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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, September 16, 1896, Image 7

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The Forests of 1Ite TVorld.
W Ecssia has o03,000,000 acre6 of forI
Bts, in Sweden and Norway the forest
area covers 62,000,000 acres; in Ausl
tria, 45,000,000 acren*, in Germany,
34,000,000 acres; in Turkey, 25,00u,000
acres; in Italy, 14,000,000 acres;
in Switzerland, 1", 700,000 acres; in
France, 22,000,000 acrss; in Spain,
8,000,000 acres, and in Great Britain,
o.uuu, uuu acres.
I
The inhabitants of the United Kingdom
poet 44,000,000 letterp, etc., each
week.
, Dobbins' FIoatinir-Borax Soap fans not one
atom of adulteration in it. It is 100 per cent,
pure. Try it once. Be snre you fret the genuine
Your grocer has it, or will get it for you.
Wrapper* printed in red.
War veterans living in Ohio, Indiana,
Michigan, Wisconsin and lovra receive pensions
amounting to more than $82,000,000 a
fear.
Beware of Ointment* for Catarrh That
? nr?vn,.riT
VUUlCfclu ;uuvu>ji .
as mercury will surolv destroy the sense of
smell aud completely derange the wholesystem
when entering it tliroaga the mucous surfaces.
Buch articles should never be used except on
prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the
damage they will do in ten fold to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's Catarrh
Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cneney & Co.,
Toieao, O., contains no mercury and is taken
| Internally, acting dirsctly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Care be sure to get the genuine.
It is taken internally, and is made in Toledo,
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials fret.
Isold by Druggists, price 7"c. per bottle.
, Hall's Family Pills are the best.
| Are Toa Satisfied With What Von Know
I Or would you gladly improve your stock of
I knowledge? You miy not have .-50 or 860 you
F can spare for a 10-volume encyclopreaia, but
I yon can afford to nay fifty cents for a Hand
I Bookof General Information. You won't want
I to pav even th s unless you are desirous of
' improving your mind and believe tiiat a nvehundred-page
book, filled with a condensed
mass of valuable knowledge, will be read by
you. This valuable Encyclopedia will be sent
postpaid for fifty cents in stamps bv the Book
Publishing House. 134 Leonard s>t.,N. Y. City.
Every person who has not a large encyclopaedia
I should take advantage of this great offer at
once and store his mind with the valuable
facts collated in this book.
Tatarrb and Colds Relieved in 10 to 00
Minutes.
' One short puff of the breath through the
Blower, supplied with each bottle of Dr.
Agcew'6 Catarrhal Powder, diffuses this Powder
over the surface of the nasal passages
Painless and delightful to use. It relieves instantly
and permanently cures CataiTh, Ha>
Fever, Colds, Headache, Sore Throat, Ton.
silitis and Deafness. If your druggist hasn't
It in stock, aek him to procure it for you.
The Ladies.
The pleasant effect and perfect safety witt
which ladies may use Syrup of Figs, under all
conditions, makes it their favorite remedy.
To get the true and genuine article, look for
the name of the California Fig Syrup Com
pany, printed near the bottom 01 tae paciaje.
.For sale by all responsible druggists.
If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr. Isaac Thomn
eon's Eye-water. Drusrjrists sell at 25c per bottle
Good
Blood is what gives strong nerves, vigor, vital
Ity. Good blood and good health come by taking
Hood's
Sarsaparilla
Be sure to get Hood's and only HOOD'S
Hood'* PUU tt^ cathartlo
The Causes of Sunstrokes.
"Sunstrokes are confined almost en'
tirely to towns, and principally tc
i cities," said Dr. A. C. Fowler, oi
Atoka, Ind., at tbe Howard. "Caset
onnofrolro verv rftTA in the conn
try and seldom fatal. Men work id
the broiling snn, when thermometers
register over a hundred degrees in the
shade, and very seldom have to ever
seek shade. Harvesting is done in
the hottest seasons of the year, and
yet the hands are not injuriously
affected. To some extent this is explained
by the use of iced drinks and
intoxicating liquors in the towns and
cities, and it is partly due to the 6un
being reflected from sidewalks and
houses in a city, while its rays are absorbed
bv the earth in the country;
but these matterb would not seem to
explain all of the difference, and it
appears remarkable to me that there
are no sunstrokes in the country.
