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The Abbeville press and banner. [volume] (Abbeville, S.C.) 1869-1924, April 19, 1899, Image 3

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A Tree Kill* S?tmi P?op!?.
On the cccasion of a wedding whic'
took place in a village in Austria th
other day a tragic incident marred th
ceremony. On the route taken by tn
wedding party a huge tree was bein
felled by a gang-of workmen. .Tn!
as the guests passed the tree fell ar.
killed on the spot seven of the friend
of the bridal pair.
The Island of Malta has a popnlt
tion of 158,836. The number (
deaths last year was 5547, includin
eight victims of leprosy.
Triennial Kc??ion Internationc
Sunday School Association, Atlanta,
Ga., April 26th to 29th.
The first class rate from Washington to A
lanta and return will b? $17.50. Tickets c
pale April 25. 28 and 27. Final limit. May 3.
The onlv line operating throueh Pullma
Cars and Dinine Car Service to Atlanta.
Pullman double berth rate New York to A
lanta, *6.00. Washington to Atlanta. $4.00.
berth is occupied only for the night, rate wi
be $2.00.
The Southern Railway is arranging for
personally conducted party from XewYoi
and the East to Atlanta for this occasion?tl
arrangement for and comfort of the party 1
be looked after by a representative of th
For full particular?, tickets and reservatir
of Pullma i space, addre.-s Alex. S. Thweat
Eastern Pass. Agt., 271 Broadway, New Yor
The average life of a ship is twenty-si
Congh* Lead to Comiimptioni
Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough t
once. Goto your druggist to-day and ge
a sample bottle free. Sold in 25 and 51
cent bott'es. Go at once; delays are dan
Russia exports more than 1,500,000,01
eggs every year.
Educate Voar Bowel* With Ctwcarets.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forerei
10c,25c. IfC. C. C fall, drneelstsrefundmonej
The number of cities in Massachuset!
has doubled in twenty-live years.
S????? II i mm??I
44Love and a Cough
Cannot be Hid."
It is this fact that make<
the lover and his sweetheart
happy, and sends the sufferer
from a cough to hij
doctor, 'But there are hidden
ills lurking in impurt
blood, 4 4 The liver is wrong,
- - - - - * 4*4
it is thought, "or the kidneys/'
Ttid it ever occw
to you that the trouble is it
your blood?
Purify this river of life with Hood's Sa
Mparllla. Then illness will be banishei
and strong, Vigorous health will re6ui
Hood's Sarsaparilla is the best knowD, be:
_ endorsed and most natural Of all bloc
I purifiers.
I Catarrh ? "I suffered from chlldhoc
I with catarrh. Was entirely deaf in one ea
' Hood's Sarsaparilla cured me and restore
my hearinK." Mrs. W. Stokes. Midland,Te:
Sore Eyes-"Humor in the blood mat
my daughter's eyes sore, so that we feart
blindness, until Hood's Sarsaparilla mac
her well." E. B. Gibsou, Henniker, N. H.
Hood'* P1I1? cur? llTer 111*: pon-lrritotlpg an
tha only eatburtlc to take with Hood'* Striaparli)
' A PTophecjr.
It is said that one day, when Cron
well was but a mere lad, as he was 1;
ing on his bed in a inelancholy mooc
a gigantio spectre appeared to hii
and said, "Thou shalt be the grea
eat man in England!" Heath says
was a dream; Lord Clarendon an
Sir Philip Warwick speak of it as
vision. But whether dream or visioi
it made a profound impression on th
youth, so much 60 that his father r<
quested Dr. Beard?Oliver's schoo
master?to flog him severely fc
"persisting in the wickedness of sue
an asseition." The flogging on]
deepened the impression. He tol
his uncle Stuart of the prophecy, an
was warned that it "was traitorous 1
relate it." But when he had seate
himself upon the throne of Englan
he frequently spoke of the oecurrenci
and was fully persuaded in his ow
mind of its prophetic andsupernaturi
character.?Amelia Barr, in Harper
PREPARE for the turn of
As indications of the i
cal condition is good,
one and under some circumst
ham, of Lynn, Mass., will gu
_ji w,
? I
ing ana Decline very w?&,
in bed, had not sat up for si:
treatment all the time, but it
given up in despair, but youi
\ me feel like a new woman,
would advise any woman v,
write to Mrs. Pinkham, a
, Lynn, Mass., and get her ad
vice and be cured as I hav<
Mrs. F. H. Allen, 419 Ne
braska Ave., Toledo, Ohio
Dear Mrs. Pinkham
Change of life was working 01
1 me. My kidneys and bladde
were affected. I had beei
confined to the house all sum
xner, not aoie to stana
on my feet for any S&JE
length of time. Terri- SpF
ble pains when urinating
and an itching that a|y|
nearly drove me wild,
I had tried many reme-H?
