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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, January 31, 1899, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1899-01-31/ed-1/seq-4/

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boa't Tobacco spit and Smoke Tour Life Aw:y.
To qurt tobacco e-s;!y and forever, be mag
Vetle. fuil of life. nerve and vigor, take No-To
a. the wonder-worker. tLat naces weak men
Atrong. An druggists, 50c or f1. Cure guarzn
teG.- Booklet and sample free. Afdress
Sftrlnvg Remedy Ca.. Chicago or New Yct
V_o fewer than 2.401 patents have been
tken out on processes for making sugar and
Warm Blood
Coursing throu-h the v-ins, Feed , nor
fthes and sustains ail the or-ans, norvm.,
muscles and tissaos et the to.ly. Iood's
5arsaparilla =akls warm. rien, pure b!ood.
It is the best mred;emnt you Cal tak) ;1.
winter. It tones, vi:on es, str,w:thens
and fortlides th! wno13 bo,!y, prventing
oc!ds, fevers. pieumonia aad the grip.
H 59Sarsa
Hood'S i)ariila
Is America's GreAtest Medicine. Price $1,
Prepared by C.. llo:x & Co., Lowil, Mau.
H 3s'S Pi!s cara S:ck Iei-ache. e.
Tners are mtre th=n firreer. hundred
thousand hens in the State of Maine.
and they Lay every year uearly as
ro:ny dollars' worth of eggs. The fig
nrre are from olileial Stazistics. v,hieb
also show that the *ren Coun
:y hens are tne most lroiltable o? any
In the state, the average value of
eggs and poultTy produced by each
being a dollar and thirty cents. Wald
eboro has more hens than any other
ojwn. a,bopt twenty-four thousand.
Stockton Spr!gs leads the state in
tumbers of duci5s, Fort FaIrfeld to
turacs, and Madawas-a in geese;
but ducks, geese ar tur;:a ar real.
ly only incidents In the si:ics. it Is
the bard-working, unassuming he
that trarsacts the poultry business
bnd. per.sons who admnIre success will
be justilied in taking off their hats tc
Gatifying Letters to Ms. Pink
bam _'rcm Happy Women.
"I Owe You 31y Life."
. . Woon=sFn,
Mills, Neb. , wites:
"DEARn 2\Ins. PrE.:-I owe my
ie to your Vegetable Comnound. The
doetrs said I had consumption ana
.zothing could be done for me. My
Zmenstruation had stopped and they
said my blood was turning to water. I
had several doctors. They all said
couldnotlive. Ibegan the use of Lydi1
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
and it helped me right away; menseE
-eturned and I have gained in weight.
Jhave better health than I have had foi
Years. I tis wonderful what your CoM
pound has done for me."
"14"cel Like a New Person."
~dr.Geo. LEA&Cn,
1609 Belle St., Alton, Ill, writos:
" Before I began to take your Vege
table Compound I was a great sufEere.:
from womb trouble. Menses would' ap
pear two and three times in a month,
causing me to be so weak I could no1
stand. Icould neither sleep nor eats and
.looked so badly nmy friends hardly
knew me.
"l took doctor's medicine but did no'
~ee'ive much benefit from it. Myv drug
gist gave me one of your little books.
and after reading it I decided to try
Ilydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. , I feel like a new person.I
would not give your Compound for all
the doctors' medicine in the world. J
-an not praise it enough."
Statistics of the human race rut
thus: There are 72 races. 3.004 dia
leets and about 1.000 religions. One
third of the race die before 17 years.
SEach sex averages 38 ysears of life,
One In 100,000 of both sexes lives t(
* 100 years. Six to seven in 103,000 of
both sexes live to G0 years. Total
ln;: 1.501.000.000. Die annually 35.
214.c00--67 a minute. Births nnnually
36,70.00-7 a minute. The married
live longer than the singie. Hard
workeors longer tha:s~ other~s. The civ
Ilizedi longer than the uncivilized.
