Newspaper Page Text
Beauty Is Blood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skin. N
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, b:
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all in
purities from the body. lBegin to-day t<
vanish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads
and that sickly bilious complexion by takinj
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 2c. 50c.
The Utica Knitting Company has decide<
to increase its capital stock from r,60.000 ti
t200,000. So. 2.
To Cure A Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative Bromo Qninine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money if it Nails to cure. 23c
Some 7,000.0.10 tons of coal are annualli
used in the United Kingdom in the mauufae
ture of gas.
P 2't Tobacco spit and Smoke Tour i.re Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be mag
betic. full of Lfe. nerve and vigor, tati No-T&
Bac. the wondcr-worier, that naizc real: men
strong. All druggists, 50c or NI. Cure guaran
weed. Booklet and sample free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co.. Chicago or New York
The Penman Manufacturing- Company,
Paris. Ont.. will make a large addition to itt
Educate Teetr B1owels With Cascar o'-,
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forr..er
E, 5c. If C. C. C. fail. druggists refund mone!.
The new cotton yarn mill at lI.nrietta. K
U., will start work soon with 25,1 0i spindles.
Pains and Aches
0' aheumatisrn Mike Countless
'I housands Suffr.
But this disease is cured by Hofods Snr
sa;,arilla, which neutralizes the acil in the
bood. If you havo any sym:ptoms Of
rhtwumatisn take Hood's Sarsapairiiia at
once and do rot waste time ani.t money on
unknown preparations. Tihe merit of
Hood's Sirsaparilla is unqnestivn"d and its
record of cures unequalled.
Is kmerica'sGreatest Medicine for rheumatism
Hood's PII:s care ati iver ills. :' cents.
Trees in New Zea!and.
The kauri is the monarch of the New
Zealand fores:, an indigenous pine,
growing to enormous height, frequent
ly eighty feet. before it sends out
bough, while its average dianeter Is
from eight to nine feet. It is said to
be 800 years in reaching maturity.
rThere is no underbrush in a l-uri for
est. the prince of trees permm:'ng no
rival within its domain. The totara is
.nother species of pine, which. how
ever, has none of the characteristics
of the coniferne of other countries,
either in habit or in appearance. The
most singular of all is the rata. a pe.
*uliar tree, with somewhat the nature
of a parasite. If it springs up near a
riinu pine it winds- about it like a huge
vine, its tightening coils gradually
crushing the life out of the unfortu
nate pine. When It reaches the top it
sends out branches and staids a 1ol
low shell, its coils knit closely together
by a dense network of libers, which
appear in the last stages of its growth.
It has a like affinity for its own spe
c~es, and a second rata springing up
beside one of earlier growth will ab
sorb and destroy it as it destroys the
rimu. Ir, however, neither rinmu nor
rata is within reach it grow s up) a re
spectable an' well behaved tree, -at
taining a height of from fifty to sixty
feet, and is used for masts in ship
.d o-unuk yo.u have always bee!
with your love affair-s," said MvcBride
pityingly to his friend Tenterhook
"On the contrary," replied Tenterhook,
"every girl X ever fe-ll in love with has
married some one else."--Judge.
CONSULTING A WOMA N.
Mfrs. Pinkham's Advice Inspires
Confidence and Hope.
Examination by a male physician is
a hard trial to a delicately organized
'She puts it off as long a-s she dare,
nd is only driven to it by fear of can
eer, polypus, or some dreadfd1l ill.
Most frequently such a woman leaves
a physician's oifice
where she has un
S dergone a critical
- a an impressionlmore
or less, of discour
tion of the
- the effect of
than better. In consulting Mrs. Pink
ham no hesitation need be felt, the
story is told to a woman and is wholly
confidential. Mrs. Pinkham's address
is Lynn, Mass., she offers s'e: women
her advice without charge.
Her intimate knowledge of women's
troubles makes her letter of advice a
wellspring of hope, and her wide experi
ence and skill point the way t->health.
"I suffered with ovarian trouable for
-'-...seven years, and no doctor 1:::: w what
was the matter with me. 1 hiad spells
which would last for two dia --:, or more.
I thought I would try Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compo-und. I have
taken seven bottles of it. a:r1? am en
tirely cured."-Mas. JOfl:-: FOiEMAx, 2(
N. Woodberry Ave., Baltimocre, Md.
The above letter from Mrs. Fo-emaz
is only one of t~ousands.
