Newspaper Page Text
beauty Is 1.0o Deep.
(IMu blood means a clean skin. No
teauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar.
tie clean your blood and keep it clean, by
rtirring up the lazy liver and driving all.im
art's from the bod Begin to-day to
banish lea, boils, blotche, blackheada,
and sickrly bilious complexion by taking
beauty for ten cents. All drug
gits, satisfaction guaranteed. 10c,25c,50e.
At least a dozen new coal mines were
op-ened in two mik~es of Hawesville, Ky., ir
t ie last two months.
Lj on & Co's "Pick Leaf " Smoking Toiacco
stands uniivalled for purity and flavor. Made
f rom the purest, ripest and sweetest Tobacco.
ltwill please yt.. Try it
A woman may be loyal in lovei but nevex
to lovers. Bo 42.
No-To-Boo for Fifty COtL
Guaranteed tobacco babit ebre. makes weat
men sung, biced pur b0o,1. All druggisa
Woman is 5 2uitar the sweetos5 of whose
tone dedeatids upon the player.
To Cure A Cold In One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money If it fails to cure. 5c,
'Woman is a curious creature with long
hair and short ideas.
. m't Tobeeo Spit and Smoke test 11h Awa.
To quit tobacco easily' and forever, be mag
Setic. full of life. nerve and vigor, take No-To
BaC, the Wonder-Worker, that makea weak men
strong. All druggists. o or 11. Cure guaran
teed. Bookle; and Sample free. Address
Sterling Rane# Co, Chicago or new York,
There Is a cafe in Venlte which hs never
been closed, night or day, for 160 years.
M!rs. Winslow'sSoothing Nyrup for children
teeting. sofrens the gums, reducing inflama
tionallays pain.6dres wind colic. 25. a bottlle
In three years the expense of running an
Atlantic limer exceeds the cost of construction.
To Cure Constipation F'oreve,
'Tke Cascarets Candv Cathartic. 10c or 25.
If C. 0. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
He who has a handsome wife or a castle on
the frontier is never without fear.
Fits perminently cured. No fits or nervous
uiess after lirst day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. 52trial bottle and treatise free
DR. R. Ii. KLiE. Ltd.. 931 . rch St. Phila. Pa
I use Poso-t Cure for (*onsumption both in
my famity and practice.- Da. G. W. PATTER
goN, Inkster, .lich,, Nov. 5. 189.
* . R. Baldwn writes: "After trying Sooth
ing Remedies without avail, and'physicians
without relief. 1 give DR. hiOFFET'I'S
yrET1HINA 'TEL- -NG P-wDERS) and they
acted like magi,:. I cccas.unally gave a pow
ter to keep my child's xums softened." T EE
rEINA Aids Digestion, Regulates the Bowels
tnd makea baby robust and healthy.
STATE OF O1O, CITY Or TOLEDO, I
FRANK J. CHENEY makesoath that he is the
Fenior partner of tne firm of J. F. CHENEY &
co..doinz ngsiness in the City of 'loledo,Coun
ty and State atoresaid, and that said firm will
pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
e ch and every case of CATARRH that cannot
be cured by the use of HALL'S CATARRH
CULr FRANK J. CHENEY.
.-worn to before me and subscribed in my
-- presence, this 6th day of 'ecember,
SEAL A. D. 1886. A. W. GLEASON,
----- Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure istaken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
f ces of the systam. Send for testimonials
free. F. J.' 7a sar & Co., Toledo, 0.
"old by Druggists. 75c.
Hall's Family i-ills are the best.
Witt its sudden changes, its hot days and
shilly nights, dampness and decaying
- regetation, is pecuzliarly trying to the
iealth. A good Fall' Medicine is as im
ota~nt and beneficial as Spring Medicine.
Icood's Sarsaparilla keeps the blood pure,
-wards oil malaria, creates a good appetite,
lves refre'shing sleep, and maintains the
2ealth tone throughi this trying season.
'4ood's Pills cure all liver ills. 25 cents..
S ~ THE REAsO~ (F IT.
Ethel-It seems strange to hear a
* man who has been married as often as
he has to call his wife "dearest."
* ~Margarie-Ohi, but you mfust re
member she is the most exitravagant
one he has had
NOT E~oUGHI CItCL A ION.
