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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, April 11, 1899, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1899-04-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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"Peace Hath
Her Victories
(o tess 'renowned tha
war," saicMilton, and n ,
in the Sw4ing, is th time
to get a peacefuf< victory
over the impurities which
have beer accumulating in
the blo during Winter's
heart eating. The ban
ne of peace is borne aloft
y Hood's Sarsaparilla.
It brings rest and comfort to the weary
body racked by pains of nil sorts and kinds.
:s beneflcial effeets prove it to be the
reat specific to be relied upon for victory.
:ood's necer disappoints.
Se't R',etsm-"My mnother w.as serious
ty afflicted with salt rheiun and painful run
ning sores. No medicin- helped her until
Hood's SarsapariPa was used, which made
ber entirely well." Ess' E. MAPLEsTONE.
13 Dearborn Street, Chicago, Ill.
Tired Feeling-"I had that tired. dull
feeling, dysp.-psia, headrachs and sin'.ing
sp.1 s, but Hood's Sars.parilla made me a
new man. I never was better than now."
=oms MAcM, O_s:aloOsa&, Iowa.
Hoods Pills cure livt'r i.ls non-Irrirating ad
the oniy cathartie to rake with ~ood's Sarsapa illa.
"Chouse" Seynur.
Seymour, the . acter. was locally
known as "Chouse." be cause on one
occasion, when playing Othello at the
Limerick Theatre. he. in the well
known passage, "Excalent wretch!
Perdition catch my soul. but I do love
thee, and when I love thee not, chaos
is come again," pronounced the word
"chaos" as if written *chouse." Sey
mour hated the nickname, and it is re
corded of him when one night he was
playing Otl.ello in the dying sece a
voice from the house roared out.
"That's blessed good, Chouse" Then
the audience witnessed a singuiar
spectacle. Othcllo sat bolt upright,
shook his fist in the direction of the
disturber, and in a voice of rage in
vited him. if he were a man, to come
down- and have his head punched.
There being no answer to his chal
lenge. the hapless Moor solemnly turn
ed over and proceeded to die, to an
obligato of t itters from the entire
touse.-The Argonaut.
Three German cities possess electric rail
ways. So. 1.
Mrs. Rosa Gaum Writes to Mrs.
Pinkham About it. She Says:
DEAR~ MBts. PINKAM,:-I take pleas
ure in writing you a few lines to in
form you of the good your Vegetable
Compound has done me. I cannot
thank you enough for what your medi
ine has done for me; it has, indeed,
helped me wonderfully.
For years I was trou
bled with an
ovarian tumor,
each yeargrow
ing worse, un
til at last I 9
was compelled ,
to consult with
a physician.
He saidf
nothingcould ,
be done for
me but to go under tuoperation.
In speaking with a friend of min'e
abcut it, she recommended Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, say
ing she knew it would cure me. .I then
sent for your medicine. and after tak
ing three bottles of it, the tumor dis
appeared. Oh! you do not know how
much good your medicine has done
me. I shall recommend it to all suffer
ing women.-Mrs. RosA GAur, 720
Wall St., Los Angeles, Cal.
The great and unvarying success of
Lydia~ E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound in relieving every derangement
of the female organs, demonstrates
it to be the modern safeguard of wo
man's happiness and bodily strength.
More than a million women have been
benefited by it.
Every woman who needs advice
about her health is invited to write to
Mrs. Pinkham. at Lynn, Mass.
In ev;r"Thrilling Storie
A fth a Spaonsh Amerianes
by Returned Heroes."onl th,ni
Itshed. Frterms and territory, address
p. A mmER PB. CO., Atlanta, Ga.
o FT
Frank B. Trout, of 103 Griswoi:
' age of fourteen we had to take our
health. she weighed only 90~ porgd
sid she had antemnia. Finally we
Pale Iclc ten she had taken
in less than s
cured, andi
His, of the Force and Somethiag of Its
The east and north Texas members
of the Legislature are in favor of abol
ishing the State ranger force. The
members of the West and Southwest
Texas who know and appreciate the
great value of the rangers not only
are opposed to the proposed abolish
ment of the force. but are anxious
that the appropriation for their matu
tenance be increased and that the num
ber be increased one hundred men.
