Newspaper Page Text
The Laurens Advertiser.
t $1.50 Per Year in Advance.
EXPOSITION DAY AT CAPITAL.
A great demonstration IN 'Uli. IN
k TBItKST Ol TIIK great show at
Charleston, S. C, Nov. ;i.?i.ast
Thursday was exposition day at tin
annual .State Pair of tho South Caro
Una Agricultural and Mechanical So
ciety in Columbia. The attendance at
tho lair whs the largest en auy day
ill the history Of the SOCioty, the num
ber of persons passing through the
gales aggregating not leas than 20,000.
The visitors came from all pari? ol
South Caroliua and made up ihc hap
picst and most content) d 1m of mortal
that has ever been r.8s< mblcd in South
Carolina. There was a look of pros
perity in the throng, The woinon
were handsomo, of course, and all the
men well dressed ami wi ll behaved.
There was not an ineldcul dining the
day to mar the delightful harmonies of
the Occasion, Tin; exposition to be
held at Charleston next year was the
talk of the day and uigbt, and the
bill boards throughout the city
llaniet! with posters announcing the
exposition to be held next year. Thou
sands of advertising buttons and Slacks
of ulltcraturo" were widely distributed,
so that Olio-fourth of the iadies attend
ing the lair wore the exposition label
and in every eonununity throughout
the Slate tin exposition will he dis
cussed from now until its opening day
with ever increasing interest.
" The ofllcot'8 o? tho State Agricultu
ral and Mechanical Society were ex
ceedingly at ten live to the representa
tive* of the exposition company and
every possible opportunity was offer
0(1 for the discussion of the great en
The feature of the day was the ex
position demonstration on the fair j
grounds, when the people of the State
were addressed by the Governor of
South Carolina, the president ot the
state Agricultural and Medianicle So
ciety and the Mayor of the city of
Charleston in behalf of the undertak
ing, lu ' ioding his address to the
people ol South Carolina, Governor
"I feel great interest in the BUCCC88
of this great exposition, because I linn-1
*)y believe It means a great deal, not I
only for the city of Charleston, but
for the entire Slat". I trust and be
lieve that our people, with one accord,
from the mountains to the seaboard,
will lend their aid and influence to
mnkc this the greatest and grandest
exposition ever held in our Southland,
and if they do it will redound to the
lasting benefit not only to the people
Of this State, but to the people of Un
cut ire country. There is no reason
why it should not meet in its every de
tail the most sanguine expectations of
those who conceived it and have been
its most earnest supporters.
"Let US present a united frout and
show to the world that we arc true to
our birth and to our country. Every
city and every hamlet, and every man
and every woman should feel a
personal interest in ibis enter
prise, for its success or failure will af
fect every one of us. IJut ith the
energy and progressive spirit that is
behind this enterprise, the success ol
the South Carolina Interstate and
West Indian Exposition is assured,
and it will be a source of much satis
faction to know and to feel that wo
have contributed to that end."
Mr. W. D. Evans, president oi tin
Slate Agricultural and Mechanical So
ciety, speaking for the State 'Fair As
sociation in a few well timed remarks,
said that the fair association was de
lighted to have so many Charleston
tans here, even the worthy Mayor of
that mettopolis. It was a genuine
pleasure to have so many ol the good
people of Charleston here, he said,
and he hoped that c.ty would continue
to send large delegations here. Char
leston was always welcome here. The
State fair has passed through its dark
days, but was now a great success, and
lie was delighted to so report to Un
people of the Stale.
The last speaker was the Hon. J.
Adger Smyth, the Mayor of Charles
ton, who set forth tin objects ol* the
"We believe if our plans are carried
out this South Carolina Interstate and
WcBt Indian Exposition will so display
before the world our vast undevelop
ed resources that \ve can interest them,
and thus draw into our Slate the capi
tal and the population needed to make
our waste places blossom like the rose,
and replace our barren hill Urns and
our unproductive swamps with the
smoke of furnaces, the hum of
mills and factories, and with fields of
"Its very name shows that it is lo
be essentially a South Carolina Exposi
tion. We feel, therefore, that we nave
a right to ask you today lor your sym
pathy a.n<l for your assistance in mak
ing tili? exposition such a glotious
success as will relied credit upon South
Carolina and promote the interests of
every citizen within her borders."
The commissioners of the exposi
tion company appointed for the several
counties of the State met in the Sen
ate chamber at Columbia on Thursday
afternoon and perfected their organiza
tion for active work by the election of
Hon. C. s. Met allot Marlboro County
as chairman, Mr. P, Q, O'Neill, of
Charleston, as vice president, and Mr.
II. M. Aycr as secretary, ( apt. A. II.
White, of York County was made tem
porary chairman of the meeting and
presided over Us deliberations in such
a manner as to accomplish the object
for which the meeting was held. Capt.
F. W. Wagoner of the Exposition
Company made an excellent address,
netting forth briefly Ihe purposes of
tho exposition and indicating the
special beueflls which will accrue to
the State, from the successful conduct
of the enterprise Ho was followed by
Mr. W. A. Clark, of Columbia. (?en.
"W. E. James, of Darlington and Gen.
E. W. Moise, of Sumler, the Stale
commissioner I' >r South Carolina. All
of these addresses were in the right
temper and showed how deeply inter
ested tho people of all parts of the
State arc in tho success of the cxposi-1
tion. Resolutions were adopted under
Which the work of promoting tho ex- I
position ID all parts of the State will be .
At the meeting of the Slate Agricul
tural and Mechanical Society on Thurs
day night a great deal of enthusiasm
was manifested by the members of
that body in the great work which has
been undertaken in thocity of Charles
ton, and the most gratifying assurances
were given of the disposition and in
tention of the members of tho society
to place their Influence, their work
and their moans at tho ~?rvico of the
Exposition Company. Thcso assur
ances of practical cooperation received
formal expression in the following rc-1
"Resolved, That this aocicty do on
dorse the South Carolina Interstate
and West Indian Exposition, and wo
pledge our-clves to do all that we ran
to make the same a material success.
??. That wo pettllou tho Oenoral As
seinbly of Ibe Stale lo make such up*
proprfatlou as in their judgment they
may think to In: suitable to the [lupor*
ftUCO <>r this exposition.
That wo recommend and urgo the
different counties of the Slate to organ*
i/.o for the purpose of darting au act
ive nml material interest in both as to
subscribing to the capital stock and a
to exhibiting nil of tho products of our
j State, In luluiog, mining, manufactur*
j ing and agriculture.
