Newspaper Page Text
Beauty is ood Deep. .
Clean blood means a clean skin. N
beauty witkout it. Cascarets, Candy CAth
tic clean your blood and keep ft clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the . Begin to-da to
banish piniules. boi lotches black
arid that sickly'bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten ments. All drug
ists, satisfaction &uarenteed, 10c,25c,50c.
The comm! liaborer in the Philippines re
eives ten W a day. So.38
~ iro-To-Bao fte Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makeS 90k
menang. blood pure. Wc.3. Ali drugzn
The ebeapest bread in ,England 13 worth
7J cents a pound loaf.
3mrs Winslow'sSoothingSyrup forchildreh
teething. softens the gums, reducing initanau
tUn,allays pain,cures wind colic. 2:0. a botta.
Germany imports poeltry to the value of
826.000.000 a year.
duease Tour Bowels With Casearet&.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
MO.25. It a C. C. fat, druggistsrefund mona.
Petroleum has been discovered in three 10
casities Ji Aigeria.
a To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Draggistsrefund money if it fails tocure. 25c.
Eggs br-ve been selling for 25 cents apiece
To Car* Constipation Forevert
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 100 or 15,
I C0. O.C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
Wine forms 48 per cent. of Spain's general
P"Fit4 erm-inently cured. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's us of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. S2trial bottle and treatise free
D.R. H. K NE. Ltd..931 % rch St. Phil&. Pa.
And Hood's Sarsaparilla makes good
blood. That is why it cures so many
diseases and makes so many people feel
better than ever before. If you don't feel
well, are halt sick, tired, worn out, you
may be mads well by taking
America's Greatest Medicine.
Hood's P4lIs cure all Liver Ils. 25 cents.
New Use for Peanuts.
A new use for peanut is developing as
the peanut butter industry becomee
better understood. The product of thE
peauut answers in the -place of ordi
nary butter for the table use, and is
said to 'e excellent for shortening pur
poses, and for gravies, sauces, etc. In
point of purity it is well designed foi
the use of vegetarians who strenuous
ly object t anything animal. There Is
already a considerable demand for thi
butter substitute, and it is ;ery prob
able there will be an enlarged marke
for the nuts. At present the produc
of the United States is about 500,00(
bags annually, and that of the work
Is 000,000,000 pounds.--West Coas:
i From descriptios~s of the dynamite
ieruiser Vesiuvius it is learned that he!
guns, charged with compresised air,
throw shells loaded with gun-cotten
The dynamite part of the name is mere
ly expressive of the sensations of the
man who is hit.
,OPEN LETTERS FROM
Jennie E. Greena and Mrs. Harry
JENism E. GREEN, Denmark, Iowa,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
"I had been sick at my monthly
periods for neven ydars, and tried
almost everything I ever heard of, but
without any benefit. Was troubled
with backache, headache, pains in the
shoulders and dizziness. Through my
mnother I was induced to try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and
It has done me so much good. I am
now sound and welL"
r Mrs. HAnny H Anny, Riverside, Iowa,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham thc story of
her struggle with serious ovarian trou
ble, and the benefit she received from
the use of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound. This is her letter:
-" How thankful I am that I took
your medicine. I was troubled for
two years with inflammation of the
womb and ovaries, womb was also very
low.. I wasin constant misery. I had
heart trouble, was short gf breath and
could not walk five blocks to save my
life. Suffered very much with my
back, had headache all the time, was
nervous, menstruations were irregular
and painful, had a bad discharge and
was troubled with bloating. I was a
perfect wreck. Had doctored and
taken local treatments, but still was no
better. I was alivised by one of my
neighbors to write to you. I have now
finished the secornd bottle of Mrs. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, and am
better in every way. I am able to do
all my own work and can walk nearly
a mile without fatigue; something I
had not been able to do for over two
years. Ycour medicine has done me
more good than all the doctors."
-In each wing of the ostrich twenty
six long white plumes grow to matu
rity in eight months. In the male these
are pure white. while those of the fe
male shade to eeru or gray.
