Newspaper Page Text
British Anny 805,000; Its Coat i
London, By Cable.-The- army esti
mates for 1909-1910 provide for
/rand total of 804,973, men, as com
pared with 799,610 men in 1908-'09
. This includes the regular force, whic
stands at 183,200 men, as comp?re
with 185,000 men last year, as we]
. as the reserves, the milita, and th
territorial forces. These are slight!,
above last year.
So"Said They of WasWngtoii.
The President called in a numbe
of newspaper correspondents ' som
days before leaving the White Hous
to talk with them in a general wa;
about the attacks,which have beei
made. upon him and his policies ii
the closing days of his administratiot
He reaainded, :them that he was. in ;
situation similar to that of Georg
Washington, who was assailed by cei
tain individuals during the latter pal
of his second term. Mr. Roosevell
to emphasize his point, distributei
' .. j?or publication typewritten copies o
au editorial written by Phillip Fre
. neau and published in the Aurora o
Philadelphia on March 6, 1797, bit
terly attacking the first President
whose second administration had jus
elosed. The editorial ' was - as * fol
lows: " 'Lord, lettest now . Thoi
Thy servant depart in peace, for mini
eyes have seen Thy salvation,' wa
the pious ejaculation of a pious mai
who beheld a flood of happiness rush
ing in upon mankind. If ever .then
was a time that would license tb
reiteration of the ejaculation tba
time is now arrived, for the man wh<
is the source of all the misfortune o:
our country is this day reduced to ?
level with his fellow-citizens and i:
no longer possessed of, power to mul
tiply evils upon the United. States
If-ever there was a period of rejoic
ing, this is the moment. Every heart
in unison with the freedom and hap
pruess of the people ought to beal
high with exultation that the name oi
Washington ceases from this day tc
give currency to political iniquity ant
to legalize corruption. A new era is
now opening to us, an era which
promises much to the people, for pub
.lie measures must now stand upor
their ,own merits and nefarious' pro
' jects can no longer be supported by ?
name. When a retrospect is taken ol
the Washington administration foi
eight years, it is a subject pf th<
greatest astonishment that a single
individual should have cankered thc
principles of Republicanism in an en
lightened people just emerged fron:
the gulf of despotism and should
** have carried his design against the
public liberty so far as to have put in
jeopardy its very existence. Such,
however, are the facts, and with these
staring us in the face the day ought
to be a jubilee in the United States."
"Taft," King Possum, "licked."
1 At the Bronx Zoological Gardens.
New York, a now anteater- from
. South America proved that he knows
. his rights and can assert them. There
was no cage for his reception, and
he was put with the possums. He
found possum society in a state of
abject submission, an absolutism
pure and simple having been estab
lished, with one Taft as the unques
tioned monarch. "Taft" is a pos
sum -of great size arid beauty, whic?
wai; presented to the gardens about a
month ago by a friend~of the Presi
dent f elect and whose pleasure it has
since been to remind the other pos
sums of, their lowly and plebeian
condition. "Taft" surveyed the ant
-eater with a glance of superior dis
dain and undertook to show him his
place. The anteater took it quietly
enoagh until today, when Taft nosed
him away from the supply of food.
The South American has long claws,
_ which he doubles up like a fist when
not engaged in raking anthills for
brefikfast, and he lost no time in en
tering the ring. It was a lively go.
lasting one short round, in "which
poor "Taft" went down under a be
wildering shower of blows. When t it
was over the unthroned monarch
sought a very small corner and owned
And Strength to Perform lt.
A person In good health is likely
to have a genial disposition, ambition
and enjoy work. .
On the other hand, if the digestive
organs have been upset by wrong
food, work becomes drudgery.
"Until recently," writes a Wash
ington girl, "I was a railroad steno
grapher, which means full work
"Like many other girls alone in a
large i city, I lived at a boarding
house. For breakfast it was mush,
greasy meat, soggy cakes* black cof
"After a few months of ttfte diet I
used tb feel sleepy and heavy in the
mornings. My work seemed a'terri
ble effort, and I thought the work
.was tp blame-too arduous.
