ion of the Readiness of a
Nebraska Stump Speaker.
The Waahington Post tells a story
which illustrates the readiness of A
first-rate stunip orator. Colonel Starh
of Nebraska, a member of Congress,
was announced to speak In a certain
town in Nebraska, and many people of
big political faith-;: :s not necessary
to say which side he was on, nor which
eminent candidate he championed
Oad come in from round about to hear
At the last moment, however, it was
discovered that, through some neglect
of the local managers, the opposing
party had got possession of the only
hall in the place. In plain terms, Col
onel Stark and his intending auditors
were literally out in the cold, for the
season was late, and it was impossible
to hold a meeting in the open air.
. Of course Colonel Stark could not
think of permitting the opponents to
have his audience, and he set about
finding some other roomy and warm
place which would answer his pur
pose. The only thing that offered it.
self was a huge building used as the
winter quarters of a circus and me
In the training shed of this establish
ment, therefore, Colonel Stark assem
bled his audience, which was all the
larger on account of the uuusual cir
cumstances under which it was alled
Colonel Stark mounted an elephant
tub and began his address.
"Fellow citizens, ladies and gentle
Here the lion roared "Wow-wo-o
w" completely drowning the orator's
voic. As soon as the uproar had
somewhat suUided, Stark began
"In this momentous campaign-"
"Yap-yow-hi-yi-yi-yi'" yelled the hy
ena. No progress was possible until
this very unpleasant and disconcert
ing an.mal had ceased his outcries.
Then Colonel Smith resumed:
"I come to speak to you in behalf-"
Here the elephant trumpeted with
majestic sound, and several smaller
animals contributed an echo of consid
erable magnitude. When this was
over Colonel Stark went on:
"In behalf of our great and glorious
leader, the peerless statesman and
He named the leader of bis party,
and at once, possibly set on by-an ex
asperating howl of the wolf, all the
animals in the building began an awful
clamor. The lion roared, the bears
growled, the elephant trumpeted and
the camels snorted. The audience be
gan to laugh, and it seemed all over for
the speech, when, in a lull of the tu
mult, the voice of Colonel Stark was
once more heard
"At the mention of whose name even
the wild animals lift up their voices In
a tumult of appreciative joyl"
At this the audience cheered with de
light and approbation. Having had
their say, the animals thenceforth re
main.ed comparatkely quiet, and the
meeting was pronounced an oven~
One a hetoo me pills and then
He highly pr. the same;
ae'll never be obscure bgain
The whole world knows hi ae
Look For the "Planet of Romance,"
on May 28th.
Part of the investigations of May
28th will be directed, not to the sun
Itself, but to the space lying between
the sun and Mercury. We are told in
a paper by Julia MacNair Wright in
the May "New Lippincott" that it has
been the dream of many astronomers
that about half way between the sun
and Mercury lies a little planet, lost in
the effulgence of the sun. Sir Wil
1iam Ball names this the "Planet of
Romance." Other astronomers ha ,e
searched for it, christening it Vulean
before it has been found. I'- ever such
a planet rolled exactly between the
earth and the syin, it would sometimes
be seen crawling like a black dot across
the sun's disk. In the gloom of an
eclipse such an orb might show its
face if its position as regards the earth
were favorable. Most astronomers
have concluded that there is no such
planet, but that the space between
Mercury and the sun is empty.
Mrs. WI nslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teething, softens the gnmns, red nces inflamma
ion, allays pain. cures wind colic. 25c.a bottle.
The unsuccessful man consoles himself
with the thought that lots of men are too
brilliant to become famonus. 8o. 17
A Mother's Tears.