At present there are four companies
of rangers in the field. Each company
consists of eight men, including the
The law creating the State ranger
force. officially known as the Frontier
Battalion. was adopted by the Legis
lature on April 30. 1874. This law
provides "'that upon satisfactory eci
deuce being furnished the Governor of
this State that hostile Indians, Mexi
cans or other marauding or thieving
parties are depredating upon the lives
or property of the citizens of any
county or counties upon the frontier
of this State the Governor is hereby
required, and shall organize or cause
the same to be done. seventy-five men
f for each county that may be so in
I fested, and that the whole number of
tuen shall not exceed 750.'
Each member of the ranger com
panies is required to furnish himself
with a suitable horse. one six-shooting
pistol, army size; blankets, clothing
and ca:np equipage. The State fur
nishes all necessary ammunition and
also provides each officer and private
with an improved breechloading cav
alry gun at cost. The captains receive
S100 a month. the serbeauts $30. and
the privates $30.
At the time the ranger force was
created the R1io Grande frontier was
infested with numerous bands of hos
tile Jndians and Mexican outlaws.
These marauding bands were commit
ting numerous crimes upon the peace
able settlers and the authorities we:C
unable to cope with the thieves and
murderers. The stocl:men were the
principal sufferers. fBands of Indians
and Mexicans would round up large
droves of cattle. beldly drivit g them
across the Rio (rande and dispose of
them in Mexico. It was alleged that
many of the county authorities were
in league with the outlaws and for that
reason the stealing Wei; permitted to
go on without interruption.
When the call was made for men to
join the ranger companies some of the
most nti -'d Indian lighters in the State
tolunteered their services. The first
companies to be organized were sent
to the Rio Grande l4)rder counties.
where they were engaged for several
years in a ceaseless warfare against
the Indians and outlaws. These little
hands of State troep:- soon became
such a source of terror to lawbreakers
thatman-ofthemi fled from the State.
To the rangers is due the credit of
having i-educed smuggling along the
liio Grande to a minimum. They ren
de-red great. service to the 'United
States authorities in ferreting out and
eapturing noted smugglers.
The rngersstill are of great useful
ness to Texas. They are busy trailing
tourderers, thievns and other criminals.
They also perfor:u a splendid service
to the stockmen in the matter of recov
Pring stolen stock. The records of the
a djuttant-Generals Department show
that the rangers have recoveFed 1.239
head of stolen cattle and horses in the
past two years. It was through the
efforts of a company of rangers that
the political feud in San Saba county.
which was the cause ef thirty-four
men being killed in that county within
the past eight years. w'as b)roken up.
In (alveston. only a few weeks ago,
the county authorities refused to inter
fer-e in a p)rize fight that had been ar
ranged tolake place between Choynski
and Hall. The G3overnor sent Captain
McDonald and( a detachmient of his
ra!:' r company to Galreston~ to see
that the law was not violated. Cap
taiin McDonald and hit; men g:ave the
purilists and the promoters of thme con
test tounderstand that the fight must
not come off and it did net. There
hatve been comparatively few train and
stage robbheries commniItted ir. Texas
and this fact is due to the efficiency
o'f the rangers. The rangers are in
:h. ::addle every day in the y-ear. Last
ye'ar each member~ traveled mere than
2.(o4 mi1e -ar I''se'-c.
Five- revolutionary wiows are still
alive and 'iraw pensions. The young~
(est is 82 and the oldest 88 years of age.
Each draws $12 per month. Sixty dol~
lmrs per month is cheap enough for the
privilege of having five revolutionary
relicts upon us.
A physician who makes the
and is honest abcut it can /
you that, in many cases,the
ber of red corpuscles in the '
d is doubled afteT a couTse
:retment with Dr. Williams'
s Pills for Poie People
That this means good blood
- not be entirey cear FTom
doctors statement, but a.nf
who has tried the pills can tell
that it means red lips. bright
good appetite. absence of
dache, and that it transh
s the pale and sallow girl
a maiden who glows with .
beauty which peTfect health
e cangve
Mothers whose dtaughters
debilitated as they pass
1 ir thood. into womanhoocd
l not neglect the pill best
~pted for this partieular all.
