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Cotton C til ti vat ion.
With-rich, soil more space will be
required between the rows; with
thinner soil, less.
The general rule for spacing rows
is that the distance betw -en the rows
shall be a little more than the height
of the cotton on the land in average
. years. Where cotton usually grows
two or three feet high the rows
should be from three and one-half
to four feet apart. Where cotton nor
mally grows about three and one
half feet high plant in rows four feet
apart. Where it grows four or five
feet high, put the rows five feet apart.
It is better to have the spaces be
tween the rows a little too wide than
loo narrow. Air and sunlight are of
the greatest importance in pushing
the crop to maturity.
On very fertile and strong lands
there should be a good distance be
tween the cotton rows, but the plants
may be slightly crowded in the rows
with good results.
Plant early-maturing varieties of
cotton. Some large-boil varieties are
even . better than the small-boll cot
tons under weevil conditions because
of a thicker calyx, and consequently
the half-grown bolls are less likely
to be punctured by the "weevil.
If fertilizers are used, the follow
ing general rule should govern: On
rich lands use mainly fertilizers that
will stimulate the fruit and not the
stalk growth. On lighter lands use
more of the elements to force growth,
combined with others which will ma
ture the fruit.
High-grade fourteen per cent, acid
phosphate may be considered a basis
for Increasing fruit and hastening
maturity of crops. Even on the rich
est land it has been demonstrated
that a small, percentage of nitrogen
a,ddod to the acid phosphate gives bet
ter results. Mix three parts of acid
phosphate and one part of cottonseed
meaL This we will call "No. 1."
? mixture of one part of cottonseed
meal to two parts of high-grade acid
phosphate will greatly increase the
.growing condition and will be better
for medium soils. This we will call
Air-slaked lime is of value for use
on stiff or gummy soils to loosen them
up, permit the air to enter, and pre
vent a sour condition of such soils
when too wet.
On thin or impoverished soils equal
quantities of cottonseed meal and
acid phosphate can be used to advan
tage. This is "No. 3."
In ease the foregoing can not be
obtained, standard-grade comntercial
fertilizers may be used. These should
contain in the mixture eight to ten
per cent, of available phosphoric
acid, two to three per cent, of nitro
gen, and one and one-half to two per
cent, of: potash, or on some lands a
high-grade acid phosphate, fourteen
per cent, may be used.
On black, waxy land the best prac
tice is to have- the cotton follow a
crop of cowpeas.
Where lands are greatly worn, by
years of cropping, more fertilizer
should be used to the acre, and it
should contain about--equal parte- c?
^.^?TtDns?ed^Tn^aT anti high-grade acid
phosphate. -The^beneflclal effect of
commercial fertilizers depends large
ly upon the presence of humus in the
,. soil; hence the importance of using
. stable manure and plowing under
green crops. ,
Ia applying the foregoing Instruc
tions the farmer must use consider
able judgment and modify his prac
tice where necessary to flt local con
Halse Tour Own Meat.
Tears ago I wrote of visiting a
man's farm, where all the land was
in cotton right up to the house stand
ing unpainted in a bare field. A
hopeless looking woman was frying
some Western bacon for the dinner,
while the man toiled in the cotton.
And I got to thinking over the mat
ter. There was no stock on the place
x but the mules that worked the cotton.
And as I saw that bacon I thought
that some farmer out West raised
that hog, and probably made some
thing out of it. Some railroad car
ried it to Chicago, and certainly made
money. . Some packer bought and
cured the meat, and grew to be a mil
lionaire. Another railroad brought lt
South and paid dividends by doing it
Some m?rchant bought it, and sold it
to that man out there in the cotton
field at a big profit-and he works all
summer in the cotton making all
these people prosperous out of his
one crop, while at the end of the year
be is as poor as ever, and his land
grows less and less productive, while
be might have made all those profits
himself in raising the bacon at home.