4. That the executive committee of
this society he charged With the mat
ter ol'presenting the petition that the
Mate give some material aid 10 the
DHOCTIl AND Til K IIKSSIAN
Drouth ami I ho Hessian lly did con
snlcral.lt' damage lo tho wheat grown
in Pennsylvania and neighboring states
this year, and also in [800. The lly
pest is one. that demands consideration
at the meetings <>i all farmers' organ
izations, as individual ellort can ac
complish hm little unlcs- supported by
CO-opuratlon. The Hessian lly is an
! old pest that is so well known and has
I done so much harm I hat farmers should
I have organl/.cd ye;.r8 ago lor its ex
termination. The adult insect is
about lbs si/.oof a moequito, and in
I this Bccliou the females deposit their
i eggs upon the fall wheat. It will also
? attack >ye and barley. The OggS are
, deposited upon the under surface of
Ihc leaves und hatch in about four or
livo dnys, tho mnggols Ihon working
tlioir wixy down hotwoon Iho sheaths
to points ol Ihe slalks near Iho ground,
where the "puparium," or "lint seeds"
lire formed. Tho larvae remain inactive
Oil the Stubble during the wilder,
hut issue as adults in tho spring. They
then lay eggs lor the summer brood,
which lorm the familiar 'Mlax seeds,"
before harvest time, remaining ou Iho
stubblo duriug the summer ami pro*
during adults in the fall. Their work
weakens the stalks and causes the
wheat to lodge. The swelling OU the
young wheat near the baSCOf lllO stalks
indicates their presence. Some fields
seem lo escape the lly, while other*
are attacked, and the amount of mois
ture is a [actor. The destruction caused
i by this enemy of wheat is enormous in
? some sections, lVnnsy 1 vania farmers
having their yields of wheat so greatly
j reduced this year as to cause them a
loss. I'.ut this reduction not only af
fect- the farinoi'S, hut also reduces the.
wheat supply of the country, as the lly
is known over a large area, and any
: danger to the bread supply is a main 1
of concern to all classes.
A- Ibe Insccl remains in ihe Blubblo
\ (In! duly of evory tanner, alte;- lie has
harvested his Held, la In plow the land
! or burn it over, if possible. The land
i should he rolled w ith a heavy roller
, after plowing. All chaff and screen*
Ings should i>e burnt. Wet weather
favors the development of the insects.
[ There are parasiLcs which prey Upon
1 the la sts, atnl they cannot i scape de
struction unless the burning of the
held is done somewhat late. The lu st
mode of preventing damage is to sow
I or drill tlie seed as Into as possible.
Such advice may not he applicable just
, now, hut it not out of place to keep
that fact in view. Fanners should
; examine their field and notice if there
I are any indications. Many of them
i arc under the Impression when the
Ilcsslnn lly appears that it comes sud
I detily, when in fact it begins on wheat
in Ihe fall and remains until ready for
work. The burningo the stubble Hold
alter harvest, or plowing and rolling,
should never bo neglected. Co-oper
ative effort in a community will rid
any fanner community of the pest if
the work is dime systematically. It is
tho careless otic, bete, and there, who
propagates the insects and turns llieni
loose upon tho community. A single
season's work upon the extermina
tion of the Hessian lly would clear the
State of the nuisance, and it is not at
all dilllcult to get rid of it If all farmers
will unite ill tho matter.
Where wheat has been seeded down
late this year, in order to avoid tho lly,
and it has 1101 made desirable growth,
there may be favorable weather be
tween now and the severely cold period.
Should the ground be covered with
snow it will afford protection against
cold. I>ut, whether wheat starts off
Well or not, there is one special fer
tilizer that will give the plants almost
new life in the spring, which is Mitrate
of soda. An application <>f JOO pounds
per acre, after danger of frost is ovor ,
in soring will give a deep green color
to the plants, and they will grow rapid
ly. The cost of the nitrate will be re
turned in the increased yield of the crop,
as woll as save a sickly lot of plants
from destruction. Sonic farmers go
over their fields in the spring with a
smoothing harrow, and if necessary
; the field is lulled. When npplying
, nitrate it will he an advantage to har
row hofore so doing. The drouth is
I not so damaging to wheat if the pre
paration of the land was thorough at
I time of drilling the seen, nor are the
plants thrown out of the ground if the
, land is well drained. .A good wheat
crop pays as well now as formerly,
I even with lower pi ices, as labor-saving
i machinery reduces the. expense, but
where far met 8 make the principal mis.
; take is in not applying fertilizers more
I liberally, as well as using manure, lor,
according to statistical reports, the uso
I of fertilizers is not general, considering
i the number of farms.?Philadelphia
: Ii? cord.
?A new use has been found for
glass, says the Scientific American,
i It consists in packing butter in a box
' made of six sheets of ordinary window
glass, the edges being covered with
gummed paper. Tho closed box is
then enveloped in a layer of plaster of
Paris One-fourth of an inch thick, and
it is covered with a specially prepared
paper. As the plaster is a had con
ductor of heal, the temperature inside
the hermetically sealed receptacle re
mains constant, being unaffected by
external changes. The cost of packing
is only about 2c per pound, it is used
to a great oxtonl in Australia. Uulter
has been sent from Melbourne to Kim*
boHey, In Africa, and the butter was
found to bo in a perfectly sound con
dition. Cases are now made which
hohl as much as "200 pounds of hull er. |
In the curly years of the political
history of this country it was customary
to choose as the president the. candidate
getting the highost number of electoral
votes and to make the candidate
(usually of the opposite party) who got
the second largest number of votes
vice president. This plan was adhered
to until 1824, when the present system
of popular votes for presidential
electors was inaugurated.
Hub lamp chimneys with nowspapors
on which has been poured a littlo kero
sene. This will make them much
clcaror than if soap is used; they will
also be less liable to c.ack.
VIRTUE IN NUT DIET.
m IKNTI8T6 INVKSTIOATK TlIK VAI.UK
im i\ ClIKAl* An i le l.l OV DlKT.
Uncle Sum bus in bis employed at
the present lime a corps of scientific
experts whose Imsiness it is to study
Im ils ami to atlviSU AlUOlloatl house
wives as to the most economical mode
o? iilling the family market basket,
cost ami nourishment being jointly
Those dietetic sharps, says the New
i Voik Herald, arc anxious to persu.idc
I the people to cut more nut*, which,
while approaching the grains in food
Value, are decidedly cheap, or, in the
ease of some kinds, would soon become
so it* attention were paid to cultivate
it appears thai ovou iho nuts wo do
oat aro largely foivhod from abroad,
though nearly all of them might he
produced very easily in this rjuntry.
