Newspaper Page Text
Paradise of Athletes.
Greece Is the paradise of aesthetle
lovers. To such minute detail has the
language of flowers in that kingdom
been reduced, that sweethearts may
bold extensive correspondence by the
Interchange of loose clusters of blos
soms. This custom is frequently re
sorted to, and is recommended to
young folk laboring under the han of
strict parental discipline.
Beauty Is Blood Deep.
C'ean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cattar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean. by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all i
purities from the body. Begin to-day to
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, lc, 25c, 50c.
A brewinz comnany owns and controls 24C
saloons in Milwaukee. So. 52.
- To Cure A Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo quinine Tablets. All
Druggists ref and money if it fails to cure. z5fc.
The new glass works at Zoquiapan. Me%
ico. will soon begin operations.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Your Lfe Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
netic. lul of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bac, the wonder-worker. that ma1;es weak men
&trong. All druggists, 50c or Fl. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co.. Chicago or New York
Germany now has four steamshio lines
teeping up regular connection witai Ea'stern
Pizo's Cure for Consumptioi has no equal
ts a Cou th medicins.-F. .1. Amnor?, :Z :Cn
eca St., Buffalo, N. Y.. May 1., 1SX.
More than 4,600 men are occupied in
3rand Rapids ia the manufacture of furni
Zducate Your Dowel: With Cascarsts
Candy Cathartic, cure constipaiMon forev6r.
!!0,25c. If C. C. C. fail, druggists refund money.
Next to France the United States will have
:he largest space at the Paris Exposition.
No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
Gu-a'Meed tobacco bab!t core. makes weak
men stroAg. bloou pure. 69%.8. All druggissa.
At present Barnesville, Ga.,s the principal
!entre of the kuitting business in the South.
Mrs. Wln-low'sSoothing'-yra p for children
eeting. softens the gums, reducing inflams
ion. alla;-- p tia.c aes windl colic :1z a bottle.
The imports of coal Into Germany in the
Irst eight months of this year were 3,655.45
To Curo Constipation Forever.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c cr 2e.
I C. C. C. fail to cure, druggists refund mony.
Before the war Cuba contributed about
Me-twelfth of all the tobacco used in the
We offer One Handred Dcllars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. .T. Che
ney for the last 15 years, and believe him per
fectly honorable in all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any obliga
tions made by their firm.
WEsT & 'TRLAX, NAholesale Druggists, Tole
WALDISo. KINNAN & MARTIN, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally. act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
Faces of the system. Testimoni als s.nt free.
.ce 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
Hall's Family pills are the best.
[s caused by acid in the blood. Hood's
3arsaparilia neutralizes this acid and cures
the aches and pains. Do not suffer any
longer when a remedy is at hand. Take
the great medicine which has cured so many
others, and you may confident'ly es poet it
will give you the relie! you so much desire.
00 SU pariria
r& An er:ca's Greatest Medicine. Price $1.
Pr- red byC. I.Hood &Co., Lowel, Mass.
Hood's P1! s cure sick headache. Z5c.
vnecen liating Squirrels.
"What are you shooting?" said- a
man at the old Meeker tavern in
Union to a couple of Newark gunners
a few days ago.
"We are out for gray squirrels,"
said one of the Newarkers.
"I wish you would kil! themi all,"
said the hotel nian. "They' killed
twenty-four of my young chickens
"Are you sure of that," saisi one of
the Newarkers, to whom the fact thai
squirrels are omniverous w'a a sur
"Sure as shooting," the Union man
replied. "We climbed the trees and
round parts of the young chickens in
the squirrels' nest."
It is an undisputed and indisputable
fact that red squirrels cat flesh, and
gray squirrels have frequently been
accused of the cat-like habuit of killing
and eating nestling birds. but this
was a case where proof was found.
Newark Sunday Call.
COULD NOT SLEEP.
M!rs. Pinkham Relieved Her of AE
Mrs. M~mn BAncoeg, 17% Second
St., Grand Rapids, Mich., had ovarian
trouble with its attendant aches
and pains, now she is well. Hero
are her own words:
S ble Compound has
Smade me feel like
a new person.
gn taking it
of the time,
had pains in
my back and
sidc, and such
N all the time,
nights. I al
so had ovarian
the advice of a
friend I began
the use of Lydia E.
and since taking
it all troubleshave gone. My monthly
sickness used to be so painful. but have
not had the slightest pain since taking
your medicine. I cannot praise your
Vegetable Compound too much. My
husband and friends see such a change
in me. I look so much better and have
some color in my face."
