Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
April 30, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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April 30, 1898

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KICKS Marquis Who Dlltm lllled Moonshine Ynnqulahed / the Pleading Poet. She ,om I adore is the wife of a fat mar- ui---a lop-eared, hlear-eyed, greasy mar- tjs. A man without soul. A ruau without .ailment, who cares naught for&apos; moonlight d muqie. A low, practical man, who pays a debts. I hate h|m. This very morning at breakfast, he had the fisMralls and sneered at the tickled onions. he is a good cook. The neighbors wit: tell you so. And to be told by the base marquis a man, who, previous to his marriage, had zed at the cheap eating-hous0--to be told him that her manner of frying fishballs wa a failure--it was too much. tears fell fast. 1, too, wept. I criedmY sobs with her'n. 'ly withme!" Ere she could reply--ere she could articu- tte her ecstasy, leer' husband, the marquis, aft)on me. I write it ? ]te kicked meout of the sarden Me kicked me into the street. [ did not r eturu. How eould I?. I, so hereal, so full of soul, of sentiment, of .)arkling originality! He, so gross, .so prae. tal, so top+ared. Had I returned, the creature would have Ideked me again.--Boton Journal. Altswers to Correspondents, tlent--Certainly, bookkeeping can be at home. All you have to do is not them. Read.r -No, it is not an uncommon thing  for the good to go to the bad; otherwise there would be no demand for missionaries. there are bookcases made tg to copyrights, but we recommend them for your library. .! tt--We don't know why the lily is dzed as the emblem of purity, unleu man has been unable to adul- terate it. Athlete--Yes, a porous p]aster will some- remove the effects of a strain or nch, but yon'd bet, tee keep the wrench to aid in removing the porous plaster.-- Chicago Evening News, A lalr Proposlllou. The irate father had overtaken the el0p. ag couple, but he was a little too late. A draplacent clergyman had tied the knot. Sir). '' said ae Irate father, "tMs is simply utrageous!! Can you forget that she is ly only daughter? .... l'll tell you what 'll do," returned the groom, who always 'anted to do the right tbing. "I confess didn't think of it at tbe tbne. but I will flee never to forget it if you always will redly remember that " on. bat sonlehow it m om man's temper to any appreciable ' extent.--Troy Times. Ignorance and superstition got married be- fore the flood.--Ram's Horn. " "" _ .. -'.2/. -'2 _ :: "---7ZZS..SY.L7 ."2"' Blood le Life Pure Blood Is Health. Without blood circulating thr0tlgh your veins you could not live. Without pure .  you cannot be welL The healthy ,'ties o[ every organ depends upoa the rrity cad richness of the blood by which is noarished and sustained. If you have salt rheum, scrofula sores, pimples, boils or any kind of humor, your blood is at pare. if you take Hood's Sarsaparilla it will make your blood pure and promptly relieve all these troubles, In the spring the blood m loaded with impurities. thoae unsightly eruptions, that depression, and the daner of Hood's Sarsaparilla is tO purify, enrich and vitalize the protect anti fortify the system. is America's Greatest Medicine Sold by all FARMER AND PLANTER. l so., 'e 8outhern Farmer Must Diversify His Crops If lie Vould be Frosperous. In a letter to Messrs. Latimm, Alex- ander & Co., of New York, Messrs. R. IL Dancy& Co., of llouston, Tex., have something to say on the subject of di- versifications which should have a healthy effect upon every cotton grow- er. it is as fo',lows: "The planters must diversify their crops anti plant less cotton, or our beautiful laml, with the most produc- tive :oii on earth, will produce pauper- ism, want and misery to those who have the power in thcir own hands to mold their destiny. "Thcy claim nnless the tenant and average farmer will agree to phmt a certain quantity of 'cotton acreage' the merchants can not and will not supply his wants. Wc have seen considerable of Texas life, and state, without hcsi- tation, that the avcrage Texas farmer lives poorer than any other. The land he tills will produce equal to any in thc world, and if tirifty he could, within a short time, makc himself al- together independent of tim merchant. Instead of contracting debts he would have money to slend with his mer- chant. "'On most plantations the luxury of he garden is ignored. Luxnriant grasses, ready for hay, about tim time cotton picking commences, are neff- letted, a/lowed to waste, instead of housing, because all time and labor