"My wire had pimples on her race, but
she has been taking CASCAROETS and they
Ikavo all disappeared. I had becn troubled
with constipation for some time, but, after tak
ing the flrst Cascaret I have had ::o trouble
with this ailment. We cannot speakt too high
ly of Cascarets." FRaa ED w- H~!MA N.
5708 Germantown Ave.. rhiadu. 'hia, Pa.
VRADE MARK RColT~r
Pleasant. Palatabce. ctent. Taste Good. D<
Iood. .ever Sicken. weaken. or Grg c. 1c. 2ic,50~c
ter!ing Remedy Company, Chiengo. Montreal. New York. $1i
UNJ-TO-BAC sftsoTbzca Hait
I OM WORLD
SOMETHING ABOUT SILKS.
They Wero Never So Cheap and Ther<
Were Never So Many of Them.
"It is a fanny thing about silks thi
season," said the silk man. "At on(
time you could say that such and suel:
a silk was in fashion because all th<
women were buying that kind, but il
isn't that way now. Women are buy
ing everything under the sun in thi
way of silks. There are brocades
sm all-patterned silks, stripes-every
thing; we can't say that we are sellius
more of one kind than another, be
cause we sell them all.
"Women like 'something different i
Well, I guess you are about righ
there. I had a woman come i% th:
other day and say that her sister has
bonaht such and such a kind of sill
at another shop, and she wanted i
silk, but that it must be entirely dif
ferent. Well, I showed her everythin;
there was in the shop, but the troub!h
was she didn't know what she di
want, except that it niust be differeni
from anything she had ever seen.
That is the way it is. At one time
man had his regular customers, whi
.would always come to him for wha
they wanted, and he could always sup
ply them. But it is not so no. .
woman comes in and looks everythin
all over, and then-takes a sample. I
is hard on a man who is judgei by th
sales he makes, and the fIrm thinks h(
is no good if he can't sell.
"Why, I can rememler the time
when I went into the business as t
boy, that women were perfectly wel
satisfied if they had only a few kind
of silk to select from, say a brown anc
a green and a blue and a few color:
like that. Now you can't get up nen
things fast enough for them and' they
are not satisfied at that. With the
competition, it means a great deal.
You can't have a few pieces of a cer
tain kind of silk on hand, and where
there is a greater variety and a larget
stick there is more danger of loss.
"Take light silks. At one time
silks that were used for house wear in
the winter would do for outdoor
spring and summer wear. But there
is nothing of that kind now. We hatve
a special variety of silk for the spring
trade. Silks never were so cheap
Last year they were cheaper than they
ever had been in the history of the
trade. If a woman doesn't have a silk
gown nowadays, it is because she is
too particular to find anything that
suits her. Women are doing less of
their own shopping now than they
used to. They leave more of that to
their dressmakers now. Think of a
girl letting any one buy her wedding
gown a few years ago! She and all
the members of her family woul d make
a business of shopping for it, but
there is nothing of that kind now:
Perhaps there is just as much senti
ment, but the bride simply tells her
dressmaker what she wants, and she
gets the goods, possibly a sample
first, if the girl has a great deal to sa~
about her gowns, but more likely she
will not see it until the material is in
the house. Things are different,
and we all feel it. The compei-ition is
so great that the salaries of the clerks
are not half what they were, and now,
where a man would a number of years
ago have had a small shop of his own
and make enough to support his fam
ily comfortably, he has to take hall
the money in the employ sof some one
else. Oh, yes, women spend more
money than they did, but they have
more things for which to spend it."
New York Times.
Telvet Coats in Style. "
A London costumer suggests this
black velvet jacket, lined with Ameri
can beauty satin and trimmed with
jeweled buttons and two flat chin
chilla reveres. The collar, faced with
chinchilla, may be left open to show.
the wide bow of the violet stock be
neath. That the coat is cut with
spoon-shaped tails and small sleeves
it is hardly necessary to state.
Another beautiful cutaway in plum
colored velvet has the slight falness of
the double-breasted front, s:rapped in
by a band of black satin ornamentedl
with genuine gold buckles set with
precious stones. The fancy-shaped
reveres are of white satin, covered
with lisse and edged with a piping of
chinchilla. A chinchilla piping also
borders the rolhing velvet collar,which
fastens with two little fnrred heads.