dies. I told my hus-RH
band I had great faith BE
*' iu yours and he got me a bot
I feel that I am entirely cure
realize that such a wonderfu
4. ham's Vegetable Compound
Don't wait until you are pi
ditinn Vnnwn flS "Chancre of
* * ? o - ?
ric* and learn how other wo
"The More You Sa
member." On<
-rfVr" ; ... , *
Nearly sixty-nine per cent, of all
h Russians are unable to read and
e write. Italy comes next with fortye
two, while in Saxony, Bavaria and
e Baden there are no illiterates at all.
g An effort is being made in various
st parts of Russia to make elementary
d schooling compulsory.
The Paris Omnibus Company has
a monopoly in its own field, on condition
that the city shall enjoy half
11? ^A- ? ? r\f 1 nor
xue proms ovw ? uinucuu v*
share of $100. This limit has never
& been reached, the company paying $13
1 Stands by In Need.
Every living thin*: bas pains and aches
sometimes, snd the aches and pains of
t- humankind have a friend in St. Jacobs
,n OH, which stands by in need to cure.
A man in New York City boasts that he
*z bns the addresses of 20,000 xed-buired
jj women.
a Don't Tobarro Spit and Smoke Toar life Away*
k To quit tobacco easily and forever, be magio
Detic, lull of life, nerve and vigor, take No-ToBac.
tbe wonder-worker, that makes weak men
18 strong. All druggists, 50c or II. Cureguaran,n
teed Booklet and sample free. Address
;t Sterling Remed,r Ca. Chicago or New York
There is a new telegraph system capabl?
[x o! transmitting 4C00 words a minute.
Try GraiifO i Try Grain-O!
Ask your grocer to-day to sbow you a
lt package of Gbain-O, the new food drink
? that takes the place of coffee. Children
1 may drink it without injury as well as the
l* adult. All who try it like it. Gbain-C
has that rich seal brown or Mocna 01
)0 Java, but Is made from pure grains; tla?
most delicate stomach receives It without
distress. % the price of coffee. 15c. and
25c. per package. Sold by all grocers.
r The Bible was not circulated In Cuba ud
7 til 1SS2.
State o^Ohio, City or Toledo, i
Lucas County. i"
= Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is th?
senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney <?
Co.. doing businessintbeCityofToledo.Count;
and State aforesaid, and that said firm will j-ai
the sum of one hundred dollars for eacl
' and every cage of catarrh that cannot b?
cured by the use of h all's Catarrh Cure.
Frank J. Cheney.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in mj
; (? *? I presence, this Ctb day of December
? seal V A. D. 18S6. A. W. Gleason.
L | ?<? ( Nularv Public.
Hail's Catarrh Cure is taken internally. an<
acts directly on the blood and mucous surface!
of the system. Send for testimonials, free.
F. J. Cheney & co., Toledo, 0.
r Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
The next Congress of German Naturalists
, will be held at Munich in September.
' To Care a Cold in One Day*
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
Druggists refund money if It fails to cure. 25c.
There are 9000 <}ells In a square foot o
" honeycomb.