Washington Star.
HESITATE NO LONGER
Modesty in women is natural. It is
one of women's chief charms.
No one cares for one who really
lacks this essential to womanliness.
Women have suffered
X ll /i)^ *earfully because
) of over-sensitive
(ness in this direc
tion. They csuldn
^sa^
to
her. She understands their suffering,
and has the power to relieve and cure.
In nearly all cases the source of
women's suffering is in the womb.
In many cases the .rale physician does
not understand the case <ind treats the
patient for consumption ?indigestion
I anything but the right thing.
It is under such circumstances that
ousantls of women have turned to
ts. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., and
Lned their heart and lives?woman
^omaji?and received her help.
^Hask how she can tell if the doctor
Ht? l?ecause no man living ever
II so many cases and possesses
ist expe ience.
>acement, inflammation, torpid
stagnation, sends to all parts
body the pains that, crush you.
a E. Pinkham's ," Vegetable
lind"' is the sure cure for this
I Fnr twenty rears it has done
1(3 work and cured thousands.
X Y .S U-3B
hjUn?S WhlHE ALL ELSt fAILS ? 2j
feouRfc Syrup. Tastes Good, use "J
Id time. Sold by druckims.
FALL FA8H10NS.
WHAT WOMEN ARE WEABING
THESE AUTUMN DAYS.
Ladies* Cycling Suit in Brown and
Eoru Shades ? Useful Dresulnjj
Sacque of <Jray and White
Jersey Flannel.
IN the large illustration mixed
cheviot in brown and ecru shades
is stylishly c' ->corated with ecru
faced cloth afid worn with a fall
chemisette and turn over collar of
ecru Datiste. ine jacKet ib ciose noting,
the low cut vest fronts closing
in center with buttons and button
holes. Single bust darts adjust the
fronts with the other usual seams, all
of which are sprung below the waist
line to cause, the fashionable rippled
flare in back and over the hips. Open*
X? _ -3 *_ XT J ? ??
lugs are nnisneu iu me una ocamo
through which the leather belt is
passed, to close in front with a buckle,
or the jacket may be worn without the
belt, if so desired. Stylish pointed
lapels are reversed at the upper edges
<^5
' ^11
OXiljlDU U J
of fronts and meet the rolling coat
collar in notches. The comfortable
leg-o'-mutton sleeves are shaped with
single seams, gathered at the top and
fit the arm closely below the elbow,
the wrists being finishei with deep
pointed cuffs. The short circular skirt
is one of the simplest yet constructed
Awrtlinrf r? t-i r? nnoDQOCOD oil f.VlA mflf.
"" .?
its of the more complicated styles
without their objections. It fits
smoothly at the top without plait or
wrinkle and falls below the hips in
deep flutes all around. Openings are
made on each side oi front that fasten
with buttons and button holes in fly
closings, a handy pocket being inserted
at the left side. Mohair, covert
cloth, tweed, cheviot and other woolens
will "make stylish suits^ by the
mode.
The quantity of material 44 inches
wide required to make this jacket for
a lady in the medium size, is 2 i yards.
To make the skirt it will require 41
a?* iv. _;iiu
varus ui nits sullio wiuiu uuicimi> ?
May Manton, in Modes.
SOME ACTCM.N IKNOVAHOKS.
Women never look smarter than
when in tailor made gowns. It is remarkable
that the frocks of heavy
sloth, cnt in severely plain style, suit
every kind of woman. If ehe has a
good figure the tailor made gown sets
it off; if she has a bad figure, the
gown improves it so that it appears
good. In view of these facts it is good
I news to everyone tnat tne tailor maae
[ gown will be more in evidence this autumn
and winter than for many years.
