Newspaper Page Text
C. P. Huntingdon, who'after a phen
omenal career in business became a
Pacite railway president. through the
columns of Suocess says these sensible
words to boys and young men who are
ambitious for honorable achievement:
avice is throtvn away on'a boy or
youg man who considers it beneath
Sto work at anything which har
the hands or soils the garments,
but.who prefers a clerkship in a store
emi oee at starvation wages. Good
clothes should not be worn at the ex
peee of a career. To the man who is
not afraid o downright hard work, I
would suggest frugality, investing sur
plus earnings, if only a dime a day, in
a savings bank, and reading useful
books during leisure hours.
An Interesting Pamphlet.
The Baltimore Steam Packet-40
Whose steamers, the "Alabama" and
',0eorgia," ply between Portsmouth,
Norfolk and Old Point Comfort and
Baltimore daily _Texcept Sundays),
have issued -u interesting pamphlet,
ribing the advantages of their
(ite between ihese points and ex
yIadning the ease with which travelers
can make a long journey pleasurable
as well as proftable. The scoamers
meet the traveling public at Ports
mouth on arrival of the Seaboard Air
-no train. which invariably arrivo3 at
destination on time, 5:50 p. m., en
abling the "Old Bay Line" to reach
Norfolk by 6 o'clock and Old Point
Comfort at 7:00 p. in., and arrive at
Baltimore the following morning in
tine to make 'connections with the
early trains to Philadelphaia. New
York, Boston and all points on the
Western, Maryland, the Northern Cen
tral, Pennsylvania and the Baltimore
and Ohio railroads. Illust-ated olders
f this interesting route are placed in
der boxes at adl the railroad sta
and can be had on application.
Remintled Her of Home.
Papa--A're you sure that you and
mamma thought of me while you
were away?" Grac.?-"Yes; we heard
a man kickig. up a great row about
his b:-eakfast at the hotel, and mamma
said: 'That's just like papa.' "-Stray
with or without ex eireP : y ard exp-n
ses. P.es !obacco Work skhldtord City,Va
The fashionable woman who at
tempts to snine as a theatric-1 st:ar,
usualy does it after she's suffered a
- Eocial eclipse.
The Beat Prescription For Chills
and Fever is a bottle of GovE's TASTELESs
Cm.. To.:c. It Is-sirple iron and quinine
inatasteless form. Nt cure.no pay. Price25c
The summer girl's cup of joy is te mus
tache cup. So,31.
Two-eah in North and South Carolina, one
each in Virginia, Georgis and Tennessee are
offered by Elzabeth College, Clarlotte, N. C.
Mr.Winslow's Soothing Syrup for children
teetlinu sottons the gum-, reducesinlamna.
71 lan.a~liayel). cures wids colic,.:r5c.a hot:.
"I am a sohool teacher,
have suffered agony
monthly fer ten years.
S"My nervous system
was a wrook. I suiffered
with pain in my side and
had almost every ill
'known. Ibad taken treat
nment from a number of
physklass wh~o gave me
"One specialist said no
medlobne could hebp me,
I must submnit to an
"I wrote to Msrs. Pink
ham, stating my case, and
reeelvedl a promp~t reply.
I took Lydia E. P/nkham's
Vegetable Compound and
followed the advice given
me and now I suffer no
more. if any one oares
to know more about my
ease, I will cheerfully
answer all Ietters."
MISS EDNA E LL!S, Hig
VASSA1 OF ThE
CHAHIATTE, N. C.
European and of mer OLi
Collegiate, Music and Art Courses.
