Voice of Missions (Atlanta, Ga.), Vol. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 1, 1900 Page: 3 of 4
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THINOS IN CUBA.
ji council of the A. M« E«
ESBT MONEAI. Tttonbb,
. P. C. L., President.
/njamin Aknett, D.D.,
njaiiin Franxldi Lkb,
ph. D., President of the
motors of Payne Theologi-
; President of the Cor-
School of Theology and
nt of Ministerial Eduoa-
M. E. Chnrch.
ot the A. M. E. Chnrch—
ciin W. Arnett, D. D.
raham Grant, D. D.,
1st District—Rev. J. M.
2nd District-Rev. W. H. Hunter, D.
D., Baltimore Conference.
3d District—Rev. W. J.
D., Ohio Conference.
4th District—Rev. G.'
5th District—Rev. J. C.
6th District—Rev. E. P.
con, Ga. Conference.
7th District—Rev. J. R.
8th District—Rev. W. F. Dangerfleld,
Middle Mississippi Conference.
9th District—Rev. J. A. Davis, Ten-
10th District—Rev. J. W. Rankin,
11th District—Rev. John Pointer,
North Carolina, Vir-
jrth Carolina, Hayti
nin Franklin Lee,
'h. D., Ohio, -Pitts-
io, Ontario and Dem-
jamin William Arnett,
a, Illinois, Iowa and
jamin Tucker Tanner,
Missouri, North Mis-
and Colorado Confer-
v McNeal Turner, D.D.,
Georgia, North Geor-
a., North Alabama and
ies Crawford Embry,
Carolina, Columbia and
South Carolina, Florida,
nd South Florida Con-
iam Benjamin Derrick,
is, South Arkansas, "West
ssissippi, North Mtssis-
:ldle Mississippi Confer-
ies Buckingham Salter,
epsee, West Tennessee,
West Kentucky Confer-
kill Haynes Armstrong,
fWest Texas, Northeast _
n Jil ^«A^-Ijjcrjrrsla15r'1anu
Wesley John Gaines, D. D.,
, Indian, Puget Sound and
CHURCH EXTENSION BOARD.
631 Pine St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Bishop a. Grist, D. D., President.
^ Rev. c. T. Shaffer, D. D., M. D.,
1st District—Rev. D. P. Roberts,
M.D., New England Conference.
2d District—Rev. a. D. Gaines, Vir-
3d District—Rev. D. S. Bentley, D.D.,
4th District—Rev. B. F. Watson,
5th District—Rev. G. H. Shaffer, M.
D,, Kansas Conference.
6th District—Rev. E. W. Lee, B.D.,
Macon, Ga. Conference.
7th District—Rev. J. H. Welch, South
8th District—Rev. E. W. Lampton,
North Mississippi Conference.
9th District—Rev. James Turner,Ken-
10th District—Rev. T. C. Denham,
D. D., Central Texas Conference.
11th District—Rev. J. E. Edward,Cal-
SOUTHERN CHRISTIAN RECORD-
Bishop M. b. salter, D. D., Presi-
Rev. r. M. Cheeks, B. D., Editor.
1st District—Rev. A. H. Newtoii, New
2nd District—Rev. I. S. Lee, D.D.,
3rd District—Rev. J. H. Gazawav,
We believe a young man and a
young woman should not marry until
she knows how to trim her own hats,
and he is prepared to admit that the
baby got its snub nose from its fath-
The Literary Boom.
"Isn't it wonderful," said the man
who was being shown through the
magazine office, "how many fine
writers are springing up just now?"
"Yes," said the editor, "these wars
are making it possible for new authors
to get to the front every day."
Tlie Craving For Btiuinlanti. >
Tliis question has lately attracted a great
deal of attention from the medical profession.
The me of stimulants seems to be increasing.
Tills clearly shows an exhausted condition of
thr* nerves and bloo.l, which may be remedied
only by strengthening the stomach. Hostet-
ter's Stomach Bitters will do this for you. It
brines all the eneriry of a stimulant with no
injurious effects. It cures dyspepsia, consti-
pation and nervousness.
t, Philadelphia, Pens.
aham Grant, D. D
Iendersoit, D. D., Gen-
ohnson, D. D., Editor
Keeling, A. M., Editor
mn, Philadelphia, Pa.
ill, Philadelphia, Pa.
