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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, April 05, 1893, Image 3

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The Bed or Old Atlantic.
The topography of the Atlantic Ocean
bed ifi now almost as well known as if it
were dry land. The charts represent it
as a huge trough of varying depths, extending
from pole to pole. Here and
there are rocky peaks, like that of Tenerifle,
or huge mountains of sand, like the
Banks of Newfoundland, which reach up
to or above the surface. Between Ire
land and Newfoundland tnere is a remarkable
submarine plain. This great
level stretch of ocean bottom is always
referred to as the "telegraph or cable
plateau,"' because of the fact of the main
submarine cables being stretched across
it. This plateau is believed te be a con*
tinuation of the great water shed which,
between the latitudes of forty and fifty
degrees north, surrounds the earth, and
divides the wateis wrrich flow south from
those which flow toward the north.?
New York Dispatch.
Still Brit:lit and Booming.
A publication brimful of sound advice and
the raciest bits of fun, original and copyrighted,
from the pens of such noted humorists as
A- - Tj nonhnrv.Wwn.Mftn.
cm isytt, vpic * n5ou, ?
etc..ie the St. Jacob's Oil Family Almanac ana
Book of Health and II amor, 1893. It Is a free
gift at the Druggists' counter. The work dif?
fern somewhat from its fromer editions, but Is
none the lens attractive aad in many of Its features
is the super.or of former numbers. One
special feature fsthe "Offer of One Hundred
Doll are," open to all contestants, the details of
which a perusal on tue book will fully give.
The Almanac is sent forth by The Charles A.
Vogeler Company, Baltimore, Md., proprietor!
of some of tne best known and most reliable
medicinal preparations. A copy will be mailed
to anv address on receipt of a 2-oent stamp by
the above firm.
No Safer Remedt can be had for Coughs
and Colds or anr trouble of the Throat than
" Brown't Bronchial TrochuPrice 25 cents.
Sold only in boxes.
Wanted.?5000 Pale People to buy 50c, Bottles
of Forestine Bloo l Bitters of all dealers
for 26c. Gives you Strength and Vigor with
the Freshness or Youth.
We eat too much and take too little out-door
exercise. This is the fault of oar modern civilization.
It is claimed that Garfield Tea, a
simple herb remedy, helps Nature to overcome
these abuses.
If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr.lsaao Thomp*
son VEre-water. DruxsrisU sad at 25c. oer bottle
S3 Worlhof Hood's
Cured When Others Failed
Salt Rheum or P?orIasls-Sever?
Mr. X. J. McCoun
Kingsley, Iowa.
"In 18TOI had an eruption appear on my left
leg and arm. Sometimes it wonld ulcerate
and on account of it I was unable to work a
great deal of the time. I had seven doctors examine
and treat me without success. Some
called it psorasis, b me eczema, some salt
rheum and one knowing one called it prairie
Itch. All the doctor* in the county had a trial
but none did me a particle of good. I spent all
my spare money trying to get relief. Finally
I wae persuaded to try Hood's Sarsaparilla.
After using one and a half bottles I saw the
benefit. I have now used the third bottle and
am completely cured. 1 received more
benefit from three dollars' worth of Hood's
Sarsaparilla than from the hundreds of dollars
paid for advice and other medicine. Any one
suffering from skin trouble will surely get relief
in Hood's Sarsaparilla." x j. McCoun,
Kingsley, Iowa.
We Know This to Be True
"We know Mr. N.J. McCoun; saw his leg
and arm before taking Hood's Sarsaparilla and
know he was terribly afflicted; now he is cured."
** ?. H. Bar kb, Druggist, " D. A. Oltmajth
* J. P. G abper, " R. B. Eixib,
* C. C. Bakoer, Kingsley, Iowa,
.Hood's Pills are the best after-dinner PUls, Mtat
digestion, cure headache. Try a Box.
Purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Cause perfe*
Digestion, complete absorption and healthful reg?
ferity. For the cure of all disorder* of the 8toma<*
Ursr, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous DlaeaMs
I ncc nc 1DDFTITP
PERFECT DIGESTION will be accomplished by
taking Radway's Pills. By their AKTI BlUOUS prop
artles they cumulate the liver In the secretion of the
bile and Its discharge through the biliary duct*
Theee pills In doses of from two to four will quickly
regulate the action of the liver and tree the patient
from tfcese disorders. One or two of Bad way's mils,
taken dally by those subject to bilious ffclns and tor
pidlty of the liver, will keep the system tegular and
secure healthy digestion. ?
Price, 2Crc. per box. Sold by all druggists.
Easily Taken Up
Cod Liver Oil as :t 1m
appears in Scott's JlyL
Emulsion is easily |lrg{\
taken up by the $ T L J
system. In no [/
other form can so JQjj Y\Ar
much fat-food be "yyl Yaj^.
assimilated without
iniury to the
organs of digestion.
Scott's Emulsion
of Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites
has come to be an article
of every-day use, a prompt and
infallible cure for Colds, Coughs,
Throat troubles, and a positive
builder of flesh.
Gowns for House Wear. The Styles and
Makes of Seasonable Garments.
trauon shows a dress
mmm ?f green cloth, with
mMM corselet and yoke of
m striped velvet, and
' J full fronts and
~~ sleeves draped with
wiMiKteicRI old rose surah. The
wi^i/ s^'rt's ?f tbe im"
/CfpffigSrff proved umbrella
(\ pattern. It is not
I M?// trimmed in any
/ I Mil way, but a balayj
W.'?J ense of the mater!
M ft ial should be placed
* Wn inside to keep the
* U ^
f J? R edg: out. me uuI
a dice is first cut out
m in lining from an
ml ordinary pattern,
\? and carefully fitted.
\v\ The basque is one
vA and a half inches
i \\ lone at the front and
V\ wk back, but only one
\\ ^eeP on *"P.
consequently the
**-? i. <skirt must be made
to fit well around the waist, to prevent any
gaps appearing. The yoke is of velvet, and
reaches from the shoulders to the darts in
front; while ct the back it may be slightly
longer. The seams of the back lining are
sewn, pressed and boned,and then the yoke
is well stretched upon it. The fronts arc
sewn and boned, and fastened by hooks
.iff j
and eyes down the middle. Then the yoke
is carefully pinned on to them. Great"care
must be taken that the stripes match at the
Fhonlders. and are perfectly straight at the
center of both front and back. When this
is done the surah is taken and arranged ic
three deep pleats from each shoulder at tot
back; it should be cut on the cross, and
ought to be of very good quality, as otherwise
it will not drape well. When draping
the front a point of about eight inches long
is left on each side and tied by two little
knots of silk; it is afterwards fastened into
the armhole. appearing to form part of the
drapery. The surah Bnould be fastened into
the side seam and the armholes, bat need
not be brought much lower than the top of
the corset, as otherwise it will give the
mist a clumsy appearance. The left side
of the drapery must be fastened over the
yoke with hooks and eyes, as this latter
passes under it and fastens on the shoulder.
The corselet can be made on the bodice, or
-Jl;.! t.. 1U?
as a separate auumun. m mlK1
the bodice is worn under the skirt,to which
it is attached by hooks and eyes.
A very simple and pretty bed jacket i9
presented in the second sketch. It can be
made cheaply and to look very pretty, of
cream flannel, iined with rose-colored crepon.
Of course it will be more expensive
and handsomer if very fine cashmere is
used, and then it should be lace trimmed,
The material required is one and threequarter
yards of* flannel, and it can be easily
made up by the most inexperienced
worker. Take a piece of material one and
three-quarter yards long a?d32 inches wide.
Fold it in half and mark the center with a
pin. Measure eight inches on either side of
the ujJiUt pin and mark with two other
pins. Then fold tlie material again and cut
a slit eight inches long down the fold.