"I Would Cry Every Time I Wasned
" When he
was 3 months
old, first fes- ~ .
ters and then
l ar ge boils
broke out on ,
my ba by's
nec k. The
back untilI itYt
becam e a
mass 'of rawJ~,~
Aesh. WLher .y
I wash e~(' (!fi~
dered him I woul i e-ry, realizing what pair.
he was in. His pit iful walling was heart
rending. I had about given up hope of
saving him when I was ur~ced to give him
Hood's Sars'apariila, all other treatment
having failed. I washed the sores with
Hood's Medicated Soap, applied Hlood's
Olive Ointment and g ive him Hood's Sar
saparlilla. The child seemed to get better
every day, and very soon the change was
quite noticeable. Tue discharge grew less,
Inflammation went down, the skin took on
a healthy color, and the raw flesh began to
scale over and a thin skin formed as the
scales droppedl off. Less than t wo bottles
of Hood's Sarsapnrilla, aid2.l by Hood's
&edicated Soap and Hood's Olive Oint
ment, accomplished this won lerful cure. I
cannot praise these neilicines half
enough." Mas. GUzarIor, 37 Myrtle St..
Rochester, N. Y.
The above testimonial is very much con
densed from Mrs. Guerinot's letter. As
many mothers will be interested in read
lag the full letter, we will send It to any
one who sends reque't of us on a postal
card. Mention this paper.
Ermeedwt Thompnn'ns EyeWaer
Be Easy on the Horses.
The teams will soon be very busy
and the farmers also; but in spite of
all this don't overlook the matter of
seeing to the collars, for after the
horses have been "laying up" all
winter their shoulders will no doubt
be tender, and when they are first
put into harness the constant jerking
of the plow is liable to make them
Sometimes a balky horse can be
cured by looking over the harness
and determining just what is bother
ing the animal. Ninety-nine out of a
hundred men would halk if they were
compelled to work when in the same
condition that some horses are.
The least thing that can be done
for the ever faithful servant of man is
to make him as comfortable as pos
sible when at labor.
Millet For Heus.
The small seeds, such Pe those from
millet and sorghum, are much better
than whole Indian corn as winter feed
for fowls. The latter can be and is
swallowed too fast, and often in a few
minutes the hen fills its small crop so
that the active muscles of the gizzard
cannot be brought to grind it. In such
cases the fowl becomes crop bound, in
which-condition the corn ferments, and
the result is certain death unless re
lieved. A slit into the crop just large
enough to let out the gases that are
expanding it will often affora perma
nent relief. There is no such danger in
feeding small seeds, especially if they
are scattered so that the fowl has to
exercise some to get them, and swal
low only a few at a time. If corn is
fed it is better if broken into small
pieces than if fed whole.
Plow Sod Shallow.
Experience and observation have
demonstrated that a stiff sod should
not be turned as deep as stubble land,
for the reason that soil fertility works
downward instead of upward, and
when a heavy sod is turned under to
the depth of nine or ten inches, it is
plain that the decaying vegetable
matter will and does contain much
that is soluble. The water that miy
fall in the form of rain naturally
carries these soluble portions <teeper
down into the soil. This would do no
harm if it was not for the fact that
this soluble fertility is carried so deep
as not to be available for plant food.
Hence turn under a sod to within two
inches of the former plowing, and the
following year to the usual depth of
half an inch or so deeper. The action
of the sod has naturally made the soil
below it richer in fertility. On well
drained soil a flat furrow is preferable
to a lap furrow when turning sod.
Anchoring a Water Fence.
'Where a fence must be built across
a shallow stream, or out into the edge
of a pond or river, the plan shown in
the cut will be found useful. A big
stake is constructed by nailing four
'IIE STAKE PLAcED IN Po.SITIoN.
boards together as shown, making
lower end bigger than the top. A bot
tom board is nailed iato the 1:wer cnd
and the first two feet of the interior
filled with stones. This will very ef
fectually anchor this kind of feuee
post. They can be made of a length
to suit the varying depth of the water.
Wires, as shown, near the top and
bottom will help to keep the boards
from swelling and warping open.
The health of hogs does not depend
in.any measure on the promiscuous
feeding of drugs. If proper attention
were given to all the hogs in the
country, the makers of cholera cures
would have no de nand for their medi
cines. When it is said they lhve off
the ignorance of the public it is but
to tell the truth, and it is not saying
anything against them or their reme
dies. These men who have studied
hog cholera in all its phases are the
first to say that the disease first gets
its foothold in filthy pens and yards,
and from drinking stagnant water.
