Newspaper Page Text
flow Kaffirs Bank Their Money.
The natives of that part of South'
Africa which to a great extent Is in
habited by Bushren and iLttentots
have a peculiar system of banks and
These Kaffirs. among whom this
curious system of banking obtains,
live near Kaffrarla, in the south of the
Colony country. The natives come,
down from their country to trade
in the several villages and towns ir
large numbers, stay with the Boers for
a time, then return to Kaffraria.
Their banking facilities are very.
primitive, and consist entirely of banks,
of deposit alone, without banks of dis
count or issue, and the. have no
checks. But still they enjoy banking
privileges, such as they are.
From those who trade, of their own
number, they select one, who for the
occasion Is to be their banker. He is
converted into a bank of deposit by
putting all the money of those whose
banker he is into a bag, and then they
sally forth to the scores to buy what
ever they want.
When an article is purchased by any
of those who are in this banking ar
rangement the price of the article is
taken by the banker from the deposit
money bag. counted several times and
then paid to the seller of the article.
after which all the bank depositors
cry out to the banker in the presence
of two witnesses selected:
"You owe me so much!" This is then
repeated by the witnesses. The gen
oral accounting comes between the
banker and his several depositors.
when all desired purchases have been
made, after which all the natives de
part for their northern wilds.-Tit-Bits.
The average toy makers in Saxony
makes about one cent an hour.
of the Blood
Come to a certain percentage of all the
people. Probably 75 per c6nt. of
these people are cured every year by
Hood's Sarsaparilla, and we hope by
this advertisement to get the other 25
per cent. to take Hood's Sarsaparilla.
It has made more people well, effected
more wonderfal cares than any other
medicine in the world. Its strength
as a blood purifier is demonstrated by
its marvelous cures of
Scrofu!a Salt Rhoum
Scald Head B0.ls, Pimples
All kinds of Humor Psoriasis
Blood Poisoning Rheumatism
CAtarrh Malaria, Etc.
Al.of which are prevalent at this sea
son. You need Hood's Sarsaparilla
now. It will do you wonderful good.
*Is -America's Greatest Blood MIedicine.
BOTS WEO BEcAME FAMOUS.
A Swedish boy-fell out of a window
and was picked up severely hurt, b
- - Ii .. ) ac inl
Gus vus Adolphus,
accident, prophesied thatX
o had such self control
wou] make a man for emergencies.
He was right, for the lad became the
- famous General Bauer.
An Italian woman fell into a dosit
and would have been drowned but
br-the courage of a boy -who sprang
in after her and managed to keep her
afioat till a boat came to the rescue.
The spectators admired the boy's
promptness and kindness of heart,
but commented on his recklessness,
'which, they said, might have cost
him his life.
This boy was Garibaldi, and in c.on
sidering his ]ife one finds that these
were his characteristics all through.
He was so alert that no one could
tell when he would make an attack
-- with his red shirted soldiers, so brave
and magnanimous that the world rang
with his praises, and withal so indis
creet as to make his fellow patriots
wish he were in Ciuinea.
A little boy used to crush flowers
to obtain their color, and would th n
paint all sorts of pictures on the white
walls of his father's cottage in the
Tyrol. He became known to the
world later on as the great arts
are wearying beyond des
eription and they Indicate
real trouble somewhere.
Efforts to hear the dull'
pain are heroic, but they
do not overcome fi and
the backaches continue
until the cause Is re
yda .Pikms VeetIeCompoun
does this more certainly
than any other medicine.
ft has been doing It fori
thirty years, it is a wo
man's medicine for we
man's IIls. It has done
ohfor the health of
meria women. Read
the grateful letters from
women constantly ap
pearIng in this papets
Mrs. Pinkham counsels
.women free-o charge.
HIer address Is Lynn,
So. 12. '
7' T e God U' -
ISUBSTITUTE FOR RUBBER I
THE CUM SUPPLY CETTINt SHORT, f
ITS USES INCREASINC.
