FIB BALLS FROM TlE CLOPDS,
these Electric Pbeomena Are Rare, But
The storms that have raged over
England displayed some extraordi
bary freaks of lightning.
A Are ball fell into Diddop reser
Voir, near Halifax, about 3 o'clock p.
M., and was seen by the caretaker's
daughter. The ball of fire illumin
nated the countryside. There was a
loud, hissing sound. A gigantic foun
tain was thrown into the air and half
the surface of the reservoir was ruf
led for fully five minutes. An ap
palling thunderclap followed. The
smell of sulphur was so strong that
the 'caretaker and his family could
The fire ball which wrecked the vil
lage of Stoke Doyle, near Aundle, 1,
described as having presented a vivid
spectacle. It is not possible to as
certain its true character, for there arc
Various sorts of electrical phenomena
which come under the term "firE
According to the best authorities. f
fire ball is a mysterious phenomenor
of spherical form which falls from a
thunder cloud and frequently re
'bounds after striking the earth. I
mimally burns with a bright 1ist
and a loud explosion and occasionall3
discharges flashes of lightning. B3
some scientists the fire ball is term.
ed "globe lightning," but the keenes1
enthusiast has never stopped suffi
ciently long to examine it closely o
Sometimes an ordinary bolt of light
ning is described as a fire ball. Tht
aW-lAe ball is a very rare phenome
-,-on, so'-much so that at one time I'
was supposed by scientific men to ex
Ist only in the popular imagination
The French electrician, Plante, whet
experimenting with his rheostat-i
kind of condenser-several times ob
served balls of fire travel along thq
wires of the machine and then burs
with a loud detonation.
This phenomenon, which has nevel
been satisfactorily explained, presenti
all the characteristics of the true fir
ball, which travels slowly enougI
for its movements to be plainly visi
ble and then explodes.-London Mail
, Better Than the Policemas.
n was wondering along Parl
Itow the other day looking for thi
ofce of the Bureau of Municipal Sta
tistics. He asked one or two pedes
tians where the office was, but the!
0 not know. Then he asked a po
liceman, but the officer did not knom
either. A small newsboy heard hin
asking the policeman and volunteere(
the information: "Ninteenth flooi
Syndicate Building. Paper, sir?"
"Oh, yes. I remember, -t is in thi
Syndieate Building," the ofleer inter
rupted. Then he chased the small bol
away before he could sell his paper.
New York Commercial Advertiser.
In a short time the Japanese popu.
tion of San Francisco will reach 20,,
Consumption is an infalli
d colds.-N. W
on mar s
The Best PrecriptIOnl For Chills
and Fever is a bottle of Gaovz's TAsiazsz
CuzL Tosz0. It is simple iron and quinis
ina a tasteless form. No cure,no pay. Price25<
Blouo-"Have you read 'The Soi
rows of Satan?' " Slobbs-"No; I haa
enough troubles of my own."
Happin-ss cannot be bought, but one
the great bhindranc'es to its attainment can 1
removed by Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti.
It's just when a woman's out of ten
per that she seems to have most of:
Carter's Ink has the endorsement of tb
States government and of all to
ld railroads. Want any moure evidence
in Mexico no necessity exists for la:
ing in winter stores of honey, and ti
bee is lazy.
' Ms.Winslow'sSoothing Syrup for childri
tethnsoftens the gums, reducesnf*~lam
liona pain, cures wind colic, 25c.a bott
H. H. GaIa's Soss,'of Atlanta, Ga., a
the only successful D~ropsy Specialists in t!
world. See their liberal offer In adi'ertis
ment in another column of this paper.
When a man invests in mines he sometim
comes out minus, So.- 42.