"You say that you prinited kisses
on her lips ? What did the say ?"
"She co~nplaited flhat the edition
I. s too 5!m'Idl."
THE PuoFEsSO's ScoNUNDRI'.t
"Professor," they sai~d. "give us r
deep metaphysical cnudu.
"Well," he said, after a miomlen t'e
thought, "when is 'which' 'what' y'
They gave it tip.
"When it is neither," expia n:". the
And when they had >.ulit'.
they understoo .
Throo Women Relieved of Female
Troubles by Mrs. Pinham
From Mrs. A. W. SMIrH, 59~ Summer
St., Uiddeford, Me.:
"For several years I suffered with
various diseases peculiar to my sex.
Was troubled with a burning sensation
across the small of my back, that all
gone feeling, was desperdeht, fretful
and discouraged; the least cxertion
tired mue. I tried several doctors but
received little benefit. At last I de
cided to give your Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound a trial. The ci
fect cf the first bottle was magical.
Those symptoms of weaknecss that Ii
was afflicted with, vanished like vapor
before the sun. I cannot speak too..
highly of your valuable remedy. It is
truly a boon to woman."
From Mrs. MEI.Issa PUrLIIrs, Lex
ington, Ind., to Mrs. P-inkham:
"Before I began i aking your medicine
I had suffered for two y-ears wi.th that
tired feeling, headache, backache ,no ap
petite, and a run-down condition of tihe
system. I could not walk across the
room. I hav'e taken four bottles of the
Vegetable Compound. one box of Liver
Pills and used one package of Sanative
Wash. and now feel like a new woman,
and am able to do my work.''
From Mrs. MOLLIE E. HERIREL, Pow'
ell Station, Tenn.:
"Forthree years Isuffered with such a
wveakness of the back. I could not
perform my household duties. I also
had falling of the womb. terrible bear
ing-down pains and headache. I have
taken two bottles of Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound and feel
like a new woman. I recommendyotul
'muedicine to every woman I know."
send 25 cents In stamps5 for pocket Catalogue
.BesSgErun. Tstes Good. s
JACKY ON SHIPBOARD.
His Hammock is a Portable Folding Bed
of the Most Improved Kinds
"Jacky,' as the sailor-man is
called, does not have to provide either
his own bed-linen nor his -wn food.
He does not provide bed-linen, be
cause it is i ldxury for which he has
no use, and, even if he had, he would
not know where to put his linen when
he was not sleeping upon it. Jacky's
bed is a hammock, and is a folding,
portable bed of the most iniproved
ind. People who swing hammocks
on verandas iu the summer know
-Aothing whatever about Jacky's st3 le
f bed. His is - made of an oblong
piece of stout calvis, fitted with eye
boles in the ends. In the eye-holes
are made fast small ropes, called
"clews," and these are lashed at their
outer ends to a ring. When Jacky's
folding-bed is open for use it bangs
by these rings from hammock-hooks
fitted to the beams under the decks.
Jacky has a mattress and a blanket in
his bed, and he has to keep theta
there. When he "turns out," as get
ting up is called, he rolls his ham
mock up on its longest axis, and
lashes it with a rope provided for that
purpose. There must be seven tnrns
in the lashing, with one eitctly in the
middle. The clews are tucked in un
der the lashing. Jacky is allowed
about ten minutes to turn out and
lash his hammock. Then he goes up
on the spar deck and hands his ham
mock to one of the stowers, who
drops it into the nettings. The "net
tings" are simply troughs in the
ship's rail. A tarpaulin is hauled
over the hammocks and laced down to
keep the rain out, and there they
stay till they are served out again at
night. In the meantime, i^ Jacky de
sires to sleep, and in war times he
does very often need a nap, he must
perforce seek the gentle caresses of a
steel battle-hatch or an oily alley
way, where cooks and marines do
break in and coal-passers corrupt.
But a paternal Government provides
the hammock for Jacky, and also al
lows him the use of the deck.-From
"A Warship Community," by W. J.
Henderson, in Scribner's.
There are 230 glaciers in the Alps
said to be over five miles in length.
