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Edgefield advertiser. (Edgefield, S.C.) 1836-current, November 20, 1907, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026897/1907-11-20/ed-1/seq-4/

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We carry a
Grates^Xhitlerj
.cycles and Sup]
This is the season io
We are now show
shown in Augusta.
Excelsior Ste
, largest
Stove House '
Willing to Acccp Democratic
Nomination for President
T?NKS CHANGES TO WIN GOOD
Mr. Bryan Oft-Repeated Question by
Saying That He W41X Accept Dem
ocratic domination in 1901?-Does
Hot Seek Homination and Will Not
Assume to Decide Question of
Availability.
Lincoln, Neb., Special.-William J.
Bryan will accept the ' Democratic
nomination for President in 1908, but
he will neither ask nor make a ;fight
for it. He says that for a year or
more he has been pressed to answer
the question "Will you accept the
nomination?" and he believes the
"^public is entitled to an answer and
to know the position he occupies. The
question that ought to weigh most, he
. ?ays, is whether his nomination will
--.strengthen" the Democratic party
: more than.the nomination of some one
else. Not only will he not seek or
ask for the nomination, but he will
'-_ -net assume to decide the question of
Availability, and if thc prize falls to
another ho will neither be disappoint
._ed or disgruntled. At the same time,
he denies that he has waited this long
in a desire to see "v\nom the Repub
. Heans arc likely to nominate, or to
ascertain'the chances of victory.
Mr. Bryan says:
"'Now that thc election of 1907- is
past and plans are being made for
nest year's campaign, Mr. Bryan
feels that a statement is due ta the
public. Those who prefer another
candidate are entitled to know his
^position and those who. favor his nom
ination have a right to demand an
answer to the question so often put
'Tviii you accept? nominaationT* his
? refusai-Tto^answer the question has
led io tho circulation of many false
reports and unfriendly newspapers
' have taken advantage of his silence
to misrepresent his attitude.
Will Not Seek Nomination.
- "Mr. Bryan will not ask for or
I seek a nomination and he will not as
jp sume to decide the question of his
a availability. He has been so amply
M recompensed hy his party, for what
|g he has don? and for what he has. *ni
>! peavored to do that he cannot cLim
a nomination as-a reward; neither
should his ambition be considered for
he has had honors enough f/oni his
I party to satisfy any reasonable am
bition. The only question that ought
to weigh with the party is whether
1 the party can be strengthened and
- aid?d more- by his nomination than
jg by the nomination of some one else.
If he can serve the party hy being its
I candidate,. he will accept the commis
. -sion and make the best fight he can.
Ii', howev?r, the choice falls upon
- another, he will not he disappointed
or disgruntled. His availability is a
cuesti?n to be deemed not by him, nor
by a few leaders, not even by the
jeading newspapers that call them
selves Democratic, hut by the voters
of the party and to them, he entrusts
the decision of the question-r-they
are the Supreme Court in all matters
concerning candidates, as they are in
all matters concerning the platform.
Party Must Depend Upon Its Merits
"He assumes that they will not
select him unless they desire to make
au aggressive fight for the applica
tion of Democratic principles to pre
sent conditions, and he also takes it
for granted that the organization of
the party will he in harmoflv with the
platform, and will be composed of
men who sec political records and
will invite confidence and give assur
ance ti at a victory, if won, will not
be a harreii victory.
"The Republicans must nominate
either a reformer, a stand patter or
one whose position on public ques
tions is unknown, and the cofirse of
the D?mocratie party should be the
some no matter which element con
trols the Republican convention. The
D?mocratie party must make the flght
for what it believes. While it may
take advantage of Republican mis
takes, it must depend upon its own
merits for success and not upon the
error of its opponents.
"The action of the Republican con
tention may have its influence in the
determining of tho relative avaitybil
itv of Democratic candidates, but it
: ought not to have any influence in
fMermizjing the question whethe? ths
one chosen by the Democrats should
?fca&t the.?ominatioji, jg the ?&nk
tua iii? ef thu Bemaewtifi Mrty de
??3L S?^te? ta mte.tl? rta ]?
wisfi^;:t M.,?imr.tiit ii? P
very Large Stock of
\ Kitchenware, Sport
)lies
r supplying the needs of the
SEND US YOUR ORDERS
- .:, '
ing the Largest Stock of Sto\
Iry one of our
: . .. : ' . .'? f: i : '
wes. or Jewel or ?
re is nothing better on the ?
