Newspaper Page Text
A Wonderful Germ-Tiller.
Skin diseases, such as tetter, eczema.
tingworm, salt-rheum, or anything ol
the kind, are cured by Tetterine. It
kills the germs, and the skin becomes
healthy. Its efficacy is well estab
lished. Hundreds of testimonials can
be shown by J. T. Shuptrine, Savan
nah, Ga. Send 50c. for a box post
paid if your druggist doesn't keep it.
Queen Wilhelmina a Fine Skater.
The young queen of Holland is not
bnly an excellent lp. eback rider but
also a f.ne skater. Few ladies are her
equal in the pastime. As soon as the
gentlemen of her entourage discover
L good skating place on the canals
which connect the palace gardens with
pther spots the queen with a couple of
ladies and gentlemen skate for very
long distances. Young peasants with
their girls and fishermen with theit
skates fastened to wozden shoes fly
past the royal party without the slight
est knowledge of who they are. and
hearing her sweet "Goe morgen, sa
an!" greet the party. These skating
tour sometimes last for several hour4
at a time.
To Cure a Cnld In One Day.
Take LAXATIVE B.wOo Q!INE TABLETS. AT
drrgtt-t; refund the n n!y if it fails to cure.
S. W. Gzovz's signature is on ,ach box. 25t
It requires no experience to dye with Prt
KAx rADELESS DYFS. SimltV boiiitg yoat
goods in the dye is all that's necessary. Sol-1
by all druggists.
Berlin has sixty-three public monu
The Best Prescription for Chilis
and Fever is a bottle of GEOVE'S T.m.Ks
CnL ToI:c. It is simpit iron ana quirnr.e ta
a Lsuteless form. No cure-no par. Frice 50c.
c not ger along without riso'i. Care
for Consumption. it always cares.-Mrs. h.
C. Mo LTON, Needham, Mass., Oct. 22, 18A.
Are Cured by
"I was troubled with
blotches on my face,
It Purifies and began taking
Aoter taking one bottle
I was entirely cured."
Mitss ETHEL MIXLR,
"My brother bad a
humor in his blood
wbich broke out li
Cures frightful sores. He
began taking Hood's
All Eriaptions. Sarsiaparilla and it per
manentiy cured him."
H. L. ELLIrs, Mount
Laurel, N. 3.
"My littie boy had a
large rcrofula sore on
histeck. I purchased
*Eradicates a bottle of Hood's Sar
Scrofula. I take Hood's as my
spring Ionic." Mts.
Mor~xt SI-EAn, Parish
[irn tures5 their pet ddgs is the
c tion am'ong New York
Cures Croup and Whooping-Cough
-Unexcelled for Consumptives. Gives
qick, sure results. Refuste substitutes.
Ny W,'.G. LEt E WAoOD~nn A1 ntonizo.Texas
3T Write him for pamphlet artd parttitiS.
Degraded Use of a Sarcophagus.
Professor Jacob Krall of Vienna.
Egyptologist, in journeying across
Austria on his way to the Oriental
Congress in Rome, came across, in
Trieste, an ancient Egyptian sar
cophagus5 of rose granite. It was dis
covered inl Egypt sixty years ago. The
ship which was to bring the find to
London had to stop at Trieste for re
pairs. As security for the cost of re
pairs, s250, the sarcophagus was left
behind and placed in the courtyard1 of
Pamfili's residence, where it was used
occasionally as a washing trough.
In its original home the sarcopha
gus belonged to Sutissc-ht, one of the
fooremost dignitaries of Pharaoh's
court. It is about 3,000 years old. Aus
tria hopes to keep it.
Out in the fronticr thc word gun was
applied almost exclusively to pistols.
are Invited to writo to
Mrs, Pinkham for free
advice about their health.
hi&s, Pinkham is a wo
If you have painful
periods, backaches or
any of the more serious
-Ills of women, write to
Mrs. Pinkham; she has
helped multitudes. Your
letter will be sacredly
-Lydia E, Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is
known wherever the Eng
lish language is spolen-1
Nothing else can possi
bly be so sure to help suf
fering women, No other
medicine has helped so
Remember this when
something else is sug-"
Mrs.. Pinkham's ad
dress is Lynn, Mass,
Her helping hand is
always outstretched to
'puff ering women.