North Ohio Conference.
4th District—Rev. J. S. Wood,
5th Distriot—Rev. C. R. Runyon,
North Missouri Conference.
6th District—Rev. J. B. Lofton, Ma-
con, Ga., Conference.
7th District—Rev. C. P. Nelson, D.
D., Columbia, S. C., Conference.
District—Rev. J. M. Conner, S.
' ^Arkansas Conference.
9th District—>.^.-0? J3urk, North
Kentucky Conference. "S.
10 th District—Rev. T. A. Wilso
11th District—Rev. G. A. L. Dykes,
onse, New York.
. Turner, D. D.
v. W. H. Thomas, D.
r. Geo. D. Jimmer-
r. W. T. Anderson, M.
v. J. M. Townsend,
v. S. J. Brown, Mis-
v. L. Gardner, Cen-
v. S. H. Coleman, D.
v. P. W. Wade, D.
v. W. A. Lewis, W.
ev. R. Deal, W. Texas
W ashington, D. C.
D. D., Pres-
Moore, D.D., Finan-
r. .3no. M. Henderson,
r. Jno. W. Beckett,
if. J. P. Shorter,a.m.,
v. N. J.
v. Charles L. Brad-
v. Albert J. Kershaw,
v.W.A.J. Phillips, W.
?v. David R. Jones,
Lee, D. D., LL. D.,
i. Hawkins, A. M.,
II, N. C.
r- I* W. L. Round-
t. R. H. W. Leak,
v- S. T. Mitchell,
»■. A. Li. Murray, In-
•ev. F. J, Peck,
lev. I. N.
»ev. W. D. Chappelle,
T. h. Jackson, D.
'Qv. B, A. J. Nixon,
He Put-It "Well.
"Mammi, come quick." called small Willie
from tlie bed \vh«-re he was confined with
stomach trouble, '"1 thinls I'm eoing to un-
swallow something."—Chicago News.
"Take Time by
Dcn't Tvait unid sickncss overtakes you.
When that tired feeling, the first rheu-
matic pain, the first 'warnings of impure
blood are manifest, take Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla and you <will rescue your health and
probably save a serious sickness. He sure
to get Hood's, because
The weights of classes of students
before and after examination have
been made the subject of recent in-
vestigation. In high classes, where
naturally the examination was most
felt, several pounds were lost. In
lower classes the loss was not so
Coke from Illinois coal is reported
as having been successfully made at a
cost of $2 per ton, as the result of a
series of careful experiments. If this
be true, it means fuel for the western
iron and steel industries at about half
its present cost tor Pensylvania coke.
At the recent meeting of the Bri-
tish Institution of Mining Engineers
there was a discussion of a demonstra-
tion recently made in an English
mine where a dangerous fire, after re-
sisting ordinary methods, was finally
put out after liberating in the mine
carbonic acid in a liquefied form. It
was urged that carbonic acid conld be
used in many cases of lire, an obvious
great advantage being that it does no
damage of itself as water does.
The Way Natives Plant Fences and America*
Soldiers Planted Tables.
REV. JEE 0AM.
Busy Life of a
Minister in Sai
Rev. .Tee Cam is quite a power Ir,
San Francisco. He has been a mis
sionary there for the American Mis
sionary Society for twenty-nine years
and has been engaged in most im-
portant work in connection with his
charge. Aside from those labors, he is
official court interpreter in the San
Francisco courts, and in in all a very
busy man at home. Iiev. Gam loooks
like any one of the many Chinamen
one high meet in a day's walk. He
wears broad, coarse shoes, the same
wide-cut black trousers and blue
blous that marks his nationality,
showing that even if he is a Christian
and a reverend there is nothing of the
freak about this distinguished China-
man. There is scarcely a trace of di-
alect in his conversation and he uses
the choicest of language.
Talking recently to some Interested
American, he said:
"I think the time has come when the
prejudice so long standing against my
race is beginnning to die away. This
is especially so in places where the
M. Cox, N. E.
HISTORICAL AND LITERARY DE-
President—bishop James A. Handy
"Vice President—bishop Josiah H.
Armstrong, D. D.
Vice President—bishop James C.
Embry, D. D.
Recording Secretary—rev. Charles
Bundy, Cincinnati, O.
Corresponding Secretary—rev. B.
