Newspaper Page Text
Beauty 1s Blood Deep.
Clean blood means a clean skim. te
beauty without it. ;ascarets, Candy Cathar.
tic cleaa your blood and kuep it clean, by
stirring e2p the lazy liver and driving all im
purities Jrcm the body. 1egin to-day to
baLih pirplies. boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, sat:afaction guaranteed, 1c, 25c, 50c.
-Prof. Alb-xander A.azzis, of Harvard,
w:ll lead a scicnti;c expldition to Brazil in
To Cur* a Cold in One Day.
Tak-o Laxative Br'mo Quinine Tablets. AA
?nggiets i efund n:cney if it fails to cure. 250.
-It will =oon be possile to go from New
York to Chiago via trolley. So. 18.
Educate Your fowels With Caiearet".
Candy Catha.ic. cure constipation forever.
WC.25c. 1I C.C. C. fail. druggists reiund money.
The State of Iowa is practically out of
bt. money belog on hand to pay all war
Ro-To-Bao for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, makes weak
3eastrong. b'ood p'-e. OUc. $1. All druggists
-Coffee raisiag ranks second as an indus
try in Porto Iico.
MIrs. Winslow' Sootbipg Syrup for ohildren
teething,softons the gums, reducing inftams
ti&). allays pain.cures wi a:l colid 23c botle .
F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledr. 0., Props. of
Hall's Cattrrh Care. offer S10) reward for
any case' f catarrh tha cannot lie cured by
tal&in: Hal.'. Catarri Cure. Send for testi
monials. free. Sold by druggist. .5c.
To Err is Human."
But to err all the time is
criminal or idiotic. Don't
continue the mistake of
neglecting your blood. Take
Hood's Sarsaparilla now. It
will make pure, live blood,
and put you in good health.
All Gone-" Had no appetite or strength.
'd not sleep or get rested, was com
piQtely run down. Two bottles Hood's Sar
ea ril a cured the tired feeling and I do
Hood'dPills cure liver ills: the non-i:ritatinc and
only cathartic to take with Hood's arsapariUa.
miETS. ehaeonething that will inlterest
We hav soehnta ilAET.- you: a new way ofMabeling fruit pre
serves. The Housewife's best friend. Send us
15 cents for an agent'. outfit. Adirves-. A.
NIELEN, CIncinnati. tf.
EON'T BE A FOOL!
Try GOOSE GREASE LINDIENT be
fore you say it's no ioo:l. It's sold under
a GUARANTEE, and with thous-inds of
- perchantshandlingitWehaVe had i.ut fr.v
bottels returned. It will CUE Croup,
Coughs, Colds, Rheumatism and all
Aehes and Pains.
A d'g belonging to a Sre:t side fami
l- has 1& socjible habit of~ visiting
throughout the neignbo'rhood. During
th6 recent wet weather the dog went
*crer to a next-door house anid "track
'd" maud all over' the iront porch. The
:aILau of theC house was indignant.
She sent wor:d that the dog was a nuis
ance. Tho womaun who owned the (log
as oftende1d. She9 reolved' to make
Scmagng ne'ghbor ashamed of
*Mary, you take a dbuchet of warm
water and a brash and go over and
scrub Mrs. Erown's front p,orch." she
*said to the servanit girl. "Make it
-cleaner than it has bet-n in a year.'
The girl dl:' as sho was ord:er.'d. Mrs.
Brown stool in the front dootr and
watched her. net at lni Aashed.
"That's viary nice." she said. when
Mar:y h:'i tiuishe"d. "Now comet around
and begiu n e i k pc .
She L'i,t te *z.:i at work for two
PERI0DS OF PAIN.
-Menstruztion, the balance wheel of
wdiia's life, is also the bane of exist
entee to many because it means a time of
Mle noahn is entirely free from
periodicai pain, it 4oes not seem to have
4ge most ' '
tgrough fe- *
niediekl sci- e
elee. Itrefievestheconditionthat pro
4ucessoinuch discomfort and robs men
6'uation of its terrors. Here is proof:
IDAa MRS. PLnt:-low can 1
thiankc you enough for what you have
d'bne for me ? When I wrote to you I
was suffering untold pain at tiine of
mnenstr'uation; was nervous, had head
'qche all the time, no appetite, that tired
f4eling, and did not care for anything.
