Newspaper Page Text
Religious superemition asserts itself
In Chinese architecture, and the univer
sal sacredness of the numerals 3 znd '
is shown in the arrangement of temu
ple doors. There is a tiple gate way
to each of the halls of the imperial
palace and the same order prevails in'
the Ming tombs, and the sacred pcrsoz
of the Emperor, when he was in hi.7
Pekin home, could only te approached
by three times three prostrations
Best For the Bowels.
No matter what ails you, headache to a
eancer, you will neiver get well until your
vowels are put right. CASCAR-TS help
nature, cure ycu witnout a gripe or pai:,
produce easy natural' movements, cost you
just 10 cents to start getting your bealtb
act. CAsARETS Candy Uatbartic, the
genuine,. put up in metal boxes, every tab
let has U.C.C. stamped on it. Beware of
Senator Hoar told the Smith college
girls the otheT day that the angels of
glory couldn't compete with tnem in a
beauty show. And the dear creatures
no doubt nudged and whispered:
"Isn't he a sweet eld caramel?"-Den
Indigestion is a bad companion. Get rid
of It by chewing a bar of Adams' Pepsin
Tutti Frutti alter each meal.
The men of most means are the meanest of
most men, sometimes.
FITS permanentiy cured. No fits or nervous
-iessi af ter first day's use of i)r. Kline's Greot
Nerve Restorer.S2trial bottle and treatisefree
Dr. R. H. Kus'.I. Ltd., 931 Arch St. Phila. Pa.
Tse bald-headed man may console himself
t' the-fac; that ho was born that way.
Hest Prescription For Chills
an r is a bottle of Gnovz's TAsTELEss
Ca c. It is simple iron and quinine
-in , form. No cure,no pay. Price25c.
Pe hey call them department stores
becau's hoppers never want to depart.
Ho mith, of Atlanta, has present
ed tra 'ng libraries to fourteen coun
ties in. Ge&gia. The books are intended
for the schbol children and are to make
the circuit of the schools.
A traveling salesman in each southern state;
$50 to $60 per month and traveling expenses;
experienc-, not absolutely necessary. Address
Penicks Tobacco Works Co.. Penicks, Va.
Lieut. Arthur A. Becket, who was re
cently tried in Dover, England, for pil
fering half-crowns from his regimental
canteen and honorably discharged, is
a direct descendant of the famous Car
dinal, Thomas A. Becket. He has been
connected with Punch for a quarter of
a century and is now assistant editor.
Trustworthy men wanted to travel. Expert
enco not absolutely necessary. For particulars,
address Peerless Tob. Wks., Bedford City, Va.
The mistakes of our life may be many
but we sincerely hope that we may
never arrive at the condition that de
serves the attention of the acrostic
'l goods are alike to PUTNAr FADELZSs
Dtzs, as they color all fibers at one boiling
Sold by all druggists.
Watt's Official Railway Guide of the R cutl
Is an indispensable companion to the traveling
man and an acknowledged need of the man
of business. The price Is 25 cents. Issued~
by Watts Publishing Qompany, Atlanta, Ga.
so's eure for C~nsumption Is an infallie
medicine 'or coughs and colds.-N'. W.'
EL, ocean Grove. N. J.. Feb. 17. lim.
ow'sSoothing Syrup forebhildre:
tens the gums, reducesinftamss
n. cures wind colic, 25c.a bottle
-stroy the sense '
ge thewhole system1
he mucous surfaces.
r be used except on
le physicians, as the
fold to the good you
them. Hall's Uttarrh
.J. Cheney &~ Co.,
orcury, and Is taken
y upon the blood and
system. In buying
re to get the genuine.
nd is made in Toledo,
. . - co. Testimonials free.
ggists; price, 75c. per bottle.
SyU Pls are the best.
ople apparently talk so that they
e to listen to other people.
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
ie LAXATIVE Bioxo QUnINa TABLEs.
11 druggIsts refund the money if it faisto
re. E. W. Gnovz's signature on each box.
The average politician is addicted to bolts
and bars. so. 47.
Look at your tongue.
Is it coated ?