The patterns will be mostly shot
goods, with some nolid colors. There
will be greens, browns, black and dozens
of 6hades of gray. They will be in
all kinds of combinations, and most oi
them will be pleasing to the eye, according
to the manufacturers. As for
the make of the gowns, they will be
rather more ornamented than hae
been the case. They are to have buttons,
large and small, and of all kind*
of material and make. The buttons
will be put on wherever there is room
nvwl tri 11 Vw? oHo/iKarl fnr nr.
A UI tJJCJJJ) auu >i in ug uvuuvuvu iv? V4
nament as much as for utility. Tliere
will be pockets in the coats and pockets
in the skirts. A determined elort
will be made to supply women witL
receptacles for the small baggage that
they always carry about with them,
and that is generally clutched fever
ishly in the hand for lack of any
where else to keep it. Altogethei
there is a prospect of much comfort ai
well as style in the tailor made gowns
for the fall and winter. As for th<
prices?well, that is another story.?
New York Journal.FALL
MILLINERY.
Ostrich feathers are coming to th<
t i i.1,?
I iruui u^uiu iu iuu uiiuiucij
and vou see them not only in single
double and treble monuts, bnt iilsc
rosette shape, with a jet ornament a
a finish. Again, you see them in ti[
form trimming the crown with the ait
of a band of roses set very closely to
gether.
A very pretty Panama hat is madi
with a full puffing of yellow piec<
silk, cut on the cross, rouad the uppe;
part of the crown, with black rose
beneath, and on either side a loop am
end of the Bilk with the addition of i
white coque nionnt on the left side.
Poppy and geranium red are th
newest colors, and black hatstrinimei
with -white or black velvet and gauz
popples are the latest Parisian im*
portations. Notwithstanding thia
fact, roseB are by no meanB unpopular,
nor are they likely to be, exoept for a
short space. Fickle as Dame Fashion
is, ehe always returns to her old
loves.
next winter's cloth waists.
The cloth waists next winter are to
have the bodv of the waist braided I
and the sleeves plain This will give
mnoh the same effect that having the
waist of lace or ohiffon has done, and
cannot be called an absolutely new
idea; but it is a becoming style, and
so is bound to be popular, although
many women prefer the pointed
braided vestF, with collar and cuffs to
match; when the latter style ie chosen
the braid is put on velvet, and gives a
much richer look. The odd contrasts
of color will die out by this means, it
is said, but that remains to be soen.?
Harper's Uazar.
SOME COIFFURE TRICKS.
The Frenchwoman prefers a smooth
a T)AniT\Q(lnn? n? a mudnnnil
VV/4UUi&) w pW14J^UV?VM* V* ? ??
to all others, and rolls and puffs her
roLiKQ smr.
\
locks marvelously. To the Englishwoman
sncb hairdressing is far from
desirable. If nature is chary with her
gift in the way of cnrls, irons are in
constant demand. When they fail,
various warranted-not-to-straighten
affairs are pinoed on in half a dozen
different places to get the desired
drowsy and heavy effect of fringe and
chignon.
LATEST IN BRIDES' GOWNS.
The gown of the most fashionable
brides is now of satin duchesse, snow
white for 6lender blonds, milk white
for fair, robust women, cream or ivory
white for brunettes and those who .
fear to appear large. The closing of
the gown is concealed under the trimming
of the corsage, the skirt fastening
at the side, never down the middle
of the front, as that gives the look of
a wrapper.
USEFUL DRESSING SACQUE.
Gray and white Jersey flannel, says
Modes, is the material used for this
useful sacque, which is exceedingly
simple in style and trimly neat in effect.
Red silk feather stitching decorates
the free edges, a bow of ribbon
of the same bright color being tied at
the neck. The adjustment is loosefitting,
being performed by nnder-arm
gores and a curving centre seam in
back, the fronts closing with emal
gray buttons and button holes. The
sleeves are shapea with single seams
in leg-o'-mutton style, the fullness being
plaited in the arm's eye. A neatly
fitted rolling collar finishes the neck.
This aacaue is the most convenient of
its kind as it requires little material
and is not bulky, go it can be utilized
x 1!? i__ ??a ?
> in xravenng ov janu ur tsea. vjubumere,
eiderdown, flannel, cambric,
lawn or other cotton wash goods are
s "
? Dr.ESSlN'fl SACQUE.
