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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, February 06, 1895, Image 3

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How Hunters Can AToid Accidents.
A correspondent of the American
Field sends that paper the following
rules, which, if carefully observed by
those carrying weapons, will avoid
many sad accidents.
First?Never, under any circum- 1
stances, point your gun toward a human
Second?Never carry it so that if it
were accidently discharged it would
even endanger the life of a dog.
Third?Always think which way
yotut gun is pointed, and if a companion
ia in the field with you, no matter
how near or how tempting the game
appears, do not ehoot until you Know
where he is; a stray shot may be suf* j
ficient to destroy an eye forever.
Fourth?Never carry a loaded gun
in a wagon.
Fifth?Never carry a loaded pun
over a fence; put it through aud then
get over.
Sixth?Always carry a gun at half
cock; if a breechloader, never let the
hammers Test on the plungers.
Seventh?Never get in frost of a
gun; if you are falling drop it so that
the muzzle will be from you.
Eighth?If the cartridge sticks the
stout blade of a knife will probably
extract it; if not, take out the other
pnf a. strHiffht stick and Doke
it out from )ho muzzle; even then do
not get in front of a gnn.
Ninth?After firing one barrel take
the cartridge out of the other and examine
the wad to see that it is not
loosened, as it sometimes is after a
hsavy recoil, for, should it get np into
the barrel, it is liable to burst the gun.
Tenth?Never take hold of the muzzle
of a gnn to draw it toward yon.
Eleventh?Never set a gun up so that
if it should fall the muzzle would be
toward you.
Twelfth?Never keep a loaded gnn
in the house.
Follow all these rules, be self-posaessed
and the fields will afford you
sport'without dauger.
Statistics indicate that only one
/ailway passenger among 28,000,000 is
annually killed in England. In France it
is one in 19,000,000, in Germany w
one in 10,000,000, Italy one in 6,000,* p
000, America one in 2,000,000 to 3,- si
000,000, and Russia one in 1,000,000. b
^ a
All the Same. j?
'Many days you have lingered about my T
cabin door; bard times, hard times come c
again no more." Ail the same Merry Christ* ti
mas and Happy New Tear passed as though <]
the land was flowing with milk and honey, o
Some bought one thing and some bought an- *i
other, but one of the beet Investments for a ,
small sum paid well. It was not for a Christ* D
mas bush, but thousands got it and thou- o
sands who had suffered long and wearily ^
with rheumatism were made doubly happy
In being cured by St. Jacobs Oil. It leaves
no trace behind, and all the same, thehar.ler 1<
times will come no more to them. The lux- t]
( my of health is worth a fortune. a
\ Eudoria la from the Greek, One Who
I, Prospers In Her Way. a
? ti
Dr. Kilmer's Swaxp-Root cures j
all Kidney and Bladder troubles.
Pamphlet and Consultation free. "
Laboratory Blnsrhamton, N. Y. tl
" fi
Cassandra is from the Greek and means a
Beformer of Men. "
Catarrh Cannot B? Cored a
local applications, as they cannot reach ^
the ?vit of the disease. Catarrh Is a blood or zl
constitutional disease, and in order to chro 1
: it you mast tafce internal remedies. Hall's p
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly
on the blood and mucous surface. Hall's a
Catarrh Cure Is not a quack medicine. It was v
prescribed by one of the best physicians In this
country for years, and is a regular prescription.
It Is composed of the best tonics known, oom- a.