Vultures cannot discover a carcass
by the sense of smell. They rely en
tirely upon their sight when in quest
Recent researches on metallic lith
ium have shown that this metal can
not be distilled in either hydrogen or
nitrogen gases, vigorous combination
occurring in both cases.
Water turns to steam at 212 de
grees, and if *it suddenly vaporizes at
these high temperatures in the inter
ior of the earth, the pressures that
result are nearly equal to that of gun
The number of minor planets known
between Mars and Jupiter now con
considerably exceeds 400, of which
Mi. Charlois, of Nice, has discovered
eighty-sir, while Herr Palisa, the
Australian astronomer, has detected
The origin of the gulf stream is
said to be "due to the reaction of tho
atmospheric upon the oceanic circula
tion; that is, it is caused by the winds,
and modified by the form of the con
tinental shores and the differences of'
rotational diameter of the earth be
tween the equator and the poles."
The bottom of the Pacific, between
Hawaii and California, :is said to
be so level that a railroad could
be laid for five hundred miles
without grading anywhere. This
fact was discovered by the United
States surveying vessel engaged in
making soundings with a view of lay
ing a cable.
An Awful Chante.
They sat on the corner of Washing
ton and Michigan avenues. The one
ras dressed in a light suit c' ash,
with a straw hat and russet shoos, the
ther in an. ordinary business suit,'
with a stiff hat and patent leather
shoes. The first was beaming, the:
second looked as though he had lost
his last friend and his last dollar. His
tanner was worried, frightened, un
easy. He twitched nerv'ously and
looked back over his shoulder now and
"What's the matter?" asked his
"Nothing much." (Twitch.)
"Some of the family dead?"
"Lost money on the board?"
"Not a cent." (Glance back.)
"Had a fire up at your house?"
"I should say not." (Shudder.)
"Mother-ia-law visiting you?"
"Ain't got one." (Sigh.)
"No body siek at home?"
"Not a soul." (Pant.)
"Haven't you been able to get away
on a vacation?"
"Nope. Hgd two weeks in July."
"Well, for heaven's sake what is
the matter then?"
"S-s-s-sh. Come closer. I'll
"Changed to heavy underclothes
fast Sunday and 'fraid t' change back."
Whereupon he received great chunks
f sympathy as was right he- should.
-Detrog Free Press.
Smnallpox in Germany.
Anti-vaccinationists would do well
to study the statistics withi regard to
smallpox in Germany, where vaccina
tion is absolutely compulsory in the
hands of the state. In a recently
published report of the year 1896 only
ten cases of death by smallpox were
registered in the entire country--that
is, at a ratio of .19 for exery million
inhabitants. Most of these eases
occurred near the frontiers either of
Russia or Austria, where the danger
of infection is largely increased,
owing to the immigration of infected
persons. The total number of cases
in Germany in 1896 was 92. In Austria
and Italy, where vaccination is by no
means compulsory,'the numbers dur
ing the same year were 2063 and 9036
respectively. -Berlin Correspondent
The Frisoner's Pause.
Judge Breckenri dge, in reprimand
ing a criminal, among other hard
names, called him a scoundrel. The
prisonpr replied, "Sir, I am not so
great a scoundrel as Your Honor
takes me to be." "Put your worda
closei tother," replied the judge,
A Plea Against the Old Methods of
At the sniai-innual meeting of the
Seaboard Air Line Industrial Agents,
held at Elberton, Ga., recently, the
following highly interesting address
along the lines of "Industrial Educa
tion," was delivered by Prof. James B.
Hunnicutt, of the Sehool of Agricul
ture, Universifv of Georgia at Athens:
Many have claimed that education
was developing what was in the person
to be educated. We have never been
able to understand how education
could come from within unless the
child was born with more knowledge
in him than was possessed by the world
outside of him.
For myself I am distinctly conscicus
that what little I know has come from
without. Hence 1 am compelled to be
lieve that all true education should be
conducted upon the idea of acquaint
ing the mind o the )upil with the
facts and phonomena of the world
Object teaching is the best teaching
because we get our knowledge of the
outside world through our physic.a
senses. The kindergarten is based
upon this theory. Hence its wonder
When the American colonies threw
off the British voke they failed to free
themselves of the Old World's idea and
methods of education. These relics of
bygone ages still dominate American
systems of education. Encrusted fos
sils of dead languages still claim the
right to rule out modern methods. We
have suffered long enough on this ac
The time has come when practice
should go with theory. When the how
should be taught along with the why.