The sleeves are half tight and half
puffed. A coat of this kind is made
snug and durable and practicable dur
ing cold weather by an interlining of
chamois skin concealed by ';he mauve
Young married wome'n who revel in
their newly acquired dignity as ma
trons lavishly admire the longer coats.
They are at the same time demure and
coquettish,and are not lacking in chic,
with their fiat circular ru.nies quaintly
applied, stitched bands and gorgeous
linings. One is in green broadcloth,
lined with heliotrope cord silk and
trimmed at the long cutaway fronts
with a circular flune,; cut wide at
the back and tapering into points up
the front. What appears to be a
dress skirt in the same cloth shows
beneath the open fronts. In reality it
is a part of the coat, to whi~h the cir
cular ruffle is applied in cutawvay
The other long coat is a blending of
princess and redingote in Havana
brown cloth, dashed with oblong
lighter spots. The skirt and flat
collar piece are outlined with scallops.
The coat is double-breasted and fast.
ened toward one side under a loose,
narrow front piece. The side and
back are tight-fitting. A tailor
stitched band trims the collar and
front and heads the shaped runle.
Little reveres of zibeline open over ai
treked shield of rose velvet. The rol.
ing collar and the piping of the beige
hat are also of zibeline. Rlose velvet in
as large loose bow is used on the hat
without furrher trimming. The eos
tme is lined with rose taffeta, and
may be w orn either as a gown or as a
A Womnan's Unique Diary.
A youngt woman who revels in wos
-ha's evolved, or* at least revived, an cx
eeilent way of keeping herself in
si ate of perpetual gloom. She has
di-.ry with two pages for each day.
On one page she writes what she ex
pects to do, where she prpoe to go
day. On the opposito page she write
what she has done, where she ha
I been and whom she has seen. Thi
pages, says the young woman, neve
agree and are usually flat contradic
tions of each other. The silver linin
of the cloud of pessimism -which suel
a perverse state of affairs would other
wise engender is that she has notice(
that when she predicts and expects
gloomy (lay, filled with disagreeabb
duties or monotonous dullness, th
opposite page is sure to glimmer witl
pleasaut surprises-calls from pleasan
people, letters from absent friends
invitations of an especially temptm
character and all sorts of urlooked
for enjoyment. The writer of th
1 diarv says she finds it an exceilen
antidote for undue elation of spirit
and a check to despair. When sh
feels "down" she can turn to her bli
da-s and see how -vell they turned out
and when she feels partienlary ex
nberant a glance at the record of day
I ,yonsiy anticipated but miserabl;
spent has a wonderfully sobering ef
*." TAhe book keeps her in a stat,
of tranquil neutrality very restful fo
the nerves. The absulrd young wom
an has had the odd diary bound ii
Pinlk and purple, typifying joy an
woe, and Lalls it her book of faith.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
I;evutifyin;: the Necc.
To beautify the neck the followin!
dIrtections, if carefully and persistent
ly cal ied out, will bring satisfactor:
sults: Bathe the neck and shoul
ders every night in warm water, the
rub them with olive oil. Use th
palm of the hand, making the stroke:
from the neck downward, and then ih
a circular direction. Keep this ui
about five rainutes. Lay the chi!
against the throat and turn the heat
slowly to the right and around agaii
slowly to the left. Repeat this latte:
movement five times, then rub th'
thinnest part of the neck or ches
briskly with the palm of the hand
using the downward stroke. Whe.
you have done this for a few minutes
stand with you shoulderblades an'
head firmly placed against the wall,
the tips of yoar fingers resting on you
shoulder, and then take a long breath
Gradually relax. This concludes the
exercise. Retire immediately, an
generally one's sleep will be good ani.
sound the whole night long.
A Qucen's Alliance.
The Queen of the Belgians ha
issued a rescript to her sister queenm
and empresses asking them to form an
aliianco for the purpose of helping thE
lacemakers of Europe. She has ap
pealed to them to forswear wearing
imitation lace and to bind themselves
to wear only hand-made lace, pointing
out tha the machine-made fabric
threatens the extinction of artistic,
hand-worked lace. The number of
lacemakers in Belgium and France
has diminished since the advent of
lace machinery by forty thousand per.
sons. The Queen's appeal met with
a ready response and the queenly
Ialliance has already become a fact.
