Newspaper Page Text
It cure, makes weas
puzre. 0c.S1. All druggists.
crew of an Atlantic liner costs about
lm't TbeeeoSpit and Smoke tour Life Away.
To quit tobacco easily and forever. be mag
metfo. full of life, nerve and vigor, t.ke No-To
Bao, the woander-worker, that wakes-weak men
strong. AU druggists, 5o or $1. Zure guaran
teed. Booklet .and sample free. Address
Sterng Remtedy Co., Chicago or-New York.
Boston has a municipal telephone ex
agge. _ _ _ _
Fits rmanently cured. No ats ornerrous
iees a ter first day's use of Dr. Kline'sGreat
Nerve storer.$2trialbottle and treatlse free
DR. R. H. KLneE. Ltd.. 931 A rch St. Phila. Pa
Wise people are also rich
when they know a perfect
remedy for all annoying dis
eases of the blood, kidneys,
iver and. bowels... t is
.-Bood's Sarsaparilla, which
is perfect in its action. It
so regulates the entire sys
tem as to bring vigorous
health. It never disappoints.
*oltr-- For 42 years I had goitre. or
iwelings 'on my -neck, which wag dis
couraging and troublesome. Rheumatism
also annoyed me. Hood's Sarsaparilla
cured me completely and the qwelling has
entirely disappeard.- A lady in 'Michigan
saw my previous testimonial and used
Hood's and was entirely cured of the sam -
trouble. She thanked me for recommend
-ing it." Mas. ANSA SrTIERLAND. 49 Lovel
Street, Kalamazoo. Mich.
Powr Health - - Had poor health for
years, pains in shoulders, back and hips.
with constant headache. nervousness and
no appetite. Used Hood's Sarsaparllla.
gained strength and can work hard all day;
eat heartily and ~sleep well. I took it be
cause It helped my husband." Mas.
EyZABrn J. GiFFELs, Moose Lake, 1inn.
Makes Weak Strorg-"I would alve
35 a bottle for Hood's 5arsaparilla if I
could not get it for less. It Is the best
spring medicine. It makes the weak strong."
ALrER A. JAoow, Douglastown, N. Y.
Aeod' PiUa cure liver ills; non-rritating and
the only cathartte tg take with Hood's Sarsaparlila.
.Wastes of Animal Life in Africa.
'louglr in some particulars oxen
show undoubted intelligence, In many
a e.are great fools. Thus tey
h~ a'e no.lnowledge of what Isj
or Ijj--ee:-,gee4'for them to eat. In,
Natal there grows an herb called 'tu
* ip." which is almost certain death to
cattle, a fact with wheh they must
have been acquainted for generations.
Y~et they seem to eat it greedily when
'ever they get a chance. Once I lost
twenty -valuable trek oxen from this
cause alone. This and the tale of the~
h~orse sickness, to say nothing of the~
* recent record of rinderpest. will show
~the reader that farming In Africa Is
not without Its risks. Indeed, I know
no country where the waste of animal
* i)fe is so trentendous. although doubt
less .as the land becomes inelosed and
poj;er buildings and winter food are
oLVIde'd, It will greatly lessen:-Long
man's M agazine.
STO MRS. PINKHAMI
From Mrs. Walter E. Budd, of Pat-.
ohogue, New York.
:1!rs. RDD, in the following letter,
tells a familiar story of weakness and
sufering, and thanks Mrs. Pinkham
ior complete relief:
" DEa MRs. Pi:KKAM~:-I think it is
my duty to write
to youandtell you
r4 E. Pinkham's
I another woman.
L Ihadsuch dread
Son top ofmy
~lhead, that I
nearly ' went
crazy; was also
- . troubled with
weak; my left
-side from my
my waist pain
ed me terribly. I could not sleep for
the pain. Plasters would help for a
while, but as soon a.s taken off, the pain
'ould be just as bad as ever. Doctors
prescribed medicine, but it gave me no
"Now I feel so -well and strong,
have~no more headaches, and no
pain in side, and it is all owing to
your Compound. I cannot praise it
,nough. - It is a wonderful medicine.
