OCR Interpretation

The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1877-1900, April 07, 1900, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067705/1900-04-07/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Wftt Finger Nails Tef?.
In days when superstition was more
_revalent than it is now, the shape
and appearance of the finger nails
were considered to have reference to
one's destiny. To learn the message
of the -finger nails it was necessary to
rub them over with a compound of
wax and soot, and then to hold them
so that the sunlight fell fully on them.
Then on the horny, transparent sub
stance certain signs and characters
were supposed to appear, from which
the future could be interpreted.
Persons, too. having certain kinds of
nails were credited with the possession
of certain characteristics. Thus a man
with red an<%potted nails was sup
posed to hai hot temper, while pale,
lead colored nails were considered to
denote a melancholy temperament.
Narrow nails were suppose to betray
ambition and a quarrelso nature,
while round shaped nails wLe f*ie dis
tinguishing marks of lovers-of-lknowl
edge and people of liberal sentiment.
Conceitecd. narrow minded and obsti
nate folks w(!re supposed to have small
nails, indolent people fleshy nails and
those of a gentle, retiring nature broad
Laborbaving Device.
"Are you the nian who answers the
"Yes, sir. What can I do for you?"
"I would like to ask how you pro
nourc the word 'sacriticable":"
"that is easily settled. May I trou
ble you to hand me that dictionary?
Thank you. I am a trifle rneumatic
will you please open it at the right
"Certainly.... Why, it's accent
ed on the crif,' isn't it?"
"low curiousi I could have hunted
It up at .. ne, I suppose, but it's so
much trouble,to look through the big
dictionary when you want to find out
about a word. Ever so much obliged
to you."
'Not at all. Good day."-Chic!gc
Last yca- 4.700,000 cubic yards of ma
terial was dredgcd out of the Duluth
Superior harbor.
From Washington
How a Little Boy Was Savo:f.
Washington, D. C.-"When our boy
was about 16 months old he broke out
with a rash which was thought to be
measles. In a few days he had a
swelling on the left side of his neck
and it was decided to be mumps. He
was. given medical attendance for
about three weeks when the doctor
~aid it was scrofula and ordered a
'palve. He wanted to lance the sore.
'but I would not let him and continued
giving him medicine for about four
months when the bunch broke in two
places and became a running sore.
Three doctors said it was scrofula and
pach ordered a blood medicine. A
heighbor told me of a case somewhat
like our baby's which was cure '
Hood's Sarsaparilla.. I decided
it o n bo an ina Rhort wh
medicine. The sore broke out again,
however, whereupon I again gave him
Hood's Sarsaparilla and its persistent
use has accomplished a complete
cure." Mais. NErEm CEASE, 47 K
St.. N.EB..
The Boers 'AIm Low.
It is the testimony of all the corre
-spondents at the front that the Boers
bave'a knack of hitting our men about
-the legs and .lower part of the body.
The fact is brought startlingly into
p prominence by 11.e enumeration of the
wounds received by 300 officers and
men treated by the field hospital witha
General Hart's brigade. Of the whole
only cerht- received shell wounds: the
others were hit by Mauser bullets. sev
-enty-six in the upper extremity, and
118 in the lower extremity. It is little
consolation to know that the wounds
"were humane in the extreme," they
AVere small, and there was very little
r hemorrhage. S3o that the number of
men totally disabled -may in the end
prove to be comparatively small. The
practice of the Boers seems to be .to
aim low, no doubt with the object of
taking advantage of ricochet shots,
which are accountable for a good deal
* of the peculiar mischief done to our
whe have been relieved of
painful menstruation by
Lydia E, Pinkham's Vege
table Compound, are con
stantly writing gratefuI
Leters to Mrs. Plnkkam.
I.ydia E. Pinkham's Vgetable Cmpeund
auredl them. it always
relieves painful periods
rd no woman whqsuf
Vers should be wtout
this knowledge.
dearly all the is of
-women result from some
:resagement 'of the
-7emale , organIsm, Mrs.
-!Inkhiam's great medi
Jemakes women
s !eakky; of this there is
~jye~ lDlmiDUproef.