MRS. KRUGER AT 'HOME.
Adlmirable Traits of the "FIrst La-I
Mrs. Paul Kruger is the embc
ment of homeliness. In her appE
ance, in her manners, in her spee
she is as unassuming as the wife o
Lincolnshire farmer. And she is j
as thrifty and frugal.
Oom Paul is worth about $25.0(
000; and the credit for amassing t
immense fortune he gives to the w
an who for nearly half a century ]
eared for- him and watched over hi
and striven and saved for h
Farmer, herdsman, soldier, cler
man, Ambassador, President of
Transvaal-in every phase of
'vonderful career, "Tante" Kru
has always believed implicitly in I
husband, has always shown him
humble, devoted admiration that
boinewhat pathetic to look upon. P
Kruger to-day is in her opinion
ifatest man who ever lived. A
:he is the proudest woman in 1
ransvaal. The struggling, aipbiti<
arnier found a treasure when
louutd that gentle, blue-eyed 1a
Mho, when be asked her if she woi
nari-v bim, looked down demur
.nd said, "I can bake, I can cook
:au sew, T can clean, I can scrab.'
Even in these days, the first D
in the Trausvaal bakes, and sews, a
scrubs to save the wages of a serva
She may be seen at 5 o'clock ;
morning the President is at ho
bending over a little kitchen stc
Preparing her busband's morning c
f Coffee,. The only accomplishm<
in Which "Auntie" _Kruger claims
-xcel is in making coffee; and Pre
doet Kruger aflirms that she attai
better results with less coffee th
any other housewife in the Transva
When Mrs. Kruger has finished I
heavier household daties she don.
black aipaca dress, settles hers
-.omfortably in the little parlor, a
'arns socks until evening. Presid<
Lruger is a notable personage nc
t-onsequently those of our readi
t.ho may like "the personal pa
iraph" will learn with interestthat
: "heavy on his socks." Nearly ev(
1air in his wardrobe has be
"heeljed" by hi:< industrious wife.
Then, when there are no m<
Ro1ks to mend, Mrs. Kruger mayta
it into her head to make herself a n
dress or "turn" an old one. Ev
dress that the good lady wears or I
worn during the past few years v
nade by herself. Ladies who are
the habit of presc.,ting dressmake
biis to their husbands at frequent
tervals will be interested to know ti
the wife of the President of the Sot
African Republic has never had m<
than three dresses at any one tin
and that they are all black. She
satisfied with two hats, which, li
the dresses, are made by herself.
The hat reserved for special c
nons, "'' s visiting with the Pre
lent or- going --ith him to church,
s well known 1 +aas O0
Paul's invariable silk "top "." C
f the lady's many good traits is b~
love of animals. She deplores i
fashion of wearing birds or feathe
n feminine headgear, and has hers
never been guilty of anything of t
New York First in Lady Butchers.
Rtochester has been referred to
some envious persons as a "back nu
ber," but she can boast of being
leader with but a single exception
one respect-that of a female butch
The name of this fair knight of t
saw and cleaver is Miss Daisy Steve
son, and she disposes of her wares
an up-to-date little market at the c<
nr of Plymouth avenue and Gr<
The proprietor is a modest, uuni
~sming little woman, twenty-eiE
years of age, slightly below the av
age height, and fair. Miss Stevens
has now been cutting meat for a I
ing for two years and three mont]
having first undertaken the task wh
her father, who had become sick a
nable to carry on the work, cc
cuded to take a rest for two weeks.
M~iss Stevenson was at this tii
keeping the books for the conce2
Rather than allow strangers to ta
~the business, Miss Stevenson open
he market and continued the bn
ness just as though nothing had he
pened. Under her management t
trade has steadily increased, un
now it is establishe~d upon a i
When asked how she liked the wc
she repliedl, "It is not through choi
that I do the work, but because it
a means of support for the family.
was difficult at first, but now it d<
not seem harder than home work.
am my own boss, which means a gr
deal. I: open the market at 6.30
winter and 6 in summer."