Paper iound to to a Good SubsItite FOr
Sono Electric Insulatiug Purposes
Another New Material Made of Linw
ieed or Cator Oil Succes-'ai.
The increasing uses for India rI
ber an-A gutta percha and the fact that
the supplies of these gums do not in
crease -a like proportion and even t
threaten to become smaller in a few i
vears unless extraordinary meaus are t
taken to keep ihem up, have let
many attempts on the part of inven- I
tors to produce soe substitute ich i
would fill their p*aC at least fo0r ome 1
important commercial usi. Te re- i
cent rapid extension of elecric instal- I
lation with the attendant call for inst
lation oi miles and miles of c)nductor. r
has emphasized the de:nand for rnb
bcr and gutta percha substitutes ior
insulatiu purposes, and the propos:- t
tion now beiag actively agi:ated to I
extend the great sea cable telegraph s
service of the world by laying a sub- f
mnrine a)le from the United States i
to the Philippines makes the question
of immediate interest,
The consumption of rubber is esti- I
mated at 60,000 tons a year. The t
finest quality as well a! the largeit I
quantity sent from any one region,.
comes from the Para district in Brazil t
and the recent high prices and great I
demand for the extra-elastic Forts for
bicycle, wagon and automobile tires I
have so stimulated the wo ofthe
Brazilian rubber gatherers that in i
1898 tho exports frou ?ara reached
about 25,000 tons, as against'22,000.
the year before. Reports from that
district indicate a serious danger of
exhausting the rubber trees unless a I
systematic method is adopted of re
planting, and considerable interest
has been evinced in other parts of the i
world regarding the possibility of I
growing rubber trees sucessfully.
Experiments in this idirection have
reccntly attracted attention in Mex- I
ico. No substitute which has yet i
apeared seems to offer success for
those purposes which put the strengtb, j
durability and elasticity of Para rub
ber to their most severe tests, buit i
considerable progress has been made 1
in providing substitutes of like qua!i- i
ties for a number of other uses, and
notably for that of electrical insula- I
ting. The Singapore rubber is the
variety best fitted for work of this J
sort and the shipments of this do not I
increase, and in- 18)8 amounted to
only about 200 tons. The last At
lautic cable took 500 tons of Singapore
rubber to i-asulate it and a Pacific ca
ble would take a much larger amount. i
In land purposes, such as the mauy
miles of cables which are being laid
for telephone, telegraph and power I
purposes and which are inclosed in
lead, paper has become the favorite:
insulator. For telephone purposes it<
is superior to all others because of itsi
low self-induction, which makes talk
ing over a line of paper insulated wirey
as easy as whispering into an adjacent
ear, while rubber and gutta percia
e a deadening effect upon the
Power cables, such as those
hich, e Third avenue road is now
laying for 'under-trolley lines, are I
insulated with er- but in this case
it is laid over the bundle oL wires .a ~i
form the conductor in acompact form, Cl
while for the telephone and telegraph wi
wires the paper is twisted lightly at
about thea with air spaces left among th
the wires running the whole length of Al
the cables. With paper insulation it mi
is imperative that water shall be ex- de
eluded and all the cables in which it th
is used are leadeneased and this th
waterproof covering is carried along sti
unbroken to th'e cable heads and here, in
in turn, the covering is connectel by be
soldering to watertight connections o1
with the office wires. For submarine to
purposes paper could not be used. th
Tne inventor who wished to find a th
substitute for rubber and gutta percha it.
