, Racine, w
Wis., Box 148, for six bottlca of Dr. 8boop'c el
)rhoumatio Cure, oxp. peid. If cured pay $5.59.
If not, it Is free.
It is no crime to be poor; neither is it a N
WHY MRS, PINKHAM
Is Able to Help Sidck Women
When Doctors Fail. m
How gladly would men fly to wo- n
man's aid did they but understand a cc
woman's feelings, trials, sensibilitiee,
and peculiar organic disturbances 88
Those things are known only to
women, and the aid a man would give th
Is not at bhl oommand. he
To treat a case properly it is nuee- m
sary to know all about it, and full E
itformation, many time, cannot be so
given by a woman to her fmly phy.- '
n dh th Ta
u n a 0. t. CuArmrau. yon
sham. She cannot bring herself to dre
tell everything, and the physician rin
at a coUstant disadvantage. This Is sa
why, for the past twenty-fve years, ath
thousands of women have been con- f o
tiding their troubles to Mrs. Pinkham, it I
and whose advice has brought happi- be
ness and health to countless women in
the United States. the
Mrs. Chappell, of Grant Park, Ill. or
whose portrait we publish, advises all has
suffering women to seek Mrs. Pink- pre
ham's adrvice and use Lydia E. Pink- apI
ham's VLegetable Compound, as they Th
cured her of inflammation of the ovaries
and womb; she, therefore, speaks from an
knowledge, and her experience ought enl
to give others confdence. Mrs. Pink
Cam's address is Lynn, Mass., and her at
advice is absolutely free at
emmie Ned-lr to e emer sumey t o mi
ifly' aedt of Railway Conducntors
r. e,,e ete&. their old offioers at St.
Akn derd was signed for the trans.
St Beaamin Green and John E.
ZWdaol H. and R. T. Gaynor to 8a
p asah, Ga., for trial.
o The dismissed West Point cadete
will not apppeal for clemency to the
the war department. They have gone to
on work in New York.
en The J. I. Guy Petroleum Company
has bought ten tasks for oil.
BIG AFRICAN LAKES
I. TRAVILIR'S BOLUTION OP THI
r TANOANYIKA MVorBRV.
aW etue the meses reend M S
ar Wb5Uº Inessin5 - v'4aw e R
. Up a Isem ase Tau warer Sem
w- Other War,
on , Utery that he lwu -s
runded the great lak o Ga
Aftra largely solved S tie mew
he number of the Geograpidl Journa
by Mr. J. . f8 Moorse. MHe sz.
Uil tonhave linked togetl ;n hl ia.
- formation preitously zth-er fragMea.
r tary. Taaasqytka was diseevered tb
Ii. Burton and 8peke in 1i?6, and the aie
s- ter brougnt to Easgand a few sheik
picked up on its shoral whtch ta4
their way to the British musma. aues
he of them passled the esperta, far
m though taken from a fresh water lahi
very far Inland, they streary resem,
bled genera whieh iahabit the se,
rd They had also a curiously old worl(
It aspect, as If they we-ne lineal deseea
ants of shells whieh lived about the
Uy time when the limestones alled oeel
a- ite were formed, or eonlderably be
fore our chalk was deposited. But the
an little known about Africa had led go
a- ologists to suppose that, at any rate
the central and southern parts had
tn been above the sea far longer thai
this. In course of time, however, more
of discoveries were mad in Tanganyi k
rd including shells of similar types, pe
c. culiar fishes, crabs, prawns, sponges,
, and even a jelly fish-in fact, a sum
ber of creatures, all suggesting that
their ancestors had been marine. The
Sin 1897 Mr. Moore Vflsted the lake t
and brought back ooleetions which 1
e placed the matter beyond doubt. But I
the settlement of that question only c
raised another. In what way did Taa. e
7 ganyika commuaicate with the seal t
Some ten years ago Pro. Suess, of VI. i
.. enna, by piecing together the la erma. t
tion gathered by travelers in the more t:
1 central parts of Africa, came to the (
conclusion that the continent on its i
eastern side was traversed by a re 1
markable group of rifts, which had ti
resulted in the formation of valleys. t
In these lay the longer and narrower I