STATS or OaiO, CITY OF ToLEDo,
FRaNK J. Cnu'zY makes oath that he is t]
senior pargner of the firm of F. J. CH Ns EY
C.,doing buinessintheCity of Toledo,Counl
and State aforesaid, and thatsaid flrmwill pa
the suniof ONS HUNDagD DontA4s for eas
sad every case of CATAans that cannot
cured by the use of 1-IALL'S CA TAnnH ('yaM
FatANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in a
i-- presence, this 6th day of Decembt
(sIAL A. D. 188. A. W. LE AMo"
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, a1
sets directly on the blood and mnucous surfac
- f the system. Send for testimonials, free.
odb F. J. CH5 ENY & CO., Toledo, O~
Bod y Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Faily Pills are the best.
Ifyou would have ich, dar
thick hair, your hair must t
Gray hair, sturted hair, fal
lag hair, is starved hair.
Ayer's Hair Vigor is ti
food for starved hair. It feet:
J ..C. AYER IiOMPAN
?tacdical Chamists, . Lowell, Mi
-- Ayer's Sarsaparilla,; . Ayers Hlair Vlgor
asPils jAyer's Cherry Pecti
GIRL ART STUDENTS IN PARIS.
Some Facts About Their Experiences and
"The average girl art student in
Paris lives about as quiet a life as the
American college girl," says Maude
Andrews in the Woman's Home Com
paulon, writing from her own experi
ence of "The American Girl Artist in
Paris." "The tuition at the schools
ranges in price from seven to fourteen
dollars a month, but the price of an
artist's materials cannot be estimated,
for these -are the items that make
the study of art appallingly expensive.
If an artist needs certain paints, she
cannot stop to consider if others
wouldn't do as well, or If she couldn't
get on with less, as she considers the
purchase of remnants at a bargain
counter. The paint must be had at any
cost, and that is why girl artists often
look as hungry and seedy as the Mar
chioness when first discovered by Dick
Swiveller. It is safe to say that no
girl ought to come to Paris to study
art unless she has an assured allow
ance of fifty dollars a month, and this
amount will just about enable her to
meet the expenses of daily living, tui
tion and materials. A great deal has
been said about the folly of American
girls coming to Paris on limited means,
but the impracticability of suci a ven
ture lies not so much in this drawback
as in the pose and lack of practical
;ense in many of the art students them
selves. The one great pose in art is
the scorn of pot-boling. Most young
artists, for instance, consider it to
be a degradation of their art to turn
their talents toward illustration,
whereas it is one of the most remuner
ative things an artist can do. It may
be said very truly that no poor girl
should come to Paris to study art un
less she is willing to turn her ability
in the direction of pot-boiling now and
then, in order to supplement her allow
ance. There are so many needs for
money in Paris. It is a veritable Circe
Df cities that changes its lovers not into
swine, but into the most enchanting
butterflies, if there is only a little ex
tra money to be had for dress. A girl
who is very poor and cannot make a
little pin-money often gets rather hope
less and depressed, for there is noth
ing so forlorn in Paris as shabby at
Medals For Women.
Few women have received high
awards for exhibits in the fine arts
at the Paris Exposition. Out of more
than one hundred and twenty gold
medals accorded to French and for
eign painters in oil and water color
only four have gone to women. Miss
Cecilia Beaux, of this country, is one
of these. Miss Beaux has shown open
air studies at the Societe Nationale des
Beaux Arts for the last three or four
years. The other women who received
gold medals are Mine. Virginie De
mont-Breton, Mile. Baily and Mile.
Breslan. Mmne. Demont-Breton and
' e. Baily are both of France, and
-1u of Switzerland.
Iarn~.rded to Miss
Elizab Nourse, of t
LayAlma Tadema, of England, a
one woman representative from each
-of the countries of Denmark, Holland,
ISpain. Russia and Switzerland, and
fovr of France, also received silver
medals. Only one other English womn
an obtained an award for painting.
This was Miss Flora Reid, who re
ceived a bronze mnedal.
Eight bronze medals were awarded
to women in the department of sculp
ture. In the department of engravmg~
two silver and seven bronze medals
were all received by French women
with the exception of one, which was
given to an Hungarian woman. It
.lithography three French women. ont
Japanese woman and one Finnisl>
~woman received silver medals.