So far as can be learned there is 1
one othsr woman in the United Sta
who is at present pursuing this bu
ness as a means of livelihood, s
that onls is ini Syraense.-Rloches
Demorat and Chronicle.
Y.,ke in Yellow.
The yoke is an important little
tile in the season's modes and<
that kee'ps pace with the elegant va
ety and detail of np-to-date gow
10 the woman with an allowance
Ai remarkably novel yoke is of .j
quit yellow chiflon, which shades
the softest tones of cream white.
is shied upon a rond formation
medium yellowv tatreta iu several ro
each of which is finished with s
heading through which blush x
pink ribbon is rau.
The neck is comnpleted with a b
of joncquil yellowv ial~ta, over wh
is shirred chitfon in opposite dir
tions so that a pnfied effect is
taned: while i he upr edge of
collar is tiuishe~i with a ~,doub~e ru
of tine thread !aice and chuifioe.
The ficha err.-et is charingly
tr'lfleed in the tinisim of the yoke.
co)ji.1ts of acorrugated hand of
shaded chir ai i smoothly over
sholders and foriig a graet
crve 0o the b:;t line at the frc
wer.'e the g'>ii.ar tied with stuid
ag'ligece :and W!!ered to fall to
waist line. Below this fold are ruf
ofchilion and1 lace, and the same
*ria s fortun the end of the fichu.
The effect is spceially pretty, a
'i' muc timet afli great prauence
... k ,.,ei up- these okes thev
cupy a well-deserved place among th
novelties of the season.
Fashionable Walking Bats.
There is nothing in practical mil
linery this season that is more stylist
unobtrusive and ladylike than tb
toques and English walking hats, pa,
ticularly in black, with their fashior
able decoration of sable plumes. At
other satisfactory and becomin
choice is the medium-sized round ho
with all lace, buckle, and floral gai
a niture eliminated, and nothing use
st but velvet loops and full, handsom
ostrich feathers. Those shown in th
shops for conservative wearers ar
at notably attractive, as they present n
erratic dents or startling outline.
as neither do they swoop low on on
, side-of the face, and curve to the to
of the head on the other after th
style of some of the astonishing bu
he very fashionable shapes now wort
us When not wholly straight and flat c
er brim, the hats arch gracefully o
a each side, above the temples, and thi
is slight lifting allows for some artisti
bits of decoration under the brim jnm
:he above the waves of hiir-a becomin
touch of color always relieving th
d dull, somewhat heavy appearance of
he black hat, particularly,with a woma
s of pale or dark complexion. Excel
he tion, however, can very often bo mtd
s, in ordering a black velvet hat, whi,
is almost invariably improving in it
Women as Professional Gar.lener,.
dy A woman was recently appointed a
ud head gardener to the Marquis of Bul c
at. grounds. This was following in th
ny lead of a wealthy woman of Ireland
ne who was obliged to call in the assist
ve ance of a skilled woman for her gai
up dens and houses because her ol
nt Scotch gardener allowed her no cou
to trcl of her flowers and fruit, gruds
si- ingly supplying the table and rooms
us To give away any of the produce h
an rendered well-nigh impossible. He
a. new experiment is most successful
er She gives her feminine gardener $50
a; a year, a free house, coal and light
ell and pays two undergardeners, bot]
ad girls, and one man for rough, heav;
nt work. The result is corn in Egypt
!, plenty of everything and no gramb
rs ling. There is something very sympo
-a- thetic to a womam in gardening, wh
he feels toward her plants in some d
ry gree as towara children.-Londo:
Lady Grooms " Now.