All Leading Religious Denomninat ons
TWSCHOL A RSIIPS iN M UIIC
to North Carolina and Tw >Wu t.)~zh arolins
and One each to Vi r:rini,, Georga and T'ino
A ny Yonng Lady wit h l'et and:c a reriou
pnrpose elgibe. Cat-l gue and particu ar<
Fire'roo: iBui! tirg. Modern (ecmforts and
the Inftue-ees of a Chr s'ti .n H J -
Ad~res Rv. . .. Fi .--ecar
-r 23t, a ben5- tras~
*~l s '-:::y bus. Zo . . a
c '.. t s "te.d n g a r
A How Chi.m Ztemoar
An Indiana swine raiser recommends
the following mixture for hog cholera,
and he claims to have had excellent
success with it: Arsenic, one-half
pound: Cape aloes, one-half pound;
blue vitriol. oue-quarter pound; black
antimony, one ounce. A dose Is one
tenspoonful three times a day for three
days. then miss c-s day, and repeat
the dose until the hog is cured. Give
shotes or pigs one-half the amount as
a preventive. One teaspoonful once a
woek will keep hogs in a healthy con
dition to take on fat.
-Iacteriainu Cheese Making.
The ripening period of the cheese
'hanges its chemi-al nature and do
velops tia';or. The process is appar
ently due in part to the action of cer
tain unorganized ferments, not to bac,
teria, but the characteristic tlavors of
a ripened cheese are now believed to be
prcdue-d by the action of bacteria
which grow in the cheese during the
ripening. A large number of bacterio
oists are working upon tthe problem
Sof clees ripening, and we may expect
Ilhat in the not far distant future prac
tical results will arise from these ex
l eriments.-Professor W. H. Conn, in
Orange Judd Farmer.
Feeding Fat [nto Milk.
Quite a large number of successful
feeders believe that they can increase
the percentage of fat in milk by feel
Ing certain kinds of feeds, especially
by increasing the percentage of fat in
the food. The Cornell station in an
experiment in which varying quanti
ties of tallow were fed found no in
crease in the per cent. of butter fat.
A similar experiment in Germany
showed that feeding tallow to mileh
cows did not increase the percentage
of butter fat. The fat content was in
creased slightly during the first week
or two. but disappeared later, but in
::nother experiment where rich cocoa
nut cake was fed there was an in
crease in the yie!d of fat, but it was
arco:npanied by a decrease in the yield
of milk which more than oounterbal
anced the increase in the yield of fat.
These statements are not given to
ercourage farmers to try to feed fats.
etc.. so as to increase the yield of but
ter,.but merely to show what is being
fotmd out along this lin by those who
can afford to experiment.
Farners Keep Beep.
While it is not practical fcr most
fa-rmers to undertake to keel) bees ex
te-nsively, many of thei could keey a
few colonies without much trouble,
anud thus produce sufficient honey for
lEome consumption. It does not require
inucli work to care-for a few colonies
of lees. and there is as much profit in
bes, for the labor bestowed, as there
is in any thing else I know of. The
honey and wvai are not the only benefit
to be derived from these little work
ers. They are useful agents In the
crcss pollination of ilowers.'It used to
be thought that they were an injury to
fruit, but careful investigation has
shown them to be of great advantage,
,speially to the horticulturist---hb
amrousbiek~g --on red
clover. cn account o able to
reach the honey. The Italian bee
works ou red clover. The Italian has
the advantage over the native black
bee of being able to rid the hive of the
bee r'oth. All bees will work on crinm
son clover. Among the forest trees
that growv in West Virginia, maple.
oplar, bats wood, honty and many
oters wh1Z~i might be muent oned o
ford valuable bce pasturage~ A. J.
Leg, in the Agricultural h
There is nothing new about wormy
epples except the way to avdid having
them. There are -several species of
rubs or worms which wcrk in apples.
but the one which does nsearly all tit
damage is the core worm. The core
vorm is the offspring of the~ codlin'
noth, and this is the insect which a
man wants t'o tight in his apple trees.
The best general remedy for the core
worm or- ecdling moth. according to in
formation fur~ished by tihe Vermont
experiment station, is paris green.