Those of iodle size longer than the~
large or smal
The separt'or o.f Corce fre-n the
mTinese empire is atlrml avmg" gooi
results. Pct:ns whc reupine h~~er
mietieco!y sealed for e-er.turie agis
the inrrltsion of su.splious foeg
c (raft are now thrown opeui to the comi
'nerce~ of the world. The- Coal o
-ran:teat has. notiiecd I: i' i'hr
ly open four ncw V-.ort te, fore'~
is due not oniy to the origiuality aed
simplicity of the ecminition, but ulho
to the care and skil' with which it is
m*anuiac' ured by scieniic~ processes
known to the CAuronszA E: Srince
Co. only.. and we -sibh to iress i;poi.s
all the imnportance of purchasing the
true andI original remtly. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is mnu-factured
by the CAurFeuxu FBo SrntP Co.
only. a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in. avoig the worthiless
irmtatious manu fact ured by' other rar
ties. The hig~h standing of the CaLl
ror.IA ira Sni:UP Cu. wti :h the medi
cal m-o'es'.ion. andi the satisfaction
which thle trenuine Sy.rup) of Figs has
given to millionsa of families, mnake:s
the namne of the Comp~any a guaranty
of the excelience of its remedy. It is
fzr itn d-:auce of il other laxatives.
ait acts o-n the kidneys, liver and
bowels 'r::hout irrilt tingt or weaken
i.tg themn. and it does not gripe nor
nausente. In order to get its beneficial
effects, plense remnember tihe name of
the Company -
saN RNxcsCo, Cai.
LmauTE.L.P. K"'. 1EEW VGE. E t.
Uritish Queen Favors Their Varrao Wil
ScIons of En-1ish Nobility.
Dng a recnt social j-athcring aI
Windsor Castle. wh,a the zaests werE
of a class that per"ait't1 of Qneor
vgoria talkin franily t,he Blriti
Sovereign had t- i to 12 y o. the snb
iet of the rinarriage of lBriti.
and Amcrian sabjects:
"It is practically i.possible to ol
ixny vlId o1bectiou to ^ union betwee:
an American girl and one of my r,b
Jects, provided of coarse that thI
toan .nd her antecedents are i!
aCcord ;ith th3 requireMents whie
i.lone aignify and consecrat3 wadee
in aav walk of life. Those A.eri-a,
-irls w7ao have weadel my sublel.
has shiown remarkable adaptabiliti
and tact in adjusting themsolves t:
fhe social and other regnireAents o:
their new positions. B it must b:
rememberL- that they are not ha-p
cred by th tra-itins of centaries
and the life of the averag3 Aierica!
girl of the best elAss is replete will
such rapid change that -the habit o
a.dptability is practically inborn.
am speaking, please notice, of t'a
marriage of women, not of ief. Th,
reason for this is obvious. The wif[
naturally tates up her abods with thi
people of her husband, and is usuall;
of an age when her chara.ter nd he
o!ean are.1 W
ideas are easily molded ia nformit;
rith her sarroand'i!gs. It wai no
many years &to whea I regarlded thi
encroachMent of te democra3y witl
more or less apprehension, for it wa
lfor a ong time little more than an e:
perimenat, an1 it seam6d fall rot onI
of possible complicatioa bat c
dangers. Nov it is almst idle t
speaA of these allianoes as experi
men ts.
" SBritishatnbeS appear t
the girl is a mattsr of neczssity. Thi
is only half a truth. As a rule oni:
wealthy girls hav maried ia': th
nobility. but it must be ramembere:
that under existing corditions it i:
only wealthy girls wl-o are broug
into social contact with miish sao
.eets. Amation should enter k-.s
and foro:nost into every marria.Tc
There is oao npparent excs,tion t
this general rale, bitt only the e,cep
tion is apparent-I meau, of course
diplomati marriages, where, for th
purpose of cementing iaternational o
political allianaes, marriages ar
arrauged and carried oat. In sae
cases, however, love of country
stronger and more exacting than selfls
personal love, ta es the p:ace of in
dividual preference, and e:nobles th
mariag, jzst as a man is elevated b,
the nc; of leaving his wife and chil
dren to fighat for his country wheni
is in peril. All marriages imply th
idea of sacrific3 for the common go
ani;1 in alliances of families controllin;
the destinies of millions of peop1
this common good is the welfare o
the nation, ist as the welfare of thi
community is the commaon good. i:
marriares of less i:iportance."
Hler Nagsa is by nameauas as broan
in her views of the marriage of -Ameri
can men to titled women as she is re
garding the union of American gir
and her male subjects who har,
coronets. "Th~e cases," she said, il
reply to a suggestion, "are totall;
dissimilar. In the first place th
men aller more widely in their educa
tion in the two countries, and when;
man contemplates matrimony ho
usualiv of an age when his views ani
habits~ have become set. Men, toc
are less sensitive to their suirroand
ings, and are not temperamentally s
much inclined to modify their view
to suit the altered conditions in whic]
they fid themselves."
Theo Ocen:>ation of Collexo Girs.