Our children demand to be taught not
only that a thing is desirable to be
done, but how to do the desirable
Purely classical and literary educa
tion may be all well for gentlemen and
ladies of wealth and leisure. But the
great toiling millions who are brought
face to face with the necessity for earn
ing a living need something practical.
They need to be taught how to do
something-at least one thing, and
how to do that one thing well enough
to earn an honest living, if not a com
petency. They cannot afford to spead
all their youthful days and their share
of the parental inheritance, and then
come forth from the college halls help
less in the struggle for success.
The world does not owe any man a
living, but every man owes it to him
self, and the world, to know how to
make an honest support for himself and
those dependent upon him. Itisenough
for the world to offer him the opporta
nity and means.
Parents have a large responsibility
resting upon them just here. They
have no right to turn loose drones upon
society. Every young man and woman
should be a worker in the great hive of
human industry. They will be, if right
ly educated at home and at school.
Manual labor is as honorable as men
tal, but - it is not so considered. We
have come to feel that the man who
does brain work is more honorable than t
the one who does hand work. Labor is
considered as a drudgery. Not only
this, but hand work if done in the shade
is considered more desirable thau when
done in the sunshine. Hence,agricultuie
stands at the bottom of the list of pro
fessions. Our boys do n'-t select farming <
from choice. When they can do noth
ing else they farm. This is not racci
dental, not providential. It is the
direct result of the eduaction they get at
home and at school. The trend of all
they see and hear, at home and abroad,
causes them to feel that any other call
ing is to be preferred to farming.
The consequences of this condition
are natural but appalling. Ignorance
is not able to cope successfully with
combined intelligence. Hence agri
culture languishes, farming does not
pay. When farming ceases to be
profitablo every other pnrsuit becomes,
less prosperous. General depression
ettles upon the country. Business be
comnes demoralized and commerce stag
nates. Hard, hard times are felt by
As ignorance is the cause, and wrong
education the occasion of the state of
affairs, we see that the only effective
remedy is to be sought in right educa
It is perfectly natural that a felt do
mand of the times is for industrial
education. By this we do not megn
simply teaching the young to work
with their hands. We mean to teach
them to think while they work, and
work because they think. To cultivate
the brain as they train the muscle, and
cultivate the brain through the train
ing of the muscle.
Let the conversation at home and the
course of instruction in the schools and
colleges be based upon the principle
that "an honest man is the noblest
work of God." And furthermore, that
it is well nigh impossible for a man to
be honest who cannot earn a living by
his own efiorts. And still further, that
it is equally honest and honorable to
earn this living by manual or mental
labor, or by both combined. Teach
them that nothing is honorable that is
not strictly honest.
These colleges should be managed by
those who fully recognize the dignity
of labor and illustrate it in their own
lives. Literary instruction and learn
ing a trade or profession should be
combined all the way through the
school life of our children.
We live in a real world. Let us
recognize this fact all the time. "Life
is real, life is earnest," should be
written over the doorway of every
schoolroom. Our children should be
taught that "they, too, can make their
lives sublime" by honest, manly and
womanly toil. That the sweat of the
brow ornaments the diademns of true
nobility. That he is the man of great
est worth who adds someting to the
common stock of human possessions by
his own brawn and brain. That man
who ts fully conscious of his own inde
p'endence is capable of being the truest
Without seeking to tear down or
injure any school, we demand the ostab
lisbhme::t of schools and colleges where
the Ecience and art theory and practice
of agriculture and the mcchanics and
home industries shall occupy the place
of honor and receive a full share of
From such schools will come men
and women equipped for useful and
happy lives. Having been taught the
laws cf nature and understanding their
relation to them, these men and women
will know now to aeve~op wne great re
sources of our Southland. They will in
auguraite and perpetuate au era of ma
terial prosperity that will bring about
peace and plenty, comifort and content
Any money spent in this airection
will yield an hundr-ed fold in this life
and eternal life in the world to come.
Poverty is the child of ignorance and
the parent of vice. Wisdom is better
than riches, and the enemy of sin.
