Newspaper Page Text
By Balloon to the north Pole,
Approaches to the North Pole b
ineans of a balloon have often be<
mooted. If the extremo North is
be reached, it probably never will 1
accomplished otherwise than by a pa
sage in midair. This time the aer
naut is a Frenchman, and it real
looks as if the att'empt would be mad
At a meeting of the Acadery
Sciences in Paris, M. Faye report(
favorably on a project of reaching ti
North Pole by means of a balloo
The commission of examination w
composed of M. Daubree, Blancha:
and Faye, all well known as scientif
The report made was that M. Andr
an aeronaut, had carefully studied tl
whole subject. M. Faye stated th
the project of reaching the pole 1
means of a balloon was by no mea
novel. The belief that there was v
interior sea in close proximily to t
pole had long been entertained. N
are also told to think that the point
extreme cold is not at the pole. TI
base of approach was to be at Spit
bergen, and if the balloon were to a
cend from some favorable point ther
taking advantage of the air current
the pole might be reached in fort
eight hours. In July a study of tl
air currents at Spitzbergen indicat,
aslow velocity in the one directi1
and toward the pole. This wind nev
blows with violence. The dayli-lit
pretty nearly continu:>us. The di
tan:e from some points of Spitzberg
to the pole was about eight degret
In fact, the distance to be ran ov
by the balloon was about the same
if France had to be traversed. If tv
or three days were taken up by ti
aerial voyage that time would qni
As to the balloon, M. Andre ha'l o1
made by the best of constructora.
bad a double envelope, an: con
carry without strain 3030 kilos, wit
provisions besides for four monti
Sails were to be used, so as to take a
vantage of the winds.
The difficulty, the reporter of ti
commission said, was not so much
getting to the pole, but as in retur
ing from it. M. Faye seemed to dret
the risk the aeronauts would ine
because there would be three adve
turous spirits who were willing to it
peril their lives. The idea entertain
by V. Andre was that if the pole we
reached, the return would take pla
in the direction of Bering Straits.
New York Times.
1'amed for an Mailral.
"Grog," the sea term for ram at
water it may not be generally know
derived its name from Admiral Edwai
Vernon, who wore grogram breech
and hence was called "Old Grog
About the year 1745 he ordered h
sailors to dilute their rum with wate:
BiDee Brewn of Dalten.
By the simple Wine of Cardul Treatment
'eaaleDiseases, thousands of amicted womi
e restord to health every year. It correc
the menstrual irregularities from whic
nearly all women suffer, and is being univ:
sally used for tbat purposs now. Ask yoi
dragglst for McElree's Wine of Cards
Speaking of this class of women disease
Miss Laura P. Brown, of Dalton, Ga., says: '
have been snifering from excessivo menses f<
two years, constantly gettinig worse, and I fe
that Mc~iree's Wine of Cardui has saved rr
life. 1 looked forward to each month an
thought I could not endure such misery al
other time. I can't express my gratitude f<
the wonderful relief."
. They Call It Overwork.
Businesq requires a cerhead; yet bq* fe'q
.u esmen-with aitheir eense-realis
what is the trouble wihtheir heads. Th~e
call it over-work, worry, anyting but what
reallyis-esdigestion. This stealthiest of ali
eseWuldnt ou'e cniced if box
Ripans Tabules cleae your head and brighi
ened up the businesS outlook?
Tetterine is a most valuable remedy and go
seller. One of my customers, Capt. WV.
Amas, had a very bad ease of Salt Rheum
Eczema, that hail caused him much sufferin
It would not yield to the Doctor's treatmer
but two boxes of Tetterine has complete
cured him. I have also used it in my fami
with same gratifying results. Alo nzo J. Le
Sent by mail for 50e. in stamps. J. T. Shu
trine, Savannah, Ga.