Then -you have a bad
taste in your mouth every4
morning. Your appetite
is poor, and food die
tresses you. You have
frequent headaches and
are often dizzy. Your
stomach is weak and
your bowels are alwaysy
There's an old and re
Don't take a cathartic
dose and then stop. Bet-4
ter take a laxative dose
each night, just enough to
cause one good free move
ment the day following.
-You feel better the
very next day. Your
appetite returns, your
dyspepsia is cured, your
headaches pass away,
your tongue clears up,y
- your liver acts well, and
your bowels no longer
give you- trouble.
2 cents All drnggists.
Y ~t''e &nA'-r's Pills for 35
years, and' sidei :nem the best
~l does me mnoregoodi
Sof any other kind i
' RM AND GfARDI,
Weighing the Milk.
Weighing the milk. If done only once
a week, will enable the farmer to
know what each cow is (loing, and if a
profit is being made. It will then be
possible to make a careful comparison
of the yields of the cows and permit
of getting rid of the poor milkers and
replace them with better animals.
Renedles For Lice.
Unsalted lard or butter will kill lice
on *hickcns, but must be used with
care. A very small portion under the
wings is all that Is necesary. More
may be u:;ed around the head, for the
head lice are more hurtful. Coal oil
is also sure death to every louse, but
if used too freely will blister and take
the feathers off. Equal parts of to
bacco, raisins and lard %teeped to
gether and strained make an excellent
ointment for killing lice.
Frost-s Action Upon the Soil.
The frost is one of the agents of the
farmer for pulverizing the soil. Every
clod or lump in a field Is a detriment
according to its size, as the finer the
soil the greater ihn* feeding capacity
of the plants and the easier the roots
can penetrate. As heat expands and
cold contracts all lumps. It is for the
frost to break down ail the coarse por
tions, which work cannot be (lone with
any implement. When a piece of land
is well drained the frost goes deeper,
apd when the land is plowed in the
fall and subsoiled the frost prepares
It for the spring plowing by going
down deep and tearing all coarse por
tions apart by expansion.
H1ave Your Bogs of Gooi Shape.
The shape and style of your hogs
regulates, to a certain extent, the price
that you will receive for them in the
mar!.et. so the hog raiser should not
overlook this matter, but breed his
hogs, as far as he can, so that they
will be shaped in a manner that suits
the buyer and consumer, and it is only
the farmer who does this that can look
for "top-notch" prices.
There is one class of hogs that have
rather good hind quarters, but they
are low in front and generally have a
poor heart. Such hogs get off their
feed very easily, cannot stand heavy
feeding, and are generally found with
a weak constitution which makes them
liable to disease.
Another unprofitable class of hogs is
a fine-boned animal, or what we some
times call a "short, blocky chunk."
Some feeders like this type, as they
are easily fattened, but as a rule they
will not eat sufficient food to make
Generally speaking, the hogs that
make the largest gains and do the best
are those that are well-boned, well
developed fore and hind quarters.
large through the heart, and with
legs of fair length. Such a hog Is the
one the farmer should breed, for they
always find a good market even at
tImes when there Is practically no
market at all for hogs of a poorer
as fr alonc.
vantago has been taken
edge, except by gardening folk
ally, Awhat the advanced garden
know. he latter shades his green
house when he finds the plants frozen,
and he plants rhododendrons and sim
ilar plants (*here the sun does not
strike them in frosty weather, If lie
should hr ye any choice in the selection
of a site. In the extra cold region of
the Northwest the advanced gardener
shades the trunks of his trees by plac
ing boards fastened together lIke tree
boxes, up against them. And thus the
trees escape sunseald arising from
being under the sunlight, and sImilar
Surely orange growers in Florida
might pr-ofit by this experience of their
Nqrthern brethren. It would not be
a 'very expensive thing to make an ar
bor or lath over an orange grove, the
lath being an inch or so apart. With
such a partial shade the plants would
probably endure ten or twelve spas
mfodic degrees of frost without injury,
and the shade in summer would doubt
less b~e all the better for the trees, at
least the trunks of the trees might be
boxed, and even filled with earth, if
the weight could be supported. If the
tops should suffer from frost, the
strong trunks weuld sooner recover
than when the whole tree was kIlled
to the ground.-Meehans' Monthly.
A Convenient Rail Fence.