The arrangement of the hair at thi
.back for evening wear requires tha
it shall be always pushed as fsr for
ward as possible straight up from th<
nape of the neck to above the crowi
of- the head, but it is then pullet
down again so that the soft wave:
will show. The ears are almost hid
~den by this arrangement of hail
SThere is a part sometimes at one sid
~of the head, or just in the middle, an<
,then the hair is pulled down on eithe
side of the part so that it looks fu)
and soft, and, of tourse, thick. Thi
fashion of soft, full hair is, as a rulb
more becoming than a more sever
style, but the trouble is that the hai
Srequires to be kept in most perfect o3
der.- It must be well brushed an
washed often, and always we
-combed, otherwise it looks untidy, an
an untidy head is more unfashionabi
now than ever was known befor<
Glossy, well-brushed locks with
slight wave through them make ever
woman look well, but a mass of ha:
all ruffled up and looking as thoug
rats had been in it is a most untid
way of arranging the hair. It is ui
becoming and not in the least smar
For Long Necks.
It Is no longer fashionable to hal
any trimming at the back of the cc
lar, but women who have long neck
or whose necks are beginning to 10<
thin, find it is a great advantage
tie a piece of tulle around the ne<
with a bow at the back. This giv<
a pretty finish to a stiff ribbon stoc
collar, and is almost invariably t
coming. Only white or black tul
should be used. For evening the satl
thing is often seen worn even with
jeweled collar or a handsome nec
lace, and it seems to soften any ha
lines in a most satisfactory fashic
Boas and ruches worn around the ne
.are very soft, but not very full unle
intended for quite cool weather.
p'retty one is made of Liberty satin
CchIffon trimmed with bands of wha
slace and with a little pleated edge
chiffon. This fastens at the throat a
has long ends edged with lace ti
Shang down over the front elI
[Fashions in Shoes.
There are to be more deeld
Schanges in women's shoes this i
than for two years Dast. IThe build
toe is on the decline and Is being re,
placed by the pointed toe. Accom.
panying this change will be a radical
difference in the entire sole, so that
the inward slant of the sole will be
replaced by straighter lines. Only
here and there are shoemakers found
to be frank enough to admit that a
change is coming, since naturally they
are anxious to dispose of the old stock
of goods, but "smart" bootmakers pre
dict that by spring the bulldog toe
and accompanying features will be
things of the past. A new heel, called
the "Cuban heel," has appeared. It
is high, but lacks the graceful curves
of the French Leel. It is likely to be
worn to a considerable extent for some
years to come. Tan shoes have their
best use with short skirts. Worn with
long, dark skirts they soon show the
effects of the coloring matter in the
velveteen with which most skirts are
'Makes a Living Marking L:nen.
How many odd little trades ingen
lous women find to earn thevir bread!
In fact, as has been said before, if
there is a thing a woman can do bet
ter than her neighbors she needs only
to develop it into a sp.-cialty to have
a sure livelihood. A Chicago girl, who
is soon to ue married in the East,
whence her family came, writes that,
like all Boston brides of high degree,
she is having her linen marked by Mrs.
B. This quaint little ohl lady entirely
supports herself by writing names in
indelible ink on the underwear, sheets,
tablecloths, etc., of Boston swelldom.
She has become a fad. I1er narrow
quarters look like a white goods ware
house, and smell like a chemist's from
a preparation she puts on the linen
to give it a smooth, paper-like sur
face. She is to be found any day
with her old fingers cramped about
the special pen she uses in marking
small, neat initials or elaborate mono
grams which no one else can equal.
Chicago Evening Post.
More jewelry than ever is being
worn. Perhaps the outlines of the
modern French bijouterie are rather
barbaric in tendency, but how deli
cately fine and raisonne is the work
manship, which softens the freedom
of the original conception and per
fects each detail with minutest skill!