* I have taken three bottles of Lydia E.
Pin.kham's Vegetable Compound, one
o:E $1ood Purifier, two boxes of Liver
Pis, aind to-day I am a well persou. I
wduld like to have those who suffer
know that I anm one of the many who
have been cured of female co.aplaints
by your wonderfuzl medicine and advice.
-Mrss JENNu R. MILEs. Leon, Wis.
elf you are suffering in this' way, write
as Miss Miles did to Mrs. Pinkham at
Lynn, Mass., for the ads ice which she
:ofers free of charge to all wom~ren.
-THE REASON WHY
For man or beast
-LEccls-is that itPenetrates
to thie seat: of the trouble im
mediately and without irrita
ting rubbing- and ills the
FamlIy andt Stable Sfres
Sol by Dcalers ge-:erally.
Di.F.ads.staa, Boston, Mass.
OUR BUDGiET OF .UMOP
LAUGHTER-PROVOKINC STORIES FOR
LOVERS OF FUN.
At the Musicale-What He Really Diea
From-Lessons in Politeness-Wants
to Make It Perroanent-His Parts of
Speech Were Frozen, Etc., Etc.
"I can't see any music in that selec
"I can't either, but if there is any
he's going to bring it out or break the
piano. Just look at him!"-Chicago
What He Really Died From.
"Did you say that he died from a
complication of diseases?"
"I said I thought he died from a
complication of doctors. "-Pack.
Wants to Make It Pernanc2j
"Our new boarder came here just
for a temporary home."
"Now he wants to marry my daugh
His Parts of Speech Were Frozen.
First Deaf Mute (with fingers)
"Jigson did not speak when he passed
Second Deaf Mute-"He couldn't;
he froze his fingers last night."
Edith-"He told iue I was so inter.
esting and so beautiful."
Julia-"And you will trust yourself
for life with a man who begins deceiv
ing you even at the commencement of
Convenient and Charitable.
"Mr. Sectic is a bright fellow,"
said the young woman, "but a cynic."
"Yes," answered Miss Cayanne,
"that is what a person's friends al
ways call him when he is naturally
ill-tempered. "-Washington Star.
Lessons in Politeness.
Bobby, at table, said, "Gimme a
"If you please, Bobby," said his
"Certainly I please," said the dear
child, grinning.-New York Press.
Trying to Be Complimentary.
Miss Weatherworn-"These ridicu
lous scientists say that the human
race is more than 100,000 years old.
Can you believe it?"
Young E. D. Ott-"I can when 1
hear you say so."-Indiauapolis Jour
Didn't Worry Him.
She-"I deem it my duty to tell
you that papa has lost all."
He (her affianced)-"Well, don't
worry about that, I have uo doubt I
can get another girl with good pros
pects who will marry me.'--Philadel
phia North American.
"Of course," said Mr. Meekton's
wife, "a man and his wife are one."
"Not in our case, Henrietta," he
answered with superabundant polite
ness. "In cur case a man and his
wife are at least eight and a half. I'm
the half."-Washingtoni Star.
Mr. Pitt--"There was great excite
ment in a French court the other
Mr. Penn-"Whiat was the cause of
Mr. Pitt- "They had a witness on
the stand who insisted on telling the
truth. "--Pittsburg Commercial Tele
Nc Time For Idleness.
Retired Business Man-"I am rich
at last, and now I'm going to find a
perfect climate to live in."
Great Traveler-- -"Good idea! I've
always held that when a man retires
from business he should immediately
take up something that will keep him
occupied fcr the rest of his life. "
New York Weekly.
& Running Advertisement.
Drivng abargin.-Lif .b
"Yes, Mr. Hicks. you did; that's
why I've come at night, sir. Your
door is so dark then that my coming
couldn't possibly make it darker."