naturally turned toward other vegeta- w<
ble products for a bane and consider- les
able success seems to have been at- fr<
tained by a number of clever men in kr
this direction. Some timie ago, there pa
was described in the Sun a process by pr
which linseed oil was turned into a th
fair substitute for rubber: made capa- Es
ble of vulcanization and of taking the fal
pace of rubber for many uses... The th
linseed oil in this process was pre- th
pared by oxidization, changing its br
character just as it changes when it is
applied to surfaces as painit. The
principal point in this invention was
the method of oxidizing the oil thor-.E
oughly. This was accomplished by J
dipping bunches of tow into thje oil y
and then exposing the oil thus 'subdi- F:
rided on the filaments of tow to the at
ction of warnm air. A large factory '
was built in England to manufacture al
artic under the patents which cover
this process. 1
A later process, which has been de
scribed recently, uses linseed oil as a
basis also, but treats it instead with
nitric acid. The product is called
velvril. [t is composed of a mixture at
of nitrated oil and nitro-eellulose.a
Either linseed or castor oi! may be L
used. The nitrated oil is prepared
first and the nitro-eellulose is added ~
to this. A homogeneous mass is 01)
tained whose final qualities oif hard- gi
ness and elasticity may be altered by.
varying the proportions of t:he mU-ix
tre. The proportions which yield at
product most closely resembling Para
rubber are two pins of nitrated oil V
and one pin nitro-ceilulose. Castor I
oi ssaid to be superior to linseed oil
for this purpose. Advocates of velvl
declare that this mixture has an el as
ticity of twenty-five per cent. and that
its durability exposed to the weather se
is snoerior to that of rubber. Sam
pIes in England have been exposed
for three years, it is said, and still
show but slight signs of disintegra
teiol, it is saidi. can be worked I
and moulded under heat and pressurej th
o it can be turned into a varnish by hi
issolving it in a suitable volatile sol- t
veut. In using it for cable protec- w
tion, it may be applica in the form of p
a thick paste, each coating bei ni a- jth
lowed to dry before the applica'ion of .to
the next, or it may be applied directly oo
by the aid of heat andl a pressure of n
fifteen tous to the square iu:b. It
may also be used as rub,ber is. upon
tane windings. It is asserted .tha
ve~1vril is superior- to vulcauized rtb- 'M
ber when used on copper, because i H
contains no sulphur, an~d hence has n'oo
iehen on the copp)er. The use of vel a
ical insulation; Accorling to those
-ho are interested in it, it will answer
s a substitute for rubber in many
>rms, besides having uses peciuliarly
:s own. No information has beer
iven as to its cost.- -New York .Sun.
BARCED WIRE IN THE WEST.
liat the Introduction of Wire Veice
H1:1 Meant to Man and T .I.
In the Century magazine Mr. E.
longh. author of "The Story of the
,owboy," tells of the introduction ol
hat "fourfold abominatiort" whici
aark.ed out the path of civilization ii
he far West:
A few' years ago a vil:ager down i!
linois bent U bit of iron about ,
trand of fence wire. and noticed thiat
is &:ittl avoiled it. Out of this
dea grew a system of fe-aeing whicl:
tas preserved our pine forests a fev,
Lecades longer, but which brought tL
.fl end many decades earlier tb
lorious free days of the open and un
enced West. The great cattlc
anges. over which roamed one of th(
aost independent populations evei
een on earth, could never have beer
enced by rails, or stone walls, 01
>oards of pine. It was difficlil
nough for the spider-like genins c
.dvancing civilization to keep thei
enced with the ever-renewed web (
he fatal wire against whici the will
aen of the early days rebelled sc
trenuously. Yet mile !?y mile
housands of miles after thousands o
ailes, the cheap and easily spun wel
rawled out across the West and helk
t hard and firm. You can never un
oil the deadly web, neituer can yor.
eplace the viti which it strangled.
Little more than a dozen years agc
he writer was with a party hunting
or buffalo calves in the upper part o!
he Panhandle of Texas. where wc
new of a little herd still remainin
f those great anims Is, even then con
idered virtually extinct. It was v
eary and desolate land, where be,
ween water-hole and water-hole la3
ixty or seventy miles of absoluti
lesert. Not a tree broke the endles.
nonotony of the plains. The soi:
vas like flint. The sky had foi
nonths been guiltless of a drop o
-ain. It was a region so utterly un
ited for the habitation of mankini
hat these last few representatives o!
