Newspaper Page Text
Monster Railway Station.
Among the monster railway stations
of the world that -of St. Louis is the
largest. It has an area of Mt24,200 feet,
thirty-one tracks, and twenty-four
roads runnIng into it. Its capacity is
almost double that of the Boston and
Maine Station, at Boston, the second
largest In the world. Two hundred
and sixty trains pass in and out of the
Union Station every day, 130 each way.
They average 100 passengers to a train.
This means that a total of 26,000 pas
sengers pass through the station every
day. Taking the daily average of 2,
000 passengers as the basis of this cal
culation, 780,000 travelers pass through
Union Station in a month, which is
more than the entire population of
West Virginia. The yearly average is
9,360,000, and this sum is equal to the
combined population of the States of
Naw York and Illinois.
Good at krithmetic.-Ludy (In em
ployment office)-As there are only my
hustmd and myself in the -family, I
think you ought to be willing to come
for less than you ask. There are only
two persons to cook fof." Domes.ic
But, mum, when I'm wid you there 'ud
be three.-New York Weekly.
Lyona: co- ricK Lear" ,4mokina Tobacco
does not make every mouth as sweet as a rose,
but comes '"mighty nigh"--does give every
one a most delightful smoke. Try It.
There is a little cemetery for dogs in a
corner of Hyde Park, London. On neat head
stones their virtues are conspicuously com
mended. So. 26
Beauty Is Blood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver-and driving all in
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that si&ly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
Mr. John Elitch. of Denver, has a private
menagerie, In which are hundreds of wild
and curious animals. He occasionally rides
in a little chariot drawn by a swift pacing
To Cure Coastipatlon Forever.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 250.
U C C. . fail to cure, druggists refund money.
Sixty larguages are spoken in the empire
governed by the Czar of Russia.
Do't Tobaco Spit and Smoke Your TMlfe Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag.
netie. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bae, the wonder-worirer, that makes weak men
strong. All druggists, 50q or 1l. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and 0sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy C, Chicago or New York.
A notable gander belongs to James A. Kin
tead, of Hardin county, Ky. It acts as a
Fits permanently cured. No fits or nervous
fess after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
lerve Restorer. 8Strial bottle and treat- se free
1Dn. R. H. K INE, Ltd.. 931 Arch St., Phila, Pa
Mrs. Winslow'sSoothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gums, reducing inftama
tionallays pain.cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle.
E. B. Walthalla Co., Druggists. Horse Cave,
Ky., say: "Hall's Catarrh Cure cures every
- one that tskes It." Sold by Druggist, 5-.
~Eat in Haste
.And suffer at leisure. When your abused
stomach can no longer cheerfully and
properly perform its duties, a few doses of
Hood's Sarsaparila are like fresh water to
- . a withered plant. This medicine tones the.
stomach, restores digestive strength, cre
ates an appetite and with a little care in
diet, the patien't is soon again in perfect
health. Try it and you'll believe in it..
* Is America's Greatest Medicine.
N4ood's Pills cure constipation. 25 cents.
He Preferr- 4 Be Playing.
From Brooklyn Life comes the re
~ort of a sharp encounter between a
iuian and a woman, one rude, th~e other
SMr-s. M., a well-known Bostonian, who
!talks very w!!ttily and plays very well,
lonce asked Prof. Blackensteia what
!made 'him so thoughtful..
S"Madam," he replied, "I am wonder
Lghow it is you can make the piano
takso divinely aiid yourself so fool
i"Ah, well," retorted Mrs. M., "you see
jhe piano knows It has me to listen to it,
whereas I know I have only you to lis
ften to me, which makes the difference."
S"I pray you," said the professor, "play
- acaln. I like your playing best."
' A contemporary asks "Whom are
missing?' Without attempting to an
swer this question we will wager that
-the list Includes Lindley Murray.
A LIVING WITNESS.
Mrs. Hoffman Describes How She
Wrote to Mrs. Pinkhian for
Advice, and Is Now Well.