Dried and shredded cocoauut is a
very Important article of eommorco,
1 ami a vast amount of it is already used
1 in this country. Tho meat of the fresh
fruit is both palatable ami nutritious,
' while the milk, iced, is a most delicious
drink. Grated, the meal eiders into
the composition of curry, while from
the oil is made a beautiful butler, which
is Unding its way to the tables- of the
pool as a substitute for oleomargarine.
Wht n small and green the nuts are
! powdered f< r medicinal use, bel?g
mixed with tho oil of Ihe ripe nut for
' a healing oiuttUOUt. The milk con
tain- about half as much fat as cow's
Chestnuts arc cultivated on a great
scale iu Europo, particularly in Franco,
win ic the ?hief morning tlish for n
largo part of the working class is a pre
paration made by steaming the shelled
nuts and cooking them with milk and
salt, the mixture being sohl hot on tho
StlOOlS. These nuts arc also dried and
ground lo Hour, which may be kept
tor quilo a while, and which, when
mixed with water ami baked in thin
sheets, ttffordss a sweet and nutritious
t ake. An excellent soup is made from
chestnuts, which are likewise utilized
as a stuffing for birds, and sometimes
boiled and dipped in syrup for a con
Experiments made by the govern
ment exports point lo the conclusion
that nuts, generally speaking, are not
indigeslihlc, despite the popular im
pression to the contrary.
Enormous quantities of pecan nuts
arc now used ill this country, though
chielly by conicctlouors. This is a
species of hickory nut, native lo this
continent, and not found any where
else in the world. The llncsl pecans
come from Louisiana, though the bulk
ol the crop is produced in Texas.
J'ccau nut oil makes a very good
table oil, ami as a lubricant it is used
by clocktnakcrs and gunsmiths. It is
ii fine ilhiminant, the kcrucl being so
rich in oil I bat it will burn t or a l ew
moments brightly when lighted with a
match, Thousands of acres of pecan \
trees are already under cultivation in l
the Gulf Stales, and it is said that an ,
orchard will yield a fortune and a big
iucoinc to anybody who has patience i
to wait ten years until the trees COIUO
into lull bearing.
Almonds, while recognized only as a
luxury tor desert, lind a great nuukot
in this country. The almond is verv '
good food, containing as it does *.?1 per
cent of " protein,'" which is the stuff
that goes to make blood and muscle,
together with '>?> per cent of fat and 17 i
. per cent of starch. (>no might live for \
quite a w hile on these nuts and letain 1
health and strength.
The experts say that, speaking
roughly, one pound of nut kernels fur- ;
nisbes one-half as much muscle lliak
big Stull and about the same amount ;
I of fuel as one pound of wheat Hour, j
j One could live pretty comfortably for |
i sonic lime on Bllghsll walnuts, which I
! contain 00 per cent of fat, 10 per cent
of Starch, and 17 pel cent of " pro- |
Efforts art", belog made through cul
tivation, lo increase the si/.e of various
American nuts, ami notable success in
this line has been obtained with (he
" shagbarh and the chestnut.
Peanuts can not lie omitted from a
discussion of the food value of nuts,
though in reality they arc not nuts at
all, hut a kind of pea. The govern
ment experts lind that a quart of pea
nuts contains as much muscle raising
Stuff as a pound of rump steak, though
costing only one-third the price. The
peanut is the cheapest of all foods re
latively to the amount of nutriment it
contains, having li) per ccijt of fat and
20 pci- cent of " protein.'"
The oil, which is one half the w< ight
of (he kernel, is sweet and palatable
and is widely used as a substitute for
?The expedition sent to Cuba by
the Smithsonian Institute to collect
animals and plants has returned
loaded down with specimens and with
tales of adventure more strange than
the curiosities they I nought with them.
Among other strange animal spevies
they claim to have captured rats three
feet long (including tho tail) and
weighing eighteen pounds. The bun.
gry adventurers ale these animals and
found them to he a delicious dish.
^Treats Ml Diseases.
FIIh Method Invariably Cures All
Calarrhal, 'Bronchial. Lung. Stoin
arh, Liver, Kidney and Other Com
plaints, as Well as All Diseases
and Weaknesses of Women.
in Dr. Hathaway's w%
extensive practice, ??? t
oring a period of more
tlmn20yoar8,ho has boon
railed upon to treat :tlt
manner of diseases of
men anil woman ami
alonx tlio Whole lino of
human ailments ho lias
boon uniformly .suc
i>r. Hathaway'a mo
thod of treatment got*
_J directly at tlio sent of
Hie trouble, purifies tlio blood
,l ?i j tunes up tlio wholo system and
tno Blood, noutrall/.os tlio jiolsoris which
produce tho diseased conditions. ?
aii ij;. , Yearly ho restores to perfect
nu uf-.oasos health thousands of sufferer*
Tr ated. fr<?? Catarrh, Bronchitis, As
thma. Hay Fever, f.ung Complaints, stomach.
l.lver anil Kldnoy Diseases, Piles. Tumors. Can
ccrs, Rc/eina anil all manner of skin affections.
_ Dr. Hathaway also treats with
UlMiuHcsof j],,. Kr,.atPst success nil those
Women many distressing weaknesses anil
d|f oases by widen so many women are afflicted.
in. iiatnaway's offices are fitted
tioctrioai w|th aU thB mt)>st oi^trlral and
Appllanoos. other appliances, In tlio ?so of
which, as well as the microscope, no has world
wide fame as an export, aii of ttio medicines
used by Dr. Ifathaway are compounded in his
own laboratories, under his personal direction,
and special remedies are propared for each In
dividual case according to Its requirements.
c.miniiH?? ,)r' hftUmway has proparcd a
fcxnminnnon sor)os0fself-examination blanks
?.vlilch ho sends free on application: No. 1, for
Men; No.'-'.for Women; No. 3. for Skin Diseases;
No. 4, for Catarrhs] Diseases; No. ft, for Kidneys.
_ . Dr. Hathaway makosnochargo
Consultation for consnltntlon at olthcr his
, Free. nfllce or by mall. .
J. NEWTON HATHAWAY, M. D.
I)r. IlnttmwH} Si Co.,
JIJlMgOQtll Brood Htr?et, A t hiiitr?,<la.<
H KM ION THIS 1'Al'Kll WHEN WKITIke.