passing race of great American ani
nals had chosen it as their final place
f refuge, thinking that perhaps ther(
hey wou, never again hear thi
onnd of rfleshot or see again th
ace of man. Yet one morning, as w(
naed the sua of another wateries
ay, we came upon a line of stron
.ire fence, coining from where n.
nan conld tell, and runnuing in on
inbroken line to the uttermost limit
)f our vision! It was no delusion, D(
niracle, no wonder of the wil
nirage. It was an accursed fact. I
1ad no right there, on that free land
-here even the wind had swept fo
ges unfettered by so mach as a leaf
>r stem of straggling tree. As we
narveled and muttered at this thing,
ve saw, in the red light of the east
little moving band of great form
vhich we knew to be those of thi
uffalo. They saw us also, and witi
:he insting of a generation of perse
ution swept away at once in flight
ecross their line lay this fourfoh
abomination, this'corded barrier, thi;
tamed of on
oe bunched, th
th the force of a
d crushed throng
ough they passed so
i, there was a thing
rable, out there ontL
sert! It was the old Westre
e net of the retiarius, casting aside
e strands set for its undoing, and
nding on unhindered, free! See
g the beauty of this spectacle, ou.
at roper, a cow-puncher born on the
range, rose in his stirrups and
:k oft his hat to cheer the buffalo as
ey lumbered on. For twenty panels
fence lay flat, and we rode across
Along its inner side was a path
rn inches deep by the feet of count:
;s antelope, cut off by this fence
mn their ancient way to some un
own water-hole. No man of our.
rty felt glad at this evidence of ap
oaing civilization, this fence
rusting out into the wild land.
rery man was partisan for the buf
o and the antelope, and exulted at
is prostration of their enemy,
ough knowing with sorrow how
ief must be their little victory.
A Secret of I'rofltable Travel.
"The American is wise," write5
ward Bok, in the Ladies' Home
na, "who going to Paris this
ar spends enough time in ths
ench capital to see the Exposition;
the beauties and spots of fragrant
mories which the city unquestion;
ly possesses, but who then leaved
iris behind and goes into thosdi
mt. romantic and gone-to-sleep old
ices with which France abounds
the Balzac country, for example,
aere French life is still lived in the
I, delightful way. This is the secret
profitable travel anywhere: to go
cut with the mind open and recep
e: to judge people from the con
tions which surround them: to gel
.impression of a nation not from the
which floats on the surface of its
eat centres, but from its own people
ring in the heart of their own lands:,
their homes and in their own way.
ms we will see the real people of
acountry wherein we travel. But
cannot truly judge the English
>m what we see in London or the
-ench from the boulevards and cafes
Paris. aniy more than a foreigner
n judge the entire population of
nevica merely from the people he
es in the city of New York."
He IInd Eyes~ Like a Cat's.
Alonzo Baum, fifty years of age,
io died on Friday near Huntington,
.Va. ,was known all over that section
the "cat-eyed" man. He coula see
tariv in the darkest night. D)uring
e day, however, the light oppressed
m and he could see scarcely any
ing. The pupils of b3aumi's eyes
re elliptical, and had all the otber
ysical characteristics of the eyes of
e cat. He did everyin Pg possible
conceal from strangers tbe curious
ndition of his eyes, and hated the
toriety it brought him. -
Hlomemna:ie Woode.-~ th.
Albion, Ind., has an zical
nius in the person of Ja yde.
e makes his own teeth on ek
v wood and holds ihem i th
mvooden handle. He is I
SUR BUDGET OF 11UMOR.
LAUGHTER-PROVOKINC STORIES FOR
LOVERS OF FUN.
Ma sont;, New Version.--An Appalling
itv-Another tunor-. I CaustLic Child
-Anx Ex panalonist-Experieiice. Etc.
Sing a song of sixpence.
O d-imcs andi dollars, tou,
.:aining in your cash-box
All the long day through.
When the- till is opeved,
There yotr aladdened eyo
in the m:axin prov;ni:
"Pays to :ivertiso."