True development of mind and body,
in even harmony, produces the noblest
manhood and renders possible all things
Industrial educetion will solve th~e
problem of stateorait and society.
EFFECT OF ALTITUDE.
Explanatioi of the Restoirative tfect
Of Mointairi Ain ;:74
The mountain air has the following
effect: Suppose a weakly, or even a
consumptive, patient goes up into the
mountains. His badly nourished con
dition renders his tissues an easy prey
to the inicrobes which have contrived
to effect a lodgment unden' the insani&
tary conditions of his present life. But
when he breathes an air less richly
supplied with oxygen his blood is not
able to absorb enough for its requirez
ments; a "reaction" Is set up; new conr
puscles are formed. which gradually
acquire the normal amount of haemo
globin, and thus a host- of recruits is
added to the pigmy carriers, the work
of transference cf oxygen is much more
effectively performed and the result is
the better nutrition of the body. It re
sists the assaults of the destructive mi
crobes; they no longer Increase and
multiply, but dwindle-perhaps are
slaughtered (for such things do occur)
by the army of defense. When ".e pa
tient descends to a lowet altitude the
red corpuscles decrease in number, but
the good effects remain and the quality
of the blood is now much more satls
factory than it was before the visit to
the health resort.
Mountain sickness also is connected
with the quantity of oxygen. This Is
lue to asphyxia of the tissues, which
are unable to obtain a sufficient supply.
(at a time, owing to muscular exertion.
It Is most needed), in consequence of
the diminution in amount of that ele
ent at considerable altitudes. This
malady, no doubt, often comes from
want of proper training, but even the
most experienced climbers have felt i1
at great elevations. At the top of Mont
Blanc almost half the atmosphere by
weight lies below our feet, which, of
course. implies a greatly diminished
supply of oxygen. Mr. Whymper and
his guides suffered severely when en
camped at about 16.600 feet in tht
Andes, and Sir Martin Conway found
in the Karakoram Hlimalayas the ef.
feet was always perceptible at this
height, while at about 20,000 feet the
lassituder and difficulty of breathing be.
came painful. Thus, of oxygen, like of
many other good things, one may have
too much, as was already well known,
but one may also have too little.-Lon.
The Maior's Experien
From the Detroit Free Pus
One of the staunchest suppo s of the
leep-water ivay from the Great Lakes to
he ocean is Major A. C. Bishop, of 715
'hird Ave., Detroit, a civil engineer of wide
aperience and consid-srable prominence in
s profession. He was assistant engineer
)n the Hudson River Railroad in 1850 and
iaa since conducted large engineering
>peratiots. He has been located in Detroit
ince 1851, and has a large acquaintance
mong the business men and citizens of
Two years ago, for the first time, Major
Nshop was in the hospital. For two
noths he had the best of medical atten
lanco, but wben he was discharged he was
ot like the Major Bishop of old. When
sked regarding his health, he said: "When
had my last spell of sickness and came
mut of the hospital I was a sorry sight. I
old not ga'n my strength, and could not
alk over a block for several weeks.
"I noticed some
articles in the
'garding Dr. Will
iams' Pink Pills
E(j 'for Pale People,
i- Pe A which convinced
f a? me that they were
C'2 'worth -trying and
S- bought two boxes.
(f/&~ .J' for my complexion
fr/ , h't for strength.
/ ' .After using them
I elt better, and
~know they did me
wolsof good. I
am pleased to rec
- ommend them to
invalids who need
Major .Bishop- a tonic or to buIld:
p a shattered constitution.
."A. C. BISHOr."
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
~ight day of January, 1898.
ROBERT E. HUnn, Jn., Notary Publ'c.
T be pure, powerful vegetable ingredients
n Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
upply the antidote for poisonous matter
a the blood and add those elements needed
o build up body and brains. Many diseases
ong supposed by the medical profession
.o be incurable have succumbed to the -po
t influence of these pills. They can be
aken by young or old, being harmless In
nir nature, but powerful in eliminating
isease. _ _ _ _ _ _ _
ABOUT AMERICAN tUUMoRt
r Bri'ishers Are Beginning to Understand
and Imitate it.
"American humor is very rapidly
*orging to the frcnt in England," said
i newspaper man who recently re
:urned to Washington from Londou,
ecording to the Washington Star.