[TO . ' 7
? tri/. r- ; . in ic i
BARNEY MAKES WILL
Mortally Wounded by His Own Hand
He Called His Family Around Him
aad -Dictated Will-Estate Valued
at $2,500,000-Will Be Incorpo
rated and Managed, by Former As
? sociat es.
New York, Special.-Mortally
wounded by his own hand, Charles
Tracy Barney summoned his family
and lawyers to his bedside and after
calmly reviewing his business and pri
vate affairs and giving minute expres
sion of his wishes in certain matters,
dictated and signed a will in which
his wife was made the priucipnl bene
ficiary. This matter disposed of ho
submitted with resignation to the op
sration through which his physicians
had hoped to save his life.
A half hour after the lawyers with
drew the former head of the Knicker
bocker Trust company was dead.
This became known through a
statement made by Albert S. Milbank
af the la wtirm of Masten aud Nich
ais, Mr. Barney's personal attorneys,
and explains the presence nt the
.house when the coroner arrived of
Arthur H. Masten and George L.
Nichols, the firm members, lt was
given out at the house following thc
death of Barney that the dying man
had said nothing further than the re
mark, repeated later by Dr. George
A. Dixon, "Doctor, this is an acci
dent."
It is believed that the estate at
present wilt net about $2,500,000. Un
der the provisions of a previous will
Barney made disposition of from $7,
000,000 to $9,000,000.
In Friday's will the banker direct
ed that his estate should be incor
porated and administered by a board
of trustees chosen from his former
associates in the directorate of the
now suspended Knickerbocker Trust
company. Barney directed that hsi
wife should bc the chief beneficiary
after his debts were paid.
Cortelyou Addresses Merchants.
New York, Special.-Secretary of
thc Treasury Cortelyou, the ^'savior
'of thc business and financial interests
of New York," was given a great re
ception upon his appearance at the
tenth anniversary luucheon of the
Merchants' Association of New York.
Other speakers were James W. Wads
worth, Jr., speaker of the assembly ;
Patrick F. McGowan, president of
the board of aldermen; John T.
Griggs, counsel of the association,
and the Rev. Dr. Nehemiah Boynton,
of the Clinton Avenue Congregation
al church, Brooklyn.
Combine Among Coal Dealers.
Chicago. 111., Special.-State's At
torney Healy's attention has been
called t.o a move inaugurated which
it is charged may have something to
do with the increases of from 25 to
50 cents on a ton iu the price of coal.
The three principal companies are
said to be affected by the new consoli
dation. The scheme is that all thc
coal yards be brought under one man
agement. This would bc ar. economi
cal method of supervising business
and would prevent competition bc
tweeeu rival agents.
' Wounded in Shotgun Duel.
Roanoke, Va., Special.-In a duel
with shotguns near Radford Thurs
day evening Tames Newby, custodian
of Carpers' Li thia Springs, was fa
tally wounded by Hugh Petermun,
?nd the latter was seriously wounded
by Newby. The men were out hunt
ing and when they met, turned theil
guns on each other and began shoot
ing. The trouble is the result of an
old grudge which grew out of jeal
ousy on the part of Petcrman, who
imagined Newby was paying" atten
tion to his wife.
Farmers' Convention.
Lake City,. Fla., Special.-Three
hundred""delegates: represen ting thc
Farmers' Unions of Georgia an?
Florida met here for a two days:
session. At the morning, session
presided over by National President
Barrett, committees were named. Thc
committee on financing the c?ttor
crop reported ;n pion whereby thc
fanners and hanks will bc protected,
the support of the national organiza
tion being pledged. ?iinimum prices
of 15 cents for short staple and 4'i
cents for the best grader of Sea Is
^nd cottou were recommended.
--------
Norfolk Bank in Hands of Receiver,
Nouolk, Va., Special.-The Peoples
Bank, of Portsmouth, which suspend
ed several da/s ago, went into the
bands of a receiver Monday night up
on petition thc directors who gave
oat g 3??tos8BMb6* tbe tonk to
bus mU ttnniHfM?*
im fe? tte ni?t.
Stoves, Kanges,
mg Goods, Bi
home in these Goods.
res and Ranges ever
Late JVefceM
In Urief
MINOR MATTERS OF INTERl?i
. Grover Cleveland spend the day
ont hunting.
The Germ?n Emperor was delayed
by fog on his arrival in England.
The third Douma will begin itu ses
sions at St. Petersburg next Thurs
day.
, Five new companies of the coast
artilleryy are to he organized at Fort
Monroe, Va.
Former Secretary of the Treasury
Shaw made an address advocating
currency reform.
A member of the Russian Absolut
ist party' announces that the plan is
to destroy the Durna.