When a farmer has a lot of ord rail
fences going to rack he will find the
fence showvn in the illustration the
cheapest one he can build. Set posts
six inches closer together fian the
raIls are long; take two pieces of or-)
linary fencing wire, each about six
feet long, and place on sides of fir-st
two posts, having wire on second post
How THE FENCE Is 3IADE.
on opposite side to wire on1 first post:
fasten these wires to the post at or
neat- the ground. Now place a rail be
tweeu wires and post. drawving wirei
lii tigl.ily over rail andl stapling just
ibove rail with long staple, doing
same at both ends: put on another
rail as before. and contInue till top of
posts is reached, which completes the I
first panel. The other ptanels are muadle
il the same way, taking care not to
inrve both ends of panet on .same sidei
of posts, but r-un alternately as st arted. :
The illustration shows 1lie way rails
tre YtapIedI to posts and the manner
of running panels. As the rails when
>)uC on pos5ts in this way (10 not touch
ach other they will last longer thtan
when put on in any other way, and I
ike' this method of making use of old
rils very, well, for by setting postst
aid using a little wire a good fencei
c-n be madeafrom a very naor ne, .
Build six to eight rails high. Should
a post rot off any time set another
near it and fasten rails as before.-J,
G. Allshouse, in Farm and Fireside.
The latest development in the dairy
industry. and one that has attracted
the most attention, probably, is dairy
bacteriology. It is only a few years
since that the study of bacteriology
has been sufficiently scientific to reach
milk and its production. To-day we
find that the man who is up in his
business is the dairyman who fully
understands bacteria, where they
come from, how they go and how to
determine the good from the bad. The
man who has the best knowledge
along that line is the man who is best
fitted to carry on dairying scientifl
cally and exactly, and to guarantee
that his product will be always uni
form, providing his milk, or the raw
product, has been delivered to him in
the proper shape.
Marketing dairy products has been
almost entirely revolutionized within
the last twenty-five years. The meth
ods of transportation have improved,
methods of packing, packages and
handling in every way have been so
radically changed that the hand]6r of
butter of twenty-five years ago would
hardly be able to understand or appre
ciate what has bcen accomplished un
less he had grown up, as it were, with
the improved methods.
We must have the dairy type. con
formation of the cow to the business
for which she is designed. We look
upon the cow now as simply a machine
through which the products of the
farm are passed, and from which we
receive the milk in its perfect condi
tion. The cow that would produce 100
or 200 pounds of butier per year fifty
years ago was considered a fairly good
cow, but the cow that does not pro
duce 300 pounds of butter per year
now Is hardly considered up to date.
This has been brought about by organ
ization, by breeding, by studying the
problem and finding out how the milk
ing ability of the machine could be de
veloped.-D. W. Willson. in ANmewricam
Value of Experimenting.'
We have often urged on our readers
to experiment on a small scale In the
various lines of their work. That
many of them have followed this sug
gestion we have not the slightest
doubt. Some of them have been test
ing varieties of fruits and vegetables
for several successive years. Others
have only recently begun such experi
ments. And many who have not chosen
these specialties have been testing dif
ferent kinds of fertilizing material,
different breeds of live stock, various
methods of feeding, or have been
working experimentally In some of the
other divisions or subdivisions of farm
business. Efforts of thiskind, whether
immediately successful or not, are al
ways useful to the man by who -they
are made. To the young far r they
are especially valuable. Te ot only
on account of what is le directly
from their results, b *because
the tendency of such to make
the worker more and care
ful than he otherw be.
o ough indi
y they sIgnificance.1
uch is the e me of the ex
eriments un y the writer of
hs paragraph. gh disappointing,
he failures of kind should not
ad to discou ement. There are
ther seasons coming, and it Is prob
ble that more satisfactory results
ay then be obtained. It is certain
hat the persistent and faithlful inves
igator will not wholly fail of his re
rard for the time spent.-Practica)
Early Economizi'g With Feed.