Mrs. Pinkham invites women who art
ill to write to her at Lynn, Mass., foi
advice, which is freeiy offered
~Best Congh Syrup. Tates Good. DeO
din tinAe Srcl dn.d-it&
Protection of Fruit Trees From Mice.
Farmersicare very little for the dep
-edations of field mice upon their
5rains, but these small rodents some
limes do great injury to young fruit
,rees in winter. They seldom gnaw
:he thick bark of older trees, but cases
are on record in which a young orchard
ins been entirely destroyed when
planted near a meadow or level field
frequented by these little marauders.
Coarse wrapping paper or a few layers
of newspaper, dipped in kerosene and
tied about the base of a tree, also al
few pieces laid over the nearest roots,
will repel the mice, and at the same
time prevent the ravages of boring
beetles. Field mice, like their cousins,
the house mice, are easily trapped. A
box rat-trap set near their nests and
baited with corn will often catch half
a dozen at once.
Every farm on which stock is kep;
should have an appliance of some kind
for cooking the food given cattle and
poultry. Not only is the warm morn
ing mash good for poultry, but cows
will be much benefited by a daily warm
mash. Hogs and lambs that are be
ing "finished off" for market will take
on :esh less expensively if a warm
mash is part of the ration. There are
several feed cookers on the market, all
of them good and profitable to use
where many cows or hens are kept.
For a few cows, hens or hogs a small
mason's stove of cast iron and an iron
kettle will answer the purpose. The
stove may be set up in a shed or out
building and be operated at small ex
pense, including its cost. There is no
doubt but that the use of the cooker
will save food, besides adding much
to the comfort and health of stock.
The Farmers' Wood Pile.
Many farmers do not seem to realize
the economy of having their fire wood
in readiness for the busy season.
Where wood is used, it is not only a
convenience, but an actual necessity
to have a year's supply of stovewood
prepared each winter, when the work
on the farm is less pressing. Drags
may be drawn from the woods. Two
men, or a man and a boy, with a cross
cut saw can soon convert them into
stove-wood lengths, which when split
and thrown into a pile, or what is still
better, be corded away under shelter,
will give you plenty of excellent, well
seasoned firewood, a good return spent
for your time in preparing it.
It is a pretty sure indication that
a man is a wide-awake, energetic
farmer when you see him hustling
around in the winter to get his supply
of firewtod. ready for the more busy
times. It isir exevagance, a waste
of valuable time, when the andI
summer work is hurrying, to be un -~
the necessity of getting nrewood.
Perhaps the teams must wait for you
to do so, or maybe after a long, hard
day's work, you must finish up by
cutting a few armfuls of firewood.
New England Homestead..
Almost every one who cares for
fiowers at all loves roses. But per
haps every one ~di~5--F
easily they may be propagated. Let1
us plan for a bed of ever-blooming
roses next summer. Begin by dig
ging the soil to a depth of fifteen or
eighteen inches in a sunny, well
drained spot. Work in a quantity of
well-rotted manure-that from the
cow stable preferable. Cut or break
a branch five or six inches .g from
the rose, choosing wood grown in the
early part of the season, which is now
ripened. Plant three or four inches
deep, pressing the soil firmly about
the cutting. Invert a glass fruit jar
over each one, burying the top of the
jar deeply enough to keep it steady.
Thc cracked jars which every house-:
keeper bas left over from the canning
time will answer for this purpose.
This planting may be done any time
in November or even in December, if
the earth is not frozen. When the
first warm days come in spring lift the
jars off and begin to harden the
plants, being careful to replace them:
at night if there is danger of frost.
Very probably there will be, even in
April, times when it will be best to
keep them covered both day and
night. The uncovering may be de
ferred until settled warm weather. In
this case it will be necessary to shade
the plants from the midday sun for a
Plants thus started are on their
own roots, and do not need to be dis
turbed by transplanting. It is sur
prising how much bloom they will
give, even the first summer. By ex
changing cuttings with friends one
may soon have a good collection of
roses without expense. Endeavor to
obtain varieties which, while hardy,
will flower at intervals during the
summer and fall. There are many
such. I hope in the future to give a
ist of the best of this class.