SAVE YOUR <)WN SEED,
Very low farmers appreciate I he lin?
1 poituicc of selecting ami BUVlug their
i own seed for next year's planting.
Thoy do not realize how much depends
i upon this, Often two nun on adjoin
! lug farms do ahout the same amount
; of work ami plant about the same num
ber of acres and one will gather very
UlUCll larger crops than the other,
-imply because be used better seed.
' We have in mind a funnel who sowed
I lurgoly of wheat one year ig". Hi
land was much the, same quality, lb1
prepared it all alike, lie s; ein as much
upon one aero as another. Hut he
i sowed ahout one-third in one variety
; of wheat and the two-thirds in anotllOl.
1 The seed upon the smaller acreage
were heller. 'I he resell wim Ihn I he
iiuulo as cuucli upon luv one-third at t p
on lhe two-thirds. But the cost was only
out-hall as much. So that Ihc pt'ollls
wore mote than double
It he had used the best seed upon
all his crop he would now he abcul
live hundred dollars heller off. That
I menus that ho had lost live hundred
dollars by Using an interior seed. 11 lit
even his interior sued had been saved
j with care and well sowed and that part
of his crop was much better than
many of bis neighbors. It' all the
community had bowed the bettor
variety of seed the resulting crop
would have brought many thousands
of dollars into that community for this
single crop. This is only one instant e.
i There arc thousands more like it all
over the country.
The same truth applies to every
Clop we try to grow. Tho best see<l i
are the choapost seed ami the host
burning cuu uover hi; done with sorry
, seed. (Jet the very best, and thou
j save your own seed with the very best
care you can give thorn. You can
I make no worse mistake than planting
t inferior seed because they are cheaper.
Again we. have wondered why our
fanners are so careless about taking
i care of their seed. Why they continue
I from year to year to buy seed. Every
j farmer could and should save his own
i oat seed. But WO sec millions of
, bushels id* oat seed bought by farmers
, every year. We can all save our Irish
potato SCCtl. Hut thin is a large anil
increasing trade throughout the South.
Many actually believe that Irish pota
I toes grown North will make better
crops than thofO we grow here. This
is a great mistake Try it and you
will soon be convinced. They really
, become acclimated and make larger
ami better crops than shipped seed.
Of course ? is some trouble to save
pood seed and protect them from rats
ami weevil and damp, hut we can learn
to do these things and we will gel
large pay for doing so. It i^ not m ar
so much trouble as working hard nil
the year aud making a Bhorl crop and
borrowing money to buj more seed
with, or mortgaging Ihc crop or form
in- boili to grow another crop on.
Your success or failure as a farmer may
depond upon the seed you plant. Think
of this and begin to act upon it.
GROWTH OF CITIES.
It would be a blessing to tin- coun
try if all the increase in population
during the last ten years was in the
rural districts, and that every city of
more than 16,000 people would show
no increase. One of the greatest ovds
that confronts us now is the tendency
to leave tin- country and rural industry
lor the cities, with their vices, im
moralities and bedi/zened temptations,
that llock under the olcctiic lights,
like moths around a lamp. In very
large cities there 19 a large percentage
of the worst elements of society, and I he
intluonce of law-abiding citizens is taxed
to hold this baser element under whole
some restraint. New l'ork und Akron,
Ohio, arc not worse in this respect than
other American cities of similar size,
and yet they have recently shown
scenes of disorder that would pill to
shame the half civilized races of the
dark ages. The political debauchery
of cities is equal to its moral status.
aiic; corrupts city govcrnmoiil ami
spread- its inlluouco throughout the
country. It bus been shown that every
noxious weed imported into this coun?
try to plague the industrious fanner,
liuds its. center of infection in the
c ities, and slowly, perhaps, hut surely
spreads along the routes of travel and
transportation until untold injury re
sults. Thus ii is with the political in
fluence of the CiUcs. dust as the
Akron mob OUly wanted a pretext to
display its disregard for life, and pro
perty, so the corrupt city boss only
wants an issue thai hears upon the
spoils of [dace and power, to arouse
the hordes of corrupt and corruptible
voters within their sphere ol influence,
to carry out the deepest ami darkest
political plots. The smaller towns are
not included in this criticism, because
they have not yi i reached the base
eminence that prevails in large cities.
Von will not Und a dock of buzzards
COIltonding over the carcass of a mouse,
but let the loni.y ox be the attraction
and the obscene birds will come from
every point to attend the feast. The
smaller towns do mit present a sulli
Cicnt array of possible spo.ls to attract
the political vultures. The weed-, of
moral and political corruption, Qrst
grown in the city hot-beds, will pen
CttatO the rural districts and give, char
acter (or lack of character) to the
politics of the Stale ami nation. The
political Influence of the cities we con
sider the greatest menace to honest
government that now confronts the
people of this country. We would he
glad if we could suggest a plan that
would prOVCUt the over-growth of
cities, and render the political and
moral influence of the country districts
paramount. Then wo would have
honorable political methods, and a
guarantee of the perpetuity founded on
good government.?Farm and Ranch.
Practical education is needed oil Iho
farm, but it seems to require a long
tune for Southern farmers to profit by
their own experience, without saying
what they might do With the advantage
of using the experience of others.
Deop plowing lias boon urged for many
years upon the farmers Of Ibis section,
but comparatively few are really en
gaged in this method of benefiting their
land and protecting their crops from
drought. The Southern Cultivator
makes an excellent point of present
Interest as follows: "The present
short crop uf cotton is largely due to
the ignorance of the cotton farmers.
Cotton requires a great quantity of
water when taking on its fruit. If we
bad plowed our land last fall so deep
that the heavy spring tains would have
g.iiie down into the subsoil instead of
into the creeks aud riVOtS, then when i
the dry weather of August came, plenty |
of water would have been at hand and
the shedding would have been prevent- I
ed and a heavy top crop would now be I
on hand. Our ignorance prevented us :
from propor preparation, hence the ,
shedding aud the light crop."
Ordinary sticking piaster makes a
good remedy for corns. It keops thorn
soft and prevents rubbing.
