Newspaper Page Text
UNITED STATES FISHERIES.
x hk exhibits op forestry, fish
ing AND HI VHXG.
The United State* a Fuvorlte Here
as Elsewhere—French Art in >'q.
I , ;] -,._K-vliil>ll of the >'orth Lund*.
Eiift land Prominent Only in Flsh
irff—Wild Game From AH Corner*
of the Ej*rth—A Remarkable Ex
hibit of Primitive Yotnre.
By Valerian Grlbayedoff.
Copyright 1900 by V. Gribayedoff.
Paris. Aug. 17.—1 t was an admirable idea
for the exhibition authorities to group in
the same building the departments of for
estry, fishing, and hunting. The same in
dividual is not necessarily Interested ?n
ell these subjects, but at least there is a
p. luresque appearance of kinship between
them all which makes the combined dis
play extremely interesting and effective.
The building devoted to the tripartite
elands on the right, or Champ de Mars,
shore of the Seine, right at the edge of The
Pont d’lena, and juts out conspicuously in
the superb vista that Is presented, looking
from the Trocadero towards the distant
Chateau d'Eau, ruined by the giant ped
estal of the Eiffel Tower. The structure,
Interimlv, is an enlarged and elaborate
edition of a forest shooting box, and ap
pears to be entirely of hewn timber. The
main entrance is on the level of the wide
promenade that continues in a straight
line from the Trocadero steps to the fur
thermost end of the Champ de Mars. Be
ing built, however, on the slope of the hill
Handsome trophy in the French forestry section.
3us at the water’s edge, the architect de
signed a lower story which should be on a
le\ei with the terrace bordering the river.
The plan afforded a convenient and effec
tive method of presenting the general ex
hibit, further facilitated by the erection
of an extensive gallery running completely
around the wide and long building.
The interior aspect as observed through
’he capacious doorway tempts the passer
b to enter; and when he enters his eye
falls upon such an interminable range of
irtersting things most interestingly dis
played, that he is not likely to leave the
huge palace until he has made a thorough
tour of it.
Ijooking out, as if waiting the chance
to dash off into the open air of freedom,
one sees, here, a big herd of deer, and
there, peeping from behind trees in a
tbnse wood, wild bear, foxes, wolves, and
the countless denizens of the forest. The
branches of the trees overhead are
weighed down with winged creatures of
every size and race, some eye-dazzling
with their plumage. This is a sort of
vestibule suggestion of the many things
The main area, running all the
width of the building and stretching back
to . depth of about 125 feet, is occupied
tv the French exhibit. Naturally it is
far and away the largest, but it is not
by any means the most varied or com
prehensive. This is easily understood;
indeed, it is a matter of surprise, that
France, not much bigger than one of our
srates, and occupied by a population of
85.000,000, should have any forest stretches
at all, or that there should be any wild
animals still left in a country so over
run with the human species. The French
exhibit, however, is rich in samples of
timber, and contains a varied and multi
tudinous representaton of the sea, river
and stream fish of the country, that
atones for the paucity of big and lit
French Art In Nature.
Nothing if not artistic; the French have
resented their exhibits in the forestry,
bunting ard fishing sections in a man
ner that captivates all visitors. At ev
ery turn, one falls upon some entrancing
p'age setting, representing a densely
v .oded corner of the forest of Fontaine
leau; a Normandy fishing beach; a
wild bear hunt in Picardy; a
R~oup of sponge-gatherers cutting
the product from the semi-sub
r rock, in a French colony: and
A reaction oystermen rowing home after a
t isy day. All these tableaux represent
their subjects to the life, the surroundings
to the mise-en-scene enhancing the effect
Then there are the latest things in the
*’ay of fishing tackle (for. be it under
stood, three out of every five Frenchmen
rf the city and country are ardent disci
ples of Isaak Walton) and as fine a dis
play of game and varied implement of the
chase as the most enthusiastic sportsman
could even conjure In his sweetest dream.