'The greatest proof of this is that the
>ritisers are beginning to understand
ur idea of humor, and to give it the
augh it calls for immediately and on
:he spot. without revolving it In their
ninds for a few hours and then ex
:lodng oyer it in the middle cf the
ight. The English people hays.- al
vay been aware that there was some
hng in American humor, but the
u'or of our people is so meaningful
hat they have not, up to quite recent
.y, been able to penetrate its signifi
-ance. Now they are roaring -over it.
rhere are now several Americana bur
lesque and extravaganza shows run
ning with tremendous prosperity in
iondon. These shows are jammed
rull of gags of an essentially Amnerican
-haracter-ma1ny of them even purely
ocal New York digs-and yet I noticed
that he Londoners caught the point
ilmost every time, and laugboed vo'cif
rously. If the same shows lhad been
presenteil in London, say, ten years
augo. I am positive they would have
been (dreary failures, and not one of
the American gags would have got so
nuch as a smile from the erstwhile
stolid Britisher. The English comic
papers are largely responsible ior this
romnparatively new appreciation of
American humor on the part of Eug
lishmen. They exchange with all of
the American comic publications an'd
swi stuff liberally from them, with
ut ever so much as dreaming of gli
ing the American humoristsygredit.
The readers of these Englisl :-omic
papers. reading this American-clipped
uruff constantly, have gradually come
to understand it, but few of them
know that it is essentially American
humor. Most of them believe that the
snappy stuff reprinted in the Englishi
comic publications from American
hmorists' writings simply indicates
a change In the style of i'nglish his
The cakes of Ivory S
they may be used entire
or divided with a stout th
formed cakes for toilet i
to, Ivory Soap is a quic
safe and pure.
A WORD OF WARNING.-There are many
as good as the'* vory':" they ARE NOT. but
remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for'
lepyright, 18K8 by The Proeter
Te Has Won Honors.
A fine specimen of the greyhond is
the English dog, Pennegant. and he Is
ery beautiful In spite of the fact that
'PENNEGANT A RACER.
is coat Is not the fouse color usually
sen, but a clear wite and brinde.
He has had especial success in racing,
Adfine speime Bofe th gereunts
Ithe ngiish dogtiPensst oPtand' sI
gerd beil r spteoathe omoty threI
* A Popula A CEtr.
hisr oand pIs nothi whue compusared
sen that w ealth thteamnd of the.n
me has had epelye.N suyste in acng
forwhh hs mster is dulye annte
Es more expriece men.i WTh ecndutors
nis ontr by the tesepericr thnduties
Idn the nyftes of Podcor.tld'
:'ephe, ordrthr omnt.o.rL, thoers
mas ao ifec whic tou oare or-a
uAre Mr.Stphean ctudeoritr
thow Seaoa yoir Lounene enjoy- e
en weathe tha oa miin. BuWith asuchise
eptor can feelsae, nohnd whe companye:
Wothtwer-ltsh, the ear ien . he
ouh has a beter sere bfoen and rgosysr
eind o n e apriend ei.The ondtosy
neeos of te atm peorm gouies,
tnroughly tousertis.o jtst aconutr Bo
ag hnw? oduco donth S.o .Lwho isc
oucremn meggafemyer prtebb
retr, AIn ne i abouems amiuts.i
he makeo iffrenceain. youeorihtm
o rei tpens-Gsudies your-J nter.
Ienfraternza sufeieng--Wht dcor,
loe tous mean fee sae andou coargeym
: chareny oneele
Idluer-a Pati ent rh rbunt naou
mgou emaee aereducion forzme.
Why, comingroued te nzait
GoerntesDam--dam, aJ thing t
thrug bac touer. YoungaSO puil-Weno
innown Sketch. kio~ mc
yoemontai halof ay den deligtfu
scho, ng lars an storv-wrioters wi
CAfLen D Ate PR-hEt FotrEE
doyo NEWa tosy'D cag me
>ap are so shaped that
for general purposes,
read into two perfectly '?
Ise. For any usei put
< cleanser, absolutely
white soaps, each represehted to be" just
ke all counterfeitsa lzcklhe peculiar and
Ivory " Soap ad insist upon getting it.
k amC.. ~c..cna.