-Frid H. (iifrord, in Priter I:k. I
An Appalling Threat. -
D)ebor-"'I ean't pay that bill now.
Creitor-"If vou don't. I'll tell all t
vour other creditors that you have paid I
it. "-Tit-Bits. c
Grace-"And is he really connectdi
with the British nobility?"
.LMay-"He says he is. He elaitus
that he has three cousins at Pretoria."
Nellie-"Us.'ie says I grow .toro
beautiful every time he sees me.
Maude-"If that's . the case you
ought to have him cal iwice a day."
First Dog-"Barker is getting u
in the world, isn't he?"
Second Dog-"Yes, indeet: i-fd 3
has everything the heart of a dogcoul
wish, except a pedigree."-Pack.
"It is reported that Eugland and
Germany are negotiating a seet
"What is the nature of it?"
"They say England has offered to
trade two islands for a st:ategist.
A Caustic Child.
Papa-"What an interrogation point
you are, Harry! I.'m sure I didn't ask
half so many questions when I was a
Harry-"Well, perhap3 if you had
you would be able to answer mora of
"America, Germany and Eugland,"
mused the diplomat. "What a graul
combination they would be togtier."
"Just like a tugboat engine, sat-'L
fhe great lnber merchant.
"In what way, sir?"
"Triple expansion." - Claica.
Stage Manager-" 'You say you haY3
had some stage experience?"
I Miss Gush-"Oh, yes, indeed! I
took the leading part in our church
cantata at home once, and--well, to
tell you the truth, everybody said I
just played my part too lovely for any-'
thing."-Columbus (ho or
nal. (i)'. or
"Politeness," said t'We lawyer, as'
he signe@the teleg~rain %'Xour humblc'
servant,'" "always pays.' .
"Yes, sir," agreed th operato~
after counting over the 1.ge.
' a lear 'atinI
price al- e
ye that boy -
acty-" ow cruelI, I am glad to P
see that you are so humane."
Baker-"Yes. One of the stones
broke my window."-Chicago News. e
"Rafferty," said Mr. Dolan, dt
yez ever hear th' old sayin', beauty is
'only skin deep?"...
"I did. An' a foine true sayin ibt
"It's nothin' iv the koind. Oi'mug
thinkin' iv it's foolishness ivery toime
Oi take the cover off a baked pit.ty." h
'Washington Star. ~r
A Telling Betort..
Several women entered the ear to
"Get up," said the fat mani lo tihe
'thin man, "and give a lady your seat.''
Fat men always think they are privi-:
leged to remain seated.
"Get up yourself," re'ated thc thin
man, "and give two ladies your seat."
A Fonr Example.
"They were arguing about the eu
tury question up at Scooley's the other
night, and Blanche Scooley let f hera
use her age for a mathematical ex
"And how old did she say she was?'
"Say, she must have started in with i
at least a half dozen of thosc years
that are counted naught."-Clevelanfd I
A Catchy Heatni.T
A.nything new?" inq1uired the re-I
porter, as he stood before the statibon:
"Yes," responded the corpulent
'lieutenant, "a Chinese was found withs
a strange wound on the side of his
head. He doesn't know who struck
"Aha! Then I'll just head that
'The Mystery of the Chinese Temple.
A Doubie iperla.lTe..
Editor-in-Chief .- "I understan-l
youg Bluegore, the millionaire's son,
has gone in for journalism.
City Editor-"Yes, he's on my staty.
Editorin-Chief-"Anld what do you
think of him?"(
City Editor-"Well, he's a nui-iuo
fgure in journalism."
Editor-in-Chief-" You don't say?"
City Editor--"Yes. He's at oca
ihe richest and poorest reporter in the
city. "-Catholic Standard and Times.
A Uritish Ireconnoissance.
"My Lord," said one of the otieers
i the war balloon, "you don't ohb
serve any traps, do you?"
'-Traps?'' said his lordship, the
aahi, gazing around him in 'ha
there are no ta.ps up here'
They de~sced a:Id reported to
te general in command, wh'o soon
rterward fouand that the sims,
though not the; most satisfactory. way
o discover att'ap is te~W~i wlnto it.