W. Arnett, Jr., Lynn, Mass.
Treasurer—rev. W. H. Yeoctjm, D.
D., Camden, N. J.
Historian—Bishop B.W. Arnett, D.
D., Wilberforce, O.
vice presidents by EPISCOPAIi districts:
1st District—Rev. W. D. Cook, D.
D., New York Conference.
2d District—Rev. D. J. Hill, Balti-
3d District—Rev. W. H.Brown,Pitts-
4th District—Rev. J. D. Barksdale,
5th District—Rev. M. S. Bryant,
North Missouri Conference.
6th District—Rev. J. A. Lindsey,
North Georgia Conference.
7th District—Rev. L. R. Miller,
South Carolina Conference.
8th District—Rev. L. W. Manaway,
9th District—Rev. J. T. Gilmore,
10th District—Prof. j. R. Gibson,
11th Distr —Rev. H. MeKenna,
Puget Sound Conference.
iiev. I. S. Lee, D.D., Baltimore Con-
Rev. J. H. Welsh, D.D., South Car-
Rev. e. H. Gilmer, Missouri Con-
OFFICERS OF THE W. P. M. M.
S., 1895 TO 1896.
President—Mrs. S. E. Tanner, 2908
Diamond St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Acting Vice-President—Mrs. F. j.
Coppin, 754 South 12th St., Philadel-
Vice Presidents Abroad—Mesdamei
Harriet A. Wayman.J. A. Handy,Mary
A. Campbell, M. B. Salter, Mary L.
Brown, W. A. Gaines, M. L. Arnett,
A. Grant, M. E. Lee, I. Diekerson.H.
M. Turner, A. Lilly Derrick, M. L.
Armstrong, Annie Embry.
Recording Secretary—Mrs. Ida M.
Yeocum, 417 Stevens Street, Camden,
Assistant Secretary—Mrs. M. ».
Johnson, 167 E. Duval street, German-
Corresponding Secretary—Mrs. .ala-
ry e. Wilmore, 1121 Ogden street,
Assistant Corresponding Secretary
—Mrs. Bella T. Temple, 604 Walnut
street, Wilmington, Del.
board op managers.
First Episcopal District—Rev. W.
H. Thomas, D.D., New England.
Second Episcopal District—Rev. E.
J. Gregg, North Carolina.
Third Episcopal District—Rev. j.
H. Jone#, Ohio.
Fourth Episcopal District—Rev. W.
H. H. Butler, D.D., Michigan.
Fifth Episcopal District—Rev. J,W.
Soxbro, North Missouri.
Sixth Episcopal District—Rev. W.
G. Alexander, North Georgia.
Seventh Episcopal District—Rev. A,
J. Cany, East Florida.
Eighth Episcopal District—Rev. P.
W. Wade, D.D., Arkansas.
District — Rev.
Evans Tyree, M.D.,
G. Scott^ Texas.
Eleventh Episcopal District—Rev.
[_ T. Johnson, D.D., Phila-
E. Harris, A.B., L.L.B.,
more numerous. For in-
much less feeling in
is in the East-
the public ways, and are ,
with, we become a part of the col?''
and of late there have been more r,
id strides than ever before in the acl
vancement of good feeling for us.
"This good feeling reached its height
last year, when the Chinese people
were invited to participate in the
Fourth of July celebration in San
Francisco. They responded so well
that the public press came out the day
afterward and said the Chinese had
given tlie best display of any part of
tlie programme. We are an easy peo-
ple to get along with when we are un-
derstood, and the American people are
beginning to understand us. In San
Francisco we are a necessity, and I
do not know how that city could get
along without us now.
"Of course, in religious matters the
Chinese are hard to change. We are a
race that sticks to tradition very close-
ly, but. when we do change we are
firm in our beliefs and can be depend-
ed upon. I think those who are not
prejudiced, and who have lived among
us in this country, will say that on
the average we make good citizens.
Of course wo like this country, else
we would not remain here. That
speaks louder than any words could
of our liking for the United States.
Perhaps we progress slowly, but
when we do there are no people who
can show as much progress as we do.
