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Put on a Little Style
Around the house. You can afford to Monay^PJ^It does
not cut any figure here. Our
EQUITABLE CREDIT SYSTEM^^
lakes care of the pay part io a most nccoiuiuuua'..r:? *^sy.
All you've got ta do is to pick out the furniture, and then the
terms of payment, weekly or monthly. You give your pro?
mise. Anybody who can keep a promise can havo the full
benefit of our easy payment system. That's you.
CINCINNATI INSTALMENT CO..
20I uml ?<>:* Commerce Street.
African-American Gold Mining
and Trading Company.
100 BROADWAY,.NEW YORK CITY.
OUR COUNTRY NEEDS IT?GOLD !
The principal objects of this company are
to tray, sell and operate gold mines.
1'erbapB you cannot nfford to bay an entire
gold mlno, but yon can havo an interest In
several valuable ones through ns.
Rnormons fortunes have been made in
gold-mining, bnt never were tho opportuni?
ties greater than they are to-day.
The ownership of a few shares of our stock
may make you rich.
Somo of the wealthiest men of to-dny be?
came so through mining. The cry of tho
whole world if for Uold 1 and its value and
necessity Is being more fully appreciated
All precious mineral discoveries are prac?
tically gifts to the people. Each person is en?
titled to what he can fairly get. Why not try
your share with ns now?
Splendid opportunities for securing great
bargains In mines como to us constantly.
Our agents arc reporting from the gold Holds
of tkls continent und from Africa. The com?
pany owns two promising properties in
Cripple Creek. We proposo to develop one
of the most remarkable, well proven placer
mines In the world. It has already produced
abont $2,000,000 by crude surfaco working,
and if estimated to contain over IM.OOO.OOO
Now is tho time to invest with us. Do not
wait nntil every man, woman and child Ib
eager to bay and prices have advanced enor?
In 18S7 the first *hipincnta of gold, amount?
ing to loss than $000,000, were made from
South Attica. In 1694 tho production waa
nearly $40,000,000. It le estimated that works
nnder way and contemplated will prodnce
$100,0CO.O00 per year.
Less than five years ago Cripple Creek was
unknown as a mining camp. In lWr2 it pro
dnccd $200,000. It Is now producing $1,000,000
Two old men, tired out and almost hopo
lees, not many years since, clung desperately
to a small hole in the ground which showed
some traces of gold. That hole has since
yielded over $3,000,000.
The Idaho mlno has paid nearly $0,00,000
in dividends, the Crown Point nearly $12,
OCO.OUO, the Ilelcher c-vor $15,000,000.
We know of no other prominent industry
paying such large dividends on capital in?
vested as fully developed producing gold
mines. The rate of 25 per cent, per annum
1b quite common, while phenomenal returns
arc made in many instances.
Wo offer for sale 50,000 shares of onr cap?
ital stock at the par value?
$10 PER SHARE.
Payable $2 per share on application and
$1 fortnightly, beginning In two weeks.
Ilowcvcr, those desiring to pay in full can
secure certificates of full paid stock at once.
Remit by check or poet-office or express
order or registered letter to AUSTIN GAL?
LAGHER, Secretary, 100 Broadway, New
,_A FAFKR FOR THE PEOPLE.
SJ READ BY ALL THE PEOPLE.
IN THE TIMES'
umn Brings Good Re?
turns. Try !t.
They Are Sore to Laatrnlnh Wlioii Deprived
of Their Dirt of Meat.
It has been proved tiino and again
that tho so called "cannibal plants," of
which tho Venae fly trap is tho type,
are much inoro healthy when allowed
their regular insect food than when
they are roarod under netting or in any
othor manner which excludes them
from their regular moat diet. Tho above
is on oddity ot itaolf, especially when
wo consider tho fact that thero is a cortain
school of botan :ts which teachos that
cannibal plants ?nako no nso whatovor
of tho insoct prejrcaptured by thorn, but
it is nothing compared with tho bold
assertion mado by Fraucis Darwin.
That noted scientific goutloman bravely
moots tho "vogeturiau botanist" with
tho assertion that all kinds and classes
of plants, whether kuowu as "meutors"
or not, boar more and heavier fruits
and seeds when fed on moat than tho30
that are not allowod a flesh diet. He
grow two lots, comprising varions vari?
eties of tho diffotont common plants.
