Newspaper Page Text
NON. rc. S. THARIN.
[Hon. R. S. Tharin, Attorney at Law and
bmiael for Anti-Trust League, writes from
feimsylvania Ave., N. W., Washington,
C., ks follows:
'Having used -Peruna for catarrhal
nordera. I am able to testify to its
at remedial *>=cellence and do not hesi
! to give it my emphatic endorsement
earnest recommendation tc all pensons
lected by that disorder. It is also a
n%ictofgreat n iefulness. "
&r- T. Barneeott, West Aylmer, On
10, Can., writes : "Last winter I was
with pneumonia after having la
r*PPe? I took Peruna for two months.
*en I became quite well. I also induced
I young lady, who was all run down
ld confined to the house, to take Peruna,
|d after taking Peruna for three months
is able to fellow her trade of tailoring,
an recommend Peruna for all who
ill and require a tonic."
Some people prefer to take tablets,
ther than to take medicine in a fluid
nm. Such people can obtain Peruna
biete, which represent the solid medicinal
fredients of Peruna. Each tablet is
avalent to one average dose of Peruna.
[Perunc is sohl by your local drug
st. Buy a bottle today.
CURS FOR PILES
[AMPLE TREATMENT of Red Cross Pile
and Fistula Cure and book explaining Piles
?tiree. BEA CO..DeDUB4_.Minneaoolis.M?in
HTS WUP roWLg AXD CAME
[CANTED-LIVE WILD TURKEYS: Also
? Squirrels. Tame Deer. Red Foxes. Par
Idflres. Pheasants.. Wild Waterfowl. Etc.
r. Cecil French. Naturalist. Washington,D.C.
j Some men are so very slow that
is impossible for them to even
a chtnee. > So. 44-'OS.
tpadine Cares Indigestion Pains,
?lching, Sour Stomach, and Heartburn,
jm whatever cause. Irs Liquid. Effects
mediately. Doctors prescribe it. 10c,
.. and 50c.. at drug stores.
[When young Dr. Merle D' Aubigne
ps a student at Kiel, he was oppres
d with doubts, and went to Klenken
L.old experienced teacher for help,
tie old man refused to answer them,
aying, "Were I to rid you of these
liners would come. There is a short
Vr way of destroying them. Let
"""risc be to you really the Son of
?, the Saviour, an?l his light will
pel the darkness and his spirit
feud you into all truth."
A certain minister lived thirty
even years without a certainty as to
is spiritual safety. When dying,
Se [asked: one who was present
" What will you say of such an. one
Iwho is going out of the world and
lean find no comfort?" "What will
[you say of Him," was the reply,
iwho when going out of the world,
cried, "My God, my God. why hast
thou forsaken me?" This prompt
reply administered cohsolation to the
troubled spirit of his friend, who de
parted rejoicing in the Lord.
'Its Main Attraction.
ie children who are growing up
Will on the past look back
[And speak about their childhood as
The age of crackerjack.
A platonic friendship by any other
ame would sound like a flirtation by
Mrs. "Visitor-Do the girls in your
pehcol have any training that will fit
I them for the duties of a wife?
Miss Vassar-Yes. Every graduate
from this institution is an authority
On- fairy tales.
$ ASTONISHED THE DOCTOR
Old LasJjr Got Well With Change of
A great scientist bas said we can
put oft "old age" if we can only nour
ish the body properly.
To do this the right kind of food,
of course, is necessary. The body
manufactures poisons in the stomach
and intestines from certain kinds of
food stuffs and unless sufficient of the
right kind is used, the injurious ele
ji menta overcome the good.
"My grandmother, 71 years old,"
writes a N. T. lady, "had been an in
Tilid for 18/years from what was
called consumption of the ' stomach
and bowels. The doctor had given
her up to die.
"I saw so much about Grape-Nuta
; that I persuaded grandmother to try
it She could, not keep anything on
her stomach for more than a few min
"She began Grape-Nuts with only a
teaspoonful. As that did not distress
her and aa she could retain it, She
took a little more until she could take
all of four teaspoonfuls at a meal.
"Then she began to gain and grow
irtrong and her trouble In the stomach
was gone entirely. She got to enjoy
good health for one so old, and we
know Grape-Nuts saved >*er life.