The Usual Way.
"No," said she, "it is a secret, and
I am not going to tell you."
"Oh, very well," said he; "I shall
know it soon."
"How," cried she anxiously.
"If it's a secret," said he, "you'll
tell it to me." Then he laughed.
New York Times.
A Fair Proposition.
Tom-"So the heiress refused
Dick--"Yes; it's too bad! He made
a very fair proposition, too."
Tom-"What was it?"
Dick-"He promised to be a most
devoted husband, and' offered to re
fund the money if he did not turn out
exactly as represented. "-Tit-Bits.
A Test or Courage.
"Pity Charlie was mustered out.
He had such wonderful pluck and en
"How was that? He didn't do any
"No; but he called on his sister ina
girls' school, and they kissed him,
from principal to scullery maid."
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
That Unreasonable Tenant.
Old Hunks, whose stinginess is pro
verbial, received a visit from one'of
his tenants, who asked himi to attend
to some repairs.
"Well, well," said the landlord,
"We'll look into the matter one of
"But, man alive! It rains into my
"ins in, eh? Well, haven't you
Improvements in Various Stiites.
There has been a noteworthy ad
vance in the construction of good
roads in the United States and in the
improvement of those not he 4toforo
qualified for recognition as good, re
marks the New York Sun. The Na
tional League for Good Roads, estab
lished in 189-, was designed "to
awaken gendral interest in the im
provoment"of public roads, determine
the best methods for building and
maintaining them, secure the legisla
tion.4.State or national, that may be
necessary- for their support, and to
conduct or fester such publications as
may serve these__.purposes." This
league was an outgrdh of the agita
tion for good roads w began in
1888 and has been greatly'promoted
by the popularity of bicycles. Daring
the fiscal year of 1898 the object les
sons .in road building carried on by
the Department of Agriculture have
been diffused over a wider extent of
territory than heretofore. Object les
son roads have been built near Belair,
Md., and near Fork, in Hartford
County, Md. After completing this
work the agent in charge, Mr. Harri
son, was transferred to the State of
Minnesota, where he is carrying on
the work of instruction both by ad
dresses at public meetings and by
means of an object lesson road upon
the State Fair Grounds.
The Agricultural College of Rhode
Island at Kingston has added to the
other subjects of discussion and in
struction that of technical training in
progressive modern road building,
and the report of the Federal expert
shows that considerable headway has
been made in this line of practical in
struction. The feeling in favor of
State aid for gocd roads continues to
grow, and has been accelerated by the
action of the Legislature of New York
in the passage of the Higbie bill, by
which Boards of Supervisors are au
thorized to decide what roads, if any,
are to be improved, and which pro
vides that the State shall bear fifty
per cent. of the cost, the county thir
ty-five per cent., and the town in
which the road is located fifteen per
A Highway Commission has been
appointed by the Legislature of Mary
land to investigate the road systems
of the State and to furnish plans and
estimates of cost for their improve
ment. The Hamilton Road bill has
been passed by the Legislature of
Pennsylvania. This act provides for
the election of road supervisors in
the seve-al townships of the common
wealth. and authorizes them to make,
repair and maintain roads and
bridges, let contracts for the same,
levy and collect taxes and employ
labor. A snbject which has recently
gained considerable attention in con
nection with roads is that of the con
struction of steel highways, the ad
vantages of which in durability,
smoothness, perfection of construc
tion and general utility are understood
to be very great. To determine
their qualities the United States
Go4ernment, through the Bureau
of Road Inquiry in the Agricul
tural Department, has made -an:
experimental ~road 500 feet long
in Cayahoga County, immedi
ately adjoining the city of Cleveland,
noiw the most populous of the cities
of Ohio. The road as laid was com
posed of inverted channel bars placed
in such a position that they became a
tramway or trackway. A broken
stone surface was prepared for horses
to walk upon, and to enable the
teamsters to take their'wagons on and
off the road at will. The road was
laid in a street on which there is a
large amount of heavy traffic, and it
has already demo-nstrated its value.