Send for a sample copy. The North Cat
linian, published at Raleigh. is the large
newspaper ever published in North Carolis
It is full of the latest news up to date. A
iress Josephus Daniels, Raleigh, North Car
Nerves irritated by tobacco, always era,
lng for stimulants, explains why it is so har
to swear off. No-To-Bac Is the only guarax
teed tobacco habit cure because :it acts d
reotly on affected nerve centers, destroys i:
ritation, promotes digestion and healthy, ri
freshing sleep. Many gain 10 pounds in I
days. You run no risk. No-To-Bac is sol
and guaranteed by Druggists everywhert
Book free. Ad. Sterling Rlemedy Co., Ne'
York City or Chicago.
Chicago's Fourth of July record was si
killed and thirty-three injured.
Is caused by thin, weak, impur
blood. To have pure blood whic
will properly sustain your heelt
and give nerve strength, take
* ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR 9
* THE BEST*
0fURSING iQT HERS,INFANTSvA
* .JOXN CARL.E & SONS, New York. 1
COLLEGE, Richmond, Va, .m.C ge,
a t" ! S ME ALL ELSE FAILS.
setg y~ te od s
IN THE STATE.
HE PRESENT POLITICAL STATUS
IN TWENTY-TWO COUNTIES.
Probable Proportionate Representa
Le tion of Conservatives and Reform
ers In the Constitutional
d The News and Courier pulished on
.0 Thursday last reports froin most of
the counties in the State covering the
e, political situation as affecting the elec
e tion of delegates to the Constitutional
It Convention. It is evident that the
y policy of peace and unity has made
s considerable progress in spite of the
n "leaders" and extremists on both sides.
e The people are tired of strife and want
e peace, and it would seem that they in
f tend to have it in spots at any rate,
e notwithstanding the efTorts which have
. been made to keep up the fighting.
s- In Abbeville county the Reformers
?. would not listen to the demand for a
division and only one Conservative has
entered the race, but he will probably
e be elected, so that the delegation may
d stand five Reformers and one Conser
r In Aiken county the indications are
is that there will be an equal division of
s- delegates-two Conservatives and two
s. In Anderson county many of the
r Conservatives will not go into the pri
ts iwary and there will be two tickets at
o the primary election, with the odds
o against the Conservatives.
o In Barnwell county there is talk of
giving the Conservatives bne or two
it In Beaufort there will be a division
d of the delegation,which will be a divis.
h ion of the delegation, which will prob
. ibly stand three Reformers and two
. Conservatives, or three Reformers and
ie Iu Charleston county there will be
n no division, and tne Conservatives will
1. have nine delegates,who have declared
A for harmony in the politics of the
11 In Chester county there is entire
a. harmony between the factions, and
, the delegation will consist of two Re.
re formers and two Conservatives.
o In Chesterfield county there has becai
no division and there is talk of a fight
at the general election, which would
probably result in a victory for the
In Darlington county the Reformers
a have agreed to an equal division-two
Reformers and two Conservatives.
In Edgefield county the indications
are that there will be two Conserva
tives and four Reformers on the dtele
is In Fairfield county there is a divis
ion among the Conservatives and a
straight fight will be made at the gen
eral election. The Reformers are try
ing to get two Conservatives to run on
a nion ticket, snd if this effort ~hould
fail, our correspondent says: "l- air
ttield wi have a solid "Reform dee
S In Georgetown county there will in
-all probabidity be a division of the
-. I IIamp-ton county there will be a
,. di!vision, the delega~ion atinding two
I Feformners atnd one Conservaive-.
r In Hu-rry conty there will be a
Sdivisiou, andt the delegation will stand
Stwo Reformers and one C;onservatijve.
In Kershaw county there will be a
zdi'. ion, the delegation standing two
Rlerme rs and oane Conservative.
In Lancaster county there will be no
Sdivision, and a solid Reform delegation
of thbree will b~e elected
I: - Leigo conty the Con'serva
-tives have manifested no disposition to
tuhe part in the club meetings and the
e lfo: mers will probably elect the
three rep~resentativeR to which the
county is entied, although there may
ad be a light at the gene'-d election.