PAPER PROM COTTON SEED j
To an Atlanta man belongs (ho die?
llliCUon of having dtoCOVOred a pro
cess by which the common cotton seed
hulls can bo made into papei at about
one-half the cost of the manufacture
from wood pulp. The inventor is
Kobcrt ThOUlOS, lormerh SUpotlUtCU
dent of the (i)cndulc paper mills, a
large plant owned by S. M. lotliau and
( ol. \V. A. Iloinphlll. Mr. Thomas is
at present ;i resident of New York city,
and has already interested several well
known capitalists in the enterpiise with
i Hie result that u 80,000,000 company
is to be organised lU Trenton, N. J,,
for the purpose of erecting huge plants
j in various parts of the cotton bolt,
i It la expected that Mr. Thomas's
discovery willen; the present prico of
. paper in half. Accord llg to the in
ventor himself lids latest cousumnin
, tion of the COtlOll seed hull about ex
?? hllUSlS the me of the cotton plant. The
| CollOU itself is used in making cloth, a
I line oil is extracted from the seed,
I winch is used in Europe In place of
I olive oil, the bulls have been used for
( -lock feed, ami even the stalks of the
, idanl have been nlili/od
Mr. Thomas was for many years in |
the paper making businesslu the South
ami a few months ago, while operating
a small mill in Florida, he learned the
chemical action which will reduce the
cotton seed hulls to pulp. Keali/.itig
at once that he had made an important
discovery, ho disposed of Iiis plant and
devoted ihc entire proceeds of the sale
in purchasing machinery with which
; to prosecute his experiments. The
cost, of producing the new pulp will be
. about onedialf the cost of manufacture
j heg the wood pulp. Its tensile strength
is said to be. very much irrealer than
; wood lihcr, which will make il invalu
, able for bags and wranniuu minor.
In an interview with an Atlanta
friour! Mr. Thomas tells of his dis
covory as follows : " 1 have discover
ed a method of couverling Ike comnion
cotton seed hulls into a lino paper
fiber suitable for making writing paper
of a high grade, Now tins discovery
winds up the cotton crop product coin
plclcly, and gives everything a market j
value. Now, as large stuns of mouoy
cauuot he raised in tho South, I came
on to New York city to look for capi
tal, and I have been very successful,
having about reached the point of.
organizing a 85,000,000 company for
I ho purpose of electing large plants in
the COttou belt of the South."- Atlanta
FBKDINfJ KICK M K AI..
I The following huUcliu is from t!ie
dairy division of the South Carolina
j experiment station iltClcmson College,
UiCO meal is usotl (piite extensively
in the lower part of l he Slate as stock
food and as no data could he found as
to its fecdiug value it was thought best
to make a test of it.
Tho results id' feeding rice meal
with milk to piga arc given in bulletin
No. 50 of which the following i- a
When fed with, skim milk rice meal
; has a feeding value equal l<? that ol
I'm- six months old made an avcr
' ago gain of 1,72 pounds per day for 01
j days when fed on rice meal ami skim
milk at tho ratio of one pound ol meal
to four pound- of milk. The lot fed on
corn meal and skim milk at the same
ratio made an tivcrilgo gam of 1.00
pounds per bead per day for til days.
ll took pounds of nee meal and
0.01 pounds of skim milk to make one
pound ol gam.
it took 2.07 pounds of corn meal aud
! 10,28 pounds of skim milk to make one
pound of gam.
Ouo pound of gam cost :;.si cents
when rice meal was fed and 4.0*1 cents
when coin meal was fed. the price of
corn meal being &20 per toil and rice
meal $1A per ton.
"There are very few Southern farm
era who know how (heir lands should
ho I real 0(1," says tho Savannah N~CW$.
" The trouble with UlOlU is that they
are ' Very year so anxious to raise a
bi^ crop of cotton thai they give all
their time and devote all of the laud to
COtlOl). They work haul cultivating a
hundred or more acres under unsatis
factory conditions, and do Hol gel as
much in return as they would from
OtIC-lifth the number of properly-eulti
vated acres, in time they will come
to the conclusion probably that it is
better to treat their kind so that it will
yield from one to two bales of cotton
to the acre instead of one. bale to three
You can cough
monia, and con
will do no
You must give
your throat and
lungs rest and
allow the cough
wounds to heal.
Tliere is noth
ing so bad for a
COUgh as cough
ing. Stop it by
Even the cough of early
consumption is cured.
And, later on, when the
disease is firmly fixed,
you can bring rest and
COinft rf in every case.
A 2., cent bottle will
cure new coughs and
colds ; the SO cent size is
better for settled coughs
of bronchitis and weak
lungs; the one dollar size
is more economical for
chronic cases and con
sumption. It's the size
you shouldkeepon hand.
" All fnmlllMonght t<> ho on ttio
w&toli foi Biitltlfii hiucUh. of croup
in noiito lung IriiiiMen. l'.vPrv ' nun
try homo in tlm In)id hhoiifd keep
ehorry I'octoralcoiiHtantly on hnnu
to provhlo ntnln^t nn omrruouoy."
J.MIAII Ui \N i i.i I", .Ml'.,
T)-<\ 14,1*1?.. llollnnd, .Midi.
House Work is Hard Work without GOLD DUST
The practical side of science is reflected in
J^tent j? Record
A monthly publication of inestimable value to the student of every day
scientific problems, the mechanic, the industrial expert, the manufacturer,
the inventor ? in fact, to every wide-awake person who hopes to bettor bis
condition by using Iiis brains. The inventor, especially, will find in The
Patent Record a guide, philosopher and friend. Nothing of importance
escapes the vigilant eves of its corps of expert editors. Everything is pre
sented in clean, concise fashion, so that the busiest may take time to read
and comprehend. The scientific and industrial progress of the age is accur
ately mirrored in the columns of The Patent Record, and it is the only
publication in the country that prints the oflicial news of the I*. S. Patent
Office and the latest dovelopcmeutS in the field of invention without fear
or favor. subscription emeu one dollar per year.
THE PATENT RECORD, Baltimore, Mtl.
'UITCIJ VOl'i: WACOM TO A
Thal is, have a high idea' in all ^out
work, and continually bo working 10
wards it. Von may not attain to
your ideal, but you will he a heller
tanner, a belter man and a better
citi/.OU if you are always striving to
wards imprOVOWeul. Improvement in
slock and Iho buildings for their com
fort, improvement in seed ami crops,
and of course, improvement in ihe
land Itself and in all the processes
needed for the cultivation of the soil.
The season is near at hand when I he
farmer will have an opportunity to
review the season just past and to
note wherein ho has I'ai ed and the
cause of the failure, to study his suc
cesses and the methods that led to
them, and can thus be in a better i.jii
ilitiou to plan for the future season.