A BUGGY T HA T COST S $1i
T O $5
)tore than thec chesp, trasby kind is worth all It costs andU
m or te . Ta I:l a. ouant. pe th~ .xr ot fgof
H."Iubgis "A tle. Hihe pino Prietiut.-- wo.rth~f
more because they STAND VP and keep away from the
stop. See rur agent in ycur IeenPr write no.
ROCK HILL BUGGY 00., Rock liii), S.C.
"I have gone 14 days at a times without a
-morernens of the bowels, not being able tC
move then except by using hot water injections
Chronic constipation for seven years placed me ir
this terrible condition; during that time I did ev
erythingi beard of but never found any relief; suci
was my case until I hogan using CAsCARETSs I
now have from one to three passages a day, and if
was rich ILwould give $100.0 for each movement; i1
is such a relief.' AYLISER L- BUST.
1689 Russenl si., Detroit. fMich.
SPefent. Taste Good. D
-G~~t~i222. eake. orGri~. li.20-e-~
~C U 381 eON;
GOOD ROADS NOTES,
Function of the Road .Service.
The function of 'a pavement or road
surface is very imperfectly under
stood, even in sections where stone:
roads have been in use for longiper
iods. It is commonly supposed that
a wet Spot or bog will become dry if
filled in; that a good koad may be
made anywhere, simply by making a
uhallow trench of the desired *idth
and filling it with stone, and that the
surface of A stone road needs to be
"protected" from wear by covering it
with loose screenings, sod, earth, or
any old stuff that is handy in hot
To these erroneous notions are due
many failures to get durability and
satisfaction from attempts at road
building. The importance of drainz.
age is not fully appreciated in most
sections, but it is at the bottom of
successful road construction, and
neither permanence nor economy is
possible if it is. not amply provided
for. A wet spot must be thoroughly
drained before a road is carried over
it, or it will always be wet, at least in
the wet season, no matter what else is
done to it. Water under a road bed
is as fatal to the life of the road as
water in a man's lungs is fatal to his
The not uncommon practice of allow
ing a roadway to -be lower than its
sides makes it little better than a mere
drain, for water settles on the sur
face, quickly softens it and prepares
it to be cut up by every passing
vehicle. A raised and crowned road
bed which will shed water readily is
essential. A dry base with a slightly
arched cover of stone, capable of
shedding the rain, is requisite for a
dry, permanent structure.
The stone roadway is not only to
serve as a roof for the natural base
beneath, but is to take the wear of
traffic, and not to be covered with
other material as a "protection" to it.
In places where earth is used for
"binding" purposes, and little regular
attention is paid to the roads and
sprinkling is not done in dry weather,
the road surface breaks up rapidly
under the influence of the sun. It is
then that it has heaped upon it, to
"protect" it, quantities of fine screen
ings, or earth and stones, and some
times even -,lay and sod from the gut
ters. The result is a poor road, for
months, unworthy of the name
If complete drainage is secured at
the outset, the road crowned and sys
tematically cared for, with sprinkling
in dry weather, and is thoroughly
iolled as laid, without the use of clay
to bind it, it will perform its functions
satisfactorily and prove a valuable in
vestment of lasting worth.-L. A, W.
Farmers Can Mak e Good Roads.
Juhu Gilmer Speed, writing on
"How to Have Good Country Roads,"
in the Ladies' Home Journal, pro
proses "that in each county there be
founded- a Road Improvement Asso
ciation, which shall have a one or two
days' meeting in the autumn of each
year. To the- membership and to the
meetings all the farmers should be in
vited, while' all those in the countr~y
acting as road overseers, or road su
pervisors, should be urged especially
to attend. At these meetings special,
definite, practical instruction should
be given in maintaining and repairing
dirt roads. Competent men to give
such instruction can be secured with
out cost to such societies, for the
United States Department of Agricul
ture has a Road Bureau, and this bur
eau will always supply a competent in
structor to tell the people just exactly
what they need, and how to do the
work as it should be done." Mr.
Speed also urges that school children
be interested in the work and taught
the rudiments of road-building and
Added 81200 to Its Value.
In a paper read before the Mans
field (Ohio) Lyceum by Mr. G. A.