" ' usually chosen, u plain finish or edging
on collar being all the decoratioD
j necesE.ary.
The quantity of material twentyi
j seven inches wide required to make
, I this sacque for a lady having a thirty,
I six-inch bust measure is four and one)
! half yards.
s ^
, Superstition iu India.
I Quite a panio has been caused in
- several up-country districts by the belief
that the English were stealing
e women und infants to use their bodies
3 as foundations for new railway
r bridges. So great was the alarm in
s one village that the magistrate seut
] round a crier to publicly deny the
n Rt.nrv
- ?- ?
e i There are manufactured in the
\ United States 8,0U0,U00 kegs of nails
e I in a year.
S%
i jfei A.WV
I*'* '-foa J.g
SOILING POTATO FOLIAGE.
It has long been krown that beans
will rust if they are oultivated while
their leaves are wet so that soil will
stick to them. Many farmers now believe
that the leaves of the potato, especially
in the late stages of their
erowth. are eauallv liable to be in
? 1 --j 1/ - - #
jured by cultivation when wet. It is a
good plan to let the cultivator lie idle
in a rainy time anyway. Weeds are
killed better while the soil iB dry,
while if cultivated during a rainy
spell they are only transplanted and
made harder to kill than ever.
A HOG-FEEDING CONVENIENCE.
The usual hog's trough and the
usual method of getting food into it
are conducive to a perturbed state of
mind on the part of the feeder, because
the hog is accustomed to get
bodily into the trough, where he is
likely to receive a goodly portion of
his breakfast or dinner upon the top
of his head. The ordinary trough,
too, is difficult to olean out for a simiA
A COMMON-SENSE TROUGH.
lar reason?the pig usually standing
in it. The diagram shown herewith
gives a suggestion for a trough that
overcomes some of the difficulties
mentioned, as it is easily accessible
from the outside, both for pouring in
food' and for removing any dirt or
litter that may be in it. The accompanying
sketch so plainly shows the
f Aila/1 /lAQ/tvmf inn
vuuou uuvivxi tuai ucunaicu ucoui
does not appear to be necessary.?
American Agriculturist.
WtfAT CLOVER DOES.
The be6t way of proceeding depends
upon local conditions on the farm that
has a failure of the clover, but it may
be helpful to consider just what this
plant does for the soi). Much has been
mude of the power of clover to add nitrogen
from the air to the soil, and
this is an important item; but there
is not a bit of doubt that this peculiar
power of leguminous plants has been
dwelt upon too much to the exclusion
of other effects they have upon the
6oil, and its importance has been exaggerated.
Careful experiments have
shown that clover does not take its
nitrogen from the air when the supply
in the soil is sufficient for its
needs, and yet we know that a rank
growth of clover on good land makes
it much more prodnotive. This fact,
in connection with the experience of
those who have used non-iuguminous
plants for green manuring, indicates
that it is not the nitrogen-gathering
feature of manurial plants that gives
them their chief value.?Farm and
Fireside.
STORING CELERT.
Celery may be stored for winter use
in narrow trenches in the open ground.
The trenches should be made in dry,
well-drained Eoil, and should be as
deep as the celery is high. The clumps
of celery should be dug up and stood
up closbly together in the trench, and
the roots, with the adhering soil, left
on. No earth should be packed* around
it and the work should be done on a
dry day. As the cold weather comes
on a light covering of straw or leaves
or hay, or other light, dry material,
may be put over the top of the trench
and gradually increased as the weather
grows colder, until a foot or more in
rmnrVi t.r* flifi tnnfi
-b" ? r ?r~
from severe freezing?and this should
be covered with something to shed the
rain in wet weather.
Plants will blanch in these trenches
in from five to six week6.
If for private U6e only, eo that comparatively
little is kept, it may be
stored and blanched in an ordinary
cellar, if the temperature is kept low,
by putting three or four inches of
6and in a deep box and standing the
clumps of celery upright in the box
as fast as it is dug from the bed. It
must be put in while dry and muBt be
kept on the cellar bottom in the coolest
and darkest corner. If kept suffi-.
nionfliT it trill Iropn npflrlv fl.ll win
ter, and will blanch as well aa It would
out of doors. When packed in this
way the earth must not be shaken
from the roots.