A GREAT TRUCK OARDE14
lexico May Supply Us with Our Early
1ror' recent developm'ents It Is ap
arent that the Southern States will
ot possess the monopoly of supplying
orthern cities with garden products,
ays the Philadelphia Record. The
ctence of refrigeration and the con
truction of refrigerator ships and r%
rigerator cars has reached such a high
tate that it is now possible to raise
ruit, it might be said, in almost any
>art of the world, and carry it to any
ither part. The fact has been for
-ears demonstrated by the shipment of
arcasses from Australia to England by
he shipload, where an enormous trade
ias been built up. The same principle
-an be applied to the transportation of
ruitp. A very large proportion of the
roduct of California is now shipped
astward in refrigerator cars, and some
if the finest fruits on display in the
ast come from that State in this way.
he agriculturists in the South havere
ently had their attention directed to
be advisability of diversifying crops
y the high price paid for garden pro
lucts. The market garden has of late
rears become a very important factor
n southern agricultural economy.
Enterprising capitalists, since the de
relopment of Mexico by railroads have
)een looking at the possibilities of cli
nate there, and have taken steps in
;one cases to establish plantations for
he growth of fruits on a large scale,
vhich it is their intention to ship by re
rigerator processes to United States
>orts and then to inland points. The
hemes read well, and apparently are
xvll based. There appears to be no
eason why gar,den truck could not be
ised in Mexico and delivered safely
nd profitably to a great many cities
ind towns throughout the United
tates. A great many products there
re four to eight weeks ahead of the
outh. Dairy farming has become
rery profitable. Milk in large cities
ells at 23 cents in Mexico; butter at 36
:o 48 cents a pound. Labor costs only
rom 12 to 25 cents a day. Sugar cane
:urned into brown sugar yields from
70 to $95 an acre gross. Green barley
mnd corn are raised in large quantities
Cattle raising since the Spanish war
aas been greatly stimulated, and the
vestern cattlemen are now there lay
ing the foundations for big ranches.
Wheat is cultivated on the high table
nds of Central Mexico, but it is not
is good as that grown In the States.
Such products as coffee, vanilla, rub
ber, cocoanut and cocoa are all raised
iu certain sections and raised profita
Business failures in Great Britain dur
ng 1899 were 8,6oo, against 8,895 in
To My Friends in Georg!a,
1any of whom have known of my long
suffering from that dreadful affliction,
Eczema: "I am roud to testify to the
u o ass? jaddol
r, after spendingnof'ir a 00.00
r other remedies without the slight
it relief. Win. M. Tumnlin, Manager
utual Reserve Fund Life Associa
on." 50c. box at druggists or by mail
om 3. T. Shuptrine, Rsvannah, Ga.
"Now," said the client, taking out hiq
ocketbook, "how much are your ser
"That has nothing to do with the
se," answered the professional man
f fine distinctions. "What you ought
lave asked is merely .-ow much I
m going to charge you."
Edythe-Are Percy and Beatrice en
Ethel-Well-er - conditionally! If
er papa's wheat deal goes th'rough all
ight, of course she would look higher
2an Percy; and if her papa's wheat
al goes to smash. of course, Percy
ould take to the woods'-Puck.
Curd by berpeion In 3 as
MANNING GROCER YCQ Maa ng SC.
Union soldiers and widows of soldiers who made
mestead entries before June 22,2374 of less than
>acres (no matter if abandoned or relinquished),
they have not sold their additional homestea d
rhts, should address, with full particulars., giv
g district, &c. EENt3Y N. COP?, ahiingto:, D. C.
LGENTS! AGENTS! AGENTS1
rLI3H TS and SH ADOWS OF NEW YOiRK LIFE
.--WrrE INTnOD CCTIN
BY RMV. LYMAN ABBOTT.
plendidly inlustrated with 250 superb engraings
*r"m i*-'ih.toore''f red..Maersu
and Agents ar- sellini$ t by thou~ssands. IOoo-0
id"women. SIOOto S200fmoitmd e nd
r Terms to Ag--nts. Addre,'s HARTFORD
TBLL,HING G., Uarord, Clonn.