Early in the fall it becomes neces
~ary to take stock of the food for the
attle, dairy cows, swine or sheep.
o man can go ahead and feed reck
essly even thus early in the season.
well remember one farmer who fed '
berally and recklessly right through *
he fall months, who gave as his ex
~use that he wanted to keep his stock
~rowing just tile same as In summer.
ell, that was all right If he had foodI
nough on hand to carry him along, t
ut by the time winter arrived he wast
~aced by a problem of selling off his
tock or buying food at high prices.
here was no other altern'ative. lHe
ad far more stock to begin with than '
e should have had for the amount of
red on hand, and then his reckless
raste In feeding had made matters
That sort of mismanagement is of- '
n carried on in a lesser degree, and s
nimals are forced on the market at a 8
ss in order to save the food or the t
ecessity of buying more. It Is not t
uch a difficult mhtter for a man to s
gure out early in the fall how much t
ock lie can winter on a given amount i'
f food. If he has sufficient of the 'J
lter to carry his stock along lie is la
stified in going ahegl and feeding
berally, but if he cannot winter them r
an what he has it is better to weed out a
e flocks now.. Let this he the first I
onomy practiced. Before the stock S
taken from the pastures sell the 12
oorest, o- those the least likely to #
ake profitable returns. Beyond this
woulid advise no one to sell at all. ~
imply reduce the stock to the limits i
ecessary for wintering them on the ~
od at hland. The amount of food
ould be sufficient for good liberal
edin,. and varied enough to satisfy
e appetites of the animals. They do
much better on a varied diet
lys to have this ready for th
I times. Especially do we wa
ok out for the winter food o
rm stock because we are co
ore to realize that it is winter f
g that pays thme best. Only in
ct, progressive and active far
n engage successfully in wvi
airying, poultry raising and tile
action of winter lambs. The gr
mass of farmers will stick to sum
rming at the season of the y
hen difliculties are the greatest.
by overcoming these greater difLe o
cs that he makes his Larger profits. 'l
Viliamn Conway. in American Cul 1b
Wonderful Pelts That Will Soon Be Ad
mired by Femininity.
As usual, all the bewildering rich and
beautiful wonders of peltry are being
brought forth for the admiring and the
tdcring of femininity.
A peep at some of the riches shortly
to be shown makes one acquainted
with many of the details which distin
guish the new garments.
Most favored are those well-known
skins, sable, broadtail, Persian lamb,
cal. ermine, chinchilla, fox, minx and
marten. Except for evening wraps the
ermine and chinchilla figure either in
the smaller pieces or as trimmings or
Coat shapes embrace everything from
the long half fitting paletots tc the lit
tle Etons, or even the sleeveless Figaro
(Mhich would be a lovely way of re
juvenating a jacket with old-fashioned
or worn-out sleeves).
Then there's the stunning English
box coat in the three-quarter length.
Deep dips at the front are the distin
guishipg features of the Etons.
Russian blouses are belted, and the
Petersburg has tiny basques, making
two points back and front. Very'short
basques, indeed, distinguish all the
jackets, though there's the dip at the
Most peculiar of all the small jackets
is a queer affair with circular sleeves
(very flaring) reaching to the elbow.
Finishing touches are as varied as
they are rich.
Some coats actually have double rev
ers. one set being of a contrasting fur.
Inlaid revers are another novel fea
ture, fPar of another sort figuring in the
Following In L'Aiglon craze we find
gold braid and inlaying, both in the
belts- and stock collars, the latter be
ing finished off with little flaring
pieces of fur. Gilt buckles serve to
catch up both lace and tails on the
more elaborate garments.
Though some wide, old-time collar
ettes figure, the majority of them run
mostly to standing collars. The very
latest shape consists of a double cape
with a dip at the front, aaid a flaring
shawl collar; the graceful collar re
tains its shawl shape whether it is left
broadly apart o~ hooked cozily to
There's tie turn-over collar, too. It
is built ' last like a deeply turned-over
linen collar, though of course it Is so
-.6ef bulkier as to scarcely resemble
Animal heads, as well as tails, figure,
though not to any such extent.
Fur muffs are quite small, plain and
And boas, well there's so much about
bons that we'd better make them "an
other story."-Philadelp in Record.
