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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, December 22, 1898, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1898-12-22/ed-1/seq-4/

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Beauty Is Blod Deep
Clan blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic 6cean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
nish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drg
gist satisinction guaranteed, 10c 25c,50c,
DTeroit merchants want trading stamps
abolche 3. So. 50.
To Cure A Cold In One Day.
Take Laxa':ive Bromo Quialne Tablets. AU
Djrz,:.ists re fund mtoney if it fails to cure. 25c.
'Tbe steamship Lord Charlemont recently
jnovd 2.50 tons .of steel raiIs at Canton.
Mu...~for use on a railway in Ireland.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Tour .e Away.
Toj q uit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
ttic. funl of life, nerve and vigor, take b-To
Bac. tbe wonder-worler, that meltes weak men
st:r::g. A'4 druggists, 50c 0r;?1. Cure guaran
teed. Bool!et and sample free. Address
SLerlut Uemedy Co., Chicago or New YOkh
Xhout twenty new books are published
dai;vl Great Britain,
V t rerminently cured. No fts ornervour
to after first day's uo of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. 2trial bottle and t-eatise free
Sit R~Eu. Ltd..!31 rch St. Phila. Pa.
A. Elyria, 0.; the local Bell company is
ma k. 1a resirisnee rate for telephones of 50
r/n S a mop.utb.
To Cure Constipation Forever.
*.hetascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c o:2b
VE G CC. fal t6 cure, druggists refund moany.
b:>ih of the. slik Zactories at; Watertown,
Con::., are working overtinme. --
Sharp Pains
Dnrting from one goint to another, stiff and
swol.en joints, iaammation, intense suf
fering, are characteristics of rheumatism.
All these-painful symptoms are cured by
Hood's Sattaperrilla which purilles the
blood and neutr:aizes the acid which Is the
cause of rheumatibm. Wby continue to
suffer wbe. you may be relieved by
Hood's Sarsaparilla
America's Greatest 'Medicine. Price St.
Prepared by C. L Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Mood's Pitts cure all Liver Ills. 25 cents.
Depopulation in France.
The returns of the census for France
which wab taken in March, 1891, have
uow been published and compared
with the statistics of the previous cen
'sus, taken six years before. A year
ago the number of people bt France
was 38,228,969, and at the 1891 census
it was 38,095,150, so that in the six
years the population of Frairce had
only Increased 133.819 persons. And
even this trifling increase is more ap
parent than real, for it has taken piace
entirely in the large towns, and is due
to the Influx of foreigners, such as
Belgians and Italians, who are to be
found in increasing numbers among
the urban populailons of France.
Why She Did.
"Clara, I love to be with you."
"Why, Edfth?" "When I'm with you
3 know you are not gossiping about
Mrs.~ Hof~nan Describes How She
Wrote to Mrs. P:inkhamn for
Advice, and Is Now Well,
D)EAS Mus. PINzxAM:-Before using
- our Vegetable Compound I was a
great siuferer. I have been sick for
months, was troubled v.iih severe pain
in both sides of abdomen, sore feeling
-in lower part of bow
el.s, also suffered
* 44~' ~ with dizziness,
"' headache, and
; ~ coulduot steep.
I wrote you a
letter describ
ing my case and
asking. your
advice. You
,replied fell
Sing me jus.t
what to do. I
followed your direc
tions, and cannot praise your medicir.e
enough for what it has done for mec.
M~any thanks to you for your advice.
Lydia E. Pinkhiam's Vegetable Comn
- pound has cured me, and I wvill rcem i
mend it to my friends.-Mrs. FrLontCes
E. HoFFMAN, 512 Roland St., Canton, 0.
The condition described by Mrs. Hoff
man will appeal to many women, yet
lots of sick women struggle on with
their daily tasks disregarding the
urgent warnings until overtaken by
actual collapse. P. kr~' xei
The present Mrs.Pik m'exr
ence in treating femalo ills is unparal
leled, for years she worked side by side
with Mrs. Lydia E. Pinkham, 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 year.
OTTON is and will con
tinue to be the money
crop of the South. The
planter who gets the most cot
ton from a given area at the
least cost, is the one who makes
the most money. Good culti
vation, suitable rotation and
liberal use of fertilizers con
tainingr at least 3% ata
* Potash
will insure the largest yield.