"The doctor was astonished that
instead of dying she got well, and
?Without a drop of medicine after she
began the Grape-Nuts." "There's a
Name given by Postum Co., Beatle
Creek, Mich. Re?d "The Road to
Wellville," in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
?re genuine, tree, and full of haman
The apple disease known as bitter
roc occurs in very destructive form
throughout the Piedmont and eastern
sections of North Carolina, though it
is possibly less destructiv? further
west. In a recent trip through the
middle of the "State, th? writer saw
dozens of orchards ruined by this rot
which, but for the presence of the .
rot, would have yielded largely. In
many of the orchards visited, the
trees were in fine condition, showing
suitability of soil and climate, and
they bore an abundance of fruit, but
closer examination showed that the
ground under the trees was com
pletely covered with rotten apples
and that the apples still on the trees
had numerous specks of soft, brown
rot. In many villages and towns all
apples offered for sa.le in stores were
affected with this rot.
This rot has been known in de
structive form in the United States
since 1S67. It is estimated to have
done $1,5.00,000 of damage in four
counties in Illinois in 1900. In the
Middle States the losses are estimated
to be from one-half to three-fourths
of the entire crop. The president of
the National Apple Shippers' Associa
tion estimated the damage in the
United States in 1900 at $10,000,000.
There are many different types of
apple rot; some are hard, some are
soft, some wet, some dry, some of one
color and some another, etc. The bit
ter rot of the apple, sometimes called
the ripe rot, is a soft, wet, yellow rot,
occurring usually as circular spots on
the fruit. These spot?, of which there
may be from one to twenty or more
on each apple, enlarge rapidly, run
together, and the whole fruit becomes
a soft, rotten mass. The disease us
ually begins while the fruit is still
hanging on the tree, and as the dis
ease progresses, many of the apples
fall to the ground below.
Tnis rot is caused by a fungus,
known as Gloeosporium, the spores of
which fall upon the apple, grow, pene
trate it, and cause 'the decay. The
spores are produced in immense quan
tities in small pustules, which appear
upon the rotted surface. In many in
stances the fungus passes the winter
in cankered spots on the twigs and
There are two forms of treatment,
both of which should be followed.
First, inasmuch as the fungus is
known to winter in the canker on the
branches, it is'very important, when
the leaves are off the trees, to care
fully 'inspect the orchard, hunt out
these cankers, cut them out and burn
them, and thus remove the most dan
gerous source of spring infection.
Second, the trees should be sprayed
with Bordeaux mixture in order to
kill all spores which fall upon the
fruit or twigs. Sprayings should be
applied before the buds begin to swell
in the spring, just after the blossoms
fall, and every ten or fourteen days
thereafter until the fruit is almost
? These two treatments combined
will, to a very large extent, serve to
control this very serious disease.-F.
L. Stevens, Biologist, North Carolina
Spars For Poultrymen,
j Use* milk freely to develop chicks
and to make hens lay, but use care
to keep the vessels clean. Milk left
in the vessels, day after day, even if
in only small quantities, begins to
rot and cause bowel trouble.
The open front poultry house is
always good in the South; and during
the hot weather it is almost a neces
sity. Do not force the chickens to
steam their strength away by sitting
on roosts summer nights in 'houses
that have insufficient ventilation.
Removing and burning the old hay
or straw in the nests a number of
times during the summer is one of the
best means to keep down vermin.
Before the new materia! is put in,
give whatever treatment is preferred
for combating vermin; but do the
After the drink vessels have been
scalded and well washed, put them
out awhile where the bright sun will
shine into them well. Sunshine is an
excellent germ killer. Vessels con
taining disease germs are responsible
for many deaths, the cause of which
is undreamed of.
Very fat hens are likely to die of
apoplexy in hot weather. Preventa
tive measures are better than cures,
which are not often accomplished.
To keep them from being too fat, cut
down their ration, especially that part
of it that tends to make fat.; and
force them to hunt more for their
feed. Over-fatness is not good for
you belong to the class who keep
their house lawns looking like a vel
vety carpet by the frequent use of a
lawn mower, the lawn will look all
\he better if the clippings are caught
in an attachment put on the mower
for that purpose; and if the clippings
are stored in a dry place to cure, they
will bo convenient next winter for
throwing ^wn for the poultry to
work over. Some of the 'clippings.
Proverbs and Phrases.