PeeI untain climb
has j turned from
iys that tiel stories of lives
mountains, never cause her
test feair in r'egard to her owxn
afety. Twelve lives had been lost up
o ,July, when she idis in the Tyrol1
e last summer, a long list for so1
arly in the season, 'and there is anI
verage of twenty-fie lost each year.
it they are almost with~out exception'
aused, she believes, by carelessness
.nd foolhardiness. An occasion where
life is lost by a falling stone, as hap-I
ened this y-ear, Is a rare occurrence. r
I am exceedingly careful and eatious
yself," says Miss Peck. "I have
ken observations frequently, and I
o not think my feet slip more often, if
s often, as those of the guides. I
lace them each time with the greatest
Miss Peek climbed this year the
'unfingerspitze and tile Zugspitze,
ach about 10,000 feet high, and the
ungfrau, between 13,000 and 14,000 1
eet. The first was the most interest
g climb, she says, taking a compara
vely short time, while It was exceed- 1
gly difficult and gave exercise to I
ery muscle ofsthe body, one of the
hilarating features of the work in
'hich every mountain climber do
ghts. The pohit of view of the moun-.i
tan climber Is different from that of
e ordinary i:2dividual. Miss Peck
oks at New York's high buildings
ith admiration, and says, "How I
ould like to climb them'"-New. York
TIhe Shopping Gowni.I
The now shopping costume resembles
lie rainy--day dress, but is made of re
ersibie cloth of a lighter weight. At
art costume recently shown has a
ide pleat laid at each side of the con-t
'e box pleat, at the back of the skirt,(
e box folding under. Beside each
ide pleat is a hip pocket, with a but
ned flap. The jacket is tightly fitted,
d closes diagonally with buttons.
he sleeve is smooth and plain and col
r high and straight.
A rainy-day costume is of checked
~versible cloth and has a double
reasted jacket~tight fitting and slight
pointed front and back. Stitched
traps of peau do sole furnish the sim
e decoration. The skirt has a front
ore and two side gores fitted by darts.
'atch pockets, with button-trimmed 1
aps andl silk-bordered edges, are on S
me front of the skirt, which also has at
iched band of silk about six inches
om the edlge.
A costume equally suitable for rainy
ay wear or shopping is a light weigl~t C
hrough and through" check, with r
ght jacket, buttoned straight fromn
hroat to the waist line, where it
sharply away in a ~/<utline. i:
lar is a high band, turn down
The sleeve flares slightly at t
ist and is slashed. The skirt is ~
,and has a diagonal pocket at
de of the front gore, covered by
ned flap.-Philadelphia Call.
Ref'orm Carried Too Far.
fashion of the broad, heavy
walking boot for women made 1
"m'-an's last" has, like many n:
er reforms, been carried to a ruin
s extreme in the other direction . f
he foot of the fashionably sho:1 girl' if
not only as big as her brother's to 1
tk aw butnt i a penrfect burden to I
carry about and makes the ..it la
bored, awkward and unaraceful. More
than that, it is positively inlurious jo
a delicate woman to drag abouc two of
these weighty, harshly built shoes.
which eften injure the foot seriously
during the breaking-in process. Wlhen
one is broken in to ts dreadful boot
it is almost impossible to walk i: i:e
ordinary shoe, the wearer h:avin::- -
conie accustomed to this secure anehor
of foothold. A girl wh) had just
reached the properly broken-in sta ge
essayed to step from a cab in a party
shoe the other night an(l turned her
ankle on touching the pavement fur
the reason that she had become a
customed to the too solid foundation
of the "man's last" shoe. This is an
other item of woman's dress which
is going to increase tie an:iun ot :
women's doctors' bi this wInter tl
an alarmire extent.--New York Su2.
Music For the Child.
Children naturally love to strum on
the piano from curiosity: some easily
learn to pick out a tune with one fin
ger; beyond that, only a few really
love music well enough to boar its
d-tidgery cheerfully. Yet all boys, as
well as girls, should he able to reai
noces both for the voice and for tie
fingers; and so much, doubtless, they
will learn in school. If possible, they
should learn to play more or less,
enough eventually to accompany a sing
er or read a hymn at sight. Uut it
sh1ould be dade as easy as possible;
practice time should be short, never
over half an hour a day whei the child
is under twelve. anid this divided into
two periods. The real foundations of
a musical education on any instru
ment, the endless routine of scales and
exercises, should not be insisted upon
where there is a genuine hatred for
them, for in the end it will be found
that there is nothing gained by the
trouble taken. By all means cultivate
a talent, only be sure there is a talent
to be cultivated.-IIa rper's Bazar.
The Strapped Slipper.