I have suggested placing the cut
tings in a bed rather than scattering
them on the lawn, because with this
arrangement they can more easily be
given the cultivation which is essen-.
tial to the best success.-New York
The New Cattle Dip.
The efficacy of the new cattle dip,
one of the most important discoveries
of the Agricultural Department, lies
in its certain destruction of the ticks.
Experts havc. been working on this
line for years without producing
washes that would kill the ticks and
not injure ca'ttle. Several solutions
have been tried that exterminated the
tick, but in each instance the cattle
were rendered unmarketable or suf
fered injury from which they did not
Dr. Norgaard, of the Bureau of
Animal Industry, an espert of about
eight years' standing in the Depart
partment of Agriculture, who was
assigned to the study of cattle dips.
has discovered one composed of
eighty-six pounds of sulphur dissolved
by heat in1000 gallons of extra dyna
m oiwhich has proved efficacious
and romsesto revolutionize the cat
te business. Two careful experi
ments have been made, 500 cattle be
ing shipped in each instance to Rock
ford, Ill. On the first trial some of
the animals died from overcrowding
ini th cars, and in the second several
wra lnst through fever- but in both
shipments the cattle were delivered
free of ticks. In preparing them for
shipment they are driven through a
vat containing a sufficient quantity of
the.dip to immerse them, being kept
in the wash about a minute. The
female tick is as large as a dime, and
is the cause of the Texas fever. When
it is removed the Southern cattle may
be introduced with impunity into the
grazing lands of the North. Infected
cattle breed disease by the tick fall
ing to the ground and multiplying.
The young ticks cling to the blades of
grass and weeds and burrow into the
Northern cattle as they pass, cansiug
an irritation that produces the fatal
PractIcal Sheep Hasbandr.
See to the sheep's feet and clip the
overgrown hoofs. The sole is to be!
trimmed smoothly to avoid the irritat
ing effect of sand or gravel on it.
Be on the lookout for the first indi
cations of the parasites which worry
the flock. The first sign of failins
condition is the warning to be heeded.
Foot rot in a flock immediately con
victs the shepherd of neglect and in
flicts the fine for this delinquency.
We cannot escape this penalty for this
The short supply of Western lambs
for feeding is due to two causes, viz.:
an unusually short lamb crop in most
of the range States and Territories,
and a disposition among ranchmen to
hold the ewe lambs to increase their
We hear much of the profit of poul
try, but while a lien is making a do!
lar, a sheep will maxke two on the same
allowance of feed. The fleece will
pay all the cost of the sheep, leaving
the lamb clear profit, and 100 per
cent. of it.
A surplus of feed and fodder should
be secured for the flock on the range.
Due provision should be made for
shelter probably to be needed. It is
better to be sure of this than sorry
for neglecting it. No man more than
a shepherd needs to keep his head
level. He must not get too elated by
present good fortune, or become de
pressed by-aad-by by a possible
It is estimated that there are fifty
per cent. more ewe lambs in the range
country this year than male lambs, a
fact that may be traceable to the
larger use of yohng rams and ram
lambs than were formerly used on
range flacks. It this be true, the
theory of French experimenters, that
young sires get more ewe lambs than
ram lambs, is pretty well attested by
American experience on a broader
The tendency of ranchmen to feed
their own lambs and wethers at
home on the produce of irrigated
farms sheds a new light on the feed
ing situation. So strong, indeed,
is the present tendency in this direc
tion that within two or three years
the bulk of the male lamb crop will be
fed where raised, and Eastern feeders
'be compelled to look elsewhere
for ti B'illion of lambs they are ac
customed tokeannually east of the
Missouri River. Esr is no else
where from which to obtaitthese
lambs in large supply, there is but
solution of this most serious problem.
and that is for the feeders and their
farmer neighbors to raise the lambs
themselves. --American SheepBreeder.
Turkeys and Ducks on the Farm
Turkeys can be made quite profit.
able on the farm in connection with
chicken raising. I have found the
Bronze to be the best variety; they
are of a large size and very hardy.