It is hard striving against the
It is ungenerous to exult over a
Labor hath a bitter root but a sweet
Laws catch flies and let h?rnest go
A mind au i te vacant is a mind dis
"W"hen men are friends there is no
need of justice.
It depends a good deal upon who
is looking at her whether a woman
ir, beautiful or not.
If you expect to have to borrow
money, better borrow it before you
need it; it is easier to do so.
If there really is any man who
knows all about it, hey is one that is
not saying anything on the subject.
Nex to being able to deliver the
goods ranks in ordinary competitive
life the ability to keep the other
frllovr from making delivery.
which will he hay at that time, may
be eaten; and what is not eaten may
be used for burying grain in for the
poultry to scratch out. However, the
clippings will be rather short and
pack down too close for good scratch
ing material unless used with longer
(There are two extremes in caring
for poultry. One ls not giving enough
attention to the work to keep the
quarters in a sanitary condition. The
other ls in doing a lot of unnecessary
work, in. fooling around in attempt
to keep the quarters as clean as a
well-regulated kitchen. This is im
practical. As long as piles of drop
pings are not allowed to accumulate
and lice and mites are kept under
control, the quarters will be sanitary
if kept dry and well aired. When
that has been accomplished, all has
been done about the quarters that
will yield a profit-and profit is what
poultry are kept for. Carefulness in
feeding and watering is, of course,
necessary; but even in that work a
lot of time should not be wasted. A
lack of a sanitary condition is the
more common extreme, but the oppo
site may be almost as foolish.-Pro?
Rotation of Crops a Good Tl?ng.
One correspondent wishes me to
tell why rotation of crops is a good
thing. I will give four reasons:
(1) Because no plants thrive long
if compelled to feed on their own
(2) Different crops take plant
food in different proportions, and the
same crop grown continuously uses
up what is available in the soil of
that which it particularly prefers. At
Rothamsted, England, they grew po
tatoes year after year on the same
land until it utterly failed to make
potatoes. But when they .then put it
in barley, it made seventy-five bush
els per acre. The potatoes needed the
mineral matters, phosphoric acid and
potash, and had drawn them flown till
there was not a sufficient amount-of
.these to make potatoes, but still an
abundance for barley.
(3) - Constant clean cultivation and
exposure to the sun burn up the
humus or decayed vegetation in the
soil, the home of the soil bacteria that
work for the farmer, and the bacteria
perish, so that the soil becomes lit
erally a dead soil. Exposure to sun
shine is death to the microscopic
forms of plants that we call bacteria.
Even those forms that are the causes
of disease cannot endure the sun
shine, and one of the very best means
for sterilizing waste matters like sew
age is to expose it to sunlight.
(4) We introduce the legume crop
In our rotations because ?hey furnish
forage for stock and enable us to keep
up the humus, making material in the
soil, and in their growth get us the
nitrogen we need, which we would
otherwise have to bu}". The vital
point in any rotation is the main
tenance and increase of the organic
decay, the living soil, for, as has been
well said, "sand and clay are only the
dead skeleton of a soil, humus is its
life," and in no way can we keep up!
this life in the soil but by a rotation
of crops that will be restoring what
is wasted in the sale crops.
Your rotation would be improved
by sowing crimson clover among your
corn to prevent winter waste and
make a feed crop in the spring that
will come off before sowing the peas
for hay. Then wheat and clover one
year, and then manure the sod and
back to corn. In this way your land
will always be protected in winter
and will gain humus.-W. F. Massey,
A Land of Milk and Money.
And while you are making the
South a lar.d of milk and money you
can make all the more cotton on a
smaller area of land because cf feed
ing the cows or beeves.
. Study that record from the A. and
M. College herd. When a man makes
$880 Worth of manure in nine
months, what a crop of corn he can
make with that manure spread broad
cast, and what a crop of small grain
following it to be followed -by peas
and then to cotton, with cash in his
pocket to dictate prices to the fer
tilizer men and no fertilizer to buy
except acid phosphate and potash for
What an area of land you would
have to cultivate in cotton that makes
150 to 200 pounds of lint per acre,
to equal the amount of money that
was made fro^ these cows? I believe
that yo\ ..uu.a never get there. But
with the cows and the manure it
would not be long before you would
be talking about 1000 pounds of lint
per acre on only one-fifth the land
that now makes the 200 pounds, and
crops of corn and small grain that
would soon be something more than
"supplies," but would be putting
money in your purse. But the men
who imagine that it does not pay to
grow anything but cotton will prob
ably keep on 'with the 150 to 200
pounds per acre and keep poor and
keep their land poor.-W. F. Massey.