From this start herds that are proper
ly cared for become infected, and, if
the season is favorable for the devel
opment of the germs of the disease,
an epidemic of hog cholera follows,
that sweeps hogs worth untold thou
It cannot be said too many times
that hogs are cleanly by nature.
They are the only domestic animals
that will habitually have a certain
place in which to deposit their drop
pings, keeping the remainder of the
range clean, if they are allowed to do
do. Give pure water and plenty of
green feed during the period of de
velopment and hog cholera, if it comes
at all, will come from an outside
source. Once it has arrived promrt
measures to check its ravages should
be resorted to and persisted in until
the disease is checked. -Swineherd.
Plantingand Cultivating Str awberries.
Do not plant in a small garden if
you can help it, but choose some place
where you can use a plow and team.
A few long rows are better than many
short ones. Never plant in the fall
unless you have time and money to
throw away. Plant on ground free:
of weed seed or you will rue it. Plant
as soon as the ground is in good work
ing condition, but not before. Have
the clods well pulverized, then mark
the grotind off with furrows three or
four inches deep and forty inches
apart. Have your plants ready be
fore the furrow is opened. Take up
a small bunch of plants, dip the roots
in water, then sprinkle fresh dirt on
them till it adheres to) every rootlet.
then get them set quickly before the
dirt dries on them r-ud you will not
lose a plaut. Phant theni eighteen
inches apart, spreading the roots out
Wall and nresning the dirt down firam
ly on the roots. Plant them on the
level. If they are above it they will
dry out and die. If below, in cultiva-'
tion the clods will roll down on them
and cause much unnecessary labor.
The same day you plant them, cul
tivate them. Keep the surface loose
at all times until frost in the fall.
Never plow with big shovels. Never
throw the dirt up to them so as to
make a ridge. At all times, plow as
close to the plants as you can, drag
ging the runners with the plow or
cultivator into a close row. If weeds
appear in the rows, pull them out.
Do not cut off the rilthners. If you
will let no fruit grow on them the first
year you will have a bigger crop the I
the next. It pays to pinch off the
fruit stems. Do not neglect this
crop and you will have a thing of
beanty and pleasure in the end.-W.
L. Anderson, in the New England
A Rellable Post Driver.
By the aid of a homemade post
driving machine, as illustrated, posts
can be driven nearly as fast as a team
can walk on light soils, and each stop,
even on a heavy soil, will not be
greatly prolonged. The only diffi
culty will be in driving on a rock.
The two side pieces (a a) are 4x6
inches by 10 feet; cross pieces (b b)
are as long as the wagon is wide and
of 4x6 inches. Pieces 'e e) are 4x6
inches and 5 feet long, being let into
crosspiece (b) one-half. Cross piece
(c) is of 214 inch and 11 feet long
mortised into e e 2 inches. Windlass
(d) is operated by a crank on side.
Hammer (f) is operated by a crank; a
line attached to trip hook on ham
THE DESIGN OF THE PO.sT DRIVER.
mer passes through pulley at g and f
through block at c to windlass (d). t
For my wagor., pieces h h are each f
1x5 inches and '1I feet long, fastened
to ends of a and e, leaving place i
for hammer to work in. Wagon
wheels are shown at i i. The two
centerpieces (j j) the runners for c
hammer (f) to work up and down in 1
and are placed upright on end of e e,
being braced, as shown, with four
pieces. A strip of 1x2 inches and 10
feet long is fastened on the inner face I
of j j, leaving 1 inch space on each I
side of the runner. A corresponding <
groove is made in each side of ham
mer f (shown more clearly in the
small figure); which is 2 inches wide t
and 1 inch deep,, and slides up and]
down on j j. About 30 feet of small1
rope for hoisting the hammer is re-r
quired. A line may be attached toe
trip hook on hammer and by simply
pulling on it the hammer may bee
dropped at any desired height. Fifty1
pounds is weight enough for hammer. r
Two blows of hammer, under ordi- a
nary conditions, will drive a post. A i
team, one man and a boy can operatec
it. --Peter B. Miller, in Farm and
cosmr s te made I
in this country is classified below
fancy or extra, and only an extremely
small percentage cf the whole output
sells at outside quotations given in
any market. A mere summary of the
dangers that threaten to cause his:
butter to be marked down .ie sufficientl
to show how careful he must be. 4
The worst side of this subject is thatt
we arc not sure just what causes all 1
of the defects.