Ono lot wa6 rogulnrly fed, through
tlioir roots of courso, with pure- juices
compressod fronj moat, tho othor with
water and tho various fertilizers. The
fiual figures on this oxporimeut proved
that tho plant.' which woro fed pure
meat juico boro 108 fruits of tho differ?
ent kinds, while tho unfed plants of
tho samo uumbor and original condition
boro but 74; also, that tho pampered
pl/ata boro 240 toods to ovory 100 borno
by tho plants that woro not given a
clauoe to gratify cannibalistic tasto.
yhis is certainly a discovery worthy of
lauoh careful stady and oxtensivo ox
"What do yon think of that act of
congress?" asked tho lawyer.
'?Too mud; fov,iedy in it and not
enongli business," replied tho theatrical
manager promptly?Washington Star.
Ho Wan No statesman.
"Yon, sir." fiho?itod tho reformer,
??yon aro no statesmi u.?*
??Statesman?" ecluied tho boss, langh?
ing harshly. "I got statesmen to soil."
F. Marion Crawford, tho novolist,
who has tuet inany Armenians in tho
oaHt, says of thorn: "I donbt whether
they aro tho innocent, confiding, inof
fensivo Christians tiiat tho American
people believe tliem to bo. My experi?
ence with them is that thoy are the
sharpest, shrewdest and trickiest of all
the eastern people. They say in Turkey
that it takes ten Jews to equal ouo Ar?
menian and ?vo Armenians to equal
one Persian in sharp business dealings.
They have innnyable men among them,
and I doubt not that their leaders have
to a certain extent fomented this trou?
ble, hoping that the governments of
Europe would interfere and that Arme?
nia would bo entirely freed from Turk?
In regard to the Turks he says: "I
would rathor trade with a Turk or n
Jew in any part of tho east than witli a
Christian. I have the highest respect
for Christianity, but tho Christians of
tho oast are not liko us. Tho business
men among thorn are to a large extent
a sat of sharpors, so much so that the
words oriental Christian in the minds of
eastern travelers is almost synonymous
with that of thief. Tho Turks uro, as a
rule, vory devout Nearly all of thorn
rend the Koran, and even the men of
tho bettor clnssos are careful to conform
to tho details of everyday Mohammedan
worship. "?New York Tribune.
A curions chemical result of oxpori
monts made by Striudberg, as noted in
Annales Industrielles, is that sulphur
is not only not n simplo hotly, but not
even an original one, being simply a
common fossil rosin or bitumen. Ho
finds that when sulphur is melted at
about 20 degrees, it disengages an odor
of turpentino or camphor, and if a
trace of iodine bo added tho odor be?
comes more marked. If it bo heated
anew to between 100 degrees and 230
degrees, it loses oxygen and drops to the
lovol of caoutchouc, of which latter
it assumes tho color nud consistency;
then, if tho brown and viscous liquid
which is obtained in this manner bo
cooled, it preserves its nature for a cer?
tain length of time, and thon resumes
its state of rosin.
THEY ARE FOUND IN NUMBERS IN
DOWN EAST LUMBER CAMPS.
A Curious Spell Cast Over Men bj a Sua?
den NoImo?Onco "Jumped" They Are
VlctiuiH For Lifo?How Some Men Act
When Under tho Influence.
A oaroful student may search nil tho
books that linvo been published on patholo
fry and Und not n word about tho jumping
Frenchman so conunon in tho down oast
lumbor camps, and ho may question tho
best doctors in private or hospital prnctlco
witliout learning why an otherwlso snno
and vigorous man will mnko a fool of
himself and submit to indignities that
would anger n dog and not havo tho ubill
ty to cntor a protest against Iiis torment?
ors. Tho obedience of tho domostio ani?
mals comes from education, and every
stop In tho process can bo understood easi?
ly. With tho jumping Frenchman It is
different. Ho may bo a powerful man and
a stranger to his associates, yet in ono
minute tho smallest lad In camp may
jump him, and whon he Is onco jumped
ho is usually a slave for lifo.