N grop can
~very blade of
rass, ev ery grain
'f Corn, all Fruits
raust have it. If
nough is supplied
'ou can count on a full crop
Stoo little, the growth will be
Sead r our books t:.ing ?L about composition of
rtihrer best adapted for a!! crops. They ccc: you.
RMNKIWOthing.ua. t, e Yk
We offer One Hundredj-ollars Bewa f
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by I
HaloloCtarrh Cure. IL
F. J. CnrvEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Che
ney for the last 15 year,Vnd believe him per
fectly honorable in all usiness transactions
and nnancially able to carry out any obliga
tion made by their firin.
WiES & T.u, Wholesale DruggIsts,Toledo,
WALDIN-G .INtAs & MARnM., Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo. Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is takenInternally, act- Ad
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price. 7. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
HaL's Family Pills are the best. -
The late Lord Hylton was one of
the few surviving officers of the Bala
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take LAxA'tE BRoxo QuInIm TABLETs. All
drig.itts refund the in ney if it fails to cure.
. W. Gsovza's signature is on each bol. 35,
Late statistics show that in London
more than 300,000 families earn less than. 3
scventy-five cents a day.
Sweat and fruit acids will not discolor
goods dyed with PTVAX FADELESS DYEs.
Sold by all druggists.
I cannot speak too highly of Piso's Cure for
Comsumption.-Mrs. Fnaix MoBns, 215 W. V
22d St., New York, Oct. 29, 1894.
M1rs. Win-low's Foothirg!:)rup for children
teethinz, soft.ns the gum-., reducing inflama
.un, allays pain ct.res wind co:lc 25c a bottie,
Berlin, Germany, is to construct an
underground railway costing $25,.oo,
The Best Prescription for Chills
and Fever is a bottle of GP.oTE'S TA$TELVSs
C.ILL Tonic. It is simply iron and quinine in
a tasteless form. No cure-no pay. Price 5oc.
A man walking day and night without
resting wouid take 428 days to journey
around the wolld.
JI'The best remely for
D r.Bu sc1i1dr.a and adults.
Cures at once coughs.
coids. croup, whooping
Cough Syrupcough, asthma grip
jMoNET BACE -
Rffr-UM%Tlgyt.PAI.NINBA('K. L&GRIPPrb t
CROUP ana COLIAS. Grand-'nother used lLwb w9y
not you? Its the greatest m.-dicne known. Sold by
all druggs and gtneral stores. Nade oniyby
GOOSE grEAE .11ENT CO.. GAZWiSS0D. N-. -0
W. L DOUCLAS;
S3 & 3.50 SHOESUNION
4 Worth $4 to$6 compared
with other makes.
Indorsed by over
1,000,000 wearers. b
The genuine have W. L
Douglas' name and price
stamped on bottom. ake
I nosubstitute claimed to be -7
as good. Your dealer
should kceep them-if
ntwewin send a air
on.reeit of price an~ 5c.kn flahr
tot size, and wdth plain or can toe. Cat. free.
VTW. L.DOUBLAS SHOE 00. Brockton, Mass.
-, Permanenty Cured b
BOT'L E FR EE
to P ditpaouawoayetus5'agoolo eMvEDa
931 Arch street, Phlladelphia. loenelim.|
gets Wa.nted 3*'ia$n'lrm l -
trms. C. B. hAdersont Co.. 872 Elm st.. Dalus, rex D
S TAMMERING CORRECTED.T
g t AG.LFE WOOs San. xA
HE reason we ca
more than ches
- of them. We
. every 42 minutes a.
.1.$'at that race counts.
,'os 6 6is in reach of you?