"Ar. home I bad heard my father
speak of a young fellow who went
long distances In the cold on Grape
Nuts and cream and nothing more fdr
concluded if it would tide him
over .ay.morning's heavy : work, it
might help me, so on my way home'
one night I bought a package, and
tract morning I had Grape-Nuts and
; milk l'or breakfast.
"I stjick to Grape-Nuts, and in less
than two weeks I noticed improve
ment. I can't just tell how well ?
felt, but I remember I used to walk
the 12; blocks to business and knew
how good it' was simply to live.
. "As to my work-well, did yo- '
ever f sel the delight of having con
genial wbrk/and the strength to per
form it? That's how I felt. I truly
believe there's life and vigor in every
grain, of Grape-Nuts."
Name given by Postum Co., BattU
Creek, Mich. Read "The Road to
Wellvi ile." in pkgs. "There'o a Rea- ^
! ion'n i
j Ever rend the above letter? A new
j ene appears from time to dine. They
j ere getr?in** true, and full of human
Index to Flavor.
The color of the egg shell ls no
index to the flavor, nutriment or
other. qualities of the egg itself, ac
cording to Government experi
ments. This does not mean that all
fresh eggs taste alike or are equally
nutritious. These" qualities are de
termined by the feed and conditions
under which the fowls live. The age
<of the shell has also something to
?do with the case:-Farmers' -Home
Vitality of Plants.
The vitality of many plants seems
largely a matter of moisture. A
plant that cannot endure frost, and
which, of course, would be killed by
a heat many degrees below the boil
ing point of water, can cut off its
seeds, each of which contains a plant
like its parent, and after these are
thoroughly dried, they may be sub
jected to heat above the boiling point
or exposed to the greatest degree of
cold that can be produced and escape
unharmed. Give these seeds water,
however, and they act eractly like
the parent plant in their relations to
heat and cold. The change In the
seed, which enables it to endure ex
tremes of heat and cold, while due
largely to lack of water, is also due
to other causes, for the protoplasm
becomes harder, moro granulpse and
denser, and changes somewhat in
chemical composition. - American
Tripod Hay Fork Derrick.
Three poles thirty-five feet long
are required to make the hay derrick
Bhown in the illustration. They are
Tripod Derrick For Hay Fork.
fastened together at the" toppin the
manner indicated at A and can be
raised with a team, fastening a rope
to the end of the single pole and
passing it out between the two poles
on the opposito side, which have been
placed in holes. Draw steadily until
the desired height is reached. Al
most any size or shape of stack can
be built under these poles.
There are three or four words
which are used by farmers as practi
cally synonymous, but which have a
distinct difference in meaning-dis
infectant, antiseptic, deodorant,
13very good disinfectant must be
a germicide; that it must kill !
germs. An antiseptic prevents the
growth of the germ, but does not
kill it. A deodorizer simply deadens
bac smells, and may not be a disin
fectant at all. The high-smelling
disinfectants are generally deodor
ants and often of little value cs
Professor Ross, of the Wisconsin '
Experiment Station regards corrosive
.sublimate, which is a most excellent
germicide, as dangerous, on account
of the deadliness of the poison, and
sometimes useless, on account of
forming chemical combinations.
Ke regards a good, strong solution
of copperas as a good disinfectant.
One of the .best and cheapest is six
ounces of chloride of lime to a gal
lon of water; and provided the lime
is strictly fresh, whitewash is still
More Phosphate Facts.
IE. connection with thc President's
withdrawal from entry and location
of some 7500 square miles of West
ern public lands, underlaid with
phosphate deposits, it ls significant
to U'jte the fact of thc incorporation
last week of the International Fertil
izer Company, with a capitalization
f The Western phosphate fields afford
one of the most promising factors
in tho continuation, of American farm
supremacy. Nitrogen can be cap
tured from the air by the use of clov
ers, cowpeas, etc., and also by a new
electrical process; potash, while now
largely imported, yet' exists in entire
mountain ranges in the United States
in.Jow grr.de form;, but phosphorus
is. extremely limited in supply and is
hy far tho leas,t hi quantity of the
three principal essentials of plant
food. The Western phosphates, re
cently discovered, arc of vast extent.