If at any time after packing the
plant beccmes dry and wilted, water
may be applied to the roots sparingly,
but it should not be poured over the
crown of the plant, or it may cause
tlie stalks to decay.?Farm, Field and
Fireside.
EASILY MADE GRAIN BINS.
Feed chests with compartments for
different kindB of grain are necessary
conveniences in the barn or stable,
but the making of such a bin with
numerous compaitments is a matter of
ii ilia
BINS FOR BARNS.
considerable labor if the ordinary
method is followed. A short cut 16
shown in the accompanying illustratration.
A number of drygoods or
grocery boxes, all of the same size and
shape, are procured and nailed to
gether side by side, and to tne top 01
the bin thus made u cover its attached
?nnd the thing is done. Each box
must be of ft size sufficient for holding
all the grain of any one kind that
must be kept on hand, but this will
not be a difficult mutter, lor boxes of
\
)
(
"i
1 * i i 1 1.3 . i
every size ana shape are to do naa ai
grocery and drygoods stores.?New
York Tribune.
OWN A SEP ABATOR.
Everyone who feels that he can afford
it should by this time own a separator
of some kind. At the same
time, there are many who not only
can afford to own one, but who are
daily losing enough money to, in a
short time, buy a mac Line, either hand
or power. It will not do to think that
a separator will take care of itself and
do good worn without special care. It
is a very busy little machine turning
the bowl at something over 5000 revolutions
a minute. That is making
things hum, and for this purpose the
machine must be set absolutely level
and tirmlv fastened on a solid founda*
tion.
The Rural New Yorker is giving
some excellent hints on the subject of
managing a separator, and among
other good thing says: ''In the way
of saving fuel and wear and tear on
the machine, it is important that a
separator runs as easily as possible,
and this is especially needful if the
machine is to be run by hand. To secure
this, it is necessary that the bowl
run smoothly, that all bearingB be accurately
fitted, yet not absolutely
tight, and that all bearing surfaces be
free from dead oil, gum and grit and
kept supplied ith alight, free running
grade of oil. Loose bearings can
generally be found by the noise made
when running.
"If tbe machine rnns unduly heavy,
but Btill smoothly, flush all bearings
and pinions with kerosene to cut out
gum. If some shaft is dry of oil, is
tight or out of line, the place may generally
be found by feeling for warm
bearings with tbe fingers. Sometimes
an oil groove may get stopped up with
gum or burnt oil so that the oil does
not reach the shaft causing the machine
to run hot even if it is apparently
well lubricated.
"Grit of any kind in the oil may
heat a tight bearing, stopping a large
separator almost instantly, burning
tbe spindle, or springing it, roughening
bearings, and perhaps making a
'cold well' between the shaft and bearing
so that it will require several thousand
pounds pressure, to force it out.
Of course the milk must be at the correct;
temperature, not too hot nor too
cold, and be fed to the maohine exactly
as directed. The best work cannot
be done by the machine unless all
these points are looked after, not only
once, but every time the machine is
used. One cannot be too particular
in this respect."?Some and Farm.
FARM AXD GABDEN NOTES.
Variety in stock feeding is an evener
that corrects many poor rations.
A man with a bad temper is demoralizing
company for horses and cattle.
His disposition is snre to prove catching.
It requires cheap feed and cheap
pasture to make it possible to produce
animals for the market now, at a
profit.
If you have a really good mare, and
no first-class stallion is convenient, go
to one that is inconvenient, or raise
no colts. Scrubs don't pay for their
keep.
Whipping a frightened horse is the
most senseless and brutal thing imaginable.
A slight touch with the
whip at the time, to avert attention
from the cause of fright, is the most
that should be done.
Sheep should habitually rest on sod
or on soii covered with straw; the
soil, coming directly in contact with
the wool, absorbs the oil and leaves
the ends of the fibre dry and harBh;
also, the earth works into the wool,
giving it a frowsy appearance.