DEz Mus. PINKHA:-Before using
your Vegetable Compound I was a
great sufferer. I have been sick for
months, was troubled with severe pain
in both sides of abdomen, sore feeling
in lower part of bow
- els, also suffered
could not sleep.
- I wrote you a
~ re letter describ
ing my case and
. a what todo. I
followed your direc
tions, and cannot praise your medicine
enough for what it has done for me.
Many thanks to you for your advice.
Lydia E. Pink-ham's Vegetable Com
pound has cured me, and I will recom
mend it to my friends.-MIrs. FILoRENCE
R. HOFFMAN, 512 Roland St., Canton, 0.
The condition described by Mrs. IIoff
man will appeal to many women, yet
lots of sick women struggle on with
their daily tasks disregarding the
urgent warnings until overtaken by
The present Mrs. Pink-ham's experi
ence in treating female ills is unparal
1eled, for years she worked side by side
with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkhamr, and for
sometimes past has had sole charge
of the correspondence department of
her great business, treating by letter
as many as a hundred thousand ailing
women during a single y ear.
U 0 LE6ECRRR LOT TE, ft. G.
acatlousrstio. Guaranteed-Caulogue Pra
Profit in Early String Beans.
ror an easily grown crop early string
beans are almost always profitable.
The hills should be protected while
the plants are small, and there is dan
ger that frosts will nip them. Common
card boxes placed over the hills bot
tom up can be very cheaply procured.
They will keep off frostas well asmwore
expensive coverings, and can be kept
frow blowing away by putting a stone
or a little eirth over them at night.
ManureA For iotatoes.
It is not safe to manure potato ground
heavily for late crop of potatoes. After
midsummer it will surely make them
rot if there is any wet weather. The
early potatoes are off the land'so early
that the land cannot easily be made too
rich for them. Yet in some very rainy
seasons even the early potatoes require
to be dg as soon as ripe, or even be
fore, in order to save them. If com
mercial manures are used on potatoes
they should not be put in contact with
the seed. Most mineral manures,
either acid or alkaline, are caustic and
eat into the cut surface.s of the pota
It is always best wherever possible
to breed cows on the same farm-where
they are to be kept. The cow is a very
home-loving animal, and if taken from
old associations, it will neither eat so
heartily-uor give so much milk as it
would if kept where it -vas grown. We
have seen cows walk uneasily around
the field as if looking for a place to get
out for days, and until the grass in the
path they made was entirely destroyed.
Of course such cows cannot be profita
ble milkers. After a cow has had one
calf-in her new home, it seems more
homelike to her, and if she is where she
can see it and sometimes be with it,
she will be less discontented, except
for the first few weeks, while she is
maiuly.anxions to be withher calf.
Give the orchard all the potash that
Coarse; raw manure is not fit for the
Toads, frogs and lizards are useful
in the garden.
The gem melon is the best seller in
Prune the quince tree and train it
to a single stem.
Extra work in getting a good seed
bed pays in garden work.
Cut off all the bruised roots when
planting a tree, but do not mutilate
A neglected orchard encumbers land
that might be used profitably for othei'
A late crop of cabbage is easily
grown, for the seed can be planted in
the open ground.
Five acres in cncumbers for Dickles
will ordinarily pay as much as all the'
rest of the farm.
Yard Culture of Roses.
There are three important things to
be considered to be successful with
the cultivation of outdoor roses, says
the Rome Georgian. First, a suitabie
location; second, suitable soil, and
last, but not least, suitable varieties.
I know of many persons who go to the
woods -to get light soil from old tree
stumps, wihich they use for preparing
a bed for roses, and, after planting
their roses in this soil and wvatering
them carefully, feel discouraged that
they do not make a strong growth.
In order to grow roses in the yaraj
the- first important thing is a goodt
open exposure; if thirty or forty feet
away from large trees so much the
better. A yellow, rather heavy,
fibrous loam with good drainage is
considered the ideal soil for roses.