Turn each of tl.e pieces thus cut over as far
as the pins, forming a turn-down collar for
the neck. When this is finished, measure
six inches each way from the lower corners
: ~ turn tho
Of tne cape, marn wim pin?, o?u n.... ?
corners over, fastening with a stitch or two.
Then put a button hole on each, at the
places marked by pins, tnus forming a cuff.
Nothing now remains but to ruake three
pleats just under the opening of the collar to
form the shoulders, to put a false hem down
each front, and to trim the collar and cuffs
with lace. This jacket may, if preferred, be
lined with thin washing silk, which, when
turned over, forms a very pretty collar and
cuffs; but when it is made of good flannel
this lining ie unnecessary, though the cuffs
' and collar look very pretty faced with light
colored silk. The collar is fastened by ribbons
to match the color of the siltc.
The long jacket seen at the left in the
next engraving opens from the waist and is
a pleasant change from the perpetual corselet
bodice, and is, besides, far more becoming
to most people. The material of tftis
costume is woolen goods in cream color,
with electric blue stripes. Large mother-ofpearl
or bone buttons fasten it and lend a
chic appearance. The sleeves, although
full, are only very slightly raised on the
shoulder. The revers are of surah silk, in
the same shade as the stripe, and the full
vest is of coffee-colored surah. The same
style would look equally well in any colored
striped material; for instance, two shades
of green or dark blue and red, or, for a
raven-haired beauty, amethyst and old
gold. For half mourning. bJack and gray
or black and red would both be effective.
A stylish BLOCS*.
The other gown, although po simple, is
very becoming and fashionable. The yoke
needs a word or two of notice, for it is a
novelty, and any novelty in the way of
yokes is welcome. Tbe ribbon bow, placed
at the side of the yoke, is very pretty, and
also takes away from the upright bow
which terminates the band the one-sided
look this new fashion in sashes is inclined
to give the wearer.
A tea gown of red plush trimmed with
cream lace and straw colored surah, is to be
seen in the fourth picture. The front is
formed by lace insertions divided bv stripes
of finely pleated surah. The collarette is
also of the Burah.
The little girl's dress is of cream cashmere
the skirt being strewn with small pink and
blue flowers. The bodice and sleeves are of
the plain cream. The bretelles and flat
flounces around the edges of the skirt are of
cornflower blue velvet.
The last garment shown is a stylish and
novel blouse. It is suitable for afternoon or
evening wear, and is decidedly dressy in appearance,
It should be made'in some soft,
clinidng material, like bengaline, pongee,
i:U?7? ieokanoH ift f hp
JiUC'I lV Slllk, LlC^Uli, CU. 11 ioouuk/vu ?v ?
waist by an infinite number of pleats. If
for afternoon wear, passementerie can besubstituted
for the lace. The collar and the
lower half of the sleeves is pleated to match
the corselet. This useful and pretty blouse
will be found a charming factor of a small
, trousseau, and also forms a convenient addition
to the one or two dinner dresses taken
to wear when on a few days' visit to
How S3Uie Fires Originate.
A list of unusual and curiously caused
fires has been compiled and the Railway
Review mentions some of the number;
It includes a factory fire which was
traced to a railway truck, an over-heated
axle having thrown a car from the track
and set fire to a petroleum tank from
which the flames spread to the building.
An instance is given in which a bucket
greasy waste was ignited by-the friction
of a belt which sagged against it. In a
harmless case of spontaneous ignition of
; oily waste, this material, with some
wood chips, had been throwD into the
fire box of an idle locomotive, shortly
after which the workmen were surprised
j by the blowing off of steam by the
engine. Another lire was aue 10 ony
waste in a manner which could not well
be foreseen. Only heavy mineral oils
were used, and a place was provided for
the waste, but a cockchafer crawled
from the receptacle directly to a gas jet,
when the creature was quickly consumed,
and the oily cotton filaments adhering
to its body spread the fire. Well
knowu incendiaries are photographic
and other lenses which act as burning
glasses, and bright tight plates, which
serve as concave mirrors. A plumber's
exploit consisted in applying the flame
test to a newly made joint in a gas pipe,
then covering the pipe without noticing
a small blue flame, which was discovered
some six weeks afterward, when the leak
had become somewhat enlarged. A
nail glanced from a carpenter 8 hammer
into the conveyer of raw material in a
jute factory, rubbed against the drum
and produced a spark which set fire to
the place. A flood burned one factory
by causing a pile of iron filings to oxidize
so rapidly as to become intensely
heated. A stream from the firemen's
hose started a second lire in netr ions
while putting out one in a small building,
a neighboring shed containing
quicklime having been penetrated by the
Pretty Hands.