Some app~le growers use London pur
pie, others use wvhite arsenic, but they
aount to the same thing. They all
poison the core worms. Other insee~i
eldes, like hellebore, kerosene or sul
phur, are not effective in this case.
In the hands of the average man
pari.; green is the best medicine for
the codling moth. The poison shtould
be thoroughly mixed with water at !he
rate of a quarter of a pound to the har
re-that is. about one pound of paris
green to 160~ to 230 gallons of water.
About a potud of lime ought to he
added to each barrel of water, which
will prevent scalding of the foliage. It
should be applied with a spray pump
and fine nozzle.
In case bordeaux mixtuire is used on
te tree the paris green may be addedi
directly to that solution at the rate al
The iirst spraying for the codling
moth should be made as soon as the'
blossoms fall, or within a vweek after
ward. It is very important to do this
before the little apples begin to han;
d on their heads. so after that tint:
they do not catch and hold the poison.
Mosat Fronitable of Small Fruits.
Blackberry and raspberry culture. It
fact, small freits in general, have no:
got a very strong hold on the general
farmer, Hie tinlks it is "small bust
LCS." In one view it is. it require!
attentlon to lite dctalii;. Usrtally. zoo
it cultivaion does not cover a larg;
area; but, on the other hand, it is profit
J'rem a reren: bulletin from Cornel
our readers will be pleased to lifl
Uite milnute directions. pardeuflal:
o0:! erninlg blackberry cultmie.F':.
:ltivationl in the spring Is suggeste
:o keep the soil in moist. good cond(Y
::. If plowed early a sp--ing toothe:
uitirator should be run throuiga th<
nis ever-y week, esprtlaily af:er
.before the 7'!l bakes.
fter tho crop is harvested one cul
Giloll is givea to loosenl upt:
md, wich has been trampeWd dowvl
the p~ickere, say3, abothfhe msiddli
1st of Auigust. Frequenut light cuil
ins are the nest, bgause thi
weeds nefer get a chance to grow, n a
little hoeing is necessary.
If a patch becomes foul with tbstles,
or other weeds, it is best to mow It
over. plow it up thorouhly and crop
with corn for a spAon. Snckers will
aion'g the dws, and the next year
planting will be completely renewed.
Stable manure is the popular fer.
tilizer, although if the tillage is goodi
Eltrogen will scarcely be needed, sd
that potash and phosphoric acid can ti
be applied. eN
The:.yepr after the planting the yield ti
should pay the cost up to that time, the 01
third year should give a large crop, le
and since there seems to be no limit of g
the profitable age of a blackberry plan- f
tation, every good year should give a P
good erop thereafter. Of course, a IV
plhntation will not endure when the I
land becomes hard and foul or the (1
plants full of dead and diseased wood. tl
A. crop of 200 bushels an acre year
after year is possible. unless unfavor- t
able seasons intervene. With good va- r
rieties well cared for, the blackberry a
is one of the most profitable of small i
fruits, but the golden harvest only
comes to those who work for it and
think while they work.-Farm, Field
and Fireside. tl
A Practical Idea For the Barn. e:
A permanent ladder, such as shown it
in the cut, has numerous advantages N
over the movable variety. It takes up U
no room in the barn floor and never .T
slips. Moreover, if the "rounds" are t
strong. the ladder will never break P
down. all weight coming upon it longi- a
tudinally. The one shown herewith 0
has a post at the side of the main, or 0l
feceing. floor, for one hide, and a light a!