To realize this one must have close
ly examined the jewelry exhibits at
the Paris Exposition. The lead of the
great French jeweler, Lalique-that
most modest artist, who has revolu
tionized all modes in jewelry for the
moment - has -been freely followed,
perhaps too freely, for there has
sprung up a series of imitators, who
are far from achieving the result that
their originator has realized. But the
result is that gold and silver in many
shades and enamel of most entrancing
hues have taken the place to a great
extent of the precious stone, especial
ly in ornaments for day wt~r.
Unchanging Fashions Ia Calna.
Chinese fashions seldom change, and
a woman of the Celestial Empire
dresses to-day as her great-grandmoth
er dressed at her age. If she is rich
she is robed entirely in silk. Her first
garment is a sort of apron or plain
piece of silk tied around the waist and
overlapping behind. Then come the
unde - t, trousers and
face e o
wet rice fib gives
her a deathlike appear- ce. While
it is still soft she remove's sie paste
from her eyes and lips with a wet
sponge, and, moistening her finger,
draws it three times around h~r throat,
leaing three red marks. She always
carries about with her a stiff, flat fan
and a powder box with a litle mir
ror in the lid, by which she can see
to touch periodically her face with
the powder puff.
In the Work Room.
The following hints will be useful
in the work room: Faded silks can
be restored by being sponged with
weak ammonia water and afterward
rubbed with a soft cloth. Old .black
silks are improved by a sponge bath
of spirit and water, and cloth dresses
by being brushed with blue water. Af
ter the gown has been thoroughly well
beaten and dusted dip the bristles of
a clothes brush into blue water and
brush the dress quickly. To removc
grease spots from a skirt of woolen
or other material use benzine. Un
pick the hem or band of the skirt and
lay a piece of flannel or blotting papel
-beneath the stain; above it put a sec
ond piece of blotting paper, and or
Sthis rest a hot iron until the stahn ih
TeOdds and Ends or Fashions.
Tenewest thing in bodices include!
"spencers." They are made of lace
particularly the old Irish point. Othe:
laces in demand are black Chantilia
and old Greek laces. Buttons are t<
have a revival. Triangle and lozenge
shaped buttons made of malachite
jade and initiation rubies are popular
~There are also silk ones covered wit]
1applique. But the fancy of the mc
ment is for gold buttons, particularl;
on waistcoats. Old hunt buttons ar
much sought after and command hig:
prices. A novel amulet consists o
two silver trinkets, one a bust of Cry
ano de Bergerac and the other an et
'e gle holding Napoleon's hat. They ar
1- united by a thin twisted metal pin.
1800 and 1900 Fashions.
It was noticeable dur-ing the sun
mer season, says the London Globe
,~that there was a distinct resemblanc
.between the fashions of the past sun
.mer and those depicted in the picturt(
I of Reynolds, Gainsborough, Lawrent
S and Romney. A large proportion
a the muslin gowns were finished sin
p ily by a soft fichu around the shou
ders, leaving the neck bare. A na
n.row band of black velvet and a strir
~kof pearls encircled the throat. Sleeve
swere close-fitting or else bell-shaps
Ato the elbow, with transparent unde
or sleeves, such as will be found in at
teold chest of 1800 dresses.
of Supervisor of School.
d Miss Robinson, of Muscoiree, Indii
at Territory, has been appointed SupE
Svisor of Indian Schools for the Crei
natidn. The offige is r'egarded as o:
of the most important of the Iiah
dduestiotial places, and has never t
.ll fore been held by a woman. It h
- a n're slary attached. -
%ke_e C_ C_ elc ee e"eS
The Successful Dalryman.
Dairying is a business, and some
farmers will succeed~ where others fail
because they have more energy and
intelligence, adhering strictly to busi
ness principles. The dairyman who
gives particular attentlon to the care
of his stock will always be repaid for
his labor with large yields and greater
Protection For tb qbbage Plant.