No person is so puzzled by this etrango
manifestation as tho ono who exerts it.
Ho slmplj erl?s "Boo!" or utters any kind
of a yell ovor tho Frenchman's shouldor
from behind, tho Frenchman jumps as far
as ho is al ile in tho direction ho is faolng,
yolls "Boo!" in reply as loudly ns ho can,
and from that moment tho victim Is un
ablo to do anything which is opposed to
tho command of his master. A person can
easily name the causes to which this habit
is not duo. It is not telepathy, for tho
very name Implies that tho impressions
nro gainod from somo source outside tho
flvo senses, while tho only way to bring
tho jumper under tho Influonco is to yell
at him. Ho jumps becausoof tho nolso. It
is nob duo to mesmerism or hypnotism or
clairvoyance, becauso In nil of those tho
subject is not brought under control until
after a moro or less extended period of
timo devoted to rubbing his head or to
making mystical passes over him, as if tho
operator were charging up a storago bat?
tery. The jump Is not only involuntary,
In December, 1895, John Ross of Ban?
ger had 33 men In ono of his camps on tho
west branch of tho Peuobscot. Among
thorn wero nino French Canadians, of
whom six wero jumpers?jumpers who
hnd for years been known ns such. Tho
other three bad never shown any symptoms
of tho habit, though they had passed sov
eral seasons in the woods. Tho chief jump?
er in camp was a little dark faced man
named Hllare Lo Hoy, whoso oxlstonce
was mittle wretched by the jokes his com?
panions played upon him. If ho was eat?
ing his supper ami had bis tin dipper till?
ed With hot tea half way from tho table to
his mouth, somo ono would cry, "Drop
it," and the tin with its scalding contents
would fall upon his legs. They would yell,
"Throw it," when ho was chopping, and
his ax would go sailing off Into tho husb
t>s, Vu? xnottes friots cr whr.t It tsifc, A
command toollmb a troo, to jump through
a hole in tho lco or to sloop out In tho hov
ol with tho horses could not bo disoboyod
by him. No matter how foolish or danger?
ous tho task or who told him to do It, Do
Roy nt onco loft all work to make tho at?
tempt. Ono cold night n bobcat wo9 heard
scratching around on top of tho cabin.
"Get up there and drlvo him nway," said
LI Hare's bed mate, and half clad as ho was
ho went aloft, while tho oat hurried away
to tho woods. "Jump," ordered tho fore?
man, as Hllare stood on tho peak of tho
roof. Repeating tho word "of command,
llko n sailor, ho pitched himself among
the brush and snow 20 feet below. Tho
crow come running out with lanterns, to
find poor Hilaro lying insensible. "Ob,
that is too bad," growled an old teamster.
"Oh, that Is too bad," replied the (Ivo
jumpers who stood by. "Ah, inon Dloul"
howled Hllare, recovering Iiis senses. "Ah.
mon Dloul" yelled tho flyj ?hl jumpers
and tho three Frcnr,;muin wno had never
jumped bof^fj. 'Ah.mun Dion! Ah, mon
Dioui" they cried, jumping and leaping
'.Ii every direction, like young frogs aftor
a summer shower.
They hopped about from knoll to snow?
drift and from snowdrift to stump, yoll
ing at tho top of their voices and jumping
higher with every yell, slapping ono an?
other on the backs ami howling like
wolves, until Hilaro was carried inside
and made comfortable It was an hour be?
fore they wore quiet enough to go to bed,
ami during that night and for many
nights after if a man cried, ".Mon Dion!"
at anytime every Frenchman in camp
would leap clear over the deacon seat. Tho
tbrco Frenchmen who bad not been allllct
ed boforo wero matlo jumpers by this
ovont, and remained jumpers while they
staid In camp.
It took considerable diplomacy to avoid
a lawsuit in Old Town last summer, and
tho whole trouble grow out of making a
Frenchman jump at a time ho wanted to
bo tin bis good behavior. Joe Kynh wont
to church ono Sunday for the purpose of
having his firstborn christened. After tho
ceremony the wholo party moved out of
the church, Juo walking ahead proudly
and carrying the baby. "Throw It!" cried
a young man behind who knew Joe's fail?
ing. "Throw it!" echoed Joo, and tho ba?
by was landed among a clump of goose?
berry bushes In n yard near by. Several
who were In tho party resented tho trick
so much that the child's mother made
complaint to a local justice. Tho joker
who had caused the trouble finally had the
proceedings quashed by buying tho baby a
silver mug and paying costs of court.