of the Afrian lakes. He traced the a
"rift system" from Syria, along the 1
valley of the Jordan, down the Red C
sea, southward into Africa Near Lake ti
Rudolf it divides the t! branches b
l opening out to inclose a broad tract
of highlands in the middle of which 31
is the wide Victoria Nyanza. The %
western arm passes through the Al- C
hcrt lake, Kivu and Tanganyika, turn. a
Ing eastward from the south end of pi
the last to the head of Nyassa. Here p
It is very probably Joined by the east- oi
era branch, which can be traced for lo
a long way, passing to the west of is
Kenya and Kilimanjaro. These great s(
rifts would seem to be the natural m
line of connection with the ancient E
ocean, and, if so, that could be tracked ot
by seeing which of the lakes contained et
the strange creatures of Tanganyika. ce
So a second expedition was organised, nI
headed by Mr. Moore to examine the fil
whole chain of lakes along the west- th
ern "Rife Valley," from Nyassa to the. U
Albert Nyanza. His former expedi- A
tion had made it almost certain that II
Nyassa had never been in communi- bl
cation with the sea. Oonsequently
the way could not have been from the er
south. In Tanganylka he found still er
more evidence of an ancient marin, se
fauna which had tenanted its waters za
at a time when the lake covered a go
much larger area. But neither in iu
Klvu nor in the Albert Edward lake, Os
nor in the Albert Nyanza could he dis- ic
cover any traces of these marine crea- th
tures. Their fauna, like that of Ny- TI
assa, was wholly lacustrine. More than ci]
that, Mr. Moore found that the rives
draining Klvu descends as a torreit
through an upland region to the old
head of Tanganyika and that the for
mer lake is cut off from the Alberi
Edward by a huge mass of volcanoes
some of which are still ective. Strangme
as It may seem he gives, good reasons
for believing that Klvu had been
formed by the outbreklakg tlhese
volcanoes, which have dammend up e
stream that formerly ran to the north
till the water at last found an out
let in the opposite direction down te
Tanganyika. Thus, etrange as it may
seem, the sea can only have lain tc
the west, over the present basin of the
ohool 1Bell Rings by 5leetrielty.
Near Roanoke, Ill., near the center
of the state, there is a school teacher
whose ingenuity might not please all
of his pupils-that is, the indolent
ones. E. N. Wheelwright teaches a
district school, and in a district school, so
you know-or perhaps some city chil- an
dren do not know-the teacher has to t
ring the bell and build the fire and pr
sweep the floor, unless he pays some
ambitious boy to do it for him. But Cfa
this teacher does not have to hire a ad
boy to ring the bell, nor does he ring st
it himself, yet, no matter what he may et
be doing at B o'clock In the morning, the
the bell sets up a oatter that no boy Ac
or girl can escape. Mr. Wheelwright Ac
has arranged a clock which at the tar
proper hour sets in motion an electric wa
apparatus that puts the bell to ringing. tin
The boys of that district have no longer ! o
any hope that the teacher will be so'"
engroaed in some task that he will for- tro
get to call school. The bell rings also tr
at 10:45 a. m., 1 p. m., 2:30 p. m. and iih
at 4 o'clock. cdl
Cures Cancer ant Dieed Poeeen.
Contagioun blood poison, old eating alers,
sorofuln, bone gaine, falling hair, mucous
patches, and deadly neaoer, runmming, fester
ea goree, ~ns stont pimpleecured by . B. B,
(Botai Blood Balm), which kills the poison.
eels every ore; espeeially recommended for
old, obetiaste case. Druggist, 1. Desaribe
troubles and trial treatment sent free by writ
ing Dr.~ llam, 12 Mit chiell BSt., Atlanta, Ga.
It's the early worm that gets on the fisb
Ten blind men are among the practicing
phyeicias of the United S9tt.
emseebl Church feo Rieb meas.