'A very simple m,' d of protecting
the cabbage plant m the ravages
of the cabbage woi av at last been
discovered. It ccr , in sprinkling
powdered red pep a-on the plants
when the dew is on. While the worm
grows fat on hellebore, ashes and
other Insecticides, he cannot stand
enyenne. This remedy, while new,
has been tested enough to establish
its claims to merit.
The Use of Ashes.
Twenty barrels of unleached wood
ashes would usually weigh about 2400
pounds. This amount would supply
as much potash as would be furnished
by from 250 to 300 pounds mliriate of
potash. Double this cuantity of ashes
might be used if the soil were quite
seriously in need of lime, although
such an amount would furnish more
potash than would be required imme
diately. Better results would be se
cured by harrowing In the ashes than
by plowing them under.-Professor H.
J. Wheeler, of Rhode Island.
Geese Are Clean Birds.
In an Interview Mr. Renager, the
Kentucky geese raiser, gave the fol
lowing interesfing facts regarding
geese and their habits:
"A goose is the cleanest fowl alive.
I have been in the poultry business
since 1871, have handled all kinds of
domestic fowl, and have studied their
habits closely. They are constantly
at work keeping their feathers clean,
and if furnished with plenty of water
they are never seen t when fit
for dress parade. -
"They are equally as careful regard
ing their food. On one occasion we
bought a lot of corn which had grown
musty, and the geese would not eat
the dough made from It. Nor will
they eat dough after It has soured.
On this account we have to be very
careful to mix up no more dough than
the geese will eat In a day.
'"Another thing peculiar about geese
Is that they eat a great deal more some
days than they do on others. For In
stance, It frequently requires thirty or
forty buckets of dough a day to a
given pen of geese. Then for a few
days they will probably eat not more
than a dozen buckets." -Southern
Catching Crows and Hawks.
It Is most easily done with the- com-.
mon steel trap used for woodchucks,
etc. Watch for -some particular spot
where' crows tire friequenting fo
something they lik
food, and as qui
one, or mnore.Lf
traps, s neealed by a little
earh, s e chored by a strong
chan'or . prinkle a few kernels
about fog bait. Then retire at
little way and watgh the result As
soon as the birds return you will sure
ly get one or more. 'Hang on a pole
at any point you wish to protect and
you will not see any crows about there
the rest of the season..
Hawks are not so easily caught, but
with a little trouble some may be ob
tained. Fix a little platform upon a
post set firmly in the ground and
~lace a wire box with a few chickens
In It on top. Place the traps around
the wire cage, and If the birds are
lentiful and hungry some will be
caught. Hawks have 'the habit of
alighting upon objects near what they
wish to devour, and an extra post a
little way from the chicken cage with
a trap ingeniously fixed at the top so
the bird will not suspect danger might
he the means of securing some.-A. A.
Southwick, In New England Home
A Strong Hay Derrick.
The base of this derrick should be
made of 3x12 stuff, fourteen feet long,
thc centre crosspiece of 818 and the
outside crosspiece of 2x8, all mortised
i- as show In cut and securely bolted,
one bolt at each corner passing
through foot of brace, which should
be made -of 4x4 stuff. The post (e)
may be either round or square (if
square 8x8 Is none too large), and
should be nine or ten feet high.
The pole (a) should be thirty-five or
forty feet long, depending upon the
size of stack or rick to bd made, and
THE DEBBICK COMPLETED.
sould be of good stiff timber. White
eoak is good, and seasoned elm firsi
class. Slab off butt end to save hand
ling unnecessary weight. Have you
blacksmith make a fork (b), and fi
Sin old buggy spindle on top of pos
gfor fork to work in. The piece (c) I
made of straight grained 2x5, hinge'
dto post and bolted to pole. The tw
hooks for pulleys are made as illus
~'trated to bolt through pole and shor
nd1 to enter shallow hole to preven
pulley jumping off
The derick should be set to th
r dward of the stack, and if It doe
tswing over stack when loadi
-trof ground tilt thie far corner
LLe by putting l/ek under it
roperly.. de gnd used It will be
valuable ad to .the baying mH
chinery for th who staek .theirl
in the menadow. The writer stacked
ten acres of good clover last year in a
little over half a day, with no one els
on the stack from beginning to finish.