Satin Cosrds For Trimmuing.
Black satin cords made-not co rered
-as atrimming to be used like braid
are very effective in patterns or sewn
on in straight rows quite close. to.
g~eth er. White satin cords are especi.
Ially pretty sewn on white tulle and
net for yokes, collars and vests.
A Novelly in Tuicks. .
A pretty sleeve, which is tucked
nearly half way down to the elbow,
has the tucks turned up instead of
down. It has that much-desired
quality of being "something differ.
Among the novelties in winter waists
is a Norfolk cutaway with a deep-yoke
Round rosettes of black velvet baby
ribbon are used as a trimming on lace
White cloth, fine and silky in finish,
is case of the fashionable materials for
the bridesmaid's gown.
Very pretty filigree bracelets are
shown, and evidently are again in
favor. Some arc set with genis.
Cherry-red tayeta is the latest thing
for petticoats, and if you would be
quite up to date have corsets to match.
3Many handsome imported gowns
are in cashmere of delicate shades. A
coarse lace applique is seen on hand.
some afternoon and evening gowns.
Hoods for evening wear are ini
vogna. They are built of flowered
silk and lined with satin, turning back
from the face after the manner of an
Pompadour combs are now studded
with gems, some being of great value.
The jew'eled side combs are still
fashionable, the newest styles bein.:
made entirely of gold or silver andi
set with small diamonds and other
A black velvet stock, at which the
women exclaim, "Ifsn't that sweet':
has a little double rule of wvhite rib~
bon at the upper edge and a design in
the same rusiled white ribbons ofn
double~ bowed Empire knot, and curv
ing ends joining.
Something novel in a bride~smaid's
costume is a white taiifeta silk coat
with round tails and elbow sleeves,
worn with awhite net skirt trimmed
with chin'un ruches. The edges of
the coat are finished with ro0ws 01
stitching, and the revers are covered
with handsome lace.
A Comiprehensive Wink.
The other day a small boy, ouite a
small hoy, too, being barely four
years old, was having some pictures
taken, and, as the day was dark, the
plates had to be exposed longer than
IWhen the proofs arrived there came
with them a notice that another sit
ting woutld be rec'uired, because, as
wats only too evideni, the boy hadi
lime wa"s precious, as the pictures
w tere wainted to edehndie :randmia's
buirtlv. anid thc ?othe: v.: a ltl
"Oh I Willie," she ailedT"h
The boy looke-d wti elyfr
hed idon't ku.i.'' h' .l '
I do knw.To:aewn'. uc
Where rYh Spend the Winter.
James B. Church, of Tiverton,
Rhode Island, a recognized authority
on fish and their habits. thus writes:
Fich are, except the birds, the best
pilots in the world. Either the birds
or fish know more when asleep about
piloting than a man pilot does when
awake. Now, as to the habits of fish.
They ccme on the coast in the spring,
when the migratory instinct starts
them out o? their winter's sleep. In
winter they are in a dormant state,
like the bear, skunk and woodchuck.
The old theory that fish migrated
south is all wrong. Fish simply leave
the coast and go off shore on the
northern edge of the gulf stream, get
into water of the right temperature
and go into winter quarters. Before
the time comes for them to start on
their ainual pilgrimage for their win
ter quarters they have taken on a
good coat of fat. It is under their
skin, and their sto:nach is lined with
it. and it is also all through their
bodies when they arrive at the spot
that they have selected for their win
ter home. Then there grows over
their eyes a white film, and their vent
clces, and so they remain until the
time comes for them to start for their
Cotton Ia Still the American Eing.
The annual report of Secretary Hes
ter, of the New Orleans Cotton Ex
change, for the cotton year, 1897-8,
recently ended, indicates a greater ad
vance in all branches-of the cotton in
dusty than has'hitheito been reported.
At 11,199,994 bales, the crop shows an
increase of nearly 2,250,000 bales over
that of the previous year. The total
value, $320,553,000, Is over $1,300.00.
less than that of a year ago, owing to
a reduction of about $8 per bale.
"I've -got a new idea." "Hmh! It
cught, then, to be a bright one."-Fx.