Scientists claim that the shape and
general formation of the hands change
with civilization, and that a Nation can
be placed in its proper place in the order
of advance by an examination of these
important organs of the human body.
The relative difference in the degree of
intelligence between man and the brutes
iB also very marked in the hands, and the
lower we go down in the scale the less
definite is the hand, or front paw, or
leg. The monkeys and chimpanzees illustrate
this point with marvelous force,
for as they have been claimed to come
the nearest in the brute worm to nucnaa
kind it would naturally follow that their
hands would approach the nearest
toward that of men or women. In
civilized Nations those engaged in
menial work have the poorest shaped
hands, and are often less expressive.
The hand of the woman who takes good
care of the hands is a study in itself,
and a thing of beauty. Color, shape
and general character are all developed
by training and care, until the human
hand can be made the most attractive
and impressive part of the body. Large
hands, red hands, or diseased hands of
any kind are ugly, and actual disfigurements.
If the skin is naturally white it
is not hard to preserve it, and this is
done by cleansing them twice a day with
a little soap and a little oatmeal. Warm
water should be used occasionally, but
not hot. They should be rubbed over
carefully once a week with a slice of
lemon, and if they incline to chap use
camphor ice at night. Keep them covered
with soft gloves, with holes cut In
the middle to prevent the camphor ice
lrom evaporating. For very red hands
use equal parts of glycerine, lemon juice
and ruse water. Very often a tight ring,
- - - - ?? J
or tight sleeves, wui cause reu uauu3)
and these causes should be removed at
once.?Yankee Blade.
No man has ever yet been able to
climb into Heaven on a ladder of hJs
own make.
He First Toted for Madison.
It is claimed for Edward Embry that
be is the oldest Democrat in the country.
He was born in or near the hamlet of ,
Summer Duck, Va., in the summer of ,
1788, and it is supposed that he first ,
voted for James Madison,the fourth Presi- ;
dent of the United States. The old gentle- j
man seems to have passed a rather quiet, ,
uneventful life, notwithstanding his
great age. He was drafted for the War !
of 1812, but was not called upon for |
actual service. His age at the breaking
, I
out of the Civil War, seventy-three naturally
exempted him from service. Mr.
Embry was married in 1824 to Miss
Harriet E. Embry, and by this union
had ten children, seven of whom are
still living. The oldest son is now sixtyfive,
and the youngest forty-five. The
old veteran makes his home with his
two youngest children. Besides the
seven children there are sixteen grandchildren
and twenty-seven great-grandchildren,
and if the old gentleman ever 1
gathers his descendants about the family
hearthstone the house must be of a good
size to accommodatc them all. Until
within a few years the family has made
their own clothing, weaving the cloth J
on hand looms; and the counterpanes
now in use in the family home are homewoven.
The clothing worn by the oldgentleman
as shown in the picture is
homespun. During his active life he
was a hard worker, eating plain food
and being simple in his habits. His
life has been quiet and peaceful. He
has hardly been outside his native
county. During all his life he never
rode on a train of cars.
He is below the medium size and his
hair is comparatively black, even at his
advanced age. His memory of old times
is still good.?Boston Globe.
How to Coortplaster a Cat.