IAve., Detroit, Mich., says: "At the
aghter from school on aceount of ilt
s, was paic and sallow and the doctors
ave her Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for
two boxes she was strong enough to
x months was something like herself.
a big, strong, healthy girl, weighing
daoy since."-Detroit Ezenir:g New:.
inI Pills foT P&Ic People are
eT alwahp beatsng
direct from the
tiN 5'per box. e
Jim Bowker, he said of he'd had a fair
An' a big enough town for his talents to
And the least bit of assistance in hoeiaA
his row,
Jim Bowker, he said,
He'd fill the world full of the sound of his
An' climb the top round in the ladder of
It may have been so;
I dunno;
Jest so It might been;
Then ag'n
But he had had tarnal lupk; everythia'
went ag'n him,
The arrears of fortune they allus 'ud pin
So he didn't get a chance to show what
was in him;
Jim Bowkdr, he said,
Ef he'd had a fair show you couldn't tell
where he'd come,
An' the feats he'd 'a' done, an' the heights
he'd 'a' clumo.
It may have been so;
I dunno;
Jest so it might been;
Then ag'n
But we're all like Jim Bowker, thinks I,
more or less,
Charge fate for our bad luck, ourselves for
An' give fortune the blame for all our dis
As Jim Bowker, he said,
Ef it hadn't been for luck an' misfortune
an' sick,
We might 'a' been famous an' might 'a'
been rich.
it might be jest so;
I dunno;
Jest so it might been;
Then ag'n
-S. W. Foss, in Cleveland Leader.
She-"How do you like her voice?"
He- "Still. "-Yankee Statesman.
Dewey opened up the ball,
Dewey caused Manila's fall,
Dewey shows us by what's past
That the first shall be the last!
Penner-"He once seemed to be a
promising young poet. What stopped
his career?" Skribes.-"Baldness."
Miss Passee-"They'say marriages
are made in heaven." Miss Pert
"Ah, then, you have one more chance."
-Syracuse Herald.
"Quite polite, isn't he?" "I should
say. He is so polished that he can't
tell the plain unvarnished truth."
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Louie-"Fred must be an auc
tioneer." Nelly-"Why?" Louie
"Last night he said he was going three
times before he went."
"A man is as old as he feels," said
the gentleman of the old school, "and
a woman as old as she says she is."
Indianapolis yournal.
"Why is the villain in the play al
ways a dark man?" "I guess it's be
cause villains are naturally opposed
to the light."-Chicago News.
Hibbler-"Does your wife help you
in your work?" Scribbler-"Yes, in
deed! She always goes calling while
I am writiing."--Brooklyn Life.
The girl who keeps her birthday, g,
Wyhen a merry little elf,
Keeps It still when she grows up,
But keeps it to herself.
-Chicago News.
Horrified Mother-"I should like
to know how you happened to let
young Simpkins kiss you?" Daugh
ter-"I-I thought no one was look
"Won't your wife sing for us?"
asked one of the callers. "I guess
she will; I just asked her not to," re
plied the knowing husband.-Yonkers
Hingso-"He's a queer fellow."
Jingo-"You bet! He told me yester
day that he didn't like the solitude
unless he had a girl with him. "-Syra
cuse Herald.
"How did you find business abroad?"
"Well, I noticed that everything was
Looking up at Naples," "Indeed?"
"Yes; at Mount Vesuvius. "--Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
IH-" If your head aches, my dear,
I wouldn't go to the tea mceting this
evening." She-"Then the other
woman will be sure to talk about me."
-Bosten Traveler.
Mrs. Crimsonbeak-"Mylife, John,
is an open book." Mr. Crimsonbeak
-"That's the trouble; I wish to good
ness I could shut you up some time!"
-Yonkers Statesman.
"That woman tried to beat me down
on the price of quinine. She said I
ought to make it ten cents cheaper
because she had to pay her little boy
to take it. "-Chicago Record.