According to the annual report of
the State Comptroller, submitted to
the Albany Legislature on January
li, the engineering expenses incurred
last year for the improvement of public
highways (the State share of such ex
penses) was $3345.23, but a material
addition to the amount of such ex
pense is likely to appear in the next
annual report, as the conditions of
the existing highway law Decome
more generally known, and apprecia
tion of the benefits to good roads
under its operations more generally
After the Farmers' Trade.
Larned and LaCrosse, two Western
Kansas towns thirty miles apart, are
fighting for the shipment of the wheat
of that region, and the grain dealers
of the towns have offered to furnish
a daily banquet to the farmers who
will haul in not less than twenty-five
There is a more forceful inducement
than a square meal to offer farmers, in
order to get their trade, and that is
good roads. If one of those towns
will see to it that the roads leading to
it are put in good shape for hauling,
a farmer living in the common trade
territory will not be long in making up
his mind where to market his grain.
The town with the biggest pull is the
one which the farmers can reach with
the least pull._____
The Crusade in Brief.
Canadians are very much in earnest
regarding the introduction of a good
roads bill at the coming session of the
Larger and better schools, longer
terms, higher grades and better re
sults will be obtained with improve
ments in the country roads.
The Roads Improvement Associa
tion of Great Britain is being revived
after being in a moribund state for
several years, and its'scope is to be
broadened. It will deal with every
subject that relates to the improves
ment of the roads.
Massachusetts is urging a model
wide-tire bill. If pass it does, as pass
it should, it will be a good thing to
take pattern by. Where is the use of
building good roads if heavy loads on
narrow tires tear them up? First
build, then protect.
Massachusetts has empowered cities
and towns to lay out bicycle paths. In
Ohio, county commissioners have been
authorized to levy a hecense tax of $1
a year on bicycles and with the pro
ceeds construct and maintain bicycle
paths, In New York, also, a law has
been passed requiring that in sprink
ling streets in cities of the first class
Ia dry strip three feet wide shall be
left la which bicycles shall have the
A New .lersey dairyman wants to
know what is the matter with his
cream. It foams in the churn and he
gets no butter. He has tried warming
it and churning at 62 and 64 degrees,
but the result is the same. He churns
once a week and feeds good clean elo
vfe, and timothy hay with bran and
meal. He asks if it is the fault of the
cow or due to the t'eatment. Some
cows give milk that can be churned
with difficulty after they have been
long in milk. The butter globules be
come smaller and the milk grows more
viscous and churning makes it foam.
After the cow becomes fresh again
this trouble vanishes. But there is
also a kind of fermentation which
causes ropy milk. This milk will not
yield butter. The scientists of the
dairy division of the agricultural de
partment at Washington say this is
not the fault of the cow, but of her
treatment. They hold that the fer
mentation germs gain. access to the
milk through carelessness, and that
,strict attention to all details will keep
'hatever may be the trouble in this
case I recommend the following treat
meat: Heat the milk before setting it
for he cream to rise. Let it come
nearly to the scalding point. To avoid
scorching pit the milk pan in a larger
vessel with water in the larger vessel
If once heating does not cure thr
trouble, repeat it after twelve hours.
and repeat again after twelve hours. if
necessary. keeping the milk in a cold
place for the cream to rise. The effect
will be a very thick cream with but
little milk in it, and therefore but lit
tle albuminous material to make it
foam. And if due to a ropy fermenta
tion. heating should also have a good
effect as to that feature. Chur- as
often as twice a week. It may be nt-c
essary to 1hin the cream with water
to keep it from adhering to the sides
of the churn.-E. C. Bennett in New
Preservid as Moses Was.
A policeman on duty in Hong-Kong
harbor the other day noticed a parcel
wrapped iii matting tied to one of tie
buoys. The officer found that a child's
body was inside the wrapping, and
after deliberating whether he should
send for the dead box or take it ashore
himself he took the latter course. The
parcel was stowed away in a coal bas
ket, and the policeman's surprise can
well be imagined when on opening the
matting a live 6-months'-old girl. whq
howled most lustily, was found inside.