A new device has been invented for
relieving that flatness noted in a
strapped slipper. It is now possible to
relieve the plainness without using the
outworn iea of a rosette or bow. If
your slipper is of black or bronzed kid
procure some narrow ruching of black
lace-Chantilly is suitable, but any
other make of good lace will do as well
if it is the proper width. An inch or
one inch and a half is desirable.
A quarter of a yard of ruching will
probably be sufficient for both' slip
pers, but it is best to measure the
width of the strap over the instep, as
some girls have a wider foot than
others; and the high Instep (mark of
Andalusian ancestry or patrician
blood) will probably take up more
ruching over the arch than would be
required for a flat foot. Tack the edge
of the ruching beneath the lining of
the instep strap, and let the lace ray
out like a fan.
A Pretty Coiffure.
When you survey the coifftie of a
pretty young girl you wiltrotice she
wears a rather high "top-knot" of rib
b .een if her hair Is braided and
'Ings down the back between her
shoulders. The top'-knot Is important.
lue or black ribbon. For some irer.
on, unknown, ribbon of what would',
seem to be theproper width Is not nIow
ised. The bow is made emphatic by
louble bows and double loops of rather
arrow ribbon. An inch'and a half is
:he preferred width. The same width
ibbon Is used to tie the end of the
iraid between the shoulders.
This same narrow width of black vel
ret ribbon is used by older girls and
natrons for the,bow, which is seldom
tbsent from the evening coiffure, un
ess one substittutes the aigrette. The
arrow ribbon is easily wired invisibly.
Loug chains are fashionable, but in
lae of the jewels being strung they
re attached as pendants.
A particularly good finish for the
ottom of a skirt consists of deep folds,
ike tucks, edged with gold lace.
Lacings of gold cord are used in vel
-et and taffeta boleros, and are also
ntroduced in the side panels of many
Russian ribbon and galloon, both in
told and silver, is very popular. It is
inely woven and firm. It is much
used for belts and to trim blouses.
Many of the laces this year are made
ffective by having no groundwork, the
attern of flowers or of conventional
esigns being cut out all over the lace..
Ulack hats will accompany all cos
umes, and their popularity is second
d by a broad-brimmed, soft hat,
rimmed with black velvet .and black
One of the prettiest forms in which
he gold is to be found is in the gold
aze which forms patterns in white
aces. All laces are beautiftul this
'ear, and colors ab~ound in them.
The very. latest blouse is built of lace
nriched by gold thread. New as well
the blouse with trimming running
bout the figure. This is often of lace,
wo kinds of lace with gold braid in be
Delicate organdies that are crushed
lut not soiled may be freshened by
prinkling with water in which a lit
le gum arabic ha~s been dissolved
nd ironing carefully. They will look
s well as new if prop~erly done.
Cloth cepes are to be used again for
rdinary street wear, and are imadie of
ough or smooth cloth, as preferred.
nd lined with plaid1 or plain silk. The
ppropriate trimming is rows of stitch
ag or stitched straps of cloth or satin
Red promises to be much worn in en
ire costumes. As a rule these arc not
laborately' trimmed, generally with
lack braid and occasionally touches
white. Tue newest shade is "pos
ilien" red, and others in various gra
ations are termed 'rouge."'
A collarette which shows on ol com-*
imation of furs has the cape portion
tade of moire baby lamb. It is edged
'ith stone marten atnd the collarette
astens with frogs made of ermine. It
finished with a high direetoire col
ir made of Persian lamb edged witU
Every mother possesses inforr
young daughlter. That daughter
the responsibility for her future is
mother. The mysterious chang
less girl into the thoughtful woi
on the w,, atch da,,y and night. As
well-being of her daughter, so -w
When. the young girl's thoug
she experiences headaches, dizzir
an abnormal disposition to sleep, I
limbs, eyes dim, desire for solit
society of other girls, when she
friends, then the mother should g,
such a time the greatest aid to
hiam'is Vegetable. Compouan<
system for the coming .change, a
this hour of trial.