The steamer Minuetonka brought
a stowaway, who traveled as a pas
senger, though without money.
The ferry sale made by Anthony
N. Brady, in New York, is to be in
vestigated by the grand jury.
Marconi is experimenting with^the
wireless system to find if power can
aot be transmitted in the same way.
Henry Farman made a complete
circle with his aeroplane, though the
performance is not regarded as offi
cial.
v President Roosevelt has invited
Dewey, Brownson and other admirals
to review the fleet on its departure
for the Pacific.
A Baltimore firm has filed a pro
posed whisfceylabel, which Attorney
Geaeral Bouaparte regards as in line
with his decision.
President Gompers submitted an
interesting report at the annual meet
ing of the Federation of Labor, which
began at Jamestown.
William Davis, a negro criminal, is
held by the Richmond police in the
belief that he is the man who almost
murdered and assaulted Miss-Mamie
Conners.
The People's Bank, of Portsmouth,
is in the hands of receivers. It is said
to be insolvent because of defalca
tions of the cashier.
Wholesale frauds on the part of
distillers are said to have been un
earthed by government . agents at
Danville.
The trial of Col. A. S. Hudson, on
the charge of embezzlement was post
poned by Judge Black at Charleston,
tf. Va.
Delaware liquor dealers are expect
ed to contest the constitutionality of
the law under which the recent local
jption election was held.
The appeal of the county of Phila
delphia in the 2-cent rate case was
argued before the Pennsylvania Su
preme court.
William Jennings Bryan is to make
another tour of New York State be
fore deciding as to the Presidential
nomination.
President Roosevelt, it is under-1
stood, is greatly disappointed at the
results in Maryland, New Jersey and'
Ohio, ans may change his attituds
toward tae Presidential nomination.
Charles S. Mellen, president of the
New York, New Haven and Hartford
Railroad had a conference with Mr.
Roosevelt.
Warning was issued to army officers
that "round robins" or any form of
criticism of officials or policies will be
promptly punished.
Latest returns indicate that the
Democrats have elected 117 members
of the Virginia Legislature, while the
Republicans elected 23.
Internal revenue officers haye seiz
ed 16 distilleries in Lower Yiiginia
for alleged revenue frauds.
Chicago will charge a 3 per cent,
tax on the telephone company's gross
receipts.
Bishop Ferguson, the negro prelate,
is said to have attended .Governor
Swanson's reception at the Executive
Mansion.
Latest returns in New Jersey re
verso the earlier result, and give the
Stat? to the Republicans. Qther re
suits are practically as previously an
nounced. .
Raymond Hitchcock, the actor, re
appeared iu New York and was ar
raigned on one of thc charges against
him.
Official steps were taken Lo declare
the telegraphers' strike oit
The arrival o2 gold shipments and
the decision to stand by the trust
companies eased things in Wall
street,
. The steamer Lusitania broke her
best proviftn? record for a dny?* run.
? Bia? ii on {wt io placo Grover
.im to ita to m nwm,
t-l?l?Iiiinm!MP TO?? etmpiinp: I
PER UNA A TONIC OF
CREAT USEFULNESS.
HOS!, lt. 8. THAW
Hon. Jl. S. Tliarin, Attorney at Law and
counsel for Anti-Trust League, writes from
Pennsylvania Ave., N. \V., Washington,
D. C., as follows: .
"Having used P?rima for catarrhal
disorders. 1 nm able to testify to its
great remedial excellence and do not hesi
tate, to givo it my emphatic endorsement
and earnest recommendation to all per
.sons affected by that disorder. It is also a
tonic of great usefulness. ?
Mr. T. Barnecott, West Aylmer. On
tariOj Can., writes:- "Last winter 1 was
ill with pneumonia after having la
gr lupe. 1 took Peruna for two months,
wheu 1 became quite well. I also induced
a young lady who was all run down
and conrin^'i to thc house, to take Pei una,
nnd after piking Peruna for three months
she is able to follow her trade of tailoring.
I con recommend Peruna, for all taco
who are ill and require a tonic."
Pe-ru-na Tablets.
Some people prefer to take tablets,
rather t' an to take medicine in n fluid
form. 8uch people can obtain . Peruna
tablets, which represent the solid medicinal
ingredients of Peruna. Each tablet ia
equivalent to one average dose of Peruna.
Peruna is 6old by your local drug
gist. Buy a-bottle today.
So. 47-'07.
DRESS IN HOLLAND.