The waif was taken to tha hosnitaL
iechrick and (arrcatures.
Thm German Emper or is much thore
sensitive to caricature than his ances
tor, the Great Frederick. upon whom it
is understood tbhat ins models himself.
That famous King.- despot though he
was, would never uave prohibited
Veber's pictures. s'hich have so tors
mented Kaiser Willism. On the con
trary, we fancy frederick would rath
er have invited hinti to sidp at the pal
ace, and then hare scoffed and gibed
at him. It is Macauly who describes
how. on one occasion, he saw a crowd
staring at something on the walls. He
rodle up and found that the object of
curiosity was a scurrilous placard
against him. "Fut it lower," said
Frederick. "My people and -I have
come to an agreement which satisfies
us both. They say what they please.
I (10 whamt I please." On another occa
sion a b)ookseller sent to the palace a
copy of one of 1he most stinging lam -
poons that ever were written. thri
"Memoirs of Voltaire." Tihe hoo'ysel
ir asked If he might be per-mit ted to
sell it. "Do not advertise it iin ani of
fenSive way," saId Frederick, "hut sell
it, by all means. I topeJ it wilt pay
you well."--London News.
Ask Yottr Dealer for AlIen's Foot-F:tse
A powder to shake into your shoe.a; rests the
feet. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore,
Hot, Callous, Aching, Sweating Feet and Tn
growing Nails. Allen's Foot-Fase makces new
or tight shoes easy. At all druggits and
shoe stores, 25 ets. Sample mailed FRtEE.
Address. Allen S. Olmsted, T.eTtoy. N. Y.
"AnAer I was ladneed to try cascA
R ETS, I wml never be without them in the house.
My liver was in a very bad shape. and my head
acied and I bad sto:nachl trouble. Now. since tak
ing Cascarets. I feel fine. 3My wIfe bas also used
t,em with bene ficial results for sour stomach."
Jos. ICEULnI.C. 195 Congress st., st. Louis, Mo.
TRADE MAnft REOiSTERED
Pleasgnt, Palatable. Potent. Tate Good. De
Good, 1'over sicken, Weaken. orG e,100, 25c, Me.
.i. CUREs CONSTIPATION...
steriIg Rahy Catapany, Chieso, Itontreal, 3ew Yortr. s18
a L.arge Undertaking.
A cyc-list who stopp)ed at a village
inu hoasted about his nbilities as a
rider to such an extent that the land
lord venttrred to make a wager with
"Look here. mister.' said the inn
keeper. "yon can't ride up and down
this road till tho- church clock strikes
"Dione:" said the eyclist. "It's just
.:1-i now:' and the next minute he was
speeding dow-n the road.
Mfter about an hour's riding ti:a cv
est sholsted to oneO of *he hystannoers,
of whom marry hait as-semled: "I
say. has the' church clock struck fouY
-'. yozu idioi.'" --a the blunt r'eply.
-Why. "ur- churtc h elock never strikes
I c '
HOW TO W
Dissolve fine shavings
and when cool enough to
one piece of flannel. Don
it with the hands. Don't
water, but make a second
for this purpose. Use a c
is insufficient. Dry quick]
stand wet, flannel shrinks.
Cut out these directions
them with h'ory Soap. It he
C.yreht uo, b
The above figures tell a re
story; they represent almost e
4 percentage of cures made by
the wonderful new constituti
ror RHEUMATISM.The other
werA not ourab!e. or failed to
clne according to directions. Tb
have been cured. Inview of the fa
many physlcians ttink that rheuma
is incurTable. and that most remrdire f.
is must be true that RHEU3ACIDE is
the greatest2nedical discovery of the age.
Particulars and testimonials of manyP
well known people sent free to all appl: -
cants. Manufactured by
i TfiE BOBBITT DRUG GO., Raleigh, N. C.
Sold by Druggists generally at $1.03 4
4 per bottle.
.T Aids Digestion,
0FFET S Regulates the Bowels,
Makes Terthiug Easy.
TEETHINA Relieves thi
Bowel Troubles of
c rnof Ayae.