The timber exhibit of France is display
ed in several fashions. Photographs are
shown of the tallest, the stoutest and the
densest trees as seen in life. Huge blocks
of wood are also scattered artistically
nbout to manifest Uie dimensions of some
French trees. Anri, to indicate the sur
face polish and beauty of French woods,
* collection of several hundred species,
cut m the form and size of books, are
mown baek to back in a book-case, pre
c!fSy ft* if they were component parte of
The French exhibit protmbly occupies
onc-*jghth of the entire building, and, un
like the display of any o-rher width and
length on the two main floors, and in the
•railarte* overhead. France's well-beloved
Husaia is, of course, her next-door nHgh
*>,yr in the Foreet building. The Tartar
empire la appropriately represented. aJ
though one looks In vain for specimens of
Ih* strange animal races that people that
huge land. The ravenous wolf, of course,
I s shown 1 railing his lonely way aoroes a
trackless waste of snow; and Russian
b' rs. white foxes, etc., add an unusual
c( -racier to the exhibit. Then there are
f “i, Infinite in variety nnd exquisite In
b* juty. The collection of Russian woods,
b nt by the Imperial Ministry of Agricul
ture end Domnins, seems limitless In varl-
A fine exhibit Is alo made of the
cork Industry, a conspicuous fea
ture being a. Moscow church made entire
ly of cork. A thoroughly interesting ex
hibft ti also made of the gTeat Russian
fisheries, embracing odd processes of ar
tificial propagation of the sturgeon, be
models of enormous establishments
* or preserving flhh.
After the Fronsh and Russian exhibits,
infinitely the best national displays arc
thos of the Halted States. Japan. Rwc
d'n. Holland, Hungary and Canada The
exhibits of England. Germany, Spain,
Ausrla, Ms! *1 urn, Denmark and Rou
manla sra far below the level of tha other
Countries, this being partlclar!y true of
Englend and Germany, which excel in
many other sections of the Universal Ex
The I nite<l State* to the Fore.
-As usual, the United States is well to
the fore, and is. indeed, almost unique
among the exhibiting nations m the re
spect that her display covers with the
utmost impartiality, the three classes for
which the building is designed. Once
again she has been treated with marked
favor by the exhibition authorities, who
have allotted! to fhe United States all the
circular space a* the far end of the long
gallery, which, for area and prominence,
surpasses that of nearly till the other
When the visitor reaches the American
section-, he is impressed with the excel
lent taste and striking appropriateness
of the decorations and disposition of the
exhibits. From ceiling and the walls
hang huge flshermen\s nets, implements
of the chose, etc., and the heads of ant
lered stags and big woolly buffaloes add
immensely to the general decorative de
sign. The walls are partly wainscoted
in representative American woods. The
collection of American game birds is the
largest in all the vast building, and there
is a veritable menagerie of the animals of
forest, mountain, and prairie.
The piscatorial section is most complete
and interesting. The United Statee Fish
Commission is represented by a very
comprehensive exhibit. A model is shown
of a big fish hatchery on Lake Erie, an<l
of the oar of the commission*, illustrating
the methods of transporting the living
fish for transplanting, etc. The commis
sion also senda three large show cases
filled with models of every variety of
American fish, two-thirds of which, even
edible ones, are absolutely unknown to
An admirable exhibit 13 also sent by the
state of Massachusetts in the shape of an
enormous model of a Gloucester fishery,
representing the port of harbor, the
wharves, buildings, flake yards, marine
railway, etc., and lying in the harbor the
different class of craft employed in the in
One large show case is devoted to a dem
onstration of the Atlantic coast lobster
industry, showing the method of catching
the succulent crustacean, and displaying
uie me-sissed model of the biggest lobster
ever caught off the New Jersey shore,
which io regarded by European visitors os
a species ol sea elephant. A fisherman’s
outfit of twenty years ago is shown in
comparison with the devices employed by
him at tr.is end of the century.
The exhibit of American shotguns and
rlf.es Is thoroughly representative of the
ch*ef manufacturers and dealers through
out all parts cf the United States. Many
* *" ■ * 1
Superb settings for the great Jewels brought to the United States by her recent prosperity.
quaint or picturesque little details Invest
tlietr display with exceptional interest.