Little Rodney (who has an inquir
ing mind)-"Papa, what is the proper
age for a man to get married?" Mr.
Henypeck-"Not till he is old enough
to know better, my son."-Puck.
Duzby-"' Jabbins, do you remem
ber that joke I sprung at the club din
ner last week?" Dooby-"Ycs; and
'll never forget it. I've remembered
it for over ten years."-Roxbury Gaz
Pollywog-"What's the trouble be
tween Van Clove and his wife? I
thought she was the light of his life."
yollydog-"So she was, but she went
out too much."-Philadelphia Forth
An African King.
King Lewanika's costume was
rather remarkable. On his head he
wore a black, broad-brimmed felt hat
over a scarlet night cap. A long,
bright-blue dressing gown, much em
broidered with scarlet braid in Man
chester style; a flannel shirt, tweed
waistcoat, trousers and aggressively
new yellow boots completed his cos
tume. This was evidently his holiday
attire, for on other days his scarlet
night cap was replaced by a blue Tam
o'-Shnter and the dressing gown by a
shoddy ulster.
We seated ourselves opposite the
door looking out on the river, while
the rest of my party were grouped in
a circle round us. It was not etiquette
for any but the King and his inter
preter to enter the hut, so Letia and
the councilors remained outside while
we carried on desultory conversation
on the subject of our respective jour
Ineys, hunting, etc., enlivened by the
Igentle tinkling of the piano and the
subdued singing of the King's choris
Iters.--Blackwood's Magazine.
I Valuable Engravings.
The most valuable engravings in
the world are the four impressions of
Rembrandt's portrait of a man leaning
on a saber. The fourth was recently
scd for $10,000. The original plate
made by Rembrandt was cut down
first to an octagonal oval and the pic
tures from it sold for $130. Then it
was sliced off still more and the prints
sol fo. $lZ -nt of the original plate
horses Suffer from tatarrn.
Horses are very subject to nasal
catarrh. and it is a widely prevalent
belief among coachmen that if a horse
goes into a fresh stable. and especially
if a horse which has been out at grass
goes into a stable with other horses. it
will be most likely to develop a cold.
So, too, it is noticed, will horses
bought at a fair, and this is popularly
attributed to the draugis to which
they have been exposed. As it is ad
mitted, however. that any otlier horses
which may have been in the stable
generally catch this cold from the
newcomer, surely it is more reasonable
to suppose that the latter ha.s in like
manner received the infection from
some of its neighbors while on sale.
A medical friend of the writer's
lately made an interesting expe
riment. le has two horses. and has
been in the habit of turning one out
for the summer months. When he
brought it in again for the winter it
used invariably to develop a severe
cold. Coachmen will tell you that this
is due to the unaccustomed warmth of
the stable, which makes the auimal
"nesh." Last year, however. before
bringing in his h.-rse. the doctor had
his stable thoroughly disinfected and
lime-washed. and lut no ot,her horse
into it. The one which came in from
grass then remained perfectly free
from any symptoms of catarrh.-Lon
don o tor.
Chinese Telegraphy.
The Chinese, owing to the multiplic
ity of the characters in their written
language, have solved the problem of
telegraphy by using numbers for trans
mission over the wire instead of char
acters. The numbers have to be re
interpreted into characters when re
ceived. To facilitate the operation,
types are used. On one end of each
type is a character; on the other end
is a number. By reversing and im
printing the types upon a sheet of pa
per the change is readily effected, with
a high degree of accuracy.
"A tape worm eighteen feet long at
least came on the scene after my taking two
CASCARETS. This I am sure has caused my
bad health for the past three years. I am still
taking Cascarets, the only cathartic worthy of
dotice by sensible people."
GEO. W. BoWLEs, Baird, Mass.
Good Never sicen ieaken .or Gr!p.lc 715c. c.
Sterling Remaedy Company. Chtengo, MontreaI. New York. '513
COTTON is and will con
tinue to be the money
crop of the South. The
planter who gets the most cot
ton from a given area at the
least cost, is the one who makes
the most money. Good culti
vation, suitable rotation and
liberal use of fertilizers con
taining~ at least 3% ata
will insure the largest y-ield.