Brakeman Ground to Pulp.
Roanoke, Special.-While his train
was shifting cars at Salem, Thomas
W. Waddle, a white brakeman, fell
under the wheels and was ground to
pulp. He was 35 years of age and
unmarried. His home was at Pulaski.
Not for the Stomach.
"What do you think of all this au
"There is food for reflection in it."
Mr. Cutter-What's that you just
put under your pillow, Ethel?
Mrs. Cutter-A piece of Mrs. Thy
cewd's divorce cake. I'm going to
dream on it!-Puck.
"I see they are to have a hookless
waist," said his wife. "And just
as I had got to be an expert in
hooking them," he growled, being fl
natural kicker.-Philadelphia Led^ir
TEE LAW OP HABIT.
That which has b?cn donc once is
easier done the second time. Repe
tition is the only basis of perfection.
Patient continuance in well-doing
conducts by a straight path to glory,
honor and immortality.
Since 1S74 I have been a steady
student of thc lav/ of habit-I ,had
well-nigh said thc law of fate. I
have seen it slowly, gentlly, imper
ceptibly, wrap men round and round
in its close winding sheet, as if they
were Egyptian mummies. So quietly
was all this done that they never
knew their bondage until the first
f.?int movement toward a better life,
when, behold, their helplessness re
called the Indian tortured hunter
perpendicularly planted in .the
ground with earth packed around-,
him even to the lips. A miracle of
faith has rescued some of these, but
a study of years compels the admis
sion that not more than five in one
hundred inebriates, gamblers or liber
tines are ever permanently reformed.
The thoughtless'boy, cigar in mouth
playing cards "just for fun," and
a little later with a glass of beer as
the stake, hiding all these things
from his mother, saying to himself,
"I'll quit this after a while, but I
want to sow my wild oat?," thc idle
spendthrift youth M'ith fondness only
for the vile company where his worst
passions can be gratified; the besot
ted man, sold under sin, accursed of
God and his own conscience and his
fellowmen-these are the piteous ob
ject lessons that have taught me the
supreme power of habit over human
destiny. But I saw that the tendency
to repeat the same act, and the great
er ease with which this is done the
second time than the first, and the
third time than the second, is the
key to paradise as well as to pande
monium. I saw the slow, unerring,
unfailing plan of God, by which our
habits may become our stepladder
to saintship. And I said to my own
heart in the presence of many a
bloated inebriate, what I now whisper
to you: "No evil habit, however
small, shall have dominion over me."
-Francis E. Willard.
THE COUNTRY PRESS.
One of the finest tributes to the
country newspaper'that has ever been
rendered was contaiued in a recent |
address by Senator Chauncey M. De
pew before the New York Press Asso
ciation. Mr. Depew said: "I pay
my respects to and express my admi
ration for the country editor. His
lines are not cast in the places of
the great and profitable organs of the
metropolis/whose profits are reckoned
often by the hundreds of thousands
of dollars every year. But the country
editor lives in and is part of the com
munity. His virtue is not so much
what he prints as in what he refuses
;o print 'He could easily destroy the
peace of the community by admitting
io hi? paper the scandals and gossip
af his neighbors. But he stands as a
censor and guardian of public morals
md. I know of no conditions under
tvhich the public is appealed to m a
:ertain measure where the utterance
is so free from criticism as the gen
?ral tone of the country press."
J. TL Maxweil, Atlanta, Ga., says: "I
?ufforetl agony with a severe or.se of ecze
ma. Tried six different renedies and was
in despair, whan a neighbor told me to try
S hn pt rice's TETTER: Nr. After using $3
worth of >our TXTTEBIXB and soap I am
completely cured. 1 cannot.say too much
in its praise." TETTEBIKE at druggists or
hy mall ??O. Roap 2?o. J. IT. SHEPTBINB,
Lept. A, .Savannah, Ga.