The following letters from M
of Mrs. Pinkham's efficient advic<
Miss Good asks Mrs. P
"'DdR: Mrs. PLN:uAX:-I have be
time with my monthly periods being irre
it, and put myself in your care, for I hz
month menstruation would become less,
for six monthis, and now it has stopped
vous and of a very bad color. I am a yo
work very hard.
you Would tell in
Cor. 29th Avenut
the esposibiityforherlture and
mothr. Te myterould chaeyu
less irl itot esughfulin ioh
well-beng ofh ruer I o hav
Whenthe ounggir's tege
frinds thn t eoted shuld g
such awimecthegreates paid t
systm fr thecini~a snoget
upnThe follonsh ettiers fme
besof thMri e Pinhe tiet advire
seningthercisre tod Hasksl Mrs. --
sitt and specialf inyoraaeso.h
monthmensraions GUlND bmyls
voas and of .000 erbaolr. . am FaR y
B. Pinkhine V
Libby' soup arwsgodaoudpse yor
howto akesopslsegod sNorng
sop oriocets-a dested ofth th
S ekn ofrte eom to cvg lization
upnteIndikns Gtheo weiberne-D
bAso th rgroes in ns reatory sat F R,
serding-t hechld t oh'em.l w
B aw .AM illBs.CLEB E
gneBolesan, Gaheory M
ATEN O AETSO TH
U bs ouar fune anod a somahin
>r hourel to make uas good. profeln
cew makhe mngyu betrenons e sl
* isupforloments-nd t ohnmke or
:the or sataoad! Terms.
A NDtil ERSONatw~, S.C.iks
TTEN TuNe isfctateif menRo
ti paer whcen winguam eties.So4
SLIDY, nL thoa LIBB h ang
o ~Wite for o ro ble s. Ho Peol prake
S law MiIL 'EL
Bst Cipoveh Srpe and Beloo ed. Us2
SAWSm. LSodb adrugT I Stos.
Engnes Boilesn' EMachanery
'1 II I
natio of vital value to her
is a Irecious legacy, and
largy in the hands of fihe
that evelops the thought
an s ould find the mot ier
she ares for the physical
'ill th wo.man be, and her
ome xduggish, w'heh
Less, intness, and exh.bits
pains n the ba k and lower
ude, nd a dislike for the
s a steyto htrself and
o to I r aid rom tiv. At
iature is Ly Ia E. JLak
- .I prepares the y'VIrng
nd is -e surest relianzce in
iss G d are practical pro of
- g women.
inkha for Help.
June 12th, 1899.
en very uch bothered for some
gl hear will tell you all about
.ve er so much of you. Each
lesuntil it entirely stopped
again. have become very ner
ung girl nd 'have alwsys had to
.Iwoul be very much pleased if
Le whst do."-Mrss PEAEL GoOD,
and Y Way, Seattle, Wa.
,e Happ Result.
February 10th, 1900M
t C- I cannot praise L.d1s:ft
d felh hang~e your medicine ,
Lensure to M ir
pygiL7 ink if more wonnu
anyhers h a htm h
sion-Lv .~ Pn arMnactsC
~anyses o nshwdtth
0. Dr. E. N. GRBN'S SONS. 3e.23, ?$kis
heReason why [.
we get- sonf
ngines, Boilers, Saw lulls, Ors#
Is, Brick flhchinery,GinningMack
ry, Machinery A ppurtenances aut"
iples in General is
ben in need, drop us a line and we wE
car load of the celebrated "Sprinkle"
>d Split Pulleys just in.
.11. CIBBES & CO.,
COLUMIBIA, s. C.
AW MILLS, CORN MILLS,
CANE MILLS, RICE
H ULLEAS, PEA AUL.
LERS, ENGINES, BOL.
S, PLANERS AND MATCH.
S, SWING SAWS, RIP SAWSe
all other kinds of wood working machin
M1y Sergeant Log Beara Saw Mill
e heaviest, strongest, anid most efficient
for the money on the market, quick,
rate. state Agent for H. B. Smit~h
high grade engines, plain slide valve.
>matic, and Corliss, write me: Atlas,
ertown, and Struthers & Wells.
V. C. BALDHALM,
5 Main Street, COLUMBIA, s. C.
- Spiration--a tonic.
You expect td
buy an organ ow
l-iano tom. tima
Why not now?
- If you get one e
the s t and ar;
-ed by me age wf
not afrect it.
Swill be as aos
livo yeara frt
iy PricelsI j
)RGANS $35.00 UP
>IANOS $175.00 uP.
'" Write for Catalogue and Test.
L A. MALONa