We will send Free, upon application,
pamphlets that will interest every cotton
planter in the south.
on Nassau St., New York.
-cured at .home wth
out pain. 3lhok of pa r
tlculas ent FEEE.
Atlan. Ga. Oece 104 N. Pryor St.
YN Repro enatives wanted every
N.o securty reqir-d: Eithr
se. ed 4 cents in stampjs for utne.
The Prudential supply Co., Hlerald sq.. N. YT. City.
esas. se-nd 'or book of tei',iu,.nisg and ()O data'
treat ment Free. Dr B.E. Gsms 8Eles. atlants. Ga.
I - 0- -
B est Cough Syrup. Trastes Good .~ s
Stone Fences.
While the stone feuces common in
all sections w'here3 stone abounds cost
bothing for material, and with hard
work are therefore within any one's
ability to construct, they are not usual
ly very satisfactory, Horned stock
soon learn that the top stones can be
easuy- displaced and then the fence
can be jumped. When stock once
learn that a fence cannot hold them
they practice on i- with more zeal than
the most ambitious eollegs athlete,
and in time will earn to- go over al
most anything. Even a stake with
rail over the top will not hold breachy
stock. The best way to stop jumping
is to place , barbed wire over the
fence) fastening it to stakes firmly in
the ground. It may seem cruel, but
the stock must learn not to jump, and
I they won't get hart. But when sheep
have learned to jump a low stone wall,
even a barbed wire over it will not
stop them. There must be several
wires, so close together that the sheep
cannot get their heads between. That
will stop the first sheep, and no one
of the flock will try to. jttmp after ths.
leader has turned back.
Granulated Roney.
Almost all extracted honey will
granulate and become like sugar dar
ing cold weather. Heretofore this
has been considered rather a detri
ment to the sale and use of extracted
honey. But, when brought more
prominently before the public, and
consumers become better acquainted
with it, it may almost be called the
We have always taken the ground
that honey after granulation is in the
most perfect form in which it can be
Granulation improves the appear
ance of any quality of honey and never
fails to give it a lighter shade. It
also has a tendency to drive from it
any wild taste and make it a purer
sweet. In this condition it is in the
best possible shape for keeping any
length of time.
Being free of wax, and taken from
the comb just as the bees placed it
there, without any melting of the
combs or mixing of any kind, by the
latest improved machinery, it is, with
out doubt, the purest of all sweets.
It is easily returned to its original
form by simply heating it, and if
scaled- up air-tight while hot, it will
remain in liquid form for a long time.
-Farm, Field and Fireside.
*An Extemporized EnsUago Wazon.
Where there is a large amount of
corn to be cut up for ensilage, anum
ber of teams are required, and much
speed in getting the fodderto the cut
ter from the field. It is often neces
sary to extempozZe a wagon to meet
the demand. The cut shows such a
device. T wo long pieces of joist are
bel .e right distance spart by strips
of board nailed across them. The
M fr'ard ends are fastened upon the
axle cga pair of farm wagon wheels,
while tancks support the rear ends.
A very -Sood load could be hauled
without the trucks by rounding off
the rear ends of the joist, so they will
daeaiyover the ground. Such a
framsis eceednglyhandy, as it is
low, and can be approached so readily
from nil sides, there being no large
wheels in the way.--New England
The Care of rarebred Cattle.
1I-feed my thoroughbred shorthorn
eattle the grain and forage that I pro
Cuee on the farm. I grind my cork
in the erand mix it with oats. My
youn animals raretien as sorasthey
food fo grain rtien hs soont ofe
willearn to eat. I feed twice a .day
in summer and winter, jnst the amount
th at will be consumed nicely. AlIl are
stabled at night throughout the win
ter season. They are turned out in
the yards during the day whenever
the weather will admit. Bad, stormy
days they are out only long enough to
drink and have the barn cleaned. My.
yards are protected by a willow grove,
and there are only a few days too bad
for the cattle to be out. I have tanks
in each yard, that they may drink at
For roughness, Igive in the morn
ing, as soon as they are turned out, a
light feed of corn fodder unhashed. I
have silo that holds about 2.50 tons of
ensilage. At noon we draw a load of
ensilage and feed it in troughs made
something after the style of a feed box
such as is use:1to fatte a steers. I feed
this about the middle of the day dur
ing cold weather, as it is the warmest
tiue and the feed freezes the least.