For instance, streaky and mottled
butter will sometimes come from the
best dairy or creamery, and dairymen 1
of experience differ as to the exact I
cause of this. Some attribute it to
the churn and the methods of mak
ing; others to the temperature of the
milk and cream, and others to the
food the cows have received, which 1
affects the cream adversely. It is!
certain that such butter never com
mands the highest price, although itt
may be almost perfect in color and
flavor. It is appearance as well as
flavor that determines the price of I
butter in city markets.
How to control the flavor and C
sweetness of butter is a problem that.
has caused many a dairyman to grow
gray in the service. There are so
many conditions that do not prevail in
all cases that it would be impossible
to lay down general rules that wouldf
always be practical. Sweet cream,
up-to-date methods of making, and
everything else apparently necessary,
to produce the finest butter will be
present, but some little unexpected
change in the temp~erature or an acci-I
dent to the machinery or failure to<
have tife packing tubs perfectly ster
ilized may cause a defect that will re
duce the profits a cent or two a pound.
Even the matter of controlling the
moisture in butter is an important]
one. Over-churniug butter will
sometimes cause the moisture in it to <
dry up so that it will not keep well
nor present a fine appearance. The
salt in this dry butter does not dis
solve properly, but collects on the
outside of the butter and injures itsi
appearance. On the other hand over-i
churning will sometimes cause the
soft and slushy butter that is always]
hard to sell in the market. Very few I
can so control the moisture in but
ter so that it will always come out,
ard and firm, with a texture that de
lights the eyes and a flavor that is in
no way impaired1. Yet this is what
every dairyman aspires to accomplish,
an:l he has plenty of study and work
ahead of him to do it.-3. W. Chain
b~ers, in American Cultivator.
Worse and Worse.
Lady (engaging new housemaid)
"Daphne? That is much too romantic
a name, with young men in the house.
I upose you would not object to be
called by your surname?"
IU-u quite used t' it."
Lady-What is year surname?"
SGOO90D ROADS NOTES,
ITH the opening of the
riding and driving season,
and especially with the
reappearance of bicycles,
re shall hear much of good roads. It
s wished that in this country we
night see as much as we hear of them.
Where the highways are improved
hey are valued, and people who use
;hem are never again willing to go
iack to the kind of trough of sand
nd mud that passes for a turnpike in
nany parts of this country. The
ood roads movement iias not ceased
rom moving, and cheering news
omes, every now and again, of the
aying of asphalt in cities and of mac
tdam in the country, yet so little is
lone in proportion to what ought to
:e done, and must be done, that one
oses heart, now and again, and fears
;hat for the next century this country
,3 doomed to travel over almost the
vorst ronds in all tie world. A trav.
ler who has just reached the East,
>n his return from a wheeling tour of
2early three years around tne world,
eports that he found the roads in
[linois worse than those in China,
hich were heretofore supposed to be
:he meanest that could be found in
my land that had roads at all.
One of the chief causes of the slow
iess with which reform progresses
vill probably be found in the fact that
.n our country districts the farmers
liscover that good roads do not stay
ood forever. They appear to think
hat their whole duty is done when a
roper foundation is laid and it is
moothed by a roller. They do not
hink in this wise of their houses or
heir churches or their farms. They
muow that buildings need repair; they
cnvw that trees need trimming; they
mnow that fields need plowing, and
hey gather the stones and stumps out
>f them every now and then; yet the
-oad that passes their dcors and is
ised by hundreds of thousands of
>ersora, is buried in snow in winter,
s scored by rain and pierced by frost,
eceives no attention from them what.