I keep one gobbler and four hens, set
the first clutch of eggs under chicken
hens and two turkey hens; when
they hatch give all to the turkey hens.
For the first few weeks I feed four
or five times a day on hard boiled
eggs, milk curds, light bread crumbs,
lettuce jeaves and onion tops cut up
1 put the turkeys in a large coop
with a yard made of wire netting, keep
them shut up in wet weather and of
mornings until the dcw is off, and see
that they are free from lice.
After they are six weeks old they
will become more hardy and do not re
quire such close attention. I always
give them a generous feed in the even
ing to insuve their returning home at
They should average at least $1
each when marketed in the fall. A
mistake many make is to hold their
fowls for the 'Thanksgiving and Christ
mas markets; these are always over
stocked and it is much betier to send
between times in order to obtain bet
Money can also be made by raising
ducks for the early markets. We
like the Pekin best.
While not absolutely necessary to
have running water ,they do much
better for me with a brook, creek or
pond to swim in.
Five ducks to a drake are enough.
The ducks will lay over 200 eggs in a
season. It is best to set the eggs un
der chicken hens as ducks make the
poorest of mothers. We feed them
all kinds of scraps from the table and
garden, besides-wheat bran, corn meal,
cooked vegetables and a little corn
once a day a few weeks before market.
The best time to market is at ten
The feathers are also quite an iten
I give my fowls a feed of chopped
onions once a week, also every week
or two feed Vemitian red; this will
prevent cholera and other diseases
and greatly increase the egg produc
tion. I have cured fowls with the
cholera, with this remedy, when
everything else failed.
I keep my yong chickens and tur
keys in yards made of wire netting,
until several weeks old; in this way
they keep healthier and grow faster
than when aliowed free range and to
mingle with the older fowis.
Young ducks and geese must be
ket away from wvater o swim until
they se'cat least a iaouth old; give
them an abundance of drinking water
in vessels that they cannot get into
with their bodies.
I hope my experience will be a help
to other farmers' wives who are trying
to raise poultry by tbs old slipshod
methods I once follo ved. I have
found that to be successful we must
first have good stock, then give them
the care and attention farmers give
their other stock, and we will b~e re
paid many fold ior our extra work and
attenton.-A Tirginian, in larm,
Field and Fireside.
Twenty-five States will elect gover
nors this autumn, most of them in
November. Most of these States will
also choose legislatures and other State
officers, and in several instances States
which do not elect governors will elect
minor State officers and legislatures.
All the States with the exception of
Oregon, where the election has already
taken place, will elect delegations tc
the house of representatives.
The State and congressional district
ccnventions which have already been
held afford some idea of the issues on
which the several political parties will
appeal to the people. The financial
question, which was uppermost two
years ago, is still prominent, and in
a number of Instances Democratic or
Republican conventions have "reaf
firmed" the declarations made by the
national conventions of 1896 in favor
of free silver or of the maintenance
of the gold standard. But new ques
tions, arising from the war,.especially
that4 of possible territorial expansion,
are E.nding a place in political plat
forms; but there is no definite agree
ment upon them in the conventions of
either political party.
The alliances between Democrats
and the People's party, which figured
so prominently in the presidential
election, are being renewed In some
instances and dissolved in others, the
policy varying with the differing de
grees of intensity of feeling upon the
financial question, and also with the
ease or difficulty of distributing nom
inations to the satisfaction of the al
lies. In two or three States, as in
Pennsylvania and to some extent in
New York, the questions of local gov
ernment seem likely to overshadow or
confuse national issues.
A novel feature of the New York
election will be the means which are
to be taken to collect the ballots of
soldiers from that State who are in the
service of the United States. This is
required by a law recently enacted by
the legislature, but the soldiers are so
widely scattered that it will not be eazy
to gather their votes.