Spread two or three inches of well
rotted cow manure over the bed,
thoroughly mix same to the depth of
one foot or a trifle over. A bed pre
pared in this manner should grow
first-class roses; if your soil is a hard,
sticky clay it should be removed to
the depth of fifteen inches and re
placed with soil s.ch as above.
Imiproving a Pasture Sprina.
The average pasture spring is apt to
be a mud hole because not protected
from the cattle's feet. Where a spring
is to furnish the sole supply of water
for a pasture year after year, it is
worth while to make the miost of it.
If~ there is an old iron kettle with a
break in the bottom, it can be utilized
A NovEL sPRING4.
after the fashion shown in the cut,
provided the source of the spring is
a little higher than the point where it
1isue from the ground. Wtith rough
stones and1( eement build a water-tight
wall about the spring. setting the
r-o:-ks well down into the g:onud. Set
tha kettle with the opening in the bot
tomn so that the water wi. l rise to its
top). A pure supply will thus alwvays
be at hand for the stock and a perma
neut imiprovemnent made to tihe pas
Don't Cut the Foret'3p.
Dont cut your horse&s fcoretop off if
you ev-er expect to sell himz to a dealer.
IA shaved foretop kuocks from ten to
fifty per cent. oliof the market value
of a roadster. a coach horse, a cab or
a saddle horse. The practice of clip
ping horses' foretops, and generally
from three to six inches of the mane
with it. has becomne a very common
one. It never improves a horse's looks
and is rarely beneficial.
Fashion demands that a coach horse.
a cab, a hack, a roadster or any sor!.
and it is a serious mistake to clip it
off of any marketable trotting-bred
M. Newgass is one of Chicago's
most extensive exporters of horses, and
ships many trotting-bred coach, park
and saddle horses to London and,
Liverpool each week.
When questioned in regard to the
practice cf clipping the foretops from
trotting-bred horses he said: "It's
pernicious. I cannot buy a horse for
export if his foretop has been cut off,
unless I can get him at half his real
value, because the foreign buyers al
ways keep such a horse until the mane
grows out again, and they must buy
them very cheap to do that. You can
not say too much against that practice
in your paper, or caution breeders too
often, as the number of trotting-bred
horses that come to this market minus
their foretops is astonishing. "-Horse
Controllina the Ox'Warble Fly.
The warble or swelling on the back
of cattle is caased by the larva of a
fly which attaches its eggs to the hair
on the legs, flanks and neck of the
animal. 'Tbese hatch and the larve
establish themselves under the -skin,
usually on either side of the backbone.
Here they feed upon the animal juices
until ready to pupate, causing the
swelling or warble. When growth is
completed the grub leaves the warble,
SECTION OF wARBLE.
drops to the ground, crawls under the
most convenient shelter, such as a
piece of board, log, etc., and there
transforms into the fly or adult stage.
There is a difference of opinion as to
how the grub gets under the skin.
Some entomologists claim that the egg
is taken into the stomach by the
animals licking themselves, hatch
there, adhering to the walls, then the
grubs gradually work their way toward
the surface, where they remain until
fully grown. Others hold that the
eggs hatch where they are laid and
the young larvoe bury themselves at
once .under the skin. Whatever
method is employed the results are
The best way to get rid of the pest
is to kill the maggot. This may be
done by squeezing them out. Place
the thumbs near the base of the swell
ing and press firmly until the grub is
forced out. To prevent the attacks of
the fly in summer, a mixture .of 4 oz
of sulphur, 1 gill of spirits of tar with
a quart of train oil rubbed along the
DIFFEENT STAGES OF.PUPA. ADULT FLY,
spine, loins and ribs is useful. Train
oil can be used alone. As the fly does
not move about from place to place
freely, its eradication on individual
farms depends almost completely upon
the owner. -New England Homestead.
Cultivating and Spraying Potatoes.
The cultivation of potatoes must be
gin just.as soon af ter planting as a crust
forms on the surface of the field.
Break up with some kind of a harrow
or. a weeder. Keep the surface
loosened from then until the plants
stop gro-wing, Jate in the summer.