ver. They do these things better
Lbroad. They first make a road with
clean, broad, properly graded sur
'ace, then they appoint menswhose
laily business it is to go over it and
Queens Coanty has speu millions
)f dollars for macadam, and it has se
mured the best roads in the State of
"ew York. If they are allowed to go
o ruin the work will all have to be
lone over again at a tremendous ex
)ense. A road mender can keep at
east a couple of miles repaired; and
iis pay will not be more than a couple
>f dollars a day, unless he is in poli
ics. It is wiser to pay this sum than
o have a bill of thousank of dollars
o meet at the end of some years. In
Europe the menders watch the high
vays just as track walkers watch the
-ailroads. Whenever a heavy rain has
tarted a -little, channel in the pave
nent it will widen and deepen with
~very succeeding rainfall until that
art of the pavement is torn beyond
epair. A little tamping with gravel,
stone put in the .channet, a shovel
ali of earth here and there, a cart rut
bliterated, a loose stone thrown aside
ow and t 'wil keep..the road in
anenans we see in
ce would make farther re
ess; but absolute neglect
he surfacing of every path
,nd ~drive. The stitch in time that
aves'ie is never applied. It is not
ufficient to itehe good roads. It is
ust as importan'No~keep them good.
-New York Mail andExpcess.
The Economic Phase.
Speaking of good roads as an econ
mic proposition, there is no doubt
hat if the common highways of the
nited States were placed in anything
ike proper condition they would save
aillions of dollars annually. A Gov
:rnment expert estimates it at half a
illion dollars, or one-half the appro
riations of- the famous "Billion Dol
There was a national good roads
novement on a different principla
arly in the century. It included the
uilding of a national turnpike from
Vashington to St. Louis. The advent
f railroads nipped the movement in
ho bud, and all that remains of it to
lay is the Cumberiand turnpike. But
iighways were needed and the neces
ity was r-ecognized. The iron rails
iaye been made the leading highways
luring the past half century.
A railroad is a highway of commerco
n the same sense as a public road,
md so are rivers, harbors and canals.
Phey are the arteries of trade. - This
~ountry has spent billions of dollars
'or railroad ~building, hundreds of
nillions for canals and still more for
~ivrs and harbors.
et not one ounce of any commod
ty, of any kind, that is hauled over
:ailroads, canals, rivers and harbors,
t is first hauled over country roads
r city streets.
The Way to Get Good Roads.
One hears a good deal from time to
ime of the good roads movement. Is
public sentiment behind it? Do the
~armers of New York really want first
class highways, or are they content
ith those they now drive on? The
treatment which the bill pending at
Albany appropriating $1,000,000 for
good roads gets will throw light on
these 'nestions. It is provided in
this measure that the appropriation
shall be spent in accordance with the
provisions of the law of 1898, by which
the State pays fifty per cent. of the!
cost of road improvement, the county
thirty-five per- cent. and the town or'
abutting property owners immediately
interested the remaining fifteen per
This certainly is a fair division, or.
at all events, it is a division which
enables those who desire good roads
to secure them without placing too
heavy a burden upon their shoulders,
The bill is one of me results of the
good roads convention lately held in
Albany. If the farmers as a whole desire
its passage and1 bestir themselves to
that end they can have their way. II
they remain passive the Legislatunrs
will be justified in conelnding that the
time is not ripe for making so large
an appropriation.--New York Mail
Some men try to give the Impression that
they are suffering from gout, when they are
really troubled with bunions.
We refund 10c for every package of Put
!AX FADELE~s DYE that fails to give satis
faction. Monroe Drug Co., Unionville, Mo.
Eold by all druggists.
If money talks, one would scarcely care to
listen to the conversation of filthy lucre.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is a liquid and is taken
internally, and acts directly upon the blood
i.nd mucous surfaces of the system. Send for
testimonials, free. Sold by Druggists, 75c.
F. J. CH.Ezy & Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
One man counts for as much as another
rhen it comes to taking the census.
The Best Prescription for Chills
and Fever is a Dottle of GRovE's TAsrELEss
CHa.L Toxic. It is simple iron and quinine in
u tasteless form. No cure--no pay. Price 25c.