The medical books give me no light on
the subject, and I have studied them all.
The jumper is a native of tho region oast
of Montreal, and ho may he a Frenchman,
a New Brunswick Orangeman or a Nova
Scotia Scotchman. The habit seems to run
in families, and is no doubt somo obscure
disease of the mind that has not yet been
studied or defined. It Is allied to epilepsy,
though not nearly so dangerous. It may
bo that the ancestral French settlers wero
so bitterly persecuted by tho Indians that
for years they jumped at ovory sound un?
til tho prnctlco was transmitted to tho off?
spring. Then these intermarrying with
the immigrants from tho British isles have
produced tho jumpers of today. My ob?
servation of tho habit convinces mo that
it is increasing every year, and I fear it
may result in a race of maniacs.?Ouuiio
(Mo.) Cor. New York Sun.
llanishment of Mmo. Do Stael.
In the absence of her bogy Mine. Do
Stael, who said she loved the gutters of
Baris bettor than the mountain streams of
Switzerland, reappeared in t he suburbs of
that city. When Napoleon heard of it, ho
grew furious and gave orders to seize her
as an Intriguer, by force if necessary, and
to send her back to Gonovo. It was done,
but an awful presentiment took possession
of tho emperor that she had appeared like
a crow foreboding a coming tempest.?
Profossor Sloane in Century.
FINANCE AND COMMERCE J
New York Stock Market.
New Youk, Maroh 3.?Theahare spec?
ulation to-day wasaotlve and the move
meat of prices irregular. Sugar readied
tho largest total of any individual
stock. Marked depression in prices was
noted at the opening. Tob&ooo sold nn
1% hut on advices of further active
aggreseivo measures by tho opposition
to the company was hammered down to
7796 In heavy healings. The general
market proved superior to tho wuaknes
in Tobacco but developed woaknevB in
the final hour and sold off generally on
liquidation influenced by the anticipa?
tion of prompt action by the House on
the Cuban belligerency resolutions
Speculation loft off weak in tone,
although the final prices, as a rule,
showed but slight declines as compared
with last week's closing figures.
Closing stocas were as follows:
Atohlson, 1G; Adams Express, 143,
Baltimore and Ohio, 18%; Chesapeake
and Ohio, 16%; Chloago, Burlington and
Quincy, 77%j Chicago Gas, 66%; 0. 0. 0.
and St Louis, 36; Del., Laokawanna
and Western, 160; Distillers and Cat?
tle Feeders Co., 17%; Brie, 16; Brie
preferred. 3S%; Great Northern pre?
ferred, 110; Lake Shore, 147%; Lead
Trust, 84%; Louisville and Nashville,
52X; National Oordage, 5%; National
Cordage preferred, 10%; N. J. Central,
106; Norfolk and Western preferred,
6%; Northern Pacific preferred, 16;
Northwestern,103%; Northwestern pre?
ferred, 145; N. Y. Oentral, ?7?; N.Y.
and New England, 40; Paoiflo Mall,
27; Pullman Palaoe, 156; Reading,
12; Hook Island, 71%; St. Paul, 70??';
St. Paul and Omaha, 40; Southern
Pacific, 19; Sugar Refinery, 115%;
Union Pacific, 7%; Western Union,
83%; General Electric, 3l\,; Southern,
9%;',Southern preferred, 2096; Tobacco,
77%; Tobacco preferred, 101.
New York Money Market.
New York, Maroh 2.?Money on call
easy at 3@3% per cent., last loan 3
percent., closed 3 per oent. Prime mer?
cantile naper 5@6 per cent.; ster?
ling exchange firm with actual busi?
ness In bankers' bills at 4 firstname.lastname@example.org for
demand and 4 86Ji@4 87 for aixty
days. Posted rates 4 87%@4 88% and
4.89. Commercial bills, 4.86. Bar ail.
ver, 08X- Silver certificates, 68%@68%.