blned wiUi the best blood purifiers, acting directly
on the mucous surfaces. The perfect g
combination of the two Ingredients is what rr
produces such wonderful results in curing ca>
tarrh. Send for testimonials free. b
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, 0. ?.i
Bold by druggists, price 75c. ,
The Mok Pleasant Way t;
' Of preTenting the grippe, colds, headaches and n
fevers is to use the liquid laxative remedy, n
Syrup of Figs, whenever the system needs a a
gentle, yet effective cleansing. To be benefited c
one must get the true remedy manufactured ^
by the California Fig Syrup Co. only. For sale "
by all druggists in 60c. and $1 bottles. n
An Ounce
of prevention is worth a pound of cure." Hi- a
nana ToKnloa rln nnf aroiffn an minPA hnt thflV tl
contain many pounds of good. One tabole
gives relief. Try for yourself the next time Bl
yon have a headache or bilious attack. a
We think Piso's Cure for Consumption is fi
the only medicine for Cough*.?Jennie Pinck SD,
Springfield, Ills., October 1.1891. ^
How My Throat Hurts^ Why don't you
use Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar? B'
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. t<
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrupfor children O
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma- +,
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottle
Karl's Clover Hoot, the great blood purifier,
gives freshness and clearness to the complexIon
and cures constipation. 25 rts.. SO cts., 1$. p
If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr. Isaac Thorap- h
son's Eye-water. Dru prists sell at 25c per bottle tl
Scrofulous Taints '
Lurk in the blood of almost every one. In s
many cases they are inherited. Scrofula apnAArn
in rnnnlne sores, bunches. nimDles
and cancerous growths. Scrofula can be
cured by purifying the blood with Hood'? &
Hood's Sarsa- 3
i parilla *
Sarsaparllla. This ? ^ | -f t
great remedy has had 4 . U r
r wonderful success in
curing this disease. It thoroughly eradl- E
cates the humor from the blood. Hood's a
Sarsaparllla cures -the sores and eruptions r
by removing the impurities in the blood.
? f
Hood's Pills care all liver ills. 25c.
Ctldi, Cough*, Sore fhro-.u. Influenza, j
Bronchitis, Pneumonia, swelling ol lue
Joints, Luuibuxo, Inflammation, *
CURES THE WORST PAINS in from one to tiven ]
|y miuut 8. NOT ONE HOUR af.er reudiug this adveriisemen
need any one SUFFER WlTri FAIN.
Radwav'i Iteadv Itellet in ? Sure Cure lor
Every Pain, .Sprains, Braises. Paius ,
in the Back, Chest or Limbs?It
wan the first und is the (
L ouiyPAl.N ttK.UEU) }
9 That instantly stops the most excruciating pains, alW
l?yg inflammation, and cures Congestions, whether I
W of the Langs, Stomach, Bowels, or other glands or ]
' ' organs, by one application.
A half to a teaspoouful in half a tumbler or water i
will in a few minutes cure Cramps, spasms, Sour .
Btomach, Heartburn, Nervousness Sleeplessness. *
Hick Headache, Diarrhea Dysentery, Colic, Flatu f
lency and ail Internal pains.
There is not a remedial agent in the world tha. \
will cure Fever and Ague and all other Malarious,
Bilious and other fevers, aided oy itAOWA V>
PrLLK, ? quickly as RADlVAY's tlEADY
Fifty cents per bottle. Sold br Oruggittn.
KADWAY & CO., >'ew Vork.
Healthful and Conventional Evening
Costumes?Neck Garniture?
Sleeve in Two Materials?
A Young Girl's Dress.
THERE is considerable discussion
at present about lownecked
gowns. Some women
contend that they should be
lone away with entirely. This
>pinion, however, is divided in educa.
iional and particularly social circles^
here physical culture has become a
opular and accepted belief. To
apply special information upon this
urning subject the New York Mail
nd Express has endeavored to get the
itest creations in heathful and conentional
evening costumes. The acnmnonrinrr
rj rknVll TT1 fl illnstra
ion conveys some valuable hints.
>ne of the ohief points is the fitting
f the back loosely and the hanging of
he materials fro n the shoulders, thus
earing the balance of the weight up- i
n the hips and shoulders and not the
Another point is the freedom al>wed
by the puffed ornamentation of
be corsage, which is lopse, puffy, soft
nd elastic, allowing the lungs perfect,
nrestricted action. The skirt is full |
nd also of soft tissue, which can be !
alle, crepe de chine, Surah silk,
Igyptian crepe or Japanese silk. A
ainty shirring about the bottom of
tie skirt gives a neat and Bplendid
nish. The sleeves follow the latest
ress reform rules, and are fomoosed
f large gracefully fitted rolis ot lace
nd chiffon to match the other masrials
in the make-up of the gown,
'he latest and daintiest colors can be
mployed in the innovation; violet
nd lemon, old gold and seal brown,
lack and white are recommended.