Brood sows should be kept and fed
by themselves, on food which will pro?
duce strong bones and a good musoular
system, that they may ebow in their
progeny the effects of careful and intelligent
treatment. Cut the ration
of corn, and give some oats, ship stuff
and milk.
The difference between the cheap
service $5 horse and the superior
draft and coach horse at $25, is $20.
xama Ia voioa Thfl rtrtCi
JUUUU CUSbS bUC oaiuo nv * miuvi
sells readily at $100 to $200 these
times, while the cheap scrub will not
go above ?50, although he has eaten
more than that much feed.
It pays to keep stosk even when it
is low in price. We all know that
stock growing keeps farms in better
heart than grain growing. By steadily
growing wheat and corn and selling it
farms must run down, unless artifically
kept up, while, if covered witb stock,
they can be kept up to a high state of
fertility.
Sheep raising requires less labor
than any kind of farming, and is the
most profitable if rightly conducted.
The mutton breeds are all right if a
man keeps but a few sheep, but he
who wants a flock of all round, hardy
sheep mutt do as the Western ranchers
do?choose those possessing Merino
blood largely.
nrp an irminrtant adinnct
to every pasture, but the less brush
and bufh the better. They 6erve only
to cumber the ground, and hatch oat
mjrads of flies and other troublesome
insects. The stump and the weed
should be likewise condemned. They
are worse than useless, and a timely
ending of tiieir existence with the
nr Vine is nnw in order.
OV.J
When yon have a good horse, stick
to him. He may not be fast, he may
not be completely sound, but he does
all you need of a horse, is safe and
healthy. Why change, even if some
jockey with a more showy horse does
offer to trade? You know nothing of
the other horse, and do know your
own as fully honest. The chances are
that the man who deals in horses knows
more about them than you do, and
that you will make nothing by tho
transaction and wiil in all probability
lose. He is in tho business for what
he can get ont of it.
- .V
Z Pistols at
The duelling pistol
place, in the museum c
of barbarism. The pis1
it the pestle that turne
Bp to be shot like bullet
liver. But the pestle
Ww will be, probably, unt]
J||\ the virtue of Ayer's si
treat the liver as a fr
Jill Instead of driving it,
compounded on the th
mm its work thoroughly
jis obstructing conditions,
f|iP are removed, the livef
JlC When your liver wai
that will," J; Z. T,
H Ayer's Cat
Gathering IbeLewen Crop.
There is no season in California for
Mfl 4 V n r* IaMAMa mm n 4V> /v Annn TT11 ^ V\
(JOUUCWUfJ ID1UUUO, UO ID WC UBDO Wltil
all other fruits grown in this country.
For that reason grower save? money
in his harvest, because with the help
of one person he can easily gather and
take oare of all the fruit grown in a
grove of ten or fifteen acres. The
times when most lemons are picked
are early in January, early in February
and again in March; but all
well-cultivated trees have fruit ready
for picking during ten months of the
year. For that reason the lemon is an
uncommonly steady and prolific
bearer.
Lemons are picked when the fruit
begins to show the least tinge of yellow.
Tho grower and an assistant go
carefully over each of the trees in the
grove, and gather all the lemons that
have reached that stage of developTho
fpnit. in <mt from the
branches and laid in padded baskets or
bags, so as to avoid anj bruises 01
blemishes. The best growers are carefal
to gather only fruit of one size;
for instance, all that will just pass
through a two-and-a-quarter-inch ring.
From the grove the lemons are taken
to the caring-house. If the grower it
a man of means, and grows lemons at
all extensively, he may have his own
curing and packing establishment, but
generally in Southern California a
half dozen or so growers build cooperative
houses of this kind convenient
to all of their properties.?New
York Tribune.
A submarine cable is to be laid between
the Shetland Isles and Iceland.
The necessary funds have already been
subscribed and interest at six per cent.
IB (junioubcou.
Heart Dlieaie Believed In 30 Mi n a tea.