One of these, for instance, is a steel plate
about fourteen Inches long by eight inches
wide, and a quarter of an inch in thick
ness. on which Is shown the head of an
Indian chief. Upon Investigation one dis
covers lhat the outlines are perforated, and
a label reveals that the plate served as a
target at a dlstanco of thirty-five feet,
when the artist-marksman blazed away at
t with a certain make of American rifle
loaded with a small caliber bullet.
One corner of the American section Is
devoted to a display of woods from the
United States, shown by polished and un
polished slahs, as well os by series of
photographs Illustrating the trees In their
natural state. The picture, of the gigan
tic radwood. cf California are, naturally,
a never-ending theme of wonder to Euro
Japan’s exhibit. like that of the United
States, Is wonderfully complete In tha sev
eral branches. Her great national fish
eries am elucidated by a aeries of superb
ly colored plates, supplemented by a col
lection of extraordinary sea shells, among
which Is one of a Japanese oyster that
must have been as big as a year old baby.
Even the moat up-to-date American ama
teur fisherman would find things to en
lighten and delight him In the collection
of Japanese hooks, lints and flies.
The woods of Japan are chiefly repre
sented by a vaMagateo assortment of
reeds and bamboo rods that are thorough
ly typical of the vegetable growth of that
Tha place de resistance of the Japanese
exhibit*, more conspicuous even thiin the
display of flowers and brlllant foliage. 1*
the collection of dod plumsgd birds, that
represent a bswlldsiing n unbar and
variety. You can find every tutor In the
rainbow or tti. imagination oa tha du
lling wlnga or bodies of those feathered
marvels, yet somehow or other, tbs most
THE MOKNING NEWS: SUNDAY, AUGUST 10. 19(Xl
amazing of all appear to be the various
race 6 of white birds that fly through that
land of sunshine. Three specimens of
these snow-lined songsters are exhibited,
the "Hakee bountchie,” about the size of
sparrow; the “Spiro Hato,” which is
1 almost as large a.s a partridge; and the
j “Maku Jushimatu,” that doesn’t seem to
be much bigger than a snowflake. All of
them arc absolutely unflecked by a single
trace of darker hue.
Exhibit* of the North l.nnd*.
The, Swedish exhibit !s devdted chiefly
to a demonstration of the great timber
producing character of that country, but
it is presented so picturesque as to at
tract the attention of every one. The
most conspicuous features are largo mod
els of a great saw mill on tlie coast of
the kingdom, showing the i>ort. incoming
lumber banks, the mill, railway, work
men’s homes, etc., nil very lifelike and
natural. Another model represents a bit
of primeval Swedish forest, people wih
its north-land birds.
Holland’s exhibit almost exclusively
concerns her sea-fisheries, illustrated by
admirable stage-settings showing the
Dutch fisher-folk in their typical cos
tumes, going about their daily occupations
in their quaint way. Other models give
a perfect view of a big establishment for
salting herrings at HatAiernijik. and of
an anchovy-packing house at Volendarn.
The ministry of the interior also sends
samples of Dutch timber, and specimens
of the game-foirds of the lit lie kingdom.
Hungary’s exhibit iff arranged to show
the wild and wierdly interesting charac
ter of that country, with its rich forests,
through which stalk savage bear and tim
id deer, and its rapidly rushing rivers
filled with ail varieties of fish. An un
usual feature of the Hungarian display
is the facade enclosing the exhibits, or
which are hung enormous collections of
antlers, and antlered collections of ant
lers, and antlered heads, lent for the oc
casion by such illustrious hunters as the
Emperor Francis Joseph, the Grand Duke
Joseph Augustus, and Counts Frederic
Weu-ckheim and Dyomis Almasy.