We will send Free, upon application,
pamphlets that will interest every cotton
planter in the South.
o.t Nassau st.. New York.
H E NEW FLOR ENCE has sprints
Ounder Sand Bolster in front and b
4 tween the Holster and Axle behind which
Screates a live weight.mnakes the Draft li;;It
er. saves the Tream a nd prevents 75 per cent.
or the usual breakages.
If yourdealer does eot handle this Wagon
write direct to
2and receive full information with Cuts.
Spalding's -a I
of Quality"
on Athletic Goods
Insistupon Spalding's
Handsome Catalogne Fre3.
New York. Chicagn. D)enver.
Bes Cogh yru. 'astes Good. Use
l'aper Ulath Rtobes.
Bath robes made of paper are now
manufactured, and their use is becom
ing quite a fad. The kind of material
used resembles blotting paper. .It
quickly dries the body, and as the pa
per is a bad heat conductor the much
dreaded cold after the bath can be
avoided. Whole suits are made of this
paper stuff, including coverings for the
head and feet. One advantage of the
fad Is the cheapness of such a gar
ment, making it possible for the poor
est person to own one.
An Excellent Combination.
The pleasant method and beneficia
effects of the well known remedy
SYRUP OF FIGs, manufactured by th<
the value of obtaining the liquid laxa
tive principles of plants known to be
medicinally laxative and presenting
them in the form most refreshing tothe
taste and acceptable to the system. It
is the one perfect strengthening laxa
tive, cleansing the system effectually
dispelling colds, headaches and fever;
gently yet promptly and enabling one
to overcome habitual constipation per
manently. Its perfect freedom fron
every objectionable quality and sub
stance, and its acting. on the kidneys
liver and bowels, without weakeninf
or irritating them, make it the idea
In the process of manufacturing fig
are used, as they are pleasant to th
taste, but the medicinal qualities of th4
remedy are obtained from senna an<
other aromatic plants. by a inethoc
known to the CALIFOR.NIA FIo SYRU
Co. only. In order to get its beneficia
effects and to avoid imitations, pleas
remember the full name of the Compan
printed on the front of every package
For sale by all Druggists.-Price 50c. per bottl
Edison's Plan for Removing Snow.
Edison's latest suggestion is the
snow can be removed from city streel
not by melting machines, but by por
able steam power compressors, whic
will scoop up the snow in steel scoc
buckets and squeeze it into cakes 12
12x12 inches in volume, which will 1
practically solid ice. Carts and me
following the compressor can take u
the cakes with tongs as they drop
the street, says Edison, and a mark
can be found for enough snow cubes
pay the interest on the cost of tl
Beauty Is Blood Deeb.
Clean blood means a clean skin. I
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Catha
tic clean your blood and keep it clean, I
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all il
puritics from the body. Begin to-day
banish pimples, boils, blotches, blackhead
and that sickly bilious complexion by takir
Cascarets,-beauty for ten cents. All dru
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
There is a vast difference betwee
speaking "one to another" and o;
about another.
To Cure a Cold in One Day.
Take Laxative B3romo Quinine Tablets. .A~
Eruggists refund money if it fails to cure. 2
It is stated that nIne-tenths of the mobs
plush used in the United States is manufi
tured at Sanford, Me.
Don't Tobacco Spit and Sn:oke Your Life Away
To quit tobacco easily and forever. be mi
netic. full of life, ncrve and vigor, take No-'J
Bac, thc wonder-worker, that makes weak m
strong. All druggists, 50c or $1. Cure guari
teed. Blookil and snmple free.- Adldre
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New Yoz
The Cargo of the first ship of the now II
between San Diego. Ca]., and Manila, cc
sisted of wiskey andl b.eer.
Educato Your P.owels With caseareta
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation foren'
l0c,75c. If C. C. C. fail, druggistsrefund mon4
Hereford, End., bricklayers get 15 ce:
per hour.
3ro-To-Bac for Fifty Cents.