The second fashionable creation inroduces
a new basque, a late neck
armture and a new style of coffnre.
'he waist is to be made of oheviot or
roadcloth. It fits like a glove over
be bust, and when molded to a persct
figure is a modiste's dream of
elight. It does not need much gariture.
The belt adds to the slenderess
of the waist, and can be of jetted
itin ribbon, flowered crepe or broadloth.
The sleeves are extra large,
ut are quite smooth upon the shoul- '
ers. A large military collar suriount3
the affair. Mrs. J. J. Astor,
Irs. Edwin Gould, Mrs. de Forest
nd Miss Fair have done much to make
lis ideal creation fashionable by subcribing
to its popularity. They all .
re fortunately endowed with wonderil
The neck garniture is a dainty
jathery cape, it can be made Dy
swing ostrich tips on to stiff maerial,
by fastening together rosettes
f pecot-edged ribbons and confining
a a solid background, or by fluffy
ombinationsof rich laces.
The coiffnre which presents itself is
art Grecian and part Oriental. The
airdressers are evidently extending
be Japanese fad. The hair is gently
rizzed into a pompadour in front,
lid in wrinkles of soft cnrls at the
ide and confined in a pug at the back.
If the present-day woman were
sKed what is the most important item
a her wardrobe, she would unquestionably
answer?her waists,
md there seems to be new ones
rought out every day. At least, if
hey are not radically new they are
_ _ Jin _ J j x J
Liuuiueu auu irauoiunueuy nuiucu
'hind-side before," and one might almost
fanov npside down, so qaaint
nd novel are some of the latest
Qodels. A PariB design is of flgnres.
?he sides and back fit closely, the
ront is a series of fiat plaits from the
>ust to the belt. Above these there
s a drapery of embroidered chiffon or
ace, while turning back from this
smbroidery are sections of the material
olded in jabot fashion on either side.
Dhese begin at the collar and cover
,he entire upper half of the waist
ront. They are made of the silk
natching the waist and are lined witn
lome contrasting color. The collar
s of the waist material, as is also the 1
'olded belt; the sleeves are in enornous
puffs from shoulders to elbows
ind close-fitting hence to the waist.
Another waist, one that was greatly
idmired at its introduction, is of
[ndia silk. The full back and front
tre shirred in at the collar and waistine
and fall below the waist for some
;hing more than a quartei of ft yard.
The lower edge is hemmed and is witli)ut
trimming. A strap belt with
irossed ends, a folded collar with
rosettes at the sides and full leg-o'nutton
sleeves complete the design.
From collar to waist-line are rosettes
nade of the material. This is an exremely
pretty waist for a slender
ignre, and is especially adapted to
roung girls.
Some of these dresaes button from
collar, to hem down one side. Th
is an improvement on some of the ol
time fashions, as it is extremely dif
cnlt to get into a princesses of the o]
cut without assistance. This was ui
questionably one leason for the goin
out of this style. The fronts of prii
cesse dresses are trimmed after any <
the prevailing fashions, and for drei
and elegant costumes there is notl
ing made that is more desirable.
This very effective sleeve is ma<
with straight widths of the predom
nating color of the dress, and goic
pieces of the fancy. In the flat papi
pattern the chief oolor is marked bin
and the fancy red. The straigl
widths of blae and tbe gored of re<
are joined together, and then the pat
tern is laid on, and the sleeve shape
for the top and bottom. It is gatfa
ered round the elbow, and thong
gathered again at the top, the blue i
laid in box pleats over the red to hid
the seams.