Irecommend it to every woman 1
DRiLLING MACHI.NE5 of
II all kinds and sizes, fer
Ill drilling wells for house,
JJ farm,t and V- iage
L L Watrvorks aco
eries, Irrigation, Coal and
Mineral P-ospecting. Oil and
Gas, etc. Lates; and Best. 30
rears experience. WRITE US
WHBAT YOU WANT.
LOOMIS & NYAN, Tiffin, hib
Process. Cs25ces and senla fo1s per gal.
2qua ~Old Vera t. send 4 cs. tBtamps for
UW amptesand pa uIars. Reference. ht :at'i
Usak. Ad- souther Bus. asency. liorristown. Tenn.
.E Thompson's Eye Watr
Wulti1vation in the nursery
elops a gteat many small roots
neat the trunk, and which can easily
be removed when the tree is dug. In
the forest the trees so crowd each
other that they spire upward with few
branches. while the roots not checked
at all by cultivation run so far that all
the feeding roots are destroyed when
the tree is taken up. So well is this
understood that it is usual to cut off
all the branches from a young tree
transplanted from ihe forest. In most
cases dormant buds will start from
these bare poles during the first sum
mer, and if a number of them live this
forms the beginning of the future top
growth. Where trees are procured
from the nursery the branches should
be thinned out, and those that are
retained should be shortened. The
tre6 will almost certainly live, and
will'be an ornament instead of dis
figurement the -first year or two after
it 'has been set. In many cases the
tree from theforest, set as a bare pole,
puts out a few shoots' which cannot
get sap enough to continue life through
A Simple Mk Strainer.
To the small dairyman who does not
'eel that he can afford a separator, the
milk strainer illustrated will be found
very serviceable and cleanly. The
top is of tin and can be readily fash
ioned by any tinsmith. Inside are
three sieves, which may also be made
A SERVICEABLE sTrAINEn.
by a tinsmith, all of the same fineness,
and are set about two inches apart.
The holes are made very small in each
of the sieves. .At the bottom -of the
tii frame is fastened a band that slips
ov ra piece of fine muslin. The milk
in' passing through the four' sievef;r
the three of tin and one of cloth, is
pretty well strained. It is some
trouble to keep these strainers clean,
for they must be washed and scalded
after each milking is poured through
them, and the cloth strainer over the
bottom must be renewed every few.
weeks. While troublesome, it pays to
strain the milk thus, no matter for
what purpose it is used.-Atlanta
-Two Crops on the Same Ground.
A methiod of intensive oulture which
has made some money for me is to
plow a plot of ground in tho fall
and manure it heavily during the
winter, then harrow it in the spring.
as soon as I can work the ground, and
with a one-horse corn-planter plant
the earliest varieties of peas in rows
two and one-half feet apart. I culti
vats the- peas with a horse and culti
vator until some time in May, when I
plant early corn with the corn-planteti'
between every second row of the peas,
leaving the alternate rows vacant.
from which to pick the peas. The ]
peas are marketed the last of Juno,
when the vines are removed from the 1
ground. By this time the corn will
have made quite a la.rge growth, and
the space between the rows can be
cultivated and sot to celery, cabbages,
turnips or potted strawberry plants;!]
or Hubbard squash can be planted in .
the corn rows the last of M~ay. and the
vines will occupy the ground between
the rows of corn after the peas have
been removed. Another profitable
combination of crops is to gi-ow early
bunch onions from sets, and follow
them with a second crop of celery,
cabbages or oaulifiowers.
What to plant and how to plant de
pend on one's soil and marktet. I
realize that if I' describe methods of
culture which are a success under1
certain conditions, others will try
theni where the conditions are not
the same and fail to get good results.