- - - - - -
of nothing better to tear the
lining of your ;throat and
lungs. It is better than wet
feet to cause bronchitis and
pneumonia. Only keep it
up long enough and you
will succeed in reducing your
weight, losing your appetite,
bringing on a slow fever and
making everything exactly
right for the germs or con
Stop coughing. and you
will get well.
Scures coughs ofi every kind.
An ordinary cough disap
pears in a single might. The
racking coughs of bronchitis
are soon completely mas
tered. And, if not too far
-along, the coughs of con
sumption are completely
Ask your druggist for one
It will aid the action of the
If you h~re ay complaint what
ever and desire the b.s medical
adv~ce you can possibly obtain,
write as freety. You will receive a
prompt reply that may be of great
tII y.C uTI Loweln, 3lnss.
CLEVE-? MATCH MAKING.
Uotit o the Amrican Girls Got Elit
ioi of ble i sb ndts,f
"An exceedingly clever bit of match
making has just been executed by an
American lady whose eldest daughter
eft New York with some frietyls on a
Europiean tour, and who, after doing
he continent, returned to our gay cap
:al for several months of rest and
pleasuring," writes a resident of Paris
to the New York Commercial Adver
tiscr. "Attractive anci eiever, she had
many suitors. She adlroitly reduced
the number to two. Then she wrote
home to her mother, explaining the
exact situ:n'ionl of affairs, adding that
hey were both so handsome, agreeable,
well-concted and rich that .he could
not dele between then. and closed
with the question: 'What shali I do?'
Ten days later she received a te'.cgram
from her mother: -1 saIl totrrow;
hold both until t come.' The next
ransatlantic steamecr brought the
mothet with her serond daughter, just
turned IS. Onm 'Mr arrival she at ones
'okc the .helm ci a'fairs, and she at
nded the wedding of her two daugh
p sat rhe American cnpe] on the
Fatima was much moved when she
beheld all thcie beheaded women in
the forbidden chamber. "Oh! the
rcrve of that man Bluebeard!' she ex
elaimed: "to tell me his formnr wives
nad died of ptomaines in ice cream!"
Naturally, when iher husband came
home and saw the blood upon the keyv
hs feelings vwere btter imaaied than
Every farmer's wife kno
the milk buckets, pans, cheu
the dairy be perfectly clean :
mon yellow soap that smells'
for washing these. Such soa
you would not use for any
sticky and the soap vill get in
stay there. Ivory Soap is pt
b sweet, clean materials are use
IVORY SOAP IS 9o%
Copyright. 692. 1y The Nact
Some east-iron cannon balls were
recently recovered from the sea near
Brest. They had been under water for
over a hundred years. They could be
cut with a knife, a great part of the
iron having disappeared. Exposed to
the air, the interior became quite hot,
of course losing the heat in a short
time, after the oxygen of the air had
ceased to act upon it.
A scientific writer says that night Is
the time which nature utilizes for the
growth of plants and animals; children,
too, grow more rapidly during the
night. In the daytime the system iS
kept busy disposing of the waste con
sequent on activity, but while asleep
the system is free to extend its op
erations beyond the mere replacing 01
worn-out particles, hence the rapid
growth. This is why invalids need so
.uch rest and sleep.
A very pretty line of experiments is
carried out by floating bicycle balls in
mercury and bringing a :;trong mag
net near them. They arrange them
selves symmetrically under the inlU
ence of the stresses, and aSSrme very
curius positions, varyina with tlheir
number and the intensity of muagrnet
ism. It is a variation of an old experi
ment known as Meyer's necdies, in
which meedles were floated in water
by bits gf cork, and were subjecte1 to
the influence of a magnet..
A strange instance of like curing
like is fo'und in a memoir recently pre
sented to the Paris Academy of Sci
ences by M. J. Hauser, in which that
gentleman urges the use of infusorial
earth as a perfect means of filtering
liquids and separating from them the
most minute organisms of particles o?
matter. The earth is first of all cai
ined at a high temperature, after
which It is powdered and mixed to a
creamy consistence with water. The
mixture Is then left to threw down a
deposit on any suitable support, suci>
as asbestos cloth or glass wool, and
is then ready to act as a filter.