A preliminary geologic reconnais
sance has shown that they ^extend
over an area as great as that of the
State of Massachusetts, or nearly
one-fourth that of Indiana-a vast,
prehistoric inland ocean bed where,
when the world was young the re
mains of. millions ot antediluvian an
imals and low t'orihs of life were de
posited in great-quantities. Some of
thc beds or seams are five to sis.
feet thiele ot solid sixty to eighty per
cent, phosphate rock." A careful geo
logic investigation, which it is pro
posed the Geological Survey shall
make next year, is expected ?to de
termine a much great tonnage of
phosphate than is at present estl
mated-possibly several million tons
of high-grade rock and several times
this amount of twenty-five per cent,
to fifty per cent. rock, which ls now
-considered too lt J grade to mine.
It is to be hoped that even this guess
will prove conservative, for the United
States is exhausting phosphoric acid
from her farm lands at the rate, ac
cording to President Van Hise, of
Wisconsin University, of approxi
mately 8,000,000 pounds a year or
the equivalent of 12,000,000 tons of
-high-grade rock phosphate, and
every ton of available phosphate,
both of high and low grade rock, will
be needed for American soils.-G. E.
i M., In the Indiana Farmer.
Growing Low-Headed Trees.
Until within the past few years
everybody who grew fruit trees
wanted great, tall, "long-legged"
ones, so that a team might be driven
beneath the lowest limbs. Most of
the Eastern fruit growers still live
in the past in this respect. In the
Far West the warm sun ol jaild win
ter days caused sun scald on the tall
tree trunks and the fruit growers
learned that a low-headed tree shaded
the short trunk enough to protect it,
and the practice of growing low
headed trees followed. The East is
slow to adopt this Improved method,
but it is gaining ground.
Compared with high-headed trees
the low-hoaded ones have the ad
vantage of being easier to prune,
spray, graft or hud, gather fruit
from, and are as easy to cultivate.
Thus a saving *a expense In caring
for the trees is made. Falling fruit
ls not injured as It Is when falling
from a high-headed tree.
Nurserymen ought to take the lead
In advocating low-headed trees and
those who propagate, advertise and
push the sale of such trees will reap
the reward. A nursery tree should
have only those limbs within one foot
of the ground removed, instead of
being mutilated and "bean voled"
four feet from the ground. If the
tree remains in the nursery the sec
ond year the "leader" should be
topped at about two and one-half feet
and the side branches he cut back
I to perhaps four inches; this is the
proper way to form . foundation
branches for apple, pear and plum
trees. With peach trees which we
always dug when one year old or
less, the side branches should never
be taken off In the nursery. They
should be left for the fruit grower to
develop into low-headed trees.
Maryland Station Bulletin No. 130.
Feeding Vaine of Leguminous Crops.
As forage plants the legumes are
far superior to the grasses In real
feeding value. Besides being very
rich aud healthful^ feed, leguminous
hays instead of removing large quan
tities of the costly nitrogen (that is,
costly when bought), they add to the
stock already in the soil.
They leave the soil richer in nitro
gen than it was before they were
grown. Leguminous hays are very
good to use with straw, stover, and
other farm wastes, to make up a bal
anced ration. For this purpose grass
is not tho best, and the farmer who
does not grow legumes must buy con
centrated feeds, if the best results
are expected from the feeding.
When considering the great value
of the legumes as f?ed and how they
improve the soil, it is often wondered
why more people do not grow them.
As a green manure, there is noth
ing that ls equal to the legumes, and
there are enough different legumes
that are specially adapted to differ
ent climates that all may grow some
kind. Legumes may be fed to all
classes'of animals. They should form
a larger part of the ration of young
animals, and pregnant animals
should never be allowed to go with
out a liberal supply of leguminous
forage. They are just as useful for
the feeding of older animals. lu
fact, they are. about the best all
round feed that can be had.