The amateur in gardening should be
satisfied to go slow, and not plant ex
tensively until he has gained experi
ence by planting small plots. Inr
market gardening, as in other occupa
tions, it is the trained workman who
is the "hustler" that "gets there."
W..-H. Jenkins, in Vick's Magazine.
Eticking to One .Breed.
,There is sense in the advice of an
old stockbreeder to stick to one breed.
At first I was inclined to disagree
with him, for on my own farm I have
several breeds of both cows and swine.
I have always believed that a little
diversity in farming paid the best in
the end. If the market happened to
deman3d one particular kind of breed,
I stood a better show of suiting it
with several breeds than if I only
:But diversit.y has its danger. This
is especially noticable in breeding
auiuals. 11y attention was called to
this recently by a man ivho never
succeeded well in aiything he under
took. He went into swine-breeding.
The first ycar he was in love with the
Berkshire pig, and he raised some
fine animals, and, as I thought, stood
n fair chance to make some moucy.
Bta neighbor induced him to try a
cheter White, and before another~
season he was breeding his whole
ii ed with the idea that the Berkshires
were secondary to the Chester Whites.
hard to Wfn
That so ff-oi bt ing .oesn't pay
Itis bettez.to stick to one breed con
tinuously than to. attempt to cros
them at that rate. Unless one ca
keep each breed entirely separate,'i
UIfore satisfactory to stick to oni
breed, and keep that up to a higl
standard. By sticking to one bree<
one soon learns the special needs ani
r-louirements of the animals, and it i
po3;ible to improve upon them con
tinually. The majority of farmer
have no time to study the needs o
half a dozen breeds unless for experi
This does not mean inbreeding
One must keep up the standard of th,
herd by introducing new blood ever:
year. But let that new blood be o
the same kind of breed. * That is th,
very simple secret. Breed in lin,
every day and all the time.-Willian
Conway, in Massachusetts Plough
It ought to be considered disgrace
ful for so many farmers to get en
tirely out of meat the latter part o
summer. If they do, and are obliget
to buy at the groceries, they will pa:
much more than the same pork woul
ost if put up by themselves, ani
where the pork has remained in i
grocery all summer, and has beez
handled two or three times a week, i
is almost sure to be more or lesi
tainted when the barrel is nearl:
empty, if it does not show taint befor
that time. Where pork is put up foi
family use a stone jar of fifteen t
twenty gallons is better than a barrel
Put an inch of salt on the bottom o
this jar, and pack the side pork oz
edge as closely as possible. Then fil
in all the spaces between the porl
with salt. Put a cover over this au
weight it down. east of all make i
strong brine, putting in an ounce o
saltpetre for every jar, and pour i
over the whole in quantity sufficlen
to cover the meat at all times. Thi
effect of the saltpetre is to proven
the meat fromgetting too hard. Mea
that is to be smoked is. better to bi
cured' with salt to which one-half iti
weight of sugar has been added, an
ne ounce of saltpetre mixed througl,
:.he whole. This may be cured in ter
1ays or two weeks. The sugar greatI3
.mproves the flavor of the meat, a
salt. sugar and the baltpetre ar(
ru;bed into the meat every third dai
making the change from one barrel to
another-until salt enough. Thex
smoke the bacon and hams treated ii
this way and they will be much bettei
than bacon or hams cured in brine.