What will the American heiress
do for excitement and amusement
when she has bought up all the titles
appsal to the Well-informed m every
? walk of life and arc essential to permanent
success and creditable standing. Accor
ingly, it is not claimed that Syrup of Figs
and Elixir of Senna w the only remedy of
known value,* but one of many reasons
why it is thc best of personal and family
laxatives is the fact that it cleanses,
sweetens and relieves the internal organs
on which it acts without any debilitating
after effects and without having to increase
thelquantity from time to time.
It acts pleasantly and naturally and
truly as a laxative, and its component
parts are known to and approved by
physicians, as it is free from all objection
able substances. To get its beneficial
effects always purchase the genuine
manufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co., only, and for sale by all leading drug
If every cough you catch settles
Don't let the cough hang on. j
strong lungs-doubly so lo weak c
with Pilo'? Cure. It acts prompt!
reduces the congestion, frees the th
passages and stops the cough. For
remedy for the worst forms of cc og!
The. Ingenuity of Inventors.
The ingenuity of inventors and
manufacturers is ever at work in the
endeavor to reduce tho expense of
production, and at tho same time to
Improve thc quality of articles having
a large sale. This is not only benefi
cial to the purchasing public, ^but it
Inures to the benefit of thc producer
In increasing sales and preventing
competition. This ha3 been so lu the
ca3o of farm machinery, clothing,
shoes, bicycles, etc., and nov/ it is ap
parent in the safety razor field. Thou
sands of this style of razor have been
sold at from 51.50 to $5 each and giv
en satisfaction. Recently manufac
turers have applied more scientific
principles and improved methods in
their manufacture, and the result is
seen in the "Shrp Shavr" razor, which
is sent postpaid for twenty-five cents
In stamps by tho Book Publishing
arouse, 134 Leonard street, New
York. It -is superior to any razor
?old, being bought largely by those
already owning the highest priced
razors. Not every one knows that
thc best results are obtained by hav
ing two or three razors and alternat
ing them in use. This practice of al
ternating possibly accounts for the
very large sale of .this low priced im
A BIT OF WISDOM.
"Grasp the nettle with both hands,
And it shall not sting."
Take this bit of wisdon, dear,
If the losson's long and hard,
At it with your.might!
Foolish people stand and fret,
Wonder what to do,
Bear their troubles twenty times
Such a silly crew I
Get the trihi over, dear,
Never frown or pout.
Carry not tomorrow's load,
Little heart, today;
Trip with happy feet along
Life 's uneven way.
"Grasp thc nettle with both hands,
And it will not sting."
Take this bit of wisdom, dear,
-Harper's Young People.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his finn.
WALDINO, KIXNAX & MAUVES, Whole?
sale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, act
ingdirectly upon thc blood and mucuoussur
faces of the system. Testimonials sent free.
Price, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
lake Hal?'SJ Family Pills for constipation.
Trust in the Lord.
Sometimes men are dissatisfied
with their work and with the posit
ion they occupy. They think they
are not apprecated, and that they
are competent to fill what they re
gard as much more important posit
ions. This may sometimes be true;
but if such persons are faithful in
the positions they occupy, their
worth will be recognized, and they
will be called to such positions as
they are found competent to fill. Bul
a man of real worth may be success
ful in one positions, to which he is
adapted, while he would be a total
failure in another to which his tal- j
ents are not suited: Men are not al
ways the best judges of their own
abilities, or of the positions which
they are best qualified to fill. It is
always better for the place to seek
the man than for the man to seek
the place. Modesty is generally an
evidence of worth, while presump
tion is almost invariably an evidence
of shallowness or unreliability. If
a man has but a small field, let him
cultivate it well; when it becomes too
small for him others will perceive
it; and he will be called to more ex
tensive labore. A man who is al
ways laboring to do good will suc
ceed; while a man who is always
seeking for place Avili fail.
If one believes that he is in God's
hands and engaged in God's work,
why should he not so commit himself
to God's will as to allow God to put
him forward. Does he fear that God
may neglect him and allow some one
to supplant him? This is a most un
worthy view of God, aud ought never
to be entertained by one who believes
himself called of God and living in
communion with Him. The meek are
to inherit the earth, according to the
Saviour's teaching, and he illustrat
ed it in his own life. "Commit thy
way to him and he shall bring it
to pass," says one whose experience
taught him lessons by which we may
profit." The trouble with most per
sons is, they want to choose their
own way and are unwilling that God
should lead them.-Methodist Re
Color more goods brighter and faster colore toan any
con dyu any garment without ripping apart. Writ
Ifs not so much what we say,
menU, that we ask you to believe.