The Western farmer makes corn,
the railroads haul lt, the merchant
buys lt and sells lt to the man who
could raise the corn at more profit
than the Western farmer if he im
proved his land. Yet he goes on in
the old hopeless way, imagining that
cotton is the only thing to get money
ont of, and that corn, oats and wheat
are only "supplies," and the Western
farmer geta sich supplying him.
Here and There.
The7 man'-who ?makes the proposition
should be studied as closely , as . the :
,.prop< sition itself.
Your mistake often is as bif? as the
other felow/s-^buc the other fellow's '.
Women spend most of the money,
otherwise there would not be enough
to do business with.
It takes a wise man to teach anoth- i
er to do right, but a fool can show ?
him how to do wrong. ,
There are those who, if they owned
the world, would still have that which j
they could not operate.
It may be all right to be strenuous
if some one else will stand the expense '
and let you reap tbe profits.
We are strong in the muscles we 1
use, and it is so with every faculty of
th? soul, and every attribute of the
A good tonic ; Eh1 ve you food,
double your drinking water, treble
your consumption of pure air, and
ivarduple your laughter.
?CE A13??T ,
mt M tri i tm mtttttt i i t ? i i ? ? ? i i i
When will the cotton farmer get
out of this, slavery to'everybody else?
Not till he goes to farming just as the
Northern and Western farmers do.
He has a crop that is far superior as a
money crop to any they have, and a
crop that fits into an improving rota
tion of crops fully as well as any they
have North or West, and while they
get rich in sending him "supplies" he
gets poor furnishing the crop that
maintains the trade balance between
this country and Europe, and selling
the cottonseed that . fatten the cattle
that make the meat he buys in va
Now, then, is the time to resolve to
change all this. Plan a rotation for
your farm and stick to it, grow plen
ty of forage and make manure, and
when you once have manure enough
to cover a cornfield you will be on the
road out of this slavery to the North
Nine-tenths of the letters I get from
farmers ask what fertilizer I shall
use for this, that or the other crop,
when the man who farms right Will
need to buy little, and that only of
the mineral forms of acid phosphate
and potash, or but one of these, per
I have been hammering away at
this for many years, and yet how few
have taken the idea. But I do hear
now and then from farmers who ha*v
broken loose from the old ruts, and
are succeeding. Would to God that
I could get all,of them to do so! -
Professor Massey, in Progressive
Protein in a Kation For Cows.
J. H. R., Schell, W. Va., writes: I
am feeding milk cows equal parts of
cornmeal and bran. Would an addi
tion of cottonseed meal be beneficial?
How should it be fed in proportion to
thc -cornmeal and bran? Is there any
danger attending the feeding of cot
. Answer by Professor Soule: Your
grain ration would be Improved by
making it eaual parts of cornmeal,
bran and cottonseed meal. Presum
ing that you are feeding as much as
ten to twelve pounds of grain a day
to a cow weighing800 to 1000 pounds
the mixture might consist of four
pounds of cornmeal three pounds cf
wheat'bran and three pounds of cot
tonseed meal. We have fed a ration
of two-thirds cornmeal and cotton
seed meal to cows with very good re
sults, particularly where we wer?
maintaining them on silage and feed
ing some leguminous hay derived
from clovor, alfalfa or cowpeas. Cot
tonseed meal can easily be fed to
cows without any danger whatever if
rationally used. You should remem
ber, however, that a pound of cotton
Seed meal contains more than three
times as much digestible protein as a
pound of wheat bran, and that it is.
therefore, a very concentrated food
stuff, and can not be fed carelessly or
in too large amounts without a likeli
hood of deranging the digestive or
gans of your cows. Those who have
fed cottonseed meal and found lt m
aatisfactory have generally not han
"cTIed lt in an intelligent manner.
While three pounds is about the right
amount to feed a. cow per day, even
four or five nounds have been 'fed
for long periods without injury under
good management. We wo aid prefer
to see the cottonseed meal limited t?
two or three pounds r'?r head per day,
as its great virtue is to simply protein
to balance up the corn and other one
sided grain crops produced on the ma
jority of our farms.
A Convenient Portable Fence.