I No-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
uaaranieea tooacco oaou cure. msKes west
men strong, blood pure. 50c. II. All druggtsta
r. Chicago is about to spend $11,000,000 or
j Btreet Improvements.
st Plso's Cure f or Consumption relieves th?
most obstinate coughs.?Rev. D. Buchmuelleh,
Lexington,Mo.. February 24,1S94.
h1 Suicides in Itnly'buve increased fifty per
r- cent, during the past ten years.
f" Fits permanently cured. No fits or nervous'?
oess after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
, Nerve Restorer, fztri al bottle and treatise! ree
le Dk. R. H. Kliwk. Ltd.. 931 Arch St..Phlla.,Pa.
Of every hundred Portuguese peasants
only twenty can read and write.
Lane'i Family medicine*
Moves the bowels eaoh day. In order to
be healthy this is necessary. Aots gently
- on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick'head_
ache. Price 25 and 50c.
The Chinese Woman'* DreM.
l- It seems that there are changes of
y- fashion in the dress of Chinese women,
I, but they are .confined chiefly to the
m change of length of the tnnic and the
t- wearing or leaving off of a skirt, "the
it usual garments are trousers, a skirt !
d and two or three little coats. The
a Chinese woman making an afternoon
1, visit takes off her skirt, when an Amerie
ican woman would remove her wrap,
a- If it is very warm, she may take off
1- one or possibly two of the little coats.
>r The trousers are really the mosi gorh
geous part of the costume, being somey
times of rose-colored satin worked
d with gold. Blue cotton is generally
d used for everyday wear. Chinese worn*>
en wear no corsetB; they have almost
d no hips, so they tie the waist cords of
d their trousers and skirts very tight to
j, keep them from slipping off.
al The Indian population of the
's United States is 325,464, a decrease in i
fifty years of only 62,765.
life. It is a critical period.
change appear be sure your physiThe
experience is a wonderful
ances lull 01 menace, xvirs. xidkre
you her advice without charge,
ihehas done so much for women,
urely you can trust her. Read
his letter from Mrs. M. C. Gpifing.
of Georgeville, Mo.: t
Dear Mrs. Pinkham:?Th?
loctor called my trouble ulceraion
of womb and change of life,
was troubled with profuse flowWhen
I wrote to you I was down
k months; was under a doctor's
did me no good. I had almost
Vegetable Compound has made
I cannot thank you enough. I
rho is afflicted as I have been to
:tle; am now on my fourth bottle,
d. I can work all day. I can hardly
1 cure is possible. Lydia E. Pinkis
the best medicine for women."
rostrated with the mysterious conLife."
Get Mrs. Pinkham's ad
men got through. *
y the Less People Re3
Word With You,
One of the Bravent Deeda of the War
With Spain.
When Lifiutenant Hobson and his
men sank the Merrimac in the channel
of Snntiago Harbor, the deed was
almost everywhere hailed as the brav
(After a drawing in Harper's Magazine.
Copyrighted, 1899, by Harper &. Bros.)
est of the war. This was as it sbonld
have been, but to our mind a deed
equally brave was that represented in
our illustration taken from the April
jgsue of Harper's Magazine, "Cutting1
the Cables at Cienfuegos." The illustration
was drawn by R. F. Zogbaum
for the third part of the "History of
the Spanish-American War," by the
Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge, Senator
from Manssachusetts, who in this instalment
of a most notable history
discusses "The Blockade of Cuba and
the Pursuit of Cervera," and gives .an |
admirable description from an histor- [
ical point of view, of the operations
around San Juan, of Guantanamo
Bay, of the bottling up of Cervera's
fleet, and of Hobson and the Merrimac.
The gallant work of the men who
under a galling fire cut the cables al
Cienfuegos has been in the main lost
sight of by reason of the more important
and decisive battles. A brief
resume of it will certainly not be out
of place.
The same day that the Winslow, the
Hudson, and the Wilmington were
having their action at Cardenas, far
away on the southern coast of Caba
another fight was taking place, in the
progress of the work of separating the
great island from the rest of the world.