"Women grooms" to accompany fai
ke equestriennes on their rides are at
Euglish in-ovation. The London rid
ing schools provide them for their pa
trons. They are said to be held a tridi
a higher in the social scale thau me:
greoms, ride beside instead of behit'
smy lady, and are expected to be abli
tat to converse intelligently when t'n
lt rider feels conversationally inclined
th The woman groom is in reality
re teacher and companion, and woul,
'probably object to being called
isgroom if she were plying her profes
kesion in this country. But it is prot
able that the usual British balm fo
~those in servitude is applied to her
and she rejoices in the title of " lad;
er Instead of a cornet of tulle, a ner
e arrangement is made for that portioi
rs of the long veil which rests directly
lf upon the head. It is'neither a twisi
e nor a rosette, but an application o
two "fans" of pleated tulle. The fans
serve as uprights, instead of an aig
Irette. They are not very tall, but ari
7Y disposed one on each side of a litth<
spray of orange blossoms to which thi
.aconventional maiden clings. The fan:
in must not be stiff. Behind then
-the veil of cloudy tulle descends il
at To Carry the Watch.
r-The watchease is in high favor witl
ig the women of Paris. They are srl
dainty cases of chamois leather, rt ne
s-and closing like a purse, into whici
t the watch is put without the chain._ J
r- round opening is left oni the side si
>that the face may be seen; yet th<
- back is preserved from disfiguring
5, scratches. -
en Pretty Chifron'3}osettes.
dn IChiffon rosettes, which trim fanc:
waists and collarettes, are now mad<
e very small and with considerabl:
more art than formerly.
e Frills of Fashion.
d Tunics are seen in evening gowns.
Pan-ne velvets make tho most charm
ing dinner frocks.
tSkirts continue to be the all-ab
msorbing feature of the season's modes
The use of chiffon, choux, .and rv
k ettes on hats of far or velvet is becom
ce ing more and more fashionable.
is, Seal collarettes may be freshene<
Itup with the insertion of a V-shape'
esyoke of ermine or mink and a narros
Iband of either around the huge stand
in Chic and charming are the ridin,
and sleighing hoods of gray Angora
trimmed willh bands of chinchilla fu
eand rich Damson velvet borderel
iod iIt is not only because pink cornal i
:rfashionable that it is attractive il
rings. Fine pieces have a beautifu
color, and with diamonds on eithe
r-. side of them, make charming rings.
ne To transform a gown of lace or ne
ri- which was originally all black, a sal
us. isfactcry method is to drape it ove
is white silk, and add collar, girdle an
wristbands of orange, cherry or rose
to Platids will be fashionable thi
Itspring, judging from the display
of e-cnt importations. Gray, white an
*e mav are prominent in the color
ilk shown. and the whole range of paste
e tints is utilized.
iNew are the tulle hats with cre p
r~ iocwer-s esquisir Py harmonized in pal
ich sunset tints. It is said that the-s
.-airy stractures will be very mnodis
enest summenr, as well as smart ic
ldress occasions now.
The warmuest t hings in sh'irts 11C
in fane! are mnade of a soit elastic sil
mateia!. a sor of matelasse c!otl
the an ed:;edL n ith emubroidered silk ri
he ils. Thy arev pretty, bjutmb
ul Fren -h underw~er they are not iue:
d I oi:T.rtetare moure elabo~rate iha
hehe iy have been int many senaou:
ties. Worud comeCs from Paris that not oul
aa- little curls are being worn down c
the forehead but about thbe temiples
d, Puffs and b~owkuots are arranged we
re rwardi on the head and the ba:
Value of the Separator.
The use of the separatoris doing t
much toward making winter dairying <
. profitable. If it is properly managed t
, all the butter can be taken from the i
milk, or so near it as to amount to a i
loss of about one pound in a thousand, i
while the old system of setting the
milk in a room where it might freeze
often caused a loss of two or three i
pounds in a hundred, and sometimes;
the batter refused to come at all, or 1
was worth but little when it did come. t
C With separator and all the other im
proved appliances in the dairy room, t
e a knowledge of what is good food, and
all the other dairy information which
has been disseminated in the past f
twenty years it would seem as if the 1
dairymen should have an easy and a
profitable business, much better than I'
we had twenty years ago.