Clugston, he tells of a farmer who was
bitterly opposed to improving the
pike before his farm. When the work
was decided upon, he endeavored to
sell his eighty acres for $2500, intend
ing to move West, but no one wanted
a farm on the, then, mud, road. He
paid his first instalment and before
the second one was due had sold
enough wood and timber, which he
could not sell before, to pay one-third
of his assessment, and he had refused
an offer of $4000 for his farm. This
rise in value of $1500, less his assess
ment, showed a net profit to him of
$1200 brought by a good road.
To Make Better Roads Possible.
The electors of Arkansas will vote
at the next greneral election, on an
amendment to the State constitution
designed to provide for local option in
road improvements. I;fth - -
any county vote in'favor of a public
road tax at the general election for
State and county officers, then the
county court shall have power to levy,
in addition to the county tax, an
amount not exceeding three mills on
the dollar on all taxable property as a
"County Road Tax," to be used ex
clsively for building and repairing
roads and bridges of the county.
Notes of the Crusade.
A stone or iron bridge is the best
and ch'm - t in the end.
A sample half-mile of good roads is
about to be constructed on the Fork
and Kingsville road, in Baltimore
The series of practical articles on
"The Value of Good Roads and How
to Make Them," lately contributed to
the press by D. F. Magee, of Lan
caster, Penn., are about to appear in
pamphlet form. They contain much
'It is proposed in North Carolina
that narrow tires be taxed on heavy
vehicles, one-and-a-quarter inch to
pay $i.00 annually, and the amount to
be decreased down to five-inch, which
should pay fifty cents, while six-inch
and wider ones would not be taxed
State H~ighway Commissioner Mc
Donald, of Connecticut, says thazt the
roads now being built or improved in
that State are very satisfactory, and
he predicts that in a few years the
State will have a system of highways
quite up to the standard of New
Jersey's, which, he says, isjhe finest
in th United State..
OilinZ the Wringer.
Do not fail to oil the wringer every
time you wash. If oiled often there
is less wear on the machinery, and
less streigth is expeuded by the op
erator. - To clean the rollers rub them
first with a cloth saturated with kero
sene oil, and follow with eoap and wa
ter, Always loosen the rollers be
fore putting the wringer away; .
Caring For the Irons.
irons may be made to last for years
and they may be treated in such fash.
ion as to wear out in a few months.
The first great secret in their preser
vation is to keep them from rusting.
To this end, when not in use, they
should be stowed away in a clean, dry
place. If, in spite of this care, or,
more likely, because of some neglect,
they should still become rusty, rub
them thoroughly with lard and bees4
wax and then with saidpaper.
Plauning the Meals.
The average housekeeper finds that
her memory is shortest when it comes
to the daily planning of meals. Her
frequent cry that she cannot think of
anything to order never seems to be
suggestive to her of its own remedy.
She has ordered and does order every
day the round of family living, anid
if when the process is over she would
arrange in a little book kept for the
purpose the chief dishes that have ap
peared on the table during the twenty
four hours, she will find that she
quickly accumulates a valuable memor
abilia. Instead of cataloguing these
dishes under Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday, it is simpler to classify them
breakfast, luncheon, dinner; sub.
stantials and desserts. A housekeeper
who has practised this plan since the
beginning of the year has over and
over again been amazed to discover
how the useful simrle dishes escape
her memory without it.
The China Closet.
A china closet should have its glass
doors and sides kept as bright as the
proverbial new dollar. To bring out
the good coloring of your specially
fine bits of china and silver, measure
your shelves with paper and buy just
enough material to allow an inch be
ing turned in all 'around. Let the
fabric to cover your shelves be a high
pile plush, either of deep crimson,
Lincoln green or golden brown. Crim
son brings out the bright trifles best,
and while I advise getting a thick pile
in plush, I do not think it at all neces
sary to buy an expensive one. A good
housekeeper, whose silver always
looked brighter than any one's else,
was asked what preparation was used
to achieve this effect. She answered
laconically, "Elbow grease." And
then she wvent on to explain that the
average bit of silver was usually white
rather than brilliant, since the aver
age maid thought that putting whit
ing on and taking none off was all that
was necessary for the precious metal.