SIni Ne.wb-rry county there will be ar
equai divi-,ion of two anti two, if two
S-th-irds of the regiatered strength of
5each faction respectively take part in
In Pickens county the pleople are in
faLvor of division and the Reformers
shave recommended a division. 'Jhe
Sdelegation n ill prob.ably stand, iw.
I Reformers and one Conservative.
In Richiand county there has 1-een
an agreement for a division and the
.delegation will stand three Conserva
t tives and two Refortners Thcre is
-talk of a straight fight at the general
.election, but the agreemient wil
GIn Spartanburg county the Refoi m
ers have rejected all attempts at divis
rion, and there will be two tickets at
the primary with the chances in favor
Sof the Reformers.
In Williamsburg county all efforts
at conciliation have been rejected by
the Reformers, and there is the ebance
of a straight fight at the general
In York county there has bee~n an
*agreement for division. The Conser
vatives are sure of two delegates and
Sthe Reformers of two, and the odd
Sman will go to the candidate. Conser
vative or Reformer, who polls the lar-1
gest vote at the primary.
~We have no reports from Berkeley,
Orangeburg, Greenville, Union, Oco
nee, Marlboro, Colleton, Clarendon,
Sumter, Marion, Florence and Laurens
counties. Efforts are being made by
the Reformers to effect some kind of
ragreement which will give the Con
sevatives representation from Berkeley
County. It is possible that two Con
Iservatives will be elected from Orange
burg. There is a disposition to send
iwo Conservatives from Greenville.
In Marion there has been an agree
ment for equal division. In Marlboro
the Conservatives will go into the
primary and will probably be accorded
minority representation. In colleton
there is a go.od chance of equal
division. In Oconee and Union an..
probably in Florence, there will be a
Stight at the general election. In
Lau rens the Conservatives appear to
rbe taking little interest in the cam
-paigu, and the Reformers will doubt
less send a sdd M3egation to the
Convention. In Sumter County the
Reformers have rejected all peace pro
<positions and wiin run a ticket at the
priarv If ibe Conservatives stay
out of the primeary, as some of them
th.-eaten to do, the Reformers will pro
bably elec-t a s.olid Reform .jelegation.
The situiatior. i-s not as clear as we
should like on the eve of the primary
eleti+,bu it n not by any means
as bad as it might be and as the situ
ations have been during the last five
years. The Reformers wiAl control
the Convention, but the Largcr the
number of Conservatives in the Con
vention, the more Learly eqal the
division, the better wxill it be for the
State and for beth !actions of t le
NTERESTING ITE3MS FRO31 ALL
OVER THE STATE.
Why There Will be No State Fair.
Col. Holloway, secretary of the
South Carolina Agricultural and Me
hanical Society, while in Charleston
was asked what he had to say about
the State Fair. He said: "It was
hoped that the city of Columbia would
have come to the aid of the Society to
enable it to hold a successfal.Fair next
November, but the information con
tained in a letter from Dr. Talley sets
at rest the possibility of holding a Fair
offering the usual premiums." The
letter reads as follows:
Col. Thomas J. Moore-Dear Sir: As t hair
man of the committee appointed by the Stae
Agricultu ral and Mechanical Society to so
licit aid from the citizens of Columbia to de
fray the expenses of the next Fair I am in
structed to report that the matter was sub
mitted to a meeting of the citizens specially
called for that purpose, and that a committeo
conssting of Messrs Clark, Haskeil and
Desportes, were appointed to prcsent the
sbject to the city council.
The committee so appointed appeared be
fore the council and male application for
the sum of $2,500. The question of the right
of council to make the appropriation was
submitted to the city attorney, and upon an
adverse opinion by that offlicer the council
declined to take action in the matter.
With great regret your committe are con
strained to report that, notwithstanding their
most strenuous effort to further the wishes
and interest of the Society, their endeavors
to procure the necessary contribution have
Dot been successful. and they ask to tie dis
A. N. Talley, Chairman Committee.
Col. Holloway went on to say: "The
summer meeting of the Society will be
held in the city of Columbia on Wed
nesday, Ang-w-t7, at 10 a. in., at which
time the matter of holding the next
Fair wvill be duly considered, and nutil
ther nothing definite can be known."