On the night of May 10, Captain Mc
Calla of the Marblehead called for volunteers
to protect the cable-cutters in
their work. The roll was soon filled,
and the next morning the steam
launches of the Marblehead and Nashville,
towing the two sailing launches
under command of Lieutenants Winslow
and Anderson, started into the
harbor of Cienfuegou about quarter before
seven. They carried a squad of
marines picked for proficiency as
marksmen, and a machine gun in the
bow of each boat. The Nashville and
Marblehead then opened fire on the
ci 1.J ?????
opaiubxi UKiienco, uuu uuuci tuvu
this, and that of the steam launches,
the crews of the other boats
went to work. It was a perilous business,
but the sailors grappled and cut
successfully the two cables they had
been ordered to destroy. They also
found a small cable, but the grapnel
fouled the bottom and was lost. Meantime
the Spanish lire grew hotter and
hotter, pouring out from the batteries
and machine-guns, and the boats began
to suffer. The well-directed fire
from the rifles of the marines and from
the one-pounders kept the Spaniards
from reachiug the switch-house which
controlled the submarine torpedoes,
but launches could not contend with
batteries at close range, aud when the
work for which they came, and which
had all been performed under a heavy
fire, was done, they withdrew to the
ships. Nine men, including Lieutenant
Winslow, had been wounded, some
seriously, and three, as was reported
later, mortally. It wa9 a very gallant
exploit, coolly and thoroughly carried
throueh, under a galling fire, and it
succeeded in its purpose of hampering
and blocking in the enemy at the important
port of Cienfuegos, which waa
the road to Havana from the southern
coast. It was another twist in the coil
which the United States was tigntening
about Cuba.
In a suburban church a few Sundays
ago a stranger was preaching,
and he seemed to think thai the preliminary
services were dragging. "In
order to enliven the proceedings,
brethren," he remarked, "we shall
sing two anthems, one before and one
after the sermon." For the anthem
before the sermon he chose ".Ye shall
go out with joy," and then proceeded
to deliver a long and weary discourse.
"Our second anthem, brethren," he
announced at the end, "will be, 'Now
tt io hinrVi Hmo f.n nwoliP fint, of sleeD.' "
?London British Weekly.
A Unique Houne oi Worship.
It is interesting to watch the work
done by missionaries the wide world
over. Although Japan and China
present many curious phases of missionary
life, some people may be surprised
to know that even in the United
States there is a baud of religious enthusiasts
in the western part of Nebraska
who are doing missionary work
among the people. They have a
church, and it is a very peculiar structure.
It is built of sods, has a roof
made of planks and enough windows
to give plenty of light for the worshipers.
It has a primitive appearance,
suggesting the period when In
diaus stalked through tlie forests, ,
while widely separated were the set- '
tleinents of the pioneers, who were
ever ready to die in defense of their
hemes and their deal' cue3
- CW'i
Vpw VnpK- f.TTV fSr>ef?i&n.?Mauve
drap d'ete, velvet of a darker shade,
white corded taffeta and irregular insertion
-re stylishly united in the
charming waist here illustrated. The
pretty bodice decoration of velvet is
finished separately and applied over
the completed waist. It may be used
as an accessory, for other waists may
be worn with low pompadour neck and
Bhort sleeves for evening dress. The
full fronts are supported by fitted linings
that close in centre back, the
square yoke of corded or tucked taffeta
being applied over the lining.
The collar is of taffeta to match the
yoke facing. The two-seamed sleeves
have becoming fullness at the top and
are arranged over fitted linings, the
wrists being decorated with bands of
velvet and insertion to match the
bretelles. The mode presents opportunity
for the introduction of three
jontrasting materials, which is oft;imes
desirable when remodeling
misses' waists. The bretelles may be
3f the same material decorated with
braid, ribbon or passementerie, the
foke and collar facing being all-over
lace underlaid with satin in white or
some becoming color.
To mako this waist for a miss fourteen
years of age will require one and
one-half yards of material forty-four
inches wide.
A Natty Eton Jacket.
The natty Eton jacket of blue serge,
shown in the large engraving,' has a
trim tailor finish of machine stitching,
rod forms part of a costume. It is
smartly fitted by single bust darts and
under-arm gores that extend far back
to meet in graceful curves the smooth
seamless backs. A belt of the ma|
' J
terial or of leather is worn which
passes under the extended fronts and
closes with a fancy clasp in the centre.