"What a good maid should do," said
she, "is to use as little whiting as
possible, and to rub and brush until
every particle of the whiting is re
oved."-Ladies' Home Journal.
,The Rag Carpet's Return,
The rag carpet, after many years,
has isburned. It is once again fairly
popular, and the rags that for a quar
ter of a century have been going to the.
ragman, are now being treasured up,
since, if they are of wool, they are al
most worth their weight in gold. Why
the rag carpet ever did go out of style
it is hard to determine, and its reap
pearance in society is not difficult to
understand. Properly put together
and made of a good assortment of
rags, it is exceedingly pretty and
withal, easy to manufacture, all the
knack needed being the skill necessary
cut the rags in strips, sew them to
gether in lengths, and wind them into
a ball. For a small sum the rag car
pet weaver does the rest. Bath room
and study rugs are the chief uses of
the rag carpet of to-day. It is not so
uch rag carpets, in fact, as it is rag
arpet rugs. The rag carpet rug'is
ot large as a rule. Six feet by three
would be quite an extraordinary size.
The idea is to have quite a number of
them, and these much smaller. They
lean easily and wear like iron.
Banana Croquettes-Strip the skins
from four bananas, cut in halves cross
wise, make straight on ends, roll in
powdered sugar, pour over the juice of
three lemons and let stand covered in
old place for an hour. Dip in egg,
then in bread crumbs and fry in deep
Peach Cream-Peal and cut "i
enough fine, ripe peaches for two.,aps;
add half cup powdered suc'.r, the
whites of two eggs, and bout with a
fork half an hour. The fruit will be
ome entirely disintegrated and the
egg light. Set on icc and serve with
Mrsmed Salmon-Two cupfuls of
:nilk, buitt~pep-per and- celery salt.
A layer of the fish, then a thin one of
bread crumbs. A deep layer of the
latter on top, bake. Just before serv
ing this may be daintily dotted with
currant jelly. Salmon may also be
served on toast, croquettes, etc.
Milk Soup-One quart of cold water,
one pint of milk, two boiled and
mashed potatoes, one tablespoonful of
butter, two tablespoonfuls of tapioca.
Let this mixture boil before adding
the tapioca and then boil ten minutes.
An onion may be added, if _desired.
Serve in the two-handled bouillon cup.
Baked Corn-Take four dozen ears
f green sweetcorn, score the kernels
and ut them from the cob; pound the
orn in a mortar, add a pint and a half
or one quart of milk. according to the
uiciness of the corn; add four eggs,
well beaten, one-half teacupful of flour,
one-half cupful of b,1tter, one tab>le
spoonfnl of sugar andi salt to talt.e;
bake in a well-greased earthen dish in
a hot oven for two hours.
Tomato Farcie-Cho)p cold meat
beef, veal or lamb-.,asou with salt,
pepper, mustard, cloves, lemon juice
and a grated onion. For one cup add
two of bread crumbs and cold .cooked
rice. Cut the tops from large, smooth
tomatoes, take the seed pulp, but jeave
the solid parts; fill with the dressing.
Put half pint soup stock in a pan with
one tablespoon each lemon juice and
currant jelly, a little celery extract,
thicken with flouir, and wvhen smooth
a 1 hot., set the tomatoes in. Cover
for ten minutes -slow tire-then setinl
oven to brow a the top. Take up with
care -. '-avy over and serve.
SCHLEY'S RESCUE 0- GREELY.
His Daring Lead of a Relief Expeai
tion to the Frozen Arctic.
The most notable achievement in the
career of Commodore Sebley previous
to the bombardment of Santiago was
the rescue of Lieut. Greely and his
starving companions at Cape Sabine,
In the Arctic regions, In the summer of
Schley, then a commander, had three
little shipsi the Thetis, Bear and Alert.
The Oreely expedition people had fal
len into a condition of extreme want,
in the fall and winter of 1883 and 184.
Utterly worn out and discouraged, In
the middle of September, 1813, LUeut.
Greely concluded that rescue was im
probable where'they were-. andi he de
cided to break ca'mp and proceed south
, ard, where he hoped to establ'sh him
self on a point on the open sea, where
he might be able to atttact the atten
tion of some passing whaler. The lit
tle party made its way more than 100
miles over snow and hummocks, with
many distressing experiences, to Cape
Sabine, and it was here that Schley
and his little squadron found them.