It I propoeed to erect a aunique me
moril church in Richmond, Va. In
aditioa to memortal windows in
honor of departed naval ad miibry
herees, there will be a window in
honor of Christian bankese, another
for railroad men and a third for laronV
workers. Thee will be erected by
entributions from representatives of &I
the several classe which they win
homer, and all who eontribute will ie -
provided with cards which will admit :
them when visiting the uarek te s
pews ppoelte the memaorial i wite w l
sw - bkIRuto
SThe Russian Armu I
greatest in Existences
HE Russian empire, occupy.
ing as it does such a vast erx
tent in Europe and Asia,
needs for its security the
greatest army how existing, The pres
ent recruiting laws permit 6f tnobill=
ing, in case of War, twenty-two classes
or seven hundred and fifty thousand
soldiers each, or, allowing a consid
erable margin, at least thirteen mil
lions. This immense army must not
be considered, however, as an instruct
ed and mobilizable corps; it may be
admitted that about four million sol
diers ready for the campaign could, if
necessary, respond to the call of the
-Czar. The Emperor is the supreme
chief of the army. and no parliamen
tary assemblynh has the right to Cqes
IN MIANCNU UI
as^0 oo a as
1I000 00 n
- r FHElIQIPREJ:NbLOKATaON
A j-D TROOPSJ N
DIAGRAM SHOWING HOW THE R USSIAN FORCE IN CHINA COM
PARbES IN NUMBER WITH THE OTHER TROOPS.
ci tion hid acts. Usually, the Minister of
db War acts as intermediary between the
at Emperor and the troops, and in such
y capacity his authority is of the great
a- est. To the Ministry of War are at
1 tached the higher Council of War, the
1. Supreme Court of Military Justice, and
L. the Military Cabinet of the Emperor;
** the War Department is divided into a
:e Chancellery and eight grind divisions:
t Etat Major general, Intendance, artil
lery, engineering corps, health, mill
d tary schools, Cossack troops and mill
a tary justice. The military terrjtory is
,i livided into twelve grand departments,
It the head of which are the officers
I bearing the title of commander-in
d chief; these have the command of the
a troops stationed in the region, those
a belonging to the territory and those
:tof the various establishments. In
b several of the regions, in inland, at
a Wilna, Warsaw, Moscow, Kieff, in the
f. Caucasus, in Turkestan, In Siberia,
and the Amour district, the command
I ers-in-chief are invested with a higher
a political authority, and take the title
of Governor-General. The distribution
e of the Russian troops by army corps
is not uniformly established, as ;n
I some other countries of Europe. It
w may be admitted, however, that In
I European Russian fifty-two divisions
I ~f infantry, fifty-two groups of mount
I ed artillery, twenty-three divisions of
cavalry and forty-four batteries of
mounted artillery constitute twenty
five army corps, of which two are in
the Caucasus region. Beyond the
i Ural, in Siberia, in Turkestan and the
Amour region, and, at present, in
l Manchuria. the organization is varia
ble, and depends upon circumstances.
The corps of Russian officers is re
Sruited in a great part from the Low
er Military Schools, of which there are
seven for the Infantry, those of Ka
zan, Odessa, St. Petersburg, Tchou
gouiev, Tiflis, Wilna and Irkoutsk;
two for the cavalry, Ellsabethgrad and
Orenburg. The remainder of the of
ficers come from the Body of Pages of
the Emperor and the Military Schools.