All pieces with much bone, as tho
ipare ribs, head and extremities
should be used during cold weather
or else kept al*ays uner brine, witl
requent looking at its surface to sec
if scum -is rising. If it is the brin
should be removed and boiled t<
cause its impurities, to rise, and that
ier these are removi~t should be
turned on again, plac' g-4he mea
frst in a layer of fresh salt.'A. mos
f the butchering is done at te be
gigpng of winter,-as good a ,pi a
ny 'is to freeze the spare rnbs-%n
eep ' em.foenuz ,&g4Atan
whero they will always be8
by colli fresh air. If there isa
time Ennger of a th.aw place ia
ribs in a refrigator well supp)ied witl
Wh~ien neighbors are neighiborly, al
armers ought to be,. the interchangt
af spare ribs, tongues, heart and liver
af killed animalsl often proves a .con
enience and advantage to boti
parties. All have more at killing tim
than can be used without loss, bui
by exchanging with each other botl
parties will be able to enjoy meat it
better condition than if either reliei
nly on what his own stock could
AD E.conomical Graia Bin.
.So many are there used, a vast dif
erence indeed is to be found in grair
ins. Some are handy and some are
2t, but rarely is one seen answering
:he purpose in every respect like thai
shown in the accompanying illustra
ion. It costs but'- a trifle, is con
renient, and can be made as long aili
ive as many compartments for hold
.ng various feeds as is desired simpl3
>y procuring drygoods boxes and
'manipulating" them properly with
;aw, hammer, nails, staples, hooks
As is represented in the picture, thi
id or top of each compartment ii
aised in the usual manner, but it
rnt the topmost board is in twc
A PBACTICAn BIN FOR GRAIN.
pieces, each hinged at the bottom, an
~hen up in position held by beinj
ooked on the inside. A grain bir
aade thus may be quite large and ye
perfectly convenient, in that the let
ting down of these drop-doors afford
ready access to the bin both in fillin
and emptying it; indeed, it enable
yne to take out the last remnants o
the feed, and occasionally -this i
something essential, for 'when grouni
rain of any kind is left too long ii
ye place meal 'worms and the like are
iable to flourish in it.
Now, to hold grain bins of this
nature closely together -so that mici
md rats cannot get between them,
build nests and gnaw into where thi
eed is, 'when the drygoods boxes ar<
set side by side their adjoining part
should be securely glued together b:
driving through them wire nails o
ength sufficient for clinching. I
this way any farmer can have, an<
that at almost no cost at all fnrthei
than his owvn time and labor, excellen
eeding bins in bo0th cow and horst
stable; and the same also, if not tot
large. are serviceable and handy ii
which to store grains for poultry
fany an extra footstep can thus bi
avert.: and many a precious momen
saved. wad these are what count dur
ing the imhrrying seasons on the farm
.-U York Tribune,
If it was only health, we
might let it cling.
-But it-is-4r-cough. One cold
S no sooner passes of? before
f another comez. But it's the
. same old cough all the time.
And it's the same old story.
too. There is first the cold,
then the cough, thcn pneu
monia or consumption with the
long sickness, and life tremb.
f ling in the balance.
loosens the grasp of your cough.
r The congestion of the throat
and lungs is removed; all in
flammation is subdued; the
> parts are put perfectly at rest
and the cough drops away. It
has no diseased tissues on
which to hang.
b draws out Infammation of the
Remember we have a Medical Depart
ment. If n have oaint What
ever and desire the llalCZ1 advice
doctor frely. Ton will receive a
prompt repy wtout coat.
99e11R.S J. 0. AYMX
s, DR. Lowell. Aess.
White Victims of Cannibals.
The cannibals of the up.per Mobang1
River in AXrlca, are again making
white men the victims of their appe
tite for human flesh. According to a
despatch from Antwerp, four Belgian
Commerclal agents, In the service of
the Antwerp Trading Company, have
recently been killed and eaten. The
Mobangi River 1? the largest tributary
of the Congo, and no rivers of Europe,
except the Volga and Danube, equal it
in length or in the volume of water.
tIts 1,500 miles of -river banks are
Sdensely peopled, most of the way, and
bthe inhabitants are the most Inveter
Sate cannibals- in the,Congo basin. In.