Ais ent. Japn cse p erage
k xt o a e wine it l belie
.p arese sak i, or rice wiule, is the old(
E-st alcoholic bDeverage kniown to man,
itue o apach represhted t back jvet 2,0
Soth's Great Steamship L ne.
MuLch has bin said and written alw~ut rail
roaa travel, about the grand scenery
travelling by such and such a line, grandeur
!)f coaches and speed of en::ines, bu,,t the
practical travelling man (not the drummer
will tell you that where it is postihle f.>r hi
to take a boat, h e will do so inea reference to
railroa travel. And in speaking of travel
ling by boat, there is positively no Steam-hip
'ompany South that gives the ntarmn
watchfulness and care to their patrons that
the Old Bay Lie does from Baltinore to
Norfolk. From the moment you land on the
dek to the end of your journey officers and
employees are solicitous of yoir comfort and
welfare. The boats are floating palaces. and
;he berths and saloon are perfect in every
etail. The Virgioia, of the Old Bay Line. ts
maroel of beauty. Her ofiers, compris
ling t, tie force, are men of exper
lencad those serving under Purser Doyle
whh t he coysicteres ae fo r , comaor n
welfaore h t saefoting Wacma lacs, ands
heatf beritnd saone ae eard inevr
etoneigia, asoe that' Oaing soe. i
areve ourisat. Her comingrs othand
going andrthould srving untoed Purere Dy
ichn the compan' eiterey sts ealthfor,
Procured on cash, or easy instinetS.YOWLES &
BUNS, Patent Attorneys, 232 Eiroadway, N. Y.
ry~vni1'TT1flWHAT DO THEY
ary women's A'lltance. 59 Kay bt., Newport, R. I.
leBstBOOK.?" WA ou~
onthy, SAN FEANCISCO. Sample Overland, 5o.
D R 0OPSY" EDsOeR ;
caes. Send for book of testimonials and 10 days'
treatment Free. Dr. E.X.GaEEN'8 RoSS. Atlanta. Ga.
A young woman in Elizabeth, N. J.,
has recently broken off an engagement
which has been in force for eight years,
ad the disconsolate lover has brought
suit for $25,000 damages. Well, why
shoudn't he be reimbursed for the ice
cram and soda water expenditures?
"Ely wife had pimples on her face, but
she has been taking CASCAR2ETS and they
ave all disappeared. I bad been troubled
with constipation for some tIme. but after tak
ngtefrtCascaret I have had no trouble
Iwith this ailment. We cannot speak too high
ly of CaScarets." FRED WARTNANr,
5708 Germantown Ave.. Philadelphia, Pa.
TRAoE MARK REGSEo
Good sNever Scen. eaken .or Grile.1 . 5c. .0O
Sterig aelmedy company. Chlelag., stoatreal, New York. $14
OTOBAG ol aind "~s" bo
from the time of su
ing thebeautiful D
many famous contr
(W. D Howell
best T HE COMPANION has ever publishe<
Istories, besides articles of rare interest.
Igive their best work to readers of THE C
1 sCRIBTIS who willu out e n kht fro.
*-AI the November and December issues of 1898, incli
a Th rxuste Compantnn Calendar for 189 riceri
Coat y ro x. A charndnug ornament for the home.
E COPANION for the 52 weeks of 1589-a libraryl
Illustrated Anjiouncement and
'OTHs COMPANION, . . 201 Coli
The City by the Sea.
The KEELEY INSTITUTE,
N. E Cor. Vanderhorst & Smith Sts.,
VCHARLESTON SOUTH CAROLINA.
Atlantic Ocean S'urf Ba*n-,yt~~,5n
oatin and, Fishing, and
Rides 18 and 23 mie Sullivan Islaud
the Isle of Palms, al to be enjoyed
under treatment for
Whiskey or Morphine Addleites.
Open. Oct. 3rd and will be the only
Keeley Institute In the State.
Beautiful Upright Pianos, of qua
ity. direct fr..m factory-freight pre
pi'd-from $175.00 up. Write forcata
logues and terms on pianos to
M As MALONE,
olmbia, -- - - 'SeC.
If you need a saw.=Lill, aly dp r
ne before buying elewhore.I
the most complete line of millS of Uy
dealer or manufacturefin the 804L
Very bighest grade Stones, at unussL1
.y low prices.