What becomes of the college-b-:e
girl? It seems to be the popula
eesnelnsion that all her plans for pro
fessional life of various sorts are for
:;otten the day after commence-aen
and her life beco:nc s qulite asco
maonslae and conventioinal as that c
lur less favored sisters. It is proved
however, by the mcsi reliable statis
ties that the opposite of this condlitio:
is really the care.
A large proportion of college-bre
girls enters useiiul end profitabb
occupations or marry, or do both. Th
prejuaice whichi many people seema i
sueagainst the higiaer education o
women as unfitting them for a prac
tical life is squarely contradicted b:
the facts in the case. A number o
statistics proving this have beer
gatisre:1 by the faculty at Vassar
which are inclnded in arecent cata
A large percentage of collegewome'
marry. Of this numboer many ar<
engaged 'at the time of their marriag<
in some profession cr occupation
About half of these give up theia
activity on -being married, and a
many more continue it. in a groni
of 1032 girls graduated from Vassal
bet ween 1835 and 183: the statistici
show that 400 are now married. Sinc<
Fthe nsarrying ages of women var
very widely, however, there is
chance that even these figures will be
iecreased. In the case of Vassa:
gradates it is noticeable that up t<
tie c'ass of 1870 about sixty per cent
of the entire number has beer
The statristics themselves are in
stractive. In a total o :.0S2 graduate:
498 have become ten2hers, sixty-foul
haice pur:s"'ed adivancea ztuaies, and
of this numb er sixty two are stil
oursuting them.~ It is not commo:
among other clleges :'or so large
p,roportion to become t achers. Th<
Iprofession of l ees also exerts
st:ong fascination over college women
and of this partieniar group forty
seven are journalists, editors and
are payce.aus, sixteen are teacher:
or ar', t:e are scienftific writers
si r ir.ai, iire are artists. fiv
?r iarmers, tw -echemisLs and tw<
an inm:is.Nu ur World
a shoe as is the short, broad and flat
A very long, slender foot should be
encased in a shoe with a short vamp,
extended soles and laced up the front,
while for the other extreme a long
vamped shoe, battoned on the side, is
to be preferred.
High heels in either case are to be
nvoi.1 as they not only throw the
internal organs out of place, but add
no be-_antv to the foot with well-de
Valoned inste, and vcry little to the
flat foob-.
The cozs'ant un o1f low shoes and
s,Li .; e -arzes t'~ ankles, and
shuILld Ii!: o be avoided.
Bla-c in win!Or and tan in summer
o - e OnIV colors in shoes alloxed
t t wL o0a of taste. Slippers may
natchi tle po-,n, but as white or light
colors incre-e the apparent size one
in4. ined have a dainty foot to bs
LAe to wear such colors with good C.I
In bying shoes try the- on after
0iigon your feet for s3Me time aud
th?y -ill 1e co:nortalo at all times.
- Cod rm Q'iegan. C:pr
Ab~out tho propriety of a yoang un
1 m wo-au gou- wit a youn
unmarr!ed man to concerts, the opera,
or the play in the evening unchaper
oned- I hwve my doubts, whatever the
peculiar eircumstances may be. Of
course if a girl's mother thinks it
quite proper that her daughter should
go with the yonag min there is noth
i ior4 to say. I have infinite faith
r in a mother's judgineat, and a girl
needs no Latter shield against criti
cism than her mother's acknoriedgd
3 approbatio- and Fupport. SpeaIng
1 on general principles and with the
true interest of girls very much at
heatt, it see:ns to me hardly worth
W w 3 to run the risk of being cen
I 1.!d talCd about for the sake of
an e ing's pleasare. You may
-2;nk me pradish, but Ifeel a girl
cannot be t-o carera' to keep the
blcor of her maidenhood unsullied,
and to re"rain from giving the slight
s est c e for cay gossip. By the
stan-acd of what po7ite society a.
e cepts as night aa'd proper, a girl
shord not go anywhere alone with a
young man in Lie evening. Do not
t hin that I am t,o severo, an re
- member I a qaotilg city CoUvention
t alltes, but they are those which are
- acceoted everyvhero by the best and
rMosZ re2ned society.- rper's Ba
3enny Lind O the Stag-.
Jenny Lind, the wo:nan, was greater E
than enny Lind, the ein.-er. The
Bishop of Norwich's son, subsequent
ly Dean Sanley, wrote that she bad
"dhe manners of a princess, with the
siaplicity of a child and the goodness
of an angal." Her character showed
-itsel, he added, "throngh a thousand
.traits or humility, gentleness, thought
tfulness, wisdom, piety."