If you lie to help a man Gut of a
scrape he will always remember you
as an accommodating liar.
"What do they cail the mnl-rches that
breed diseases. John?" "Please sir,
germs." "Correctand what do they
call the people who know how to han
de germs 'n a scientinec way?" "Please
sir, Germanls."-Ally Sloper.
"I've got a new idea." "Hmh! It
ought, then, to be a bright one."-'-EI.
To Cure Constpation Forever.
Taike Cascairets Candy Cathartic. 10c o725e,
i. C. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
In Hungary there are thou-ands of vil
laces and hundreds of small towns without
a doctor wIthin ten miles.
MTr. win'low's oothinTar yruip for children
'eting, so.ftens the gume, reducing infi ms
ion. allays paincures- win I colice:1c a bottle.
The Edg.field (S. C.) Cotton Manufacturing
Conpaniy has plaoed the order for the ad
dition of 2.500 spinlles.
I hve foun 1 Piso's Curo "or Consumption
an unfaling medicin.-F. R. Lorz, 1305,
-cott, St., Covington, Kr., Oct. 1 180J4.
Lat year the United States e'xported
sewing mnehines to the value' of $2,50J,000,
and tyiewriters worth $1,5C0,000.
No-To-Bae for Fifty Cents. 1
Gu.-'nteed tobacco habit core. makes week
men srong, bloo4 pure. ("Jo,8'.. All druIst.
The Talbot Woolen Mills Company, North
Billerica. Mass., is building a new dye house
and a large four-story addition.
F t. permn'nently cured. No fits ornervous
n~sfter first '-t"'s u1.1e of Dr. Kline's Great
N'erve Restorer.S$2trial bottle and t'-eatise fro
TATE OF OH IO, CTY OF IOLEDO,
FaANK J. CH ENEY mnakesocith that he is tho
e nior pa rterof tne firmnoJ. F.CEnzsY &
jo.doin z ruisine-s in the City of '1 oledo.- -on
ty an Stite at ores .id, and that said firm will :(
'av the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
ch :nd every case of CATAnnn that canno .
e cred by thie use of HALL's CA'rAnitR 1
cc az.FnANK J. ('HENEY
sworn to before me and a :bscribed in my
presene.', this tith day of .ecember,
SEAL A. D. 1886. A. VM. GiLEASoN,
Nota'ry Pubhc. i
H lalVs Catarrh G ure is taken internally, and
.a directly on thie blood and mnucous sur
es of the s' stemn. send for testimonmals
re. F. J.-'as & Co.. Toledo. 0.
-old bv Druggists, Z5c.
Hairs Family iills are the best.
ws how necessary it is that
'ns, and other implements of
tnd free from tvit. A com
)f rosin should never be used
ps are made of materials that
urpose. Besides, they are
to the cracks and corners and
re, it is well made, and only
J. Then it rinses readily.
,PER CENT. PURE.
1 k CadMIA Co.. ClnenM.i
A thorough study of the sub
ject has proven that crop fail
ures can be prevented by using I
fertilizers containing a large
percentage of Potash ; no
plant can grow without Potash.
We have a little book on the subject of
Potash, written by authorities, that we
would like tb send to every farmer, free of
cost, if he will only write and ask for it. .
GE~RI1AN KALI WORKS,C
93 Nassau st., New York. t$
L esson in
EVERY ONE SHI
It Shows the Only Method by Which
Organs Can Be Reac
Passaie of the
(Co'structeri sn as
:L eit and Dry
SAir before en
s sebes an ung de.
s'-oyed here by
.y :gLIquid Mied
Sense of inste die
Flroyed by strong
in .5prays. Douhes.
A oi ze rheand
Va ; a~stothren a swhc ao
3rhonp er botte eofcn yom e ufcentg to lasi
iones for using Weltra aluns, wsere itREE "' ki
>oxns of ha Hy oumei Balm, . theronderful. anti-ns
cfrit ations. Sed ofc totn thee MicAIN e
i.argest Growler f.1.. Co t tle
aetl .ion bne oiof ou p rlan t.at osile
adiidulA gO eRoto *in tep
opr, btloeoe of oisfiint ola
ionbst orin.te plnaosn FREE "Ti
ountr yoTher Bis tin onderlo onti
fhis pes, in, Msrissippda cmplet son
atiod. deotd atocuie to the I
ergies th erontation. epoe
cares. Rieudhads on hies re- e
enlonu fhs planewihaeletdon in s
issippi, Aranas n oyisi ara.