3POWDERS A* ou D"itfor"l
*It is simply Iron. andi
Quinine in a tasteless
form. ... Sold by every
druggist in thie malarial
sections of thie United
States..No cure, no
pay.... Price, S~oc.
St. Locis, Mo., Feb, 6, 195
Paits MDzrCIu Co., CIty.
Gentlemeon:-We wish to congratulate yo
on the increased sales we are having on you
Grove's Tasteless Chill Tonie. On exam
ining our redord of inventory under date c
3sn. lst. we find that we sold durn the Chi:
esson of 1895. 2660 dozen Gi-ove's Inic. W
also find that our siles on your Laxatiw
B3romo-Quinino Tablets have been some
thing enormons: having sold during the lat
Cold and Grip season 4,200 dozen.
P'lease rush down order encloced herewith
and oblige, YMEYER BROS. DRUG CO
Restaurants in Turkey.
In Constantinople the restaurants
Iare now expected to provide knives
and forks for their customers. In
Persia, however, the diner is given no
fork, and in place of it uses a bit of
Don't Tobacco Spit and Smsoke Your Life Away.
To quit tobacco easly and forever, be mag
netic. full cf li fe, nerte an d vigor, tak e No-To
Bac, the wonder-woriter, that makes weakt men
st rong. A ll d ruggists, tO0cor3st. Cure guaran.
teed. Boolet and sauple frec. Address
Sterling IRemedy Co , Chicago or New York
--Ice 3S jnehes thiek was harvested from
Lake Winnebago in Wisconsin last winter.
'To Cure Constipation Forever.
T1akce Cascarets Caudy Cathartic. 10c or 25c.
ti C. C. C. fail to cure. druggists refund money.
Hunger never kicks because the table cloth
Fits per m:r.ently cured. No fits ornervous
ress a iter Arst day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
lierve Restorer.s $2rial bottle and treatise eree
Dci. It. H. K U N E. Ltd.. l31 Arch St . Phils. Pa
I can reommend Pi-o's Cure for Consump
tion 1o sufferers from Ath'ma.-E. D. Tows
aEYD. Ft. Howard, w!e.. 31ay 4, 1891.
-h Dangerous Traveling in Cuba.
Temy ster'iou:s disappearance ot Ar
turio B3arrios, a postal courier between
San Louis and Mayari, Cuba, has not
been explainedl. Bar'rios left Mayari
Jan. 20, ca-.rying sixty-five letters and
a package of newspkpers. So far as
was known there was nothing valua.
ble In the mail. His route covers about
fifty miles of very wild country,
sparsely settled and formerly Infested
by bandoleros. It was supposed that
he had fallen a yictim to highwaymen,
but a very thorough search of the route
by troops has failed to reveal any
traces of his body or of any lawless
bands, and a man who has just come
over the same route thinks it probable
that the courier was drowned. The
toad runs along a deep, swift stream,
and at places the path is narrow and
maney ro wndarl by yourl m
sl i t
)f Ivory Soap in boiling water,
bear your hand in it, immerse
't rub it with soap, but kneed
rinse in plain water or in cld
;olution, warm and well blued,
othes-wringer ; hand-wringing
y in a warm place. If left to
and tell the laundress to follow
ps t very soft.
9 Is unless you use Carter's.a It costs
no more than poor ink.
Funny booklet" How to Make Ink Pictures" free.
. CARTER'S INK CO., Boston, Mass.
= and WhI*key Hablte
cured at home with
out pain. Book of a
tcurent R FU.