Alfalfa is by far the most valuable
forage plant, while it ls not grown
so extensively as the clovers, yet
where it has been tried properly it
seldom fails to show its high value
as a feed and soil improver. While
leguminous crops are hardy, and can
feed upon atmospheric nitrogen,
they require feeding with mineral
plant foods. Potash and lime are
the chief elements required, though
they should have phosphoric acid.
The special value of cow peas as a
catch crop for summer growth 1B
usually understood by many farmers.
In case of failure of any early crop
or after some of the early crops are
harvested, the land may be sown to
cow peas, and a good crop of excel
lent forage secured. All legume.3
are great drouth resisters. Cow peas
grow and do well when the land is
so dry tba: almost everything else
During the winter season it is best
in feeding dry cows to always add a
liberal quantify of some leguminous
forage to the ration of silage. They
relish it and it ls good to keep their
system in good condition, while it it
a great milk producer.
Land that will not produce a prof
itable crop of corn, wheat, oats, or in
fact any grain, will under favorable
season conditions .produce a good
crop of some leguminous crop, and in
this way the land is benefited,- while
some of the very best feed is secured.
If all farmers give this matter the
attention that it justly deserves, the
farms all over the country would bc
made better, and more money would
be made from the feeding of the ani
mals. Therefore two profits an
made at the same time-the profit or
feeding and the improvement of th*
land. And the improvement of the
land must noi be neglected if you are
after the greatest profit. - R. B
Rushing, in the Indiana Farinor.
BABY HORRIBLY BURNED
By Boiling Grease--Skin All Came
Off One Side of Face and Head
Thought Her Disfigured For life ,t
-Used Cu ti eura : No Scar Left.
"My baby waff sitting beside the fender
and we were preparing the breakfast when
the frying-pan full of boiling grease was up
set and it went all over one Bide of her face
and head. Some one wiped the scald -with a
towel, pulling the entire skin off. We took
her to a doctor. He tended her a week
and gave^ me some stuff to put on. But it
all festered and I thought the baby was
disfigured for life. I used about three
boxes of Cuticura Ointment and it was
wonderful how it healed. In about five
weeks it was better and there wasn't a
mark to tell where the 'scald had been.
Uer skin is juBt like velvet. Mrs. Hare,
1 Henry St.? South Shields, Durham, Eng
land, March 22, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies. Roxton. Maas.
If things were done
would be wise.-Spanish.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduce? m?amnvi*
i'iuii. allay?iwun.cunti mud colic.25c a bottle
The winds of competition are an
aid to the ship with a sound hull.
Pile* cured in n to 14 Days.
Pazo Ointment is guaranteed to cure any
ca-?of Itching,Blind,Bleedtngor Protruding
Piles in 6 to H davp or money refunded. 50c.
If you are right, you need not go
ahead you can stay where you. are.
A Stmpleand Safe Remedy for a cough
or Throat Trouble is Brown's Bronchial
Troches. They possess real merit lu
boxes 25 cents. Samples mailed free.
John I. Brown & Son, Boston, Mass.
Better mend one fault iii yourself
than find a hundred in your neighbor.
F?r HKADArHK-HIrlt?' V A P?DINE
Whether from Colds? Heat. Stomach or
Nervous Trouhl?S. Capudfne will relieve yon.
It's llaufd-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try lt, 10c.. 25c, and nOc at dru?
stores. t _
Keep your mind on the great and
splendid things you would like to do.
Itch cured in 30 minuten by Wootford'e
Sanitary Lotion Never fafla. At druegibt?.
A thin bush is better than ^o shel
Red, Weak, Weary, eatery Eyes
Relieved bv Murine Eye Remedy.
Compounded by Experienced Physicians.
Conforms to Pure iood and Drug Laws.
Murine Do**"'*" R"i?'r?-: Mothes Eye Pant
A thief knows a thief as a wolf
knows a wolf. . '
H. H. GRKW'S SOM.'ol Atlanta. Ga., ar?
the only puce*?aaful Dropsy Specialists in the
world. See tbeir lib?rai offer in advertise
ment in soother cdure'n of thin paper.
Act well your part; there all the
You will respond Yery quickly to the G-ar
tield Tea treatment, for this Natural laxa
tive corrects cons tipation. purifies th? blood,
and benefits the entiru system.