Plan lo have more of the successes and
i fewer of the failures, ll the season
lias taught you the reason for your not
I getting belle'- results with a certain
crop, do not let the lesson be losl.
if every farmer could keep brief
notes of every day's operations on the
farm in a brief and compact shape, he
would have at the close of the season
a mass of hints for the future. It is
the men who plan most in advance
who make the greatest .successes, and
are never behind hand. Determine
now that during Ihe winter you will
study more than ever, and that you
will use less guesswork m jour farm
lug. There is nothing like reducing
all your business to writing, and to
measure und weigh everything.
If you do not know the exact
content of every one of your Holds,
measure them accurately when you
have leisure. Drill measure in seed
ing wlh at ami thresher measure in
storing the crop do not give you an
accurate knowledge of the 8U0 of your
fields or the number of busheh you
can sell of the crop.
Stmh the feeding Of your animals
and proparo rations that are best
adapted to the needs of each, and try
to compound the rations with some
degree of accuracy. Weigh your milk
' and do not credit u cow with a lol of
; foam and call il quarts of milk. Not
I only weigh the milk of each cow, but
1 tcsi its quality with the liahcock
? machine, and see whether thai cow is
' paying for hor feed. I'ut a high idea!
before you for the cows to come up
to as well as for every other animal
. kept, ami all that arc not approaching
Ihe ideal get rid of as socn as possible
Set a high ideal on the farm hands and
treat those well who try to come up to
your ideal of whai a farm should be.
Tin- man who COIUCS up to your ideal
is worth far better pay than the com
mon run of nun. In a word, weed
out inferiority on the farm ami t ike
! the best care of the developing ones
from the farm hand down lo Iho pig.
I "So shall your barns be lilted with
; plenty/'?Practical Farmer.
STOP I'AYINC SUCH TAX KS.
When wo sco a fanner struggling
I through the mud with a half of a toad
; id the market, when if the road9 were
; good, he could haul a good load, we
' know thai lie is paying a heavy road
I tax, far heavier than In; would he
sntielictl to puy ll it was levied on him
by the tax collector to make, the road
good. When we pee a man plowing
an old held with a single mule and a
toothpic k plow we know that lie is pay
i illg a heavy tax for lack of the know
how, and that lllO tax he is paying in
poor crops would supply him with all
the farm papers published in the
IJ11 iti><l Stales and would help him to
do belter and to get more out of his
soil. When wo sco another man living
year after year to raise a crop on wet
land. WO know that he, too, is paying
a tax far heavier than (he drainage
WOUld cost him. When we see a man
buying commercial fertilizers every
year to put on his laud to grow I he
same crop annually Oil the same land
we know that be, too, is- paj ing a heavy
tax ami making his land poorer at (he
same time. \\ neu wc see a farmer
(so called) throwing his manure out of
stable window in piles under the eaves
to tot the barn and WOStO in I lie rain,
wc know that he, too, is a heavily
And yet there are all over the lam
fanners who are, paying all Ihese heav\
laxe?, lo Which the real taxes thoy an
required to pay are hut a tithe, am.
they are Complaining that farming doe.1
not pay. There is no business on
earth that could stand the leaks thai
many farmers have; and si ill pay a pro
Iii. If you Want to make farming pay,
slop (ho taxes that your own careless
11088 and ignorance are levying on you.
Bettor pay twice the county tax you
now pay and got good roads to haul
over. Better read and study how to
make better crops ; bolter look at the
leaks from your barnyard. Bett? r raise
more forage and fc id more cattle and
make a profit in loing it and then
adopt a good rotation of crops and
save the fertilizer bills. In short,
better he a real farmer and make
money instead of being a slipshod
cropper and see yourself and land grow
poorer.? Practical Fanner.
?The care of thousands of dollars
worth of railroad property devolves
upon Mr. and Mrs. Paul Uoicko, of
California. They uro in charge of a
signal slat ion on the brow o:' a lofty
peak in the Sierra Nevada Mountains,
where they keep a shaip lookout, held
iduss in hand, for fires which might
break out in the snow sheds that skirt
the railroad through tin; Kooky wilds.
If a small llamo should pass unnoticed
lor an hour tho whole chain of sheds
might be consumed and the tracks en
dangered. Tho woman watches by
day and her husband by night.
Moot line boon preserved in a froton
?fate for SO years, and found perfectly
eatable at the end of that time.
WHITEWASH VOl\ FARM BUIED
Nothing odds so much to Iho ap
pearnOCC ot farm buildings us bright
and unchanging colors. It costs a
great deal lo keep houses and barns
painted, but it is well worth the
money, not merely because ot iho in
creased durability, but because of the
unproved appearance. Nothing spclle
prosperity in such lair letters, written
large, as well painted farm buildings.
Paint, however, is dear, and foi a
long time tanners who desire to keep
things in lirfct-class shape have been
looking for a cheap paint or a white
wash that will stand the weather and
not become instead of a clear while
a dirty drab in a lew weeks or months.
The United states government has
been looking alter ibis, as it does
alter almost everything touching farm
I life, and has hit upon a whitewash lor its
lighthouses winch should stand rough
conditions. Wegivo the receipt as fol
"Take a half bushel of unslackcd
lime, slack it with boiling water, cover
during the process lo keep in steam,
strain the liquid through a line sieve or
strainer, ami add to it a peck of salt,
previously dissolved in warm water:
three pounds of ground rice boiled to
a thin paste ami stirred in while hot:
half a pound Spanish whiting and one
pound of glue, previously dissolved by
soaking in cold water, and then hang
ing over the (ire in a small pot bung in
a larger one tilled with water, add live
gallons of bot watet to the mixture,
stir well and let it stand a few days
covered from dirt. It should be ap
plied hot, for which puroose it can be
Kept in a portable furnace."'
There is nothing in the above that is
not within the reach of every reader.
He can buy the .naler ill, except possib
ly the ground rice, and he can buy that
and have it ground in the coffee mill 'r
with his own farm mill, can do all the
mixing, and apply it, and having ap
plied ii to one building he can soon
determine whether be wants In go
around the farm ami make bis farm
the envy of all observer-.
The oasl end of (he President's
bouse in Washington is embellished
with this whitewash, and if ii is good
enough for the While House it is good
enough for anybody else's house or
barn. A pint of this mixture will
cover a tquiiro yard and is said to ho
alm08l as serviceable as palUI tor wood,
brick or stone, anil there is no paint
known that will equal it in cheapness.
Why not try it?? Wal/nct's Fanner.
There aio in operation in Mexico
I:; I cotton mills.
The prairie chicken, it pi edict cd,
will soon become extinct in Kansas.