Our neighbor. Canada, is most worthily
represented in the Forestry building. In
deed. from the collection of precious or
serviceable timbers sent, Canada makes
much the best show of ail the competing
countries. All through In the section are
to be seen photographs of growing trees of
every variety, and an odd appropriateness
consists in the fact that each separate
picture is framed In the wood of the tree
photographed. And not only by prints is
the Canadian lumber richness shown, but
by blocks, planks, slabs, and suitable bits
of furniture constructed from the repre
sentative timber. You are literally in a
forest of wood, whose redolent odors per
meate the whole place.. Incidentally only,
some fine specimens of Canadian big game
are shown, wandering through the virgin
woody, or perched in the branches of mam
When the judges visited the Forestry
building they, like every visitor, were
most Impressed by Canada’s timber ex
hibit and that country was awarded, the
first prize for the forest products.
England’s exhibit consists simply of im
plements of the chase and fishing; Spain's
of her wood and cork industry; Germany
shows only an ordinary collection of hunt
ing guns; Austria contents herself with an
instinctive exposition of her forest and
bird life; and Belgium shows nothing but
a collection of dressed furs.
AMERICA'S CROWN JEWELS.
Each One of Uncle Snm'n Daughter*
I* More or Lean of a Queen.
TVhcrv the tide turned in 1890 and the
present era of phenomenal prosperity
set in, with one impulse the women of
this country held out their jewel cases
and asked to have them filled. For the
half dozen previous years no line of
tradesmen suffered as keenly as did deal-
era In precious stones, and proportionate
ly they felt the reaction when money was
easy and hearts light. Since that time,
their hands have been full cutting, set
ting and selling the amazing number of
jewels that aie passing along a bioad.
glittering stieam into the possession of
American wom< n.
The Quern of Sheba in all of her glory,
never conceived of such riches as are
piling up to-day In the hands of lines
Sam’s daughters—wives and children of
citizens whose names are unknown out
side their own town, are absorbing the
largest part of the output of the South
African diamond mines. In every port
of Europe and Asia there are ag-nts
commissioned to take tip any good
rubies, pearls and emeralds that come
their way, and in nine case out of ten
the commissiona come from Detroit, Cin
cinnati. Fan Francisco, etc. The golden
current that now flows from the old coun
try to the new, bears not only art treas
ures and titles on Its bosom, but slowly
and surly the great crown Jewels ate
coming tco. Yet it Is doubtful whether
the American woman cates as much for
such historical ornaments as for the
atones she selects and has set according
to her Individual fancy. It Is decided,y
the fashion to-day wh* n a purchase Is
proposed to ask her Jeweler to submit
several designs, and from them make se
lections. The styles Invariably show as
many old as new treatments, and so
olose Is the execution tiiat no one save
an expert could detect the date of ee
ting. . .
For the c mtng wlnt< r, the art atid re
source* of the modbh Jewelers have been
ws,l High exhaust'd In an effort to supply
tbs demand for collars and neckli*
The very general use of long chains has
practically done away with loose string*
of stone* made to fall °v.r the bosom,
and neck decorations are confined almod
exclusively to bunds that clasp close
.about the throat.
The three most popular styles a*e shown
iu tiie accompanying cut. The top collar
is a floriated pattern of platinum en
crusted with diamonds and a cabuchon
ruby in the center of each daisy. Below
i* 4 < neckiaoe of nine strings of matched
pink pearls handed at ntfrvals with a
row of white diamonds. The effect is
dazzlingly beautiful. The third collar
shows anew use of emeralds with bril
liants so arranged as to gel every parti
cle of color and shine out of these rare
stones. Five designs in pendants appear
below, as one seldom secs a collar with
out some such ornament so adapted as
to hang in the little hollow at the base
of the throat.
A WELSH REALTY.
131** sh(‘lngli Went I* the Host En
vied Wo in in in Eugln ml.
'London. Aug. 10.—-It is once ngain
proven -that when strawberry leaves are
at stake, a beguiling woman is more than
a match for the cleverest nobleman alive.