The panels in the portable fence
shown here are made of four-inch
fencing, fourteen feet long, with six
inch spaces between the boards, thus
making a fence three feet high by
allowing the cleats to project two
inches. If the fence is to be used for
pigs the lower space may be reduced
to four inches and the upper one in
creased to eight Inches. The fence li
held in place by triangular frames.
The ends of the panel overlap about
six inches and fit into notches for th?
top and bottom boards. The brae?
should be on the outside of the lot.
It may be necessary in some cases
to stake th? panels at the braces to
Becur? no:o*t<?r stability._
Provers and Phrases.
He :that knows most,'grieves' most"
for wasted time.-Dante.
Charm strikes the slight, but merit
wins the soul.-Anon.
Look around the habitable world, how
Know their own good, or, knowing it,
It is curious to see how the space
olears around a man of decisive spirit
and leaves him room and freedom.
Men who live for self never succeed
in satisfying self, or in quite satisfy
ing anybody else; men who live for
others in Godlike unselfishness, have
joy themselves while giving joy to
others.-H. Clay Trumbull.
A good salesman is seven-eights'
confidence. He gets that confidence
by knowing all about his firm's busi
ness and a good deal about the busi
ness of the men he sells goods to
only, he doesn't tell the buyer about
Advertising Value of Roads.
Advertising has become one of the
most important branches of business,
ft may be termed the dynamo of com
merce. It gives, publicity to what
one has to sell and is intended to at
tract purchasers. From the newsboy
who yells "Special extra" in the
streets to the broker who offers "gilt
edged" securities in the financial col
umns of the morning newspaper, ev
ery one attempting to do business ad
vertises, with the possible exception
of the farmer. -
Municipal advertising is a. recog
nized division of the profession, and
there are bureaus which make a spe
cialty of giving publicity to the ad
vantages offered by this or .that city
?in the way of business opportunity,
health, culture, recreation, etc.; to in
duce people to their particular local
ities is one of the chief offices of
boards of trade. ,
At a recent meeting of the White
Mountain (N. H.) Board of Trade the
Question of good roads was discussed
from several standpoints. Among
other speakers was C. E. Farnsworth,
advertising manager of the Boston
and Maine Railroad, who took his
specialty as the subject of his re
marks and spoke of the benefits of
advertising for a community or a sec
tion. Some of his suggestions are
worthy of earnest consideration by
the dwellers of country districts.
"I think you will all agree," said
the speaker, "that the public do not
go to the Adirondacks or the White
Mountains because of the mere fact
that, the railroads operate to these
points." Hotels, it was declared, are
necessary to induce guests, while it
ls equally true that guests are essen
tial to the support of hotels.
"It has now become a necessity to
steadily create the desire among the
public to travel, to see, to visit, to'ob
tain recreation, rest and entertain
ment, which are all within the vaca
tion idea, which is no longer a fad,
but is firmly established as one of
the necessities among all classes,"
Mr. Farnsworth asserted. The patrons
and guests of hotels must not be con
fined, however, to piazzas and door
yards when seeking recreation in the
The very best advertisement-es
pecially in this motor age-that can
be put forward to Induce summer vis
itors or permanent residents is a sys
tem of good roads.-Good Roads
When time, labor and money have
been expended upon the beds of coun
try roads and highways there is the
hope of compensation in the way of
If the farmer west of the Missis
sippi is blessed with a good road lead
ing to and from his farm, why should
not he pay some attention to the
roadside? In most cases the roadside
is the seeding ground of the noxious
weeds with which he holds an annual
combat in his fields.
There are instances where he has
an e?euse. A rank growth of weeds
and briars may be more pleasing to
look at than the fence they hide;
but where land is worth $50 or more
per acre, he forfeits that excuse.
A good, well constructed lenee
along the highway will arouse a cer
tain amount of pride which acts as
an incentive to get busy with the
scythe and ax and clean up.
Many county supervisors and mem
bers of Iowa Good Roads Associa
tion are advocating the building of a
good highway fence-one which will
be an effectual guard against tres
pass, and add beauty to the land
scape as the real solution of the clean
roadside problem.-Good Roads Mag?