President McKinley has appointed
Thursday, 2lHh nist., Thanksgiving
The. highest price paid in green
backs for gold during the civil war was
$2.S?, the quotation for duly 10, 1804.
The report comes from ?crmauy
that many Confederate sin h?ls have
been passed there recently as Uncle
Sam's p oiniscs to pay.
(icrmilliy leads all other countries on
the continent in cotton consumption
with ?71,-100,000. France and Ku??in
together equalling 8967200,000.
The cotton industry of the South has
now 4,801,320 spindles in active opera
tion, and during Hie present star
I,418,-107 more Will be added.
Mr. Herbert Putnam, librarian of
Congress, who has returned from his
visit to Europe in search of hooks,
spent 812,000 for volumes needed by
(bo institution ol which he is a', the
head, lie visited all the principal
CiUca of England and tho continent
and rummaged through dark, dusty
second-hand Stores, besides examining
the slocks of the llrst-clnss book dealers.
There is a county In Kansas where
there are no physicians, and druggists
do not make a living. For more thnn
a year there has not heen a sick man
in the intire county that has not heen
cared for and restored lo health by
"herbs" and othor household remedies.
The principal cotton mills in China
aro those at Shanghai. They now
number eight, and have 273,000 spin
dles mid ?'! If>u 1". ins. .\i N'ingpo there
is one mill tit work, wi I 11,000 spin
dles, and at ITankow there are two,
with 110,000 ami ?o,0(to bpindlos re
The Ali/mil Indians have a pecu
liar and effectivc way ot branding an
imals. The brand is made of steel,
with a knife edge. It i- fixed on the
bead of an ariow, and shot with a how
at the animal lo he branded with such
force that il ( ids the mink in the bide.
When the wound heals it leave .1 scar,
which looks as tluMVjdi burned Wilh a
?One of Iii?: innsf ItlSl lioil? bevor?
ngcs consumed in Ilonol i i Is known
as 41 swipes." It if i|p native boor of
Hawaii, and aniotu ilia mnti\ lllgl'c
(hi nts used in its manufacture are
sugar, corn, pineapple root, sliced
pineapples, Chinese ;. ngcr, bran and
Irish potatoes. It formen!?after s'nnd
log lour or live days, an I 11 IhuU ready
Prom the otitbreak of the COtltCSl
With the Boers up to the end of Sep.
lemhor the actual war expenditures of
Ihe British government were $280,000,
i it Ml, and the official estimate of pay
ments still to be made ?based on the
declaration that the war is ovor ?SfSO,
000,000 more, making ? 'ntal of $300,
000,000. This is nearly equal to the
gross output of the South African gold
mine* from their discovery to the he
ginning of the war, n period of fifteen
and a half years.
B?*rt tho Kind You Havo Always Boutfit
-i- -.?!~U- 1 .
^*\^P*<* Made a
4 Well Ma.
THE of Me.
LfKKNCH REMEDY producta the above t. ?
I'nt icocfU, J-ailing Memory. Stops nil drains ai'<
losses caused by crroraof south. It wards oll h
? ??? v nud Consumption, i ounc ! Ivti ic^ain M..
o il siid t ' l Min ret over \outhiul Vigor, i
tea \ i v;'?r bnd size to shrunken organs, and ti
; in'., lor business or marriage, liasTly carried
I'rice r A PTC o Boxes f:
??I .in j. ,a- OU ij I o, win
miuiilec. OR. JEAU 0 HAI'.P H, Pari?
I Sold by l>\ K. P. I'oaej'i LaUroos
Double Daily Service
Between New York, Tampa, Atlanta,
New C)rlean&, and Points South
in Effect Junk :!i>, 1000.
No -im. No.
l.vlNcw York. I'. K. It. .. 1 tOpm 12 l?am
l.v Philadelphia, " . 32t)pm ? 70am
Lv Baltimore, " .. 8 60pm 0 Mam
l.v New York, nTS'TTv.vTnT" 8 00ain ? ? pin
Lv Pldhidelp hi, "_Inflam 11 '.'Upiu
Lv New "York, () D.S.*.( oJ .'i M?(>?i>
Ijv Baltimore B s p Co.Ill HOpiii
l.v WasliMon, N .V \V s p. OHOpui
Lv \\ nshington, 1". lt. 11... V OOpiR I" ? ?? im
l.\'Richmond, s.A. I,.lo mpm ? 3 pm
l.vPe orMburg *' .... 11 86pm ?> HOpiu
Lv Portsmouth S. A. I.. ~*\) 20pm*0 .'Ham
LvWeldon . 12 06am 1201pm
Lv Ridgeway Junction.. 22<iani I 20pm
Ar Henderson.* 253am *2 13pm
Ar Raleigh. 4 00am ;>.r>ii>m
I Ar*:o Pines. 6 37am (i 12pm
I ArHamlet. (i fit ?am 7 30pm
LvColutnbia ... ..1035am 12-V>,im
ArSavanah. ... 2?0ptn 5 00am
ArJaeksonvillo. 7 lOpiu U lOani
a rTaiupii. .. .. ii 30am r 30pm
i.v Wilmington, S.A.I.*3 05pm
ArOharlotte s.a. j.??Ii 31am* 10 20pm
ArChesterBAI. . 0 62am 10 65pm
Ar Ciinton. il OOaui 12 Pinn
Ar,Green wood.11 42am 1 i^aii
ar \tiiieviilu.i" 07pm l 07am
Ar Athena. 1 18pm 43am
Ar Atlanta.4 (Kiprn ii ?3am
Ar Augusta, C & WO .... ?"> lOpin .
Ar Macon, Oof 0a . 7 20piull 10am
Ar Montgomery] A .\. \V P" l\ 2?pm11 OOaiii
Ar Mobile, La tf.... .. nfam 4 1'pin
Ar New ()rle;oi-, I. .V N 7 In.on s ,;i)pni
Ar Nashville, N C S St UT. fi i??nl iJt55pm
Ar Memphis, ' .. 4 OOpin ? 10am
NO KT II |X>IN!?.