The elections will have an impor
tant bearing upon the composition of
the United States senate. The terms
of thirty senators, cf whom fifteen are
Democrats, three Populists or silver
senators, and twelve Republicans, ex
pire next March, and the places of
most of them will be filled by the leg
islatures which are to be chosen this
year. The legislatures which elected
the' retiring contingent of senators
we.e themselves chosen six years ago,
when the strong movement which car
ried Mr. Cleveland into the office of
president for a second term prevailed
in several States which are usually Re
publican. If these States return to
their earlier political position in the
choice of legislatures this year, the
complexion of the senate may be ma
terially changed. In Maryland a Re
publican has been already chosen to
succeed Senator Gorman.
Can t you eep .
in your lk? Lack energy?
Appeti. poor? Digestion
bad? -Boils or pimnples? .
These, are sure signs of
-4 From what poisons?
SFrom poisons that are al
ways found in constipated
If the contents of the
4 bowels are not removtd from
the body each day, aenature+
4intended, these poisonous
substances are sure to be
absorbed into the bleod, al
+ ways causing suffeing and
fre~luently causing -severe
S. There is a common sense <
They daily insure an easy *
and natural movement of
-You will find that the use of
with the pills will hasten~
recovery. Jt cleanses the
4blood from all imnpurities and
is a great tonic to the nerves.
Write the Doctor.
Our M'edical Department has one
oethe most emnn hscaSD
iIreceive9 ee et meaadvice
A Cauterizing Instrument.
A new cautfory, termed by its In.
ventor the "aphiysocautery," has much
to recommend it. There is a cautcry
n which the platinum that sears the
flesh is kept hot by a jet of hydrogen
as, but this requires a small bellows
and other appendages to work it. Iti
he nphysocautery the platinum searer
is maintained at the proper tempera
ture by means of anesthetic ether.
The instrument resembles a pcncil or
stylographic pen, with the searing
platintum at the point and the ethei
Inside the stem. The ether is partl.i
vaporized in a flame to begin witl:
and afterward by the fient of thii
" La Creole
- r- %
A single shade is not an exp
omust be fitted out with new ones
the house-claning series' Have
* Ivory Soap? Try it and make the
Lay the shade on a smooth t
wipe with a soft rag. Make a bas
into chips and dissolved in hot watt
Take some of the suds on a
* part at a time and quickly wiping
* dipped in clear water and squeezed
Avoid using too much water. Ha
do not roll up until dry.
( Don't start house-cleaning witd
Copyri;bt. 1603. by The PM
THE SALE OF THE BULL.
Col. J. S. Carr to Remain President of 1t
Company at a Good Salary.
Col. J. S. Carr returned yesterda
from New York, where he went Sunda
night to complete the sale of the bus
ness of the Blackwell's Durham Toba<
co Company to the Union Tobacc
Company. We learn from a gentlema
who is close to Col. Carr and know
what he is talking about that he ha
sold his entre interest in the businea
at r satisfactory spot cash figure an
that he will remain president of t:
company at a good salary. He wi
conauct the business of the compan
at this end of the line as heretofore
which will be gratifying news t<
the people of Durham.
The old Bull has joined no trust <
combinejbut has large capital behin
it and the personnel of the purchaset
rank beyond any firm or company i
the tobacco busineis of this countra
They aro men of large affairs, havin
vast connections in most of the larg
centres, and they have not gone in+
the tobacco business for their healtl
Leaf tobacco buyers of Blackwell
Durham Tobacco Company will be d
reted to open the leaf tobacco marke
to honorable competition on grades
tobacco that have for the past sever
years been bought almost exclusivel
by one concern at their own price.