~I0on'texperime~nt. It
2 i e geithis medi
hinered get Mrs,.Pink.
[email protected]&1iW'fMe advi,e~ Hler
-adre 18i Lynn, Ma&s.
The Great Spirit Sits Upon the Highest
M1ountain, Supposed to e Uarney's
Peak-Aicribe Supernatural 'owers to
What They Don't Understand.
HE Indian has many deities.
To him everything is
"Wakan." The mysterious
and unknown is ruled by the
gods or deities of greater or lesser
"Wakan." Anything that is super
natural, mysterious or superhuman is
The Black Hills of South Dakota,
from an Indian point of view, is the
home of tho gods, from whom all
power originates. The wind and the
lightning are sent forth from the dark
recesses of the mountains and the
very fcundations of the hills are made
to tremble, when the Great Spirit
gives vent to his anger. 17he old In
dian tradition says that the Great
Spirit sits upon the highest mountain
in the Black Hills, supposed to be
Harney's reak, and from this exalt
ed position, he directs the move
ments of the lesser gods and his own
people. In his pleasant moods, he
causes the sun to shine, the grass to
grow and the Indian tribes to be at
peace with one another. In his an
gry moments, he lets loose the winds
aud lightning and the world is made
dark and the children of the Great
Spirit are punished by famine and
Many years ago the Great Spirit
kept a white man chained be
neath the big mountain. The man
tresspassed upon the chosen hunt
nig ground of the children of the
Preat Spirit and he was forthwith
captured and made example of before
11 other -respassers of the palefaces.
Tfhe white man was a giant, whose
Aootprints in the sands were twenty
eet long and he was so powerfal in
is right arm that he could break the
puffalo' ~back and could twist from
its roots the lofty pine; yet the Great
Spirit ruled him.
The Great Spirit had a good many
lesser deities, wo were given power
pver animals and things. Onkteri
vas the god of wat(r. This deity in
putward appearance resembled an or,
being much larger. A great part of
the religion of the Indians came from
the wakan influence of this god.
There are both male and female, the
former having control of the water and
the earth beneath the water, and the
latter having an influence over the
land by the side of the water. When
the god of water wants rain to fall he
lifts~his tail and horns to the clouds
and immediately the rain falls. Onke
tri assumes an important part in the
juggling and superstitous beliefs of
the Indians. The medicine men ob
tain their supernatural power from
this source. The god and goddess
arc rmortals and can propogate their~
kind. They have power to impart
am their bodies a mighty wakan in
'a-o-ter-dah is the god of the for
hi, ..
of'the time in.
tres' on the n:ountai
panions are the birds of the
act as guards and sentinels: 3Vhe
wants anything he flies to his perch
in the tree-top, which is as smooth as
glass. He calls together his friends
and ser.ds them hither and thither.
HeII is in constant war with the god of
thunder, Wah-keen-yon. When Wah
keen-you passes over the mountain
top, casting here and there his bolts
of lightning, Cha-o-ter-dah, the godl of
1he forest, enters the water at the footf
of the tr-ee and the lightning cannot
touch him.
TLo the Indian, Wah-keen-yon is
at mighty bird, and the noise that is
made, which shakes the foundations
of the mountains, is caused by the
big bird flying through the air with
is young ones. The old bird will
not injure the Indians, but the yonng
birds are foolish and do all the harmin
they can. The name Wah-keen-yon
siguifies a flyver. There arc four
varieties of the gods among the Wah
keen-yon. The image of the first one
is that of a great bird, black in color,
w ith a very long beak and four joints
in each pinion. The second variety
is yellow in color, beakiess, and also
bats four joints in its pinions. The
I ourth god has remarkably long wings,
e-ch of them containing eight joints.
[t is scarlet in color. The fourth god
is blue in color, and has no face, eyes
r cars. Immediately above where
the face should appear is a semicircu
ar liue, resembling an inverted half
moon. The Wah-keen-you gods live
n the top of a lefty mountain at the
western end of the earth's surface.
uards stand at the open doors, which
ook out to the four noints of the com
pass. A butterfly stands at the east
door, a bear at the west door, at the
nrth door a reindeer, and a beaver at
the south. The Wah-keen-yon are
estructive and are at war with most
f the other gods. The Indians be
icve that the fossil remains of the
mastodons that are found so fre-'
luently in the bad lands are the bones
f the fallen god of water, and the
burial places are held as most sacred.