Then at night everything goes into the
baranand has timothy and clover hay
in the mangers. I feed no grain to
the older cattle in the barn excepting
an old cow or one that is suckled dovin
thin. I sometimes have them feed a
little meal in the barn. The shocked
corn in connection with the ensilage
and hay will keep the cattle in fine
Mybarns are so arranged that after
the cattle are turned out we can go
through with a horse and a little sled
made for the-purpose, and clean out
all litter. I think this is perhaps
about as cheap and convenient a way
as a hirn can be cleaned. Visitors
have remarked to me that it must cost
a great deal to take care of these cat
te. I would say in answcr that one
man takes care of 100 cattle, cleans
the barn, gets out the ensilage and
does cverything excepting haul the
corn fod der and grin a the corn. My
cattle are always in tiue condition.-H.
D. Parsons, in Orange .Jadd Farmer.
To i'rceeve- Wazuon Wkhr..
Mr. Westbro~ok, of North Carolina,
has a method of pre renting wagon
wheels from shrinking in dry weather
which he says avoids the necessity of
havin.g tires reaet and in this way soon
svecs itmel in bkeksmaith bills besides
The trough, shown in the illustra
tion) is made of sheet iron. In it h%
puts a supply of pine tar, which is
heated over a fire to a boiling heat.
i The wheel is then jacked up, the
trough placed under it and the wheel
lowered so that the tar will cover the
The wheel is then slowly turned in
the tar which fills every nick and
crevice in the wood and between the
wood and tire, thus making it im
pertious to moisture or air.
With a brush the hub is also treated
with a coat of tar, and if the wagon is
old the spokes also in lieu of paint.
Farm, Field and Fireside.
Selling Farim Fertility.
In deciding what should'be the sala
ble products of his farnr, one of the
most important questions is *hether
such sales will take a small or large
proportion of the fertility which is the
farmer's best capital. Most New Eng
land farmers have for years given up
growing wheat, though ik is probable
that those who have turned their land
to producing tobacco or gardear crops
could now produce wheat in--larger
crops than they ever did befoie. B t
it would take from the soil'miieral
elements that they can better ,ise in
other ways.
Whether a farmer shall sell milk or
take off its cream and make it into
butter, while using the skimmilk as
food for pigs, poultry or other ani
mals, may not depend wholly on the
amount of money the butter or the
milk would sell for, but upon the ef
fect on soil fertility. The salo of but
ter removes nothing of value from the
soil. Neither, and for the same reason,
does the fattening of fully grown stock.
But in the growth of any young ani
mal, and in the production of milk,
the most valuable elements of fertility
in the food are drawn upon. It was
on the light lands of England that had
long been pastured by milch cows that
supplied London with milk, that soils
first gave out. and would not grow
grasses as they used to do, until
guano was applied. It was found
after wards that phosphate of lime was
what was most needed, as-it made the
lands as productive as the guano could
IOf all our grains Indian corn takes
least from the soil. Its stalk and
grain are both mainly carbon, and this
can be got in abundance from the air
through the broad expanse of leaves
which the corn plant shows. But the
flax plant is the direct reverse of this.
Its root robs the soil of both nitrogen
and phosphate. Hence it is so ex
haustive a crap thaat it is now little~
grown except in the West, where the2
process of selling farm fertility so as
to get ready money is Still going on
about as actively as it ever did.
American Cultivator.
Cabbagre For Poultry.
Poultrymoeu are agreed that in the
cabbage they have almost an ideal
plant to furnish a winter supply of
green food for poultry; but the cab
bage, like most cultivated vegetables,
has its insect and fungus enemies,
which in some localities so ravage the
crop as to discorrage its production.