How Fertilizers Aftect Potatoes.
Three years' test at the Virginia ex- c
periment station seems to warrant the I
conclusion that potatoes grown with
out fertilizers contain the greatest i
amount of dry matter. The addition
of fertilizer tends to diminish the dry
matter in proportion to the amount,
applied. Potatoes grown with sulphate f
of potash contain more dry matter than .
where muriate was used. The ash did C
not appear to be affected to any appre- f
s i ciable extent and the same is true of t
3 starch; Neither the kind nor tht -
amount of fertilizer seemed to have r
any effect upon the percentage of ni- I
- trogen, phosphoric acid and potash,
1 but the percentage of chlorine was
considerably higher when muriate of
potash was used and increased with 1
the amount applied. - C
It ias been well established by.
nume::ous experiments by scientists,
that the longer time that elapses be
tween milkings, the less solids will
the cow secrete in her milk, says
Hoard's Dairyman. Those who have
made tests of cows for purposes of
competition have also noticed that a
cow will give considerable increase in
solids, as weli as in quantity of milk
flow, if she is milked three times a
day instead of twice.
The physiological laws, which in
fluence and govern the flow of milk,
r should meet with much more study
by cow owners than is done. We are c
too apt to go along in a careless and
indifferent manner, forgetting that
our success with the cow can be I
greatly increased or diminished there
I by. Every man who milks a cow is t
dealing with one of the most complex
anid delicate machines in existence. 1
~tie ought to be a sincere, earnest stu
dent of the wonderful ivarying forces
1which may affect that machine to his
Sprofit or loss.
Planning Farrn Work.
rThe farmer should decide upon the f
fields he intends to cultivate next sea- j
son long before the time comes for 1
putting the seed in the ~ound, and I)
will put upon , em. -.In m mg hiss3
decision, he should consider not only I
the adaptation of the soil to the crop,a
but how the work upon the various b:
crops can be soglanned that he will e
not have too many irons in the fire. 'C
We know something about it, for weh
have been there and have had to plow I'
up a fair-looking crop while growing, ~
because it was so weedy as not to be E
worth hoeing, as we had been busy 5
on another field. But the best plans '
may be changed sometimes when one
has to do with anything so fickle as
the New England weather. Even in
sects may force a change, as we were
once forced to change an onion bed
into a squash field, because the onion
maggot had appeared in such num
bers that we saw the crop would be a
failure. We admire perseverance,
but th'ere is such a thing as being too
obstinate, and striving against the in
evitable. Give up when fairly beaten,
and try to retrieve fortune in some,
other way.-American Cultivator.
Sing~le Saa s Double Glazed.
One of the ways in which poultry I
and other stock suff'er is from the
rapid radiation of heat from the win-3
dows at night. Double windows are
sometimes used, but these are expen
sive, somewhat of a bother to put on
and hard to keep clean. .1
The cut shows a single sash, double]
.glazed, which a poultryman has re
cently described. The sash is made
SAsH WITH DOUBLE GLAsS.
-so that the glass can be set on both
sides of the wooden bars, leaving a
half inch or more of space between.
This gives a double window and the
cost is said to be not more thani twen
ty-five cents extra per sash for the
gass and the labor of setting. Tnose
who are providing windows for new or
remodeled poultry houses will do well
to experiment with this plan. The
glzn mntbe tight and carefally
aoetokeep out all dirt and dust from
a te nne srfaesof the glass.-New
- l'ractical r'ustry PFoi t.
The pure-bred lEcu will usually
ay more eggs than any cross of the.
same breed, andJ muany m~orie than the
scrub hen with a untrer of halfi a
dozen different brg in her iae
eup. If she does t it is tiOhe Uk o
.the one who gales for her. 'nme
br eeders really-know mcore about the
, arkings- of!the fealbhers and unt
r o the- comaiiitan they de' about feed
- in their poaltry, and they care moure
about havfug these pit utui
tha the:- do about the nuiber o-f vgs.