A recent investigation made by the
Office of Public Roads shows that
Kentucky now stands first among all
the States in the total mileage of
roads surfaced with stone, fourth In
the total mileage of macadam roads,
and eighth in the percentage of im
proved roads. The improved roads
have been taken as those surfaced
with stone, gravel and other mater
ials more or less permanent. For
the year 1904 Kentucky ranks fif
teenth among the States in total ex
penditures, seventeenth in total cash
expenditures, and, during that year,
thirteen States appropriated money
from their State treasuries to aid in
the construction of roads, but Ken
tucky made no such appropriation.
Statistics compiled for the same year
show that Kentucky had 57,137 miles
of public road, of which sixteen and
six-tenths per cent, had been im
proved up to the close of that year,
even though during the year 1904
a cash or property tax of $1,161,194
and a labor tax valued at $987,485,
or a total of. S2,14S,6S9 had been ex
pended on its roads.-Good Roads
Oyster Raised on a Bottle.
Captain Willard Thomson, vice
president of the Baltimore, Chesa
peake and Atlantic Railway Company
and the Maryland, Delaware and Vir
ginia Railway Company, has a pecu
liar freak In the way of an oyster and
a whisky bottle. A medium sized
oyster has grown into the mouth of
the bottle, which is partly filled with
water and mud. It was brought here
from the Patuxent River by Captain
James Gourley, of the steamer West
moreland, about three weeks ago.
The oyster seems to be alive, and
Captain Thomson believes it sucks
the water from the inside of the botf
Changing an Order.
"Has your order been taken?"
asked one of the walters. "Yes,*'
said Mr. Wellbroke, "fifteen minutes
ago. If it isn't too late, though, I'd
like to change lt." "To change your
order, sir?" "Yes, if you don't mind,
I'll change it to an entreaty."-Chic?
We offer One Hundred Dollar? Reward
for any case of Catarrh that cannot bo
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co., ToIedo^O.
We, the underaigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for thV last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in nil business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by his firm.
WALDIXO, JCI.NWAN &, MABVIX, Whole
sale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall'B Catarrh Cure is to ken internal ly, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucuoussur
faces of the system. Testimoniale, sent free.
I'rice, 75c. per bottle. Sold by all Druggists.
lake Hall's Family Pills, for < orustipation.
Shrewd buyers size up proposition
by studying the man who puts it. The
first thing they have to be sure of is
Does he believe this himself?
of the California Fig Syrup Co. and the
scientific attainments of its chemists have
rendered possible the production of Syrup
of Figs and Elixir of Senna, in all of its
excellence, by obtaining the pure medic
inal principles of plants known to act most
beneficially and combining them most
skillfully, in the right proportions, with
its wholesome and refreshing Syrup of
As there is only one genuine Syrup of
Figs and Elixir of Senna and as the gen
uine is manufactured by an original
method known to the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, it is always necessary to buy the
genuine to get its beneficial effects.
A knowledge of the above facts enables
one to decline imitations or to return them
if, upon viewing the package, the full name
of the California Fig Syrup Co. is not found
printed on the front thereof.
A friend to everybody is a friend
Thc Hu nut it Eye.
A marvelously constructed instru
ment, delicate In the extreme, re
sponding to the slightest Influence.
What a crime against nature to drug
J the eye. Everyday eye troubles are
I speedily cured by applying externally
I Dr. Mitchell's pure.harmless.soothing
j Eye Salve. 25 cents. Ask the druggist.
' A man is not to be known till he
takes a wife.-French.
Every Woman Will Be Interested.
If you havepains in the back, Urinary,
Bladder or Kidney trouble, and want a
?lea?ant herb cure for woman's ills, try
[other Gray* Australian Leaf. It is n re
liable regulator. All Druggists SO cts. Sam
ple FREE. The Mother Groy Co..LeRoy,N.Y.
One may come soon enough to an
Whether from Colds. Heat Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlne will relieve you.