The matter of keeping them through
the wint.er and spring montbs in a
sound condition, and in such a way
as to be accessible at all times without
regarda to weather conditions, has been
a serious question in New England,
and the lack of its thorough solution
has doubtless prevented many who
wished to use cabbage on a large
scale, if at all, from attempting to use
For three years we have been suc
cessful in both growing ahd keeping
them for our poultry on a kaore or less
extensive scale, although appar.ently
we are located where all.of the dis
eases of the plant aboundr
When harvested, they are pulled up
by the roots and taken to the forest a
few rods from the poultry houses. A
sloping place is selected, free from
brush, and the cabbeges are placed,
heads down, k&on the leaves in a
long bed runn'mng.up and down the
slope. They are packed closely to
gether in beds six feet wide, and as
long as you wish. The line of the
bed should follow the slope of the
land, so that the water, when there is
any, will run beside the row and not
under it. The forest leaves are next
raked up from each side and thrown
upon them until they are covered out
of sight, then a few pieces of brush
thrown on to keep the leates irom
blowing. Packedlin ther a4 hey are
easily taken out at ainy tima during
the winter, and it is not necessary to
wait for a thawing time to get them,
as when they are covered with earth
in the common way. They freeze and
stay frozen. A load may be taken
out and placed where they will thaw
out, when they are as fine ,as when
placed in the bed. By this method
we have kept them clear through the
spribg months, until other green
foods could be readily obtained. The
soft, poor hbads are used first, and
aro packed in a similar way on the
north side of the poultry-house.
Farm Poultry.
Street-Cir M7anners.
Even Mrs. Trollope and Charles
Dickens, who could see nothing else
to commend in this country. noted
with admiration that in our public con
veyances no man sat while a woman
was standing. H1ow isit to-day? How
many men surrender their seats to
women in the street cars or the subur
ban trains? It is no answer-it is in
deed a cowardly lie-to say that men
hiave ceas ed to show this co3urtesy to
women because women did not ac
knowledge it with a word of thanks.
Not one woman in a hundrea will ac
cept a man's seat without thanking
him for it. Ii we are going to be
hoors let as not lie about it.-Chicago
A tramp steamer had just be'en tied
to a wharf inioston. From her dingy
hold there Iesped upon the dock a man
who was evidently a stoker. Ze was
black with grime, reckless of face,
eager for release from an almost un
bearable confinement, and ready for
any animal gratification for which he
could find opportunity.
As he emerged upon the main street,
looking probably for the nearest sa
loon, he saw a colored woman walking
sedately toward him, carrying a basket
of apples. Full of mischief, the stoker
stumbled against her, upset the basket
upon the pavement, and then stood
aside to laugh at the invectives which
he supposed his trick would bring
But tie old colored woman did not
even look at her tormentor. She bent
and quietly picked up her apples.
There was not even an expression of
resentment upon her face. She bent
here and stooped there, and when she
had recovered her last apple she turned
upon the astonished man with a pa
thetic dignity that forced respect, and
said, in tones of simple kindness:
"God forgive you, my son, 2s I do."
The rudeness that had counted on a
bitte ting was softened in an in
sta man's coarse lips parted.
his har fell, he tried to speak;
then he thrust'his hinds into his pock
ets and pulled out I the silver he had.
This he forced upon the silent woman.
"Take it," he said, and then added,
as she looked at him in astonishment,
"God bless you, mother! "I'll never
do it again!"
That which is pfobably one of the
hardest sayings of Christ to accept,
one that has received the ridicule of
centuries, is illustrated by this inci
dent. The principle involved in the
command to turn the other cheek to
the smiter is utterly antagonistic to
natural human impulse. "A soft an
swer turneth away wrath" Is a form of
presentation of the same principle, that
in theory, at least, is somewhat readily
acknowledged, and its truth was never
more emphatically verified than in the
incident we have-decibed.
Probably owing to the fact that the
duchess of York's wedding jewels were
largely composed of turquoises-her fa
vorite stone-the turquolse has been
coming more and more into fashion.
One of the latest developments is to
carve heads and initials on them.
It has become quite the fashion now'
for bridesmaids to carry baskets of
flowers instead of bouquets. Special
baskets are made, generally of white
chip, with tail, slight handles. A bow
of ribbon can be added at the top ant.
the flowers are securely fastened in
position by means of needle and
American ladies, says an English
writer, have a new fad. They carry
about with them n living "mascot," oi
charm, in the-shaps of a black kitten,
the idea being tbN-it will avert caTas
trophe to friends or, relatives taking
part in the war. The kitten is some
times carried in a bag. It is absolute
ly necessary that the'animal should be
black. How the idea originated we
are not at present informed.
The' d~hess of Portland is very
keenly interested in temperauc~e and
hvs done some good work to the caulfe,.
though, no doubt, her natural reserve
would make her abrink from the -pub
licity it involves., In spite of beiug
the wife of one of the richest men in
England and mistress 'of one of its
finest mansions, Lady Portland does
little entertaining. She is, however,
well cal.".Iated to shine as a society
hostess, for she has a great charm of
marner and a stately sort of beauty.