The refusal of the railroads to allow
the xates of passage charged prior to
1893 is the cause of the present embar
rassment of the Society. For severai
years prior to 1893 the average 6f The
coupons for that period amounted to
$5,615. After the increase of rates
for the two years of 1833 and 1891 the
railroad receipts amout ted to $1,400
Good Crops in Barnwell.
The farmers about Barnwell have
~ ; best crops they have had for years,
and the melon crop is particnlarly
fine. Carload after carload of .large
melons is being .shippedl to the North,
but the railroads get all the profit
there is in the business. The net re
turns to the growers do not pay for
the planting. &th~ the cdttoa and
corn crops arennusualiy goal Messrs.
T. S. Cave & Co. bave a field or 150
acres near town from which they ex
pect to get .150 bales. Few commer
cial feri ~zers were r-sed there this
year, and the farmers for the most
part have made their crops on home
The declaring of a 10 per cent. divi
deid by the Clover mill, York county,
has given an impetus to those now
building mills in that section. The
making of the brick for the mill at
Blacksburg is being pushed rapidly
and it will not be long before the walls
of the mill will begin to rise. A cot
ton seed oil mill is to be built at Blacks
burg also. Five car loads of lumber
for the cottages of the Manchester
mill, at Rock Hill, have arrived and
the contre.t for the b~uilding of nbe
cottiges has been awarded.
Death of a Veteran.
Mr. F. G. Kaigler, a Confederate
veteran, a member of Company D),
and the flag bearer of the First regi
ent, South Carolina Volunteers,
under Jenkins and Hlagood, died at
Sandy Run on Sunday. Hie was a
gallant soldier and was much esteemed
in this community. He had been shot
down twice during the war while bear
ing the colors.
Drowned In Big Creek.
A 16-year-old son of Butler Stanton
was drowned Thursday afternoon in
Bi Creek. fonr miles f- --"
The body was found and recovered by
the father one hour after the drowning.
Williams is the name of a new post
office established in Colleton county at
At Spartanburg, Mrs. Rebecca
Westmoreland died sudd1enly-. She
had come from 'her hcme at Woodruff
on business, and fell on the sidewalk
in f ont of Allen's confectionery.
Buddy Jackson was committed to
jail Thursday at Walterboro as an ac
complice of the wreckers who wrecked
a train at Jacksonboro in May last.
He was captured by a Pinkerton de
The English Elections.
According to the latest returns at hand
leither of the parties have in the latert En
glish elections scored any' noteworthy ad
autage. The Unionists still maintain their
eai, or nearly so. over their opponents and
is believed will do so until the final closing
>f the polls. The total returns show the
'Mection of 328 Conservatie:s. 65 Unionists.
158 Liberals. 62Anti-Parnellites and 10 Par
ellites. The net Unionist gain is 82. givn:
he Goverment a present absaolute mna;or~ty
ASam-inated in The Woods.
A rpeilal fromn Brooksvil'--. Ff.1..says.
D. . Wbddea and C:-oeke~t Whidden were
assassinaed Friday. nicht at their cedar
camp in the woods near he:-i- by a bannd of~
masked men. A doze guns were tired at
:lose range, rand both men were rjddied.
What induced thet kilinr is not ;:o~wn. It
isthou:ht to be auc-ther chaipter of the
yld Whidde-Whit-hu.K . ..d w ::a has
ilready ost ucr.r .ves.
Taught 3lany Schools.
William Mark Brooks, of NornWy,
fs now in the sixty-eighth year of ht
age, and claims that he has tau,uri
more schools t han any other man ia
Maine. In the 114 schools he has
taught he has whipped 113 pupils.
He says be does not believe in pjan
ishment, excep~t in extreme cases.
Agua (TM. .Tonrnat.