-The promise of competition in le
tobacco means a great deal to the fa
mors in the tobacco-growing section <
North Carolina. Colonel Carr appr<
'ites the fact that for 25 years he hi
interested, and we venture to say thi
ii the future as in the past, "Biaci
Well's Durham" will be so conducte
that every North Carolinian will 1
proud that it is a North Carolina inst
tution. The business will be run c
no other than the fairest business prii
eiples, fearing no competition, oppre
sing no competitpr nor even strikin
below the belt. -Durham, N. C. Hera:
The "Song of the Shirt" does na
fall upon deaf ears In New York Cil
in this time of ours. The good wome
whose lines are cast In pleasant place
have come to the assistance of the u:
fortunate tailors who make the
gowns, in a way that exalts all w
manhood and revives in every whol
some mind that belief in human goo<
ness without which this world woul
certainly not be a world worth livir
i. It Is not given to all women 1
aid in a movement like that whit
aims to secure a fair wage and a d
cent living to the operatives who mal
their costly goerns, or to minister 1
sick soldiers at Helen Gould and Jul
Chadwick and Clara Barton and
host of others did; but every good w
man in every home in the land is
minister of humanity, doing her litt
best, as she regards it-her great bes
as the angels look straight at things
to make life better and happier ar
more fruitful of all possible good. TI
traditional toast, "Woman-God ble
her" is no idle compliment. observ
the New York World. It echoes
universal sentiment and reflects
Little Queen Wilhelmilna, It Is sai
has objected to her portrait whi
adorns the new stamps issued in col
memoratlon of her enthronement, a,
the die is to be destroyed. says H2
per's Bazar. With her hair drawn1
on the top of her head and surmoui
ed by a crown, she is made to look
woman twice her years. And lit1
Queen Wilhelmina is right. It is a
every day that one can be a queen
eighteen, and beautiful and girli
besides. To misinform posterity on
Importarit a subject. and to be ma
to appear before it as both old a:
ngly, would he a sin for which:
self-respecting sovereign would like
hold herself responsible.
A Faintless Twist
fWhen the lodging house was afi
one night Mike hurried his breech
on wrong side before and threw hIl
self out of the window. One of t
first persons he encountered was I
employer. "Are you hurt, Mike?"
,f'o pain, sor," was the reply,
M took a puzzled front view of hil
se, "but I must have received
m ighty bad twist, sor."-Detri
1 e.eastorer! is a Per
msv hng u f h nie hom
1 I .0
the bill will be one of the largest of
you ever Cleaned, the shade with.
: old ones look like new.
Lble, brush off the dust lightly, then
n of light sud3 with ivory Soap cut
:r; cool until luke-warm.
lamp sponge, washing only a small
off with the sponge wi.h has been.
Wipe dry with a soft clean cloth.
mg the shade as soon as finished, but
touit plenty of Ivory Soap. .
- I -
der a GambUe Co., cladannt.
* 1 farmer who raises fruits,
vegetables, berries or
grain, knows by experience
the importance of having a
nlarge Percentage of
iri his fertilizers. If the fer
tilizer is too low in Potash the
,harvest is sure to be small, and
Iof inferior quality.
- Our books tell1 about the proper fertilizers,
for- all crops, and we will gladly send them
f% ire to any farmer.
Insietnbufre the tres ouste dane
yon eveh hcdh Iswas fitd r 0wet
odown o Nee.,adnvroudnyhg
to eqbualotheuTday menry *refo
of-it h spongE MA1i R'ho!$benE
WpeasantaatleP lot. seGo.D
c~w & GPermanentlyC COred
Svgetblsnt bereste or
e Unimpan.theane of having the aoth-co
o larg iprc entarcgen of o e'
in hisdertilioods. maIf ethire fead
a' rtizeris :towb o or invantash t e
Our bhks e.aou h prope fetlr
t o rp, and whisledy sendithe
~outrpaito Boo far par
"IiP cdth trured aftb homeh
t!to ihwihIwsfictears setEnty
~.yarsIanta.rs you. ficS104 N. Prno Ste
cowneof ewl3,and nev o eou nd a0ydainr
a toreqatmr. Td.ay' Sca. entirlare.fr.
Psant Paatablty mant.acte Goos not
Gnuniigo d NvrScn.Wel toral Gre of2c,30
r- aren theutcan mpahianufaotres. Me ors3t
t-tn; andI when anpolitiall trug-l
a i exectd hakers sedot~
leret hog Pth e ntyCtoredh
uselss cns tey anit Pintd o ak
their bttons ith. Mo Es ftecam
pign butos r Ve inREOr
ad th mutpi ytemkr
to th a fatreadrtiarthose~
0 wcn e clvled wt nr oada. NoBlr is
es interval.stw ad buys nal themotscrapt
a ohei can fd ay nd sells yot to the btton
) eNmorertis sed for kin backinge of
isorinr buttons.A y ai ts
aslae ihsred. t andoe cans.
n-TegetV prfti os of the
a placewhere uttons tosn ew
Pi as olfiaroUsekns re Ti de.