When the white man discovered these
remains and, knowing their origin,
:ommenced excavating them for rare
relics, the Indians resented this in
rasion of the burial ground of their
Whitte-ko-kak-gah is the god of the
rass and weeds. The word, trans
ated, means "to make crazy." The
od is a weed himself and he has the
power of giving whomsoever he will
its which make them crazy. The god
as the figure of a man. In .his right
and, he carries a rattle of deer hoofs
with sixty-four deer claws. In his:
left hand he carries a bow and arrow.
From his cap streams of lightning
fow, so bright that they dazzle the
wild animals. In his mouth he has a
whistle. which is used in the dance to
invoke the assistance of the Great
Spirit when the Indians have had bad
lck in hunting.
We-huin-de-dan is the goddess oi
war. She is always invoked when the
Idians go to battle. She is repre
sented with hoofs on her arms and as
many 'of these as she throws at the
eet' of each warrior indicates the
iumber'of scalps that will be returned'
party is to have poor luck, the g("
dess will throw to the ground as maly
broken arrows as therewill be warrio:1
wounded and killed.
One of the greatest and most rever
enced gods is Tah-koo-shkan-shkan,
who is invisible, but all prevading.
He is in the spear and the tomahawk,
in boulders and in the four winds. He
delights to see thn warriors fall in bat
tie. He is the most dreaded god of
ihe Indians. He directs the move
ments of the for, raven, buzzard, wolf
al other animals of similar nature.
The Indians have as many gods and
goddesses as there are imaginative
minds in the tribe. Anything that is
out of the ordinary or that anpeals to
the imagination is a god.
Contrary to the opiniou so gener
ally hcld, the Black Hills were never
the home of the Indians. Influenced
by the ever-present superstition, th.
Iudian tribuns .eld in reverence tYe
pine-covered mountains and Aep
canyons, believing them to 1-- the
home of deities. The early pioneers
in the Blaok Hills found evidence that
the Indians fre-uently came to the
Loot-hills for tepee poles and firewood,
but beyond an imaginary IiHe the
tribes rarely ventured. It is not to be
wondered at, perhaps, that the Indians
fought so bravely to retain possee.,ion
of the Black Iills. To- them the
country was as sacred as the white
man's heavel. The Indian battles in
the '70s around and in the Black Hills
were battles ot a nation against a for
eign people, who sought to dethrone
and destroy a religion. Many of the
Indians of to-day. surrounded as they
are by the civilization of the whites,
Ftill hold in reverence the lofty peaks
and the deep canyons of the "Ia-Ha
An Old Fake story at Last Paralleled by
an Actual Occurrence.
The story of how a pickpocket stole
a pocketbook, and lost $200 at the
same time, to a young wrman from
the country, is being related by peo
ple living in the vicinity of Goodell
and Oak streets as one of the oddest
of happenings.
Recently a young woman friend of
Mrs. GeTrge J. Lutz, of 463 Oak
street, came from Springville to visit
her. One day she accompanied Mrs.
Lutz downtown on a Main street car
and, as it iappened, the car was crow d
ed. They got seats, and a few mo
ments later, at Chippewa street, a
well-dressed man, disp!aying cousider
able jewelry, including a fine diamond
ring, found a seat beside them. He
had been eyeing the two women from
the rear platform, and Mrs. Lutz had
noticed that after he got a seat he re
ineind only until after the car had
reached the next corner. She felt
that the man was a thief, and warned
the young woman from the country
that she should be on her guard for
piipockets in crowded cars. Her
suspicion was hardly strong enough
to warrant asking her friend if she
had been robbed, but the question
was unnecessary for the young wem
an instinctively reached into her~
pccket and withdrew her hand with a
fromt p
was, she brought it to
was astonished to findsn
mend. There had been no
in the purse; in fact it had co
ittle except $10, and a few trin~
Mrs. Lutz recalled that the stran
ha worn a diamond ring, and it need
ed only a second look at the stone
found in the pocket to show thit it
as of the same size. The explaua
ioa at once ogercd itself that the
ell-dressed man with jewelry was a
ickocket. Iice had reached his ring
ed~cked hand into the pocket of Mrs.
utz's friend and removed her purse.