THE SUPERVISOR OF REGISTRA
TION FOR RICHLAND COUNTY
'Enjoined From Turning Over the Reg
istration Books to the 3Managers
Judge Goff has enjoined Supervisor
Green of Richland, on complaint of
J. H. Gowdy, colored. Gowdy claims
the right to vote in a !engthy paper.
He is represented by Obear & Doug
lass, of Washingtonk. The order fol
"It is ordered that the defendant,
W. Briggs Grece, do show cause be
fore me on Monday, August 5, 1895,
in the United States Circuit Court of
Appeals room at Richmond, Va., at 3
o'clock in the afternoon, or as soon
thereafter as counsel can be heard,
why an order should not lci made in
this cause Cnjoiirdng and restraining
him from further exercising the powers
and privileges claimed to be conferred
by certain alleged acts of the State of
South Carolina rpon him as the in
cumbent of an alleged office known
and described in said alleged enact
ment as 'supervisor of registration'
and also from furnishing and deliver
ing to the several boards of managers
for the several precincts in Riebland
county, South Carolina, appointed to
hold the election of delegates to a cer
tain Constitutional Convention soon to
be held in the said State, certain paper
writings purporting to be the registra
tion books for the said several pre
cincts, and also from doing any and
every other act complainhed of in the
"It is further ordered that until the
hearing hereinbef ore directed, the said
defendant, his agents, servants and
employes be-cnjoined and restrained
from furnishing and delivering to the
several boards of managers for the
6everal precincts in Richland county,
aforesaid, any books or paper writings
purporting to be said registration
"Let a copy of this order be forth
with served upon said defendant, tbip
22d day ot July, 1895.
(Signed) "NATHAN GoFF,
'U. S. Circuit Judge, 4th Circuit."
It seems, from a perusal of the bill
.in this case, which was seen in thd
office of Obear & Douglass, at Charles
ton,that it differs it some essential par
ticulars from the Mills case, recently
,decided in the Circuit Court of Ap
-peals. The Mis case was brought in
behalf of himself and all others like
situated against W. Briggs Green, in
his official capacity as supervisor of
registration, while the new case is a
suit against Mr. Green individually,
and it seems that he is not sued as
supervisor. Upon the contrary, it is
positively alleged in the bill that the
sections of the registration law which
create the office are themselves, t&
gether with all the balance of the act,
unconstitutional, and that there exists
in the State no such office as super
visor of registration. And it is claim
ed as a legal consequence that the acts
and regulations under which Mr.
Green, the supervisor, has been acting
are his own individual acts. AnoT her
essential difference is that it is in so
many words alleged that the complain
ant was distinctly ref used registration.
Also, it is stated in the bill, that he is
a citizen of Africar. descent. The
peculiar hardships of the act of 1894
requiring the supporting affidavits are
made clear by the facts surrounding
the particular case of the paity suing.
And that act is specially attacked as in
violation of the fourteenth amendment
s guaranteeing to every citizen the
equal protection of the law, it being
claimed that under the act of 1894 im
possible and impractical conditions to
register are imposed upon the voters
unregistered at the time of the passage
of that act, which are not required and
imosed upon those electors now upon
the registration books.
The particulars in which the regis
tration laws are in violation of the fif
teenth amendment to the United States
Consttution are set forth fully and in
detail. It is also aflirmnatively state-1
in the bill that the comlainant ha;
under the facts of his case no remedy
at lw at aih. Among other things,
that a judgment at law for damages
against the defendant could not be col
leted,and that even if collected would
not be adequate relief to him for the
deprivation of his right to vote. The
other legal remedies heretofore sug
gested in the Mills case are disposed of
under the facts of the new case, and it
is clearly alleged that the complainant
can have no legal recourse to any of the
The bill in addition to a number of
other diffences b~etween it and the Mills
bill seemns to be without any of the
technicail objections raised by the
counsel for the State in the former
case. Trhe document in question is
a very fall and carefully prepared and
elaborate legal paper, but its length is
such that it cannot here be given in
full. Hence the above synopsis. It is
inferred that the purpose of the council
is to differentiate the new case from
the old so as to obtain an injunction
in the new case without conflicting
with the principles laid down by the
Circuit Court of Appeals in the Millk
case. What the result of this jight will
be of course no one can teil. This
mch, however, seems to be certain,
namely That it presents the issues
upon the merits clearly and squarely
ind absolutely freed from any of the
technical points upon which the coun
el for the State sought to side-track
the former case, and that when this
ase reaches the United States Supreme
Court it will be difficult to dodge the
piometons issues made.