Ip case of a serious cut fold a piece of i
courtplaster a little larger than the wound, I
> I
A* piG 1 ^
> A
i LJ ? l_J ?
lengthwise through the middle, and cut
into narrow strips from the fold to within
a quarter inch or so of the two edges
that lay together, as in Fig. 1. Unfold
the pieces of courtplaster, clip loose the
narrow strips at opposite ends, alternately,
as in Fig. 2, and you will have
two comb shaped pieces of courtplaster,
as in Fig. 3. Now stick the straight
edges of the two pieces firmly to the
flesh, one on each side of the cut and a
little way from it, the narrow strips (the
teeth of the "combs") lying across the
cut. All is now ready for closing the
wound. Take a strip from each side and
draw the flesh together, and stick them
over on opposite aides. When all the
strips are in place the wouad will be
evenly and safely closed?New York
About 20,000 letters are addressed to
the Queen of England from her subjects
every year. The Queen's letters have
- "? - ?3
precedence 01 an omen, uuu mc ??*warded
to "Windsor by special messenger
from the General Postoffice.
The Ups and Dotrns of Fashiou.
Which iloniekrepen Should Eorneatb
A serious danger menaces the health
of the people of this country in the numerous
alum baking powders that ere
now being urged upon the public.
There is ns question as to the detrimental
effect of these powders upon the
system. Every Board of Health every
physician, will tell you of the unwholesome
qualities they add to the food.
Some countries have absolutely prohibited
the sale of bread containing
Even small doses of alum, given to
children, have produce! fatal results,
while cases of heartburn, indigestion,
griping, constipation, dyspepsia, and
various kindred gastric troubles from
irritation of the mucous membrane,
caused by the continuous use of food
prepared with the alum or alum-phosphate
powders, are familiar in the practice
of every physician.
Tt in nnt nnsflihle that anv nrudent
housewife, any loving mother, will
knowingly use an article of food that
will injure the health of her household,
or perhaps cause the death of her chil*
How shall the dangerous alum powders
be distinguished? And bow shall the
danger to health from their use be
avoided ?
Generally, alum powders may be known
from the price at which they are sold,
or from the fact that they are accompanied
by a gift, are disposed of undei
lome scheme. The alum powder costs
but a few cents a pound to m&ke, and is
often sold at 20 or 25 cents a pound,
[f some present is given with it, the
price may be 30, 40 or 50 cents a pound.
It is impossible to name all the alum
powders in the market, but any baking
powder sold at a low price, or advertized
as costing only half as much as
cream of tartar powders, accompanied by
a present, or disposed of under any
scheme, is of this class, detrimental to
health, and to be avoided.
But the easy, safe, and certain protection
of our bread, biscuit and cake from
all danger of unwhoiesomeness is in the
use of the Royal Baking Powder only.
- - - ?
This powder is mentioned Decause 01 me
innumerable reports in its favor by high
medical authorities, by the U. S. Government,
and by the official chemists and
Boards of Health, which leave no doubt
as to its entire freedom from alum, lime
and ammonia, its absolute purity and
wholesomeness. While its mo is thus a
lafeguard against the poisonous alum
powders it is satisfactory at the same
time to know that it makes the whitest,
lightest, sweetest and most delicious
Food, which will keep moist and fresh
longer, and that can be eaten with immunity
hot or cold, stale or fresh, and
also that owing to its greater strength it
is more economical than others.
These facts should incline consumers to
tarn a deaf ear to all importunities to
buy the inferior powder. If grocer
urges the sale of the cheap, impure, alum
brands, it should be borne in mind that it
is because he can make more profit or
them. The wise housekeeper will decline
11 A - A.I..
id an cases 10 la&e tutui.
Take no chancts through using a doubtful
article where so important a matter at
the health or life of dear onet ia at ttake
A Capitol According to Her SIse.
The State Capitol of Texas is tbi
largest State building in the Unitec
States and the seventh in size amonj
the building of the world. It is a vas
Greek cross of red Texas granite, wit)
a central rotunda covered by a domi
811 feet high. It was begun in 188
and finished in 1888, having cost abou
$3,500,000. It was paid for with 8,000,
000 acres of public land, deeded to tb
capitalists who executed the work.?