The fronts are deeply underfaced
with the material, and may roll
back to tho waist or be lapped diagonally
over the bust and closed with
buttons, as shown in the small sketch.
The sleeves, in regulation coat style,
may be dart-fitted or gathered at the
top, the -wrists being plainly finished
with stitching.
Jackets in this style may be handsomelyreproduced
in cloth or velvet
of any fashionable shade, to wear with
separate skirts of plaid or other contrasting
. To make this skirt for a woman of
medium Bize will require one and a
half yards of material forty-four inches
A Beantlful Coitnme,
A beautiful barege creation is in
very light gray over white satin. It
is trimmed with bands of white satin
and -white lace insertion. The skirt
is trimmed with three bands of the
wliifA IOPD Tliax* fnrm hrr&Qil
points in front. The bodice is trimmed
with the insertion and white satin
bands arranged in slight festoons.
The sleeves are extremely small and
are trimmed from wrist to shoulder
with horizontal bands of white lace.
About the waist is a belt of white
eatin fastened with an antique silver
belt set with coral. An elaborate
model of lavender cloth has a tunic
and double-breasted bolero of the
cloth. The skirt proper is of whito
mousseline de soie, embroidered witb
lace, and mounted on white silk. The
cloth is also trimmed with embroidery
of lace figures, and the bolero buttons
with crystal buttons. The chemisette
1 is of white mousseline de soie.
A Picturesque Tea Gown.
A picturesque tea gown of lace over
white chiffon has a Jong mantle of
Lyons laco caught in a point at the
back of the neck, and angel-sleeves
flowing from beneath transparent lace
ones. The soft front is drawn in at
the waist line by a black velvet band
and is made of bouillonnees of chiffon
inserted with stripes of black velvet.
A tea gown of white silk brocaded
with lilacs and roses is trimmed with
narrow black velvet ribbon and has n
Jvs ?V* 5-vGvOvi
front of white plissee chiffon with
motifs of cream lace. A primosetinted
silk tea gown has a front of
white mousseline with three frills al
the foot of the skirt, each one edged
with blaok lace. A ceintare of coral
velvet with a steel fleur-de-lis holds V
at the waist-line.
Talle Feathers For Bird Lovers.
This season more than ever before
the designers of hats and their trimmings
haverealized that there is a large
number of women who cannot be induced
to wear birds or their feathers,
no matter how attractive a bonnet may
be. Therefore tulle and chiffon shaped
like feathers and wings are being utilized
as a trimming, and even the women
who have no aversion to wearing
birds are loud in their praises of this
new fashion, which gives an airiness to
a hat particularly appropriate for summer
Veil* Are Rnlnons to the Complexion.
Veils do more to ruin the complexion
than any other thing. The skin needs
the friction of the air. Constant covering
interferes with the circulation
and the healthy action of the pores. It
heats the face, and keeps it covered
with an oily moisture which catches
the dust and dirt and gets into the
pores. When the face is left exposed
to the air tiie dust is blown on, the
skin is kept dry and clean. It also
stimulates the circulation of the blood
and gives color to the cheeks.?Ladies'
Home Journal.
Coats For Outdoor Wear.
Outdoor coats of bright blue cloth
cut with long, pointed back and ornamented
with stitched bands of cloth
and gilt buttons are called Municipal
Guard coats by the Parisiennes, who
are wearing them with dress skirts
of tan or white cloth.
To Have a Clinging Gown.
If you want to have your new gown
cling and bang in the most approved
fashion, wear a divided skirt of soft
taffeta or China silk. This is fully
trimmed with ruffles at the bottom and
is the only petticoat required by
Pretty Boleros.
Boleros of renaissance lace are a
feature in dress and are very effective
over the soft nuns' veilings and crepes
de chine.
The Skirt of the Season.