Blobbs--"I missed my bath this morning."
lobbs-1-Have you reported the matter to
I Ask Your Dealer for Allen's Foot-Ease,
A. powder to shake into yourshoes; rests the
:eet. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollen, Sore,
Hot, Callous, Aching, Sweating Feet andIn
growing Nails. Allen's Foot-Ease makes new
or tight shoes easy. At all druggists and
shoe stores, 25cts. Sample mailed FREE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
Fuel Oil Tests.
So far the tests with fuel ol in
tended as a substitute for coal on ships
of war, which are being made at Nor
folk and New York, do not appear to
have sustained the glowing reports of
tests made abroad. It is most prob
able, however, that coal will some day
be superseded by some more easily
handled fuel. The authorities having
charge of the present tests have nearly
reached the conclusion that fuel oil
will be valuable only in times of emer
gency, especially on board torpedo
boats, when it is necessary to get up
steam quickly. At such times the
question. of economy need not enter
into the matter. It is yet too early to
determine whether fuel oil will be
smokeless, and the other features
which have recommended its trial have
not been fully demonstrated, therefore
It may be some time before anything
definite in the way of an improve:nent
will be discovered.
Pi so's Cure for Consumption is an infalli
ble medicine for coughs and colds.-N. W.
,AMUEL. Ocean Grove, N. J., Feb. 17, 1900.
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous.
ness af ter first day's use of Dr. line's Great
Nerve Ristorer.$2 triai bottle and treatisefree
Dr. It. H. KLINE, Ltd., 931 Arch St. Phila, Pa.
FOR WOMAN'S HEALTH
Earnest Letters from Women Re
lieved of Pain by Mrs. Pinkham.
"DEAR MRs. PINxUAM: -Before I
commenced to take your medicine I
was in a terrible state, wishing myself
dead a good neny times. Every part
of my body seemed to pain in some
way. At time of menstruation my
snifering was something terrible. I
thought there was no cure for me, but
after taking several bottles of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound all
my bad feelings were gone. I am now
well and enjoying good health. I shall
slways praise your medicine."- Mas.
Axos FzsCnLUR, Box 226, Romeo, Mich.
Female Troubles Overcome
"DEAB Mas. PIKArMi:-Ihbad female
trouble, painful menses, and kidney
complaint, also stomach trouble. About
a year ago I happened to pick up a
paper that contained an advertisement
of Lydia E. Pinkrharn's Vegetable Coin
jjand when I read how it had
othe. Itought it miglht help
' 'tr1. I
Wso, and as a result am now felig
perfeotly well. 1 wish to thank you for
the benefit your medicine has been to
me."-Mns. CLAEA STIEBER, Diller,'Seb.
No Ilore Pain
" DE&n MRs. PLNKHAM :-Your Vege
table Compound has been of much
benefit to me. When my menses first
appeared they were very irregular.
They occurred too often and did not
leave for a week or more. I always
suffered at these times with terrible
pains in my back and abdomen. Would
be in bed for several days and would
not be exactly rational at times. I
took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound, and menses became regular
aund pains left me entirely."-M5s. E.
I'. Cusria, Brule, Wis.
violence, but act as a toi
the muscles and restore
You will find in an ent
and permanently put in
I Te any acedy mortal suffering from bov
. Sterling Remedy Compas
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
Take LAXATIVE Bnoxo QUrNiz TABLETS.
A drurists refund the money'if it falls to
!ure. E. W. GBoTE'S signature on each box,
Such tbings as creditors' meetings are
likely to be overdun.
is the name
of -a valu
c which should
be in the hands
f every pianter who
raises Cotton. The
book is sent FREE.
Scnd na.e and address to
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau St., New York.
io one cf the earliest harblni ers of spring-an
equally sure Indication is t at feeling o Ian.
gold depression. Many swaUows of
H IR ES Rootbeer
ae best for a spring tonic- and for a summer
beverge. 5 Ptious for 25 cete. Write for
Ust of premluiA orered free for is bZls.
Charles E. Hires Co.
ON 10 DAYS TRIAL.