It's liquid-pleasant to take-acts immedi
ately. Try lt, 10c., 25c and 50c. at drag
A flattering speech is honeyed pois
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup ior Children
teet hing, softens tho purus, reduce? mfiamtn ?
tiun. allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle
A fool at forty will never-.be wise.
Hies Cured in ? to-14 Days.
Pam Ointment is guaranteed to cure any
f?-eol llchiug, Blind, Bleeding ori'rntruding
'ile? in 6 to U day? or money refunded. 50c.
Sin beginneth pleasantly.-Bible.
Itch cured in 30 minutes by Woolford's
8anitary Lotion. Never fnils. At diT.gjjiet*.
A feast is worth nothing .without
IN AGONY WITH ECZEMA.
Whole Body a Mass of Raw, Bleeding,
Torturing Humor -Hoped Death
Would End Fenrful Suffering
In Despair: Cured by CutJcuru.
"Words cannot describe the terrible ec
fema I suffered with It broke out on my
head and kept spreading until it covered
my whole body. 1 v. s almost a solid mass
of sores from head to foot. I looked more
like a piece of raw beef than a human being.
The pain and agony I endured seemed more
than I could benr. Blood and pus oozed
from the great sore on my scalp, frc?m un
der my finger nails, nnd nearly all over my
body. My ears were so crusted and swollen
I was afraid they would break off. Every
hair in my head fell out. I could not sit
down, for my clothes would stick to the
raw and bleeding flesh, making me cry out
from the pain. My family doctor did all
he could, but I got woree and worse. My
Condition was awful. I did not think I
could live, and wanted death tac?me and
end my frightful sufferings.
"In this condition my mother-in-law
begged me to try the Cuticura Remedies.
I said I would, but had no hope of recov
ery- But oh, whnt blessed relief I experi
enced nftcr applying Cuticura Ointment. It
cooled the bleeding and itching flesh and
brought me the first real sleep I had had in
weeks. It was a? grateful as ice to a burn
ing tongue. I would bathe with warm
water and Cuticura Soap, then apply the
Ointment freely. I also took Cuticura Re
solvent for the blood. In a short' time tho
sores stopped running, the flesh began to
heal, and I knew I was to get well again.
Then the hair on my head began to grow,
and in a Bhort time 1 was completely cured.
I wish I could tell everybody who has ?c
r?ma to use Cuticura. Mrs. Wm. Hunt, 133
Thomas St.. Newark, N. Sept. 28, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies. Boston. Mass.
A drop of fortune is worth a cask
An Extreme Case of Ecr?ma
Winston-Salem. N. C.. July 13.. 190t.
Mr. J. T. Shuntrlne. Savannah. Ga,
Dear Sir:- Nothing gives me greater
pleasure thnn when I am singing the
praise of Totterine. I consider lt beyond
doubt one of the .be.it sk in preparation*
ever offered the suffering ones..
Some .ten years e.go no mortal couta
rav<? been In a worse otate from eczema
than myself. I had trlod every remedy,
blood purifier, skin salve, yet I seemed
worse, until T was one mass of Itching
?ores. IJfe simply a burden. I could not
sleen. Could do no work. The physicians
could not help me. I was simply des
perate. Glancing over. a. newspaper - 1
rece?v?<* from a lady In Texas who wrote
roil taning- >her condition and what Tot
terine hid done for her; her caa? wa? so
m'irh like mlne tlift I concluded that 1
would tn* lt. fcellnc that If she could
receive so great a benefit lt mlgbt help
me. After t^-o or three applications 1
never saw such a pudden change. I am
happy to nay that I am well again. My
case being so bad lt tooK a lot of lt. 1
have never known It to fall to cure every
case ye-t. I make a special offer to any
one suffering with Tetter. Ringworms
and Ecr.ema. etc., that If lt ls used
properly and falls to cure, I will refund
their motley. 1 have y ot to repay any
one. Whenever T see nny one hwe suf
fering from Tetter. Ringworm, et \. I
prevail on th?m to gjet ? hox. statli.< to
them that If lt fills, come to me ana get
their money back. I hare had the pleas
ure of r-urlnj? many with lt.