It seems that Mr. Obear, of the
mi ~ of Obear & Douglass, appeared
before Judge Goff a Iew days ago and
obtaned the rule to show cause elie
where referred to. The hearing has
been set for the 5th of August,3 p. in.,
in the court room of the Circuit Court
of Appeals at Richmond, at which time
it is exp~ected that the arguments on
th case will take place.
The tide or immigration to Georgia haS
already set in fromn the West. Ove :30 .0
acres of lan-I have been purchased in Irwin
and Wilcox Counties by Governor Northen
mmigration bureau, and it is proposed thi5
mal to settle 50,000 people there :rom the
T~i ADVANTAGE OF A BLEACHING GROUND.
Bleaching powders, chloride of lime
and chemicals are damaging things to
use on good fabrics. They will inevi
tably decrease their wearing qualities,
and unless used with the utmost care
are likely to make holes in the goods.
For all-round bleaching, a grass plot
is the best of all places. To spread
the linen out on the green turf and
keep it well sprinkled with soapsuds
for a few days is to insure a bleach as
perfect as one could ask. Failing of
this, a great deal can be done on the
roof of a porch or on the lines in the
yar-l. Many housekeepers do not
seem to be anare that it clothes are
hung ont of a suds dripping, and al
lowed to drain and dry in a bright
sunshine, they will bleach almost a
well as on the grass. They may be
sprinkled again and again, and for this
purpose a force-pump that can be used
in a pail of water is of very great ad
vantage. In localities where there
are no drying grounds or bleaching
facilities of any other sort, a good
deal may be accomplished by hanging
a little frame from the window and
pn tting the pieces to be bleached upon
this. One ingenious woman has had
a hinged frame attachel to the out
side of the window sill. The frame
turns up against the wall and is se
cnred with a hook. Whenever it is
necessary either to bleach or dry any
thinrz, the frame is let down, a strong
cotd~ fastene l at the other end and
dr.Lswn through a ring at the top of
the window keeping it in position.
Here stained table linen or other ar
ticles are hung out and kept wet with
soapsnds, bleaching out in a very sat
Any of these ways are, far superior
to the chloride of lime bleaches or
any of the thousand an-l one labor
saving compounds with which the mar
ket has for the la-st few years been
looled. -New York LedgEr.
TO CAN VEGETABLES.
The manner of canning one kind of
vegetable applies to almost all kinds
except corn, and by mixing corn an1
tomatoes no diffienlty is experienced
with these. Tomatoes are the easiest
to call, and are invaluable in a house
hold. They make delicious soups and
sauces. Mrs. Henderson gives the
To Can Tomatoes-Let them be en
tirely fresh. Put scalding water over
them to aid in removing the skins.
When the cans with their covers are
in readiness upon the table, the red
sealing wax (which is generally too
brittle and re aires a little lard meltel
with it) is in a cup at the back of the
fire, the teakettle is full of boiling
water and the tomatoes are all skinned,
we are ready to begin the canning.
Pat enough tomatoes in a porcelain
preserving kettle to fill four cans, add
no water. Let them come to the boil
ing p:>int, or let them all be well
salded through. Fill the cans with
hot water first, then with the hot to
nmatoes. wipe off moisture fro-n tops
with a soft cloth and press the covers
on tightly. While pressing each cover
down closely with a knife, pour care
fully around it the hot sealing wax
fromn a tin cap. 'Hold the knife still
that the wax may set. Put the blade
af an old knife in the fire and when it
is red hot run it over the tops of the
saling w-at to melt any bubbles that
may have for med. There will be juice
left after the tomatoes are canned.