Guaranteed tobacco habit curc, makes we
men strong, blood pure. 50c. S1. All druggis
Baltimore. 3Id., is to have a home prodi
To Cure Conetipation Forever.
Tiakce Cascarets Candy Cathartic. IOc. or 2
if C. C. C. fail to cure, druggists refund mouw
A Texas ranch has an area of 5,000 squt
M rc. Winslow'sSoothinlg syru p for child1:
iething.softens the gums, reducing I ifn
tion, allays pain.cuires wind colic t5o a h.st
H. H. GREEN's SoNs, of Atlant.A, Ga.,
tne only aucct ssful Dropsy Specialists in 1
world. See their liberal offer in adverti
nment ila another column of this paper.
I amn entirely cnred of hemorrhage of iut
byPiso's Cure for Consumption.---Lo'r
LNnAMAN, ethany, Mo.. .January 8, l4.
Dearnes Cannot Be Cured
by loc:' applications, as they cannot reach t
dises,sd portion of the ear. There ia only o
way to cure dea fr.ss, and thatis.by conseil
tional remeerlies. Deafness is caused by an I
flamed condition of the mucous lining of t
F.netachian Tube. wh-:n this tube geta i
flamed you have a rumbhlitn; sound or impE
fect bearin.?. and when it is ent:reir c!os
Deafness is tho result. and unless the intial
mation can be taken out and this tube1
stored to its normarl condition, hearing will
destroyed forever. Nine cases out ot ten a
caused by catarrb, which is nothing but
inflamed condition of the muacous surface
Wec will si ve One Hund red Dollars for a
ase of l;eafness (caused bycent1rrh) that ca
not be cured by Hali's Catarrh Cure. Se:
for circulars. free.
F. J. CHEENEY & CO., To:edo, 0
Sold by Druggh-.ts, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills ar.e the best.
Sprained lis Back and A nkle. Knoe
ed one of His Fingers out Joint-U.s<
'.as out in few day'. It Cures E
ery Time If Tau Will Use
Riht. Use Plenty of it.
PDY SPSSIJw aejstwatyounee
sriuare Dea1. one week's treat ment. Onre Ih:ll,ar.
Mail. Ahddre ss. N. E. Cur;. Co.. Box 7. eineininat.1
-quickcrelief ad cures we
caes B.,nk of testu,nooial,and 3 iad:v' treatmt
Free. Dr. H. Ii. Gr.r.r.'S so58. Br- D, Atlanta.
25,000 Song Books for Soldiers.
Rlecognizing the good results th
accrue from soldiers singing when<
the march the minister for war
England has just ordered 25,000 boo]
of patriotic and military songs as
experiment. These will be disti
buted to the men In infantry reg
ments and classes for singing will 1
instituted in the barracks. A simil:
experiment, made in France by Ge
Poillowe of St. Mars. has been a
tended with marked success, the nur
ber of stragglers on the march beir
reduced by 70 per cent owing to tI
manaY iretnnaed bY !our'.
Commander P flip's Disciplict
An intimate friend of Commodore
John W. Philip tells the following
anecdote of the gallant ofiieer. Though
CoLnodore Philip's roligious side has
it"r-n much eipl'hasizcd and comuient
eJ eLn of lato. he is a dcictrmined man 1
and will brook no opposition.
Once. when he was in charge of the
Pacitic mail steaner China he carried
two passengers of fortign nationaoty,
who pl'rsi?"d in smoking in tiieir
sita" rooum during th' hours wh . 4
Snokn w\as prohibited. Philip. then
cadaii. catllt'd their" atteitiol to the
fa t. but instead of hee'din:g his warn
irn- .ne answered him impudently.
Nothing further was said at the
time, but the next inoriiug the offen
,ive passenger was handcuffed to the
upper deck for rltree hours. a1' for
the remainder of the trip that parti
-ular person seemed to have lost all
lesire to indulge his craving for a
u.oke.-Philadelphia Saturday Even
The charge, 'Mast':r, yorj- Looks arc
hard to read," has een brought
against a fhncus writer of to-day. A
German newspaper gives an interest
" ing parallel case: "it was written by
schoolboys, and took the for.e of a pe
tition to Emanuel Geibel. !mpioring
t the poet to desist from writing poems.