She Is tall and grace.ful, with dark hair
and a lily and rose complexion. Her
maiden name was Miss Dallas York,
and she is the daughter of a Yorkshire
squre. 'It is said that the duke of
Portland first saw her at a railv.'ay sta
tion and was then and thiere captivated
with her di be'a :ty and her
charming ma' ~ .ir'-r eeting
her by cha ~ n . awing
room, he begarft'y - '.e with
her which led :-,
Bismarck's Banker.
Bismarck's money was invested p in
cipally with the famous banker Bleich
roeder, of Berlin. A story is told that
at the ending of.. the Franco-Germat
war, wll~ ray indemnity de
mand' k threatened to ter
min negotiations, Bis
marc ~. W ed Bleichroeder to
come t ~ 11~es. "Five milliards
war indemnityl "exclaimed Jules Fav
re. "That is an outrageous demand.
Does monsieur le count know howa
much that is? It is five thousand mil
lions of francs, and if a man haid be
gun counting this sum from 4he birtr
of Christ, and continued -counting tc
the present day, he would. not yet havc
his task completed,"~ "That's what
thought," said Bismarck. "I therefon~
sent for my friend Blichroeder. Hie
can count black to Adam, or at any
rat to Abra.ha"
Educate Your Bowels With Cascart,
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever,
2e, ic. If C. C. C. fail, druggistsarefund money.
The incubator has been introduced on the
ostrich farms in California.
No-To-Bao for 14tty Cents.
Gues'nteed tobacco habit cure. makes weat
men sterog, blood pure. (a9c, . 6 druggists.
Over 8,000,000 loaves cf bread are con
sumed daily in New York,
We have not been without Piso's Cure for
Con sump:.ion tor2J years--Lizzxr. FxasRLTJ
Camp st., liarri- burg, Pa.. .lay 4, 185*.
Mrs. Winsl1ow'sSooth [ng a-yra p for childrezi
teeting, sofrens the gums, reducing inflama,
ton allays paia.cures winil colic s5c a bottle.
There is more Catarrh in this section of the
country than all other diseases put t gether,
ad until the la-t few years w.ts supposed t
be incurable. For a great many years doctort
proouced it a local disease and prescribed
loc! remedies, arid by constantly fai-ing te
cur' with local treatment. pronounced it in
curable. Scienc-e flas provou. catarrh to be a
constit- tional disease 'and therefore requires
constitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure. manufactured by F. 3. Chenoy & Co..
T oledo. Ohio, is the only ce-nsttutional care
ont ch market. .t is taken internally in doset
trm1l0drrpstoateaspoonfc1. ita'tsdirectly
on th: blood and mucous surfaces of the sys
te.T e vf'r one bundr.-d d allars for any
e itfisocure. Send tor circu arsand es
mornita s. Address F. J. CHzyrY & Co.. To.
le.o 0.
If you have a carp
you wish to restore it
make a stiff lather o1
water and scrub it, w
s lather. Wipe with a
not appliy more wate.,.r
a The vegetable oils of which I
Sfit it for many specigl uses for
Sunsatisfac tory
601:1, Siliver, Copper. Coal, Iron, Marble, and
Other Valuable Deposits.'
Admiral Dewey has forwarded t<
the NXavy Department a memoranduin
en t-he mineral resources of the Philip
pi'nes, prepared at the Admiral's re.
Quest by Professor George F. Becker
of the United States Geological Sur
rey. Professor Becker made exten.
sive researches and consulted all thi
available authorities. Only about
score of the several hunadred Islands
he says, are known to contain de
Posits of valuablAe minerals. He in
cludes a table showing the minor&
bearing Islands and their resources
This table follows:
Luzon-Coal, gold, copper, lead, iron
sulphur, marble, kaolin.
Cataanduanes, Sylvan, Bohol and
Panacoan-Gold only.
Marimduque-Lead and silIer.
Mindoro-Coal, gold and copper.
Carraray, Batan, Bapu Rapu, Sem
-araira, "Negres-Coai only.