- other parts of the Cbngo region the
fidrst explorers were able dyff
lwith beads .and brass
Snothing e- "
SGrenfeli, Van Gele 'aDCthe other
'pioneers on the Mobangl used to
- tell of the expeditions of large canons
tthey met. Hundreds of men were pad
d fling up and down the river bound for
destinations sometimes scores of m'les
from their starting point. They were
not on the war-path, but were simply
on their way to other tribes to buy
slaves for consumption, and coming
home- the bottoms of their canoes
would be covered with poor wretches
bound hand and foot, whom they had
LYouthful Hopes Vbnthled.
Eddie. aged 4, ha.d just returned
home after his first morning at the
kindergarten. 'Well, Eddie," aaked
-his mother, "bow did you lik'e it?"
"Didn't like it at all," he replied. "Trhe
woman put me on a chair and told me
to alt there for the present-" "SWell,"
interrup,ted the mother, "wasn't that
all right?" "But," continued Eddie,
"she never gave me any present."-Chi
COTTON is and will con
inue 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 rrioney. Good culti
vation,' suitable rotation and
iberal use of fertilizers con
taining at least 3% actual
wilinsure the largest yield.
We will send Free, upon application,
pamphlets that will interest every cotton
planter in the South.
GIERM1AN KALI WORKS,
0.2 Nassau St.. New York.
The Cl2icago Times-Herald talks or
the peaceful conquest of genius, en
terprise and productive sll, and
says:-"While our army and na'v
were closing in upon Santiago Ameri
can manufactured' goods were crowd
Ing competitors to the rear in markets
that have heretofore been largely con
tioled by England) Germany and
Frnce. While engaged in a war for
humanity the United States has made
its greatest record in exports and its
smallest record in imports and the
tlargest imDortation of gold ever made
n a calendar year. -
A LZOAL QUIBB.W
Pa0nns "Apology" to
Gladstone and Sa UsburT.
Mr. Parnell on the 16th Qf April,
1878, characterized a statemient made
by Mr. Henry James as "a'legal quib
ble" worthy of the honorable and
learned member from whom it pro
ceeded, says the New Yq Times. "I
must inform the honorabe member,"
said the speaker, "that an expression
of that kind is unwarrantable and must
be withdrawn." Mr. Parnell apologiz
ed for having used the expression. "I
will say," he added, "that the state
ment was more worthy of the ingenui
ty of a petty sessions attorney than of
a lawyer of the ability of the honor
able and learned gentleman." This
anecdote recalls the famous retraction
by Lord Salisbury of a comparison he
had instituted between Mr. Gladstone
and an attorney, which is told in The
Nineteenth Century. During the de
bate on Mr. Gladstone's historic bud
get of 1861-the budget which abolish
ed the stamp duties on newspapers and
thereby led to the establishment of
the penny daily press-Lord Robert
Cecil (the present Lord Salisbury) said
the tactics of the chancellor of the ex
chequer (Mr. Gladstone) were worthy
rather of an attorney than of a states
man. The remark was not ruled out
of order by the chair, but it was receiv
ed with cries of "Oh! oh!" and "With
draw." from liberal members. Sub
sequently on the night of the 13th of
May, Lord Robert Cecil rose to make
a personal explanation in connection
with the incident. "The expression I
used Is thought to be too violent," sa4l
he, "and when any gentleman In the
heat of debate drops an expression
which on reflection he feels to be
stronger than was necessary, he ought,
I think, to take the first opportunity
to apologize or to retract. (Hear,
hear!) Therefore I feel that I am only
doing justice to my feelings when I
avow that on that occasion I did great
Injustice (Hear, hear!) to the attor
neys. (Langhter and cries of "Oh!
oh!") They are a very honorable body
of men, and I am sure--" But the
shouts of disapproval from the minis
terial benches waxed so loud that the
conclusion of the sentence was lost
in the reporters' gallery.
Fifty thousand Bank of England
notes are on the average made daily.