The boys found the poems of Geibel
hard to learn, and as there are so
many beautiful poems, they expressed
1 the hope that he would not object to
deserting the muse." It cannot be de
P nied that the schoolboys had the right
1 notion about lucidity and clearness.
But hon bout some of our modern
painting ni3 goz af our modern mu
sic? -
lca c('ld water tar,.v into the ecomz
a.b of any animal retards its digestion.I
The Pionee
is Ayer's i
Before sarsa
tIol in III
- 9
r. lee f e obt jrt thm ews oE Ia
r ictr s Br
have c nfidecetor
expe 1.me pta buyl. y
yo wan a cue o
I i~rs neesy aterr to a dum tht
rmed y h L"erF rodru raelhtie oer.
The m~dWn.anactrer -ofg2 nbCalrcr
leae i obts wrhve en ' tt peria
~*C0neay n cIsomr.'itre i ed on tra -
wh oc hav r'fnecetlywritte BusRp ounta '
-1t<.O C.o.r Airgstr.A.Darsa rom-y
-anenttu merhari~nt,~e acon Ga., W.R.
Breh eumc.idt~Wet. Wning ur mmot.
Manuf ptoetu iThe li Drth CI.O.'t
sElG.H. N.gC
Soed by Drudstgneraly Praie 1poer.tl
mer n ., sirr o t tr i?
But a postal to find
out youz are paying", r
doubleourprces on
FTrniture, Carpete,
t, e o Itug.LceCurtaias,
story Goods,pBed
dng, Crockery,
lotg SnIne ie
tures, Mirrors. Baby
ators, Stoves, Ti
ware Lamp. Bicy
Shos Hats, tere
Furniehicirs. etc.
We pay Freight on
Carpets and Draper
Largest Size lee, and expreaage
Reed Rocker. o ado to-order
Citig($5.50 to
_r Prbcc $1.19. $14.80), 9&Uarateed
to 8t.
Why are wo doing
business in every
'' state and territory
in this country?
Why has our busi
tness doubled itself
: during the pastyear?
Our Free Catalogues
tellthe story. Which
" do you want? Write
today. Address this High Grade
way, 8 Nachne,
upwad from $8.50.
' JULIUS HINES & SON, Baltimore, Md. Dept.310,
Saw M ills
$129 TO $929.00
With Improved Rope and Belt Feed.
SAWS, FILES and TEETH in Stock.
Engines, Boilers and Machinery
All Kinds and Repairs for same.
Shafting, Pulleys, Belting, Injectors,Pipe",
Valves and Fittings.
LOST ANROOD CURED. $3 box, 1G doeetor
b$1 post paid. DR C.S. SEIDEL, Reading. Pa.
~r Mledicine
parillas were known,
years ago, it began
its work. Since
if thenyoucan count
the sarsa
by the
_ of imita
( tion of the
original, ex
cept one.
_-They have,
never been
able to im
itate the
~ quality of
Sthe pioneer.
C When- you
2see Ayer's on
a bottle of sarsa
parilla that is
enough; fbucan
ce. If you want an
ody's Sarsaparilla; if
must buy
ic aeSarsaparilla famous]'
Bi.shopwor a &e
. nd hand wheels, go
P ~ ~ ~ t,I a w~, eeuthaeim
(~~54 aits z byi e p i ngWi 'tse my f ee
K. F. MIead Cycle Company. Utdcago, Ill.
*D KLN' te3B
Instanute of 5-Art.'.sn0Arch se..ri.nde t ..
ODstandard of the vori .
. Also all sizes of Circuslar
WSSaws, and the celtated
Horse Powersforoper
ters, Corn Shelrs."
RALLEY Mg.co., 5..Nsks,ainisere,Wia.
nU~E-eo f 5health thtEP45S
Co. 1ewY.rk, for 10 aamples and 1OO5 testimonials.
lent andiavor u.. S.13
"s * Thompson's Eye Water
a$C I0
Price 5Ow

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