Eis diamond had caught in the cloth
nd came loose from its setting. If
ie noticed the loss of the diamond he
ared not mention it, for that wonla
have shown him to be the thief. The
hances were that he had not noticed
t in his haste to leave the car.*
Mrs. Lutz and her friend went at
omce to T. C. Tanke's jewelry store at
ain and Eagle streets, to learn the
alue of the diamond. There was a
hance that it was paste, although both
omen knew enough of the value of dia
ands to guess that the cne that cameI
o oddly into the Springville woman's
ossession was genuine. Mr. Tanke,
fter examining the stone, removed all
oubt by announcing that the diamond
as genuine and worth at least $200.
The young woman from Springville
ad the stone set in a ring and went
ack to the country $1010 ahead of the
aan who robbed her in the car.-Buf
ao Courier. ___
Th~e Meaining of the Thistic.
Do you know why the thistle is the
ntinal flower in Scotland? The story
s a pretty one, and very characteris
ic of the Scotch. It is said that cen
uies ago the D)anes were making an
nroad into Scotland. They were ad
ancing cautiously at night. But, un
ortunately, they were barefooted.
hey had got close to the Scotch camp,
hen one of the men at the head' of
heir column stepped on a thistle.
Did you ever put down your foot
quarely upon a real Scotch thistle?
f you have, you will not be surprised
o hear that that man gave a scream of
ain. His screa:n awakened the
cotch. They sprang up, perceiving
heir enemies, fell upon them and de
eated thenm. And the brave little
histle was made the Scotch flower.
A New Theory.
Again attention is called to those
ssentially feminine habits of putting
ins in the mnouth or moistening a |
encil with the lips. A pin swallowed
eaus only a surgical case, but the
;reater danger lies in the contagion
hat miy be lur-king in the pin itself.
Ender the head of the pin, or in the
point of the pencil, all kinds of malig
aant germs may be located, which
wvill be transmitted by the. mouth
qicker than any other way. It
arly seems possible that any one
eeds to be cautioned against holding
mncey bet ween their lips, yet a person
a scarcely go a block on a street car
ithout noticing some one indulging
- T
Will Not Increase Taxation,
N her travels and missionary work
. to promote the sentiment for good
-roads in Illinois, Miss Harber
Jaims to have been very success4
ful i enlisting the co-operation of
commcial bodies in different towns.
Amon. farmers, however, she had
some ufficulty in explaining that the
associafon she represented was
workng not for hard roads but for
good':oads. The average farmer, she
found'easily became frightened at the
propolor hard roads, for that makes
them tink of macadam, which would
mean iLr-eased taxation. In a recent
address 'iss Harber said: "On- solo
aim at pent is to mked good soft
roads, whi in years to come wiil
furnish fodl\ations for good hard
ifoads. As an 41 gation regar
our work as experin L I n1 educa
tional. We aim to have at each of our
conventions manufacturers and ma
chines for constructing sample pieces
of road, that farmers may see ia a
practical demonstration how a ron,l
should be built to be of value to the
community. The object lessons show
how a road should be built so that
water will draiU ofi; how calvert
should be constructed and arranged
in order properly to fulfill their mis
sion, and-how really inexpensive it is
to make good roads when the work is
done intellige-tly and systematically.
"We do not intend to increase taxa
tion one penny, for we know that tue
$4,000,000 annually expended by Illi
nois is sufficient to build good roads
throughout the State. But we do ask
that the farmers will let the State do
the work, according to an approved
system, and not work out their poll
i2X by pretending to build good roads.