Government bonds heavy. State bonds
dull. Railroad bonds strong. Petroleum
firm, closed 126 bid.
Chicago, March 2.?Wheat, corn and
provisions were a slow market to day
and closed slightly lower. Oats un?
The leading futures ranged to-day as
Wheat, No. 3?March, opening, 66%,
closing, 65%; May, opening, 68, dos?
ing, 6796> Juno, opening, 68%, closing,
67%; July, opening, 68%, dosing, G7%.
Oorn, No. 2?March, opening, -,
closing, 29; May, opening, 30%,
closing, 30%; July, opening, 31%, clos?
Oats No. 3?Maren, opening, ?.
dosing, 20; May, opening, 91]\i, dos
log, 21K; July, opening, 2134, closing,
21%; September, opening, 21%, closing,
Meas pork, perbbl.?March, opening,
9.70, closing, 0 65; May, opening, 0 80,
dosing, 9 80; July, opening, 10.02%,
Lard, per 100 lbs.?Maroh, opening,
5.35, closing, 5.32%; May, opening,
5 50, closing, 5.47%; July, opening,
5 63%, cloaing, 5.62%.
Short ribs, per 100 lbs.?Maroh, open?
ing, 5.05, closing, 502%: May, opening,
5.20, dosing, 5 17%; July, opening,
5.30, dosing, 5 27%.
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour firm; winter patents, 3.50@
3.80; winter straits, email@example.com; spring
patents, 3.40@3 60; spring straits, 2 60?
2 90; bakers, 2.10(32.40. No. 2 spring
wu?it, PK.)|$8?Xs No. 3 swing whoat,
63%@67%; No. 2 red. G9%@69%; No. 2
corn, 29@29%; No. 2 yellow, -; No.
2 oats, 20%; No 8 white, 21^(321%;
No. 3 white, 20'.; ('?31; No. 2 rye, 40;
No. 2 barley, nominal; No. 3, 27@37;
No. 4, 26@29;No. 1 flaxseed, 89%; prime
timothy seed, 3 55(^3.60; mesa pork per
bbl.. 9G2firstname.lastname@example.org; lard per 100 lbs.,
.Y32%@5 35; short ribs sides (loose)
5.05@5 10; dry salted shoulders, (boxed)
-; short clear sides (boxed), 5%@
5%; whiskey, distillers'finished goods,
per gallon, 122; sugars, cut loaf, 5.37;
granulated, 5 25; standard A, 5.12.
Cincinnati Prodnoe Market.
Cincinnati, Ohio, Maroh 2.?Flour
..met; fancy, 3.30@3 60; family, 2.80(<a
3.10. Wheat strong; No. 2 red, 75.
Reoelpts, 1,000; shipments, 1,500. Corn
strong; No. 2 mixed, 31. Oats stoady;
No. 2 mixed, 32@82%. Rye quint; No.
2. 4? Lard firm, 5.85. Bulk meats steady,
5 25. Baoon firm, 5 87%. Whiskey,
steady;sales 597 barrels at 1.82. Butter
quiet; fancy Elgin creamery, 23; Ohio,
15@18; dairy, 10. Sugar firm; hard re
fined, 3%- Eggs quiet, 9o. Obeeie
steady; good to prime Ohio fiat, 9@9%.
All tboso diviuo croatures, those her-"
oinosof Shakespeare, wore acted in his
day, and for some time afterward, by
youths and young men. May wo not
fancy that this hard condition was a
Konow to Shakosponrcr, who, of all n.on,
must most koonly have felt how much
hotter his godlike women could have
been realized by actresses? It must havo
been bard for boys to turn their mascu?
line natures to favor and to prottinoss
when thoy had to enact women?and
such women 1 Shnkospoaro must havo
longer] to see tho boards trodden by the
light foot of woman, with her incom?
parable grace and witchery and feeling.
What manner of youth could be found,
even in Elizabeth's time, worthily to
personate tho divinity of womanhood?
We know next to nothing of these boy
women nctors, but a demand creates a
supply, and they may havo been more
satisfactory than wo can well imagine.
They must havo been handsome?doli
cutoly handsome.?Gentleman's Maga?