The history of our own country proves
Prof. Dewar has at length suc-
ceeded in solidifying hydrogen. In
its compact form, solid hydrogeu is a
transparent ice, but owing to rapid
ebullition it usually appears as a
foamy white mass. Its mean tem-
perature is 16 degrees centigrade
above absolute zero. Professor
Dewar says, with reference to his
latest achievement : " The last doubt
as to the possibility of solid hydrogen
having a metallic character has been
removed, and for the future hydrogen
hiust be classed among the non-me-
The utilization of the waste from
the manufacture of potato Hour has
been sought by J. Knipers of Lelirans,
Holland. The residues are strained
to remove the peel, etc., partially
freed from water, then treated with
glycerine and a mixture of acid at
about boiling temperature. The vis
cid, gummy mass obtained is dried and
pulverized. The powder, mixed with
four or five per cent, of water, is
pressed, molds being used if desired,
and the product is a homogenous,
solid block of almost metallic ring. It
may be said to be a kind of artificial
wood. It can be worked with boring
and cutting tools, taking the sliaVpesi
possible screw threads, and is adapted
for most of the purposes for which
wood, vulcanite, celluloid and even
metal are employed. It is an excel
lent electrical insulator.
A writer on the subject of plant
pathology says that plants need doc-
tors quite as urgently in their way as
human beings do. Horticulturists
have long admitted that the best way
of making plants profitable is to keep
them in robust condition. But it is
not every one who knows how to do
this—in fact, the practice of plant
medicine is in its infancy. A horti-
cultural expert expresses the belief
that a time must come when every
agricultural district will have its
plant doctor, and when specialists in
animal parasites, cryptogran^atiii^ILV
bacteriology will b
cases as the
Some odd things happen In Cuba.
When a man wishes a fence around his
yard or field, he doesn't build It, he
plants it—and it grows, too. First he
cuts a great bundle of pinon twigs,
then he scratches a little trench where
he wants his fence to run and finally
he sticks in the twigs in a row a few
inches apart. The soil of Cuba is sc
rich, and the weather so warm and
moist that directly the twigs take root,
throw out branches and leaves and
presently there Is a dense hedge of
pinon trees enclosing the field. And
there are no nails to drop out here
nor boards to fall down and let in the
cattle and the fence is good for a hun-
Nor is that the most curious thing
that one may see in Cuba. What would ;
you think of a camp table that grew?
While the American soldiers were |
camped back at Santiago they made!
great numbers of little tables by driv i
ing forked sticks in the ground1 fori
legs and using a top of boards. Of
course the legs took root and some of
these tables are now nicely shaded by
leafy branches, and in two or three
years four nice trees will be growing
there, and no one will ever dream that
they were once table legs. Another
curious thing. At Guantanamo an old
tin can was fastened around the
branch of a bip Cuban laurel tree some
four or five feet from its leafy end.
It was packed full of earth, and Amer-
icans wondered what could the pur-
pose of it.
"That's simple enough," said the Cu-
ban householder. "In a few weeks
roots will grow in the earth inside the
tin can. Then we can cut off the limb
just back of the can. stick it in the
ground, take away the can and it will
grow into a tree."
Plant a cauliflower plant In Cuba and
Instead of spreading out in a big fat
head like a cabbage, it spindles up for
all the world like a sunflower, three
or four feet high, with big rank leaves
and a little flower at the top that you
never could recognize as a cauliflower.
—New York Sun.
There are hun-
dreds of cough medi-
cines which relieve
coughs, all coughs,
except bad ones!
The medicine which
has been curing the
worst of bad coughs
for 6oyears is Ayer's
Here is cviiencc :
" My wife was troubled with a
dcrp-seatcd cough on her lungs for
three years. One day I thought
of how Ayer's Cherry Pectoral
paved the life of ray sister after
the doctors had all given her up to
die. So I purchased two bottles,
and it cured my wife completely.
It took only one bottle to cure my
sister. So you see that three bot-
tles (one dollar each) saved two
lives. We all send you our heart-
felt thanks for what you have done
for us."—J. H. Bukge, Macon,Col.,
Jan. 13, 1899.
NOT ia the
First—tho medicine that
holds the record for tho
largest number of abso-
lute Cures of female Ills
Is Lydla Em Plnkham's
can show by her letter
files in Lynn that a mil-
Hon women have been
restored to health by her
medicine and advice*
Third—All letters to Mrs*
Pinkham are received,
opened, read and an-
swered by women only-
This fact is certified to by
the mayor and postmas-
ter of Lynn and others^ of
Mrsm Pinkham's own citym
Write for free book con-
taining these certificates.