Not that they do not mean to do their
best s,> far as they know or have the
ability, but they have not the facili
ties and cannot do the work as it should
be done. We know that under the
proper system a good rural road can
be made for le:s money than it now
costs. We want, if possible, to see
the poll tax reduced to $1, but want
the farmers to pay that dollar into the
State treasury, instead of working it
out, as is now the case, and we expect
to convince him that it will be to his
advantage to do it."
The State and Interstate Good Roads
Association, represented by Miss Har
ber, embraces twenty-two or more
States, and is the outgrowth of a State
convention held in Missouri in 1897,
at which 700 delegates were present.
Miss Harber and six men were ap
pointed a committee to travel over the
country and organize county associa
tion3. At the end of one year, when
the first interstate convention, at
tended by 2500 delegates, was held in
St. Louis, seventy-two counties had
been organized, and as Miss Harber
had organized sixty-six o.f the total
she was unanimously chosen general
secretary and organizer.
The MIovemnent in Neil York.
Governor Roosevelt received at the
Executive Chamber over i hundred
delegates from various rts s
State who ~ e attend
ors to dis
under the
ws enacted
y was mar
's presence
who intro
,of West
1 an appro
good roads,
*e refused to make
pria ion, he believed the
ed to be driven from
telieved that the Gov
espouse their cause, as
- ad the cause of everything
jus ight.
The Governor, in reply, said he was
glad to meet so.many earnest chamn
pins of the good roads movement.
le thought it unnecessary to assure
thema of his hearty sympathy with
their cause. This State must have
good roads and we must improve our
methods of communication, especially
in the rural districts. The Governor
said that he thought thai., as a rule,
the members of the Legislature would
respect the wishes of those whom they
represented when the people got those
wishes properly formulate d. He, there
fore, urged them to organize and make
the strength and sincerity of their
pur.poses apparent. When this is
doue, the Governor said, the difliculty
of getting appropriations would end.
The Governor said he thought the
delegates were getting the movement
in good shiape by such meetings as the
one they were now holding here, and
he hoped the convention would bear
fruit in practical results.
The Good Roads Convention adopt
ed a resolution that it was the sense
of the convention that there should be
no amendment of the Higbie-Arm
strong bill this year. The delegates
decided to ask the Legislature for an
appropriation of $1,000,000, which is
considered the amount necessary to be
paid by the State for a proper inaug
uration of the work. A proposition in
favor of the employment of convicts
on the ro..'. was approved.
A Home Example.
Otto Dorner, Chairman of the L. A.
W. Highway Improvement Commit
tee,who is considered one of the best
informed good roads- meni in this
country, says: ."We are not obliged to
go to Europe for illustrations of good
roads, for we have, fortunately, a few
localities in our own country whiich
furnish s ch examples. Mecklenburg~
County, . C., not long ago began
the construction of a system of mac
aam roads. It was customary there
to load up two bales of cotton on a
wagon to be hauled by a mule team.
The mules could draw this load all
right. After a raio, when the roads
were soft, the load was too much for
even a pair of tough mules. . When
the country had built a few roads it
was four.d that the same mules were
able to haul as much as twelve bales,
or six tons, in place of their former
ied, which amounted a only a single
ton. And more-the improved roads
rado~ it possible to haui this load in
ed and dry weather alike, for, being
proporiy built of stone, they were it
for use immediately after a heavy
There ar-e 10,000 miles of railway
now i:n oneraition o' undler construc
tion in Afric.
AN TH2 nWAIXT Wr4'u.
tie t. S. S. Wilmington Crilses CP Ike
Amazon River.
The cruise of the "Wilmingtoi" 2,300
f.iles along the Amazon is the subject
)f a very readable article in Ainslee's:
"The dreary solitude and monotony
if the interminable stretch of low
>anks and the knowledge that back of
hese shores lay hundreds of miles of
inexpbred, almost impenetrable for
Ist s-wampy, stagnant, fever-breeding
Ad stilent, gave the journey up the
great river a weird, mysterious tone.
"Passing craft were few and far be.
-ween. Now aid then rafts, or "bol
ms,' as they are locally termed, would
be discerned near the shore. These
bolsas' are peculiar to the Amazon,
Lnd are lashed t.gether with vines,
i "non this platform is erected a
omal am house, with thatched
.oof. Several illes equipped with
provisions will bark upon one of
;hese queer era and drift with the
rurrent until a de!rable place for set
Ring is reached.