These latter schools are open, in prin
ciple, to young men of all classes of
society, including the under-officers
and private soldiers; they are locsed I
at St. Petersburg and Moscow. The
preparatory instruction for these
schools is obtained at twenty-four
cadet schools and three preparatory
schools. For the higher military in- D
struction four Military Academies are i
established, the Nicolas Academy of a
the Etat Major, the Michel Artillery b
Academy, the Nicolas Engineering o
Academy, and the Academy of Mill- b
tary Law. The Russian army on a
war footing is composed of five con
tingents of the active army, thirteen a
contingents of reserve and four of
militia of the first class; all these
troops have received the necessary In
struction and have been grouped by
the officers of the active army and the
officers of reserve. The militia of the
ARTILLERY OF THE IMPERIAL GUARD, ST. PETERSBURG REGI
second class has received no military
instruction. The Cossack troops,
which form a unique feature of the
Busalan army, are reeruited in a ape.
cial ms.owr, and are eothed, equipped
and mounted at their own I expense;
the State furnishes only the arms and
orRosas or aBslal si rixrmar asmo
Ixxr (181T) NOW IN omnzA.
ammunition. The effectiveness of the
Cossack troops on a war footing would
exceed 250,000 cavalry.
The present situation in China
bri ngs to the front the name of Major
General Kouropatkin. the Russian
Minlst r of War. He is one of the
most Important personages in his
country and one of the very few self
made men who have attained to a high
place in the councils of state In Rus
sla, where opportunities are anything
but within the reach of the majority
of the people. Rising step by step
he became Chief of 8taff to General
Skobeleff, the hero of the Russo-Turk
ish war of 1877-1879. During this
conflict Kouropatkin was once left for
dead at the Shlpka Pass. After the
war he attracted some attention by
a book which he published describing
BAYONET EXEROISE WITH OSCILLsATING
DUMMIES IN THE RUSSIAN ABMY.
and commenting upon some of the in
cidents of the engagements in which
he had taken part and upon the im
portant operations of the war general
ly. Although Skobeleff's right-hand
man he held the rank of captain only,
but soon after the war was over he
obtained the command of the light
troops in Turkestan.
The Russian army has some odd
ways of training soldiers. One is the
bayonet exercise with dummies.
Oscillating dummies are placed on
the top of Intrenchments, which the
soldiers scale. After the men have
delivered their blows they go down
the other side, at the bottom of which
another row of similar dummies has
been placed. There the attack is re
peated, and the soldiers, going through
the ranks of their silent victims,
place themselves in skirmishing order.
'here the Deuks Conme rom.
In freezing poultry it is ofen kept
for several months in cold storage un
til there is a call for it. Great num
bers of Western ducks are shipped to
the East alive, where they are fatted
and marketed. As a rule they do not
come on until after the Eastern birds
are out of the market. It takes longer
to fatten them, as they are allowed to
run and so get their frame and growth
slowly. If it were not for the Western
supply which comes in after our ducks
are gone, it would be almost imposai
be to supply the duck market-Amer
Editors Are Good.
The Prison Mirror, published by the
Minnesota penitentiary, says: "Why
is it that from the Erst incptlon of
our paper .until the present time we
have never had an editor to sojourn in
our midst? Other professions have
been well represented. Of preachers i
we have had enough to furnish sub
sistence to an African chief for a year;
uoct'*,s in sufficient numbers to de
populate a State, and enough lawyers
to establish a good-sized colony in I
Hades. gut editors-not one."
A rStable Lonead Iadustiy.
-Cat feeding has become a profitable
industry in LonBon. Quite a mumbcr
of people earn good livings by provid
ing and delivering meals for the te
uwes at siven plamtL
Colored burlaps is a splendid ma
terisl for dining-room and hall por
tieres where durability. inexpensive.
ness, and dust-shedding qualities, as
well as rich hues, are desirable. The
deep full blue is very handsome, and
the deep old gold pleasant and attrac
tive to the eye. The solid, single color
is best where the wall-paper is figured
GI and the carpet also; but where the
carpet is very subdued, that is. shows
- no vivid coloring and no pronounced
be pattern, some of the burlaps figured
Id with sields and dragons is very har
monious.-The Ladies' World.
Cloth for Tea-table.
A novel cover for the afternoon tea
table is made of Japanese napkins.
Four of the napkins, all alike, are
Joined together, side by side. to form
a square, on a foundation of white
cotton cloth. Around the edge is then
sewn a fringe, also made of napkins of
the same pattern. This fringe is made
by folding each napkin once across
the middle, and then slashing to with
Ih an inch or two of the crease. The
cuts are hardly more than a quarter
of an inch apart, and enough is left
uncut for the seam and to make all
firm below. The colors predominat
ing in the cloth in mind were helio
trope and green, and the effect was
When Choosing the Farurtore.