'Dr. Agnew's Cure for the Heart gives perfect
relief in all cases of Organic or Sympathetli
Heart Disease in 80 minutes, and speedily ef
fects a care. It la a peerless remedy for Pal
Sitation, Shortness of Breath, Smotherini
pells, Fain in Left Side and all symptoms 01
a Diseased He&ft. One dose convinces. II
your druggist huen't it in stock, ask him tc
procure it for you. It will Bave your life.
FITSstqpped free and permanently cured. N<
fits after first day's use of Dr. KLlwt's Gheai
NerveRestorer. Free83trialbottleand treat'
ise. Send to Dr. Kline, 931 Arch St., Phila., Pa
Mrs. Winalow's Soothing Syrup for cliildrei
teething, softens the gums, reduces iuflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c. a bottl<
; I cannot speak too highly of Piso's Cure foi
Consumption.?Mrs. Frank Mobbs, 215 W. 22c
|5t., New York, Oct. 29, 1894.
A SUNLIGHT EFFECT.
The clear morning sunlight brings <
with it gladness and renewed en.
ergy, and
Sunlight
Soap
drives Into the bnckCTonnd, like a dark shadow,
that old bugbear "wash day," and docs its
, workqnickly,easily, perfectly. l'6e Sunlight <
Soap, and you will realize that "Sunlight" aaa
come Into your life.
> It Makes Home Brighter. ?
Lever Bros., Ltd., Hudson A Ilsrrtson St?, N. 7.
J Lool
|; For Imitations of 1
j. Premium No. i
ask for, and see th
cle made by
Walter Baker & Co
isssaai t iv a 11 i bb ?? ?
"THE CLEANER1
'TIS." WHAT IS
SAP*
134 Leonard Street, N. Y. City fori
rosting a hundred times the 50c. asked. It is
instantly available. With this valu- mm a
edge at your linkers' ends, and can g
tional advantages. When reading, V
treuces you fail to understand? isn't 50c. a sir
at hand? Do you know who Croesus was, and '
when? That sound traveis-1125 feet per second
Marco Polo invented the compass in 1200, and v
was'/ Til#* hnnlr mntoinc t l?ii
? fl such matters as you womlei
low price of half a dollar ai
-I - i
\
id Pestles. X
now occupies Its proper /j|j|||
>f the collector of relics ^lr;
tol ought to have beside Ml
>d out pills like bullets,
s at the target of the QSjl
is still in evidence, and
l1 everybody has tested \f||r
igar coated pills. They J?||
lend, not as an enemy.
they coax it. xney are mpa
eory that the liver does
and faithfully undefc^^p
,, and if the obstructions
will dp its daily duty. f|y
at*j help,^ get "the pill fjjjsk
hartic Pills. ||
.? : ? ?in
Ancfait sa4 Update Koan. m
People passing by'^he building
which is being ~<?raeted by the Ladd
estate at the turner of '.third and |
Washington streets,'!? Portland, Ore.,
frequently stop to admire an anoieni I
and sedate roan horse, which ?$pen?iea
the construction elevator in the bnild.
ing. The horse is attached io the
elevator by a rope, and hafMias
up and down his beat, ona aleOttt^k', i
rises and the other descend*. Wheiit^ --J
a laborer deposits a wheelbarrow load^g,XJ|
of bricks on the elevator belotr, MM >
an empty barrow is plaoed on the <? '. / wB
i above, a cowboy jingles upstairs, airf ' 1
the old horse, after a moment's reQec N I
tion, settles nimself into his oollseX
and goes ambling along to the end of y ^
, his beat, while the elevator goes up. V
, When it reaches the top the horse
waits a minnte for the wheelbarrows \ I
to be changed, waits another on gent
eral principles, and then slowly tarns n
around and awaits the signal to go
. ahead again. These proceedings he
keeps np all day long. No one ever
says anything to him, or interferes with
him, and he always attends exclusively
to his own business, ?New Orleans
; Picayune.