. t one of Dean Stanley's services in
the~ caLhedral she was moved to tears
-by the.singing of the boy choristers,
e and had places reserved for themn at
her concert the next morning. When
Dsho camne on the platform she greeted
them with a s:nile of recognitignwbich
the boys never forgot.
-hagen, such was the excitement that
-court and town begged her to give
s them one more day of song. A gen
e tieman of musical culture had, with
a his wile, anxiously looked forward to
her visit. When she came he was oni
a sick-bed. Jenny Lind heard of his
.desire and found time to go to his
hose and sing to him and his wife.
- When she went to London, Men
Sdelssohn asked her to sing to a friend
o~cf his who had long lain upon a bed
.'of sickness. She went and cheered
Shim with songs, the remembrance of
s which is still cherished by the family.
2 --The Presbyterian.
sido Plackets in Skirts.
At let the tragedy, always more or
less imminent concerning the placket
hole, is disposed of and every woman.
'who cannot remember to hook this1
opening in her skirt should have her
p etticoats cut on the new tailor mode;
tt is to s, wit the placket hole
buttoned securely up. According to
the highest authorities in skirt to-1
pot'aphIy, the opening in that gar
ment should be made in front and a
little to the right side, just where the
seama of the front width runs up.
1This leaves the back of the skirt to be
shaped fashionably pilain or plaited in
Sa ite and innocent of any rear open
ing at all.
This change of base for the placket
has come about by reason of the new
mode of glove fitting the tops of thet
skirts, and the placket's location in
front is neatly concealed by a short
row of small ornamental buttons or a
careful adjustment of braid lines.
Probably never before in the history
of dressmaking have skirts been so
scant as this year. They simply have
no falness at all, save a slight spread
ing effect in the rear and below the
knees. Such a result is obtained by
artful sloping and goring, and thus
amle fre edom in walking is allowed,
thoagh a skirt that boasts a circum-~
ference of three yards is a very, very
wide one indeed.--Philadelphia Times.
.For the Escritoire,
'\Monogramns in silver on a black
eground are amnong the unique novel
' ties in mourning stationery.
ofwhite. Au em"bossedi monogram in
-white on a deep blue ground is effeo
itie on this paper.
I Decorated notepaper having a col
ored landscapo or design is not used
I now, except for babys paper, which
Shsgopof busy K~ate, Greenaway
SDainty shades of pink, lavender,
sage green and pearl green are made
up for carte de visite notepaper,which
- is the style used in sending,.accept-)
t ances and regrets to invitations.
SA novelty in notepaper of small
size is colorcd in deep blue, with a
frieze of Wedgwood decorations in t
Swhite across the top. C
>Preity and expriv~e notepaper re -
veals the monograma framed in an oval
gilt frame and saspenaded from the
top of the paper with bows and loops
-of ilt ribbon. The letters are in gold
- nacontrasting ground.
-C:-ss if they are heavy and im
posing, ~ gie n ar of richness to
plia yeo or bun paper.
Stre:. a-ldresses printed and em
- ossed in e'.ear.cait ty pe are placed at
the r. per ]eft-hand corner of the
When the children get their
feet wet and take cold give them
a hot foot bath a boil of hot
drink, a dose ol Ayer's Che
Pectoral, and put them to bez
The chances are they will be
all right in the morning. Con
tinue the Chcrry Pectoral a few
days, until all cough has dis
Old coughs are also cured;
wb mean the coughs of bron
chitis, weak throats. and iriftable
lungs. Even the hard coughs
of consumption are always
made easy and frequently cured
by the continued use of
Every doctor knows that wild
cherry bark is the best remedy
known to medical science for
soothing and healing inflamed
throats and lungs,
put ane of
Dr. Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral
over your lungs
The Scsf McaIcai
Advico FrocI
We now have sone of the Mest em.
nent -hysiciails In the United states.
Unusial opportunitile and Ioig experi
ence eminent:v t them for Ovi you
medical odvlce. Writo freely a the
particular in our e.
Addrs. r. -.T C ThYDE
Loil,L Mass.
HIS Prophoecy.
Gerald-It you doa't marry me I
hail go to the dogs. Geraldine-You
Yon't have to go far. There's one
.aiting for you at the gate.-New
ork World.
Beauty in Blood Deep.