In the choice of furniture, varnished
oak is not recommended. The old
finish, that the wood may darken with
age; is to be preferred. One of the
tricks of the trade to assist time is to
use strong ammonia on it. The dark,
almost black, finish now so popular
as Flemish oak is. of course, merely
a finish. There is probably not 'a
genuine piece of Flemish oak of that
color in the city. The inexperienced
buyer must consider the woodwork of
the room in which she will put the
fashionable and effective Flemish oak
furniture. It will never do with light
or red woodwork. and set against a
glossy finihh of doors and window-cas
Ings it is very much out of harmony.
A "flat" or oil finish is needed. There
are many points to bear in mind before
the standing furniture of a room is
ordered: the back grounds of wood
work, Wall covering, and carpet are
1 most important in their relation to
the chairs and fables which they may
effectively contrast or.harmonize with,
or. with which they may hopelessly
and discordantly clash.
The Disposal of Kitehea Wastees.
In a village where there is no ash
man the disposal of kitchen wastes
as well as ashes is always a vexed
question. Kitchen refuse which a pig
will not consume cannot be burned or
cremated by the quantity in the coun
try as !t is in the city, where refuse
is carefu!ly separated. and what is of
no other use is burned. It is injurious to
burn moist waste in the kitchen range
or furnace. It requires an extrava
gant use of coal to do so, and it pro
duces a very disagreeable odor. The
odor of burning garbage is so intoler
able that it it strictly prohibited in
villages where the houses are near
In the country, where there is room,
the best "'ay of disposing of any
waste, like bones, old woollens or any
thing that shows by its odor when
burning that it contains nitrogen, is
to Ih"ry it in a deep pit for fertilizer.
I Alir t anything but metal can be
treated in this way. and if each time
a consignm?"t rf w~st" is buried it
is covered "'ith t-'ice as much wood
ashes as there Is waste and garbage,
and abolut five times as much earth. It
gives no evidence of itself. It shoulld
be buried about a year, and when it is
thoroughly rotted in this way it will
make a good fertilizer. If there are
not enough wood ashes about the
premises, ml: one part of quicklime
and one part of common salsoda in
every five parts of waste, and five
times as much soil as there
is waste. The a.mount of kitchen
waste to be disposed of in a
family is not large if dry "litter"
about the grounds is burned. The
wastes treated as we have said will
make an excellent fertilizer for the
flower garden, and yields wonders of
bloom and fragrance for very little
trouble. Boil must be very liberally
mixed with this compost when it is
dug up. for it is too rich for ordinary
fertilization.-New York Tribune.
Salmon Loaf-Butter a bread pan;
line it with warmed coOked rice sea
soned with salt; fill the centre with
cold cooked salmon, flaked; season
with salt, pepper, lemon Juice and o.
grated nutmeg. Cover with rice and
steam one hour. Serve with egg
Fruit Cookies-One and a half cup
fuls sugar and butter worked to a
cream, add three eggs, half cupful moe
lasses, one teaspoonful soda dissolved
in a little cold water, one cupful rai
sins seeded and chopped, one cupfY
currants, one teaspoonful salt and a!
kinds of spices.
Raisin Filling Cake-One cupful (
sugar, one-third cupful of butter, one
half cupful of milk. two eggs. resern
ing one white; two cupfuls of floan
two even teaspoonfuls of baking pon
der, two-thirds of a cupful of stonei
and chopped raisins. Bake in layer!
Put together with a plain icing, whic'
has onehalf cupful of chopped -ra
sins stirred in.