1, by 3 inch strip for the other side. h
feeding, floor, for one side. and a light C
and the ledder will be practically inde- 'W
structible. The light side piece should a!
be securely fastened at top and bot. t
&PERMANENT BABtN LADDE.
tome~datthe whole ladder may be di
[ ei-fe 'tly r'r ' op can be mor- m
tised sbait~triiosti casedb fi
the b bat runs parallel with the gi
barn floor, If the common detached sy
ladders are to be used one precaution c<
should surely be taken-they should b:
have sharp iron points inseried in tho pi
lower ends. so that there may be no s;
chance wiratever of their slipping.: w
This is one of the great dangers of; e
the ordinary ladder, and another is ia
that arising from weatk "rounds." All w
once of prevontiow is valuable in this b,
cas.-New Yorka Tribune. c
Thogugh' and Successful Dairying. ~
One of the greatest lessons that mod. - t
erni dairying has taught us is that thor
ough an intensive work on. a small i
le ays better than -careless and si
s pshod work, either on a large or h
small scale. The man who can handle u
a few cows and make them pay a prof- it
it is in a fair way to make a success t<
with any number. But let one fail b
with a few, and you will soon find him o
failing with many. A great many peo- b
pe are inclined to say, "What's thep
use of bothering with a few cows. The
profits ou them would only amount to
a little a year, and it is waste of time
to be so careful and thorough." Tha~ t
principle catrriedI through any business ~
or branch of farming brings disaster
in its train. There is no better advice ~
to a young dairyman than to tell him ~
t begin with five cows and learn how t
to handle them so the greatest amount t
of profit possible is obtained from
them. Then after he has mastered
all the details of such a small herd, ~
let him add more cows. but only so
fast as he can handle thenm properly, I
iving to each one the same attention ~
he bestowed upon the first five.
The intensive method of dairying is
very simple to explain, but it is not so
easy to practice. It begins witht good
cows, or at least tihe foundation for a.
good herd in the shape of a good bull.!
Lct good blood be introduced some
where. and~ then proceed deliberately
andl carefully to grade up the animals.:
limiting the number until the very best
is obtained. If the farm is a small
oe it is better to have only a few
cows, just enough to find support on
the produtcts. When you come to buy
ing hay and grain for th' dairy he-rd
yeu ievariably contract debts ti at nn
never be paid. Yet the anlials must
Ibe fed liber'1ally and steadily winter
and summer. They cannot be neg
lcted in this way. It is only by a
Igood system of raising a rotation of
f od crops, of sciling, and of laying
aie plenty of ensilege andI winter
liay thatL we can hope 10 feed the cows
nrep-erly and at not too .treat an ex- t
1knze. Thee who thinlk that dairying
&cn~ sist solely~ in feeding and milking
: le ow rhc not learned the rudi
p en' ry p':incp'.s of the work. 1
D~ring pre scrs a good know:
ed;e of general faring, especially of
that branch which concerns itself with
,' hay and corn crops. If one does
not understand the seience of raising
ese crops he 4t in a pretty poor post
tini to iake a auccess at summer or
winter dairying. Some people think
tht they eani umike a success of daIry- 1
in~ ou a large scale if they had the 1
opotunity, althoughi they are a tail-.
r oin small dairius.-B. P. Smith. in
00 0 - 0S8J Oies
HE '..4 CAL&roOa do.
the report of the b,
Geologieal Survey. In r
first place we are told that s
ie people of Maryland have expend
1, during the last ten year', upon
te so-called construction and repair
their own roads, the sum of no
ss than $6,000,000. It seems that th th
reater part of this money has been
-Ittered away in the attempt to re- S.
iir roads which have been poorl ot
id out in the first place, and for th~ ro
ck of certain necessary engineering t
ualifications can, in the nature of er
iings, never be made into good roads. w
s an instance of this it may be men- M
ored that many of the common GC
)ads have no natural drainage. We h(
re told that the most of them are th
a poor condition for a part of the I
ear, and some of them for the whole NA
velve months. go
As the result of a careful estimate by
inde by the survey, it is shown that
ie farmers of the StAte of Maryland a
Epend $3,00,000 more on their haul- - j
ig over the present poorly built high-, A
ays than would be necessary if the s
iuing were done on first-class roads.
hese figures are to be compared with
ie information collected by the De
irtment of Agriculture in 1895, when, em
s the result of data received from Il
rer twelve hundred counties in vari
is parts of the United State, it was e,
scertained that the average cost o''
iuling one ton for one mile over Sh
)untry roads was tweityfrtn eed
hich was just three times as much Eu
the average cost of hauling over;
ke improved macadam roads of six
uropean countries. If this large sum Ad
money represents the loss to the
tate of Maryland from poor roads, iro
is easy to say that the total loss
iroughout the Vihted States -repre. F
-uts a figure so great that it mus: N
ave an important bearing upon tte
-osperity of the country at large,
id particularly upon the farming n
rests as such.