The Women's costume in Holland,
declares a writer in Scribner's, ls a
trifle too complex for verbal descrip
tion, as feminine belongings usually
are, but the white laco cap which
covers the head from eyebrows to
nape of neck and' from ear to ear,
curving out in rounded wings on each
side of her cheeks, ?3 always a con
spicuous and inevitable portion of a
v/oman's attire. It may possibly be
hat on Sunday this cap is a trifle
whiter or stiffer or daintier than on
week days, but the difference ls not
very apparent.
The ladies assure us there is a
vast difference in the quality of the
net and the amount of hand work
employed, but the lens made no spe
cial note of that In shape and out
line the camera finds gr ^t distinc
tion between these caps and those
of Katwyk or Marken or Bois le Due,
but between Sunday and Monday, caps
in Volendam it records none what
ever. For the rest of the costume
'eminine Holland asks, .above all
things, apparently, a very fat, nar
row chest surmounting enormous hips,
and Volendam is no exception to this
fashion rule. The Invariable black
"best wai?t" of the elder women ia
usually brightened by a square yoke
of lighter color and material, and
the dark apron or overskirt is top
ped by six inches or more of gay
plaid or bright-colored band,^ worn
over an underskirt of dullblue strip
ed OF black material and uncountable
petticoats. About the throat a col
lar formed of many rows of heavy,
dark-red coral beads, is fastened by
huge silver clasps, and the numbei
of rows, the size and quality of th?
beads are matter for feminine pride.
Long hair is not the glory of woman
in Holland, save, perhaps, at Marken.
It ls usually hidden, and at Volen
dam is cut quite close and entirelj
covered by a tight-fitting thick black
cap concealed beneath the snowj
white lace. The younger girls, from
the tiniest toddler to the young meisje
old enough to wed, wear dresses and
caps the exact counterpart of theil
grave mothers, no less full of skirl
or narrow of chest, but much gayel
in color. A group of tiny maidens lu
a stiff breeze on I he dike resemble!
nothing more than a swarm of butter
flies.
It Surprised Her.
"When my husband was in Spain
last year," said Mrs. Swellman, "he
succeeded in buying in quite a lot of
the King's wines."
"Well, well," exclaimed Mrs. Nu
ricb, "the idee o' buyin'. second
hand wines!" * .
The Only Way.
Doctor-It's no use for me to pre
scribe medicine for you. What you
need is absolute quiet.
Patient-Then, doctor, you'll have,
to find some way of sending my wife
away. .
SCHOOL TEACHERS
Also Have Things to Learn.
"For many years I have used coffee
and refused to be convinced of its bad
effect upon the human system," i
writes a veteran school teacher.
"Ten years ago I was obliged to I
give up my much loved work in the
public schools after years of continu
ous labor. I had developed a well
defined case of chronic coffee poison- 1
lng. i
"The troubles were constipation,
flutterings of the heart, a thumping
in the top of my head and various
parts of my body, twitching of my
limbs, shaking of my head and, at
times after exertion, a general 'gone'
feeling with a toper's desire for very
strong coffee. I was a nervous wreck
for years.
"A short time ago friends came to
visit us and they brought a package
of Postum with them, and urged me
to try it. I was prejudiced because
some years ago T Xvi drunk a cup of
weak, tasted ?tuff called-Postum,
which I did not like at all. -
"ThiB time, howeve.*, my friend
made the Postum according to direc
tions on the package, and it won me.
Suddenly 1 found myself improving
-in a most decided fashion.
"The odor of boiling coffee no lon
ger tempts me. I am so greatly bene
fited by Postum that if I continue to
improve aa I am now, I'll begin to
think I have found the Fountain ci
Perpetual Youth. Thin io no fan?y
letter but stubborn facts, whick I an)
glad to moke known,"
Same given, by postura Co.i Sfttit*
Creta, ?.eb, mi tte te**, "Wi
MASSACHUSETTS DAIRYMAN
SURPRISED.
They Find Cotton Seed Meal a Won
derful Feed.
Recent experiments throughout thc
country show that cotton seed meal
contains about three times more pro
tein than wheat hran. The Spring
field, Mass., Farm and Home, recent
ly printed an account of dairy experi
ments and says: "Pure cotton seed1
meal contains a much larger per cent j
of digestive protein than gluten ?
meal, and is riche: in fertilizing
qualities. It will prove the best to
produce miik and butter."
The farmers and dairymen of the
South know these facts and they are
using cotton seed meal in large quan
tities.
TWENTY-FIVE YEARS IN TEE
SOUTH.
From $257,000,000 invested in capi
tal for factories to $1,500,000,000; in
crease, $1,243,000,000.
From $457,000,000 yearly value of
products of factories to $1,750,000,
000; increase, $1,293,000,000.