No. 402. No. 3H
l.v Mom pin's, N C & SI I,..12 45pm s 15am
I.v Naalivillo, " ? ? ? Maua 0 lOpni
)7v~N cw~()irlva11s, L~S N. . 7 45piii 7 45nill
Lv Mobile, " -I - 20aml2 ?-! am
Lv Montgomery, A & ?V I' 11 iOainll 20am
iTTMaeTTfiTV "f <"a.V. 8 00am OOpin
l.v Augusta, C X. W C. '?' I ;am_
l.v ?ii?iuaS.A.L.? 1 ?0pm*ll Oipm
Ar Atbens. 2 50pm II 23pm
Ar Abbeville.l?pm 1 l?am
Ar Greenwood. 4 44pm 205am
Ar Clinton. II 30pm 2 38am
A r Chester. II 28pm 4 30am
Lv Charlotte ha I.' il3?pm*?Tio?m
Lv Wilmington, 8 A I?.... *12"5pm
'Ar Hamlet 8 A1.? '"' ipm H :0*m
Ar So Piiicb S a I.*io > opm* lOO?aro
Ar Ualoigh.i i 40pm li 50am
Ar Henderson.12 ?* am I Mom
Lv Itldgoway unetion .. 300aiu l 40pm
Ar Welaon ". i 30am 3 00pm
\r Portsmouth,.7 mini 550pm
?riVtersburg,. l iSniu i 10pm
ArKichmonu, A.C. 1. 5 15am?4Upm
Ar Washington via I'enn Kit > rum U30pm
Ar Baltimore " U'osam 1135pm
Ar Philadelphia " 12 ,'Mjpm 2?(lam
ArNew York. HOJpm li 13am
Ar Piiiladelphia,N V ,v NTa~4?p~m ?loam
Ar New York, '? 8 HSpin 7 43am
Ar Wagh'ton N & \VSi?.. _ VoOa?i
Ar Haltimore. H 8 P Co. (U 16am
Ar New Vork, O DSS Co . I ,10pm
tDaily Kx. Sunday.
Dining cars batweuii New Vork and
Richmond, and llauilot and Savannah, on
Trains Noa lull und 4oi.
Roth iraniB make immediate connection
at Atlanta for Moutgomory, Mobile, New
Orleans, Texas, California. Sloxico, Chatta
nooga, Nashville, Memphis. Macon, h'lor
For Tickets, Sleeper.-, etc., apply to
<;. Mi P. IIA I i K, T. I'. A.,
Tryon Blreot) Charlotte) N. (5.
K. St. JOHN, Vicc-l'rc?idenl and Ueneral
M a eager.
11. W. li. ULOVKR, Tralllc Manager.
Ea?i(y,Quicklv, Permanently Restored
antee loCure Insomnia, I*its, Dizziness, Hvstrria,
Nervous Debility. Losi Vitality, Seminal Losses,
Palling Meinorj -the result of < lver?work. Worry,
Sickness, Errors ol Voulh or Over-indulgence.
Price 60c. ?eil $1: fi boxes 45.
Por quick, positive and lasting results In Sexual
Weakness, Impotent s, Nervous Debility and Loii
Vitality, use Blue Label Special?<toabie
strength?will give strength and tone to every pari
and effect a permanent vine- Cheapest and! best,
lool'illsj?; ft)'mail. -1>
FREE?A bottle of the famous lapantse Liver
Pellets will be given w ith a f i box or more of Mag
netic Nervine.Ifce. Sold only by
Sold by Dr. II. V. Poscy, 1.aureus.
(Jharleston and Western Oarollna R. R.
AUoiaiA AND AsMKVIM.K SHORT LlNK.
In elTcet May 27, 1000.
l.v aiTgusta. 9 io a i i? ji
Ar tin-en wood. Ii l? p .
*? Anderson. 0 10 p
'? L mvena . i 20 p u .'?3 a
" Greenville_ _ 3 on )>a in 15 a
' Glenn Springs _| I ;io \> .
" Spartanburgt. 10 p,^ I) i;o a
" Saluda. 6 38 p .
" (fciidersonville. t. 03 j> ....
" Aahevllle. o 16 p .
Lv AshevTiTe. v.?Ki it _.
"I Hondersonville.;? 17 a .......
?' Kiat Lock. h " .
" Saluda .... . u 45 a .
" Tryon. 10 20 a
" Spartan burg ll 45 a -i in p
'? Ulenn Springs.10 UU a .....
" Greenville? ? 12 01 p i 00 p
* Laurena. l .'*7 p 7 no p
" Anderson . ? ;t5 a
" (iv -enwood. 2 37 p .
Ar Augusta. .. 5 10 p lu 48 ?
fi\* Augusta. ... i 66 p
A r Allendale. 3 .'>s p
" P>iirfiix . . . 4 12 p
" Yeuiaaaoe. io fl.'i a 5 16 p
" Boaufort.11 15 a t> 15 p
'? I'ort Royal.ll ;.o a 0 30 p
" Savannah. 7 26 p
" Charleston.... . 7 30 n
1 Uli |>
ft .Ml ??
ii 26 h
Beaufort. i#> i? ii ;ift a
" ', Yomassee .. . 30 p 7 20 a
LH? p in train initkoH uioite connection
? il C'hIIi im Kalis for nil points Oil S. A. L.
closo connection at Greenwood for all
points ?n S. A. L. ami 0. i* <i. Railway,
and at Spartanburg with Southern Itnil
For any information relative jto| ticket*
raten, schedules, etc., address
VV. J. UBAtO, Gen, l'aa.1. Agent.
K.M. NoaTH, Bolt A?t. Aug? ttt.Oa.
T.M KMRaaoN. TrafHo * nt-ager:
.s 3:i a
S 41 ja
Hi 4 > a
('"Mi) IP Listi??
A New ami Cnm| Icio Treatment, < inf-Iatitia <?
?UPPOSITOR1 KS, Capsules '>f Ointment tsM V*
Poxes of Ointment, A never-falling cure tut t\y
of every nature nn<l degree. It ni.tkcAantvonO*
with the knife, which IS painful, mid oft?Wfth
in death, unnecessary, why endure IM? ??r****
disease 1 Wo pack a Written Quaranta* fcj ??*?
It Box. No Cure, No Pay. ??.-. and ft *. bess, ? ??
f$. Sent by mail, Samples free
OINTMENT, ttfto- anrt
gieat 1.1 V Kit and STOMACH KiU".ULATt?4\t?
r.l.OOl) PURIKIKR. Small, mlkl and fkmatf
l<> tak.:: esivtclatly adapted for CWOJWVSM? 1/
doses 15 cents.
FREE ?A vlr.l of these f?mecis Mttle NtaJi VCi
i.c given tftllV a f i h?x or more of Pit* Cor?,
Noticr? Tim oknuinr rum Japamhs flu?
Uta? lor sale only by
Sold by Dr. B. F. Poney, Liwirern,