Somed met aso teae owne ooe 01
heoes andoied nce tioftns.n rit
nounir 'feei nl opera P nere
LIQUOR, MORPHINE, TOBACCO
USING PRODUCE A DISEASF.D
CONDITION OF TEE BRAIN
Which is Easily Cured at
KEELEY INSTITUTE, Et",.:
The Remedy builds up the system ir. every
way. removing permane .tly any desire or de.
muand for Liquor or Drug. All patients are
ander the care of skilled institute physieian
who Is a veteran graduate of the cure and -ix
rsexclusively in KEELY work. Write for
rature. Large mansion. ::team Heated.
The Only KEELY INSTITUTE in the State.
IN PIANOS R
BARGAINS AND OGANS
Organs from $15.00. 25.00. $35.00 and ;p
ward. Uuright Pianos from $175 00. Sl15.00
'.5.00 and upward. Address
M. A. MALONE, Columbia S. C.
FLOUR MII MACHINE.
,ontracts Taken to Furnish Completa Equi *
ROLLER FLOUR MILLS,
1ICHMOND CITY MILL WORKS@
One of the 11rgest nanufacturers of Flour
di I.achintrv in the count- y. and having
xperienced mill wrights. I am pr.-pared to
,uiid m Is on the moir improved plans and
.t prices to comprwe withany one in the
rade. We guarn the prodncts of on:
211sto eqa-t the grades of the best western
als. Refore pacin. your o-ders write i
2e. I also htndle completelfime nf'Wood.
"ForkIng Machinery, fatv MIlls. En
:ne and Bollers, Corn 2..Js and .Ma
hinery in General.
Having been established In business here
)r 16 year.. I have built un my trade by s,-1.
ig the - erv highest class of m3chinery. and
m in a better position to serve the interest of
Ly cu'tomers than ever before.
V. C. BADHANI, Columbia, S. C.
1ZZ %'.In S-tr-et.
f. I. GIBBES & 00s,
COLUMBIA, S. O
)1 N S TO PLEASE ALL,
Kna Chickering. Sohmer. Fischer. aind
:n. other reliable ma-kes to ch(;o-e frtm.
rms and prices n keeping with the tinice.
Lddress - V. A. MALONE, - Columbia, S. C.
PIANOS AND ORCANS.
Roney in Chickens
Tor2 Inst'I"Mp We mew a LJ)
* AG. G l l ug the experieuce
ca praeucal uktury kamer-uot
an amateur. out a manl worm a
for uollars nti rena-..urmj ra
years. it teacrues now to ifeteve
andt.cure btSue.: ' ee1 for e.;
aiofor i.aLueut.4.- wbicii Fowls 0
ye for reemag: everytile r"
qulshefor proaal rotuuy ris
1narJ Strc;.Sew ari.
I ROPSYR .T
taee.*8.-n or"so a
Diseases of the Respiratory ~
bed and Cured.
en t eBr uchlal
can Diseases of
t be s.e Organs be
reachbed and caredl
rga ery rtil o ir ibreathed, yet leav
a the bacili which cause Caarrh, Catarrhal
rer endorsie by emmts pBofm sindef
Sby mail. Pamphlets, consultation and advice
ail to every person sending us 25c.
or cash, mentioning this paper,
ing of an Aluminum inhaler, Wire
:two weeks, gauze and full direo
te Story of Hyonmei " and a sample
ieptic healer and enre for piles.
,ddle-sores, eczema and all surface
EFICE AND LABORATORY of
LNTED-Case of bad health that E-ZP-AN-8
ewX, rk. fu 1u smples and 1i te.~lmon s.
az.d laior ut.. So. 2.
an a vthe8a. wbenyo ucometothe ;ar
'C.:mercial Colleue, k iAk:.orr? y* N.
n..ekwear for u. at orne. vrk al ut e;sh
an -istance. Sent l' . icr partlculira.Iem
nTat f0.1 or n nsl rneet. . BAI Tli'. -1E
Mand Whiskey habits
cured at homno wtth,
Out pain. Bok ofpar
'f l Offc . Pror .C