From $21,000,000 capital invested
in-cotton mills to $225,000,000; in
crease, $204,000,000.
From $313,000,000 annual value ol
cotton crop to $6S0,000.000 ; increase,
$367,000,000.
From 225,000 bales of cotton used
in Southern cotton mills to 2,103,000;
increase, 1,038,000 bales.
From $39,000,000 yearly lumber
prouct to $250,000,000; increase,
$211,000,000.
From 397,000 tons of pig iron pro
duced to 3,100,000 tons; increase, 2,
703,000 tons.
From $261,000,000 yearly value of
exports abroad to $555,000,000; in
crease, $294,000,000.
From $660,000,000 yearly value of
farm products to $1,750,000,000; in
crease, $1,090,000,000.
From 20,600 miles of railroad ta
60,000 miles; increase, 39,400 miles.
From 179,000 barrels of protroleum
produced to 42,495,000; increase, 42,
316,000 barrels.
From 45 cotton oil mills to 7S0;
increase, 735 mills.
From $800.000 capital invested in
cotton oil mills to $54,600,000; in
crease, $53,800,000.
From 667,000 spindles in cotton '
mills to 9,205,000; increase, 8,538,000
spindles.
From 211,377 tons of phosphate
mined yearly to 1,0S7,42S; increase,
876,061 tons.
From 397,776 tons bf coke pro
duced yearly to 6,244,185; increase,
5,846,409 tons.
To crown it all, from $3,051,000,000
assessed property valuation to $6,500,- 1
000,000; increase, $3,449,000,000, or
an average increase of $138,000,000 a
year foV the twenty-five years. !
The census of 1SS0 is to be credited
with the figures for that year, and;
Mr. R, H. Edmunds, editor of the1 ?
Manufacturers' Record, with those <
for 1905, a few of which are for one
year earlier, but still are sufficient for <
this comparison. j
The New South is rapidly becom- <
ing the Great South.
"Air Hogs" the Latest. i
"Air Hog" is the epithet applied by j
the author of one cf the typical 1
growls tho English send to the edi
tor of "The London Times." The
correspondent was sitting reading in
his gardon, he says, when he noticed
a balloon pass overhead and pretty *
Boon after received a shower of the ?
ballast that was nothing more or less {
than "dirt." He goes on to work up
indignation against the time when
air-travel becomes a fad of the vul
gar rich: "Suppose I am peacefully
tracking a snail to its lair, and I am
suddenly assailed with the tea-slops
and heel-taps of a millionaire's tea
party. . . . Multiply the instance,
and you have a country oppressed as
if under the domination of the Puri
tans." This promptly elicited a reply
from the Aero Club. Its secretary
pointed out that the ballast is fine
sand, and is dispensed by a small
acoop, representing about a handful.
The balloon '.u flight ls so nicely bal
anced that the smallest quantity
thrown out commonly suffices to
change its position as desired. More
over, the material is so fine that be
fore it has dropped a few yards from
the balloon it is diffused over a very
large area. Even when a whole bag
is dropped in an emergency, tuc ef
feet upon anybody on the ground
would not be more of a whirl of dust i
than is often stirred up by a motor
car. Balloonists are very careful to
.elect the place -where they throw
out anything as heavy as*a bottle, ~\
as they know that an ordinary marble ?
falling from the height of a thousand
feet would kill a man Uko a bullet <
fired at close quarters.--Boston Tran- {
script.
Tedious.
Towne-Tiresome talker, isn't he
Browne-Yes; reminds me of a tvo
man sharpening a pencil.
Towue-Sets vour nerves on edge,
eb-? I
Browne-Oh, yes! hut I meant it
takes him so long to get to the point.:
Thc administration will strongly j
arge that Rear-Admiral Evans be *
made Vice-Admiral. ?
nu rt lu Curte HhcUi?i?liSrU
The cause of Rheumatism and kin
dred diseases la an excess of uric acid
in the blood. To cure this terrible
rUsease this acid must be expelled an!
the system so regulated that no more
acid will be formed In excessive quan
tities. Rheumatism is an internal dis
ease and requires an internal remedy.
Rubbing with Oils and Liniments will
not cure, affords only temporary re'.ief
at best, causes you to delay the propar
treatment, and allows the malady to
get a firmer hold on you. Liniments
may ease the pain, but they will no
more cure Rheumatism than paint
will change the fibre of rotten wood.