Mabe~olan cpe. .a
Samar-oalan havold.r
B mkeam-S s tiff nlathr
Ley te-ri and scrubp iterv
Cebu-- hel vilgeablead oilver whi
M itndan oroany gold, copes and
plat n saisac.r
s anaSlogous oter CoaIrns cale ani
Otlheor Vensluale eoal.It migh
bettera ewarceie has orarhighlt
ae macy suephrin a ireonrpyrites
njui the oier laes. oeethe ii
::ie repaed a the ign s rer
ryhae. roform aecke luabe fezt
specresearches load consumtdon.t
Siterland's athouris Ousness abouth
mosi; pofitaable mins. He ad
elude's better, sho the minera i
ithis tabslelyowsecr: rm opt
LuonCol, go opr ed iro
Maimuq edaniver.
arxNeos-or nly.
aseeCa ader.? .
seen thohi ad thld im
of.ntheCoar oiso d co ppeit
drnandrupehat mtleur ify i
Blhra-been on rly. snw
NoLeteda oti andowrsto me
euCAl, he, smea silveruad
inAna-og godcpp's n
elt these felagk-esoaru i
Ofhde scalp. Itcgoesyr that
it alogoussto te olores o gal af
inhut otehn~n b out of ty
tes o ennai cases.. -tmg
beeds cadanourisheds h ighoot
carofnte hair.nin hir tecons
- muhuphair; and shortphairtbe
c~b omesplonaeu comuir.nrs
:r avWed handaboo the ai re
yandcled. It rs ayvuable fore
useial foyo calnornsumption."
m~ proytabendshtmy be has -
nR.t' bett er, Lo e asns.oi
10 ii
L L/
et that looks dingy and
to its original freshness.
*Ivory Soap and warm
,idth by width, with the
clean dlop sponge. Do
than necessary.
vory Soap is made, and its purity,
which other soaps are unsafe and
"7 have gone 14 days at. a time without &
novement or the bowels, not being able to
move them except by using hot water Injections,
Chronic constipation for seven years placed me In
this terrible condition; during that time I did eoT
erything I heard of but never found any relief; such
was my case until I began using CASCARET, I
now have from one to three passages a day, and If I
was rich I would give 610.00 for each movement; It
is sucha relief AyLxER . HU. ch
20 Rssell ..DeUft Web.
lean.Palatable. Potent Taste Good. 130
Good, bever Sickf, Weaken, or Gripe. 10c0, t0c
$ilinmg emdy Campay, Ceag, Mnt, SOUk.3
One that'will bringsa pleasanmnonthlrninfddr
Efte gie s aciEption tote
Frank Leslie's
Popular Monthly
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* Edited by Mrs. FRANK LESLIE.
EACtI MONTH: ( cores of Rich lldstrations.
CONTRIBUTORS: W D. Howels, Clara Bar
ton, Bret Harte, Waiter Camp. Frank R. Stockton.
Margaret E. Sar~ster, Julia C. R. Dorr,-Joaquin
Miller. Edgar Fawcett, Egertcon Castle, Louise
Chandler Mvculton, and other famous and popular
EBeautiful Art Plate, "A Yard of
Pansies" or "A Yard of Pup.
FRE with a s.oo year's subscription
Eiter artupl te GVNFEwih a .months'
trial subscription for s5 cents.
and the Capture andi Imprisonment of the Crew
at Santiago, by OSBORNWV.. DEIGINAN. U. S. Navy,
late helmsman of the .4-rmac, in thte January
Number. Fully Illustrated.
Subscribe Now. Edit ions Limited.
Dr'v B. 145 Fifth Avenue. N.Y.,
Menizos this paper when orderta.
neeatonce. HOWAEI.; BROS., Buffalu, N.Y.
Extracts Frozn Letters B
"I am so nervous and wretched." "I
these expressions are. Little things ax
can't sleep, you a
- are subject to
W,"- 7'4Q That beariz
" DEAR MBS. '~uj5KA:-Will you kin
my gratitude for the wonderful relief I
table Compound. I suffered for a ion
ache, headache,1loss of appetite, a hea
pains in the groins. I could not sleep,
Life was a burdeti to me. The pains I
somethir.g dreatdini. I thought there v
ment in the paper, and my husband ad
five bottles, and now I am well and
Which is Easily Cured at
The Remedy builds up the Sysin ti* f
way. removing permanentlyanydesiretord
mand for Liquor or Drug. All wti1ouu are
ander the eaz 0 of skilled ins tey
who is a veteran graduate of thecl Slit
years ezelusi sly in KEELY work. Wri.for
Literature. Large mansion. sem.ftd
Large Plazza
The Ordy KEELY INSTITUTE i the Stat.