Now Orleans Picayune.
Best el All
To cleanse the system in a gentle and trul
beneficial manner,when the Springtime comei
use the true and perfect remedy,Syrup of Figi
One bottie will answer ior au mo imuuj w
costs only SO cents; the large size SI. "Try i
and be pleased. Manufactured by the Califo:
oia Fig Syr op Co. only.
Bow's This 9
We offer One Hundred Dollars reward ft)
any ease of catarrh that cannot be cured b
t-aV < n ty Hall's Catarrh Cura.
F. J. Chsket A Co., Props., Toledo, Q.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J
Cheney for the last 16 years, and believe hlr
perfectly honorable in all business transac
lions, and financially able to carry oat any ot
ligations made by their firm. , _
West & Trcax, Wholesale Druggists, Toledc
Waujdjo, Kinnan & Makvxn, Wholesul
Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, oc1
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sui
faces of the system. Testimonials sent frei
Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
One Cent m Bolt Wall Paper.
Gold, 2cta.. Sets.; Gold Embossed, 4ctn.; Ir
grain. Five Cents. Uold Border, let a yart
100 Samples all prices for 2-ct stamp. Kxjci
Wall Paper Jobber, Rochester, fa.
C U PI E 3
A copy of the "Official Portfoli
Columbian Exposition, descriptive <
Grounds, beautifully illustrated, in watei
be sent to any address upon receipt 01
stamps by THE CHARLES A. Vi
Baltimore, Md.
HowisYour Blood?
I bad a malignant breaking out on my leg
below the knee, and wae cured sound and well
with two and a half bottles of K93K3E
Other blood medicincs had failed ?2g?2I
to do me any good. Will C. Beaty,
Yorkviile, S. C.
I was troubled from childhood with on agmwtri
case of Tetter, and three bottles of
fcWMIM cured me permanetlv.
kvkkl wallace mann,
Mannvillc, I. T.
Our book on Blood and Skin Diseases mailed
free. Swift Ritcifio Co., Atlanta, Ga.
I EH nil OIIU n I lessons 50c. Notes correc
ad. Send stamp. White & McKay,Syracuse,N.I
m m
BflSrfcnplefree. GiR?nHJ>TxACo.,S19 wTifitn9t.,N.i
Cures Constipation
Dewfall of a Tear. >
r Strictly speaking, dewdoes not "fall,"
it is always formed upon tbe substance
upon which it is found, and cannot, in
any sense of tbe word, be said to 'Mali"
from tbe atmosphere as rain and >now
Dew is a great respecter of colors.
, To prove this take pieces of glass or
boards and paint them red, jellow,
green and black. Expose them at night k
and you will find that the yellow will be J
covered witi? moisture; that the grcon ii
will be damp, \>ut that the red and tbe t
black will be left perfectly dry! On an p
t arcn of land equal to the size of the c
State of Missouri the amount of "dew- y
fall" per annum would be 19,156,21^,- s
322 tons, counting the ton of 252 im- q
l perial gallons.?St. Louis Republic. s
A man committed suicide at Saratoga; g
N. Y., recently, because the train he c
went to the station to catch was an hour late.
- .77 ~TI
or. Kilmers i
; Makes Another Remarkable Cure! I
Swamp-Boot Dissolves a Stone In the
Bladder as Large as a Goose E|g.
i Dr. Kilmer k Co., Bingham ton, N. Y.
I Gentlemen:?I don't think there is a person
living who can recommend your 8wamp-Root
more highly than myself. I have been a great
1 sufferer for several years every in my
seemed to be out of order; was under the
tcare of different physicians
for nearly two years; tried
every doctor In our town and
used other medicine, <
but continued to suffer and !