Science has at last discovered a par
feet and complete cure, which ls caile.l
Rheumacide. Tested in hundreds of
cases, it has effected the most mar
velous cures; we believe lt will cure
you. Rheumacide "gets at the joints
from the inside," sweeps the poisons
out of the system, tones up the stom
ach, regulates the liver and ' kidneys
and makes you well all over.
Rheumacide "strikes the root of
the disease and removes its cause."
Thia splendid remedy is sold by drug
gists and dealers generally at 50c and
SI a bottle. In Tablet form at 25c and
50c. a package. Get a bottle to-day;
delays are dangerous.'
.To your son give good name and a
trade-Spanish.
CALLS HIS CURE A MIRACLE
Tortured by Terrible, Dry Eruptions
-Too Disfigured to Leave Douse
-Cuticura Cured "Him.
"Ever since the time I grew into man
hood 1 have been suffering from a dry emp
tion which at times appeared very exten
sively, and at other times, but lo a limited
degree, on my body. I consulted a number
of medical men without result, and last
January I was affected with a ?errible
eruption on my hands, scalp, and face,
which was so bad that 1 could not even
leave the house, so 1 finally resorted to the
Cuticura Remedies. So far they represent
an outlay of only a few dollars and I am
completely restored to health, while for
merly 1 had spent dollars upon dollars on
doctors, remedies and ointments without
getting cured. The Cuticura Remedies rep
resent a perfect miracle. Henry E. Ramp
ing, 633 Eagle Ave., New York, N. Y.,
Feb. 16 and Mar. 15. 1906."
Ill-founded enmities are ever the
most obstinate.-Cardinal De Retz.
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sv/rct
GUM AND MULLEN is Nature's great reme
dy-cures Coughs, Colds, Croup and^ Con
sumption, and all throat and lung troubles.
At druggists, 25c., 50c. and 01.10 .)er bottle.
If. is what some of us did tomorrow
that caused otu dazzling unsuccess.
FITS,St.Vitus'Dance:Nervou8 Diseases per
manently cured by Dr. Kline's Great Nerve
Restorer. ?2 trial bottle and treatise free.
Dr. H. R. Kline, Ld.,931 Arch St., Phlla., Pa.
He whos ings drives away sorrow.
-Italian.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children '
teething,Boftensthcgums,reducesiuflamma- i
bion, allays pam, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle <
On The Jump.
?'Hello, Cassidy!" said Casey,
'an' how's things wid you?"
"Busy," replied Cassidy, "very
busv, indade."
"Is it so?"
"Aye, Sure, ia'ry time I'm at lay
sure I have something to do."
How's This?
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot be
Hired by fi all's Catarrh Cure.
P. J. CUENEY & Co., Toledo, O.
. We, the undersigned, have known If*. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
bim perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
sut any obligations made by his firm.
WALDINO, KIN.VA.N & M AR vis, Whole
sale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act
ngdirsctly upon the blood and mucuous sur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Bold by all Druggists.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
The Real Cause.
"Tell me, my poor man," said the
;ood-hearted old lady, "to what do
fou attribute your fondness for
Irink? Is it hereditary?"
No, ma'am," replied the poor man,
'It's thirst."
VETERAN OF THREE WARS.
A Pioneer of Colorado and Nebraska.
Matthias Campbell, veteran of the
Civil War and two Indian wars, and
a pioneer of Colo
rado, now living at
21S East Nebraska
street, Blair, Neb.,
says: "I had such
pains in my back for
a long time that I
could not turn in
bed, and at times
there was an almost
total stoppage of the
urine. My wife and I have both used
Doan's Kidney Pills for what doctors
diagnosed as advanced kidney trou
bles, and both of us have been com
pletely cured."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N; Y.
The Woman's fiope.
'.'Now, we must admit," began
iVoodby Wise, "that woman is naiur
tlly more hopeful than man'*
. ' Yes, ' ' interrupted Murryat,
'there's mi wife, for instance; every
ime that she's bought fish since
ve've been married she has asked the
lealer if they were fresh, hoping, I
?uppose, that some dav he'll nay
No.' "
lUh cured in 30 minutes by Woolfotd'J
Sanitary Lotion. Never fails. At druggists.
New York has? 67,000,000,000 gal
lons cf water stored away in'its inoun
h'n reservoir.
PUTN A
'olor more goods brighter and faster colors than any ot
an dye tiny garment without ripping upare Wrlto f
For old peop
*om rheumarism.s
v
gives quick
through the
inflammar
fte bloo(
sense
a more potent remedy in tho roots
and herbs of the field than was ever
produced from drugs.
In the good old'-fushiennd days of
our grandmothers few drugs were
used in medicines and Lydia E.