"As the 'Wilmingon' progressed It
.mas noticed that th- character of the
vegetation changed somewhat. The
forests grew more dent. and the lux
uriant hues of the tropM were pro
aounced. During the da7y the heat
was oppressive. There was a moist,
humid touch to the atmosphere, and
an ever-present odor of decaling
plants assailed the nostrils. Late in
;he afternoon, however, cooling rains
invariably set in, rendering the night
.omparatively pleasant.
"About five hundred mfles from
Pars, at the 'tnction .of the Tapajos
River with the Amazon, a town was
reached which proved extremely in
teresting to the gunboat's crew. Its
name, Santarem, gave no evidence of
the fact that it was originally colon-.
Ized by Americans. That was in 1866,
and the pa;sing of thirty-three years
has removed all traces of the Yankee
settlers. It did not require this result
Df an attemr.pt at Anglo-Saxori colon
ization to prove to the 'Wilmington's'
people that the tropics form no favor
ble hone for their race. Despite the
gorgeous panoramas of flaunting colors
In forest and sky, the evidences of na
ture's most lavish hand in flowers and
fruits and mineral wealth, and a cli
mate eloqnent of perpetual rest and
JoIce far niente, not a solitary officer
)r 'jackie' of tho gunboat would have
even harbored an inclination to ex
:hange his home land for this.
"At Santarem were seen several ty
pical Amazon River steamers. They
ivere of various sizes. and looked not
3nlike the craft familiar to the Missis
;ippi. The mon pretentious were so
:onstructed ,4s to furnish two decks
>pen at the sides, the upper devoted to
irst-class passenger and the lower re
tricted to those travelling second
:lass. As cattle, mules and freight are
tlso carried on the latter deck, it can
rasily be understood that this location
s not entirely desirable. There are
Io standing beds on board, hammocks
seing invariably used. These steamers
ply to all parts of the great network
>f rivera forming the Amazon system,
ind ar'e utilized in transporting rub
The Best Prescription for ChHis
and Fever is a bottle of Guova's TAsTizLzsi
Can.L ToxtzC. It is simply iron and quinine 11
a taisteless form. No cnre-no pay. Price (100
Newgste Prison Doomed.
The last execution at Newgate Pris
n, the most famous in the world, the
theme of Thackeray and Dickens, is te
bc torn down to make room for the
new Central Criminal Court. New
gate has a right to be famous. It was
first built in 1086 by the Bishop of
London. AMter Dick Whittington'e
death it was rebuilt for the second
tme and an effigy of Whittington and
his cat placed on top. It has since
been many times rebuilt, but never be.
kame a desirable home.
Beauty Is Bloodl DeeD
Clean blood1 means a clean skin. Nc
beauty without it. Cascarets, Candy Cathar
tic clean your blood and keep it clean,. b
stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im
urities f i-em the body. Begin to-day t<
anish pimples, boils, b>lotches, blackh ead.'
and that sickly'bilious complexion by takin
Cscarets-beauty for ten cents. All drug
gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c.
Dedtreting dubious vessels, the com
pleted battleships of England now num
ber 36 and those of France and Rus
sia 38.
Don't T.,bacco Spit and smtAe ru,ar it. Awy,
To quit tobacco easily and forever, be ma.
netic. full of life, nerve and vigor, take No-To
Bac, the wonder- workter, tbat makes weak men
strong. All druggists,50C or St. Cure guaran
teed. Booklet and samiple~ free. Address
Sterling Remedy Co., Chicago or New Ycra
New contracts with the United States
Government allow army surgeons pay
during authorized absences.
To Cure a Cold In One Day.
dr-g 4is refund the m ney If it falls to cure.
. W. Gzova's signature is on each box. Lsc.
Business failures in Great Britain dur
ing 1899 were 8,6oo, against 8,895 in
To Cure Constipation Forever.
Takce Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 250.
I C. C. C. fall to curc, druggists refund money.
