Newspaper Page Text
There's luck in odd numbers. ^
Wade not in unknown waters.
Step by step one goes very far.
Warm yourself when you get cold.
I Praise a fine day at mght.--Irish.
When doubt" comes in, loves goes
The man is either mad or making
The higher the rise the* greater the
Set your sail according to your
wind.-Greek. _So. 21-'09.
9100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there ia at least one dreaded di*
Sase that science has been able, to cure in alt
ttartages. and that is Catarrh. Hal I'D Catarrh
V3ttre is the onlv pom ti re cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh being a con
stitutional disease, requires a constitutional
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cnreistakenmter
nally, acting directly upon foe blood and ma
cons RU rf aces of the system, thereby destroy
ing tbe foundation of the dnea&e, and giving
the patient strength by building up the con
stitution and assisting nature in doing its
work. Tn? proprietors have so much faith
in ita curative powers that they offer One
Hundred Dollar? for any cane that it fails to
Cure. (Send for list of testimonials. Address
F. J. CBXXET 4 Co.. Toledo, O.
F<>ld iw Drucffist*. 75c.
Take Haft's Familv Filia lor constipation.
"Policing" the Air.
What degree of proximity to . the
surface will constitute a trespass to
. the property of the land owner must,
of course, vary in every case, and it
will probably take,much litigation to
establish g?n?ral rules that can be
relied on as furnishing guides under
ordinary circumstances. The case oi
Pickering vs. Rudd, which, hough at
nisi prius only, was a decision o?
LordL Ellenborough's, seems fo poinl
to somewhat narrow limits being set
to the ownership of space beyond a
building. Legislation will be neces?
sary, it seems, for the protection not
only of private owners, but the pub
lic generally, agains tthe unchecked
diversions of thc possible "ail
gs" whom the new discoveries maj
uickly bring into existence, and'a
fresh code of police orders will hav?
to be made to regulate the new mode
of traffic.-London Law Journal.
INSTANTLY RELIEVES THE \ ITCHIHB
Dont suffer a- moment longer from Ecze
ma, or any form of skin trouble. Dont
eeratcii or rub the akin. Just apply Han
v cock's Sulphur Compound to the affected
""?pot and ft will stop the itching at 0ace. A
Preparation that boothe;., heals, and cures
??11 akin end scalp troubles. Druggists sell
. ii.. . Write' Hancock Liquidf Sulphur Co., .
Baltimore, for booklet. H. C. Barry, of>
Baltimore, writes: - ''Hancock's Sulphur
Compouni has cured me completely. I am
never without it. for it is themcstdeightful
adjunct to a bath that was ever gotten up. I
cannot speak too highly of its benefit to
Prof. BaJwin's Researches.
. * The Mexico Daily Record, of Mex
ico City, gives the following account
-of excavations carried on in Mexico
by Prof. J. Mark Baldwin, professor
of psychology af the Johns Hopkins
'.The- party that the Secretary of
. Public insruetion appointed to accom
pany Professor Baldwin, of Baltimore
on a trip to the ruins of Mitia and
others in that district, * were instru
mental in reclaiming io the Govern
ment an old palace ^said to have been
buiit by the Aztecs several centuries
ago, and which hf s been occupied by
"The place is situated near Monte
Alban. The priest of the parish many
years ago converted it into a church
chapel and home.
"Ezequiel Chavez, subsecretary of
instruction, and Leopold Battress, in
spector of monuments. Alfonso Pru
neda and Professor Baldwin were
members' of the party. Chavez ob
tained the-removal of the priest. How
everp?the Government has consented
to build another bailding, no so pre
tentious, but more modern for the
priest to live in and conduct religious
"Professor Baldwin reports him
self thoroughly pleased with the re
sult of the trip. He says that the
ruins to be found in Mexico are equal
to any in the world from an archae
ological point of view."
Gumption on, tho Farm.
In every instance the man who has
just finished has a great advantage,
over the one who is just going to do
it. Procrastination is th? greatest
enemy of agriculture, and for that
matter of every other culture.
If your neighbor has a good manN
who is satisfied.with his place, don't
try to entice him 'away. There's
where the Golden Rule fits in.-From
Phila. Farm Journal._
Do You Drink It?
A minister's wife laad quite a tussle
with coffee, and her experience is in
teresting. She says: .
"During the two years of my train
ing as a nurse, while on night duty, I
became addicted to coffee drinking.
Between midnight: and four in the
morning, when the patients were
asleep, there was. little to do-except
make the rounds, and lt was quite
natural that I should want aN'good,
hot cup of coffee about that time. It
stimulated me and I could keep'
"After three or four years of coffee
drinking I became a nervous wreck.
2 s4 thought that I simply could not
l:?7e without my coffee. All this time
I was subject to. frequent bilious at
tacks, sometimes so severe as to keep
xne in bed for several days.
"After being married, Husband
begged me to leave off coffee, for be
feared that it had already hurt ne al
most beyond repair, eo'I resolved to
make an effort to release myself l!rom
the hurtful habit.