Pinkham. of Lynn. Ma?3., in her
study of roots and herbs and their
power over disease discovered and
gave to the women of the world a
remedy for their peculiar ills more
potent and efficacious than any
combination of drugs.
Lydia E, Pinkham'sV
is an honest, tried and true remedy oj
During ita record of more than tl
cures of those serious ills peculiar to v
Vegetable Compound to the respect a
person and evsry thinking woman.
When women are troubled wit
weakness, displacements, ulceratio
flatulency, general debility, indigos
should remember there is one tried
ham's Vegetable Compound,
No other remedy in the countr
female ills, and thousands of women
States bear willing testimony to tho '
ham's Vegetable compound and whal
Mrs. I'inkhaia invites all sick won
guided thousands to health. For twej
sick women free of chai'ge. She is thc
ham and as her assistant for years b<
immediate direction. Address, Lyni
WHEEL CUPBOARD.
Is constructed as a help to the wo?
man without a servant. The dinner i
prenaied in the kitchen may be placed
in It, with the empty dishes on top.
The cupboard ls then wheeled into
the dining room, where the dishes are
served from it, thus saving the many
step3 back and forth to the kitchen.
The cupboard may be made with
little expense by any man who has a
plane and a few other comr.;cn house
hold tools.
The wheels and axles may be taken
from a discarded "go-cart," or bought
at the baby-rarriage factory. A list
of items for its construction Is as fol
lows: Sixty feet one-half inch white
wood, $3; 4 wheels and 2 axles, $1.25;
? pairs brass hinges, 30 cents; 2 brass
knobs, 15 cents; screens, glue, etc..
25 cents; stain, 20 cents; total-??.10.
Mrs. E. B. Bradford Li the Boston
Pest.
How Eztraordinary.
"Mrs. Popley was telling me about |_
her baby today."
'.'Yes? I met Mrs. Newmater to
day and she was telling mc about
hers. She says it's just the sweetest
and cutest little thing in the worid.
"How odd! So is Mrs. Popley's."
Proverbs and Phrases.
It costs more to satisfy vice thai)
Lo feed a family.-Balzac:
La?gh, if you are wise.-Mariai.
To live in hearts we love is not to j I
lie.-Campbell.
NEED'TYPEWRITES?
Acccesslry lo eve ry ?nslncss and accra1. In
lite home, biix-u af thousands lo select
(ron. All teba.lt, nil auai-nnteod. Any
?nachtue, any price. Writs for Catalogue
und JSuricaln list. Honvenlr if yon mention
thl? pi-.per. I.nrf^t deniers In the world.
Tu lu TTrf: w fi STE - s;:x CHA .\ ? J:.
Branch Am. Writing Muclilno Co , lue,
soe ?. asata at, BICKKOXU, VA.
Wfrftnn.sh?iiiiiiit Mil II 'i i1 'ij I
GA.-?LA. BUSINESS COLLEGE!
MACON, GA.
Kew Management ~ Hast Expert Faculty
FINEST POSITIONS *'AivrRPTif'A *s IRRST"
_ WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
GUH3ERLANu-?y?R?EAR!NS'
1007 RECOUD
APRHL 20 TO ?JULY 4TH.
A Marm) of Beauly. Sun un.
r?odueiivenrM. Stock limit.
?h UUlf NOW. plant ?A8
J.Y aaa nave, bcrriux IO
Wooka noit Sprinte. Send for
new catalogua and book-lot
"How to Beautify Home "
WSY?HESTBa, TE2TH.
$3.00 & $3.50 SHOES .
8gS=?5HOES FOR EVERY MEMBER CF.
^ _ THE FAMILY, AT ALL PRICES.
3bZz?5m?lf3??} ( To any one who asa i
^ ' ? i Douglas docs not ,?
If??BW35*rl 1 "foraMon's S3&$S
. THE REASON YT. !.. Douglas shocsare Trorn by
tn all walka of lifo than o:iy other make is Leen
excellent style, easv-fitting, and superior wean
1 he selection of tho leather.? and other materials f<
of the shoo and every detail of the niakinRisloo
thc most complete orgai'ii. at ion cf superiii tenden t.M,
s.;illed? ?ocmaicera, who recei ve thc highest Avasts
shoei ndustry. and who o workmanship c.-mnot be i
If I could take you nto mvlar?cf o stories at Broi
and she-* you how carefully W. !.. Douela? .?hoes a
wouldthen understand whv thev hnld thcirshs
??arl>?.L)??-andan.of crea-er value than anv othe
ty$f&?J?**?'00 GILT E?<Q?Sncca
.CA UT OM I The genuine have W. L. Douala
!>.. .-,ui?i itutc, . Ask yourdealerfor W. !.. Do-.n
"v*"t f ? factory. Siloes seat every whereby ma* I, Ct
he.' dye. Ono 10c. package colors all fllx?n. Titer tl
ur free booklet-How to l^ye, Iilcaca and Jllx Colors.
riff joints, gour.lur
po ra lysis
. relief. If p
nerves and tissue;
ion and conges Hon
i and gives a pleas
?Hon of comforr a
At all c
PRICE 25?