OW Ofc 104 N PrB.
tion for Malaria, Oh
farmerK whoire frit,
e et andlesev,o ber ier
grint kjdofhlons buty soperenctte
one dmprandchae sodf han ha:
lto arge Mr perceag re e cofa
of chis feilieftheo fer-le
harvst spuretobesal, n
Ou vegestelabutsth proer frizer
foraincr, kndw wibgly xpndiene
'in his fertiliers. Nte Yor
PtIi a is to lw inPotarst te
fo al ros,an wwllgal l.n te
CURA TEE Wre o
a y fop oFR ourL handl
Newoork.R. DeURe. h catoTe.
mynhat. anwho ntHtE t
IQUOR, MORPHINE, TOBACCO
USING PRODUCE A DISEASED
CONDITION OF THE BRAIN
Which is Easily Cured at
KEELEY INSTITUTE,2 M ."ST
The Remedy builds up the system in eve
way. removing permAne:tlysn-deeireord
mand for Liquor or Drug. All patients
under the cate of skilled institute physicia
who is a veteran graduate of the cure and s
years exclusively in KEELY work. Write fo
literature. Large mansion. steam H
The Only KEELEY IRSTITUTE In the Stat
We are State Agents for and Make
Specialty of Equ:pping Modern Ginning Ou
fits with the Improved
the simplest ard best. Y
We also control theIMPROVED MUERRA
FEEDER, the simplest and most efficient G
Fe der in existence.
Machinery and Mill Supplies of all kin i
at MTanufactrurea' Priccs.
N?ow is the time to plate na ord"r fo
Threshing Machine. Get the best from
the F ARQUIIAR.
State Agents Liddell Co.,Eagle Cotton Gin
W. H. GIBDES & CO., COLUMBIA. S c
L. B. SMi'I E. AGENT. Mul ins, S. C.
lou MN Mden.
ContraetR Taken to Furnish Com ltes
ROLLER FLOUR MILIS,
RICHMOND CITY MILL WO KS.
Onc of the la'gest manufacturers of Ou
Mill Machine:- in the c cuntry. and h v
xperienced mili wr!gbta, I am prep a
build mills on the most improved pla n
at prices to complete with any oes it f*
trade. We guarantee the products
mills to equal the grades or tfe best W,
mill.!. Nefore placing your orders to to
me. I ale , handie complete line of Ed
Working Machinery, saw i En
es, Boilers, and Corn Mlsa Ma.
Having been established in businey her.
for 16 years. I have built up my trade
ing the very higsest class of machineTe and
am in a better position toserve the in rest of
my customers than ever before. I
V. O. BADHAItI, Columbia, St -
1326 Main Street.
n_ . Terms
M R LONB.
_.;'? . .. C. - Clu a. S. C.
wATD-Cas of b i heoith She $ I
Oo., 3NewYork. to; 10 sumples and 1o000 -
USE CERTAIN CHIL. CURE.
hill To I
First Tasteless~T I
other so-called. "T ~
less" Tonics are'
tions.. Ask any d gs
about this who is nt
PUSHING an imit ' o
WufrEssono,'i'eu., Sep. 1*,188.
an:s Mzncra Co., St., Loui.s, Mo.
Gentlercn:-I write you a isiv lines of grat
tude. I think your Grove?s 'fasteless OCHil
onde is one of the bcst mnedieines in the world
r Chills and Fever. I have three ch'idrea
hit have been down with mal rial fever for 1S
onths and have bought Chilt medicines of all
:nds and Doctor's bills com1a in all the time
:til I sent to town and got'three bottles of
rove's Tonie. My childr 'are all well now
*nd it was your Tasteless Chill Tonic tiat did
. I cannot say too much inl its behals.
.T.AiES D. R OBE RTS.
C / ILS
The Chalaless wheel gi-*i is helping the chain
-heel gi.rl up the h:li. Elnt there are excellent
:,sin wheeL'. We make the:n The picture shows
hat the Chamiless is th3. better hill climber, be
~au'e the bevel-gesring cannot be crampede ot
risted under the extra strain. The same uni.
>r:r.ity of action makes the Chainless exception
11y esy running at all times.
ew 1899 Models: Chainless, $75; Colum
bia chain wheels, $50; Hartfords, $3S;
Vedettes, $25, $26.- -
stalogue free of dealers or by mail for 2-cent stamp
POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conni.
iEND 50e. For" dne.Pbook
Sedaut u ad pracMERaC
For tinSuch aboutethe barmn
ego edr as lyne t A L e esburg,
s T uhurSynrup . ts--d r