After cultiva~ing as'long as possible
with the harf~ow or weeder, use an or
dinary corn cultivator, taking care
ilot to run it too deep or very close to
the plants. The character of the sea
son will determine the frequency of
cultivation. Whenever weeds begin
to appear or the surface of the soil be
comes compacted, go over the field
with the cultivator. Keep this up un
til the crop is matured. While good
caltivation will keep down many O'
the weeds, it will be necessary to do
: e 'hoeing while the plants are
small and a little hand pulling later.
This is frequently neglected on the
average farm and as a consequence
fertility which should go to the pota
toes is absorbed by the weeds. By
digg.ing time the field will have be
come- one mass of weeds and grass
roots, making it almost impossible to
remove the tubers from the ground.
Much has becen said and written
c~ncerning the comparative mnerits of
ridge and levcl culture for potatoes.
After sifting all the evidence it seems
clear that level culture is best for root
crops, just as it is for corn, notwith
standing the opinion of some practi
eat growers to the contrary. It may
seem a radical departure to those who
have always ridged their potatoes,
bat give a small pa: t of the field this
treatmient and see for yourselves.
P.>tato vies are subject to two seri
ous pests, viz., beetles and blight.
Byv careful attention and timely spray
iug these can be held in check, as a
rule. Whenever bcetles appear spray
with paris green mixture, cue pound
of the green to 1 00 gallons of water.
Should fanignis diseases attack the po
tatoes also, use a compound made by
a lding paris green to) bordeaux mix
ture. This compond is made by first
preparing the bordeaux as followvs:
Dissolve six pounds copper sulphate
in water. Slake four pounds quick
lime and lilter. Pour the milk of
lime into the copper solution and add
wvater* to make lif cy gallons. Add one
pound paris green to every 175 or 200
gallons bordeaux, and the compound
is ready for use. Spray when the
pl!an2t are about six inches high, then
as oneni thereafter as necessary,
usnally every ten or fifteen days.
Special spraying apparatas can be
purchased for use in potato fields
where enough are raised to warrant
the ex'.ense. For small patches the
ordinary cheap kuapsack sprayer can
TOBACCO FROM AUSTRALIA.
Weed Is Being Cultivated by Farmers
in the Antipodean Island.
Australia has at last set about mak
Ing a serious effort to cultivate tobacco.
For thirty years or more the weed has
been grown in limited areas in New
South Wales, Queensland and Victoria,
but it can scarcely be said to have been
cultivated. Not at any str-e has the
industry been backed b scientific
knowledge-at least, not ur.til experts
were sent over from this country. Vic
toria secured the servi-ces of Mr. Bon
duraut, a Kentuckian, If we mistake
not, and New South Sales those of 'Mr.
Howell, also from the south. The form
er has been at the antipodes for two
or three years, and the latter only a
few months. Sufficient, however, has
been done by Mr. Bondurant in Vie
toria to demonstrate that a good mar
ketable article can be grown there, and
that in future tobacco will figure much
more prominently In the list of Austra
lian exports than was thought likely a
few years back. It was the success
which attended the efforts of Mr. Bon
durant as a practica! instructor that in
duced the government of New South
Wales to follow Victoria's lead and
also turn to the States for a scientific
teacher. And now we learn that the
agricultural department of Queensland
is assisting its growers by importing
the best American 'seed procurable.
The expert, it is presumed, will follow
In due course.
There is no doubt whatever that to
bacco can be profitably grown In all
the Australian colonies. The product
-may never rival Vuelta Abajo-not
even equal that of our New England
States, but the fact that the govern
ments have decided to push the enter
prise for all that it is worth means that
tobacco in large quantities will eventu
ally be produced and placed on the mar
kets of Europe.