See our Agent or write direct. R
~ am MSUCCESSFUL
samunition are t
they do not cost a
All reliable dealers
"F R EEr: Send na
'page Ilustrated Cata
\ ammunition made by
~ I76 WIOH ESTER AVE,
S A 200-Page llustrated Book of In
and Recipes for the Farmer
the Farmer's Wif.e.
S And every other man and
inglD from the experience <
who have been experi
~suits of those experim
13111 to obtain the best k-no'
o~an be accomplished,
*is gathered together Ii
cast for the benefit of
O25 Cents in Postage Sta
The low price is only made pos
sible by the enormous number of
the books being printed and sold.
*It treats of almost everything in the wa:
6.RCovetnz all teCommon Complaint.
ndlu the os and moat Ap- ~
incluKINgR all 8,aof Plain and ~
Fancy Dishes for Breakfast, Dinner p
CAE OF CHJDR EN, robirt H
Tal. Car of Then 1 enough to
ff'Too numerous to mention--a verit
emergency such as comes to every fr.mij
booe Is worth many times Its low price.
Sent Postpaid for 25
134 L.EONARD STREET,
THE KEELEY Cuvtv,
RES THEM. ^1*6Tc ****..
'atients board and ledge in the Instituti
dres or call at
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE,
)p Plain Street, . COLUrIBIA, S.
M lete PLANTS
FOR FACTORIES AND MILLS.
gines; Corliss. Autowatie, plaI side
oilers, Heaters, Pamps.
Saw Mills, from small Plantation Mills
the Hearviest Mills in the market.
All kinds of Wood Working MachiaeryJ
our and Corn Milling Machinery.
Complete Ginning Sjstems-Lumus
n Winkle and Thomas.
Engines, Boilers, Saws. Gins in Stock fot
. C. BADHAM & CO.,
1326 Main St.,
XLURBIA. * * *
}IANOS and -,RGANS
DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY!
0 30 0 00 0 00
This Is why I can
- - LEAST *
M T NOT HOW CHEAP
' BUT HOW GOOD.
rhe Instruments Irepresent are 9lY
arranted by reputable builders and
kdorned by me, making you Doubly
DOD, RELIABLE ORGANS, $35 UP.
DOD, RELIABLE PIANOS, $175 UP
Write for Catalogue to,
M. A. MALONE,
_ COLUNBIA.. C.
exico is one of the United States,
est customers in the sewing machine
e tos t r
1"La Crosse Market LettUCe,15b
1 awez Melon. 35a
1-EarlyRp abg Q
3 " Buri nt lower -dS 150
Worth *1.00, for 14 cents.I
p bvoe10Pkga.wort LUw.wf
ess marl - enath. -r
. Boo ro tstimnasad1 as esma
e.Dr.E. . *EEN'vitse ,Alns6
TENT ONisfailtae you ent
hspaeredsno wineaver tis OU.8.1
sesl eabestatO in ona dolar or o
J Ork is beause weD make so maOny
iTerTged as yearilatdI c omple nt
d(4 sconds. $1.00 per jo rS
Why pay big profits when t
rgrnOCK HLL iILL*<c
Sotguns, A mmunition and
beilS. Winchester guns and
e Standard of tbe WOrId, but
ciy mnore than poorer makes
sell WinCcSter goods.
me and address on a postal for 156
logue describing all the guns and
REPEATING ARMS CO.,
NEW HAVEN, COME
artd IN PosT E
woman who is desirous of benefit
f those brainy and patient souls.
enting and practising the re
nts, generation after generation,
riedge as to how certain things
Lntil all that valuable information
tthis volume. to be spread broad
ankind at. the popular prico of
rof Household Matters, including
[SEASBS OF THE flORSE
th moaficacios 1.etment.
Comprising almost Et-ryth on
ain to LeeplngUOttr wee
ME TEATENT ofDISEAS
yipmofah De aso rt the
Eis.Quickest and Most Satisfying
Method of Curing.
Lble Household Adviser. In an
y not containing a doctor, th~is
ents In Stamps.
NW YORK CITY.