Sincerely yours. P. S. Early.
Totterine cures Eczema. Tetter. Ring
Worm, Ground Ttch. Itching Pilos, in
fant's Sore Head. Pimples. BoUs, Rough
Scaly Patches on the Faffe. Old Itching
Sores. Handrup*. Cankered 3caip. Hun
Ions. Corns. Chilblains and ever?* fdrm of
Skin Dlsene. Tetterlne 60c: Tetterlne
Soap 25c. Your drugerlst, or by mall from
the manufacturer, The Shuptrfne Co.,
are in use in the United State
the most-in fact, we have m
We ,have brought the rural
Bulletins before him a boy can
Cut out this advertisement, w:
Free Bulletins, which describe the e
Color more gooda brighter and faster colors than any
san dye any trarmonr without ripping apart. Wrltt
_ BALK8MJEX "WAX TEH_
ivANi ED-Actlrc, energetic men to represent ui.
IT Profltab e podtb ns. Bastien make big money.
Jash weekly advances. Complete outfit free. Wrliu
uimediate>y tor our liberal off ur. W T. HOOD &CO.
OLD DOMINION KURSKRIF.S.
MenUon thin Paper._RICHMOND. VA.
THE ?REATES! BOOK OFFER EVER SENT OUT
liv any imbilshlux house. A maitntflccnt eight
rolume edition < f "Masterpieces of th ti ? orld'slieif
Literature." lm-luding hook-rack, expr?s* prepaid
md a > OH r 's kubscrlptlon t<> "i urrei.t Literature."
ill fer$3.4u. Write f. r?1i scrlt>tion. W, D. WALLACE.
\ O. UOX. No. 418, HEWBEBS, N. C.
RED Cnoss Pile and
Fistula Cure and
Book sent by mail
REA CO.. DEPT. B. 4 MINNEAPOLIS. MINN.
1 Making Good (.?) .
A bashful dentist upon being prc
lentod to a fashionable bud couid
hink of nothing to say. At length
he situation became decidedly ein
>arrassing, and, swallowing" the lump
n his throat with a desperate gulp,
ie ventured timidly : . Miss Smith, I
lope I may consider that we are not
ntirely unacquainted-I pulled a
ooth for your father last Monday."
The bud faded away, and the dentist
s still wondering why his fraternity i
riends made him settle for "four
?ounds."-Bohemian Magazine for,
Don't leave your stock thrown
iround "any old way." It may look
s though you had been busy, but
'ou lose the benefits of "first im
3ured by Lydia E. Pink*
iain's Vegetable Compound
Baltimore, Md. - "For four years
ny life was a misery to me. I suffered
i from irregular!.
ties, terrible drag
ness, and that all
gone feeling in my
stomach. I had
given up hope of
ever being well
when I began to
take Lydia E. Pink
I felt as though
new life had been
fiven me, and I am recommending it
o all my friends."-Mrs. W. S. FORD,
.938 Lansdowne St., Baltimore, Md.
The most successful remedy in this
?ountry for the cure of all forms of
emale complaints is Lydia E. Pink
?am's Vegetable Compound. It has
itood the test of years and to-dav is
nore widely and successfully used than
my other female remedy. It has cured
housands of women who have been
roubled with displacements, inflam
nation, ulceration, fibroid tumors, ir
regularities, periodic pains, backache,
;nat bearing-down feeling, flatulency,
ndigestion, and nervous prostration,
if ter all other means had failed.
If you are suffering from any of these
lilments, don't give up hope until you
lave ?ven Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
;able Compound a trial.