Antiquity of Kopt'inaklng*
Hnforo tho beginning of tho historical
period considerable skill In ropomaking
had beon acquired, and on that account it
Is classed asonoof tho eldest of the arts.
There are existing sculptures of tho an?
cient Egyptians which show tho proc ?ss of
ropo manufacture as it wus carried on la
tho year luuo B. O.
'?Harold, papa calls you n fortune hunt?
er. I'm sorry I'm rich."
? So am I. Everybody will say that you
ho\ight pio,"?Harlem Life..
Little Grains of GOLD DUST,
Tidy, thrifty wife
Clean, contented household,
Long and hoppy life.
finds a prominent place in the heart and
home of every thrifty, thoughtful house?
keeper who once gives it a trial. A little
of this famous preparation in your
?water next cleaning day, will prove
its value beyond all further doubt.
Try it and enjoy rest, comfort and
happiness with thousands of others.
The N. K. Fairbank Company,
Chicago, St. Louln. Nvnr York,
Nice O-room houso on Terrv mil, good lot and
large I table, Price, #1,000; one-third cash,
balance Rood term. Come and gee us about thl8
Monday It you want It.
Unod ti-rootn house on large cornor lot, very
convenient to tho shops. Price, $700.
Large brick house with 90 rooms and all con?
veniences lu pood location to rent or for a board
houeo. Stable cost $S00 and the dwelling ?4,600,
all for $1,990; f500 cash, balance $45 per mouth.
Uood 7 room nouse on lot extending from one
street to another, convenient to Tark street
offices. Price, fKW; $50 cash, balance .?10 por
7 room house on l?rgo lot near the shone.
Trice, *tfX); $100 cash, balanco $10 per month.
Tho best 10-room dwelling on West Salem
avenue, In beautiful location. Price, *i,000.
One of tho best residence lote on Tazewell
street, Trice. $280.
Cottage with 6 rooms on Patton avenue n. e.,
ftiOO; f5u cash, balanco f lOper month.
Fine residence with S ruoros, all conveniences,
stable and barn, on Tat to: son nvenue. Trice.
If yon hr.vc a fnrm Mithin 100 miles of Itoan
oketosell list It with us.
We are ofTcriLg a eperlal bargain this week in
a farm of 415 acres, all tor $1,000. Write for
We have several for salo s.t lrfw than tho houeo
coei and on riv-y terras.
j. f. wingfield,
Real Estate and Insurance Agent.
810 OOMMKRCK BT.
For ealo by Charlea Lyle Drug Co.
I CMMio(?t', KngM.h Dtamonit Orand.
Orlglnnl and Only Genuine.
ft A F L. nh.fr. IAOIC? Uk
Druitslrt tat'atthtMlert Blflta* Aid
,J .';?????. ! In Ittil ?n.l OM lUfUHIl
rj. ? i .-.1 who blue if . Tub,
olhrr. ?f/ut? Janur>\im ?u'.jfirt<
u ,>,,.? imMufioiu. ?iliia?i.?,or vr.l 4c
In .' v , . for par?eul.r?, luillaipnLl* .f
"Keller Tor Ladle*," inUfer, by return
Moll. lO.OOO Tr?Uinoi>l?L. .Wim? l\iptr.
lituuliii. I'liUado.. I'a,
ry Sole sgciita'for the sale of Uenulne Ollvor
1 iovvs aLu hsapars.
E. L. BELL. TKi^g EVANS BROS.
Don't forget, we have moved to 82 Campbell
BJri I Splendid business house on Jeffersau
I1U I street. Nothing more desirable In the
city. One-fourth cish. Tlio rent will pay the
balance. Iteming now for 11 per cent. ot the
Hii O_Three tire business houses on Salem
l?U. L avenue: oue at $-1,500, one at $5,000
and one at $10,000. These are alt desirable, and
renting for ovor 10 per cent, of tho prico.
fin 0 A tine business house on Commerce
rslla 0 street. Two store rooms below, with
ofllcws abOTC, all renting for $70 per month. Price
$S,000 on easy terms.
Mn Z___Agood ft-room boaso on Tar.ewell
HU. *f avenue, convenient to shops?$1,000;
$lu cash and $10 per month. 1 hie is a great bar?