Cleanses the System
Dispels colds a\\d Headaches
Ads na\.wa%, attsVreXy os
Best jot NenJVbxaea atiMK\\Jb
Tsxt-youxi? oui 0\d.
To get VVs bex\ej\c\a\ ejects,
oAyvays buy Vhs Gemvc^
manufactured by the
FIG SYRUP Ca
SOLD BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
one size only, regular pnce 50* per bottle.
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA. GA.
formation write W. A. FOWLER.
*tt Hurt Street. Atlanta. Qa.
'%3e*to?es'G?fiTl^^ Color, Be
jiovr-s Dandruff and Scurf. In vigor atee and
pr?venu the Hair from falling off. Pox tal?
hr Richmond. Lynchburg. Va., and Baltimore,
Md.. Druckst? or sent direct by '
XANTHINE COMPANY. RICHMOND.Vi
81 per bottle. Sonpla battle ada by natl,
Ctrml?r*/Gnt en Ttrxfunt.
Removet all ? wei Un % in 8 to Jt
days ; effects a permanent cure
in 30 to todays. Trial treatment
iglven free. Nothingcanbe fairer
Write Dr. H. H. Ocean'* Son?,
ISMeialUtf. Bo* B Atlanta, fr
Fetthcri, Tallow, Beeswax, Ginseng,
Golden ScoI,( Yellow Root). May Apple,
Wild Cingue, etc We are denier?;
established in 1856-"Over half a century in
Louiiville"-and caa do better for you than
?Cent? or commission merchant!. Reference,
any Bank in Louisville. Write for weekly
price lilt sc-] shipping tags.
RI. Sahel & Sons,
227 E. Market St. LOUISVILLE, KY.
USE CRAFT'S DISTEMPER and COUGH CURE
A -safe and sure pre?
ventive and positive euro
for all forms of Distem
per, Influenza, Pinkeye,
Coughs and Colds in
Hortet, Sheep and Does,
50c and J1.00 at Druggists
or prepaid. Write for free
booklet "Dr. Crsft'i Advice."
WELLS MEDICINE CO., LAFAYETTE, IND.
Nothing breaks down the health io
quickly ?ad positively a! a pcniste.it
cough. If you h?ve a couch sive
it Miration now. You can reliere
it quickly with PISO'S CURE.
Fanout for half a century as
reliable -.emedy for coughs, col
hoarseness, bronchitis, asthma i
kindred ailments. Fine for cluldrc
At all drugs'ists', 25 cts.
HOW TO CURE RHEUMATISM.
rt Is An Internal Disease and Re
quires An Internal Remedy.
The cause of Rheumatism and kindred
diseases is on excess of uric acid in the
blood. To cure this terrible disease this
acid must be expelled and the system so
regulated that no more acid will be fcmed
in excessive quantities. Rheumatism is an
internal disease and requires an internal
remedy. Rubbing with Oils and Liniments
will not cure, affords only temporary relief
at best, cauacs you to delay the proper
treatment, and allows the malady to get a
finner hold on you. Liniments may ease
the pain, but they will no more cure Rheu
matism than paint will change the fibre
of rotten wood.
Science hos at last discovered a per
fect and complet? cure, which is cal lied
"Rheumacide. Tested in hundreds of
cases, it has effected the most marvelous
cures: we believe it will cure you. Rheu
macide "gets nt the joints from thc in
side," sweeps the poisons out of thc sys
tem, tones up the stomach, regulates the
liver and kidneys and makes you well all
over. Rheumacide "strikes the roots of
the disease and removes its cause.1* This
splendid remedy is sold by druggists and
dealers generally at 50c. and $1 a bottle.
In Tablet form at 25c. and 50c. a package.
Get a bottle to-day. Booklet free if you
write to Bobbitt Chemical CC, Balti
A thread too fine spun will easily
Progress of a Severe Case of
Guntersville. Ala.. July 14. 1908.