The case of Miss Shelagh Cornwallis West
and his present grace of Westminster is
a conspicuous case in point. It is well
known that the late grandfather of this
young duke was bitterly opposed to any
sort of connection between the Grosve
nor and West families. The story of thd
Miss Shelagh West. The famous WeLh br-uty. "'"""’"‘"V*
old duke's first marriage was one of the
most wretched and humiliating in a long
list of mismatched men and women. The
parties were of too exalted a position to
condescend to the relief of a divorce court,
but for yeam, in fact until the duchess
died, there was i very black tragedy
seething in the Sutherland and Westmin
ster houses. When he chose ,i second
mate, the lnte duke wedded the. quiet,
rather elderly Lady Katherine Cavendish,
and to the end of his life he held frivo
lous butterfly women In abhorence. Now.
as all the world knows, the ladles of
the Cornwallis-West famille:- have per
sistently posed as professional beauties,
and are leaders in the very smart stviit
social ourrent that edrlies around the
Prince of Wales’ inner-regal court.
Whether It was the lovely Stielagh’s In
herited reputation, or a mere p-rsonal
prejudice against the girl herself, at all
events the old duke passionately resented
the thought of his heir’s h<stowing the
gorgeous Westminster wealth upon the
young We'sh beauty. Alas! As with a
bioth'r noble, a woman’s wiles aided by
the strong hard of death had placed the
s’rawberry leaves within Mis* West's
grasp. The late Duke of Westminster
made no such sustained and vigorous
struggle against a woman's Invincible
l ower as did the lute lord of (he Devon
shire dukedom. For thirty years, early
and late, never yielding, always aggres
sive, his grace fought the then Marquis
of Hartlrgton's devotion to the Duchess
of Manchester. Not once during his life
time was she peim t ed to a t foot on
the Devonshire property, and after ex
hausting every resource of affection and
Influence at his command the late dtike
tlnally got his sou to promise not to wed
the duchess while he, his father, lived.
There was always ihe chance that the
lady, who was a former Herman coun
tess, might be called to a higher court
and thus wave the Devonshire name, as
he looked at It. But fate has for the
second time favored the fi.tr and r moved
cnee more,a stumbling block In the way
of love and ambition.
Abbott's flan India Com Point our*-,
every time; It takes off the corn; no pain,
cures warts and bunions and Is conceded
to be a wonderful corn cure. Sold by all
FOl'R new buildings.
Will Re Erected for the State Fair nt
Valdosta, Ga., Aug 18.—The managers
of the State Fair have found it neces
sary to build four large buildings to ac
commodate tlie exhibits expected this fall.
These buildings do not include the large
structures which were used for the ex
position last fall, nor the large increase
which is going to be made in them. One
of the new buildings will he for the ag
ricultural exhibit and will be about 300
feet long. Another of about the same
size will be elected lor the machinery ex
hibits and two others, not quite so large,
will be erected for the educational and
live stock exhibits.
These buildings will give much greater
capacity than was deemed necessary even
a week ago. contracts for the last two
buildings having been let only yesterday.
I)r. Burrows of Brunswick was appointed
by the State Agricultural Society as man
ager of the educational department, and
he made a visit to Valdosta yesterday to
confer with the managers in regard to
The old exposition building will be given
almost exclusively to the woman’s de
partment and the domestic exhibits.
There has been a little surprise and a
good deal of talk through this section
about the action of the State Board of
Pardons in gianting pardons to criminals
too freely. It is alleged that every
criminal convicted in the Southern cir
cuit In some time has been pardoned or
shown leniency, where application for
such has been made. Over at Moultrie
this week two men received a partial
pardon and before they reached home one
of them killed the other.
The men were convicted of murder
ously assaulting u Chinaman during the
last term of court. Judge Littlejohn
was on the bench nnd sentenced them to
pay a fine of S3OO. but* ufterward reduced
b to S2OO. One of the men is said to
have already been under an indictment
for assuult with intent to murder. The
case went before the Pardon Hoard and
the fines were reduced to $37.50. It Is
understood that the solicitor knew noth
ing of the application for clemency un
til 1 the. board hd acted and the Governor
had signed the order. The case men
tioned Is extreme, it is true, but it should
serve as a warning against turning crim
inals loose on the state, after the courts
have given them a fair trial.