A narrow band of the fancy, and i
rosette, make both the laee and th<
raw edges of the sleeve neat on to th<
fitted lining. A few stitches are nec
esiary to keep the folds in place. On
width of the plain divided into threi
pieces, and a gore from the skirt com
plete one sleeve, while three widths o
fancy cnt np serve for the tw<
This dress, for a yonng girl, is i
woolen serge. Skiit mounted i
Bmall plaits, grouped at the waist be
hind, flat in front, is trimmed wit]
two long brackets buttoned at bottoi
and framing the front. Close jaoke
with puckered basque plaits; th
fronts aro open in a straight line ove
their length over a simulated waiel
Vvl o ftl' vnlTraf Vorv T\nff
sleeve joined to a close fore-sleeve c
velvet trimmed with facings.
There is a fancy for embroidery i]
silks, crewels and beads, the latter be
ing especially liked in very fine jet
Beaded belts witb heavy twisted con
made of strands of beads and long
heavy bead tassels are worn with hand
some evening dresses of thin materia]
A dress of pale pink chiffon has
beaded belt with cord and tassels a
described. The cords aro very long
not less than a yard, and the tassel
* " - * it-- 1 ?
mil as near to me uem t?i mo uimo a
is safe to avoid the danger of steppini
on them. This is the extreme. Ther
are shorter cords with shorter tassel;
comprising many more strands. A
first thought one w?uld imagine thesi
aftairs to be extremely perishable, bu
they are not so, as they are very care
lully strung on soft threads.
January is 6aid to be the month, fo
some reason or other, when celery i
at its best.
Id Proitiatcd by the Lca<t Excitement?
X- Pbvsicinn* Baffled By Her Cnne.
S (From the Gate City, Keokuk, Iowa.)
l" Mrs. Helen Meyers, whose home Ls fit 3515
Vernon avenue, Chicago, and whose visit to
5S Keokuk, la., wilt long be remembered, was
l" at one time afflicted with a nervous malady
which at times drove her nearly to distraction.
"Those terrible headaches are a thing
of the past," she said the other day to a
. Gale City representative, "and there is qaite
~ a scury m cuuoecuuu wuu 11 iuu,
)d "My nervous system sustained a great shoot
}r some fifteen yers asro, brought on, I believe,
e' through too much worrying over family
matters, and then allowing my love for my
books to get the better of my discretion
where my health was concerned. Why,,
whenever my affairs at home did not go
along just as I expected, I would invariably
become prostrated from the excitement and
I would consider myself fortunate indeed it
the effects of the attaok would not remain
for a week. I was obliged to give up our
pleasant home not far from the Lake shore
drive, because I could not stand the noise in
that locality. I could find no place in the
city which I deemed suitable to one whose
nervous system was always on the point of
explosion. To add to my misfortunes my
complexion underwent a change and I
looked so yellow, and sallow that I wag
ashamed to venture from the house at all.
"'Madam,'said my doctor to me soon after
an unusually severe attack of the malady,
"unless you leave the city and seek some
nlace of aulet. von will never recover.' So
1 concluded I would visit my uncle, who
lives in Dallas County, Iowa, and whose
farm would surely be a good place for one
in my pitiable condition. I picked np the
Qale City one day trad happened to come
across an interesting recital of the recover?
of some woman in New York State who was
afflicted as I had been. This woman had
been cured by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People. I thought that if Pink Pills cured
that woman they might do the same for me.
I began to take the pills according to directions
and I began to feel better from the
start. After I had taken several boxes of
. *hem I was ready to go back to Chicago. My
* nervousness was gone and my complexion
was as fresh as that of any sixteen-year-old
girl in Iowa, and Pink Pills is what put the
color in my cheeks. No wonder I am in such
hlrrh snlrita and feel like a nrize flirhter. And
no wonder I like to come to Keokuk for If it
? bad not been for PiiSc Pills bougnt from a
I Keokuk Arm I woula not bave been alive
now," laughingly concluded tbe lady.
^ Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the
a elements necessary to give new life and richL
ness to the blood and restore shattered
u norvea. They are for sal* by all druggists,
or may be had by n:ail from Dr. Williams'
LS Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for
e 50 cents per box, or six boxes for $2.50.
j _____
9 A rng made of old ingrain carpet,
q ;ut bias, and sewed on to ticking or
ilenim with carpet thread, is said to
last ten years, and grow softer and
prettier every year. The preferred
width of the bias strips is one inch,
md they should be sewed?by the middle?on
the foundation, at spaces of a
quarter of an inch.?St. Louis StarHayings.
Take a young roasting ch icken, two
tablespoonfuls of butter, one level
tablespoonful of salt, one-third of a,
* * -i ?:ii
taDiespooniui 01 pepper auu uue gm
of dried bread crumbs. Use a chicken
weighing about three or four pounds
and have it split down the back. Singe
and wipe it. Let the tips remain on
the wings. Turn the wings back and
\ skewer them into place. Fasten the
neck under the body. Press the
chicken out fiat and press the legs
back on the body, skewering them into
position. Season with the salt and
pepper, and place in a dripping pan.
Rub the soft butter over the breast
and legs-and then sprinkle the crumbd
over the chicken. Place the pan in
a hot oven and cook for forty-five
"J minutes. Rednce the heat after the
first fifteen minutes. Remember that
{ the chicken is put in the bottom of
3 the pan split side down, and that there
io ti?-> TOotor r?-r Viaqfinc nf dnv bind
used.?New York Telegram.
n The digestibility of a substance has
>. no relation to its nutritiousness as a
i tissue former. Many very indigestia
ble things, such as oheese, beans, etc.,
ar9 exceedingly nutritious, whereas
boiled rice, tapioca, and other substances,
which are readily digested,
are very poor tissue formers, as they
contain no nitrogen. Cooking has
the effeot of breaking the indigestible
cellulose walls of vegetable cells, and
exposing the cell contents to the action
of the digestive fluids. In the case of
the starch grains of potatoes, boiling
oauses them to swell and burst, and
thus weaken? their resistance to the
off.ftnlro nf saliva and nanareatio
juice. Baw and very underdone meats
are indigestible because of thd oell
v walls or sheaths of the indigestible
n connective tissue, which enoloBeB and
/ protects the muscular and fatty substances
of which flesh is composed.
On cooking, the protective sheaths become
converted into jelly and dissolved,
and the nutriment they enclose
is exposed to the solvent action of the
digestive juices.?The Christian at
I have a recipe for spice or furit
- cake which I have used for years and
it can recommend for its keeping qualie
ties as well as goodness, writes Mary
r S. Stetson. One cup of molasses, one
cup sugar, two-thirds cup of butter or
y moat fryings, one cup sour milk, three
if eggs,' one teaspoonful soda, one teaspocinful
eash nutmeg and cloves, one
and a half teaspoonfuls cinnamon,
three heaping cups of flour. To conu
vert this into a fruit cake add our
rants, raisins, cnoppea citron or wuat- i
; ever one wishes. I usually add a
1 heaping cup of seeded raisins which
have been well sprinkled with flour.
['_ For cocoanut pudding I use about a,
pint of bread or cracker crumbs to one
a quart of rich, sweet milk, two beaten
3 eggs, a eup of sugar, a cup of desiccated
cocoanut, a pinch of salt or a
a bit of butter. This is baked and then
3 frozen. It is not allowed to thaw in
? the least until wanted, when it is
q placed in the steamer. It tastes fully
8 as good as when freshly baked. One
t of these puddings was passed to e
3 neighbor who was just home from a
t long journey when unexpected company
arrived. She afterwards gave
the pudding due praise, adding that
she covered it with a meringue made
by beating the white of an egg to a
r stiff froth, sweetening, flavoring and
8 browning in the oven.?American Agriculturist,
Tlie Brazilian Anaconda.
The late Mr. Bates, in his eleven
years spent in the Brazilian forests,
enw and heard more of the habits of
the anaconda than most travelers,
though, like other great serpents, the
individuals of thii species are so little
common that their appearanoe in any
one district is too Infrequent to make
a speoial study of their habits part of
the day's work of a busy naturalist.