ThE CHlLNCE OF SYRUP OF THGS
~is due not1 only to the originality and
~~bination, but aso
mauatured by scientific processes
kn'own to the CAnJFonNIA FIG SrnUP
Co. only, and we wish to impress upon
all the importance of purchasing the
true and original remedy. As the
genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured
by the CAL,IronNIA FrG SYRUP Co.
only, a knowledge of that fact will
assist one in avoiding the worthless
imitations manufactured by other par
ties. The high standing of the CArL
FonNIA FIG SRUP Co. with the medi
cal profession, and the satisfaction
which the genuines Syrup of Figs has
given to millions of families, makes
the name of the Company a guaranty
of the excellence of its remedy. It is
far in advance of all other laxatives,
as It acts on the kidneys, liver and
bowels without irritating or weaken
ing them, and it does not gripe nor
nauseate. In order to get its beneficial
effects, please remember the name of
the Company -
CALIFORNIA HIG SYRUP CO.
sAN FRANIsCO0, Cal.
LOUISTILLE. Er. JEW YORE.1l.T.,
Mr. Covert, American Consul at Ly
ons, France, declares that the eye
glass and spectacle mountings of
American manufacture are the best
in the world. and that In certain lines
of such goods this company may have
a monopoly if it so desires.
To Cure Constipation Toreter.
Tiake Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 100 or 25e.
if C. C. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
PCba's tobacco output this year will be
Educate Tout Bowels Wita 1asealets.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever.
i00,25e. If C. C. C. fall, drugglstsrefund money.
Austro-Hungary is to have a floating ex
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Fyrup for children
teeting,softenis the gums, reducing inflama
tion, allays pain.cures wind colic 25i a bottle
I cannot speak too highly of iso's Cure for
Consumption. MRs. FRAxK, afonBs. 211 W.
22d St., Oct 29th, 1894.
Beware orailntruents for Catarrh That
mll and competl derange the whol sys
tem when entering it through the mucous
urfaces. Such articles should never be u'ed
acept on rescrpton from reutble ph si
them Hals Catarrh Cure manufacture dby
F. J. Cheney a Co.. Toledo, 0.. contains no
mergry, and is taken Internally. acting dl
retly upon the :aiood and mucous surfaces of
the system- In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure
be sure to get the genuine. It Is taken inter
nally, and Ic made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.
Chney a Co. Testimonials Free.
aSld by F ugitP rite 75. per bottle.
Greene-Good morning, Mrs. Brown.
Where Is Tom today? Mrs. Brown
Tom is out In the kitchen killing cock
roaches. Hie was going a hunting,I
ht his gun didn't come home, as ho
'nad ordered. He had set upon having
a day of sport, but rather than be
wholly disappointed. he has gone to
killing cockroaches. When a man is
In the humor for sport he must murder
something, you know.-Boston Trans
Kair Rantarar is a Parfec
4 to 60 per-cent SmAed
Sled steel Beed.
We make them Ins
A $4,w Bedstead for 61.73 i butonef
tonsand i of contained In cur genrw
catalogweof tre, Bedding, Svon, Crk-.
ery. Mirrors L ampi. Adr4M-rat0,
Uposery a, Cfarriages. Sewin
3&chia, Silveerwre, Clocks, etc. Why b
these goods from high-priced retailers whe
you can deal with the manufacturer?
We publish the finestlthographed catalogue
In this coutry-it show exact desi of Rugs,
*Carpets, Art Squares, Porticres and L2ce Cur -4
tains inhand-painted colors. It tells you how
to buy at de4,ers prices. We sew
Car-,cs free, frnish lining and
There is not a town of' village MA
In the United States where we
are not selling. we make fre
A9et shipments to Canada
M ~exico. Bermuda, Cuba aci!
even as far as AusWralia, and
South Africa. There is a cause
for all this business. Why?
Our free catalogueswilltell you. Raby C sn-a9
IAddress tbjs way, $2.70 o $50
JRlius lies & Soj
Dept. 310 BA,TI30EE, MD.