This skirt can be made up in two
different ways. The flounce and front
gore may be joined to the circular
portion and the trimming applied over
the edge, or the front gore and flounce
may be joined to a lining cat exactly
the shape of the circular portion and
ai oiirtworl nnr] irifth wider
tUO UiUlCi.iU.iy ativnw* i?Mv. ?
all around, may be finished separately
to form a tunic, the edges overlapping
the front gore and flounce. As here
illustrated Cyrano-red broadcloth was
trimmed with black velvet ribbon, applied
in V shape all around the circu
lar portion, small placket buttons
with ioops decorating the pleats that
meet over the centre back seam. The
placket may be finished in centre back
or at the left front seam, if so preferred.
The top of skirt is smoothly adjusted
over the hips by small darts
taken up at the waist. The foot is
i finished in the usual way and measures
a little over four and threefourths
yards in the medium sizes.
Sfrliah nnmbinations are of plain and
1 brocaded silk or satin, broadcloth
' with fancy polka dotted velvet or
other contrasting materiel. Skirts of
' one material made separately as sug1
gested may Lave the tunic portion
1 edged with irregular point de Venise
insprtion or frills of lace, ribbon quill
ing, ruching of silk or mousselitie,
braid, gimp, passementerie or other
To make this skirt for a woman of
medium size will require five yards of
material fortv-four inches wide
I ; ....... .
Quick Growth of an Oak. '
On Mt. J. W. Overstreet's place, |
?oor Tiftnrt ft a in on naif twelve feet I
four inches in circumference fifteen
inches above the ground, and eleven
feet in circumference as high up as a
man can reach. It has a spread of
branches of about seventy-five feet.
The oak vras set out just twenty years
South Dakota has a surplus of
money in the State Treasury. It recently
took up $70,000 of bonds not
due until 1910.
ra'rm'mxmTTfl'ttTnmiTa-fl yaa
o '" Every farmer who mafe
! takes pride in exhibiting; the i
mXm 4 A t
I~ 3UUW IU VUl WT?uia(if Ub
? hair must be brought out; tb
? snowy white and not tinged
? "I have used it for many
? tical purposes superior to any
o It leaves the skin soft and di
? ' produces a beautiful growth
? glossy and free from harshnt
J rain water, which I find is the
? lather, and helps loosen ail si
!? the skin.
O CjwrrijK ltM, *7 Ti? frortw
To M ake Corn Popnlar Abroad.
Thirty yearn ago American corn?
or maize, as the English still call it?
was almost unknown in the Eastern
countries of Enrope except as n food
for cattle. It is true that cornmeal
was eaten by the peasants of Italy in
the mixture they called polenta, but
that the demand was small was shown
by the faot that it was almost wholly
supplied by corn grown on Italian
soil. Attempts were made at the expositions
held in Paris in 1867 and
1889 to teach Europeans the value of
cornmeal as food, bat it is only recently
that these efforts seem to have home
While our exports of corn to continental
Europe have increased with
wonderful rapidity during the last five
or six years, there is opportunity for
a still greater sale of this cereal if the
people of Enrope can be taught to
comprehend its. excellence.
At the Paris Exposition that is to
beheld in 1900 further attempts to
popularize Illinois' great product will
be made, and it is to be hoped that no
pains and no reasonable expense will
be spared to increase the demand for
cornmeal, or cereal flour. It is a wellrecognized
fact that when the farmer
is prosperous all his fellow-countrymen
are prosperous also. Consequently
if we succeed in finding purchasers
for a large additional quantity cf farm
produce we have done much to bring
prosperity to all our people.?Chicago
Tender Flesh.
rue mora louuer iuc acsu, iuo ui?.>u
the bruise. The sooner you use St. Jacobs
Oil, the quicker will be the cure of any
bruise, and any bruise will disappear
promptly under its treatment.
The Sahnra desert is three times as large
as the Mediterranean.
Beauty fa Blood i)eep?
Clean blood means a clean skin. No
beauty without it. Cascareti, Candy Cathartic
clean your blood and keep it clean, by
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all impurities
from the bodv. Begin to-day to
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackheads,
and that sickly bilious complexion by taking
Cascarets,?beauty for ten cents. All druggists,
satisfaction guaranteed. 10c, 25c, 50c.