Ruskin's sixty -four books brought
hm in $20.00 a year.
Money in Chickens
ror-25c. in stamps we send a 1J.
PAGE kiOoK giving the experiene
45~ 01 a practical Poultry stainer-no
an amnateur. Out a man working
IIlfor doilari and cents-tduring 3,
.and Cure D)iseases; Feed for r',
also for Fattening; whica F'owls ta
aave for fireeding:.everything re
quisite for profit-able Poultry rala
40 13-1 Leon,ard reet, New Yoera.
1 for-al! maner of
MU05-L.00DLOD di4--. - er
Iyw.EI.tV(P0woonan rntonio.Texas
gr write him for p-amLplet a.nd particulars.
quick reiser and anres wars
.aeg Book of timouaI and 10 davu treasmee
Hfovw.&re Your Rldneis I
Dr. gobbsS par3 usPills Cure al.kldoy.143S am
Ole free. BAd. Sterf ng Remedy CO.-.ChicagoOr'.
---------- .---- - - -
Special bells are now being made for
automobiles. They can be attached to
the footboard and can be reached by
the foot of the operator.
Dyeing is as simple as washing when you
use Pum,Ax FADELESS DIES. Sold by all
Physicians are in great demand in
Brazil. They are well paid, but their
life is a hard one, as they often have to
ride all day to reach a patient.
Educate Your 1ovels With Cascarets.
Candy Cathartic. cu re const ipation forever.
10c. 25c. It C. C. C. fail, druggists refund money.
In Camden county. Ga.. a saw and
grist mill gets its power from a water- 3
wheel operated by the flow from arte
sian wells.
For Whooping Cough, Piso's Cure is a sue
ecssful remedy.--M. P. DIErP. 67 Throop 3
Ave.. Brooklyn, N. Y., Nov. 4, 1894
VITALrfr low. debilitated or exhausted cured
by Dr Kline's Onv-gorating !onic Fite. $1
trial bottle forPhi e-kta'treatment. Dr. line,
Ld.. gl &cch St.. Phi adelphia. Founded 1871.
Mrs. Win-low's Foothing Cyrup for cbildren
teethinm. softens the gum, redicirg ii; ama
rion,-allays pain cures wind colice 25 a bottle,
Deatness Cannot Be Cured
--: as they cannjf6LtTTrl the
seased portion of 'c!.%'h7ere is only one
I way to rure deafness. and that is by ronstitu
tional remediea.' 1) afness is caused by an n
flamed condition of the muccus liningof the
Eustachian Tube. \Nhen this tube is in
fi med you have a rumbling sound or imper
feet hearing, and when it is e.tirely closed
Deafness i, the result. and unless the intlam
mation can be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal condition. hearing wvill be
destroytd for ver. Nine cases out of ten are
caused by catarrh. which isnothing but .t in
fiamed condition of the mucons surfaces.
N e will give One Hundi ed Dollars for any
case of Deafnes (:aused bycatarrhi that can- I
not be cured by Ilall's Catarrh sure. Scnd
for circulars. free.
F. JT. ( RE-KzY & Co., Toledo. 0.
Sold,by DruggiEt-, 75c.
Hall 's )Family Pills are the best.
IDcolds in the chest or
lu.ugs andincipie.t
Cough Syrupra I" i
for children. Tastes good. Dosesaresmal. e5c.
*Both my wire and myself have been I
using CASCARETS and they are the best
medicine we have ever had in the house. Last
week my wife was frantio with headache for
two days. she tried some of your CASCARETS,
and they relieved the pain in her head almost
Immediately. We both recommend Cascarets."
Pittsburg Safe & Deposit Co., Pittsburg, Pa.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good. Do
Good, Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. 25c,50Oc.
SterUing Remedy Company, CGleago, Montreel, New ert. s17
NO-TO-BAC Sli""l a " oaran eedb al"r
- i is the name
of a valu
able illustrat
e d pamphlet
, which should
be in the hands
of every planter who
raises Cotton. -The
bock is sent FREE.
Sen'l name and address to
93 Nassau St., New York.
ARG E TUR I0.)"*"%
U ngCo.. E. LaaVegas. N. M., for circulars.