You would never dream there was so
much hay in the stack, t was so well
well packed by the dropping of the
heavy loads.-Orange Judd Farmer.
Thinning Fruit to Kill Insecl.
In thinning out the fruit in the or
chard during summer growth the fo
liage and fruit left on the trees are
not only benefited, but the general
health of the trees also. In my owil
experience I have found that this
practice when judiciously followed
has a distinct benefit upon the health
of the trees, and hence enables themL
to withstand the ravages from insects.
This is a point that has not been em
phasized much, but if you go into any
orchard where thinning out is prac
ticed you will find that insects are
less destructive than in another where
the let-alone method is adopted. The
insects are destroyed by this process
in two ways. When you make trees
grow vigorously and thriftily you
make them less susceptible to disease.
Thus the yellows will rarely attack a
peach tree in good condition, nor the
blight and rot appear on apple and
cherry trees that have an iron-like con
stitution. One way recommended for
combating fruit tree diseases is to fer
tilize and cultivate the trees so they
will be strong and healthy. The more
important effect that thinning out
fruits has upon the tree diseases and
insects is In the destruction of the
larvae of the Insects in the wormy
and immature fruit. Now the larvae
of the codling moth produces the
wormy fruit on apple trees, and if
these deformed apples are pulled off
in the thinning out process scores of
would-be codling moths will be killed.
The plum curculio produces the wormy
plums and cherries, and by destroying
this immature fruit we kill them.
There are many other injurious worms
and insects that are killed in this im
mature fruit, and thus the season's
crop of destructive Insects is limited
by just that number. Usually this in
mature fruit never amounts to much,
but eventually drops on the ground
and dries up. The insects and worms
then emerge forth and breed a new
In thinning out the fruit from any
trees all the undersized, worm-eaten,
deformed and unshapely, fruits should
first be selected when very young.
They should all be destroyed by fire
or some other way so that the larvae
of the insects will not escape. Throw
ing them away or burying them mere
ly gives the insects another chanee to
grow and matute. It Is only after the
poor fruit has been destrofed that the
thinning process should be extended
to the better class. Usually it is be:
ter to thin only a little at a time, for
sometimes the fruit with worms in
them do not show any defect until
quite large. If the thinning out is all
done one does not feel like pulling oft
more fruit toward the end. By lear
[ng ot- e fruitt
-Almost a Selr-HIver.
There has been a great deal naid
and written on the subject of self
hiers, and a great deal of experiment
ing, too, but so far we have not
reached any degree of perfection. In
an apiary of sixty hives or more it
frequently happens that several
swarms issue simultaneously, and, of
course, always cluster together in one
huge mass. If the queens are at large
with the bees, the cluster will neces
sarily be hived sS one swarm, and the
queens will kill each other until only
one survives. To prevent this loss, I
practice in my home apiary a method
with perfect success, which, while it
is not exactly a self-hiver, still comes
very near to it A week or so before
swarming time I slip a queen trap on
the hive entrance of each populous
.ust a word about attaching the
queen trap, FIg. 1. The directions
which accompany the trap are to fas
ten it to the hive with two nails. It
is not the best thing for a beekeeper
to hammer on a bee'hive that Is boil
ing over with bees, so I Invented the
contrivance herewith shown, which
consists of two small pieces of fiat
iron bent at right angles and fastened
to the trap with a screw, Fig. 2. To
afix the trap to the hive, slip the fas
teners under the lighting board. No
matter how many bees are clustered
all over the trap. it can be removed in
an Instant without even a jar. When
a swarm issues, the queen remains in
the trap confined in an apartment by
herself. I then remove tfr old hive
and place an empty otr , Its place,
also removing the queen trap with the
queen, and then sit in the shade and
The swarm will invariably return In
from ten to twenty minutes and entet
-the empty hive, for the bees mark the
location and come back to their old
stand after they have missed their
queen. I then release the queen anc
Slet her run in with the swarm. I
thave had three queenless swarms
t hanging in one cluster, but they re
a turned to their respective hives.]