decline until I was a phyt- ]
Uml wrick. The most <
learned physicians r^ade ]
examinations and . to- j
nounced my case one of
0rmc*l or &ton* in the Blmidrr. and said that
1 would never be any better until it was remov- ]
i ed by a surgical operation. Ob! I thought what <
next? Every one felt sad; I myself gave up, as i
an operation i?au4 to lis certain dtmth, ]
I shall never forget how timely the good
news of your Swamp-Boot reached me. I send |
you by this same mail a **mplt of the stone or ]
gravel that was tttuoltid and expelled by the <
use of your Swamp-Boot. It must have J
been as large as a good size goose egg. I am <
now in excellent health, as my photograph will !
show. I have done a very hard summer's work j
and feel as well to-day as I ever did. I kept <
ngm oh using Bwamp-Koot and it savea my j
life. If any one doubts my statement I will j
furnish proof. La borne Bowersmith, j
Dec. 26th, 1802. Marysville, Ohio. 1
OWAMn eurutcoUn contents of One
f P* Bottle. If you are not benefited, Dragwin
refund to yon the price paid.
JUft "InralMi' 6alde to Health" ard
jlVBU - Couultatlon Free.
Dr. Kilmer * Co., Blnghamton, J. T.
IvijOX At DrnnliU, 60e. ?r $1.00 Bice.
m^'mwwrnm T ' ?
Tlcocderoga, N. T. S *
JA Victory Over Disease !| '
I "Terrible Pain in Head and 5 ?
I Stomach!" H
"My Face Vaa one Maaa of E
Brnptiona 1" B
"Walked the Floor Xftght fi
After Night 1" M
'The following from Vri. Hami prove*B
| over dlieue. u
GDfTLlxrcf:?I am 34 yeaaof ?ge. About HE
10 yean ?go I had the Meoalea which left mtg
In verr badihase. I have hid JSHCU-H
MATINM for a long time and a TEHK1-B
monthi, alK> severe pain In ray itomach mp-H|
po?(d to be caujed by Liver Trouble. B
Mltht after night I hare been eom-K ~
peued to walk the floor became of thcB 1
terrible pain, and thi? iu not'ail, wyg
" A# .pnnflnna BO had HI
I_ W" VHC NMM* w. m
it time* asto be covered almoat entirely & f
with scab*. I read your pipe*, and thoughtg| f,
I would try one bottle of M ?
& though I hid tried to many different medicine* 5 t
without any help, 1 hid but little faith. Before IB
shad token one Bottle I felt a (real dealH
better. I have now taken two, and do notes l
Sfeel like the nmt woman. I can go to bed andS
rlble pain hai departed. The tiredgE I
i=feelln|[ I had li entirely cone. MyfiB
gfhre la well. I think one more bottle wills
cure me entirely. Youn rc?pectfully,
|H Ticonderoga, N. Y. MRS. FR1NDA HAMS. a
i" Bi To whom It miy concern:?I hereby certify toB ^
* Sthe truth of the above. P. W. BARRY, 3 *
>. ^ Tlconderogn, N. Y. FharmacitL a
H Dana Sartaparllla Co., Belfast, Maine, ag J
o of the World'!
of Euildings and ~" ydf-'A\ 1 ilfcjr.. **W
r color effects, will I V vTv^AjMI 0
f 10c. in postage If.^^WyZil
OGELER CO., y. . tfWgfH* ' PP
; "Don't Hide Your Light Und<
' Why we Ta
I.? - ? '/'vi
'German I
Justice of the Peace, George Wti:inson,
of Lowville, Murray Ool,
linn., makes a deposition concernaga
severe cold. Listen to it. "It /
he Spring of 1888, through closure
I contracted a very tern*
old that settled on my lungs. TM?
va.s accompanied by excessive nigfct
weats. One bottle of Boedbeafrl
German Syrup broke up the coM, tf
light sweats, and all and left mm
a a good, healthy condition. I cut ' >'
^ve German Syrrip my mosteacnest
ommendation." ?
rhroat. Sold br *lf Dnyntba o* s Omsmmtm,
UuHotifluullii hi ^MbMH
with Pastes, EhumUomI PklotswfelcfcaMaAi | '' .
h*nda, Injure tie lroa and bum red. I
I The Rtslnq; Son 8tore H>liah is Brilliant, Odor-1
lew, Durable, and the oooraoMr put tor wo Ml I ' S
I or glass p*o?f with twy pranciMW, J
HYM P?11> ?