Schley was delayed in getting started
from the Brooklyn navy yard, and this
delay came near defeating the object
of the expedition. His ships were
merest tumblebugs, barely able to get
out of their own .way, much less to get
anywhere with dispatch. By the time
they entered the Straits of Belle Isle
In the progress northward the season
was dangerously far advanced, but
Schley cracked on all the steam his
boilers would carry and bowled along
with energy to the ice-bound shores of
Greenland. Upon leaving Upernavik
great bergs began making their ap
pearance. It is a pretty wide sea op
posite Upernavik, yet the prospect was
very discouraging. One of the com
manders of Schley's squadron, Lieut.
Bill Emory, of the Bear, advised stout
ly against undertaking unusual hazard
In going against the dangers of the vast
ice field. In fact both commanders
were in favor of extreme caution, but
Schley was not of this mind. He' said
In the conference with his associate
"We have been sent to fiud Greely.
I will come back with Greely or we
will all stay here." He hoisted the
signal to advance north, and led out
boldly with his flagship, the Thetis.
It was by the merest accident that
he discovered the poor Greely fellows
at Cape Sabine. It was only the con
trast of a dirty, smoke-stainied tent
against a background of snow that at
tracted the attent3on of the lookout in
the crow's nest. It was at fist thought
to be a great rock. It was a hundred
and odd mll4s south of where the ex
pedition was supposed to be, but
Schley thought It wise to miss no
chances, and when he found an open
Ing through the mass of Icebergs with
which he 'was surrounded, he made a
drive direct for the usual object.
When they were within two miles
of the capes they discerned question
able evidences of human habitation..
The ships came fg, anchor, and a boat
party went ashore to investigate. To
their delIght thefiound Greely~ and
his comrades. There was not one of
the eight who wa' -still alive who had
the strength to tote a cracker ten feet.
Greely h'imself was prostrate, without
the power to ra!s his hand two inches.
The others wer little better off, al
though some w e able to be up, and ,
to stagger ahol just a little,- utterly
helpless, utterly hopeless, waiting In
anguish and in dread for the inevitable
end. The poor fellows were too hope-I
less even to smile when they saw res
cue In sight. Greely himself was so
far gone that he could not realize that
rescue wns at hand.
"I suppose you are very glac inat
your husband is entirely cured of his I
rhuatism?" said a doctor recently to
a fashionable lady of Ger'mantown.
"Yes, I suppose I ought to be," an
swered the lady, "but from now on we;
will have to guess at the weather or1
buy a barometer if his bones quit ach-1
ing before a d'amp spell"--Philadelphia
Call. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
The Eush For Gold.
From the Times, Bl'ufs, Ill.
The rush of gold seekers to the Kiondike
brings thrilling memories to the "forty
niners" still alive, of the time when they
girdled the continent, or faced the terrors
of the great Americaa desert on the journey
'o the land of gold. These pioneers tell
oe experiences wh shenld be heeded
by gold seekers o C .onstant expo
sue anifffl 11 9rvlvors were afflecteJ
- A many of
.?. them with
- . a sufferer
.r was Adam
- who now re
-/ sides at
- / A9 Bluffs, Ill.,
.* een justice
- of the peace
, b and was the
I 'first presi
dent of the
"A Fort -ninler." a recent in
terview he said::
"I had been a sufferer of rheumatism
for a number of lears and the pain at times
was very intense. I tried all the proprie
tary medicines I muld think or hear of, but
received no relief
"I finaliy plae'd my case with several
physicians and Ioctored with them for.
some time, but tmey failed to do me any
good. Finally, with my hopes of relief
neary exhausted I read an article regard
ing Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale Peo
ple, which indued me to try them. I was,
anxious to get id of the terrible disease
and bought two bxes of the pills. I began
using them abod March, 1897. After I had
taken two boxerI was completety cured,
and the pain hamiever returned. I thinki
it is the best maicine I have ever taken,
and am willingat any time to sign my
name to any tstimoniy setting forth its
(Signed) AD'kx VANGUNDY.