At first sight it seems incredible That Av
a country so progressive as ours S
ie condition of the common roads
iould be over half a century behind
iat of the old world. It-i' 9t that CO
ie vast extent"of the United States,
id the great mileage of our roads in an
me States relative to the density of, cu
e population, may be offered as an' C
icuse for backwardness; but while
is plea may hold good as regards
e thinly populated Western and
yuthern States, it cannot be applied, of
- the older, more populous and
ealthy sections of the country-Sci. I
The Demand is General.
Martin Dodge, director of the Office
-i&d Inquiry, Department of Agri
ltu e, stated to the Industrial Com-'
iss n that road building has become
-~'er of great public interest, an~
er~ -e and for good
ad His suggestioali-a
vi equally betwten the Govern
e e State e towns bene
ed by sue ent. Mr. Dodge1
ive th ,ults of experiments which.
ere t Maryland, estimating thew
>st o loads in short hauls'C
i am at twenty-six cents
3r ton .- claimed that a
rstem of goo-conr
ould do a'Kaycunr
10alItieG under whi
bor. He learned by inve
-here governments had a large num
er of men to take .care of, whether
)nvicta or standing armies, their
ervices-had been utilized for the con
:ruetion of good roads. He instanced'
ie roads of Rome, which were buit
y slaves, a'nd the Siberian roadsi,
'hich had been constructed by Rus
an soldiers. Mr-. Dodge gave it as
is opinion that there are two mneas
res which would assist to bring about
nprovements in good roads to an ex
int where the public is sufficiently
enefited-the reduction of the cost
f mater-ial and the utilization of ha
or that could not be otherwise em
Thne Money System.
Reference has been made hitherto
>the sentiment in Oneida County a
ew' York, in favor of improved high-'
raysad. the good work accomplishedi
here. It 9s-.en in ,,worker7
long this line that the O ida senj
iment is growing,, and that It' is ex
anding to neighboring co Of
be 2000 miles of highway~ , nedt
ounty, 450 miles are now aed for
ndIer what is known as " 1 money"
ytem, to distinguish it froi the old
Ian of requiring a certah, number
f days' labor yearly frongthe citi~
ens on the highways. It vus grudga
agly given labor at the :eat, and
taturally not efficient. Tiexpendi
ure of taxes under intellignt direc
Ion gives much better resu , and it
Sexpected that many ~iditional
owns in the county will 1 topt the
noney system next fall. A ther for.
vard step contemplated is t appoint
nent of an engineer to ha'usupervis
on of all the highw'ays in Ihe county.
'or the advanced positionof Oneida
Jounty in this particular gich credit
s due the County Leagutdor good
oads. A similar league as orgaj
Ized recently in Herkimer,.nd at thd
irst meeting some 250 Mc wk Val
ey farmers were present sThat
nany should leave their' spring'p~
nig for even one day was an ear~
sf the feeling on the subject.