The government expert is very well
pleased with the results attained at the
experimental farm at Edi, where he
planted a large number of varieties of
plug and cigar leaf tobacco. Mr. Bon
durant's chief object has been to de
termine what varieties of leaf were
best adapted to Victorian soil and cl
mate, and this, it is claimed, he has
done. Next season a larger crop is to
be set out, and should that prove a
commeycial success the tobacco-raising
industry will be fairly launched. In
all human probability it will be years
before Australia becomes a competitor
of ours in this field, but once it has
been proved that tobacco Is a profit
able crop to grow, and the farmers
have learned to handle it, then we may
have to -bestir ourselwes.-Tobacco
The career of Blanche K. Bruce, Reg
ister of the Treasury, who died recent
ly, was one of singular vicissitude.
Born a slave in Virgina fifty-seven
years ago, and obtaining In his boy
Lood only such education as he could
get by stealth, few thIngs could have
seemed less likely than that he should
enter the United States Senate at the
age of thirty-four, only four years
above the minimum ager fixed by the
Constitution. Yet he 'jid this in 1875,
asa Senator from Mississippl. -Soon
after the completion of his term in the
Senate, he was appointed Register of
the Treasury by President Garfield,
the same office which he has held un
der the present administration. Mr.
Bruce's native ability and his traits of
character won for him tIie respect of
his associates in public life.
T'he Income of the Emperor of Rus
sia for one day is $23,000); that of the
Sultan of Turkey, $18,000; Emperor
of Austri., $5,000; German Emperor,
SS,000; King of Italy, $6.>00; Queen
Victoria, $6,ui00; -King of Belgium,
$0,500; I-resident cf France, $3,000;
President of the United States, about
A Naval 11.ro's story.
- ' From the Timecs-Herald, Chicago, RI.
Late in 1861, when President Li'neoln is
sued a call for' volunteers, L. J. Clark, oi
Warren, Trumbull Co., Ohio, was among
thbe first to respond. He joined the mortar
fleet of Admiral Porter just before tho me
morable operations on the Mississippi Rivet
began. It was at the terrifie bombardmnent
of the Vicksburg forts. that the hero of this
story fell with a shattered arm from a
charge of schrapnel.
After painful months in thi, hospital, he
reovered sufficiently to be sent to his home
at Warren, Ohio. Another call for troops
fired his patriotic zeal and Clark soon en
listed in Company H, of the 7th Ohio Vol
unteers. i the army of the Potomac, be
was in many engagements. Being wounded~
ini a skirmish near Richmond, he was sent
to the hospital and thence home.
...---- -Soon a!.
i 1 O terward he
1 began t he
- study -an d
-- | then the
-"""" ractie ci
j . \Seekinga
/ thanf thet
.. - Ohio vil
~\ lage afford
ed, he wenft
- to Chicago
A Wounded Hero. w he re h e
now has a wide practice, is a member of
hatch Post, G. A. B., and lives at a935 Ash
Several years ago Dr. Clark's old wounds
began to trouble him. He grew weak and
emaciated, and his friends despaired of his
life. He finally recovered suffleient-ly to be
out but wasa mere shadow, weighing only
90 po;:nds. The best medical attendance
failed to restorehis lost strength and vigor.
"'A friend gave me a box of Dr. Williams'
rink Pills for Pale People," said Dr. Clark,
"anid they helped me so much that I bought
a half dozen boxes and took them. I soon
regained my strength, *now weigh 190
poutrls and, except for injuries that can
never be remedied, am as well as ever.
"I consider Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
Pale People the best remedy to build up ai
run down system, and heart~ily recommend
them to everyone in heed of such aid."
IWhen the sparrow hawk Is swooping down
on its prey, it cleaves space at the speed of
150 miles an hour.
Nio-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
Guaranted tobacco habit cure. makes weak
men strong, blood pure. 60c, $1. All druggnsta.
It is said th~t .the castor oil plant is ab
horred by nearly all members of the animal
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Tr:ke Laxative Bromo Qrtinine Tablets. All
D ragists refund money if it fails to cure. s5c.
Und'-r the heading. -'War News From the
Koa"the- Galveston Daily News announces
:h "Sai is about to launch six more first
If you are goitea to sea, ship with a wreek
lS eaptain. ___________
Educate Tour Bowels With Casoarets.
Candy (Catr1.ic, cure constipation forerer.