Enab Chierering. Sobmer. FIscher. anG
nine C r reliable makes to choose froM.
Terms a 0 prices In kcepig with the times,
Address - M. A. ALONE,- Columbi, S. Or
a so criinei that they doforh
jst. They ac on the Liver.
*nd. They nct on the Uppet Bowel.
3rd. 'Ihey act en the Lower Bowel.:
4th. They act upon the Kidneys..
No eg-Thcy do het sicken or xdrpe. Otir tilds
eno fcrurtb; ,orneoue-hato th~qs. Gildees dott.411
e2e e5 (cnt,, a Box by Mail.
The Igoward & Willet Drug CompoS
Photographer, CO
Eveysz and stle of PhO5Og*5b5 Ma't, AU&
en Ine tsIrayon or Fastel fOI OLD PIC
TURES. AmatuerCamerasand -
ateur nims and pLates developed s " -
Write for prices. Yours Iruly.
r. P. NOWID.
AV ES Engines and Boflers.
*,".ONI. OR., Dustless Grain Separataos
Gins. Presser, Corn and Cane Mills,
ENGLEBURG Rice Huller and Polish
DE LOACH Saw Milli.
Leather & Rubber Belting, Laufg
Pacdngs, Pipe, Iron Fittings, 3n
joctors, Pulleys, Shaftng. Ha
Pumps and General Supplies.
Try our B-L Co. Arati-FrictiOn BabbtM
If you need a saw Mill, an M 1 WE
ne before buying elsewhe. L
the most coiplete line of mills o 4o
dealer or manufacturer in the Seu*'
Veryighest grade Stos, at unt5isa
ly low pries.
Planers. 3oulden !4g64 Be-S*W
Band Saws. Las,,Ot&
Talbott and LiddeL
Englebtrg 106 Hue .Jn sAato t"l*
delivery, low prieMs
No. 1826 Main St.. Columbia. . 0 .
Organs from $1I.Q0, $25.00. 385.00 and up
werd.rght Pianos from $'&O. -
$2.0and upward. 4tddress ^
.M. A. M~AL.ONE, Columbia S. C.
Sold by Dealers in Medicine Everywbere.
Sent by prepaid express on recei of 5.100.
P. o. Box 243. Ciaetem, S. C.
ATED-case of bad health that n'I-PkA2I.
Vwill not 'ent Send 5 cis, to Ripan4Ohm"1
Come vYrk, for10am lsan10 esols.~
Until Dec.2!0 we are ofering a threermonths' achot"
arship for $17.50 [regular rats..s.). If you are nos
read to come now, you can send $2.50 [to secure 'the
oferJ and pay the315.O' when you comietotho Chsar.
lotte Commercial College. CBAB3LOTrE. N. 0. ~
IX reiggoso aigeqisof ad.
rtmers it will be to your advantage to mew-.
tion ispapr.@
Iceived by Mrs. Pi'"khnm
feel as iflIshould fiy." How familisi
.noy you and make you irritable. You
re unable to lift ordinary burdens, and
g-down sensation helps to make you
E'ou have backache and pains low dow
the side, pain in top of head, later on
yase of the brain.
iuch a condition points unerringly to
-ions uterine trouble.
If you had written to Mrs. Pinkhaen
wvhen you first experienced impaired.
vitality, -you would have been
>spared these hours of
awful suffering.
, Happiness will be gone
out of yourlifeiforever, my
r, unless you act promptly. ProcureI
ia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
nee, and begin its use, then write to
es. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., if there is~
nything about your case you do not
You need not be afraid to tell her the
things you could not explainto the doc
tor, your letter Is seen only by women
and is absolutely confidential Mrs,
Pinam's vast experience with such
troubles enables her to tell you just
what is best for you, and she will
charge you nothing for her advice.
M Es. ENIE BIERLT, Youngdae,
Pa., writes:
dliy allow me the pleasure of expressing
htave experienced by takig your Vege
g time with nervous prostration, badle
vy bearing-down feeling, also burning4
was tired all the time, had no ambition.
suffered at times of menstraation were
ra s rio ur for it. I sawyouradverse
vised me to tryyour mecne.CI took
happy. Your medicine saved my life

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