The big Strickland cotton mill is near
ing completion, and in forty days will be
ready for operation. The machinery
has been arriving daily for several weeks
and has been put in as rapidly as it ar
A Thrifty Soul.
Hannehegan presides over the portals
of a large concern, where visitors come
merely out of curiosity, nnd it Is his duty
to show them about, say Harper’s Maga
zine. One day he had been particular
ly polite in explaining things to a party
of gentlemen, and one of them suggested
as they were leaving that Hannehegan
should accompany them "and have some
Hannehegan shook his head sadly.
"Sure, sir." he said, "Ol can’t lave me
post of Juty—but," tie added, as a bright
idea occurred to him, "yer molght lave
ther prolce of it wid me. sir."
A PUNGENT FOOD DRINK
Wit the Taste of Coffee.
"Pei haps no one has suffered more
f.om the utK‘ of coffee or failed oftener in
the atiempt to leave it off than I have.
Although In ver drank more than half t*
cup at a time, it ov n then gave ine sour
stomach and a whole catalogue of mise y.
7’niK kept up for a long period and time
and as ain I have resolvtd that I positive
ly would drink no more coffee, but ala*,
the rest of the family used it, and, like
the reformed drunkard who smells whis
ky and falls again, when I smelled cof
fee I could not resist It.
"Finally we came to try Postum Food
Coffee and my trouble was over at once.
There 1 harl my favorite beverage—a
crisp, dark brown, rich coffee, with a fine
pungent coffee taste, and yet with no sour
rtomach or nervous troubles after it On
the contrary, 1 have gained gradually in
strength and sturdy health. All who
have spoken to me about Postum agree,
and we have found it so, that the direc
tions for making must be followed, and It
must be boiled at lea*4 fifteen minutes or
more, and It also requires the addition of
good cream. We have tried boiling it
a few minutes when in n special burry,
hut found it insipid and unsatisfactory;
whereas by proper hoi ling, it is dark and
rich, with a delightful flavor.
"Dr. McMillan of Bufibeam, 111., said
he had used postum and found It to be
Just as good as coffee, and more health
ful. He is an M. D. of fine standing.
Mr. David Strong and sister have left off
coffee and are using Postum. They find
it much more healthful. Rev. W. T.
Campbell, pastor of the Second United
Presbyterian Church of this city, says:
•You may say anything good that you
wish about Postum Food Coffee and I will
substantiate It.’ He was a vsrey great
lover of coffee and yet found It very In
jurious to his health. He now drinks Pos
tum three times a day and the old trou
bles have disappeared.
"I shrink from having mv name appear
In public. The statement l havee given
you is truthful, and 1 hope will aid some
people to discover that coffee Is the cause
of their aches and nils, nnd they are in a
way to get rid of their troubles by leav
ing off coffee and taking up Postum Food
This lady lives at Monmouth, 111., and
here name can be given by letter, upon
application to Iha Postum Cereal Cos.,
Ltd., makers of Postum, at Dattis Creek.
Mlflh, _ .
The Higher the Temperature
The Lower the Prices.
DOWN! DOWN!! DO OUR FIGURES GO.
We must clear out ALL SI’MMER GOODS. You can buy now so cheaply,
but you must buy now. These are the Inviting offers fot your consideration:
FOR THE 1. BA ST MONEY.
10c quality India Linen Bc.
12Vfec quality 10c. J
15c quality 12c.
20c quality 15c.
25c quality 20c.
A 16x2.4 Huck Towel at 10c; worth 15c.
Huck Towels, 20x 40, $1.75 dozen; worth
Extra full size $2.00 dozen; worth $2.50.
A line Damask Towels at 25c each; ac
tual value 35c.
A full line Fringed Doyllea at 50c. 76c
and SI.OO dozen; woith 75c, SI.OO and $1.25
72-inch While French Nainsook 29c a
yard; worth 4oc.