Of the 84,000,000 people In South America
?0,000,000 have never seen a Bible.
Mrs. Winslow'sSoothin? Syrup forchiJdren
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflammation,
allays oain, cures wind colic, -uc.a bottle.
The Roman Catholics hive the b&?t
equipped college jn Ceylon.
To Cure Couatlputlon Forever.
ianc vu?v.iticia v^ttuujr vahuaiwu ivg <ji wv*
If GC.C. fall to cure, druggists refund money.
The Southern Baptist Church contributed
$110,000 for State mission work last year.
Dr. Seth Arnold's Couuh Killer is a wonderful
medicine for Weak Lungs.?Ida
Barkowb, Deer Srove, 111.. March 21, 1806
The first American fl?s ^a9 made In
There Is No Telling.
Be sure not to let rheumatism stay In the
system longer than you can get a bottle of
St. Jacobs Oil to cure it. There Is no tell,
ing what part it may strike or how much
misery it may give.
in Ausiriu iourifeu is me ir^ui u^o w*
marriage for both men and women.
Spalding's Official
Base Ball Guide
Edited by IlEsny Chadwick.
Official Sjieift-lj
Avera>;<>-i a l-artl i ,
Narijnal Chtff R \ff ti-M 117.
and minor 8 3 arfk pki-.ii.i {
leagued " wJCl g a'i d bass
and xS running:
college nh N Mow tj
club?: (IB H H fin.l the
nicturesof ra I players'
ouo I Wfc B I average,
players. I I etc.
New Playing Rules.
S?nJ for C lUloxaa o:Bmo Bill itnl Achlatb >1til '
New York. Denver. Chicato,
niAUAl F AGENTS wanted in every town;
KJI. V I.I V" either sex; experience unneceaIJIU
I WHb sary. Sample wheel FREE. Send
ttamp. ARXO CYCLi? CO.. P. O. Box lri7. Phlla.
Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
L?to Principal Examiner0.8. PenaloD Bureau.
V Jjrralu tlvu war, f tttfj udieatias claims, atty sicco
,1 . *r .'fc * '-v^r'jAv- >
The EncUtfiinan'* Remark.
An Englishman was once persnadeJ
to see a game of baseball and during the
play when he happened to look away
for a moment, a foul tip caught him
on the ear and knocked him senseless.
On coming to himself he faintly asked?
"What was it?"
"A foul?only a foul."
"Good heavens!" he exclaimed "I
thought it was a mule."?Argonaut.
The chance of two finger-prints be*
ing alike is not one in sixty-four
I billions. ^
:es a specialty of fancy stock J
rinest product of his farm* To ? 'J
cnW rtf ill* vnol nr ?\
,e white in particular most be ? \ : >^j| r
witn dirty fcrown or yellow. ? 4
' years and find it for all prac- 2
'thing I have ever used. ... > 'iS
ear, furnishes life to the coat, e1 -JS
. . . and leaves it smooth,
:ss. 1 use it with luke-warm 8 '-Jj
:best This forms a rich, oily a[ 'h
tubborn scales and blotches of ?
k QiaM. Cfc, nutsattt. oj
"Mjr wife bad ptmple* on herfkc*,bat
be bM been taking CASCASETS and they
have aU disappeared. I had been troubled 'ZXBM
with constipation for some time, bnt after tak'?
?v. T hul no trouble ~
with this ailment. We cannot apeak, too h!gh? ' 5SB
ly of Cascareta." Fbid Wabtmaw,
6706 Germantown Are., Philadelphia, Pa.
Pleasant Palatable. Potent. Tut* Good. D* ;?|
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Grip*. iOo, 26c, Mo.
IttrUag limH; Cwpur, Ckleage, KHtntl, In li^. St4'
H8-T0-MC g&gttlggjgigj^ M
we do?we don't . - : &
know how to. We js the test that can be
25Sfy?S; .dc It cost, you no
but we won't. more than the poorest.