"I began taking Po:?tumand for a
few days felt the languid, tired feel
ing from the lack of the stimulant,
but I liked the taste o?! Postum, and
that answered for the breakfast bev
erage all right.
"Finally I began to feel clearer
headed and had steadier nerves. Afr
ter a year's use of PoscUm I now feel
like a new woman-have not had any
bilious attacks since I .left off coffee."
"There's a Reason." Read "The
Road to Wattville." in pkgs.
Ever read the above letter? A
ne v one appears from time to time.
They are genuine, (rue, and full of
INTERNATIONAL LESSON . ..?
MENTS FOR MAY 23.
Subject: Thc Council at Jerusalem
Acts 15:1-85 - Golden Text:
Acts 15:11-Commit Verses -S
TIME.-50-52 A. D. PLACE.
EXPOSITION.-I. "Except ye bc
circumcised after the manner of
Moses, ye cannot be saved, 1-5. The
church In Antioch was getting or ta
mously, and the devil brought ID
false'teachers to upset the faith ol.
the young converts. The main point
of doctrine with these false teachera
was that lt was not enough to believe
on: Jesus, one must also keep the law
of Moses. The great controversy in
the early church was whether a man
was saved upon faith alone apart
from works of the law or whether a
man is saved upon faith and works of
the (law. The old controversy comes
up in our day in a new form. It is
Sabbath-keeping "after the manner
of Moses" that is now insisted upon.
Thr?? arguments were brought for
ward at the council of Jerusalem to
refute.the legalizers: (I) Peter's ar.
gument. God has borne them wit
ness by glvine the Holy Ghost to the
ur circumcised as well as unto us and
has put "no difference between us
and them, purifying their hearts by
faith" (vs. 8, 9).. God in a similar
way to-day is bearing witness to those
who do not keep the Jewish sev?nth
day Sabbath. (2) Paul's argument.
God has wrought signs and wonders
among the Gentiles by us and thus
set His seal upon our preaching of
salvation by faith apart from works
of the law (v. 12). (3) James' ar
gument. It is according to Old Tes
tament Scripture that God will take a
people for His name from among the
uncircumcised Gentiles as well as tho
law-keeping Jews (vs. 13-17). Tho
teaching of the Judaizers caused end
less trouble in the Antioch church (v.
2'K It war wisely decided to submit
the question to the apostles and eld
ers in Jerusalem. Paul and Barna
bas made good use of their time on
their journey to Jerusalem. All
along the way they declared" what
God had done among the Gentiles.
The story they told^ caused great joy
unto all the brethren. Nothing causes
greater joy among true brethren than
the story of how men are converted
from sin to righteousness.
n. The Decision of the Holy Ghost
and tho Apostles as to the Authority
of the Mosaic Law Over Gentile
Christians^ 22-29. The apostles and
elders and the whole church took
abundant precautions to guard
against any misrepresentation ot
their d?cision being taken back to
Antioch by the legalizers. r. They
knew the men they had to deal with.
Thus Paul gained his chosen compan
ion of coming days (v. 40). Good
had come out of the schemes of Paul's
enemies. The mode of address used
in the letter is full of significance,
"The brethren which are of the Gen
tiles." Faith in Christ makes all men
kin. They were bound together by a
very tender tie, that of faith in a
common Saviour.. ' Many American
Christians have not even yet reached
the point where they regard every
converted Chinaman or African as a
brother. The description of the Ju
daizers ls very striking and suggest
ive (v. 24). There is no way in
which the devil can more trouble be
lievers (an? esepeclally young con
verts), or- more thoroughly unsettle
(or subvert) their souls, than by
false words. These false words must
be met by words of truth (Col; 4:6),.
and above" all. by the word of God (2
Tim. 3:13-15). The apostles em
phatically denied . all responsibility
T this pernicious and subverting
teaching, that men must keep the law
of Moses in-order tb be saved (v. 1).
They bad come to absolute unanimity
about the matter in question. It is a
great thing when brethren who differ
ran meet together and,, study the
Scriptures together under the Holy
Solrit's guidance, as did these early
Christians, and thus "come to one ac
cord." The apostles and the whole
church bestowed very lofty praise on
Paul and Barnabas. It was well de
served (2 Cor. 11:23-27). Of how
many disciples to-day could it be
justly said that they had hazarded
their lives for the nam? of our Lord.