Bates's first personal experience of the
creature shows how impossible it is to
avoid the pythom by the ordinary
means of isolation sufficient to keep
other dangerous oreatures at a dis- (
tance. He was at anchor, in a large (
boat, in deep water, in the port of [
Antonio Malacrueita.
An anaconda swam ont to tbe boat, 1
lifted its head from the water, broke 1
in the side of a fowlhonse on deek, and 1
carried off a couple of fowls. It was !
found tl#t this snake had been steal- '
ing ducks and fowls from this part of
the river for months, so a hunt was
organized, miles of river bank were 1
searched, and the serpent at last found !
sunning itself in a muddj creek and ;
killed. It was "not a large speoimen, ;
only eighteen feet nine inches long." ;
But Mr. Bates measured skins of anacondas
which were twenty-one feet in
length and two feet in girth, and he
adds: "There can be no doubt that
this formidable serpent grows to an 1
enormous bulk, and lives to a great
age, for I have heard of specimens
having been killed whioh measured
forty-two feet in length, or double the
size of the largest whioh I had the op*
portunity of examitxng. We must
add a correction liere. They were
doable the length; but the size of
these great reptiles, like that of fish,
increases enormously with every addition
in longitudinal growth.
A snake of twenty feet in length
would be probably four times the
weight of one ten feet long, and the
bulk of a forty-foot anaconda would
approach that of the largest crocodile.
Since the publication of "The Naturalist's
Voyage on the Amazons" an anaconda
of twenty feet has been brought
to the Natural1 History Museum at
South Kensington. A neighbor of
Bates, in Brazil, nearly lost his tenyear-old
son by the attack of an anaconda.
He had left the boy in his
boat while he went to gather fruit, and
on his return found him encircled by
the snake,'whose jaws the father seized,
and actually tore them asunder.?The
Healthy Bank Notes.
The Bank of Eneland nevar tair
sties a cote. Every bill passed over
its counter from the inside is crisp
and new, free from bacteria, bacilli,
microbes or any other disease germs.
A London newspaper states that even
if a customer should draw a check,
receiving these new bill, and then dejcide
that he preferred coin, the man
|in charge of this department would
take the notes, ^tear a corner from
each, and pass over the gold. The
bills are then burned without ceremony.
The Bank of Frence also issues only
new notes, but for fourteen years it
has turned the old ones into i>nlp instead
of burning them. It takes about
twenty-iour Hours to transtorm tnem
into a blackish pulp, useful only for
the backs of ledgers or cardboard of
low quality. As a sanitary measure
this destruction is probably wise, and
in the end may be even economical.
Some of our American bank notes
take on an alarmingly unhealthy look
before they get into the furnace.?
Troy Times.
A A Gentle Corrective
/ \ is what you need when your
I \ liver becomes inactive. It's
/ \ what you get when you take
I \ Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets;
Athey're free from the violence
and the griping that
\ come with the ordinary
/ hrJmlv. P'N* The best medical
( Iv ) authorities agree that
IB/ 7/V in regulating the bowels
I V UCy mild methods are prefI
0 erable. For every deI
T rangement of the liver,
stomach and bowels,
these tiny, sugar coated
pills are most effective.
They go about their
work iu an easy and
V natural way, and their
B B good lasts. Once used,
B they are always in fa- 1
U V . vor. Being composed
B B of the choicest, conceutrated
vegetable extracts,
they cost much
rrr~ more than other pills
found in the market,
m Tj 1 yet from forty to fortym
HI ^our arc Put nP iQ each
P sealed glass vial, as
sold through druggists, at the price of the
rViAortPf ma^A nillo ' ,
" feasant Pefiets " care biliousness, sick
and bilious headache, dizziness, costive- |
ness, or constipation, sour stomach, loss of
appetite, coated tongue, indigestion, ordys- '
pepsia, windy belchings, "heart-burn," <
Sain and distress after eating, and kindred '
erangements of the liver, stomach and {
bowels. Put up in sealed glass vials, there- <
fore always fresh and reliable. Whether
as a laxative, or in larger doses, as a gently
acting but searching cathartic, these little
"Pellets" are unequaled.