* they receive, says a writer in the Ci'
ivaor. If they can get egS inl the
scriv. *lien they are wasted itr.
iatching, they are contented witg
In this way some strains of pure
)red fowl may have been so kept an
nanaged that they produce a lesq
iumber of eggs in a year than thei
rould under better conditions, and ag
he chickens inherit the propensitied
)f the parent and the grand parena;
hey deteriorate in productiveness, a
nuch as a herd of dairy cattle would
f kept in such a way that they were
iot up to their standard in milk pro
But because certain strains under
his management do not produce many
ggs, it does not disprove the state
ient with which we began. Place
he pure-bred hens and chickens un
ler the care of a good feeder, and in'
bree generations they can be made to
roduce more eggs than can be pro
laced by any cross-bred or scrub-bred
owl. By selection of eggs from the
est layers among them, this can be
rought about, and the poultry keeper
vho expects to grow chickens next
pring should begin this winter to
'ed his hens for egg production, and
hould watch them to see which to
ave eggs from for hatching. We
ave never attained the twenty dozen
year mark, and never expect to, for
e cannot devote our time to the
onltr7 yard, but we believe it to be
ossible and desirable and think it
ossible without losing any of the
ancy points called for by the poultry
taudard, though it might take a long
r time if we tried to combine the
ancy points and the egg production at
he same time than it would be if we
ly selected the best layers without
egard to the markings, as it would
imit our number to select from.
A Back Forfreeding Corn Fodder.
Feeding unshredded corn fodder is
Lard work, on account of the difficulty
f handling. There is also a greater
art of the stalks that the cattle will
Lot eat. This accumulating under the
AN EXCELLENT FEED BACK.
attle's feet or about the feed lot soon
ecomes a nuisance. Accompanying
his description I send the sketch of a I
ack that will be easy to fill and which
ill retain'the stalks, allowing the cat
le to strip off the leaves, corn and.
ender, eatable portions. The uneatenj
ortion can be cleaned out before fill-'
g anew, and the useless stalks piled
p for nauling away or mixed with the
emulating manure heap, where the
fuse of barn and stable is piled be
ore being hauled to the fields.
The rack is to be built against the
ne, so that the filling can be done
om the outside of the manger at "a".!
eing only higl nogh to retain the
der. Arne 1~e rack should:
s made of 2xdis. Th&,-aet-"
ould be made of four-inch fencing;
mber, the slats about four inches
art. The outside rack, "c," shouldi
set out far enough so the cattle cn
asily reach down inside to pick up the
haftf. To guard against any waste
ere, it is well to have the bottom,
,"I floored, and the floor surrounded
v a six-inch board. The rack can be
iade any length, according to the
nount of stock to be fed.-J. L. Ir
tin, in American Agriculturist.
Pruning Apple Treeg in Winter.
There has been a great deal of arga-I
ient as to rhich is the best season
r pruning apple trees. Some as
ert that the work should be done at
certain period, while others are
:ually emphatic that some other sea
>n is much to be preferred, says a
riter in the Mississippi Valley
emorat. And there are a great many,
all, who think that the man who
,dvised that the pruning be done
when the tools are sharp" was
bout right. It is true that the ex
)erts assure us that pruuiig should
)e comamenced when the tree is smallI
Lnd be so closely followved, year after
tear, that there will be no necessity
or removing brauches of much size,
vn after the tree has reached its
nil growth. Doubtless this is allI
ight from the expert's point of view.
Lor the man who is able to give his
vhole time and attention to the caret
f his orchard there may not be a!
etter plan. Such a man can wvatchi
his growing trees, and with a pruning
knife, or shears, or at most a fine
toothed saw, he can keep the top of
the tree in good shapeaud can prevent
the growth of branches which would
prove useless or worse than useless,
if they were allowed to remain upon
the tree, instead of being destroyed
when they were buds or only emal
shoots. But the man whose prinlcipal
business is farming and whose time is
largely occupied with the cultivation
f the soil and the care of live stock,
nds such a course is altogether im
ractical. He wants and ought to
have, scmething of an orchard, but
ie must care for it more in a general~
way and at "odd jcbs," rather than!