I have also had them return and clustei
3 all on one hive. Such a mass of bee
could not all enter, so I take a dust
t pan and brush and divide them.
t could not always get the right bee
and queens together, but that seemet
e to make little difference at swarmin;
s time, when such intense excitemenl
aprevails among the bees-F. G. Her
a man, i American Agriculturist.
a Edible Seaweed.
- Dulse is an eatable seaweed. It ha
RHEUMAni-M, CATARRHI ARE BLOOD
B. B. B. cures deep-seated cases after
all else fails. It you have aches in
bones, joints of back, se.'ollen glands,
loose control of muscles, tainted breath,
rinrng in ears, mattexy, slimy dis
charge, sores on lining of the nose or
throat, or thin blood, then take B. B. D.,
which cures to stay cared by mak
ing the blood pure and rich. Over 3000
positive cures to perfect health. Try
13. B. S. Druggists, SL. Trial treat
ment free by writing .B. B. B. C:., 3
Mitchell street. Atlanta, Ga. Describe
trouble, and medical ad vice free.
When a man takes too much rock
and rye to break up a cold it's the rye
that makes him feel rocky.
Best lor the Bowels.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
caneer, you will never get wvil until your
buwels are put right. CAsciars help
nature, cure you wittiout a gripe or pain,
produce tiamy natural movements, cost you
just 10 ceuts to.tart getting your health
back. CAsciaErs Cun'iy Cathartic, the
genuine, put up in metal boxes, every tab
lvt has (.C.C. stamped on it. Beware of
The first blush of the cranberry is
ciusing the turkey to wear a worr'ed
Two honest, reliable men; experience not absc
iutiv uecersa y: salary and expe*nsep pid.
Peerlezs Tobaccu Works Co., Bedfuid Lity, Va.
Even the cream of socie:y will sometimes
FITS perma'tentlycired. Noflis or nervoni
ness afi.er iirt day a use of lr. mline's Gra %t
Nerve Re torer.S: tria. bottle and treati-ofree
D:. It. fl. Kr.INEv. Ltd.. %SL Arch nt. Piula, P.
Blobbs-"Your folks didn't lik3 It
up in the mounta ns. I under.iand."
S obbs-"No; we 'idn't care for the
ai." Blobbs-"How was that?"
Slobbs-"Well, the only air the 1ind
lord's daughter knew was 'The Blue
and the Cray,' and after the first week
we sort of got tired of it."
A traveling :alesnian In each Southern State;
15) to 60) per month and traveling expenses;
experierre not a biolut ly necessary. Addreci
lzicas ToBAcCO woaas co., Penick, Va.
The butchers of Berlin have a curi
ous way of Informing their customers
of the days on which fresh sausages
are made by placing a chair, covered
with a large clean apron, at the side
of the shop door.
PTrrTAx FADELESi DYEs do not stain the
bands or spot the kettle. Sold toy all drug
g is:s. _
Some men's favorite perfume is a
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
Take LAXArivz Bnoxo Quriizx TABLES.
All drugwists refund the money if it falls to
eur. E. W. GlovE's bignature on each box.
After a man is married he shouldn't have
a single idea.
HELP FOR WOMEN
WHO. ARE ALWAYS TIRED.
" I do not feel very well, I am so
tired all the time. -I do not know what
is the matter with me."