Coldslaw in Cabbaye Shell-Cut fine 1
the centre of a cabbage removed tc
leave a thin shell. Chill and serve
from the shell when mixed, with the
following cold dresumun: Cock the
yolks of six eggs, a teaspoonful of
mixed mustard, half p. teasoonfl of
talt and a dash ef pepper in two
thirds of a cupful of vinegar and halt:
a cupful of butts"
EXGOVERNOR TANNER DEADo .a
One Fle ClI Eoeutive of Illinels
died rmunTheruiW aftmerae tm
the Lels botel, blase. Il., rmen
rheumatism e the heart. He had
been oemiSd to hi nsome enm his rso
turn frogs Cicae a week age~ wit
rheumatism i the lot ei but the,
cuae rs not aems*aMes ain the mmt
seorious. He felt mush orm There
day afternom mad Dr'. K. ta, h m
governor's physlesm, wa eaet eal
enead the vegmror dvi .
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REAOH OP
In our ,
do not allow
the use of !
agg M ixtvss, ` s
absolutely Wl~ih ow mt advetrswl
Pure Coffee. Just try a pacpage of LION O, -
and you will understand the I.
LION COFFEE is nowmI uitE
lions of homes..
In every package of LION COFFEE you will Oad 4a Iltmsi i
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in t ihe by kli
oomfort and convenbnce, and which they may have by lklesM l Mb~a ~hs -
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which Is the aty fra I. W te!
.... and all khids dbof y
Is here and you wato
Spoison out of yous
naturally and gently.
are just what you w .'
grip or Will
While you sleep. Some
S the more violent the
t, the cure. Be e tt care
- our bowels-salts and pill p
leave them weak, and even less
keep u regular movements tihe
for he only safe, gpnti*
for the bowels are swst,
CASCARETS. Thy dhne t
out the foecal matter wIh f.i
but act as a tonic on the whole 30 feet of bowel wall, arengahe
muscles and restore healthy, natural action-buy thdn and twy t-.;
You will find in an entirely natural way your bowels will be pnem
and permanently put In good order for the Spring and Sumner work
LIVER TONi ...
25c. soc. 4 ,
CURE " ": - GUAI
___*l * * *~-* ** m
$3. & $3.50 SHOES M°AD.
at anl I 0.U
It Ir mot amloe the beu
elaes boe it is the brat1 s
that have plbanpd the bNt
of " gad'he eoCM truction of the sie. it is awu o *l and
u eull iw hbvre nd , IW. ouy he4ý the beet t weald 9T r m 4n.
tluad onl ot ktor de la
"NEW RIVAL" FACTORY LOADED SHOTGUN 8HELLS
outshoot all other black powder shells, becaus they are mads
better and loaded by exact Machinery with th e tandard breads ed
powder, shot and wadditg Try them d yte or be coalased.
ALL * REPUTABLB DEALNS f EBBP f rTBEI
Tikey! ihtey!! IIrpji, OpII Coca Cilral HbI l
PEBKANENT CUBE IN TIZBTY-SU1 HOUtiS,
lrea of Pain, Danger r Desere. No pay until ered. Fare nad all alpeases
paid if not as represented.' Highest weferenes. Cure permaent.
FENWICK SANITARIUI, Abbeville. La.
SalZsST rFTw we ate U3 E3RTAIU CURF.f
Al.e.. Wat f ye
is thbi Paper sad Iaws yer
As adertIe se Is a silent Canvasser who is
Alwas M it tf y our later"t.
IbPerralr rat apoly tol the Publishers.
sb. s marº 6a i1s 1
Pv.r, Craerm, lhlede adssa- ,;
Ieove anl aed d pdl
froear bone .
lem . yea r ame as ei.
J. LEE CRUCB CO.,
PT. SEIEr. £A3.
1000 gaon elater.......ml,
1600 gallon dlatra.......,. u
2100 gallo~ atere........ ,
- Cre ,,esh a·n doo ,rywd
Winr soreen and doe.
H. F. LEWIS CO., Limited,
s6e BARONno ST.,NRw Ox..,lu Z.i
sad for odsalogue. ws sor pe meu.
"'R. Saeme shat mae wagtteram .
TELL TIE A aERTISER ,.. . ....
T A Le a