Sparator, sizes I to1 cows re
frcm $ to$ accoring t . to
cows, prices $5 to 19. They make 15 per
cent more butter. Catalogue and terms
free. Don't buy uitiL you hear from
us. We are Mani facturers and sell
direct to the consumer where we have
"oagnts. e pareqlht not Express.
G XaO.STw ' IRI MF G. '0.
TS anted for the best
&.1n book ever
pEablished. 1,000 de.
LEN~n IU.lveredi In York Co..
Lkf LTS.R~. C.. 1,100 In Ander
san County. 900 in
Charleston, 1,139 in Memphii. One agent sells
250 in one week, $4.00 to $1)00 per day sure.
In answering state your experience, if any.
j. L. N e1 OLS & eO.,
So. 912-924 Austell Build ing. Atlanta, Ga.
Black and Galvanized Carrugatd Iron
ror-ossBarn,&.c (lanzd tes
dStyle, Sando a'Old Style. Tsxedo HevyCot
sdJUo dr CO.. 18 assert at..altimore. Md.
EPAE NEUUKED OR
a to paenaility. Ind for Inent~s
Esta.,864. 7I 14t I'L. l ah tfd .
' oenMf rahmatj
,Atet food for the LFI3Lca.
D~ OPSYNW VEY ve
eae.Boko ts~onaand al0 kdas c
F~ ~ shre.Dr .. *iC 50..lx anta yGa
APIN pONE sen ~sapI ou of
sie osae oeyg tri or grise,
forPtoraher, eit n cr. Balset,
Laget atlogeav e ~othem wealJ BN
Cokheerp Taup od regl
ino e. hebyon
is he'tfre not
pi tewoso oufet of
frl atrae way yourab
good r for gSripe,
elroble a whtileo ou CSAlET
y, hicgo h e or ion vr
A LCOHOLIC LIQUORS
and NARCOTIC DRUGS
THE KEELEY CURE,
CURES THEM. ^*T '**
Patients board and lodge In the Lt1tio3.
Address or cal at
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE,
1 1og Plain Streat, COLUrlBIA, S. C.
sW HVEL(i I
WITH THE LARGEST ANDMOSTRK
S'OSiBLE MANUFACTURERS OF
3IA( IINEKRY AND MILL SUPPLEl2.
L ND AR E PREPARED TO OFFER YOU
SPECIAL ADVANTAGES. OUR FACEEr
TIES ARE SECOND TO NONE.
Complete Ginning Equipmets
Complete Power Equipments
W. H. GIBBES & CO.,
COLUMBIA. - 5. C.
Co- p tePOWER
FOR FACTORIES AND MILLS.
Engines; Corliss. Atowatic, plain side
Boilers, Heaters, PaUrps.
Saw 3111s, from small Plantation Mi -
to the Hearviest 1111s in the market.
All kinds of Wood Working Kachlnery
Flour and Corn Milling Machinerr.
Complete Ginning Systems-Luramus,
Van Winkle and Thomas.
Engines, Boilers, Saws, Gins in Stock for
V. C. BADHAM & CO.,
1326 Main St.,
COLUIA. - - - * S. C
IANOS and ORGANS
DIRECT FROM THE FACTORY I
This is wy I can
- 1[0:RAN T -o.
The InstrumentsI reetl?12
wrraranted by rPutb bulders
endorsed by me, making you 337
GOOD, RELIABLE ORGANS, $asp
0000, RELIABLE PIA475WW
Writ, for Catalogue to,~
M. A. MALONE~
The floating pop
. . of the peopl wbK.
travel en the Camden terries.
W. L.DOU S
$3 & 3.50 SHOES
with other maesn
smpdon bottom. 'a
should ke them -i
wI extra orrn e. Staekind ea
TETON Is facilitated If you mentien
thspprwhen writing advertisers. Se,.37
body aches. Spring
want to get this bile
your syste, easi
ou want; they never
ut will work genti.
the griping the better
careful-take case of
dts and pill poisons
, and even less able to
tmovements than be
y safe, gentle inside
for the bowels are
the foecal matter with
bowel wall, strengthen
y them and try them.
wels will be promptly
ad Summer work.
we wfil send a box fre.. Addes.
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