must bc given to cotton. On the opening of spring he must buy provender for his working animals. Those things which a countryman in Europe or the eastcru states of our laud would consider necessaries of life anti hcMth are imglected--certainly not from ignorance, for you seldom see /d, grown UlUll Of vf,lnan that can not read aud write "Note the following facts anti ponder over them: "The planter has not riscd the corn or wheat t) provide his own house with bread. "llc has not raised the horses or mules required to keep up his own farm. "lie has not raised the cows and hogs to supply milk. butter and mea for his OVtU tablc use,. "lle has not raised tobacco, potatoes, peauuts or sugar-cane or sorghum to make sugar and strap for home con- sumption. "He has not raised even a few chick- eus aud turkeys to have eggs, and on st,me special oecasioua good fowl for dinner. "lie has not raised any of the Inane w.'gctablcs--cat)bage, turnips, lettuce. tomatoes, cucumbers, squash, etc.. o nutritious and easily cultivated in this climate I tnd soil. "lle has not raised auy melons, but l:novs the luxury of one on a hot day, taken from a well or spring', upon eom- ing fro:n hard work in cultiwting the one [lllil ul]-iinportant cobton crop. "lit, has not raised any apples, pears, p:achcs, plums, apricots, lifts or grapes --may of these he couhl raise, if he WOUI(I. "But the head of the farm by prcfer- once takes his tem. drives to town and buys from his merchant all the various ncces.aric.: also. butter, cheese, lard, cog:e, tobacco, e,r,rso,, peltnuLs, sugar, ea!,bac, turnffps, melons, candy, a jug fftsts, $1; six lot $. Get only Hood's of sirup, it s:te]f of corn and a bale of H---d's Pills athe on,r plustoko bay. ,',nythin ],is merchau has no withHoo(l'sSarsaParill- in stock hc mnst do without, or thc UT00I'I:P00IA hm, Ntilt tl s'ems blind to his own :velfnre. continues to plant cotton, let the price be what it may. lo six year ! was a victim ofdys- eliza In its worst form. ][could eat nothing 1 milk toast, and at times my stomach would  rein and digest even that Last March 1 |gas tkiug CASCARETS and since then I vetdily tmDrovcd, until I am as well as I 1" WaS tn my life." DAVID If. MUSHY. Newark. O. CANDY tIt Palatable. Potent. 'Paste Good. Do , N'er leken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c, . 50o. .,, CURE CONSTIPATION .... y CeSey, Chle Meltreal. New York, 3J1 J[ T- ,ld and gnvral]teed by all drug- I 11 Iulgtlk gists be tJUIIE Tobacco Iiablt. vegetables can be raised at a profit, and the yield enlarged, if properly 7 fertilized. Most fertilizers do [ do not contain enough Potash. Vegetables need/,lenty af flol. as;  at least m% -- besides phosphoric acid and nitrc .gell. Write for our,books which tell all aboul fertilizers. They are free. GRRMAN KALI WORKS, 93 Nasu St., New York. WONDERFUL CANDY IEDICIN[. PEPSIN rlARSH- MALLOWS. FOR THAT IJLL IIIUNO AFTER rlEALS. DELICIOUS MARSH M ALLOWn--SOGIETY ' FAVORIT CANDY--WITH H'. GOOD TO THE GOOD FOR THE DON'T SUFFER: UP' YGUR STOM, ACH H.$POITION WITH TH MEDICATED rlALLDW:S. BY MAIL ONLY $o ENT$ (TWO SlLVEI DMF). ADDRI TE PEPEO CANDY ., e;7 WEST 3Ji STREF-T, NIW VORK city. "Arncric pro lures about three- fourths of all h- cotton grown in the world, anJ no other conntry can take precedenec. The very low prices exist- lug utw for cotton are not of special benefit to anyone. On account of over- t)rodnct!on the planter must sell his product at apric:, below its cos to pro- dace. Tim merchant tnusv take it in pu3meni of the planter's account and do his utmost to clear hiuaself on a close margin, if aL all The buyer must seek world by cables and telegraphs, meeting competition for any outlet for it. often simply swapping dollars to make sales and relieve himself and bankers of thc load. ":1' he manufacturer, learning from ex- pericncc, buys elos.%and is willing some one else should crry the cotton, since it saves interest and risk. amt becausa the contracts he can tnale for his goods are sealed to the closest point, and his eapitul is necessarily employl in the manufacture of goods he must carry because of the overproduction. Hence, the enormous crop, besides entailing heavy losses to the farmers, is a disati- vanta;ge, and the entire rcsponsibility lies with the farmer. The balance of the powcr ts his. To success or ruin all must follow him. With such experience and actual facts the plautcr should be willin to call a hMt, use some judgment, diver- sify his planting, and next fall the re- suit will already begin to show such a wave of prosperity for this land of the south that every man reducing his acreage in cotton 25 per cent. or mor would feel that lm had been instru- mental, in part. in bringing it about; that it was the turning point of suc- cess in his farming life, and he had lived to learn and be convinced that something was better than all cotton." --Southern Farm Maazine. THE VALUE OF THE C0W PEA. /k Missourlsm Gives Ilia Views as to the Value of the Cow Pek to the Farmer. Not long since i had oecaMon to visit the stock farm of Dr. McAllistm', of this place, and 1 will take the liberty of quoting him on the subject of the cow pea. The doctor is dean of the medical department of the state university, and a successful breeder of the thor- oughbred horse, hcnce his opinion is worth a good deal. He was lcd to ex- periment with the cow pea at the in- stance of Mr. Joe Lucas, a wealthy ltorue breeder of St. Louis county, and ays his most sanguine expectations were more than realized, lie planted two bushels to the acre in ground much of which was too poor to grow any, thing else, .nd harvested in hay over two tons to tPe acre. He says that in average good ground the yield would be much greater. The seed was drilled in June and hay cut in August. It was allowed to cure in shock and sub- aequently put under shelter. The doc- tor says his mares and colts relish this cow peahayeven more than they (to helted oats cr clovd, leaving a full feed f the latter to iadulge in it. To tlltrate how his horses took to thts forage, he said a mare his sons were shaping up to exhibit at the county fair whenev,r turned out to exercise in a vacant lot ia which some of t'his hay that had been damaged was thrown, would eat of it so persistently that they feared she would founder. The value of the cow pea as a soil renovatoi has been thoroughly ex- ploited by the agricultural press and experimental stations. Formerly it was thought that the roots of this legume tapped a reservoir of nitrogen in the subsoil, but now it is generally understood that this class of plants has the power of acquiring free nitr0gen from the atmosphere. It will grow on soils too poor to get a stand of clover, hence it has an advantage over the latter plant. In this section it can be planted as late as the middle of June and will make a hay crop if it gts one good rain. If planted in Jun it will not mature until August, after the rush of summer work is over, and a at this time we have little rain, it m altogether a very convenient plant to handle. It is like dover, hard to save unless the weather is propitious. It must not be put away at all green or damp, or it will be sure to mold. The cost of seed has been adrawback to the general introduction of this forage plant. Dr. McAllister paid as high as $ a bushel for that he planted last year. However, he said he hoped to get it for $1.25 this season. A few months ago I wrote an article on broom corn and since have received several letters asking where the seed could be bought. It will readily be understood that it would not be busi- ness t: give any particular dca!er free advertiMng. Itowever. the cow pea can be had without much difficulty, ll; might pay a farm- er, wishing to give it a rial. to in- duce some of his neighbors to go in with him. and thus, by sending in a large order, get a very material reduc- tion iu the price. If one wishes to grow the pea for hay he must order an erect variety--the three best being the Unknown, Clay and Whip-poor will, the last variety named being, I think, the most popular. In the south the best stock pc for field grazing for either cattle or hogs is the black. It will remain on tim ground all winter without injury. For an "all purpose'" a the Uuknown ia said to be the st. Abbout six years ago I saw a 4D-acre field of the cow pea growing on the farm of Mr. Joe Lucas. It had been drilled, thc stand was perfect, and the field free from weeds, and altogether it was indeed a beautiful sight. The experience of years has convinced Mr. Lucas. according to Dr. McAlliser, that the cow pea is the best forage plant he can grow for his thorough- breds, it might be wcll for many of us farmers to give it a trial on a small scale, at least. 0eorge R. Itenderson, Agricultural Epitomist. Seed Cnrn, Do not put off purchasing your seeds too long. If no already obtained, get thcln itS soon ns convenient: then when you are rca<ly to plant thcre will be no vexatious dclay. In sctecting corn for seed. strive to ebtaiu an car small in size and diameter, the kcrnelsdeep, the cob small at th: butt. holding its big- ness towards the point till very near the tapering off. It sh:mld be capped ovcr, and the kernels sho, ld ]told their size towards th: point, and at the butt run out straight and no crinkle. It wilt pay to look ,long for such un car. Stuffy its history also. It should come from a prolific anecstry. We ought to know its parents, and breed it with all the care we take o et the choicest stock. The t>cst seed will yield, with- out manurc, more than inferior seed with it. and thc bes seed will yield, in the s':me cireu:nst/mccs, double the quantity of thcinferior. Why should not plauts h-tee as srong hereditary oharacter us animaluq--Cor. EpitomiSt, o HERE AND THERE. --A writer in the Agricultural Eplto- mist observes: ---'lhat the wave of prosperity will never strikdtbe idle mau nor the in, sate pessimist. --That the farmer who continues in the old ways is losing ground and money as well --That every farmer needs such as- "sistance as the Epitomist gives from month to month. --That the successful armer is up and at work at six o'clock in the win- ter and five in the summer. ---That when you see a farmer trying a new plan it is sure to have come from omc good agricultural paper. --That the much-hated "book farm- ing" beats no farming at all, and that those who succeed read the books. That it turns out to be a very good thing to buy garden and field seeds early in the season and thus get the choicest. That most of our great men are sons of hard-worling farmers, indeed, most of our statesmen have come from the farms. --That some farmers expect thell wives to do more work than they do. The result is impaired health and pre- mature death. --That the ffan who talks too much to his neighbor is left behind, and his neighbors make him the laughing stock of the community. --That it is a wise policy for the farmer to have printed letterheads and envelopes and thus remove the liability of his letters going to the dead-letter office or of being lost. --That the gra army of farmers who a few years sineo left their farms and went to towns and cities are re- suming their old profession and glad to get back. The dollar-wheat news filled them with new life and energy and the will make the best of farming this sea,on. --That many residents of towns and cities are buying land and paying good prices for it. This means something. It means that in a few years all thi land in the country wilt he held by menwhowill set high prices on it. Land is the safest thing on eartl I would rather have a dollar in land than both hands in a Klondike gold pit. --That most of the wealthy farmers of to-day began under very unfavor. able circumstances. They kept peg- ging away cud practicing economy o a reasonable extent and now they have the apples of their eyes. No mau will succeed at farming who does not really love to work in the rich, black dirt and who thinks he ought to be in a court- room or administering medicine to the sick, A farmer must be a farmer, soul and body, he mut have determination in his eye, aad willingnaa in hi baada, INFLAMMATORY RHEUMATISM. From St. Lawrence Plaindealer, Canton, N.Y. To suffer for ),ears with a prevailing pain- ful ailment, which baffled skillful medical treatment, yet which was cured by a simple household remedy, is the lot which befell Mrs. George L. Rogers, of West Main Street, Canton, N. Y. "Thirteen years ago," "said Mrs. Rogers to a reporter, "l was attacked with inflam- matory rheumatism and a complication of diseases. You cau judge somewhat of what I endured, when you look at these hands. They were distorted, twisted and swollen. My foot, too, is so much out of shape that the big toe lays across the others, the end "Notwith- -. standing I an i sixty-fiv years old have a pleas ant home and other comforts, life to me was far from enjoy- able, for all .. other things pale into in- sighilicance _. when you are Goes to Church. without good health. I tried different doctors and manyproprietary remedies, but was not benefited. "Last March I tried Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People and before I had fin- ished the iirst box I began to feel that they were doing me good. I continued usin'g them and steadily grew bettcr. I have use t t arleen boxes of the lut]s and to-day feel better than for the past fif- teen years. Myappetite is good, I feel bright, cheerful and havca desire to live and enjoy society. "I have becns member of the Methodist church for many years, but for six )'ears was unable to attend.  am able now to at- tend the church services regularly and cer- tainly appreciate that privilege.  consider Dr. Villiams' Pink Pills for Pale Peoplc a wonderful medicine and am confident no other medicine could have effected the won- derful cure they have in my case." Dr. \\;Vliliams' Pink ]'ills for Pae People are composed of vegetable remedies that exert a powerfnl influence in pnrifying and cnrich- ing the blood, thus curing many diseases. Her Poaltion, Jack--Is it truthat she is a eountess? Tom--Yes; 1 saw her myself at the cash. ice's desk in an up-town establishment. Up to Date. When a fellow gets beat in any gme, he gets even bysaving his opponent p.ays all the time..-Waslington Democrat. When a woman marries a man to reform him she soon wishes she had left the job to the police.--,Vashington Democrat. , Why is it that men ahvays look at the face of a bride and women at her clothes?--Chi- cage Daily News. No fraud is more wicked than cheating in a love game.--Ram's Horn. FASHION NOTES. reah Novelties in Dress Ornnluentn. tion oI the Comi.g Season. A dress of white broadcloth has a per femly plain nmlded waist. The collar i of the material covcrcd thicMy with white and gold beads in an arabesque design. The sleeves fit the arms rather s=ugly, and have epaulets of the cloth lined with white satin and edged with the headed garniture to match the col- lar. The skirt is plain, with the excel)- ties of lhe arabesque embroidery down eitter side of the front breadth and crossing it at the lower edge. From the waisl line down either seam a trimming tc match e.xtends for ten inehes; lhe garniture is very fine. and at little dis- lance resembles brocading tnore than bead embroidery. The baek of the skh't i.'; full, and over it falls long tab. of the cloth, lined with satin, and embroidered to match the rest of the costume. Among the novelties in dressy "fix- ins," of which young ladies are so fond, are bolero jackets, elaborately embroid- ered and braided, and long, tab-shal)ed sections to dccorate either side of the skirt. These sections may be made the full length of the skirt, and arronged upon the ed,-e of t&e breadth back of {he front, or they may be made shorter and placed immediately over the seams. One dresa has three peces, one placed directly down the fron|, and the others on lhe side seanls. If one objeels to wearing the ohl- time basque or jacket, with the full rip- lfle skirt, it is very easy to take out the superfluous cloth. Illp the seams, put lhe garment on aver the costume with which it is most llkely to be worn. smooth it down into perfectly natural shape, then fold or Ifin the sldrt, so that i alnmst fits the figure. Whether the senuts are sewed np 1o make a ronnd Mdrt, ,r whether the sections are eat into point% seallops or fabs.'is a matter of taste for the Owner to decide. A princess dress wiih gimp is one f the tnos atiractive styles for young ladies. It is ecouomical and becoming, and in warm weather exceedingly com- fortable, as well as dalnty. Gimps of situ]l, lawn, organdie or any ef the lhieker fabric% or of wash silk. may be used. Where oue perspires freely, it is comfort to be the possessor of n style ,.ff dress that admits of somueh fresh- ness. Among the most benntifnl of summer maferial are lhe nun's veilings that come in qualities so sheer, fine attd light that it is a matter of wender how heavy machinery can Ice so g:nuged and 'rad- sated as o weave such delicate fabrics. A novelty cape for spring wear is made in three-cornered shawl shnpe. The edge is trimmed with ]ace and ruf- tics, with a band of embroidery above. fi is lined with bright-colored sattn, and has n slightly flaring collar. Some of the new jackets are quite close-fitting, and double-breasted. They are slightly shaped in at the front w;th darts, and have large buttons down either side. Beaded collars and girdles are nmong the most beeoming and attractive of dressy aceessorles.N. Y. Ledger. Fish anaugea, Cohl fish. potatoes, pepper, salt, tmrs]ey, grated nutmeg, an ounce of butter and anegg. Takethe fish from the bones while warm; pass the po- tatoes through a solve--they will be much lighter if this is done while they are hot. Half the weight of potatoes to |he quantity of fish is a good propor- tion. Melt the butter, stir in the po- latoes, then the fish, the seasoning and the yolk of an egg; turn the mixture out on the pastry board, and make l nto small sausage shapes; brush these over with the heaten white of eg', coat with bre'td crumbs cud fry a light brown; garnish with fried parsley.-- Cincinnati Commercial Tribune. Trvle. Customer--You said this watch would keep time. Dealer--Well? "We!l, it doesn't go, and I ean't ever tell what time it is." "l'd like to know if that isn't keeping ttme, if it doesn't give it aVa.'--/r.. tern Life, ACCORDING TO CONSCIENCE. Why the Congregation Was Seplt- ated on Sexual Lines in Ten- nessee Mountain Church. "On one occasion," remarked the able journalist, "I was down in the mountains of Tennessee, where everything is primi- tive, and on Sunday I attended a Baptist church, where, much to my surprise, the women were seated on one side of the house, and the men on the other. I had never seen anything of the kind before, and after the services were over I spoke about it to one of the members, whom I knew quite well. "'lt's allus been done that a-way,' he said in explanation. " 'But why?' i persistcd. " 'So's to worship God accordin' to our own consciences, as the constitution per- rides.' ' Bu  -.. strong on opposite sides of the elmreh doesn't make any difference, does it?' " 'Don't it?' he replied with emphasis. 'Well, hit jis' do. Do you reckon that a man kin set over thar alongside uv his wife where she kin nudge him with her el- bow about every onc't in two minutes e[ he begins to swag--I say, kin a man do that under them circumstances and worship God secordin' to his own conscience? Well, not much, nowhar; an' ,pertickler not in this here neck uv woods. "The explanation and the supporting ar- gument carried conviction beyond all con- troversy, and I had no more to say ia op- position."--Washingt on Star. Deafness annot Be Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional remedies. Deafness is onus( t by an inflamed condition of the mu- cous ining of the Eustachian Tube. Vheu this abe gets inflamed you have a rumbling soum or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely closed dcafness is the result, and unless tim inflammation can be taken out and this tube restored to its normal con- dition, hearing will be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing but an inflamed condition of the mucous suriaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75c. }{ali's Family Pills are the best. PUT TO ROUT. How a Vell-Knovvn lIaine Man Su. eeeded in Flooring nn English- ]na]z with a Hard Name. Probably the most widely known and the most popular man in Maine is Payson Tuck- er. A good story told by him is by no means a rarity, but it is not often that he tells one !nvolving his own personality. The follow- mg s an exception. "'I was returning from Europe a few weeks ago," said Mr. Tucker, "aqd saw more or less of au Englishman wi6 was exceedingly loud and coarse in his denunciations oi  American institutions. "I stood it as long as I could, and then I decided to politely remonstrate with that Englishman and show him wherein he erred in,}j opinions of Americans. ve you ever been in the United States?' I asked him one evening when he was on one of his strains. "He looked me over and then said: 'qo, my good man, I have never been in America.' "That angered me, and I said: ' ' h ' W at m sheol do you know about wha you are talking of?' Said he to me: Aw, I see what you are--- another of those impudent Americans.' " 'I see what you are, too,' l said to him. 'You're a dizzle-dazzle whick-a-whack; that's what you are.' " That floored the soy, of Albion, and thereafter he gave Mr. Tucker a wide berth. --N. Y. lIerald. A Renarkoble Book. A Comic ]listory of Greece, from the Ear- liest Times to the Death of Alexander the Great. By Charles M. Snyder. Phi]add- phia: J. B. Lippincott Company. The author of this work has set himself the task of making a truly serious set of cir- cumstances, exceedingly funny, lie has unquestionably succeeded, as he expresses it. tie wrote the book for the purpose of getting even with tbe myths and heroes of antiquity who caused him such anguish in chool days. The Comic History of Greece is witty and humorous, without being vul- gar. About 150 illustrations illuminate the lines from the pencils of a half dozen artists. The book is a truly tickle tonic for the mel- ancholy. Made Hlm Sick. Do ,r (on ocean steamer)--Your turn has come see, sir. Allow me to Se irk Passenger (an old bachelor) N-o, n-o, doctor. It--it will soon pass off. It isn't sea--seasickness. I looked too ]ng at those--those bridal eouple.--N. Y. Weekly. I have found Piso's Cure for Coumption au unfailirg medieinc.--F. R Lotz, 1305 Scott St., Covington, Ky., Oct. l, 1894. We never have a very good opinion of a man to whom making an apology comes as easy as crying comes to a woman.--Atchison Globe. When some men start to tell a story you will save time by letting them tell it with- out trying to change the subject.--Washing- ton Democrat. Man was made to mourn, but he always thinks he eau get out of it by marrying agaiu.--Ch ieagol ecordL - The more work a man has, the more other people want him to do theirs.--Washington Democrat. We wonder why any man wants to lisp. It doesn't help his looks.--Washington Dem- ocrat. A man who wears a pair of overshoes til! the cloth is faded, knows where every penny is that he ever had.Washington Democrat. Both the met'hod results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the syso tern effeotually, dispels clds, head. aches and fevers and curs habitual cons ?atio. Syrup of Figs is the only :emedy of its kind ever .pro. duced, pleasing to the taste andac. cqltable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared onl from the most healthy andagreeable substances, its many excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known, Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50 cent bottles by all leading drug- gists, Any reliable dlggist who may not have it on hand will pro- cure it promptly for any one who wishes to try it. Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA F/O SYRUP CO, 8AN FRANOISCO, CAL. /.DqlSVILI.E, KY, IW YOn& N.Y. "MY WIFE'S LIFE." How I was the means of saving it. When the lungs are attacked and the symptoms of consumption appear, then begins the struggle between affection and that destroying disease which slays its thousands annually. It is a happy issue to the struggle when disease is conquered and health restored. Such au issue does not always end the struggle, but it did in the case of Mr. K. Morris, Memphis, Tenn., who saw hia wife wasting and weakening and physicians helpless, and then sug- gested the simple emedy that wrought the cure. He tells the story thus: "Seven years ago, my wife had a severe attack of luug trouble which the phy- sicians pronounced consumption. The cough was extremely distressing, espe- cially at night, and was frequently attended with the spitting of blooc. The doctors beiug nnable to help her, I in- duced her to try Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral and was surprised at the great relief it gave. Before using one whole bottle she was cured, so that no she is strong and quite healthy, That this medicine saved my wife's life I have not the least doubt. I always keep Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in the house. Whenever any of my family have a cold or cough we use it, and are promptly eured."--K. MORRIS, Memphis, Tenn. The question : "Is eonsumptlon eura. ble?" is still debated, and still debatable. It is easy to say that this was not a case of consumption. Yet the physicians said it was. They should know. As a matter of fact, Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral haa wrought so many similar cures that it seems to argue the curableness of con- sumption, in its earlier stages, by the use of this remedy. There is no better medi- cine for pulmonary troubles than Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It gives relief in cases ot Asthma, aud Bronchitis. where re- lief has been heretofore uuattainable. It promptly cures Coughs and Colds, La Grippe, and all affections of the throat and lungs. Heretofore, :Dr.Aer's Cherry Pectoral has been put up m full size bottles only, at $.oo per bottle. To meet a world-wide demand for a smaller pack. age, the remedy is now put up in half size bottles, at halfprice--5o cents. Write for Dr. Ayer's Curebook (free) and learn more of the cures effected by Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Addresa J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. A Family Secret. "That's papa's picture," explained the little girl to the caller who was looking at a framed photograph on the piano. "You wouldn't know it unless I told you, 'cause it's got a smile ou the face."--Chicago Trib- une. Shake Into Your ghoes Allen's Foot-Ease. a powder for the feet. It cures painful, swollen, nervous, smarting feet "and instantly tak' the sting out of corns and bunions. It's the greatest comfort iscovery of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for sweating, eallons and hot, tired, ach- ing feet. Try t to-day. Sold by all drtm-e-ists nnd shoostores. 25c. Trial package FREE. Address Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Something to Remember. If you lend a man grass seed, he'll come around later to borrow a lawn-mower.- Christian Work. To Cure n Cold In One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. To marry for money, may turn out to be like goingto the hornet for honey.--Ram's IIorn. Don't You SIeep.  Does your Head Ache? Somnifi Caffein cures instantly. All druggists. 25 cents. Dr. Paxton Medical Co.,201RiverSt.,Troy, N. Y. Conapurlng Notes. "I've been married five years," said the proud little matron fl'om Detroit. "That's nothing," laughed the Chicago woman who occupied the same seat on the train. "I've been married five times." Detroit Free Press. Fits stopped free and permanently cured.  No fits after first day's use of Dr.'Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa. When a girl suddenly begins lending her wheel to ber little brother she is getting ready to ask her father for a new one.--Chi- cage Record. A package of Salzer's German Coffee Berry and big seed oatalogue is sent you by Jolm A. Salzcr Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., upon receipt of 15 cents stamps and this no- tice. Send for same to-day. 6 Procrastination is the thief of time, and industry is the only policcman that can catch up with bim.--Chicago Record. THE SECRET OF A GOOD DISPOSITION. Mrs. Pinkham Say a Careful Regard for Bodily Hoalth Makes Women Sweet and Attractive to All. The world is filled with sweet women who are held back from usefulness by some trouble of the female organs. Fretfulness and nervousness rapidly destroy sweet dispositions. Sickly all-worn-out women cannot live happy lives. Nearly every woman may be well and happy if she will follow Mrs. Pinkham's advice. See what Mrs. Craig says: "DEAR MRS. PINKHAM:I have taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and think it is the best medicine for women in the world. I wasso weak and nerv- ous that I thought I could notlive from one day to the next. I had prolapsus uteri and leucorrhcea, and thought tha I would die. I had dragging pains in my back, burning sen- sation down to my feet, and so many miserable feelings. Peo- ple said that I looked like a dead woman. Doctors tried to cure me, but failed. I had given up when I heard of the Pinkham medicine. Igota bottle. Idid not have much faith in it, but thought I would try it, and i*- made a new woman of me. " wish I could get every lady m the land to try it, for it did for me what doctors could not do.  --Mrs. SALLm CRAIO, Baker's Landing, Pm That Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound is a safeguard of woman's health is clearly proven by the thousands of letters constantly being received. Here is one from Mrs. W. P. VAI.ENTINE, 566 Ferry Ave., Camden, N. J.: " DEAR MRS. PxKn:--Before writing to you I felt very bad, had terrible sick headaches, no appetite, gnawing pain in stomach, pain in my back and right side; was tired and nervous, and so weak I could scarcely stand. I wasno able to do anything, had sharp pains all through my body. Before I had taken half a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, I found myself im- proving. I continued its use until I had taken four bottles, and fel so well that I did not need to take any more. I am like a new person-  sk Mrs. Pinkham's Advlce-A W0ma Best uderstads a Woman's Ills Soap-heredity. who t se oa, do, know it s the best. Women who use soap don't do so be'cause they Probably they haven't given a thought to the matter. They inherit the soap-habit--their mothers and (randmothers did, before them. Women who use Pearline do so, because they have used soap pnd Pearline, and have found Pearline to be better--more effective, saving time and rubbing;just as harmless, and more economical. , "THE MORE YOU SAY THE LESS ,, PEOPLE REMEMBER. ONE WORD WITH YOU, SAPOLIO EDUCATIONAL. University . Summer of Virginia. Law Sept. 1, 1898, or Cata- logue, addrass RE6ISRAR SUlMER LAW SCHOOL, Leclures /11Jt I/'U be saea now. Naw /r  k f/lkZlligh Grade, all styl, IN\\; M 1] l/I-'f/llt,est equipment, Cuam IE"-.XIIr--.! ,MiM'lteed. $9,75 tO $17.}Q. / [j;; / Use d wheels, iate m oue_l IIldlk, litll//YN$)aii makes, $3 to $1. ]//Yl \\; -.L.hA_We ship on apaorova| wr /A /] L  ut aot2ay3nent, Write l/:Cf'Jearala list and art catalogue of swelI98 mod. BICYCLE FREE for seuon o advtarttse them. Sead for one. Rider sltents wanted. LeArn how to Earn a Bicycle and mak measlY. J, W. MEAl) CYCLE CO., CHIIaAGO. Sklllllli SllSllE TneM. M.S. Fencere- | | | | | | le qu|res neither top or bof | | | | || r |tom rail, will not sa or h  IL.| | | |bag out of simpe Posts iS it. apart, strong,  rapidly and easily erectedandChesper/(-than Netting. Als0 have Field and Hog m Fence, and best and Cheapest Cemetery '2Wand Grave lot fene- insg. Get .our sp. laINV'prlces be fore buying, w. ,y m. ,-r.,ght. r r |1 fl I |Ill UNION FENCE CO,p PN lil Nle 45 H St. Atlanta Ga. | It- I t8 | A Wel OIVEN AWAY o.t.,. wll es|&bl/sht by At ][R Is superbly Illuslra 0EI mmamand Wh, s mJmEEEE remits Cured, Wtete "" E El  ..wooney,., I  Atlaat Ga. A. N, K.--F 1704 WH]EN WMITING TO ADVERTISERe plense stnte that you sovr the Advertiee* went In this leaper.