If you would like special advice
cvrite to Mrs. Pinkhain, Lynn,
Ylass., for it. She has guided
thousands to health, free of
Cuxoe tho sick a
Sven on the tongue
dney remedy; ?0 c
Sold by all druggist
paid, by tte manufr
CURE THE CHI
before the constant hacking tears
lungs, exposing them to the ravaj
goes straight to the seat of the b
the lungs, and quickly relieves tu
pleasant taste and freedom from
remedy for children. At the fi
the lillie ones you will sare soi
i realize that rural telephones, more than
:lse, tend to increase the earning power
arm and farmer? Do you realize that
ie material needed to build the very best
hone line-exactly the same as the Bell
puts up-will cost you and your neigh
?an half a bale of cotton or twenty bushels
>0 Western Electric Telephones
;s to-day. We made the first telephones and we have made
ade more than all other manufacturers combined.
telephone within the reach of every farmer, and with our Free
install and operate the system. Our telephones are guaranteed.
rite, your name and address oh the margin and mail it fa-day so that the
mtire plan in detail, may be sent you immediately.
Manufacturers and Suppliers
of all Apparatus and Equip
ment used in the Construc
tion, Operation and Mainte,
nance of Telephone Plants.
- NORTHERN .VND WESTERN OFFICES" /S
Salt Lake City
o thor dye. One 10c pacayuje colors all fibers. Ther ''yo In cold water better tim any ?rfber^Hk
t for free booklet-Row to Ure. Bleach and Mix Colors. MONROE UB.VG to., (Juicer. '*
CABBAGE PLANTS FOR SAHL
We are situated on the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad maia
line with four expresses daily. Any one buying cabbage
plants from us will have one day's advantage over the Meg
gett and Young's Island territory, as they have only one ex
press a day. Our plants are frost proof and will stand any
Lots 1,000 to 5,000 $1.25 per thousand.
Lots of 6,000 to 20,000 90c per thousand.
Varieties: Charleston Wakefield, Early Jerse3r Wakefield
and Flat Dutch. Satisfaction and count guaranteed. Always*
send cash with order. Give us an order and see for yourself^
GREEN POM* PLANT C0MPAHY.
GREEN POND, SOUTH CAROLINA.
Nothing New or
For man/ genoratlom Goose ^n'we ha* bees
reeoRnised as a wonderful remedial medium
le treating ?ad eurlng Pneumonia. Grippe,
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. RICE'S OOO SD
ORB ASE LI SI MK ST ls mad? from pure goose
grease, with other valuable ourat Ive ingre
dients added. Try it.
SSe- At all Drngfrists and Den! en-23c.
S003E GHEAi'E COMPANI,
'^Ees^or^G^nT^arr^^o^NatiTral Color, Re
inoves Dandruff and Scurf. Invigorates and
prevents tho Hair from falling off. For sale
bv Richmond. Lynchburg. Va., and Baltimore,
Md.. Drurplstti or sent direct by
XANTHINF COMPANY. RICHMOND.VA
SI per bottle, Nani pie bottle 3Gc by mat*.
Circulara Stitt un Ii-uuett
WE SHIP BEST QUALITY FIKH?
AND GARDEN SEEDS DIRECT T?
FARMERS AT LOWEST WHOLE
WE SELL CLOVERS, GRASSES,.
SEED OATS, SEED CORNr CANE.
SEED, MILLET, COW PEAS, SOJA.
BEANS, PEANUTS, SEED POTA
TOES, CABBAGE PLANTS, POTATO
and TOMATO SLIPS, ONION SETS,
GARDEN BEANS, GARDEN PEAS*,
ALL KINDS GARDEN, FIELD AND
FLOWER SEEDS, LAND PLASTES
AND FERTILIZERS. WRITE 138
FOR PRICES AND SAMPLES.
STATE WHAT YOU WANT1 .
JOHN WHITE & CO.
Highest market price
Thompson's Eye Wafer
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA, GA.
Gin neil ou Private Gin.
S Bushels at $1.00 per bushel; 10 Bu tri
?is at 90c per bushel; 20 Bushels, at 80c
per bushel, f. o. b., Langley, S. C.
W. H. FRANKLIN, Augusta, Ga., R. 4.
215 Second Avenue,. North*,
ff os hvi?te. Tenn.
'and brilliantfla*on. Therefore,to.
gain you as a customer tro oiler-.
1C00 hamels Fine Onion Seed.
1000 Rich Carrot Seed.
1000 " Celery. ICO Parsley.