Every ailing woman is
Invited to write to Mrs.
Pinkham and get her ad'
vice free of charge*
Lydla K. Pinkham Med. Co., Lynn,
for the Mem-
L. Moody, the world's greatest
Terms liberal. Best Moody
send away nortn
ilof Dwlcht L. _Moody, the^ wor
Book . publistied. » ny r.I-' game book
Moody Books, when you can got the
from a home company on
save time and money °n orders.
School t*upiln Adopt Itules of Etiquette.
A new departure which has been
inaugurated by the Waterloo high
school of Auburn,Ind., may be adopted
by tho schools of the country. About
100 of the pupils have signed their
names to the following rules of eti-
1. We will not communicate nor
ask to communicate while in the school
2. We will keep refined positions
in our school seats.
3. We will cultivate a light step.
4. We will not ask for individual
5. We will prepare all writing ma-
terial in the morning.
fi. We will make the schoolroom
a jjlace of quietude.
These rules ou general manners
also have been signed:
1. We will not allow others to be
more polite to us than we are to them.
2. We will not make ourselves
odious in the use of tobacco.
And here are some street manners:
1. We will, on passing people on
the street, give them half of the walk.
2. We will not jeer at auvone on
the street or off'the street.
?. We, the gentlemen, will tip our
hats to ladies.
4. We will avoid being boisterous
wherever we may be.
This novel rule for getting the ob-
servance of rules of good behavior has
taken a strong hold ou the children
of all ages.—New York Journal.
Our Feet GrowinK I.arger.
Shoemakers autl haberdashers who
cater to the wants of the elite assert
that their jJatrons this season demand
hosiery and shoes averaging from one-
half to one and a half sizes larger
thau they did five years ago. The
majority of the dealers believe that
the average length and breadth of
men's feet have been steadily increas-
ing since the wane of the fashion
which demanded a pointed toe and
tight fitting shoe.
This they explain by saying that the
effect of the style iu vogue six years
ago was to cramp and distort the uat-
ural development of the feet. When
the style changed and comfort became
the criterion of fashion nature again
exerted itself. Feet which had become
distorted during the reign of the nar-
row shoe and pointed toe slowly be-
gan to broaden and adapt themselves
to their new surroundings.
The change, being gradual, went for
a long time unnoticed, aud not until
the merchants recently began to com-
pare their sales of five years ago with
those of today was it found that the
average increase has been approxi-
mately one size.—New York Herald.
"Three ye(irs ago I was badly afflict-
ed with Eczema, and used Tetterine
with the most gratifying result. I
made a permanent cure after doctors
had failed to relieve me. I have symp-
tons of it breaking out on another part
of my person,so you will please send me
one box Tetterine by return mail for
the 50c. enclosed. W. L. Mounce, 124
St. Marks avenue, Brooklyn, N. Y."
Sold by druggists or by mail for 50c.
by J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
It was a single Prussian scout, who,
before Sadowa, discovered the whole
of the Austrain army drawn up in a
new and unlooked-for position in time
for the Prussians to alter their plans,
brought news of the unsupported
French army at Vionv;lle, and en-
abled the Germans to des troy it. But
the services of scouts likt Major Col-,
quhoun Grant in the Pen usylar war
sometimes determine the strategy of a
.^■3i<^n. Napier's description
of the methods of tITTs^MW^i||^i,Ji
"the utmost daring was so mixe
subtlety of genius and temxjered by
discretion," agrees closely wih Colo-
nel Baden-Powell's ideal of the scout's
qualities. Grant and others like hfm
carried out their work in the face of a
regular army, amply equipped with
cavalry, which they observed dressed
in full uniform, and relying mainly on
their cwn readiness and the speed of
their horses.—The Spectator.
Now, for the first time youe
can get a trial bottle of Cherry
Pectoral for 25 cents. Ask
What is it I
Necktie Caught ia Her Bonnet
She was large and majestic, and had
Just purchased a flaming red necktie
for her husband, whom the clerk men-
tally pictured as small and meek.
Turning to walk away, she noted a
smile on the face of a bystander; but
held her head high and passed on. She
had not gone far. however, when she
felt a tugging at her arm, and there
was a small cash boy.
vSay, lady, ■will you please bend
down your head a little," at the same
time grabbing something which gave
her bonnet a jerk.