You hear these words every day; as
often as you meet your friends just so
oftenare these w 11pad.More
shesu or two years with bear
lng-down pains,' heaache, backaehe,
and had all kinds of miserable feelhngs,
all of which was 'caused by falling and
Inflammation of the womb, and after
doctoring with physicians and numer
ous medicines she was entirely cured by
M1Rs. ELLAi Rucx
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Comn
xf you are troubled with painis,
fainting spells, depression of spirits,
reluctance to go anywhere, head ,h
backache, and always tired, please re
member that there is 'an absolute
remedy which will relieve you of your
suffering as It did Mrs. Rice. Prool
is monumental that Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound is the
g reatest medicine for suffermng women.
No other medicine has made the cures
that it has, and no other woman has
helped so many women by diaett advice
as has Mrs. Pinkham; her experience
Is greater than that of any living per
son. If you are sick, write and gel
er advice ; her address is Lynn, Mas
60 GOODS COMPANY,
60Locust St., ST. LO UIS, M.O.
6&I Pages. CAM
- ,. - SCHM~LZR ARMS CO,
* Kas~scITY, Me,
LargetprtigOooHouse in America
Dr. Bull's Cough
Cures a cough or cold at once
Conquers croup, bronchitis,~V U
grippe and consumnpUOn. 25c.J
74o black pewder shells em the smarks
ferudty ad streng sheoting gqutiss.- I
i WDWII REPETISMU
31 uslo is-,an In
You expect to
buy an organ 0t
Mano some ime
Why not now?
Is furniture - its
it s investment. -
edby me. soewlt
not sftect it1
will be as --
Ave years from
now, as the day
you bought it.
ORGANS $35-00 UP.
PIANOS $175.00 UP.
W Write for Catalogue and Terams.
AW MILLS, CORN MILLS,
CANE MILLS, RICE *
HULLERS, PEA flUI
ERS, PLANERS AND MATI.
ERS, SWING SAWS, RIPSAWS.
and all other kinds of wood workingmaebin
ery. My Sergesnt Log Beasa Saw MIII
is the heaviest, strongest, and most efleuent
mill for the money on the market quick,
accurate. State Agent for H. B. Smih
Nachine Company wood working machinery.
For high grade engines, plain slide valve
Automatie, and Cordis, write me: Atlas
Watertown, and Struthers A Wel.
V. C. BADH;AM,
1326 Main Street; COLUMBIA, 5. C
we get so
Engines, Boilers, Saw lWIls, -Grist
Ails, Brick nachinery.Glannag Mach.
nerv. Machinery Appurtenancs-ad
Supstes in General Is
When in need, drop us a line and we will
do the rest,
A car load of the celebrated "Sprlnkle
Wood Split Pulleys just In.
COLUMilIA, - 9
If ouhave beeni pey
ls~S or 68.89
will convince you that
they are just
anre e ans5t hee
other two manuIBetareas in te V-.
BEST 9 "a O
SHOE. 3RGlE Y7
sho e tcodhey a~k s~et *iSb
-A RE TUl T our daeler esmke
Tke mesbtateIsta ! su .I
Doga lcswt aeAdpesTNpA o ea
IfyudeltwI o gttBifyU.51NESSett
MORE CAL~SFOR GRADUATES
THAN IT CAN SUPPLY.
Send for Catalogue.
CHAS ~. Enter Sept. 4.
CA.E.ECKE RLE, President.
ed May seed wheat fromierlop that tld
ed 3 to 35 bushels persere, recieane byea
pcal seed wheet cleaner,.in new'two bushel
s,price 81.25 per bushel. zSeed Oats growa
In North Caroilia from TexaS B'd Rust Proof
Seed, the North Carolina crop ylelds g
buhels per acre, price 50c perbubn Prce
on cars at Charlotte, N. C., fregh to be
paid by buyer. Terms cash with orr,
AR OTTE OIL A FERtTHIZER 00.
FRED OLIVER, CHARLOTT E. N. O.
DRO P$Y"3 T!"..-m
. geoao .t.---mom ad 10 days> eressmes
A TTENION isfacilitated if you mention
Shsppr when writing advertisers. S.43
That Uttle Seek For Lads,"J e
ALICE MAISON, Bocuzssim. N. T.
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