100.25c. It C. C. C. fal, druggissrefund moue,
There's nothing in Ivor)
vegetable oil soap. There's
streaky, no alkali to injure the
forms quickly .and copiously.,
instead of a 'drudgery. Try
price places it within reach .
spyright. 1SW6,by The Procter
ORi OTHER L
It is a weapon which p
icious cdogs and.f.oot-padst
~nd ltoughs; h omes against i
dapted to many other situ
It does not kill or injt
andle; makes no noise or s
reates no lasting regrets, af
imply and amply protects,
ive undivided attention to
f to the intended victim.
It is the only real weap
akes fan, laughter and lot
bt many times without r4
y its appearance in time o:
nly with liquaid. It does n
ble, handsome,.and nickel
Sent boxed and post pai<
ions how to use for
As to our reliability, ref4
STR EET'S mercantile agent
LTEW YORKE UI
135 Leonard St
An elephant that has performed bloody.ser
ice will soon be added to the attractions of
tc Berlin Zoological.gardens.
It would astonish you to know how much
h death rate of Teething Children has de
eeas d inl all the large cities since 1)R. MOF..
ETTS TiEETrNSA( I EETHING POWDE RS)
are been used TIFETIIINA Aids lDige*stion,
erutes the iloweb. runkes teething easy,
and hould be given by all mothers.
A Strange Request.
Lieut. Yoshibumui Fukagawa of the I.
3.N.. left behind a curious request to
hs family a few days prior to his
eath, which occurred the other day
inhis native district of Hizen. He ob
erved to his family that as he had
nver had the time to Investigate re
iious questions deeply enough to en
able him to determine which faith he
sould embrace, he was neither pr'eiu
dced against nor partial toward any
frm of religion. However, he himself
was of opinion that his soul would
prish with the cessation of life, while
hs remains would crumble to dust.
Therefore he did not wish to have any
rligious service performed on his be
half. The funeral, also, should be as
imple as could be, and flowers and
mialr offerings be strictly declined.
No announcement should be made of
his death to his frienus until four or
ie days after the funeral. Two or
three weeks after his death his rela
tives andl friends abouidl be invited to
abanquet, arid they should be askecd
,u enjoy the occasion as heartily as
pssible. At the funeral. also, nobody
should accompany the bier; except. if
mosidered necessary, one or two rep
resentatives on bhahlf of the faily
and relatives mi;;ht follow the remains
to the grave. The tomb was to be cf
the simplest description. only his namrn
rirg inscribed upon it. A miemv U
rablet wasi entirely tabcoed.-har.~
Cooado has a mining town named
10hn tornk th inn
othingto makethline anst
iivsand aps landis
it.ei the nlet wash.Te I
f ver one shooks ot oce
6 c. tg tms
IQtoR.. UN' rBRD
hee, nw Yrms. di
Anoknentv beks ho sufwered
ds he bllet p isoto deIse
omgwing woudhe foe eftca
>rought o awhilaensteade
>ito which protectsoo aamoa
sae of ith itquiots nh ot nc,
oauog; and wian p e roec
t tr ois nof daner; is acuri
rn by malubei ml w hichllmightc
>yulnno a2re. oTe Stampon
3~a proe stomuce one Osucessrs,
ng, toa the luck inventor BsrAD-in
A chtune from a devace.
An iventve 4 days atiwthouere
rovmenttcb sftra dos hn idingbet
ron whel smet cas wi tor swoen yeo deis
thig ihe o wbneeoud bean refica-su
means of dfese. As be a eutin CAS aRE s
water or ote lud. Th re motvic-n
f amoi reien his9 mot or, eyes and.
has p~trve soec f ea success asoc.a
ng, thaeted cy inentor etreal z ngk
GREENVILLE, S. C.
RI.GOROLIG A Vacation ald aCure,
MORPXIMB Private, Restful,
TOBAGGO . Homei.