Follow the elaborate methods which
the professional fruit grower finds it
iesirable, or perhaps, even necessary,
For the reason -above noted, the
;reat majority of farm orchards need
runing, andi, while it is easy to over
lo the work, a great many of them
need a good deal of labor to bring the
trees into thec best possib~e condition
For future usefulness. When this
ork shall be done is a question for
ach owner to answer' for himself.
m- the answer, if it be a wise and
adicious one, will depend very large
y upon his location and circun
~tances. Il located in the far north
the farmer will not attempt to do
uh with his apple trees until the
ext spring is fairly opened. This,
For the double reason. that during the
winter the cold is mucn too severe to
ork in the tree tops with any degree
>rN-omfort. and because when low
ei'atures prevail thc removal of
I,r;wIbes at this season would be al
most sur'e to permanently injure the
When a dog barks at night in Japan
he~ 'rnee is arriested and sentence 1
; vork for v ear' for the neighbors
wbs .r-ham13rs may - ae been dis
i* and NARCOTIC DRUGS
A THE KEELEY CURE,
C IURES THEM. -1"*0T b & .
m Patients board and lodge iA theUt0t
0 Add$is or ea1lat
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE,
0 9 io9 Plain Street, COLUZ1BIA, S. G
'IANOS and i RGANS
DIRECT FROM THE U FACTORY I
0 00 0 00 00 0
Ths Is why I anx
MOHO: NOT HOW CHEAP
-liU U.: BUT HOWGOOD.
T1:einstrun t ire rtiesent are IDin
trarranted by reputi builders and
en:iored by me. macakng you Doubly
Gecured. - -
GOOD, RELIABLE ORIANS, $35 Up.
(jGO, RELIABLE PJANOS, $I75 Up. -
Write for ataingue to,
l. A. MALONE,
COLonah1A, O 41
FOR FACTORIES AND MILLS.
Engines; Curliss, Automatic, plain side
Boilers, Ifeaters, Pumps.
Saw31111s, from small Plantation Mis
to the H earviest Mills In the market.
All kinds ot Wood Wrking Machinery
Fiour and Corn 31illlag Machinery.
Complete Ginning Systema-Lummus
Engines, Boilers, Saws, Gins inStook 1o0
V. C. BADHAM &-co.
326 Main St,
CO1Bl.A. - - S. C.
OF EVERY DESCRITEON.
Write us when in need -ot ANYTHING-ta
the abovre line. -
The Equipment of Modern OGnieriaes
Distributing System aspecialty.
Engines, Boilers, Saw and ~Grst mIl
Threshers, Bice Eulers, eta.
$. C. AGENCY; LIDDES L CO.
W. I. EMIBES A-CQ
heapet is not thte best, butatbe Bests
chapst, and the-best Bngis noner '
good. Then whyprctieconomyas~
wrong end? For a dollar or a. more
od as can be made, and you might as.weU
efit as not. Did it ever occur to you iu
~ .' F AR M
toSnhO1er' Seebls'aritd t edc. -~~ oi
10 DOLLIARS WORTH FOt t0e.
0pkau or tr. farm r~es a1t3ash, he 3-earnS
Corn-S txproduigObbsfood an24tons bay
per ovoatsand ~k. Jromuslnermia
L- th geateas grass erh :Saere aqe .0
Rape, prn heat,&c, including oar smam
UotbPlant. PdadCatn sc tfingaS
. alou Ciatser's sensela
Please as pkpe man
send this -i ci .0 aoi .
S adv. with - , aoneIS
floeto satser. e
-* Send your name arnd address on a
potladwe will send you our 156
epage illustrated catalogue fre
. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARES C8. . _
p $76 Wnchster.e New BiSSe, Con. -
W. L. DOUGLAS
with other makes. - '
Inudorsed by over,
C-The gentein have W. L.