iRvKBTI
1111 IP ,
For headache (whether tick or nervous), toothache,
neuralgia, rheumatism. lumbago, pains and
weakness In the back, spine or kidneys, pains around
the liver, pleurisy, swelling of the joints and pains j
of all kinds, the application of Bad way'8 Beady J
i Belief will afford immediate ease, and its continued M
use for a few days effects a permanent cure. ?M
A CUBE FOB ALL M
, Summer Complaints, M
DTSEBTERY, DIARRHEA, . MBA
\ CHOLERA MORBU^^H
A half to a teaspoonful of Beady Belief in a
tumbler of water, repeated as often aa
charges continue, ana a flannel aaturated^^^^^P^W^
Heady Relief placed over the stomach or
> will afford immediate relief and soon effect a cure.
f Internally?A half to a teaspoonful in half a turn- t
. bier of water will, in a few minutes, cure Cramps,
Spasms. Sour Stomach, Nausea, Vomiting, Heart'
burn, Nervousness, Sleeplessness, Sick Headache,
( Flatulency and all internal pains.
.llaiaria la Its Various Forms Cared
> and Prevented.
There is not a remedial agenfin the world that
" will cure fever and ague and all other malarious.
I bilious and other fevers, aided by BAD WAV'8
PILLS, so quickly as BAD WAY'S BEADY BELIEF. .
Price 8U cents per bottle. Sold by all druggists.
^ KY.N U?36
I APOLLO iron
There is more profit on it to all concerned than on
any other iron. To the makers, because they make
I more of it. To the sellers, because they sell more
I of ic. To the workers, because it takes less time for
a job. To the owners because it makes a good lob.
I APOLLO IKON' AND STEEL CO., Pittsburgh, fa.
I " My Profits Doubled
from the day I took your advice and bought your
ADVANCE* MACHINE!" "I wish I had taken it
sooner!" One of the successful Well Driller*who
I uses our machinery and tools for Drilling Wells in
I Ohio mode this remark a few days ago. Hedldover
StfOUO worth <>f Drilling In 11) months last year.
I 1.0 (Mil* & NY.1IAN.__- - 1 IFF IN, OHIO.
I GOI.D OR SILT?R! WHICH?
If you have land?in the right place?you'll always
' have plenty of both metals. To get the most invest
I a litlie in an UtRI(;AT?U IDAHO FRl'IT
FAII.II. 5 to 40 acres on easy terms. Perpetual
I water right, U. P. K. K. Depot, School, etc. Homes
| built for bona-fldc settlers. l"or literature or
information address Superintendent of Lands,
I IDAHO FK:?IT CO.. 50 Bron.Iwny, N. Y.
I ThU Company li rnmpoaett of men whoM rfpnUllna la national.
I n Dill II and WHISKY nablncurcd. Boot sent
1 U I I U In VltEK. Or. H. Jtf. W001I.KY, ATLANTA, CU.
Money in Chickens
For 23c. In stamps we send a 10J
1 * f PAGE book giving the experience
111 A of a practical Poultry Kaiser?not
Iff / \ an amateur, out a inan working
/ / T Jor dollars and cents?during 25
f \ytara. it teaches how to Deteoc
^ Jand Cur?- Diseases; Feed for Eggs
ai?o lor Fattening; wblcu Fowls CO
l \ save for Breeding; everything
1 I uulslte for prontablc Poultry ral*L1
ing. liOOK 1'UHI.lSlllNOJ
i | CO, 131 l.eouard street, sew mrt.
c Out I
Walter Baker & Co.'s 8
1
Chocolate. Always |
at you get, the arti- |
|
Ltd., Dorchcster, Mass. ;
'TIS. THE COSIER
HOME WITHOUT
DUO
I I ft ENCyULO^Dm
' might well be the name of tho
53<VpHge book sent rostjmId for
B n 50c. in stamps by tlio BOOK
PUBLISHING HOUSE
t serves the purpose of the trroiit eticycliv?eiliaa
i completely Indexed, making the informal ion
k 4^ able book you have a world of knowl.
B easily supiily a lack of early ednca?
J don't you constantly come across t.f?
lull nmount to pay for having such knowledge
where la* lived? Who built tbe Pyramids, and
? WliHt is the longest river in tbe world? That
vho Marco 1'olowa.s? What the Gordian Knot
usand? of explanations of just f*
about. Buy It at tlie *ery I B ?
ml IMi'KOVJf IOUHSK*P. *JF

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