As a "dinnerpill," to promote digestion,
take one each day after dinner. To relieve
the distress arising from over-eating, noth- _
ing equals one of these little "Pellets." j
They are tiny, sugar-coated, anti-bilious
granules. Any child readily takes them. 1
Accept no substitute that may be recotn- r<
mended to be "just as good." It may be *
better for the dealer, because of paying
him a better profit, but he is uot the one
who needs help.
A free sample (4 to 7 doses) on trial, is
mailed to any address, post-paid, on receipt
of name and address on postal card.
Address World's Dispensary Medical J
Association. Buffalo. N. Y.
Scott's1 E
of Cod-liver Oil, with Hypophi
is a constructive food that no'
creates solid flesh, stops wasting
for all
Wasting i
like Consumption,' Scrofula, Anaemia,
Golds, Sore Throat, Bronchitis, We
General Debility. Scott's Emu!
Nourishment for Babies a
x> i_ x.i _ i :
IOJUJ UUiJT tut) gtJilUlLlt} pub up J
Send for famplet on Scott's
Scott A Bowne, N. Y. All Dru
I ?
Highest of all in Leavening Pove
mw m
ka StrsnirA u * ITnnl I j.1
The identity of Aehford, who mur- UP
Sered his wife aDd children at Van- 601
uonver, British Columbia, and then
it tempted to take his own life, has
been partly discovered by his private
papers. These papers show that Ash- ^Ql
ford's sister is a marchioness, her de
maiden name being Elizabeth Flowera.
Aehford's real name was George
Frederick Flowers. ao
Thd papers and letters disclosed' the
fact that the Flowers family ia posBiased
of great wealth and! that a sister
of the murderer willed to Ethel
Flowers, Ashford's second daughter, a
large estate in Eagland. She came j?
into her estate on her eighteenth
>1 i r?a
Dirtnaay. * "
This accounts for the remark of Ashford,
"When I am gone all bat Ethel
will have to beg on the streets," and >
also for his attempt to shoot every one m:
What The)
Biliousness indigestion
dyspepsia bad taste in th
sick headache foul breath
bilious headache loss of appetit
when these conditions are cai
constipation is the most freqt
One of the moist importa
to learn is that constipation <
sickness in the world, especia
all be prevented. Go by the
gist's, or write B. F. Allen Ci
York. Pills, ioc. and 25c. a
Annual sales more tha
?kinds, eepe
Xrfo&W 1 *atter ** extl
Ji&fgZ \ ?taina more \
j ?f ^1C
" The Best is, Aye, the Cheaps
and Substiti
The Largest Manufacturers oI
VBV TaSb00 Coatinat, hire nedtH
from th? |Tf * t
?al i- ?j r.-J
ff lia inousra and iw
M IH expositions ;
i| mo Europe^America. ,
MM I wrF/pSi TJnlike the Dutch Proceii, no Alk?- ^
^HfegCUyVUee or other Chemicals or Dye* *rt g
ii?ed la ?nr of their preparation*.
Their delldoni BREAKFAST COCOA Is ?b?olutely 0
pan and soluble, and cottt Um than oru cent a cvp, a
S Y N U?4 J
t For all purposes requiring w r,
a power. Automatic, Corliss A
r & Compound Engines. Hor- f ,
a izontal & Vertical Boilers. i 3
" Complete Steam Plants. r
?.Y.omJf,mlr? H-Y- (
I -ilHeySU #
f \
Atlanta, Georgia.
Ivery modern Improvement known to science. Perect
cuitdne and service. Most uniform climate la
M Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use N
13 In tlma Sold by druggist*. W
Dsphites of Lime and Soda,
uriaVioo *vnrinhf>n ffifl Klnnd M
> K
and gives strength. It is *
Diseases ' |
, Marasmus; or for Coughs and
iak Lungs, Loss of Plesh and ^
sion has no equal as ^
nd Growing Children,
r. i J W.
lu suimon-coiorcu wrapper* *
Emulsion. FREE. 9 The;
u Thej
gglats. 50 oents and $t. I JJ|;'
I Fret
?! Ill 1MB ! I II.