Planers, Moulders, Edger, Re-SaIf
Band Saws, Laths, etc.
ENGINES AND BOILERS,
Talbott and Liddell.
Engleberg Rice Huller .in stock, quiet
V. C. BADHAM
No. 1826 Main St, Columbia, EL .
R GILDER's LIVER PILL:. 3;;Ii=
are so combined that they do four thinser
-1t. They scton the Liver.
2nd. They act on the UpPer Bowels.
3rd. They act on the Lower Bowels
4th. They act upon the Kidneys.
-NoTE-They do not sicken o pe. erfit a
nefourth; me one-hal f tLs.eGilder's ft It a,
25 Cents a Box by Mail.
Tlx ijwar &Willet Du opn
A GUSTA. GA. M gAKE TEM.
COME AND SEE IT.
We will exhibit at the State Fair. tobe
held here Nov. 13th to 19th, in opera.
Complete Murray Ginning System,
Built by Liddell Co.. Charlotte N. C.
This will afford aU interested an oppor
tunity of seeing the most modern and
simplest of Ginning Machinery. You
can't afford to miss it.
W. fi GIBBES & CO.,
Machinery and Mill Supply Ileadquirters.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
HE BAILEY-LEBBY O.C
AMES Engines and Boilers, -
AULTUAN & TAYLOR Threahers,
"MONI rOR" Dustless Grain Separators,
Gins, Presses, Corn and Cane MIlls,
ENGLEBURG Rice Huller and'Polisher,
DE LOACH Saw Mills,
Leather & Rubber Belting, Lacing,
Packings, Pipe, Iron Fittings, In
Mtors, Pulleys, Shaftig Hand
Pumps an eea upis
CHARLESTON, - - a
Try our B-L Co. Anti-Friction Babbitt6Mtl
Columbia, - S.C
- O~L.ERFE YE
And very LOW PRICES. Large stock. MAso
PIPE, VALVES and FITTINGS. . EN
Lombard Iron Works & Supply Go.,
SEED WHEAT FOR SALE!
From the greatest crop ever grown In the,
South. '1 hree varieties: Fulcaster, a bearded
wheat: Red May and White Clausen, both
smooth or beard less. Wheat lin now very free
from cockle seed and broken grain being far
su ~erior to the usual run of seed wheat, We.
Wi 1. however, reclean the wheat when do
sired. taking out almostevery cockleseed and
pieces of broen grain as well as any Inferior
grain there may be in it. Wheat as It now Is
price $1.00 per bushel. reeleaned wheat $1.15
per bushel. These prices are both on cars at
Charlotte, Including eacks. Each sack con
tains two bushels. iend in yor orders at
once if you wish to secure the bst seed wheat
on the market. Termns: Cash with order..
Charlotte Oil & Fertilizer Co.,
or Fred Oliver, CHARLOTTE, N. C
wil no bneft end5 ts. toRipanrelald
C. oN?ork, for 0i '.amples and 1000 testimonIals.
FR EE WA TCH.!
jiler Nickel cirsars. When sold, remit us $150 n
we will mail you, free, ahanldsome5sCem wind and
set watch, whicn retails for 525.WINSTON
CIGAE 0...'..0. 8uin bt*ISM N.0,
% ordering goods or making enquiries of ad.
lv. rtisers it will be to your advantage to men.
ton tisa per. 8o. 42
cribe at once for the 1899 volume will
I the November and December issues
scription to January r, 1899, includ
uble Holiday Numbers. Among the
butors to these issues will be . . ..
INov roth issue. " The Burning
ofte'Sarah Sands.'" The
story of a hero.
Dec. ist issue. "The Water
e$melon Patch." A story of fruIt
j Dec. ad issue. " Incidents in a
SigrsLife." An American
"" prima donna's trials and triumphs.
I. Each of the 52 weekly issues will
Famous soldiers, sailors, statesmen,
ith n lame an'l adldress and SlZat once, will
irs ~ovemlber Issue unt January, 1900,
~iveof the beautiful Double Holiday Numbers,
ud cotller than any of the famous Comaio
raphed In tweivo colors exclusively orTE:I
ample Copies Free.