Cardui has benefited sb many
less, vegetable ingredients, it is a si
. ?l?rs. Verna W
can. describe. La
doctor, but to no
on your Iun~s, you have weal: lungs.
\ " hang-on " cough U dangerous to
mea. Get rid of it in the beginning
jr and effectively ; allays the irritation,
xoat of phlsgm, cleau the clogged air
nearly half a century the unsurpassed
?, colds and chest complaints has been
BABY'S AWFUL ITCH ?HG HifMQ?.
Nothing Would Help Him-Motlier
Almost in Despair-Ones Quick
Cure to Cuticura.
"Several months ago, ray little boy bezan
to break cut with ite.iing sores. 1 doctored
hini, but as scon as I got them healed up
in one place they would break out in an
other. I was almost in despair, J. could
nos get anything that -would help him.
Then I bejan lo use Cuticura ?Soap and
Cuticura Ointment, und after using them
three times the sore3 commenced to heal.
He is now well, and not a scar is left on
his body. They have never returned nor
left him with bad blood, as one would
think. Cuticura "Remedies are the best 1
have ever tried, and 1 shall highly recom
mend them to any one who is suffering
likewise. Mrs. William ?seding, 102 Wash
ington St., Attica, Ind., July 22, 19J7."
A friend is both a comfort and a
HAD ECZEMA 13 TEARS.
His. Thomas Thompson, of Clarksville,
Ga., -writes, under date of April 38, 1?0J: "Y.
si: Sor od 15 years with tormenting eczema;
had the boat doctors to prescribo; but noth -
ing did me any good until I got TETT?IU.NE
It oared mo. I am so thankful."
Tb amanda of others can testify to similar
cures. TKTTKBISE ls sold by druggists cr
sent by mall for 50o. by J. T. SHUTTEIXE
Dept. A, Savannah. Ga.
A feast is worth nothing withou1;
Hicks* Capudlne Cures Nervousness,,
Whether tired ont, wosried, sleepleBsnesti
or what not. It quiets and refreshes brain,
and nerves, lt's liquid and pleasant to
take. Trial bottle 10.-. Regular sizes 20c.
and 50c, at druggists.
A dog's friendship is better than
To Drive Out Malaria and Baila Uyi
Take the Old Standard GROVE'S TASTB
LESS Cmu TONIC. YOU know what you
are taking. The formula is plainly printed,
on every bottle, showing it is simply Qui
nine and Iron in a tasteless form, aixl the
most effectual form. For grows people
and children. 30c.
"I have found my ideal man."
"What are you going to do with
Little Bright Eyes Again. ,
I Not the Spirit Medium this time,
but a medium of far greater wonder,
one that brings back the brightness
and vigor to poor, sore, inflamed eyes
with but a few external applications.
Who is so ignorant not to know of
Dr. Mitchell's famous eye salve? Sold
everywhere. Price 25 cents.
Love's Brightest Dream.
Jones-When the rich widow mar
ried the young fellow she told him he
would have nothing to do but spend
Jones-And now she allows him
just $6 a week.
CAN A WOMAN LOVE TWO O
MEN AT THE SAME TIME ?
Love them both equally, but in a different war ?
Mrs. Ruth Everett in her novel, "THAT
MAN FROM WALL STREET" (the best forbid
den love story published), claims that a woman
What do you think about it ?
For the best letter, 500
words or less, showing
the author right, I will
Say $25. For the best
her in error, $25. For
the two. second best.' one on either side, $10 each.