Subscrbed ad sworn to before me, this
29th day of Sepember, A. D. 1897.
FRANKLn0. Fuxx. Notary Public.
Mr. Vangund's statement ought to be g
regarded as theriterion of the good merits e~
f these pills.' Tfat better proof could a
person want titn the above facts.
There is m rotatarrh in this s' ction of the f
country than a other diseases put together.1
aid until the las few years was supposed to
be incurable. Er a great many years doctors h
:onncedi it 4ocal diseas - and prescribed
oclremedies, nd by constantly failing to
cure with locatreatment, pronounced It in- I
curable. Sciele has proven catarrh to be a
constttionassse and therefore requires
constat S12ent. Hall's Catarrh 1:
Cue manun~eby F. J. Cheney & Co.
Tolo, Ohio, Ithe only constitutional cure
on the marketit is taken internally in doses n
on the blod mucoussurtaces of the sys
tm. Thav off' -one hundr-d dollars for any c
case itfails toire. SenAfor circu'arsand tes-I
ttmonia s. A&iress li. J. CnEzFrY a Co., To
ledo 0. toI~
I"E the beb ,
- _ _
Mot epl ppeit
bu om e wl nl a
Th .vryi h fvrt
fewwan th hg -prcd ol
ost opl A pp.-hreciaem
few goaThe 'Ivory';" the fAvREOTt
remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask fc
Payable semi-annually at ti
These bonds are a first rr
nc'uding buildings, land and i
ompany located close to Chica
The Company has been estal
2n0wn and doing a large and
'The officers of the Comnpan;
teemed for their honesty and~
ade so great a success of this
ompany are rarely ever offered:i
A flew of these bonds came:i
imes from parties who had
o. We offer them in issues <
For security and a lairge
onds are recommended as bein,
First-class bonds and securitiel
endall & Whitlock, I
52 Exchange P1
WAR BRIGS REUNION.
rriling Meeting Between a Long Lost Fathei
and is Soldier Son.
[n 1861 John Swackhammer. a Sus-i
ehanna county iPenn.) farmer' shoul
red a gun and went to the front. He'
llowed the varying fortunes of the
emy of the Potomac and by faithful
rvice rose to the rank of sergeant.
After the disastrous battle of Fred-~
ickburg. Swackhammer's name ap
ared on the long roll of the missing.
ad ycara followed and no
iings came from the sergeant and
s wife and little ones mourned for
m as one de'na. A few months agc
e youngest of Swackhammer's sons
ft the old farm and enlisted in a
Eiadelphia regiment to help whip the
While at Camp Alger. Falls Church.
I., the young soldier entered. a little
staurant in a village near by. HIE
itered into conversation wvith Ihe pro
rietor of the place and soon learned
at he had formerly lived in Peninsyl
tum.1fl ~ .- . ..;d~that was his
"From what county do you come?"
quired the old man.
"From Susquehanna county," was
"Do you know the Swackhammers
>p there ?"
'I shiou'd say I did. My name it
"What was your father's name?" ex
itedly cried the old restauranteur.
"His name was .Tohin Swackhamnmer.
e was killed in the civil war."
"My God. I am your father!" cried
e 01(1 man, as he tottered to a chair.
After he recovered his comlposure lhE
:id that after the battle of Fredericks
rg he languished in the prisons al
Xd~es~onville and Florence for a lon.i
riod. during which hie was wvrecked
health and mind. Then followcd
ars that are a (lead blank to him
hen memory was partially restoredi
chad forgotten his own name. his
~mily andl the state from whence hE
me. Within a month all the varied
ppenin gs of his life have passed ir!
norama before his troubled vision.