Dr. J. T.. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga_
Dear Sir:-I am glad to say that three
or four boxes of Tetterlne I ordered or
you. I have personally used, have given
me more relief and seemingly a perman
ent cure of Tetter and Eczema than I
have had for 25 yeare for which time I
have been tortured and tormented, with
some dreadful skin disease on my thighs
and in my groins, also on my left han?.
and had as I thought destroyed the na
tural growth of two of my finger nails.
I now have one of them absolutely cured
and looking as natural as I could ask for.
The other one very much improved. I
also had lt on my feet and they are
cured. In the twenty-five to thirty years
1 have been embarrassed and torturen
with skin trouble I have consulted and
taken medicine from manv doctors, and
bought and used many different kinds or
ointments, but none gave me relief and
satisfaction as your Tetterlne has given
me. I would not have had my two finger
nails Just as they were for $100.00.
Respectfully. J. D. Chandler.
Tetterlne cures Eczema. Tetter, Ring
Worm. Ground Itch. Itching Piles, lr.
fant's Sore Head. Pimples, Boils, Roiiiih
Sealv Patches on the Face, Old Itching
Sores, Dandruff. Cankered Scalp, Dun
inns, Corns, Chllhl?ins and every form of
Skin Disease. Tetterlne 50c; Tetterlne
Soap 25c. Tour druggist, or by mail from
the manufacturer, The Shuptrine Co.,
It is often the blunt man who is
the sharpest.-March Lippincott's.
Cures Through the Blood E^$?) I
Color more goods brighter and faster colore tuon any ol
caa dyu any garment without ripping apart. Write 1
E WANT AGENTS to
sell our new and valuable book entitled
Italy Earthquake Horrors
We pay a geed liberal commission, Pend
ten cents lor agents outfit and begin
work at once.
C. H. Robinson ?. Co.
No. 300 N. Tryon St. CHARLOTTE, N.C.
Here are the best five offers of the
season. Have been in business 28
years and know good seeds; ship only
Best Northern Clover, bushel - - - $6.25'
Best Fancy Timothy, bushel - - -LOO1
Best Kentucky BIUP Grass, bushel - 1.40'
Best Kentucky Orchard Grass, bushel 2.251
i Best Fancy Red Top. lb...16'
i Colton bags. 20c. Lash with order.
Write for Catalog and prices on Garden
i Seeds and Onion Hals.
118 Second St LOUISVILLE, KT.
-NOTHING LIKE IT FOR
TUC TPSTTU P*30"16 weis any dentifrice
laid fi Lb I Bl in cleansing, whitening and
removing tartar from the teeth, besides destroying
all germs ol decay and disease which ordinary
tooth preparations cannot do.
TUP Mill ITU Perin? used os a mouth
I nC 5HUU fl fill wash disinfects the mouth
and throat, purifies the breath, and kills the germs
which collect in the mouth, causing sore throat,
bad teeth, bod breath, grippe, and much sickness.
TUP FYITQ when inflamed, bred, ach<*
I Ht b I &2> and burn, may be instant!}
relieved and strengthened by Paxtine.
PATARI3U ^axt^ne destroy the gera*
wHI Anlirl that cause catarrh, heal the in
flammation and stop the discharge. It is a sure
remedy (or uterine catarrh.
Paxtine is a harmless yet powerful
?ermiode.disinfeclant and deodorizer.
Jsed in bathing it destroys odors and
leaves the body antiseptically clean.
FOR SALE AT DRUG STORES ,50c.
OR POSTPAID BY MAIL.
LARGE SAMPLE FREE!
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. B08TON. MASS,
Bracy?Jody lore? ?artiest Tegotobleei.,
and brilliant flowers. Therefor?, to*?
gala you as a customer ire offer :
1000 kemols Fine Onion Seed.
1000 " Rich Carrot Seed.
1 1000 ** Celery, 100 Parsley.
1000 Juicy Radish Seed.
1300 " ButteryLottuceSeed.
Tender Turnip Seed. I
Street Rutabaga S'd.
Melons, 100 Tomato.