CIcar blood means a clean skin. N1o
-atV without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar.
ic Cac Ln your blood and keep it clean, by
tUrring up the lazy liver and driving all im
rities from the body. Begin to-day to
;ah; pimples, bcili, blotches, blackhead,
ad tihat sickly bilious complexion by taking
sarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
tiss, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c,50c.
heodore C'amp, of Mount 'Vernon, lN. E.,
abeen teaching ichooi for ovar (32 years.
To Cure A Cold in One Day.
ake Laxative Bromso Qninine Tablets. All
arggiate refund money i f it fails to cure. sikk
erusalem is now n othIng ht a shadow of
hmagnificent city of aseient times, It is
but three miles In rookv mnt ntain.
To Cure Consiaion eer.
C'cke Casearets Candy CathartIc. loc orms,
~C. C. C. fail to cure,. druggists refund money.
A law granting $500 to every burgher who
be father of twelve ho'e n as been'intro
Led in the Tranvaal Volksraad.
No-To-Bac for Fifty CentS.
Gur?snCeed tobacco habit eure. makes wen
no surong. biod pure. 69c.,83. Al draggista,
A new cotton and woolen mill has been
tsblished at Pachuca. Hidalgo, Meuico.
Educate Tetr Bowels With Casearats
andy Cathartic, cure constipastion forever.
ic,25c. I? C. C. C. fall, druggistB rfuDd moD3.
ondon has an udergroua I< le.,ric road.
its permanently cured. N'o fits ornervous
s 'tIter first day's u1se of Dr. Kline's Great
rve Restorer. $2trial btle and t:-eatisa free
. R.kl. KLs s, Ltd..ttrilA rchSlt. Faiiz. iP..
rgressive People Wishing to Find
tes or makeinve tme-ntsin anyhkind of en
prisAin the FrsnsT sucv,oy' or Tn:::-o'. -rn
viA learn somethm.: greatl- to~ their ad.:ar..
e by atddresinu a pastL t John Pati-k,
ie Bluff,N.C,.or Dr. B5right, Eilenuso..' -
r'. Wilnslow'ss.ooth nndyrya p for childiron
thingsoftens the gums,t rcd;tcing i :::. um.
n, allay' pain.cares .in 1 e inU 32 a btl
e think Piso's Cure for Cha mut'on is
:e only rpedicine for 'u a h - - N
?cNEY, Spingflid, i15.. Oct. 1. i2i.
2.00 Ae;Irological Rea din:: Free,
will sed fuli life readiljg a a .an: wer Sil
10rlcte. <postage exp. n-es . i' d(I
irh. I:n:ac mn-an w.-ltu! na. han lu:::s
Catarrn Cannot be Cured
ith local applications, i s they cannot reach
he eat of the disease. C.atarrh is a b oo:l or
ot.utional disease. n nd in order to r-ure it
on mu,ttaate trn.rd remedies. Hall's Ca
rh Gur.- ts taken int--rua.ly, and ants d
ty on the oood and mueoua surface. Hall's
tarrii Curu is not a quack medicine It was
rscribed by one of tue bes . physicians in
s countrv for years. and is a regulair pre
;ption. It is composed of t-ie best tonics
own, combined with the best blood purn
s, aotlr g diree-l on the mucous surfaces.
e per eet c-nnbin"tio.n of-the two in-.redt
sIs what roduces sunch yer.derful re-ult.
:uring catarrh. m-endfortestimonials. free.
F. J. CHEszY & to.. Propys., Toledo, 0.
Sold by Dra :gist't, price. 'Dc.
Lal's Family Pill-, are the uest.
A sharp Dargain.
enkins (who has agreed to sell hils
am to Thompson for a good pi ice,
t wants to get a little mcore)-I d'no
t I sh'l hev ter back out er this 'cre
usiness, my woman, she's a-takin' on
o'bout leavin' of the old place.
.ompso-My wlfe'll be dretful dis'
3lted. She's sot hcr heart on our
evin' that farm fur so long. Jenkins
Tell ye what I'll do! You jest gim
oa nuther hund'ed, an^n PD' let Liddy
n bawl.-Judte.
The "BTord of Ge npi 'Names" is
ardly 'weighty enughZ to dictate
pning to the Aiier'ican people. If
eadopt "Puerto Rico" on its iietam~
eshall have to write "Chile' andi
ein." If we are to follow Span
spelling wre must write 'Hahana."
either Islapd is any longer Spanish.
rich is a good renson for sticking to
espelling practiced by nearly all
rpeople and sauctioned by- the hat
tdiet ionarie.o
"L.a C.reale
A change from old m tthods is that
of fashioning glass by machine pres
sure instead of molding by blowing.