Two, third best, one on either side, SS each. Four,
fourth best, two on either side, 52.50 each. Forty,
fifth best, twenty on each side, $1.50 each. Con
test closes Mch. 1,1909. Awards paid Mch. 31, '09
Regular PrloeS I.SO-My Prlco By Mall S 1.00
L H. HAMWITT, 400 MANHATTAN ATE., NEW TURK CUT
?vu .w.v ?.?w? , i--..WW
can. What do you think
Slakes 70 Different
Extracts ail Kind
40 Tears 1
We have told you how to add 6 ;
phate, by mixing 100 lbs. of eithei
i Have you arranged to dc this !
j cost of less than 10 cents per hus
It not, telephone to your dealei
. furnish you with a 2-8-6 fertilizer fe
j Potash is profit. But nest week
I delivered in time for use. Therefc
Send tor Oar Books, co
crops, manures ana 1
GERMAN KALI WORKS, Can
? New York-93 Nossac Street
other elvo. Ono lac. package colon U\ fl be rn. The
i; for freo booklet-How to Dye. Bleach and SJz Col
but what oilier ladies say, about Ca:
? ladies, that it should surely help yo
zfe, natural medicine, that can always
allace, of Sanger, Tel., writes : "Car
st spring I was taken with female
avail, so I took Cardui, and inside (
then my trouble has never returned
Mrs.Winslow's Srot?i-ng .V.vnip ?or Qn'Hrcu
teething,softens the^ums. iv !i:r?s inltainma*
tiou, allays ?um, cure?nv?i<.l ?ui?c.?iSo U bottle
A candi? lights others and con
Proof is inexhaustible that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound carries women safely
through the Change of Life.
Read the letter Mrs. E. Hanson,
304 E. Long St., Columbus, Ohio,
writes to Mrs. Pinkham :
" I was passing through the Change
of Life, and suffered from nervous
ness, headaches, and other annoying
symptoms. My doctor told me that
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound was good for me, and since tak
ing it I feel so much better, and I caa
again do my own work. I never forget
to tell my friends what Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound did for me
during this trying period."
FACTS FOI? SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years jLydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear
ing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges
tion, dizziness or nervous prostration.
Why don't you try it ?
Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
Nothing New or
For many generations Goose Grease lias bees
recognized ad a wonderful remedial medina
in treating and curing Pneumonia. Grippe.
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. RICE'S GOOSB
GREASE LINIMENT is made from pure goose
grease, with other valuable curative ingre
dients added. Tr y it.
25c-At aU Druggists and Dealers-25c.
SOOSE GREASE COM,
i saxruusans nv aNraact
pa? avi.lkiao if.no ?3f?l ?nion|o>
e*eqi af p??p.?Ap? OSIDJJ- v Salina;
af pu? 'll?l|U<>APT 3un[JAl auq.M. _?
HSdYd 8IHX AIOIXNSI1U RlTAl"
UBI P inelct on Having:
WAUSDJ '?ffce Htandard Hernedy.
Wl/IVBCl? AT DBUOoifrrs.
Bend for book, ??Relisf for Women."
FRSfICE D2?5 CO., 30 W. 32d St., H. T. City.
B H CH M HTT?M now enrabie; thousands cured; re*
?U EL iTlfl I lulu .suits speedy ; fruarontee?1ven;ptic?
low. Write quiet. DE. S. T. WRIGHT, Peru, Ind.
Tbofflpson's Eye Water
?mm MEDICAL co.
NONA, MINNESOTA. ---?
Article?: Household lt cm ed I es, Flavoring
u, Toilet Preparation?, Fine Soap?. ?tc.
Wanted in ExJery County*.
Experience, 83.000,000 Output.
TUON E??? AGENTS
in and mix'
The Last Call
We have been telling you all
along to use not less than
6 per cent, of Potash in your
wheat fertilizer. I
per cent, of Potash to bone or phos
r witi 15 lbs. of Muriatexrt Potash.
To increase your wheat crop at a
. to get the Potash at once-or, to
r your wheat-equally good for rye.
we may be too late to get the goods
?re, do it now.
ntaining facts about soil,
ertilizers. Mailed free.
dler Building, Atlanta, Georgia
7 Uyo in cold .water better than any other dye. Yoi
ors. iUOriUCi: Ult LG CO.. Ouiucy. lllinuW
rdui, as a cure for female ?xU
u. Being prepared from ham
be relied on..
dui has done more fer me than I
inflammation and consulted a
)f three days, I was able to do my
:." Try it.
The foundation of shoo
comfort must bu At tho bot
tom, and if the bottom of
tho shoo is different from
tho bottom of Tour foot it
docs not tit. $K REHMER
ph OGS aro bnilt from tho
ground un to FIT. Look
for the lab?}. If you don't
easily rind t hese ?ht es writo
ne for directions how to
FRED. F. FIELD CO.