- An Important Step.r
Authorities on highway imp Veg
nent are unanimous in saying ali
he introduction of the planks d
>arty platforms and the proposf lg
siation to follow arc the mos51
'rtant steps ever 'taken in the mie~
ent, and it Is believed a nationade
nand for better roads will fogow3
Incidentally, the L. A. W/is roy
nig its earnestness in the.g 'oads
york. and its efforts merit the s
>f wheelmen, farmers and auto o
sts. To carry on a campaign
nagnitude of the one inaugra4re
uires almost unlimited bakn.anc
he classes named should noi slow
ci furnishIng it. League . sei ear
testly ask the co-opraaion an4 m
eship of good-roads advocat 1hat
he work may be carried on a -
r. C. I. S. Cawthou if Andaluss
a., writes: "I And Tetferinrttr
perior. to anfyremedy known to i
the care of Eczema and other stu
rn forms of skin diseases," If the
.6'only many others as honest as I
how much mankind would
mssed by this truly wonderful an
te for all it ~ erilptions. -50c.
~vaninah, Ga. -
Sir, e ghtho
ade a C. V. ., h now no few
an fve knighthook. He is E
,orge.Whie, G. C. B., K. C. B., G.
I., G. C. 1.,E., G C. V. 0. Only t-,
her'British zlibects, not of the bloc
yal, have fivefaighthoods. They a
e marquis oPufferin and Lord Rol
ts, and thi have but four eac
itb-out the' K. P.s. Among con
oners, wl cannot be K. P.s, S:
orge Wye stands alone. Indee4
is. the aly commoner with mor
t requireaO experience to dye with Pr
X FADEL4 1rz. Simply boiling vot
ads in t'dye is all that's necessary. "Sol
rhe eng country has just passed throug:
cason extreme heat.
)on'tink too much water when cycling
Aamsepsin Tutti Frutti is an excellon
rh.yght of fashion--the dude's collar.
Every Loy and Girl
,iearn to write with Carter's Ink. be.
t is the best in the world. "Ink
Ink," free. Carter's Ink Co., Boston.
fusny that the heaviest drin
ur Feet Ache and arn 7
into your shoes Allen'b >t-Ease,
er for the foet. It makes ti or New
oe' feel easy. Cures Corns, :rowing
Ils Itching, Swollen, Hot, Cats, Sore
i Sweatlng Feet. All Dru ts and
,e Stores sell It, 25(. Sample ' FREE.
dress, ALLEN S. OLMSTED, IR, N. L
lothes that are ad% ertisod t r like
" usually get rusty.
ITS permanently cuired.7Nofft rrous.
A af ter first day' use of Dr.( Gre-t
rie Itebtorer.S2trial bottle and isefree
it. If. KLIN E. Ltd.. 931 Arch la, Pa.
crying need--a handkerchief
iso's Cure cannot be too higbl 'en of
a cough cure.-J. W. O'BRIE Third
e., N., Minneapolis. Minn., Jan.
ATe or Ono. CITY Or TLEDO,
'RANK J.CHENEY mtakes Oath Isthe
dor partner of the firm of F. J V-y &e
.doing busiUessinotheCityofT ounty
rSt4ateaforeiaid.and that sa 'I lipay I
Slumof ONL. 'Un)tD D 1omA each
every case of CATARan tha t be
red by the use of BALL'S CATA1 'rI.
F.A19 J ItY.
worn to before me and rubse n my
presence, this th day nber
5EAt . -D- M36.- A. NN.GL
fall's Catarrh Cure Is taken in ,and
s di rectl v on the blood and mue taces
the system. Send for testimon !e.
F. J. (H .NEY & Co.,
told by Druggists.75c.
Tall's 'am ly Pillsare the best.
I - ~ ,,~profit
I ~chca~ of4
at o lar or
No black p'owder sti on thle mar
formit~y and strong sba lg qualities.
*Say nldy morta suferin from
Sterling Remedy Cot
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
Take LAXArYTZ Bioxo Quinrsz TAzLxs
[st All druggists refund the money If it fails t<
be cure. E. W. Gaovz's signature on each box
b One of the greatest pleasures of the
re poor is to criticise the plea6ures ol
)r. the rich.
-of hair iq
ly to a
3-U E v e ry
-, - .11 n t h e r
1- physica -attraction is
secondary to it. We
e have a book we will
gladly send you that
tells just how to care
d for the hair.
If your hair is too
t ing its ' c
w t h ,becomes
vigoroba.'nd all, dan
druff is removed.
It always restores
color to gray or faded
hair. Retain y o u r
youth; don't look old
before your time.
s1.00 a bottle. All druggists.
" I have used your Hair Tigor
now for about 25 yearS and I have
found it splendid and satisfactory
in every way. I believe I have
recommended this ~iair Vigor to *I
hundreds of my Iriends, an
all tell the Same Story. If any- V
body wants the bet kind ofaHir
Vigor I shall certainly recommend k
to them liit as strongly as I
can that they get a bottle o Ayer's
Hair Vio r.
Nov. 28, 1S.N. Ei. iLh ,. I.
Wilte the Docta. ab
Iyou don't obthien ll the benefits X1
Foil desi re (from the use Of the Vigor, as,
write the Doctor about It. Address,
Dr.. j. c. AYERt,
~ORSAL- TwelveF)OO 0ACres of Land
FOR 'SALE--A ieFcoyo ilct
JLoatloti Good - Best to te had. Write we for pices
ad ternm S. IL Bizows. B~ox 9. Maln it.. UrioncS
'EO. E. NISSEN & CO.,
. LRINDS R UI WI
.rab draft, most
tuae o finest finish. Do:
not sold imed to be as
prices. s. fr s
ne dealers do ! Posh cheap g
Sare large. Why let a man gush a~
in you when you canr get the best
so more ? Do you ever think abiout T
( LOADED SHOTGUN SHELLS
tcompith the " NEWRIVAL" In i.
- -- - New Haven, Co.,
No matter h<
* L.o~y t o
.' pains than all a
you get a go
through the blo<
of people are do
estarted with in
. get better till tlh
suffer with a sli
\ \ mouth morning:
during the day
worse until! thi
loses its charms,
/ has been driven
bowels with CA
natural, easy *r
RETS tone the
and after you
wonder why it
3d all your other disorders commence t
IE IDEAL LAXATI
bowel troubles and teeo poor to buy CASCARE7
lapay, Chicago or New York, mentioning adve
Gioning Systems etgowipe -
31array Cleanlug ,ad
1Farm and Mill
rite us rimon Ia
-we: i, IBBS
4UMBIA, - S. C
Mae is a fib
'Yon expect to
buy an orga o09
Piano Wome time
'Wit not now?
it's - !avt. -
you bought it.
Zy Pdieb RIgM
ORGANS $35.00 UD.
PIANOS $175.00 UP.
W Write fer Catalogue and Terns,
Columbia, s. .0
RAVING FOURRp A CONNCe.
1N REPAIR WORK8 .
ftuwh af the bitin beeto .pmlav
Mr. W. W.7 ELLEsOT,
ohsohad foees. .ena -s '1
buZdu the EIM t wa4ubSewi
Iowa tonI=$% n"uinutah t"s.
" Now is the Time I rgq Your Es
Before You Need Them I
st.Ms On . ADkHt M . .
13 as t., C01UMiAr oeoft VSn
LI. UODeRMahes Wood WorknXam'*1
a C BADHAM
write for ca *~~
-Free. Dr. L. . ' eU
ALICE MASON. Rocazmra.
>w pleasant your surroundings,
:alth, is the foundation for en-I
d~ trouble causes more aches and
ther diseases together, and when
U ose of bilious bile cousing
xl life's a hell on earth. Millions
etoring for chronic ailments that
4 bowels, and they will never
e bowels are right. You know
a negect-get irregular-first
ght hieadna-bad taste in the
, and general "all gone" feeling
-keep on going from bad to '-~
e suffering becomes awful, life
and there is many a one that
to suicidal relief. Educate your
SCARETS. Don't neglect,
auity. See that you ha<
Lovement each day.,.
Eiave used ther
is that you
a get better