Douls name and
n o ubtteclaimedr to be
*old keen them -if .
not, we will send a pir -
S oreep t, pgrice a s.
d UE size, anadth, plain or co toe. Cat.'free
yedrs "-W L D0UGLASSiE CO.,8rockt ga
SAGENT3I AQENTSI AO.ENrL'8
or LlGlTS and SADOW30F NEW YQUgtFEt -
BY R.tKY. LYMTAN ABBOTT
~Splanid illustrated with 25I0
Sfrotn a~e~gtphAotograp2hso5 f
$eay: - ds'ced it." ~ ne au -a
it, and Agents are ~kes~dal
more AMen's wanted alhe t h~ot-~
and woinen. $100 to $200 a monhade.
0for Terms toAgrants.- Add 011?O'
Free. Dr. E. E. eEzg'N 4R.33. Atlanaa.i
lA TETO -fadilittdi-you 0ai
70 thspprwe ~tn dets
There as taot ra'~in GMseo
ont au aVloier diseases put togew1
rpud the t few years wa supposd to
Ineurable. For a great MWx~ Years doct(
Irononnoe it a loca disa~ss an4 "rarb
local rem M and by on#&ntl7 1411in-g
*mre -with loWa trestbent. pronou1~ F
curable.Scie ha proYu otar? to 1
co~tjo ntanet all' Catarrh v
3anufactured by... & oo., Tole(
Ohii~s theig cnzcn~C,
eft, It iine r
10dostoee.ooiifl.W ixct dirCdt
the blood and mucovA 9=irf5eg U the sYste
They offer one hutdred dO61aft to? anT cl
it faas to cure. Send for ciroulart and tel
mo s. AddressF..G xENY&Co.,Toedo,
94l by Druggists. 75c.,
Eair'aaPills are the best.
Mrs. Winlow'Ssoothings yrup for childr
tittbiD~sof teis the Sums. reducing Indan
n.uesw dcolioio& botl
VTATy low, debilitate I or exhausted cm
bv Dr Kline's iftvigorst-flK Tonic. FUZE
trial bottle for.' weeks' treatment. Dr. %li
1d.. M1 Arch St. Phi PadelPhia Founded ul
"I am now seventy-two years
of age and my hair is as dark as
it was twenty-fve years ago..
People say I look at least that
much younger than I am. I
would be entirely bald ar snow
white if it were not for your
Hair Vigor." - Mrs. Anna
Lawrence, Chicago, Ill., Dec.
There is no getting around
such a testimonial as this. You
can't read it over without being
convinced. These persons do
not misrepresent, for their tcsti
monials are all unsolicited.
Ayer's Hair Vigor restores
color to gray hair every time.
And it is a wonderful food to
the hair, Mning it grow rich
and heavy, and keeping it soft
and glossy all the time. , It is
also an elegant dressing.
$1.00 a battle. All draggists.
Write the Doctor
If you do notobtainall the benefits you
desire from the use of the Visor, write
the Doctor about it. He will tei you just
hs book on the iir and Slp If you
request i. AddrAe,Lwl, S.
you get 3s 5
reap the bei
-See our Agent or write direct
C HO ICE Vegetable
will always find a read~
arket-but only that farm<n
can raise them who has studie
the great secret how to o1
an both quality and quantit
by the judicious use of we]
balanced fertilizers. No ferti
izer for Vegetables can produ<
a large yield unless it contair
at least 8% Potash. Send f<
our books, which furnish ft
information. We send the:
free of charge.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
RICE'S iuu i
GRlEA& I.. ULI
RH II i IN B E
otno? Ie the t grat me~en d ci ol
OOsE GREMtE LIN1 ENT CO.. (GREE~sOEo.
Union soldiersand widows of soldiers who in
homestead entries before June 22.1S74 of less t
inr~oc (no matt if al andond or relhnqui
rights, should address, with full uarticulars.,
ig district, &c. 33537I. COP7, Wabinsti, D.
o uceSn e upoamos.kflGe
JO.S A. SALZ.EER .EED CO., I.A CHOSSE, WIS- A. C
No Medicine to Swall
"^urd RO Y borio a in (~d