OnSorl ?uSSoc
LYDIA. E? PINKHAM
ege?able Compound
l unquestionable therapeutic value
[jirty years, its long list of a:tual
romen, entitles Lydia E. Pinkham'?
nd confidence-oi every fair minded'
h irregular or painful function^,
n or inflammation, backache,
tion or nervous prostration, ? they
and true remedy, Lydia E. Pink
y has such a record of cures of
residing in every part of the United'
wonderful virtue of Lydia E. X-inU
b it has done for them,
len to write her icr advice. She has
ity-fivo years she has been advising..
; daughter-in-law of Lydia E Pink- '
?fore her deceaso advised trader her
j, Mass.
Ill Hllllh? lllllll Ililli
OMDomimion
Horse and Mule Shoes
The Best Material-Tie Kost Carefal Worlaaindaj
IRON or STEEL
Guaranteed to tho dealer as well aa
the horse-shoer
ff yoar dealer does not carry them gt
stock, write UM for prices.
?ID DOHON IRON S NAIL WORKS CO,
Bollo Isle, RICHMOND, VA.
To convinco any
woman that Pax
tine Antiseptic Viii
Improve btr health
ana do all we claim
for lt. We will
send her absolutely free a large trial
lox of Paxtlne with book of Instruc
tions and genuine testimonials. Bend
your name and address on a postal card.
cleanses
and heals
mucous
me m -
brane af
fections, such as na<?al- catarrlk .pelvic
catarrh and inflammation caused by femi
nine lils; sore eyes, sore throat and
mouth, by direct I'Jcattreatiaent. Its cur
ativa power over these troubles Is extra
ordinary, and gives 'Immediate* relief.
Thousands of women ara using, and ree
"emmonding it every day. Bo cents at
., drup?lstsorbymall. Bemomber, however,
S IT COSTS; T< )U NOTHING TO TJSY IT.
S TI2JG Iw CAXTON CO., Boston, Kau.
CURED
?lvet
Qu ick
Rellaf.
Rinores all swvlHsf in 8 to M
d*ys ; e?fecti a permsaeat ctn
(a 30 to 6o da TS. Trial treaUntat
i vea free. Nothlnjrcan be faire?
Wri'.e Or. H. H. Gre sn's too% ?
Soscbllst*. BOJ Q Atlinta.fi*.
i?Jll'~ES CURED* A wm edr for lane,
. , throat ?ad ' vlad
troubles, Cares Beare?.
Coughs, Distemper tad
Indigestion. Vetertaari.
otis use and recommend
PRUSSIAN "
HEAVE POWDERS
Drn?frltta ?rill get them.
Prim 60c et dealer, (Cc fay
'msil. StudiorFrc?book.
RUSSIAN REMEDY CO., ST. PAUL, MINN.
LATH AND SKIN3LE MACHINES,
IAWS AND SUPPLIES, STEAM ANO
3AS0LINE ENGINES.
Try LOMB AR Dj a?8A?
?zr:
We i eek Ladles
nod Gentlemen
dealt I ns lo mar
ry. Kew plew
nd confldciulnl. Apply wuh Stamp.
HUME, Box ??7, Fltl MONT, O.
So. 47-'07.
L
iv
D?ST IN
THE WORLD
rretYoW.L.
take & act/
'.SS shoes
.".'.ore neoplo
ia? of t heir
qualities.
ii casi part
\oda.'tcr by
fore-rionrnd ?
paid i n the
}\-ceJ!ed.
f ai on..Mass.,
re made.'' ou
e. fit Letter,
rma'-e.
cannot be cqnafled at any priom.
1nanto and price stamped on bottom. T?ko
ilas shoes. Ii he cannot supply vou, *end
ualofjfn'e. W. L. Douclat, Brockton. Mos.
YES
? 0 Ir. co.d water better than any other dye. Jon
il ONU OE ult L t; CO., joiner, Illinois.
ene tra tes
>, relieves the
.quickens
?ant Hngltnq
nd warmth,
e ruhbinq..
sealers
30? & $100

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