The young soldier will get a fur
rgh and accompany his father hp'-?
othe lonely ones among the rugged
ills of Susquehanna county.
ls.ng and applause in theaters be
n some time during the seventeenthI
erury. "As the nmediaeval plays in
rance," declaresi one writer, "were qr
anized by the church, applause was
-hbidden, and in 1080, when a play by
ontenelle was produced, hissing was
ed for the first time. The claque is
d to have come Into existence in
rance as early as the eighteenth cen
iy, when the number of comedians
resed, and actors felt more sand
sore tihe need of applause. In order to
ae Ks certain, the claque was hiredI.
here was a rebellion against tihe
que almost as soon as the custom
s first introduced, and Its condem-na
n has been eonstant ever since. Bu
inna'nnlon giuuvs nPar
t god hig a a ai prce
eIth thng lLa coth
or.Nosa i oe 4ae
a gvood "tSiap ast upo fain ie,
Globhe Tns ht Cost hcgIe
soap o opetylof anSndstia
lishaedfrias than Iy Sap. s el
>tulilneeitstha the bpndulofrthis
T tvor oar handIs~ duorging thIhr
eiGloe rt hnustrC. hcgial.
aoghe pne. ielat
ofhe aproperdy bogh an Idsd.
lanefr many yerok ell
Itreasn ofusthesor. aeuha
~'are ennee o threpuinh
busires racedireitiy. The shpae
buiedssht thr ththend ofighi
tin theu handsmanring the hrd
puhaed. The sacever oyear
tersies rof the se Indtfal.
Al atoncte beanshe p-h.cm
ofa indy Hewaonuisnght-si od
helapekerai and nedroer
borTr was on oly Waesth sb
aren enutrdl theerlng benumbling
oled, ad reitihe ship la-e
u. lulThey wr, "oth uonsbod, rang
tithe hehamhsmn cutcthed bywhe
hard up.n The watc pailred oe
thersies of the ship t safe foa.h
All a onet son grueat auarep-the
fattha the as had hise toigump
at all; fWothou waitingd sasc momnt
hebberakn thes rairsyg, and dovr
seemrng Threwaicelhadbeath te bet
foun in tcorn boln, thenumhadng
oundaede alcos sea tosedkhesness me
oewardskd the sipn dippe could
upheyd weet? t -cnsios an
tHe heroehd hsimanplytthed then
mirles doif the sear the safey, ofMan
oror.'I was so aharve for hm
wate that the mhad aentlyd oys
teatcallyorh soe aimseasic loain
Thubbe mwhie his firstcrynge, hasdsous
as beroic. hishbof tmn ad le
opputy thmpossinbelesspess by.
washetuiie uesion ow trainin
Haswee imver th atfr he ke
would do Ifshe-erthecry. Ma
oeyboardverythias so hr foor feim
ow ocm hasnstnctv ero h
waqte toat hehadsealy and s yr b s
eaticaflly hofleread hislgor ti oT.
Bas, he hnder-odyeringedmaks soulme
stroc. Thdagists,50t of mindur guaden
opp.otd ipsible freo pArssby
The intuitiv rephsporsthisfin trin
giet thim cosuer the rai ber hebaccw
her can wet.--nuncsfry1 t. Isfs
Mneyn is evythn top tavor Tr e.
loTho aswmn a cnutor nCi
To qtt~ toaco easily and oreer be ms
neg~ti. Reg f1h sesv thd vioB e no-Te'
BIc tc oudeote ogthut Po's eme
frCon.Aumi tals,0o.CureMr. C
tedM ook, anedhsampleass. tober m 8
Prtelit Your~ Ida, Byag Leter Patent
Ohe poun of posphrs &iurs, suficent Attr
gie th co sun e the~ verhaet Toacc
hyc et~r. ou0names or 100 enstionfals.
winrdeing gos waor pubin efavr.e Try at.
Thrier a won cart ouc atrs inohie.
nonets no pingr. m *iz ~l38 t
Supplies of all kindE
The Celebrated Eagle t G .
Improved lMurray G1ddSS*5 Systeml
Large Stock. Prompt Shipmeda.~ Reliable
Goods at Low Prices
W. H. GIBBES & 00.,
o~ .cy m Lil COLUMBIA, 8. I.
AT FACTORY PRICES.
Sw Pianos & Organs
Catn be obtained direct from the factory
and freight paid. I represent the builderO
the most repitaemaesof both Pianoslin
OCrgans hence will save you money. For
terms, prices, etc., address -
L. A. MALONE, - Columbia, S. C.
PiANOS and OR6ANSe
NB o I ask comparison in quali.prics
, . and to:ms.
get . M. A. M ALON E.