USING If not yourself an habitue,
hav jou not a friend wonestetet
a treatment is-polvely aspe
Ic. The Diseased Nervous Systm is restor
ed. The will power -established. Pri.
vate acconmoaions r ladies. Don't let.
false pride keep you away. WritS or call
The Keeley Institute, Greenville. S. C.
The only Keeley Institute In South Caroin&
AGGOMPLISHED A ANO or
ERE Money and
DUG T time is lost on
m us ic unless
ith she is provided
with an instiumont to keep up her prac
tice. I represent the builders of standard
makes of Pianos and Organs and am in a
position to save you money and supply the
most reliable instruments the market af
fords. Write ine at once for prices, terms
and catalogues. stating-whether you p.
fer Piano or Orzan. New Orgins from $ 5
uward. New Pianos from $1'5 upwar I.
dress M. A. Malone, Pianos& organs
Use Murray's l Mouth Wash and your.
breath will be pure,
Your gums will be healthy and bright;
Your teeth, the gems you most valie in life.
Will always be perfect and white.
0oe PRICE 25 CENTS..*
Send Your Orders to
THE MURRAY DRUG COMPANY,
COLUMBIA, S. C.
YOU KNOW THAT WE SELL
MACHINERY AND MILL SUPPLIES.
,p Then when you need anything in th's
Wwline get our prices before you order.
We Make a Specialty of Equipping
Modern Ginneries with the Cele
brated Murray System. the
Simplest and Bst. -
- Engines, Boilers, Saw, Gristand, Cane Mills, -
Gins. Elevators, Presses,. Pum', Rice Hull
e Threshe. Harvesn Macaier , Wind
liils; wood -Working. )achtery,B.ting,.
Pipe and Pipe Fitting. PackingEtc.
LO0W PRICES. FAIR DEALING. RF.LABLE GOODS.
W. Ag IBBS & 001
Co-?- tc.i 1" COL4MBIA; .
SAW MILLS. i
It you zteed a saw mill, any size, write
me before buying elsewhere. I tave
the most complete line of mills of any
dealer.or manufacturer in the Soutb.
Very highest grad Stones, at unusual
WOOIDWORilNG MA WIINEBY
Planers, Moulders, Edgere e-Saws
Band Saws, Laths, fetc.
ENGINES ANII BOILEBS
Talbott and Ll4dell.
A SEngines sai& ~oilers,
AULTMAN &.TA.YLO eshers,
"MONIrOR' Dustless Grain'&iartr
Gins, Presses, 'Corn and Cane Mills,
ENGLEBUNG Rice Huler and Polislf~r, -
DE LOACH Saw Mills,
Leather & Rubbier Beloig Lacing,
*Packings, Pipe, Iron Fittings, In
ectors, Pulleys, Shafting, Hand
Pumps and General Supplies.
Try our B-L Co. AntiFriction Babbitt Metal
Wilenington, N. C., July 6, 1898. / --
On account of this o-cas~on, the Seaboard
Air Line ofrers special low rates. Tickets on
sale at all principal offices to be sold July 5th
and6h, good toretun untlJuly 9t.
T. J. Anderson, General Passenger
Agent, Portsmouth, Va.. . *
MAKE H:LL CLIMBING -EASY.
Chain Wheels, $752.
Hartfords, . . 504*
Vedettes, 40 & 35
POPE MFG. Co.,
BRISTLE T WINE, BABBIT, &o.
FOR ANY MAKE OF GIN.
And Repairs for same. Shafting. Pulleys,
Belting, Injectors. Pipes, Valves and Fittings.
LtO1BAk IRON~ WO1IS & SIJPPLI 00.
ew andI Quick Metird for making yourowfn
matress. try it. Dox 300. Fran?1in Grove. il.L
ePlace Your Money.
In a Bank until we secure you a paying situation.
We pay railroad fare. The lagsbest and cheap
est business schools In the Sout.
Columbus,. Ga. Birmingham, Ala.
Montgomery, Ala. Jacksoalle, Fla.
Write for catalogue Ito. C
~Best Cotigh Syrp Tastes Good. Use i
in tie.' old y dr