PhiadeAong tRerd. r~tbyi
tneminca nianuRactrer. M
LIQUOR, MO HuETOBACCO
VSING PROD A DISAMD
bONDITION P TUE BRAIN
Which is Easily Cu at
KEELEY INSTI T E
The Remedy builds
aUd for Liquor8or All patients are
under the care of skill Institute physieian
who is a veteran grd aeof the cure and clx
ears exclusively In D X LYwork. Write for
literature. Large man 10tn- bte= Heaed
The Only KEELY IN UTE in the state.
MOE PA EASL
Knab.'. Chickering, S hmer, Fischer. and
nine other reliable m kes to choose iron-.
Terms and prices in kee lag th the tim
ddress - I. A. IALO E, - Colmbia, S. C.
FIANOS AND RCANS.
FL1OR MIL OMINY
Contracts Taken to Furn sh CoapltemE-r.o
ROLLER FLO wILLS
RICHMOND CITY MILL WORKS.
One of the Largest manu.acturers of Flour
Te1 Nly achiner in the COUttIy, and having
ep sanabed, mill wrights. I am prpiced and
buidr r ls on the m ks improved plans and
Tra prices to compote with any one ti thes
ade . We guarantee the products of our
millst0 eqaal the grades of ihe tw'st we.tbtrn
mills. Beftore p*laciur your orders write t4
me. C also handle tcomplete n et Wood'
WorkinX Neillcanery, Saw 1)1111. En
gines and 'Bolers, Corn 3111 and -U
chinery in General.
Having been established in business here
for 16 years, 1 have built up my trade by sell
ing the %erv i ghest class of mtchiner, and
am In a better position to serve the interest,'
my cutomers than ever before.
V. C. BADHA , Colnmbia, S. C. -
I=l main Street.
W. H. GIBBES & CO,
COLUMBIA, 8. C.
THE BAILEY-IEBBY CO.
AV ES Engines and Boilers,
AULTMAN & TAYLOR Threshers, -
"MONI. OR" 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
jectors, Pulleys, Shatin& Hand
Pumps and General Sapplies.
CHARLESTON, - - S; C,
Try our B-L Co. Anti-Friction Babbitt Metal
_ FOR ALLPAINS
UUUILUBURNS & ALL PAINS.
Sold by Dealers in Medicine Everywhere,
Sent by prepaid express on receipt of S.100.
THE ALLIGATOR LINIMENT CO.,
P. O. Box 243., Charleston, S. C.
Organs from $15.00, $25&O0, S35.00 and up
wad ni gt iansf~rom $176.00, sle.OO
.A.MAL.ONE, Columbia S. C.
Send 25 cents in stamps for Book.
BOOK PUBLISHING HOUSE,
184 Leonard Street - - New York.
One that will bringsa pleasant monthlyfreinfder
of th giver is a ubscption to the
Now tO cts.; $1 a-Year.
IEdited by Mrs. FRANK LESLIE.
EACH MONTH: j Scores ot Rich lalusratious.
CONTRIBUTORS: WV D. Howela. Clara Bar
ton, Bret H-arte, Walter Camp. Frank R. Stockton,
Magret d. a e tJuli C. R. Dorr Joaquin
Chandler Moulton, and other famous and popular
rE EBeautiful Art Plate, "A Yard of
ERPansies " or " A Yard of Pup
pes"; also te Superb)Nv
with a f:.oo year's subscritionh
Eter arnt pis oIENFEE with a3mcnths
trial subscription for 25 cernte.
C0MPLETE Story of the SINKING OF TiIE "MERRIMAC"
and the L a >ture ipionment ofthe Crew
late helmsman' of th rrimnac, in the January
N'umber. Fully Illustrated.
Subscri&e ow. Editions Limited.
FRANK LESLIE PUBLISHING HOUSE,
DLr'r B. 145 FIfth Avenue, N.Y.
Menfto* this pae wchen onter~ng.
j o nTE ae of ad shealth that R'I'P AN.
Co., NewYrk, for 10. saples and 10o0 res moials.
AENSWANTED e-lA""*,is o .
eeeatonce. HOWAR IJ BROS.. Buffalo,N3.
COMMERCII. CGLLEE GKENTUCKY UNIVERSITY,
ri e $1 ..ehg