A TTENTION is facilitated if you mention
Ithis paper when w riting advertise ra. So.13
PATENTFee Refunded
Patent advertised
er 'to paientability Sen . nentor'
. s-an. M64. 817 14th $t., Waslunnaton, D. C.
BSranchee: Chicago. ( lere!and and Detrot.
Black and Galvanized Corrugated Iron
for Warehouses, Barns, &c., &c. Galvanized Gutt ers
nd Sto n put. in 'iatet of all ktno. Nixo
ed, ::d Lillian: aill s:am p. Gu,arant.ed. W. C.
NI3Ii4 & CO., 3.8. Calvert St., Baltinore. Ed.
? T HE -:- HOUSE H
And every other man and weoman wcho
?perience of those brainy and patient se
practicing the results of those experimt
obtain the best knotwledge as to hoiw cer
alt that valuable information is gather
br adcast for the benef,t of manknd a.
ikting in thteayof House- IO 1',
hold Matters, including .~ ST
the Smlest and most Approved Meth
COO'IYG BEEPT S.inclusdi*j all kin
@ CAE OF Cf?lLDREN. enr stra
Old enough to Take Care T hemselves
j(jMlSC .O US R$CEIPTS,ceompt
TOO NU73EROUS to mention-a
I emergency suchi-as comes to every~
book is weorth many ti.mes its lotw price.
URES THEM. *6Tte6009 tt*N.
Patients boardand lodge in the Insttutio
Lddress or call at
iop Plain Street, COLU1181A, S. C.
ngines; Corliss. A owatte, plain side
3oilers, HeaVt' umps.
Saw Mills,m small Plantation Mills
> the Bearviest Mills in the market.
All kinds of Wood Working 32achinery.
'lour and Corn Milling Machinery.
Complete Ginning Systems-Lummus,
ran Winkle and Thomas,
Engines, Boilers, Saws, Gins In Stock for
,nlck delivery.
1326 Main St.0
an , 1 A
This s whrI
TheInstrumets I resent are fly
Warranted by reputbe builders and
ndorsod by me. making you Doubly
000D, RELIABLE ORGANS, $3s up.
0000, RELIABLE PIANOS, $1715 UP.
Write for Ctalogue to,
General French. the dashing British
cavalry leader in South Africa. is nol
an Irishman. Hie comes of a fa 'I
long settled in Dorsetshire, Eng
that probably generations ago
from Galway, where the French clAy
ROUP ad t0~S test mte tdL
GOS and Ine Mad on.
gVw aiuanthIeSt
1Pa1'tGden Bee.1e
aCrosso MarketltU Liet
1 E arl Rie Cai,bage, 10o
Worth 51.0*, for 14 ee.ta.
Abve 10 Pks worth Lwe will
smps.e lnyto yourtrade,n
se ou wn oneyer do withot
est earlietToat Giant on -ct.U
$3 & 3.5O SHOES T,0E
WorthS4 to $6 compared
with other makes.
SIndorsed by over
1 o eubstitu climed to be
as go. Yozr dealer
should keep them -if
not, we will send a pi
Et on receit of prce anc 5c.kn ofethr
m size, and width, plain or cap toe. Cat. free.
ms W. L DOUGLAS SHOE 00,, Brockton, Mass.
for -
nion soldiers and widows of soldiers who md
iomestead entries before June 22,5574 of less than -
hoacres (o matte if aba doned or relinquishd
-ights, should address, with full particulars , giv
ng district, &c. EEN37 N. COP?, Washington, D. C.
No Medicine to Swallow!
1LD'e DVI AsERplan ay.e
is esros nobenefng frotey e-ne
sooo av free permntn apoUn
nis, generato era Ation,to
the ppula priCE CO .Mnl .C
?LD .th booDVbIngpnER.d'ol
ias diy f befirti rottm the ez
ntO, geDrOn afn PgULTr,tintho
aingsE g can beacmle,uthik
ete E ia ceof Adie. na
ail ot onain ng a ,dsc or, Bthis
HOS, DO""i OUTw" t m

xml | txt