Season this and boil it down for cat
chup. Self scalers are very conveni
ent, but many think that heat hardens
the rubber rings so that they are unfit
for use in a year or two, and for this
reason they prefer the cans or jars
with a groove around the top for seal
ing with wax.
String Beans-Next to tomatoes the
vegetable easiest to can is the string
beau. Rlemove the tough strings at
the sides and break the bean into two
or three pieces. When ready throw
them into boiling water for te a minutes
andl can like tomatoes.
Canned Watermelon-Cut rind of
ripe melons into small pieces three
inches long, first cutting off all green;
boil till tender enough to pierce with
a fork. ?Iave syrup made of white
sugar, by allowing half a pound ,of
Imgar to one pound of fruit. Skim
ot melon and place in syrup with a
fewy pieces of race p inger ; put in can
and seal hot after letting it cook a few
C.Luned Corn-The following pro
cess is the one patented by Mr. Wins
low, andl is the best for preservmg~
the n itural favor of green sweet corn.
Fill the cans with the uncooked corn
(freshly gathered) cut from the cob,
and seal them hermetically; surround
them with straw to prevent striking
against each other and put them into
a boiler over the fire with enough cold
water to cover them. Heat the water
gradually and when they have boiledl
one and one-half hours, puncture the
tos5 of the cans to allow the escape of
gases, then seal them immediately
while they are still hot. Continue to
boil them for two and one-half hours.
In packing the cut corn in the can the
liberate~l milk and juices surround
the kernels, forming a liquid in which
they arc cooked.
Corn and Tomatoes-Scald, peel
and slice tomatoes in proportion of
one-third corn und two-thirds toma
toes, pnt in a porcelain kettle and let
oil fifteen minutes and can immedi
ately in glass or tin. Some take equal
parts corn and tomatoes, Dreparing
them in the same way. Others, after
utting corn from the cob, cook it
twenty minutes, adding a little water
and stirring often, cooking the toma
toes in a separate kettle for five min
ites, and then adding them to the
orn in the proportion of one-third
corn to two-thirds tomatoes, mixing
well till they boil up once, and then
Whole Tomatoes- Fill a large stone
jar with ripe, sound, whole tomatoes,
add a few cloves and a springling of
sgar between each layer. Cover well
with one-half cold vinegar and one
half water. Put a piece of thick
diannel over the jar, letting it fall well
down into the vinegar, then tie down
with a cover oi brown paper. These
will keep all winter, and if mold col
lets on the flannel it will do no
harm. -American Agriculturist.
The Postoffice liepartment has ruled that
the law for the redemption of stamps applies
only to stamped envelopes, and if one spoils
an adheive tamn it is his own-loss.
Highest of al W. LeaveduigP01
the Idaho Legislature, his been convicted'o
murder and sentenced to be hanged.
A police census of the Canadian Northwest
Territories shows the present population to
be 86,861, of whom 13,345 are Indians.
About one thousand Chicago business men
will go to Atlanta, Ga., to help beom the
Cotton States and International Exposition.
France is having a hard time putting down
the trouble in Madagascar. Over one-tenth
of her troops in that country are invalided.
A. consignment of 1000 tons of steel billits
has just been shipped from Youngstown,
Ohio, to the seaboard onan order from Eng
Deputy Sheriff James H. Fitzroy of Green
which, Conn., was shot by a burglar whom
he chased on a bicycle and Anally over
A flssure has appeared in the northwest
side of the great cone of Mount Vesuvius, and
a dense stream of lava is flowing down the
Cambridge has accepted Yale's challenge
for an athletic contest. Cambridge athletes
defeated Oxford in the annual games, win
ning by one point.
North Dakota will this year harvest the
largest crop of wheat for many years. The.
quantity was variously estimated at from'
15,000.0(' to 60,000,000 bushels.