72-inch French Nainsook reduced from
65c a yard to 48c.
72-inch Nainsook reduced from $1 per
yard to 73c yard.
AT RED! VESA HIK ES.
60-inch Bleached Un.cn Table Damask
at 49c; act uni value 65c.
72-inch/Table Damask reduced from 85c
the yard to 69c.
72-inch Bleached Damask reduced from
$1 to 79c.
High novelties in the same line of goods
at $!. $1.25, slso—a Having of fully 25 per
A yard-wide Shirting at 7c this week;
former price 10c.
A beitor grade nt SV&c; former price 10c
FOR SO IiITTI.Fi BOUEV.
Ladies’ Embroidered Handkerchiefs re
duced from 12tfcc to 9c each.
The 15c quality at lie.
A finer Hue reduced from 25c to 19c.
Still a better grade reduced from 35c
The corner Broughton and Barnard Sts.
SISTER: READ MY FREE OFFER
@Wtse Words to Sufferers ,
From a Woman of Wotr Dame, Inti,
1 will mali, free ®f any charge, this Home Treat*
meat with fall instructions and tbs history of my own
cans to any lady suffering from female trouble. You
can curs yourself at boms without the aid of any
physician. It will coat you nothing to gies tbs
treatment a trial, and if you decide to conttnaa it
will only cost you about twslve cents a week.
It will not interfere with your work or occupaticn,
I have nothing to sell. Tell other suffororsofib
thaf Is all I ask. It cures all, young or old.
If you feel a bearing-down asneation, sense eg
Impending evil, pain In the back or bowels, creeping
tmling “P the spine, a dealre to cry frequently, hot
flaahea, weariness, frequent desire to urinate, or if yon
have Leueorrhea (Whites], Displacement or Falling
of the Womb, Profuse, Scanty or Painful Periods.
Tumom or Growths, address MRS. M. SUM MICKS*
NOTRE DAME, IND., V. 8. A n for the Fi*
Trratu&nt and Full Information.
Thousands besides myself hare cured them wires with It. X send It in plain wrappers.
TO MOT HERA OP DAUGHTERS I will explain a simple If otne Treatment which speedily and
effectually cure* Leucor t Ara, Grttn Sicknrst and Painful or Irrtgulnr Mtnstruafion In young ladies.
It will savg you ame i tty and entrust and save your daughttr ikt humiliation of explaining htat
troubles to others. Plumpness and health always result from its use.
Whersveryoa live I can refer you to well-known la dim of your own state or county who know and
will gladly twtffcqy sufferer that this Home Treatment rosily cores all diseased conditions of oar
delicate female organism, thoroughly strengthens relaxed muscles and ligament* which cause dle
olaceraent. and makes women weff. to-dar. aa this offer will not be made again. Address
fIRS.M.SERS.Box 438, Notre Dame,Ind.,U.S.AMUM
ONE WAY TO SICKNESS.
About the surest road to sickness is loss of
appetite. When you get nauseated and the
sight of food makes you turn away, you are
about to be sick.
All that keeps soul and body together is
what you eat, well digested. If you can’t eat
you get poorer; your health declines —you are
A bottle of GRAYBEARD taken when these
symptoms manifest themselves, will stop this
trouble. It will put you back on the right
track and you will get along all right.
Graybeard invigorates your digestive or
gans. It makes you cat and digest what you
eat. By digesting what you eat, new bone is
made, new tissue is formed, Jnew blood is sent
pulsing through your veins, and you are, so to
speak, overhauled and made as good as new.
No medicine on earth is as good, so far as
we know, as Graybeard for making you eat,
and making you digest what you eat.
Better Than the Mountains.
A leading Bull Street Merchant Tailor, one of the foremost man la
lit* line In tire South. “Graybeard Invigorated and o built me up
hh that a trip to the mountain* has not been neoeftiury. I ate heartily
after taking it. My complexion cleared up sod I was In junt about per
fect health "
Get Graybeard at Drug Stores, or write to
Respess Drug Cos., Proprietors.
m on Kin &
14 East Broughton St.
Itlbbon, the latest, best and cheapest.