"CASCAP.WI do all elaimsed feor thlen
and are a truly wonderful medicine. I have often
wisbeO for a medicine pleasant to take and at last
have found it in Cascarets. Since takig them. my
blood has beengprilled and toy complexienbas im
proved wonder ully and I feel mucb better In evmry
way.' Mas. SAIE. Smz..Bs. Littrell. Tenn.
TRADE MARIC RIffsRED .
Plemsant6. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken. or Gripe. 1ft025c We.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. ...
Stertng Remlft Cmsay, Cbkag, Nostr.1. New York. 319
SoldT.. olG by aill drug
NO-TH-AC91t oibda Naccoat
P4SYV NEW DISOVERlY; alres
DROquikrlief and cures wrst
easem Book of testirouials and 10 da s' treatme~nt
Free. Dr. X. IL GRN'S SONS Box D. Atlanta. Ga.
NTC Whnyou write advo.tWse %g. kinily
mention tpaper"Iwil obti3in bes treat
m ent andlavor u%. So.7
W.rA11MD-case of had health thatS RIPA,-V,
oill t Anefit Send5ets. to TIlpan6 hemil
Co., N'ewYurk, for 10 samples and I-to testimoniall.
Rube Was Alvays There.
"Do you know," asked a prominent
Detroit lawyer the other day, "that
some men have a mania for testifyina
in important lawsuits? Well, they
nave. I don't pretend to account foz
it, except upon the general princiDle
that each person has some besetting
weakness, but I have known of- several
during my life that seemed determined
to testify in every case out of the
usual run. I formerly did a large
criminal business, pnd there was one
cil. chap that we'll call Rube, who did
little but serve as a witness. I came,
to expect him whenever I had a hard.
case to fight, and I can't recall that he
pver disappointed me.
"Robe 'seemed to be omnipresent.
Nomatter whether it was a shooting
y on e ..~ t side or a cutting
to know something about it; or at
least claim that he did. And he nevet
put himself in a posItion to be attacked
for perjury, except upon the vague
ground of improbability. On one oc
casion it became of vital importance
for me to prove that a pistol shot was
fired before midnight instead of after.
I- was in despair over the matter, when
in walked Rube one afternoon' and
volunteered the desired testimony,
though I had never mentioned my
dilemma to any one. His story was
straight as a gun barrel and the other
side made a fruitless effort to entangle
him. Whether a knave or not, he was
a genius of the first water.
"It came to be that the prosecutor
and everyone interested in a case,,
when asked how it was going, would
reply: "We've got 'em, unless Rube!
turns up on the stand."-Detroit Free
Miore than two hundred municipali
ties in England, Scotland, and Ireland
now own the municipal gas works. a
hThese extreme nervo'
, tTeated with wonderful
c.overer of Dr.Wilhamv
'People, previous to hib
) ed to the pubbec gener,
the only known specifil
Sthait,unt% recent years
Scurable. Wflere is the pr
/fames Crocket, a sturdy oid scott
pMontcalmn St., was cured of Locomnote
years he has been a chief engineer of
- eaer plying upon hegeat iskes.
"For Sfteen years I watched the big
accident, and only noticed that I was,j
cian nut gre gradual wose At
nervous prostration, and had destro
wuld ner rec r For theers
"Teis'an saf e *"nIepe
a le e dup. The
reAu soldtor. P
CoNDITOO THE BA3F
fhfiis Easily Cured at-i
The Remedy builds ip the systemi
ay removing perma2ftlyanydesireor
-id for Liquor or Drug. All tIent
mder the Care of akil1ed 1nstituCVh7
rho Is avltegf graduate of the u mind riz
rears EcluslyEnXELYWoTk. Writs fo
iterature. ILarge mansion. team eated.
e Only KEELEY INSIITE hn the SW .