Ua C_Nice S-room honse on Sixth avenne
l?U ? e. w., on large corner lot, lias sold
for $2,710. prlco now $l,0O0on easy terms. This
Is a rare bargain.
j^g g__Nlcc ii-rooni honse near West End
round house, $IW0, $50 oash and $10
Un 7 __Several nice 7-room houses on
HU? I Blghth avenue e. e., near lioanoko
?uu Southern rallroad,4vcrT cheap ?.tut am eaay
fijn Q Five-room cottage on lariri lot n. w.,
I1U. O near round house, $?50, cash and
$13.50 per month, without interest.
Un Q__1,,onr nouses on Third avenuen. e
IUI? ? to exchango for good farm.
Um I fl_A nlce6-room house on large cor
llU< I U lot. good ehade, $1,800; $50 cash
ana $lo per month.
Un I I Nlcos-room house near Jefferson
HU. I I street, with modern improve?
ments, $a,500, $250 cush aud $20 nor m"nth. This
Is a now building, finished in hard wood and do
_We have a great many other de?
sirable propertlea for sale cbeap.
which wo would be glad to show you at any
Mn I_A splendid farm midway between
11U. I i Hoanoke and Salem. 10-room brick
uiudbIou which cost $0,000 to build, on a hill in
line grove of forest oaks. 2 large orchards ot Im?
proved fruit, 217 acres of Hue land in high state
of cultivation. Prloe $7,500, on eaey terms. This
property Is richly worth $10,000.
?Jn 0_acres of all bottom land 1\ in lice
nij L from Hotline Institute, with $2,500
brick house, at the edge ot a beautiful lU-ocre
grove ot forest oaks In original growth.
9Jn Q_10-aero truck farmti:oyards from;Hot
KU. 0 lins Institute, with tine orchard and
5'ioom cottuge, good barn aud spring. Price.
f'WO. This is very cheap.
Mn /,_A line 10-room residence at Ilollins
. I1U *r Institute, new barn, spring house, a
j good well aud 7 acre* of good land, 170 apple. (30
SJjr, 42 apricot, 3?) plumb and 4 cherry trees, 140
grape ?$???? f Uf rc tn strawberries, some rasp?
berries, goooe?01,1,16* ?n(1 qnlnccs. This is very
desirable propere? alul 18 Tery cheap at the price,
We have a great many ?lller fa tins near Koa?
noke which we cannot here C"u,,nc'':l10
Call and see us If yoa want*? M" or rent
towu property or farms.
T. W. SPP*
ot 18 lm. wide, retraced
104 Jefferson Dot Veiling will? the
tparti on plain TiKedo
ila.nty pattern. 18 in.
20*. a yard, -educed
??^rjpew goods And the
jpjjggj^ve to pay double
elsewhere, so it
11 cl aap cu'.ue
is only skin diet." rare base >t
A clear, soft skin beautifies ar*acl. below
face and doubles :la attractlv
nets. No complexion is so p
it? owner may tain rt new shaa3.50;
by using Dr._ ltcbra's Viola CT .. 'ga.ijs
not a cosmetic or 11 wash," bttfil.ut);
lightful emollient, which eoa,.S3 OO
create a new complexion, lt^',,75
vitality to the slan, dispel1,1.'41.?5
routhncfi ? freckles, I plropL,.,....,,
blackheads, sunburn 'And1*?,1"*11011*
lutely harmless and sirr*. Mourning
or mailed lor jo< cenf_
should be used in < . II* 1.1.
and hastens the gocj aad (jr0ja Urals,
mailed for 25 cents.
o. c.Tuxrp- 3 la. wMe< 1Sc
In wide, ?Sc
4 In, wlite. SLV.
'^^^lo-lsced Satin Klbbou,
#. ut tncse pjlce?:
lie, 3)? lu. wld?> -ioc.
4o> 4 In. whir,
>\v Goods f?*r Litt to C?i*h:
ip spring Itibbons, entirely
*fck?i?dsonio spring eolorlniss,
Ucy mixtures, "Be. finality,
??DIRT DEFIES THE KING."
1 yard?all yon want.
IS GREATER THAN ROY^;^
lOl Sulem Aw