One of those wretched ties strung on
a line overhead had caught on her hat-
pin, and was streaming gayly and
gracefully down her back!—New York
Mall and Express.
English Doll Carriages.
Dolls' carriages have long been made
in this country in great variety, and
many of them of fine materials and
handsomely finished. There are now
added to this variety imported dolls*
carriages that are an exact imitation
on a smaller scale of the imported
English baby carriages. These doll
carriages have the same body of wood
as the larger carriages, curving up-
ward on the under side at either end,
in the same way, and with the same
lnnriau-iiico dron at the middle. The
mings are of leather, as also is the top.
The little English carriages are brought
in two sizes and finished in brown,
in green, in blue and in white.
Salitr'f. Seeds are Warranted to Produce.
Mablon Luther. K.Troj.Pa.. astonished the world
bj growing 2.">0 bushels ltig Four Oats; J. Mreider,
Mishicott. VTis., IT't bus. barley; audi! LoTrjoy,
ItedWinjf. Mian., by prrowinu 320bu»h. Salzer'scora
per acre. If yon doubt, write them. Wewiih to gala
100,000 new customers, hencc will send on trial
io dollars worth for loce
10 pkgs of rare farm Bcetls, 'Salt Bush, the S eared
Com—Spelrz, pr--»duciujr ^ bush, food and 4 tons bay
per acre—above oats and bai ley. Bronius Inerrall
—the greatest f^rajss on earin; S<ilx«r say* «o
Rape. Spring Wli«*at, io., including our mam-
moth Plant. Fruit an-1 Seed Catalog, telling all
about Salzer s (jirent Million l>ollar
Potato, all mailed for 10c. poatage ;
positively worth $10 to getaatart.
Seed Totataes $1.20 a bbl. and op. ,
P1a*BA S5 pkrs earliest tegeta-
1 • T ■ 1V0 "*d*'
ad t. nith alone, oe,
J0c.toS»lier. A' :— —
'O crop can
Putnam Fadeless Dyes do not spot, 6treak
or give your goods an unevenly dyed ap-
pearance. Sold by all druggists.
Did Him Gootl.
Doctor—Ah. the titileonelnoks pretty well;
the pills seem to have helped him. How aid
you take th-m. Johnny?
Johnny-*-With my air rifle; I shot sparrows
with them doctor.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any cose of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheney & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Che-
ney for the last. 15 years, and believe him per-
fectly honorable In all business transactions
and financially able to carry out any obliga-
tion made by their firm.
West & 1 kuax. Wholesale Druggists, Toledo,
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act-
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur-
faces of the system. Price, T5c. per bottle. Sold
by all Druggists. Testimonials tree.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Pyrup for children
teething, softens t.'te gums, reduces inflamma-
tion, allays pain, cares wind colic. 23c. a bottle.
I can recommend Piso's Cure for Consump-
tion to sufferers from Asthma.—K. D. Town-
send, Ft. Howard, "Wis., May 4. 1894.
"Have a ciear?" asked the paleface.
'"No," solemnly replied the redmau, "I'm a
This is what comes of allowing the untu-
tored child of the plains to read comic papers.
The best remedy for
Coughs, Colds, Grippe,
ness. Asthma, "Whooping-
cough, Croup. Small doses; quick, sure results.
Ltr. Bull's Fill* cure Constipation. Trial, jo/or^c.
rne oesc remeay ior
VrOUgTI Consumption. Cures
ja O PnnorVia Hnlds firinnft.
Bryant a strattox (i
Cost no more than 3d clasa sclioc
IKYANT & STRATTOX (Bookkeeping
13d clasa school. Catalog free
must have it. If
enough is supplied
you can count on a full crop—
if too little, the growth will be
Send for our books telling all about composition of
fertilizers best adapted for all crops. They cost you
GERMAN KALI WORKS, 93 Nassau St.. New York.
BOOK AGENTS WANTED FOR
the grandest and fastest-selling book erer published.
OR LIVING TKUTHfi FOR HEAD AND HEART.
£?n^!n,n£ MOODY'S best Sermons, with 600
Xarxlhng stories, IncidfcnU. Personal Experiences.etc., as told
JBy J). L. Moody
With a complete history of his life by Kcr. CI I AS. F.