In the pressed glass the articles arq
either made by hand or machinc pres
sure, and this innovation has done
much toward making glass articles
much cheaper than formerly.
Only = tne last two years have
there been changes in the method ci
glassmaking. From time immemor:a
the materials used have been melted
in a large pot, the modern ones hold
Ing from 1.000 to 1,500 pounds of glass,
a number of tbse pots being heated in
one furnace. At present in some of the
new establishments these pots have
been replaced b; huge tanks or re2
tangular boxes of masonry holding as
much as 400 tons of the molten glass.
Attention was recently called to the
proposed use of glass brick in build
ing. It is now said that the govern
ment of Switzerland has approved the
use of glass for making weights to
fe employed with balance scales. A
peculiarly tough kind of glass is to
he selected for this purpose. From
England comes the suggestion that
glass would be better and more lasting
material than stone for making monu
ment which are exposed to the wear
ing action of the. weather.
No industry except that of cloth
manufacturers has contributed s
much to the comfort and advancement
of man as that of glassmaking, whicu
Is one of the oldest of technical indus
tries. Its earliest home was Egypt.
The British museum has a lion's head
of glass bearing hieroglyphics fixing
the date at 2,400 years )befoie Christ.
The most ancient glass has necessar
ilY the same component parts as that
of today, and the processes used s mtr
to have been similar in at times
The v;ar departmcnt h.s prepared .
stateacnt of casualtics in thz army
during the war with Epain, and since
the cessation of hst-ities. B.tween"
.ay 1 and Septemlbi- .0, inclusive.
there were 280 clicers a-d men 1:iled
in battle, 65 died of wounds and 2,565
died of disease. 'Tho morts.lity was
2,910 cut of a total force of 27-1,717, o!
a little more than I per clnt. TIe nav
department reports that li -ailors
kilied ond 67 Mcunded constiue
the total 1CYj in the navy.
MoHeToes Of the
') WaT with Sp&
{ thousands oF them, axe sul
FeTing FTom lingering dis
eases induced by life in
- poisonous southern camps
Sthe result of changes of
Sclimate, or of imperfect
nu tTition caused. by im
p Toper and badly cooked
fod5leeping on I.he geaund
Shas doubtless developed,
T) heumatism in hundreds
0 h wiTe predisposed to
te disease. In such cases
the Boys of '98 may take
- esson From the experi.
qnce o h
I _ Civil Waer
M tundreds of the Boys
of '63 have testiF ied to the
effcac ofDr. Williams'
Pink Pills For vale People
idriving out mariaa
T 'heuma.tism and other
.~diseases contracted d.ui'
. and privation in the arm
tonic in the world,
Cl Asa Robinson, of Mt. Sterling,.
Cserved in the S3rd Pe.un:-.ylvania Vo
otus farmer's boy and came back br
matism. Mo~st of the time he was
ad his suf5:ings were at all time:
to give me permanenLt relief uintil 1
5 alled to some of the wonderful cir
- for Pale People. I had not taken
improvementtin my condition, and
I owe my restoration to health. Ti
Atalt drugisns. ow sent.pos~tp
.boxt, by t.he Dr. WliIiams Medi
farmer who raises fruits,
vegetables, berries or
grain, knows by experience
the importance of having a
large percentage of
in his fertilizers. If the fer
tilizer is too low in Potash the
harvest is sure to be.small, and
of inferior quality.
Our books tell about the proper fertilizers
for all crops, and we will gladly send them
free to any farmecr.
SNassau S' . New York.
The F?ench populiation has not
shown the usual failirig otT for 1898.
not because the births have increased,
but because t'e death rate has been
ower than ordinarily. It is well that
the anticipated revolution did net oc
cur before the census wats taken. oth
erwise thle resuJlts might have been
Not Courting.
"Do you court an investigation?" in.
quired the interviewer. "Well," said
Senator Sorghum, slowly. "I don't eX
actly like the phrase. I'm willing to
meet an investigation if circumstancee
make it necessary. But. T aIn't making
love to it."-Washington Star.
' Hlair Rtasorr is a Pedea
Your business is to get as much as possible for
r hard-ear-ed dollars. Our business is to sell
direct to consumers and save them from the large
prices of the retailers. We publi;h a lithographed
catalogue which shows exact designs of Carpets,
Rugs and Draperies in hand-painted colors. We
sew carpets free,furnish lining free and pay freight.