Funny booklet" How to Make Ink Picture! "free. v
CARTER'S INK CO.. Boston, Mast.
iHHlHtllllimiHI MWf . .JS
!! FOR I* CENTS! :|
!! jhSb . WewlihtogainthisyearWUO''j ,
new ouatomera, and hence otfer [
1 ^^wrHr* 1 Pkg.13 D?7 Radiab, lOo 1 1
I nKUlflK 1 Pkg. Early Ripe Cabbage, 10? I
I inBRm 1 korlieat Bed Beet, 10c ( k
i B1WHI 1 " LongLightn'tjCucumberlOo ,
< Hfla 1 " Sailer's Be?t Lettuce, lie .
HlivUBw t " California Fig Tomato, 2tc ;
' 1 " Early Dinner Onion, l(Jc Ja
^IwmW^Uw ' " Brilliant Flower Beeds. lie V4jg
I Worth $1.00, far 14 etnta, trl.uu
I Above 10 pltgi. worth $1.00, we will * '3
' ' wom mall yoa free, together with on* ' jra
I 1 mil 1H great Plant and Seed Catalogue I i
I | mi. Qfl npon receipt of thia notice A 14c | l
, , fff MM -postage. We invite your trade and ( ,
at - H know when yoa once try Salzer's , .
1 C( H seeilayouwlllneTer get alongwltb1
' M i- W j out them.* Onion Seed OSc.and 1
I I MajHWInp a lb. Potatoes at < 1
I l ^HH"HB^a Bbl. Catalog alono 6c. ao. * t' j i
i ?? ???'- nagceaoiTaiTMitf'M
83M bicycles 'IS
M A Orarctock: last R.Um.4 Oat.
' />*? STiHDARD 'W lOCUA
/wffif j9E\_rlnSm/A Sld^eh^ ?" "* "
It^Storn as new, S3 to?*lC| . v 'l
1y/^/jvvSiir !*?rl?? -*J?. . jj
M.V.t. .... ... b^h,'?'?f UJ?<??rtl???fl?IKTllll*7 . -. fS
. i*1, . I*1' *c*ai la mcI tova pf)EE USI ^
fturlt.kMl Ui.Wdw. li.?. ?,,? OM. f?r? "ai \f
R. h 31 cad Cycle Company, Chicago, Lv
Happyll 9
Crippe & Liver Diseases'. ^^
U f\ VJ r W quick. ?liaf ?nd euro won*
ci?ii. Book of Uduooaitintnd 10 d* *?' ?r**tm??fc
Free. Dr. X. B. OIEIM'I 80SS. Box D, Atlanta, Cfc.
\W ANTED?Case of bad healib that K-M--AO-S
'? will not benefit. Send 6 cts. to Hipans C'hemlou* *!
Co., New York, for 10samples aim luwi testimonials.
nUCHM ATICM CURED?Sample bottle, 4 oars
KnCUIYlA I lOlll treatment, pustuaid, lO cents
?' Alexander ltr.M>:i>y Co.. ^Greenwich St..N.y,
or Know Thyself Manual.
A1 Spa's pamphlet by a Humanitarian an'I eiaW
n"!\f <ii?d!eal aath.ir.
Tun* is a unique Vado Meeum of Medical Selene#
for MEN ONLY, whether marr.ed, unmarried, or
about to uiarry; young, middle ased or old. Prle?
5J cents by niall, sealed; gent free for60days. Address
ThePeabody Medical Institute. No. 4 BulfinchSt.,
Boston, Mass. Chief Consulting Physician,
graduate of Harvard Medical College, class 1S?M?
Late surgeon 5tn Mass. Keg. vols., the most emlK'ef'5lf!"wbS
Where Other* Fail. Consultation la person or hy
letter, from 9 to6. Sundays 10 to 1.
The fame the Peabody Medical Institute has attained
has subjected It to a test which only a merit*
orlous Institution could undergo.?Boston Journal.
The Peabody Medical Institute haa many Imitator*,
but no ejuals.?Boston Herald. __
? Boat Coufh Syrup .^Tastes Gooa. Cse 9
IMsIli flYsh dfSTC

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