'? . m
. n, r-v-.Wf**'.
r.?Latest U. S. Gov't Report
" A&
his ohildren bat Ethel* AablaHL
oh being reprimanded for remKn|
ne prison disoiph'ne, said hfcitontly:
"Yon fellows will fltifl Ml
101 am before this trial is orec."
Ashford disgraced his family by
Dcession of wild sprees and (faat*
ring his fortune. As be was apraaft- 1
nt Cambridge graduate, and oh ti
e leaders in aristooratio society, hit 'tj
tions created soand?], acd m dl?- >j
ace followed some of his esctptd**,
concluded to sink his identity.
Ee dropped his title and friendsT
came a common soldier, joining v. ?
my in India, took the name of A*->rd
and married the daughter of t)i? 1
rrier Of the regiment, who knew hi*
fit and was willing to overlook ereying.?Washington
The world's birth rate is seventy per
l^te. .
v i
j Are For
i' , ""'h.
sallow skin
e mouth pimples ' '
torpid liver
e depression of spirits
ised by constipation; and
lent cause of all of them,
nt things for everybody
:auses more than half the
lly of women; and it can
> '
hnnlr fr#?p af vnnr Hmar.
"ww"? J? ???
o., 365 Canal Street, Nevf
in 6,000,000 boxes. J .<
|<|<uijiw . ' " - ; .
lost successful farmers and garden em
heir seed directly from the growers j for
eason we raise largely the most riaky
cially Cabbage and Onion Seed. TM?
ra line this season. No catalogue convarieties
of vegetable seed, and none mora
that are really good?see outside cover
trated selection from onr new special?
re will sell at half rates. Catalogue/rat
GREGORY ?fc SON* Seed Grower#, ~
MARBLEHEAD, naalJlnl|(|<B(||
1st," Avoid Imitations aff
ites for
"he Greatest fledical Discovery
of the Age. .
Meal Discovery.
dot thta Letter day before yesterday.
Penn Tan, N. T., Nov. 28,1894.
Tour Discovery hat done so much for \
\e lam only too glad to tell everybody
tout my case.
When I began taking it, one year ago
tut July, I had DYSPEPSIA in iU
iorst form. I was constipated, so muck
o as to always use injections, and I hat
: constant PAIN in my STOMACH
nd LEFT SIDE. My lcnees were ttjf,
nd I could not tit down on a ttoot or
et down to fix anything on the floor.
3ut now lean tit, or get down on ay . "
:nees, or do anything in my garden. ?
eel like a new person. Tou mutt bum
' was discouraged, as I haw lost tw?
isters and an older brother wttfc
elieve if they had known of yowr
emedies they icould be well, as 1 am.
You can fix up my letter to suit yourself,
nly io publish it, th*t women may
mow what the Discovery has don* for
ie. Yours truly,
?nd postal card lor Dr. Kennedy'* Book.
?a \
? You are all right 4
| IF! |
) your Stomach, i
t Liver and Bowels 4
i are performing 4
i' their functions )
J properly ? j
} ARipansTabule#
) will do the work. 4
| EASILY Take'n.d ln P?Ck" \
i 50 'Cents a Box. i *
^ At Druggists. }
/. L. Douglas
*0 WliVb fIT FOR AKIN^
mmrnrnm *3A0poiice,3SOLE%
mlWwl*2**7~ B0YS'ScH1H3LSH1}a
OvarOn* Mlllloo Peopl* wear the
L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
our ?hoes are equally satlsfac tory
/ Civ* tha beat value for the monev.
/ equal custom shoe* In style end tit.
r wearing; qualities are unsurprised,
prices are uniform,?-stamped on solfe"
n $ to $3 saved over other makes.

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