THIS IS THE TIME
Of the year for you to consider the advis a
5ill ty of adding
4 your plant, o; of engag*ng in a proftable
yusiness. To be successful you need th-S
most modern and labor swvine m-iabinery.
If at any time you should decide o buy. nr
Fish Information in regard to anythng inthe
MACINERY OR SUPPLY
Ine, we shall be pleased to hear from you,
Lud shall take pi-easura in su'mitting you
prices whiui cai not fAil to be interestin,,.
TTIN GINNING ACHINERY A SPECIALTY,
South Caro'ina Agency LIddell Co.
9. 1. GIBBES & CO.,C LU BTA S. 0
D. B. REED Special ASant, Denmark, S. C.
P. W. PAT, Specia .Agent, Clio, S. C.
me for Cta*
I A. KWHOEI
Contraots Taken to Fdruish Completw
ROLLER FLOUR MILLS,
RICHMOND CITY MILL WORKSe
One of the largest manufacturers of Flour
x ill )achinv in the c ountry, and having
ex nce rih I prepired to
bid mills on the most,ipOe ln n
at prices to complete wi-h any ont in the
trade. We - guarntee the productq of our
mlls to equal the grades o tie best Western
mills. before placing your orders writt to
me. I als hand;e complete line of Vood
Working Machinery$ Saw M11%s En
We General. orMlls and M
Having been established In business here
for .6 yea gIhave blt up my tride by sel.
tg the very hit s cass of znt6hiners-. an4
amin a better posion'toserve the interest d
my_customersthan ev. r before.
V. C. BABRA3, Columbia, S. C.
28M U44i Street.
CAfALOGUES OF THUSANOS OF
L=., X. XA.1 5:
SENT FREE SENT FREE
LTfat A.sortment t toee Wei. All Up
ifa HoncAr iae nte Lao ur
LAys Jut isned. Cbsrsulet% F-tMIMV1914 '6M
erPs l Xra a e r ax Works,
Pt ~ ilLrIT ale Cbar"a
o te Stage, Gnide to Select og Flays, " ow to Xk
TR E BEST Evfde
of THE VALUEo
EfMedicine1 6 he~~
eIL~ ber of Cartes
The Wonderful New Constita~
ional Cure for Rheamatis is curing.
[ A RER PRCEtSTAGOE of people than anyme$.
cino on the market. I..we byineutrali -u
the acids in the blood and de~ i. them out of
theerstem. CURE YCU!r'E!.FIN THE
FIST Stages, and sr.o y-am . of sufeg.
Sold byduggstsgente'n,l yi- e$1.perbtl
,Saiher's Seeds ate Warraated to Frsface.
tatonLOl r.. .o is . tW d
.v ,7oWl"wi., but e>L. g Tor. aits E oti6.
i,W) new cassagers. hence will .enden 1*1a1
10 DOLLAR6-1WORTH FOR 100.
*se-S Catalogue. sten all .at ear rn
so * Leseeds b.
nd -hs * sone,a
- '., - #a
s disorders were
succss by the dis*
Pink~ Pis for PaIe
discovery being 99
ily. Trhis remedy ii
in m m ny disease6 , _
.were pronounced in --
:hman 'in in Detroit, Mich, at S
r Ataiab these pills. For many
one of those bgpassenge palace
This isa osoncfgrarspn
t ervousatinf. Mr. -rce as
ngines and boilers without a snl
retting nervous. Suddenly wtot
~strated. I had the best of phy.
couci of doos they sila
as unabetonive froimybd
need during those years are isitest
to see me bid me good-bye 'ene
doctors said nothing more could be ' -
tices about Dr. Wilhiams' Pink Pills
>try thm. The trst box gave me
bout tw.o-years before I could get
rseventy-fve years old and there is.
higher or walk further than Ican
alth toDr. Williams' Pink Piflsfor. *
/r5 A~~ A eWm.
iNs. (0O4PAIY, hene&y