GO88, Pastor of Mr Moody » Chicago Church for five years,
and an Introduction by ltev. LYMAN ABBOTT, D. D*
Brand new, ftOO pp., hraw/j fully illustrated. (tT^l-OOO more
A«KNT8 W ASTKD —Men and Women. £7* Sales
immense — a harvest time for Agents. Send for terms to
A. D. WOliTHIAOTO.N As CO., Hartford. Conn.
Having shoes to buy will find
it to their advantage to cor-
respond with us. We are sell-
ing many lines under the
market. Now receiving or-
ders for our samples to be fill-
ed in rotation.
J. K. ORR SHOE CO.,
Wl KACX THE LAHrS,
■tod cot direct.
Malsby & Com
SO S. Broad St.. At)
Steam Water Heater*. Steal
Manufacturers and Dealers
Corn Mills, Feed Mills,Cotton O
ery and Grain Separato
SOI.IP and INSERTED Saws,
I <x'ks. Knight's Patent Does, VI
Mill and Engine Repairs, Go
Bars and a lull line of Mill Su
and quality of poods guarsn
free by mentioning tbls paper.
Have you tested it—
No other ink "just as good.'
See our Agent or wrile direct.
WAIT A MINUTE 1
Don't be in too big a hurry? If you
can get the best at only a dollar or so
more, why not take it? It will ly
cheaper in the end.
ROCK HILL S&V.
Elec'ric Ticket Selling Machine.
There is at present under construc-
tion in the workshop of George Kirke-
gaard au electric machine which will
be used on the elevated stations for
selling tickets. The machine referred
to is to be constructed iu snclt a way
that when you drop your nickel in the
slot you will receive a ticket in ex-
change. There will be four of these
on each of the larger stations.
The reason why this system has
been adopted by the railroad trustees
m to do away with the expense of < av-
ing an ageut ou each station. It is
believed that the machines n w uuder
construction will be put into use with-
in a few weeks, This machine was
% f .20
Her Knling; Pasiiion.
rs. Ida Thornton, who is con fill
e connty j
SUCCESSFUL SHOOTERS SHOOT]
Rifles, Repeating Shofcuns, Ammunition
Loaded Shotgun Shel*. Winchester guns
ammunition are the /tandard of the world, but
they do not cost a*y mote than poorer makes.
Afl reliable dealer seU Winchester goods.
cpee . Sendname and address on a postal for j5®
page Illustrated Catalogue describing all the guns and
ammunition maxfe by the _ AA
WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO
176 WIKCRESTU ME.- "E"
nick relief »nd o*re» wont
and lOdatys* treatment
/ Instantly Relieved
and Speedily Cured
The itching and burning I euftered in toy feet and limbs fa
were terrible. At night they were worse and would ke
greater Dart ot the niab* ^ doctor,
nog on the road most of my time, also one 01
doctors knew what the trouble was. I got a lot of the d>i
the medicines I had been using. I found them of so mnny-'
that I concluded I would have to go to a Cincinnati h°spitol
get relief. I had frequently been urged to try CUTICU**
but I had no faith in them. My wife finally prevailed upon
Presto! What a change! I am now cured, and it is a per-
feel like kicking some doctor or myself for suffering t
could have used CUTICURA remedies. H. JENKINS,
and inflammation,and soothe and heal, and C
«h. blood. A ■
Sgorag .kai. blood ,ho 1
physician*, hospitals, and all else ia jtc
ikd Chem. Coar., Sole Props., Boston. How to c
Millions of Women U«e Cut
milliunsv rtnrtfrlne and beautifying the akia.
Exclusively for ^fJ,e f^pplng of falling hair, to
craete, scales. In tbe form of bath, for m
healing red, r°"g^'" ,,r too free or offensive perspiration, 1
m*Xon». fnHorUny ..native antUepttc purr
ulcerative weakness®*. especially mothers, and for all the
themselves to ot persuasion can induce thowj Who 3
•ad mtwy-. f_ preserving and purifying the "ita-
Other, Soap combines delicate emt
i cure, i
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Turner, H. M. & Parks, H. B. Voice of Missions (Atlanta, Ga.), Vol. 8, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 1, 1900, newspaper, February 1, 1900; Atlanta, Georgia. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth596128/m1/3/: accessed November 20, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .