Newspaper Page Text
I Wonderul Goerm.amller. R
Skin diseases,such as tetter, eczema.
ringworm, salt-rheum, or anything of
the kind, are .cured by Tetterine. It C
kills the germs, and the skin becomes!
healthy. Its efficacy is well estab
lished. Hundreds of testimonials can In
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 horseback rider but
also a fne skater. Few ladies are her
equal in the pastime. As soon as the co
gentlemen of her entourage discover 10
a good skating place on the canals
which connect the palace gardens with
other spots the queen with a couple of te
ladies and gentlemen skate for very 50
long distances. Young peasants with
their girls and fishermen with theit on
skates fastened to wooden shoes fly .
past the royal party without the slight- it
est knowledge of who they are, and m
hearing her sweet "Goe morgen, sa- of
tnen!" greet .the party. These skatinga
tour sometimes last for several hours tit
at a time. tw
To Cure a Cold in One Day. ca
Take LAxATivE BRoMo QUININz TABLTs- At
drr hts refund the inney it it fails to cure :T
W. GaoTz's signature i cn each box. U0 Fob
It requires no experlnce to dye with Pur
--x FADELEss Dyes. Simply boiiug yoU
goods in the dye is all that-s necessary. SoIl ,
by all druggists. :ca
Berlin has sixty-threc public monu
The Best Prescription for Chills
and Fever is a bottle of GRovs's TASTELFSS or
Cai.L Toic. It is simply iron and quinine J4
tasteless form. No cure-no pay. Price 50c tl
I could ho; get along without Piso's Care th
for Consumption. it always eure--.-Mrs. E. ;er
C. No L-ros, Nee-1ham, Mass., Oct 22, 1894.
Are Cured by ul;
"I was troubled with
blotches on my faee, Itn
It Purifies and began taking wC
the loodAttr taking one bottle P
the I was entirely cured.
Miss ETHEL MIXER, it
Clarksburg, Mass. n
"My brother had a
humor In his blood
which broke out in N
Cures frightful sores. He
began taking Hood's in
All Eriuptions. sarsaarrilia and it per. .
ianently cured him." s
H. L. ELLIS, Mount m
Laurel, N. J. i
"My little boy had] a
large scrofula sore on
. his ijeck. I purchased' Fr
Eradicates a bottle or Hood's sar- p1<
Scrt'ua. sapalla dit cured, of
~ spring tonic." Mdns.
Missir. SPEAR, Parish, th'
yUle, N. Y- fin
Miniatures of their pet dogs is t
vcry latest affection '6- or~
#'Dr nils :
Cures Croup and Whooping-Cough se
Unexcelled for'Consumnptives. Gives th
quick, sure results. Refue substitutes-.n
Dr.DuiW*Pslscue~ili-usness. Trialroforsc. of
So. 10. 'p
TAMMERING CORRECTED th
ly WG.LEE WOODN.on A ntonio.Texas. tr4
3W write him for pamphie t ar.d part uas- .Co
Degraded Use of a Sarcophagus. q
Professor Jacob Krall of Vienna, siI
Egyptologist, in journeying across b
* Austria on his way to the Oriental to
* Congress in Rbome, came across, in -ut
T'rleste, an ancient Egyptian sar- ?
cophagus of rose granite. It was dis- .su
covered in Egypt sixty years ago. The ' th
ship which was to bring the find to so
London had to stop at Trieste for re- wI
pairs. As security for the cost of re- .W
7pairs, $250, the sarcophagus was left tli
behind and placed in the courtyard of in
Pamnfill's residence, where it was used w]
occasionally a ai washing trough. sti
In its originial home the sarcopha- ;c
gus belonged to Sutissacht, one of the ;t
foremost dignitaries of Pharaoh's s1(
court. It is about 3.000 years old. Aus- ~
tria hopes to keep it.
Out in the fronticr the word gun was an
applied almost exclusively to pistols. to
r- . th
are Invited to writo to Ti
Mrse Pinkham for free &
advice about their health. xp
Mrs. Pinkham Is a we- 1
If you have painful t
peiosbaokaches or cai
any of the more serious C
lls of women, write to t
Mrs, Plnkhamn; she hase
helped multltudees. Your to
letter will be sacredly th
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Oompond 'isA
known wherever the Eng- D
ish language is spoken. H
Nothing else can poss1- jin
bly be so sure to help suf - to
feigwomen. No other
medlinehas helped so
Remember this when i
something else is sug
- eeted, .
* Mrs. Pknkham's 3d
dress is Lynn, Mass.
Her "helping hand Ise
always outstretched to r
F11.E UNDER THE SEA.
EAT BRITAIN PRACTICALLY CON
ROLS THE CABLES OF THE WORLD.
Case of a Naval War Fosseselon of
the Submarine Telegraph Lines Makes
Every British Eattleship Worth Five
Ships of an Enemy Destitute of Cables.
HE Transvaal war," said a
naval officer the other even
ing, "is presenting one
rtling object lesson which our
antry would do well not to over-!.
)k. It is, perhaps, rather a side
ht lesson, but it is none the less
pressive. Put in broad general
ms, the proposition which the les
a demonstrates is that in case of
x between two naval powers the
e which controls a system of sub
xrine cables with which to inform
fleets of the strength and move
nts of the enemy, will be mistress
the seas. There is nothing espec
ly new in this.
"Writers on naval matters have
e and again pointed out that in the
entieth century a nation, to be a
i power, would have to control
bles as well a' fleets. But the
ausvaal war is making this truth as
vious to the lay mind as to the pro
sional. It has opened the eyes of
a people generally in all civilized
tions that England has got practi
ly a monopoly of all the cables of
a world. As I said, this fact ap
ars in a sort of side light reflect
from the very glaring fact that not
e word of telegraphic news gets to t
from South Africa which English
thorities do not choose to let I
ough. That has set people to
uking a little and theyhave discov
d that what England is doing in :
th Africa she could do nearly all
er the entire globe if she felt so
"There is already a lively discus
n of the matter in Europe, partie
trly in France, and it ought to
me our own people and Govern
mt to lose not a moment in getting
r own distant dependencies from (
.eo Rico to Hawaii and thc Phil
>ines strung together on electric
res all our own, which we alone
uld control. The French arc gen- I
iely alarmed on the subject. The
pres -ion prevails among them tha:: t
,r with England is rather more than:
e of the remote possibilities of the
:ure. They know, of course, that;
wouid be very largely a naval war f
d thr.t it would he fought all over I
world, from the French posses
ins in China, Siam and Africa to j
French possessions in the West 3
lies. And from all these posses- I
ns, save from the insignificant ones t
the West Indies, Eugland could
tantly cut off all telegraphic con
iniation with the outside world.
anc's fleets would move as com
tely in the dark as though the age
electric cables had not come.
gland's would know just where
ey were going and what they would
d when they got there. Our own
r iith Spain and our efforts to cut
om commnnic..tion with
a o s the French thinking
d writing o subject. The
rtling Transvaal objes -sn has
ived the discussion andz-given it~i
le of earnestness which ought to
"Only a few days ago, M. Depel
, an authority on the'sabject, pre-!'
ated France's helpless position in
Es respect so clearly and convine
ly that his article, published in one
the leading French periodicals, has
aduced a profound impression.4
"If you will study a cable map of I
a world a little, you will see what a 1
imendous power- for control of
mmunication is power and a very'
gh order of power-England has
ietly built in the forty -two years
tce the first cable message wvas sent
the President of the United States
Queen Victoria. From that day
til this, silen~tly and ceaselessly,
gland has built up a system of
bmarine cables which to-day covers
entire world and holds it fast in a
-t of immense spider's web, of
Lich London is the centre. You
notica in studying the map that
is marvelous system divides itself
;o three great branches, each of
ich has its subdivisions. For in
hue, a trunk of no less than ten
blea conne ts Great Britain with
is country and the British posses
ml on the north. From this diverge
rious wires, as to Bermuda and the
"From London, by way of Spain
d Portugal, three more lines stretch!
Brazil anid spread out through the
est Indies and to Central America!
the northi, and down the coast to<
>ntevideo on the south. From.'
>atevideo,'across the South Ameri
continent, there is an English
id line to Valparaiso. From Val-i
raiso northward there is a double
e, touching at all the principal
ints on the South American Pacific
ast up to Tehuantepee, from which!,
ere is a land line to Vera Cruz and
mpico, whence cables go across the
ilf of Mexico to Galveston.
"So in that vast mesh of the
ider's web all North and South;
nerica with their adjacenf' islands.
'From England toward t'ne.Medi
eranean, Africa and the Orient four
bles are stretched. They touch at
braltar, Malta and Egypt, and1
ence pass down the R~ed Sea to K
len. Aden is a great electric ner ve
ntre and distributing point which
day is of much interest, for through
e ofice there filters all the news
igland allows to be known about t~e
Eitary operations in So:nth Africa.
e African filament throwni out from
en touches Zanzibar. Mozamnbique,
alagoa Bay, Natal and Cape of Goojd
c~pe. p the west Africau coast
seps another line-not iu service
st now - touchiug twlv coast
wns, the last one being St. Louis,
ttil it lands at last at Cadiz, Spain.
is you see the entitc~ African con
ient, with alb adjacent islands of
cy consequence, is c:aught and held
st in Englaua's electrie Iassj.
:Three cables reach fro~m Aden to
mbay, and thence the mnesbes
read in all directions to China,
pa. our Philippines. Australia and
aw Zealand. And over all this vast
gion England has no oppitio~n that:
7 he called sneh. A c.oaple of
rench lines to this counitry and down
trough the West Indies by way ef
,oast-that is all. Here and th re
ire short Freneh lines-as, for in
tance, from New Caledonia to Aus
ralia-but these are mere little feed
rs to the English lines, and are en
Irely without international conse
"But even thi system, enormous as
.t is, does not satisfy Great Britain.
t number of her cables land on for
ign soil. That will not do. In ad,
lition to all this earth-grabbing com
nercial spider's web, there must be
.n imperial web which will reach
.round the globe hung from English
and alone. That system is actually
n course of construction. An impor
ant link of it is to reach from British
,olumbia to Australia. Still another
ink will reach from Gibraltar to the
slands of Bathurst, St. Helena and
tscension-all English-to the Cape
)f Good Hope. Thence another lino
rill be run to the island of St. Maurice,
rhich will be a great imperial tele
-raphic distributing station with lines
*eaching to India, China and Austral
sia. Oi this system, one block is
ready completed-from the Cape of
rood Hope to Bathurst Island. The
otal cost of the entire imperial sys
em will be about $25,000,000, and
he Government will bear all the bar
";It is an expensive job,' say the
.glish. 'It will cost enough to
uild five battleships. But when it is
one it will make each and every bat
eship we have five times as effective
"Certain laws control English
ables which make them absolately at
he control of the Government. They
re all subsidized, as you know, and
n return for the subsidy John Bull
akes his own rules. Every employe,
r instance, must be a British sub
ect and the lines can never be vnder
e control of any foreign Government.
n addition to that, English Govern
nent dispatches have precedence over
1l others at all times, even those of
ther Governments no matter how ur
ent the latter may be. In case of
-ar England can seize all the cable
ines and operate them entirely with
"In other wcrds, John Bull has
uilt for himself an empire under the
ea where he rules with undisputed
way. Whether Britannia rules over
e waves has yet to be determined;
hat she rules under them is beyond
nustion. Other nations are getting
estless under the sway, and it is time
re were making a strike for relief
rom it. Germany has already a plan
nder way for a cable system to this
ountry. As I have said, Frauce is
att now greatly agitated on the sub
ect. Surely, Uncle Sam onght to
et a move on and put that wire down
o the Philippines by way of Hawaii
bud Guam."-New York Sun.
~Until 1776 cotton spinning was per
>rmed by the hand spinning wheel.
Redlands, Cal., has a giant mowing
ahine which cuts a strip of wheat
f ty feet wide.
One quart of milk and three-quar
r of a pound of beef contain about
he same nourishment.
In India the native barber will
2g yo ,so dght is his toreh.
The men-of-war of the Romans had
crew of about 225 men, of which 174
rer oarsmen working on three decks.
he speed of these vessels was about
ix miles an hour in fair weather.
The finest fars in all Russia are laid
side as tribute, and become the prop
rty of the crown. So highly are
hese farsl esteemed that no person
elow a certain rank is allowed to
A trained rat is a pet in'the family
f Forbes Baker, of Steuben, Me. A
Ualtese cat caught it last winter, and
rought it up with a litter of kittens.
[a time it learned to catch mice, and
s a capital mouser.
In Germany potato breadl is used
y the natives of Thuringia to feed
heir horses, especially when they are
rorked hard in very cold weather.
he animals thrive on it, and their
Lealth and strength are excellent.
In Milwaukee, Wis., recently nine
een aspirants for the- position of
eeper of a city natatorium were re
juired to plunge into the tank in
heir street clothing and swim. It
as part of a civil service examina
The hurricane that wrcught such
lestrution in the West Indies in
ugust proves to have been the long
st on record. It can be traced over
ie North Atlantic for thirty-six days.
n seems finally to have disappeared
i the coast of Provence, where it
ased a rough sea and northwest
eles on September 9 to 1I.
A mystery with which every sailor
s fsiliar is the formation of dust at
ea. Those who are familiar with
ailing ships know that, no matter
o carefuilly the decks may be
vashed down in the morning, and
iow little work of any kind may be
lone during the day, nevertheless,,.if
e decks are swept at nightfall, an
naormous quantity of dust will be
Rex Wanted a Tie Badly.
Children get queer associations of
eas in their heads at times. A little
ad on Capitol IHill has a playmate of
is own age in the son of a poor,
eighbcr. The son of toil visited his
icher friend the other day wearing a
orgeos red tie. The son of wealth
yed the tie enviously for a while and
he asked Benny where he got it.
"My mamima dyed it for me for a
rthday present." lisped Benny.
After Benny went home Rex played
itlesiv about for a time and then
eaned on his mother's knee, though~t
ully studying the pictures in the fire.
'amima,' he said finally, "Benny's
ie ws awfrui pretty, wasn't it?"
"Mmma, wou't you kill m' a iie
Like Beny's when I get a birthday?"
"~t ick"' as a Term of E, 'eatment,
A coresponldeut talks to us seri
,slv of coar etymiologica' error in de
iiI the term of endearment .bik
:':A heC '"well red under-raduhate.
lii real origin of the'.n ca. it seems,
is the prond reply of a king to an in
:iii enemy who m->ked at hik au
wai~ed te~Wns. "'My tru.ps are my
wis," he antswered. "an every sel1
leer is a brick."--London Glob~e,
OUR BUDGET GF 1UMOR,
LAUGHTER-PROVOKING STORIES FOR'
LOVERS OF FUN.
An Ulterior Object-She Stayed I, It
-Unsiness is Quiet-An Unfortunate
Member of the ramily--An Incentive
to Patience, Etc., Etc.
A youth I latyly met upon the street.
A youth to me well knowr.-I love hinm
iNot overmuch, at least; yet I, full sweet
And courtly, smiled on him. He satl he'd
A story-something new, which he'd re
"A gleesome jest, I' faith! A merry jare?
So said he, smirking idiot-lik-. (I bate
His sappy, witless leer.) Ere I co.uld
He told his tale-a very senseless yarn,
A sorry, antiquate I anecdote
That e'en in childhood was not worth a
From senso and wit and worth alike re
But I, with hollow laughter. roared amaia
And heldl my straining sides and smote
And wiped my eyes and whooped and
Chuckled and sniggere:, tittered Joy
Protesting, cachinnating, 'twas a ;em.
The best one I had heard for many moons,
A pure lalanaloosa and a stem
Winder, b'gosh, and other things. Et
I left him. Would you ask the reason why
I counter'eited this excessive glep?
His father views me with a balorul eye,
His sister,she is all the world to me.
lMus'iIIe~s is Quiet.
Smith-"What business are you ee
gaged in now?'
Brown-"I'm a silent partner in a
private deaf and dumb institute.
She Stayed in It.
He-"I believe you only married
me for a home, anyway?"
She-"Well, I didn't marry you for
a club!"-New York Press.
An Unfortunate Meuamber of the Famlly.
The Giraffe-"Isn't the horse a re
lation of yours?"
The Zebra-"Yes; a sort of poor re
lation. He has to work for a living,
An Incentive to Patience.
Tailor-"Look here! I have wor
ried myself sick over that bill of
Casket (the undertaker) -"That's
all right, old mau. If worst comes to
worst, you can take it out in trade.."
A Needed Reforu.
The Fly-"Great scott! I believe
my arm is broken. Why the mischief
don't they cut cows' tails the same as
they -do horses' ?"-Lif .>.
Jimmy's Idea of Econgmy.
-"No,.Jimmy, you can't have suga
r~ou bread and btte" o
says'we must e omize now.".
"Well, ma, l's quit blackin' our
shoes."-Indian polis Journal.
Would Ee~ .Waeto of Ifoney..
Biggs-'"I'd have you to know, sir,
hat I'm a self-mate man."
Diggs-"Oh, that% all right; but if
I were you I wouldiit waste any
money in taking out a patent."-Chi
cago Nen s.
One Man's Theory.
"Scientists say the automobile is
still in its infancy."
"Ah, then that explains why it
sometimes makes a dash across the
utreet and tries to climb a tree."
The Longest Word.
Wife -"Here's the longest word in
the language. There's twenty sylla
bles in it."
Husband-"Just the same it isn't.
The longest word is the comparative
degree of long."
Wife-'"How do you make that out?"
Husband-"Easy enough. I don't
care how long your word is, that is
longer!"-Detroit Free Press.
The Cannibal and His Captive.
The cannibal's captive now had re
course to argument.
"In a hot country," he urged,
"strictly vegetable diet is conductive
"Whose longevity?" demanded the
cannibal, with a loud, insulting laugh.
In the native state, man's sense of
humor is often stronger than his sense
of propriety.-Detroit Journal..
F A Slip of the Tongue.
An irascible old judge, being au
noyed by a young lawyer speaking to
him about a legal point in the street,
threatened to fine him for contempt
"Why, Judge," said the young at
torney, "you are not in session."
"I'd have you know," angrily re
sponded the Judge, "that this court is
always a subject of contempt."-Ohio
Afraid of the Burglafa Bevenge.
IRobertson-"Do yen know, I'm all
the time worried almost to death for
fear some burglar will break into my
Richardson-'"Got so much money
as all that?"
Rlobertson-"Got no money at all.
That's just the trouble. I'm afraid a
burglar would be so disappointed at
fin ding nothing that be might get his
revenge by knocking me out."-Bos
H.. Choice of Evil.
"Jud1ge, your Honor," said the pris
oner, "before I enter my plea I'd like
to ask a few questions."
"You have the Conrt's permission."
"If I go to trial, will I have to sit
here and listen while the lawyers ask
hypothetical questions of the jurors?"
"And theni hear all the hanudwriting
"And follow the reasoning of the
chemistry and insanity expert:>?"
"Well, .Jud ge, your Honor, I'm
ready to enter my plea."
"What if; it?"
"G uilty.?'-Washington Star.
.LUCKY COUNTRY EDITORS1 -
Why They Are the IHappiest People In,
If I were to be asked who ought to
be the happiest man in newspaper
dom, I would answer, without hesita
tion, the man who runs a good coun
try paper in a live town.
In the first place the man who runs
a country paper is a power where it is
published. All connected with it are
:known and their work is appreciated
by the community among whom they
move. Unlike the man who writes
editorials on the big city dailies the
editorial writer on the country jour
nal can stamp his individuality on his
page. Even though he does not sign
it every subscriber knows that it is
his. He is a power in local politics
and no mean factor in State politics
either. If there be a hot campaign
who is so welcome on the stump as
the editor of the country paper? To
him comes all the plums of advertis
ing. To him comes also the grand
sense of individuality. He is not lost
in the paper for he is the paper. Every
day is brought to him the truth of the
saying that it is better to be first in
the poorest Iberian village than to be
second in Rome. I
How different his lot from the news.
paper worker in the big cities. The
editor of the city paper walks around
the streets and hears his work praised
-and blamed in public places, yet he
cannot claim it when praised or dis
avow it when discredited. In these
days he is simply nobody. The paper
His profession to the city journalist
has but little of a future to promise.
He is in his decline at the time when
men in every other walk of life are at
their prime. The highest prize he can
attain by hard and earnest work would
;be laughed at-,by any successful busi
ness man in the community in which
he works. He commences his career,
if a clever fellow, by making so much
money that he is envied of all his
young friends, and he often ends it.
with occupying one of the hospitalk
beds of the Press Club and by being
buried at its expense. If the city jour'
nalist presumes to make himsel
prominent in politics or in any other.
sphere he will soon find out that he is
How different it is with the man
who has a good, sound country news
paper. He is the center around which
a little world revolves. He can run
for office, if he wants to, and there isi
one to say him nay. He has friends
in the community, and with his paper%
at his back he has a good show for,
anything he may reach after.
And there is money in the well-j
conducted country journal. The men;
who ran country papers at the closet
of the centary are not advertising.
their poverty, as was the custom at,
its commencement and well into the
seventies, for the simple reason thatl
in these days it would be only an af-'
fetation and a foolish one at that.
*l Bow a Claim Pald.
"There are morge ways of making
money off of a claim than panning it
out," said an Alaska miner who had
som lu - wth his pick and shovel.
-or instance(Vksa-man, of means
in the Dawson district w'Eida
claim which had failed to be as profit
able as expected, and he didn't know
just what to do with it to get his
money back, until he had devoted
considerable thought to it. And it
was simple enough when he knew
how. He quietly went to the gold
commissioner and announced that he
wished to pay his ten per cent.
royalty on the product of his claim
for a year, which was $60,000. The
commissioner accepted the $6000
royalty and gave him the usual re
ceipt, stating on its face what it was
for, with the number of his claim,
location, etc. Then he 'waited
patiently about,' like Mary's little
lamb, and one day, in the course of
human events, an Englishman came
along looking for a good thing for
some people who had money to spend.
He asked Mr. Blank, among others,
what he had to sell, and the smooth
gent told him he didn't know exactly,
but he would show him his goods.
They looked over several claims that
were practically unworked, and then
in a casual way Mr. Blank showed the
Englishman his receipt for royalty on
claim so and so. 'And, you know,'j
he said, with a wink, 'that a man
isn't paying royalty on any more than
he can possibly help.'
''The Englishman was right on to
that little game, of course, and he
sized up the $6000 receipt, looked
over the claim in a general way and
ended by buying it for $150,000."
Blue Jay Tree Planters.
An old-time Arizona woodchopper
ays the blue jays have planted thou*
sands of the trees now growing all
over Arizona. He says these birds~
have a'habit of buryiug small seed in
the ground with their beaks and that
they frequent pinyon trees and bury
large numbers of the small pine nuts
in the ground, many of which sprout
and grow. He was walking through
the pines with an Eastern gentleman
a short time ago when one of these
Ibirds flew from a tree to. the ground,I
stuck his bill in the earth andi
quickly flew away. When told what!
ha apned the Eastern man was
sketical, but the two went to the
spot and with a knife blade dug out
a sound pine nut from a depth of
about an inch and a half. Thus itf
will be seen that nature has plans of
her own for forest perpetuation.
Some seven years ago the first State
Icollege for women in the South was
opened at .Greensboroaghi, N. 0., andi
called the State Normal and Industrial
College, It has been an original and
progressive institution under the direc
tion of Dr. Charles D. Miclver. He
has just added a new feature of prac
tical instruction by which it is hoped
that a hundred girls may support
themselves while pursuing their
studies. It is a dairy farm. The col
lege has attached to it about 160 acres!
of fiue farming land. This has been
stocked with fifty head of fine Jersey
cows which are to be milked by the
college girls. The dairy will not only
be self-sustaining, but. it is hoped,
will bring money to the institution
from the butter the milkmaidens will.
make. The butter is to have the college
stamp on it and orders have already
Oan wit t
the bl aand * 9
Th of Eer one -6 Aa* "M
Sold b.r .*E e.e
Mr,.wio.-.soomhia" *rfor children
teetbln~~tD the gums. redubing InhianMa
thi* uaso cu wind coloiios botd
VITALITY loW, debilltatei orexhansted cured
by Dr Kline's Invigorating *ronio. Fiaux $i
trial hottlo for 2 v eeks' treatzment. Dlr. % line,1
14.. 9a Ach at., Phi adelphis. Founded UriL
-1 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 or snow
white if it were not for your
Hair Vigor." - Mrs. Anna
Lawrence, Chicago, l., 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 testi
monials are all unsolicited.
Aver's Hair Vigor restores
color to gray hair every time.
And it is a wonderful food to
the hair, making it grow ricd
and heavy, and keeping it soft
and glossy all the time. It b
also an elegant dressing.
$1.00 a bottle. An dragists
Write the Doctor
desire rom te e of tb Vigr rt
the Doctor about it. Heawll tell yo ust
nis book on 1 a ain ~d saply
Dr .T a C.ar, LoWen- 3Iass.
* - that way?
.. See our Asent or writs direct
C HO0ICE Vegetables
will always find a ready
market-but only that farmer
an raise them who has studied
the great secret how to ob
tain both quality and quantity
by thie judicious use of well
balanced fertilizers. No fertil
izer for Vegetables can produce
a large yield unless it contains
at least 8% Potash. Send for
our books, which furnish full
information. We send them
free of charge.
GERMAN KALI wORKS,
93 Nassau~ St.;New York.
U B -
RUMtTI~i PAI II BACK. I F
a oao? It's th est eicne aknwn. Sodh
GOOSE E 1,!INENT CO.. Gnasano. N.
f bce (n matte ifabandonelor reinquished
rights, should address, with full particulars , giv
I~gdistrict, &c. EEN3r . CCOP, Washingtoa, D. 0,
Cousvo. sadE ED o. Id.A ~SSE, WhI. Aei. C.4
0 No-s M ie to U S allowl
nd NAICOTIC RN65
THE KEELEY CURE#
CURES THEM. *
Patients boardandlodgein th nstitb
Addrx or call at
THE KEELEY INSTITUE,
Inog Plan street, COLW1BIA9 5
PIANOS and flRGANS
DIRECT fROM THE V FACTORYI
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
This Is wh I a
0T NOT HOW;CIEAP
MOT. BUT NOW G00D.
The Jnstruments I reresent are taB
rarraned by reputable builer. a
endorsed by me, makmg yeu Doubl
GOOD, RELIABLE ORGANS, $35 lup.
0001, RELIABLE PIANOS, $175 uP
Write for, atalogue to,
M. A. MA Ii,
FOR FACTORIES AND MiEES.
Engines; Cortiss, Automatie, plata
Boilers, Heaters, Pumps.
Saw Mills, from small Plantation IM
. to the Hearviest Mills.ln,the market.
All kinds ol Wood Working.Xachinr
Fiour and Corn alilling Machincy.
Complete Ginning. Systwem US
Van Winkle and Thomas.
Engines, Boilers, Saws. Ginsi StokOL
V. C. BAMtAM &CO
1326 Mai St.
C0LUBI,. .- .
OF' EVERY DESR
Write us ~wen inneed od
the above line. ~
I The Equipmient f4
Engines, Boiler;Bw aie b
as ca esad.sitUE
ts not.Did tee t~4i
'e xm~am* ---.---- -
. byrowing25 Fiba eisD aroOa:J.3rIiwr
M MWis., 37 buAndEhf5.1erder
EedWlag.Ninn.. bygrowing salsu1emr
10 DOLLARS WORTH FOR 0S.
meh tFri an 'ee utlogtmgaR
abone Sawser GretXMBlie Dellar
Potato alnaa for 300. passge
* tivelyworthR t assers.
Please I~ lPbs i0nsin" * -
send this - ~ 8Rg
ad. with * eh%1
s end your Diame and addreSS On a
*postal, and we wi send-you our456
page illustrated catalogue free. -
WUISHESTER UEPEATI ARM -
11 Winchester Avenue, liew Hia. es,
W. L. DOUCLASN
I3 3.SHES~m W
Worth S4to6com d
Indorsed by ever ~
- nme and
on b t to m.ic a ke t
*tefa fo arae.S a id of
m. -ie and w ah pnor cantoe. Cat eeS.
DARKNESS E DARLISBfl
or IONS rsuad SH AD0IS0F NEWYORKUJFE
..-WIra nRronectror-- - :
BY B5TW. LYMAN ABBOTT.S
i, and Agentsarso teiad
mre Ar a wanted aD hog theSothg
and women. 8300 to 520 aS..
for Terma to Ag'nts. Address:
FUBL~SHING CD Ha~rfrdCeisse
e. Bor. of te 3155US ')