1200 " frUlUatFUwtrlajAaii?ili
In all 10,000 kernels of warranted
Dorthom grown (?cds, well worth
Sn .00 of any man's money (laclad lag
Big Catalog) all postpaid for butlGo
A od If yon ?oed ZOo we add a pack
Big Plant. Tool and Scad dialog'
froo to- intending buyers. Write for
THE JOHlf A. SALZER SEED CO.
LaCB088E, WIS. BoxA.Cj
Of the Best Strains for the Next 80
Days at the Following Prices:
t.000 ?4.000 at $1.25 ppr 1.000 : 5,000 to 10.000 at
LOO per 1.000: 10.0C0 to 50.000 at, 75c por S1.000.
laving reduced the prices ho vc decided not to
lo ny C. O. D. business, b.it. aile that money
iccompany all orders, as a ?cv lots of plants
incalled for tak< s up all the prolits.
Correspondence solicited. Satisfaction guar
2. L. car,
Box O, ? - ETHEL. S.O.
"Do as I did", writes Mrs. ?. J. Smith, of Trego,
Wis., "and take that good medicine, Cardui, for your
"Before I commenced to take Cardui, I was so
sick and discouraged I thought I would never get
well, and did not care if I didn't. I suffered terrible
nain, every month, and had displacement and other
"I took a lot of medicine before I could notice
any difference, but now I feel better t^ian in fourteen
years. I have no more pain, the female trouble is
cured, and I am so well that I do all my own work,
milk six cows, night and morning, and wash and cook
for seven persons."
The Woman-s Toiaie
If this is not a remarkable record, nothing is.
It must have a message for you, telling you what you
might expect for yourself, as a re
sult of taking Cardui, for any ailment
that is yours, as a result of womanly
No matter how weak you may feel;
no matter how long you may have suf
fered; no matter how many other
medicines have failed; do not be dis
couraged. Take Cardui It will help
you. Sold everywhere.
es, Itching; Humors, Rheumatism, Blood
Poison, Eczema, Bone Pains.
B.B.B. (Botanic Blood Bul rn) is the only Blood re ID ed v that kills the poison in
ie blood and then purifies lt-bending a Hood of pure, rich blood direct to the ekln
irface. Bones, Joints, and wherever the disease ls located. In this pray all Sores,
leers. Pimples. Eruptions are healed and cu rod. pains and aches of Rheumatism
ase, swellings subside. B. B. B. completely changes the body into clean, healthy
mdltion, girlng the skin the rich, red hue of perfect health. B. B. B. cures th?
orst old coses. Try ic SI.00 per large bottle at all Drug Scores with directions
SA M PLU Flt EE by writing BLOOD BALM CO, Atlanta, GA.
r home cure.
ther dye. Ono 10c package colors all fibers. Th07 U70 in cold water bettor than any other dye. Toa
or freo booklot-Bow to Dye, Bleach and Mix Colon. AlOIIBOC 1>CUG CU., Quincy, illinois.
' - K771 ?.)Hfcjfr\j?j<
An aching back is instantly relieved by an
application of Sloan's Liniment.
This liniment takes the place of massage and
is better than sticky plasters. It penetrates
without rubbing-through the skin and muscu
lar tissue right to the bone, quickens the blood,
relieves congestion, and gives permanent as
well as temporary relief.
has no equal as a remedy for
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, or any
pain or stiffness in the muscles
Price 25c., 50c., and $1.00.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass., U- S. A
Sloan's book on hones, cattle, sheep and poultry sent Cree.
requires the best selected seed and the most thorough cultiva
tion; but the real difference between profit and loss on the
crop depends on Potash. It makes strong, sturdy stalks and
well shaped ears filled out to the very tip, with every kernel
sound. Fertilizers high in phosphoric acid, with a little nitro
gen, won't do. They nted Potash to complete them-15 to 20
lbs. to the hundred. Supplement the manure or clover or fer
tilizer with 50 lbs. of Muriate of Potash per acre.
POTASH IS PROFIT
Valuable Literature, Frei, on Terlillzlno Corn and ell other Crop$
GERriAN KALI WORKS, 1224 Candler Bldg, Atlanta
NEW YORK-93 Nassau St. CHICAGO; Jnocodnoclt Block