Our Big-Gencral Catalogue contains eve thing
for the house and Furniture for all uses. et con
tains many surprising bargains similar to this:
s 2:2 21
Sol0k Do.k? with rallne top whklacks al1 Zr wers
WM-Vally. ,i n l-obe frniab-d w.t 3 drawer in
:-avhp-de ti. It4 50inch-Rlone,Sfin. d ep, rd hal 2
&Uidmx&rm-. A l :l e p,' shed. Sea '-- 15
Do you think we would spend a million dollars
anDual!y advert!sing our catalogues if they were
not worth having? They are free-we pay all
postage. Which do you want? Or both? Address
this way,
Dept. 816 Baltimore, Md.
SAn k--ants 5 to 8 Acres
fo COMNaday-Ina
SAWES Mtra'-rht
..,QU . !n'rCultivatidn atid
MUM M Easy. A -o plants, be, n.. peas,
, ro(m corn. e.et. cor h i2 s ed. etc.. by use
of -p cla ,lale wh 1 we can ft-rnish.
Fertil vfr I:stribnt n- At:-chment can
also bo furn s-hed i; d--- r. d. A-.ents war.ted
in every county. Apply Early for Exciu
tive TRerritory. Writ. for testin..lDah
A cd * ee -ipt'nn. etc . to
- . . UTL GT <N & CO.. Charlette, N. C.
N.-rr, " C.. April l. 1. .
eersrt.,T. H. we d!r..~trn & o.. aentlemen: I ba---e
been using te Deere Ccri Piante fer fourteen y-rs.
and I un.esit-ttigly say that it is w cril ir-i w0gt
in sivvr. I w4ui. ratner-.a wltlhut my ot0n plant
er ta, my orn pl,tnter. No 'a me-- can malte .
mletasc b buying onc. In zciJ. > will ate a nns
take it lie does not .et one. W. r. CA..DWLL
%4*c.)ck relief Ardeu-es worez
c Ad er bok of teLimnu! ard c0 dnW
treatment Free. Mr H.3 ruLL.' 'o z0B. ,tiacta. Ga.
ingte dy ofad.h
y, Thse pils ar the est.
E1."sa'tea fteCvwrhvn
reIf'ee yD.Wlias Pieril
hid, othecevp ofy pko~ hc~s. er
.n The- e pio s Scheetady..Y.
Lt sad eeAlic te Mivntar, hing is
luntyH weh o tih ed e winterorn
unfted for, aua laoe of the tkindauh
tieyrs ofn thenm autultConseouhs
ore ManhesteDr. Sheli as thek mil s td
ired onaf al bt hebls ofnotice astLn
d eon season n sequsteadly pretty
cyArea rand descent,-i an d a a yon
wddas rea.tlyto admredby th.er lae )a
ofn the house of Vanderbt, whYnme
boroug i er honor. -The last tw
beutes ow nhsterd ntroed fontr-i
iN blord isntote linte twf Monagu.
The r nmte of the pretflo sent duhe
and hischister.i Sh waoerin th misd
nowited ofuclhesbIs of etnhe, asnd
isn sanahte oftefamousprt.Vn
Hlen, moher fouewthWolngo isopnh
thereicnscn, and War.youn.
Wma does apor es bentation al
ways bgrel admh e d ytelaeha
tdkes inf Mande Rntr c . Por
Which Is Easily Cured at
The Remedy builds up the system in every
way, removing permane-tly any desire or de.
mand for Liquor or Drug. All patients are
tnder the care of skilled institute physi' ian
who Is a veteran graduate of the cure and -ix
years eXclusively In KEELYwork. Write for
literature. Large mansion. .team Heated.
Large Piazzas
The Only KEELY INSTITUTE in the State.
Knabe, Chickering. Sohimer, Fischer, ;,nd
nine other reliable makes t choove f.cmz.
Terms and prices In keeping with the ti:es.
Address - N. 1. NALONE, - Columbia, S 0.
Contracts Taken to Furnish Complete Equip
ments For
One of the largest manufacturers of Flour
MI 1 Machinere in the conut-7. and !aving
experienced mill wrghts. I am pr-pared to
build m Ils on the most Improved pian-6 and
at prices to compcte W:th any one in the
trade. We guarantee the products of our
millsto eqaL the grades of the best we;tarn
mills. Before plainia your orders write tz
me. I also haunte teomplete lcte of Wood'
'Working Maebluery, Saw MUNl, En
gines and Boilers, Corn IMs and Ma
chinery in General.
Having been ei.tablisbed in btsiness here
for 16 years, I have built up my trade by s-11.
Ing the %err highest.lass ef m-chinery.and
amin a better positiont* Perve the interest ot
my ca-tomers than ever before.
V. C BADHAM, Columbia, q. C.
18M .il an Street.
W. ff. GIBBES & 0.,
Organs from $15.co. E25MC. MS.O nd up.
ward. Uuright Pian;s from $15 00. 'S5.&P
$.;.00 a.Ld upward. Address
. 4. MAL01E, Colurabia S. C.
B:crMe is. That is. I; Is bozter than very
nery_: ur er.2hnest butrtertu:n ep
ed rtarosas D tier e It .t .th
:ncn' I' c..mes 'rm t be churn. i t dben' stay
se. Bat:er ar.d B.i:terine remamn on a par:y only
for a leuw :sats. Th:e .utte- begins to de:ceno
r:t i'nied.ia ely. The Batrte do--sn't.
Why to -- n not buy Bu':ienne ?
It'st because you are prejudiced. You have "teen
tei thar: atter ne 14 artulicia]. What does at:ificir.l
mean: I: meant1 a van's.y o,f things ncr rdir- to
circumstances. Butter.nie Is artificial. do is lbat
rcr. Butterlue is manufactured by-a pr.xe:s.
as arifcal a the ote. Te ee:nts of boh -
produc d by nature. Both come fr.m the atme
And these elements are patically indeutical.
That's why but er can't be be:er t a-n Butiterine.
Pure lendske gold can't be any bet er than pa:e
CrIinie Creert gold. ..old is gold. Certa-u eements
are ile sa.noe whether n batter or Bafferine
whether iu the iltk or the st of a cow.
'Ahe dijierence tetwcen Batterire and the best
btter Is-mestly in the process of mnuh:.-. T.e
Buterine process is sui erior and Is a guaran.tee of
A with all its merits Butterine coats I--ss than
buter-only~ 15ea. per pound.- And a: this low
prire we will seul i to you express pret'aidt.
10 lb p;ackages in 1 lb prints.
56 t pacra-;es in s lb rolls. --
40 lb packages (solid).
You are en.10ying oher modern masterpieces of
science: why niot thswholesome and ecnomrcucal
one ? We want you to try it.
WI.KINS & (0O.. 208 9ths ttreen, N. W.,
WA'cTED-Case of bad health that B-TPA'NS
'will not usnenlt Send 5i ets, to Ripn-- i^:n!cal
Co .s ewrk, for in.amples an.d 1u00 ter onials.
all kinds and szes, for
drilling wells for house,
farm. City and Village
Water Works, Facto
ries, Ice Plante. Brew
eries. Irrigation, Coal and
Mineral Prospecting. Oil and
-Gas, etc Latest nnd Beat. 30
-- . i ers eperence. WRITE US
U: lii Jan.9'.h weare olfering a three mo:shac,t .
arstup for $17.50 fregiular rate d30.ir]. If you are not
rady to com.- now. 3 OU can sendt $1.50 [to secore the
ffer] andi pay theS'.04) when you cometC the * hars
Bes Co:thSyrp.Tastes Gooc. Use
*r *a7?e* Thompson's Eye Wahr
-' TICE. When you wrile advertise ii, ki-d'y
minentton this paper. It will obtain besr. treat
net and lavor us. So. 3.
Money in Chickens
foric 25, nsamps We send aW1
l'AGE JsOK givng theexperienOe
oe a prar.tkent Youttry ktaae.-C-OI
S*an amateur, lAut a muan wurtAg
' tr dollars and cents.-wauring a
--years. it -tautna bow to vetect
and cure'Dusaeu- lyed or ?da
asoe ror Fattening walenYowlsto
-have for ireeing; evreryting re.
c,ulsite for pronitabie Yotitry ras
LO. 134 k.souard Struee, New Eea
" I have been usin CASCAR ETS n.nd as
teil.d gtr and efetvelx ti:tey are ,t'L won
efu. am ac dao g te an c I re te reu w it -
Toerfully. Thbey ar areat help in the famii.
1137 Rittenhouse St.. Cincinnati. OhLo.
!esar.n?. Palatable. Potent. Taste Gehv. flo
Go., Never Sicken. Weaken. or Gri pe. Sic. 2. c. e
-'.. Tt.*w Compaar. .ue. itortrent1. .ur To:sj

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