THE BAIEY-LEBBY CO.s
AE Engine and EOr
AULTMAN & TAYLOR Threshers,
"MONI. OR" ustless Grain Separators,
Gins, Presser. Corn and Cane Mills.
EG LEBUReG Rice Huller and Polisher,
DE LOACH Saw Mills,
Leather & Rubber Belting, Lacing,
Packings, Pipe, Iron Fittings. In
jectors, Pulleys, Shafting, Hand
umps and General Supplies.
HARLESTON, - -S.
Try our B-L Co. Anti-Friction Babbitt Met'
If you xec-esarsiin~i1 ay~t r
n e bfore buying E er. have
lie most comFS -.ine a od f a
denier or ustless Gturer in 5oitb
Gio, re illsCmad ae l.
VeryhBighest grae toue at user,
ly low prices.
WOOD-WORKIN MA"I ERY,
Planers, Moulders, Edger, Be-Ss.
Band-SaWS, Laths,- etc.
ENGINES AND BOll ERS
Talbot and eddel.
Engleberg Rice Huller .in stoek, qi10*
delivery, low prices.
V. C. BA DHAM,
Nro. 1826 Main St., Columbia, S. 0.
.GILDER'S L S ..
are so combined that they do four th
1st. They act on the Lier.
2nd. They act on the pper Bowels.
re. T hey act u the -Lower Bowel
dth. They ect upon the Kideyse- ;
'-Tey do no sicen or rp.Ohr14
lnerfful;smoe fotles. lder's 2~ 6al
23Cents LaBos bAM-il. -
The Woward & Wldet osPlan
AUGUgTA. GA. MAKE
For 25R, ntp e _in
diving-the experenee of a prael
Baiser-not an amature, but a man oka -
for dollars and Ce; It riug- 16
teaches how to~ Deteet and Cure DIsihsses
Peed for Eggs also -for- Fattening, ibd
Fowls to Save for Breeding; everythLin.
quisite for profitable Poultry raising. -O00
PUBLISHING 00, ISA Leonard Ste
before Oct, L.Wif~e.atO6e1o
YUCHARLOTTE COMMERCIA. CtL.
LEGE, CIIARLOTTE, N9RTWFCAROLIWA.
Send for cataogi of
COLUMBIA FEMALE COLLEGE
and see what is being done to educate women
on a curriculum equal to best male clee
- in the beautiful citlof South Crlna.
M Lodrn ~pO ntatS Able Facultv of Spec
alists,. m lw Opens Sept. 28.
3OHN A. RICE, A. 31., D.iD., Pree,
215 E. Baidmore St., Baidmere, d
88HLAR8HIP3SI*~ r ri .T--L
cours ne . nnYear. Writ s Sto-day.
ene -rans AD.
SEED WHEAT FOR SALE!
From th-e greatest crop ever grown In the
South. '1 hree varieties: Fulcaster, a beardedl
wheat: Red Miay and White Clauses, both
smooth or beardless. Wheat Is now very free
from cockle seed and broken gribeing far
prior to the usual run of s e ha', We
w, however, reclean the wheat when de
sired, taking out slmost ever cockle send-and
pieces of broken grain as well as any interior -
grain there may be in it. Wheat as It now Is
price $1.00 per bushel. recleaned wheat $1.15
-ner bushel. These prices are both on cars at
charlotte, including eacks. Each sack con
tains two bushels. A~nd in your orders at
once if you wish to secure the best seed whieat
on the market. Terms: Cash with order,
Charlotte Oil & Fertilizer CO,
or Fred Oliver, CH ARLOITE, N. O
pr.f INJE R
And very LOW PRICES. Large stock. Also.
PIPE, VALVES and FITTINGS. EM
GNES, BOILEES. MILLS adWE AIRS,
Lombard Iron rkaujlyOo,
treatmnt Free. Dr.N..oN' so55 0. Atlanta.Ga~
The Best B O NE Ob
syillutratedcp3c2. freonbda edn
Monthly. SAN B.CICO. Sn.a Overdand, So,