The Mexican National Exposition, which
was to have opened in April, 1896, has been
postponed a year in order to afford time for
making it a much larger undertaking.
Cornwa1i, inEngland, leads all other
countries in freedom from crimes
against property. Next in compara
tive honesty come the western counties
Just How it Does it is Not tlie Qjd~iiffeb.
It is enough to know that Hindercorns takes
out corns, and agreat relief it is. 1. druggists.
After the heartiest dinner a dose of TyxWn's
DYsPEPSIA REMEDY will remove -all unpleas
ant feelings, aid digestion, and build up your
health. As an after dinner drink it is far su
perior to all other remedies. as it never disap
points, and leaves an appetite for the next
meal. For sale by Druggists. Manufactured
by CaAs. 0. TyNn., Atianta, Ga.
W. H. Griffin, Jackson, Michigan, writes:
"Suffered with Catarrh for Mtteen years,
Hairs Catarrh Care cured me." Sold by Drug.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
Piso's Cure for Consumption hs saved
me many a doctor's bill.-S. F. H-saDY, Hop
ins Place, Baltimore, Md., Dec. 2, 1894.
"1 Have Tried Parker's Glnzer Tonic
and believe in it," says a moth-r, and so wilt
qou when you know itsc revitanzing properties.
The harvest prospect in the South of Rus
sia is highly encouraging for all cereals ex
LEAVES ITS IARK
-every one of the painful irregularities
and weaknesses that prey upon women.
They fade the face, waste the figure, ruin
the temper, wither you up, make you old
before your time.
Get well: That's the way to -look well.
Cure the disorders and ailments that beset
you, with Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip
It regulatesand promotes all the womanly
functions, improves digestion, enriches the
blood, dispels aches and -pains, melancho~ly
and nervousness, brings refreshing sleep,
and restores health and strength.
to the women a
they see a worr
way with soai
out over the
seems to ",w
HIGH GRADE IN EVERY ]
a IATEST IXPROVEX
SHAVE TOUR MECHANICAL Fl
to show the work and material to mna
wVe stike our businese reputation<
Swhel madte in the world than th~e Love
WaV 'rcanted in ever respect. All pr
Catalogue free. gilf there is no agen'.
JOHN P. LOV
47 Washington St., 3
131 llroad St.I
Sare made to produce lar:
Suse of Fertilizers rich ir'
WrV:ite for our "Fatrer' Gui<
Vis brim full of usefui in;frmtionl f<
will make and save ycu mnoney.
rer.-LateSt U. S- Go' Repart
The annual report of the Chicago
Board of Health for 1894, just issued
asserts that Chicago is the * healthiest
large city, not only in the country,
but in the world.
"The largest foreign population is
found in Minnesota and Wisconsin,
where over one-third of the entire
number are foreigners," estimates the
St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently-yet promptlyon the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowls, cleansesl the 'ys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is thc
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from:the most
healthy and agreeabe substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of igs is for sale .in 50
cent botties by all leadTing drug
gist& Any reliable druggst ho
may not have it on band ill pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
?1UV8WLuE, KY. NEW 1OA. .s
JNSON'S CVHLTn. AN EL ON
Costs you 50 cents a bott's 4jL.r 2491
nd not a singe centunles it dos.
What dowit cure? .,- " -' :
- A b nz bus1t _af D1r-.JoehLi ..
footy . easlPesso fAntm
sttone i snere oti. long can b~ 4el
-A proz t of c~.osteph ceits l
formot epars ofeSh America o
in Pennsylv ocanaiestys be
tacodewashichono in thesind
titubinghe cloheds oad p is
Ay arrotenlyh ten cenrself
wso ar! of thes merica.
frshfrmesy ahngue he a
>on higaat tit. Wohat's
1e so washing Peine hest
a, wahng in othe mold-asoned
1rbn h Cclhstopes,
NTSr sIGTrEgt weaIghrsel
Dweashoad!T thechnse Pesarl
feshe from eahsy Cashiangd sethe
eayor apio' wcrip unaars.
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