100(1 Juicy Radish Seed.
1500 nueeryLcttucoSced. j
1500 " TendcrTumrpSced-j
ON " SwcctRutnbaeaSU.
100 ** Melara. 100 Tomato.
KOO " BrQBuriTsverlaraacntts^
Ia all C',000 kernels ot ?meca
northern. crown cmta. well worth.
Cl .0O of ar:y rnncS nioner (tnCradlDe
Bl? ^atalofitli postpaid far burlto
M, .. , .a send ZOO we add a
I JiniPC Let ns send you FREE a CO-Cent
I AUlLO Box of VITA SANA, a Hon?
L Treatment for Female TJtsenaee. Writ?
now. EDWIN MERCER Cv., Deuts. DrraoiT MICH
Hero arc the best fi ire offers of the
season. Rave been In business 28
years and know rood seeds; sh ly only
i Best Northern Clover, bushel - - - $6.25 <
Best Fa icy Timothy, bushel - - - 1.90 <
Best Kentucky Bili)1 Grass, bushel - 1.40j
Best Kentucky Orchard Grass, bushel 2.25 j
i Best F-.ncy Bed Top. lb. - - - - - .loM
i Cotton bacs, 20c Hush with order.
Tr'ribD for C?talo?* and prices on Gordon j
> Seeds and Onion Sets.
118 Second St. LOUISVILLE, KY.
Big Plant, Tool and Soot! Catates'
free to Intending borers. Wrltotar
i lame today.
i TBE JOHN A. SALZES SEED GOL '
Feathers, Tallow. Beeswax, **-"*~T.
Golden SeaJ,(YdkwRcet).May Apple.
Wild Ginger, etc wie axe dealer*;
ettablitW in 1856-"Oser Ul a asnera*
LouiiviDc"-and can do better for ron iban
?senla or conuckson Bterdmats. Rcferracc
any Baak in LoamriSe. Wale tor wcrijy
pace lilt and tiuppins lesa.
RI. Sahel 4c Sons,
227 E. Market St. LOUISVILLE. KV.
CATARRHS! FEVER <
AND ALL NOSE
AND THROAT DISEASES
nd acts as a preventive for others. Liquid
i. Safe for brood mares and all othew. Best
:ents and $1 a bottle; $5 and $10 the down,
s and horse goods houses, or sent, express
. CO., Chemists, GOSHEN, INDIA VA
formation write W. A. FOWLES*.
2? Hurt Strew. ? th?m a. ?te.
So. 8-m '
the delicate membrane of throat and
??es of deadly disease. Piso's Cure
.ouble, stops the cough, strengthens
?Sealthy conditions. Because of its
dangerous ingredients it is the ?deal
rst symptoms of a cough or cold m
rrow and suffering if you
The Reason I Make and Sell More Mora's! S Si?'
6o $3.50 Shoos Than Any Other atanufaett
ls became I riva tin wearer Uta beneCt of tba weam.
completa orjaalsatloa of trained esparta and ?Sdi??
ahoaaakers tn the country.
The selection of the leathers far each part mt tan <
and every detail of the matias; In ??err .
looked After by tba beat shoemakers ta tba aba* Mafcaatija.
If I contd show yon how carefully W. T.. Douala* aha
are ra; de, you would tien caiteritand wire tiey lls2? the
snap?, lit better, and wear langer tata iiry mm Wmm\
My Method of Tanning the Solen mcUea them Bas
Flexible and Longer Wearing than avg otha*. ?
Shoes for Evry Member of the FnmH^.
Men, IT II j i IV II in rn ll liera Baad f ti fl ill i ea
Fer ?ale hy shoe dca.li.rs CT rt v where. .
P A UTI fl M ! N"?"<' K?rarne ?aulioat VT. 1- Demerge*
l/HU I I Uli I name and price alain ped on tottan.
F?it Color Byalett Use* Ejxlcih?ly. Ca?alas; taaOeaSsaa,
W. L. DOUQLAS, 167 Sacrit St, BracUsti.aVam.X