All-sllkt heavy satin and taffeta, assort
ed colors. Write for samples and prices.
No. 1 Baby Rlbbona, lc yd., 48e spool.
No. 2 Ribbons, %-ln., 2V*c yd.. 20e bolt
No. 1 Ribbons, Stin., 5c yd.. 3So bolt.
No. 5 Ribbons. 1-In., 6c yd.. 45c bolt.
No. 7 Ribbons, lU-IH., 5c yd.. 50c 101 l
No. 9 Ribbons, iVy-in., 8c yd., 75 Irolt.
No. 12 Ribbons. -21n., 10c yd., 90e bolt
No. 16 Ribbons. 21-ln., 12Hc yd., *l.lO bolt.
No. 22 Ribbons, 2%-ln., 15c yd.. (1.35 1011.
No. 40 Ribbons, 3',i-ln., 17V4c yd., *I.BO bolt.
No m Ribbons. 4-In., 20e yd., *1.86 bolt
No 100 Ribbons. 5-In., 25c. yd., *2.25 bolt.
All above run ten yards to bolt. W*
mall ribbons free all over United State*.
Bell telephone ..o. 1170.
IF YOU WANT GOOD MATERIAL AND WORK ORDER YOUR LITH
OGRAPHED AND PRINTED STA TIONERY AND BLANK BOOKS
FROM THE MORNING NEWS. SAVANNAH. GA.
AT LESS THAN COST.
42-inch Serge, 75c quality, for 50c.
45-inch French Black Serge, 86c quality,
52-inch Black Cheviot Serge, $1 quality*
45-lnch Bla k Mohair 79c; regular s3.o<s
54-Inch Gray and Tan Homespuns 76c#
regular SI.OO quality.
i’olorrd Taffeta Silk 75c; former pric* $L
Black Peau de Sole and Satin Duchesav
Silks reduced from $1.25 to 85c the yard.
30c aid 35c Imported Ginghams at I9c.
Ladles' 26-ineh Umbrellas, $1 quality,
now’ to 69c.
Ladies’ 26-inch Umbrellas, $1.26 quality,
thia week 98c.
the r.non kind, cheap.
Ladles' Openwork 13c: worlh 200.
Ladles’ Black Lisle Drop-siltch at 95c|
bodies' Bluck Lisle Woven Colored Slita
Dot this week 47c; actual value S6e the pr.
Ladies' Black Lisle Lace Hose 69c;
Men's Drop-stitch How, 25’; worth 35c.
Infants' Lisle Lace Socks 23c; worth S6c.
FOR Allot T ONE-HALF* THEIR
50c grade at 25c; that sold at 25a this
Clearance sale this week of Allover
Laces and Embroideries at half price.
100 pieces Canton Matting Just received!
prices 15c to 50c per yard.
150 Smyrna Rugs at reduced price*.
All Summer Goods
At Less Than Cost,
The Wheeler & Wilson Improved Sew
ing Machine No. 9 at cut prices—75c per
week until paid for. Lightest and best.
Box Paper and Envelopes 4c, 10c and lie
box; 40c, 60e, 75c, 90c and *1.20 doz. boxea.
fine line Ink Tablets lc rach; 40c dozen.
Envelopes, 5 and SVIn . XXXX, 2 pkg 5e
Writing Pnper, nice goods, 120 sheets sc.
Lend Pencils lc to 2'/iC each; 7Hc to 30c and.
Men’s Black and Tun Seamless Sox 7Vio
oalr; 75c dozen.
Ladles’ Black Seamless Fine Hose 100
LO-.o pair; *lO5 to *1.35 dozen.
Children's Black Rib Hobs #c pair; 96c and.
Fine line Toilet Soap. 3 cake, for 10c.
J. *t P. Coales' Best Spool Thread 80c doe.
H. A B. Sewing Silk 4c spool; 40c dozen.
Fine line Tooth Brushes 9c each; 960 doa.