^ Successor of tte
! H Ten years spent ta
^HK revising, 100 editor* ,
employed, more thn
f8wi0w ^ypf ndtds
lW P A Grand Idoeator
>W PB Abrexit of the Times !
! A library in UmAI . -rytf
! BE Invaluable la fc? >
; household, &na to u?
tcscher, VMfeMiaml;
;?W^ ratn, telf-edaatlog. J
| A flic yoar Bookseller to show It to yen.; ,
; PnbUAed by ? ? ' ! * M*
| G.&C.MERBIAM ca.SrimcrntLaJJam^UAA. >. ^
:li3^?SEs^sir?ru?n,w- - .^1
( g^^Do cot b uy rtprtntt of ?aeient tdltloaL ,
/ / \ TO ALL THE USES A V* f < *j ! "
'1 wo
Companion.!- Used fa^ hom^
Home Wailfl,Soldby|alde(aarfc
Home Tacks. J ' .
I ?
Ho tool* retrod. Only $, hiimw dnU IaMi
nd clinch tbem eatlly and quickly, Uartn* tbe rinA
beoiutely ftnootb. Eeqilrtnf no boe to 1* mtda fil
lie leather nor fturr lor the They are atMoab
oovh and Jnrakle. Jilllloni now la Ma A
;nirih?, uniform or aaaortod, pat op In bax??.
Ask romr dealer for tfoewe, or eead te 1%
tamp?nraboso<;iiOO,aeeort?delaw. Kant! by
wilthax, im
ilirr MmMM VmSmS
B aa-ThaWtAgTiOTltoisJ.GTasiagsad Thai*
ETodf aov omb to ttttln*. Halted FBEE. JUUmm
*<??. K. LAadilU.Uii Cm. I. P. S. M. P?"'.
. Hold* the wont
i with eue ?
I Wm B LABTlOtalder all clrcnmitancM.
M iT D B#i D - {kuvtvnn,
) TJfJH Mt.?/..*} cpitrotT,
4 ' cuut<
i NewPat. Improrema^
5 % 'Host. Cat. and rnlM tar
5 W yself-meaiureraent jiiuMf
J waled. O. V. House
(rumsk) Co.. >U Broadway, N.Y.CHR
If you want to orm a borne, if you want to pay oC
, mortgage, If you want to lnvcat your money at tk*
itgbest rate of Intercut consistent with safety; tf ram
rant a permanent, lucrative agency for a buUatag
ud loau association, with I.UOO.UOU assets and fMM
00 deposited with Banking Department; tf acy oC
,bove wants are yours then write the Qbakitz Stasb .
'bqvidk.ntAbmociatiox, Pulltrer Building, NtwYorfc.
I1I1IIIBI Morphine Habit Cared In 10
daitdc niiDcn send for circular.
BUI I lit UUntil J?N.Klein,BellerllleJCJ.
ICoaaaiapllTe* aodtwooleH
who &?? weak ituifi or Astb> H
:u?. mould dm Piao's Cur? lor
ConsampUon. It tuu nr?4
ihDiuuli, It feu not lnJnr
ea one. It is not o?d to ttkt.
It Is the best cough syrup. S
Sola evarrwher*. Me. U
"IT "T
protect the terms of thrifty borne
rs from Main to California. HARTi
Its merits.
EVe sell more Lawn Fencing than all othet
ufacturera combined, because It is the
i loss than barbed wire, and Id Humane,
ig, Visible and Ornamental.
>ur Steel Picket Gates, Tree and Flower
:ds, and Flexible Steel Wire Door Mats are
.ualed. A 40-page Illustrated catalogue of
led free on application. Mention this paper.
{ranches: 109 Chamber St., New York.
1608 State Street, Chicago. (141
Booth Forsyth St., Atlanta.
ir a Bushel." Thai's Jos!
ilk About

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