Jesus Christ? It was not their own
decision on this great question that
they were sending; it was the Holy
Spirit's decision. They were per
fectly sure of this (v. 28). It was
because they sought and obtained the
mind of the Spirit that they were
able to "come to one accord." If is
because we seek the wisdom of men,
rather than the mind of the Spirit,
that we are so often at variance with
one another. The one who insists
upon the binding authority of the
Mosaic law upon Christians is oppos
ing the Holy Ghost. Four points of
the Mosaic law and no others were
adjudged necessary for the Gentiles,
lhere was great joy in Antioch when
the troublesome question was settled
(v. 31). There were two reasons for
.his joy. Painful division had given
ivay to pleasant harmony, and, more
over, the irksome bondage of the law
iiad given way to the joyous liberty
5f the Gospel. There is always joy
when one comes out of .the bondage
3f legalism into the glorious liberty
)f a son. Judas and Silas were much
ised of God In other ways than mere
y settling this question. They were
Jpirit-fllled men and gave much prof
table, exhortation and instruction,
:onfirming the believers in Antioch
ia faith and lifo CT. 32).
.Miss Martiw. Van Rensselaer, direc
or of the reading course for farmers'
vives coniucted by the New York
state Department or Agriculture, is
>ald to be responsible For the anove
nent to establish a woman's court.
While studying conditions in New
fork city Miss Van Rensselaer was
'ery much impressed by a scene
rtich she w.Jiessed m a downtown
:ourt Speaking of lt afterward to
.ther, women she s id that one of the
romen on trial lied on being ques
ioned by the Judge.
"You couldn't have blamed her for
ying," declared Miss Van Rensselaer.
No Tornan, it makes no difference
LOW degraded, would or could have
.nswered otherwise to a man. Had
here been a woman on the baac? I
jn convinced she would have told
he truth. She was young,, almost a
arl, and with the right woman on the
lench to question and advise her
here would have "been a chance to
top her on her downward road.-.
<ew York Sun.
Text, Psalm 95:7. "To-day." In
that entertaining and stimulating
volume "Orthodoxy," Mr.. Gilbert
Chesterton delivers himself of this
pungent remark: "All Christianity
concentrates on the man at the cross
roads." For, says he, "The true phi
losophy is concerned with the in
stant The Instant is really awful."
Nothing is truer, nothing more vi
. What a multitude of sermons dre
preached to the theme, "Wber^ -"illyou
spend eternity?" What a he there
is looking toward the hereafU How
many there are who are hoping for
to-morrow and planning for 'the years
to come. Par he it from me to mini
mize the value or the need for
thought and talk about the life of
that undiscovered country from
whose ho urne the traveler no more,
entering, returns. We can not too
much direct the attention of men
and the .times to eternity. . Would
that we might be as strenuously ab
stract and spiritual and forethought
ful in our thinking and preaching as
we are coldly practical. The king
dom of heaven truly is here or no
where, but for us it ia more there
than here. This life is bat a seg
ment of that wonderful and illimit
able eternity to which God ever call3
us on. As Keats so beautifully sings:
?"The One remains, the many change and
Heaven's licht forever shines, earth's
Life, like a dome of many colored glass,
Stains the white radiance of eternity, ;
Until death tramples it ito fragments.
Longer shall we live there than
here. Here we sojourn, there in the
providence of God we shall abide.
To-day ls important none the lesa.
The1 measure of our living here con
ditions our living there. O.ur talent
using in this life indicates our value
in the next How we see God here
determines our vision of Him in the
heavenly abodes. To-day ls impor
tant The Instant is impressive.
"Now" is Indeed noteworthy. "To
day," says the Psalmist, "if ye will,
hear His voice."
"Be wise to-day: 'tis madness to defer;
Next day the fatal precedent will plead;
Thus on, till wisdom is pushed out of life.
Procrastination is the thief of time;
Year after year it steals, till all are fled,
And to the mercies of a moment leave3
The vast concerns of an eternal scene."
May we, as Edward Young, per
ceive the wonder and the awfulness
of the divine responsibility that rests'
on us momentarily to be careful to
ward the concerns of the ages.
The future depends on to-day.
"Defer not till to-morrow to be wise."
Eternity rests upon our present
choice. There can be no to-morrow
.till there has been to-day. The char
acter of to-morrow lies helpless in
the grasp of to-day. The sins and
progress of the men whe are alive
will mar or make the future of the
generations yet unborn.
The day that Esau sold his birth
right to assuage the gnawing of his
hunger that day he marked his char
acter forever, and Jacob le?t an ever
lasting explanation to be made.
When Moses set bis ?ace steadfastly
away from the leeks und garlics and
the honors of an alie.n court in that
moment the face of history waa
changed. When Abraham Lincoln
came up out of the valley of decision
the slave was free.
Every choice ls decisive. Each
moment Is momentous.
"Happy toe man. and happy he: alone,
He wno can call to-day his own;
He who, secure within, can sav
To-morrow, do thy worst, for 1 nave lived
God and the thoughtful know the
value of to-day. Its use is ^a fine
art. Its value Is Immeasurable. It3
possibilities are Infinite. Its appeal
is heart-searching. Its misuse is a
crime and a grievous sin.
We ought to utilize to-day with
care. It means much how we face
Satan and stand firm for God. Weak
and unimportant as we may judge
ourselves to be alone, yet our aggre
gated decisions are Impelling and our
compounded use of time has an ever
lasting bearing. Perchance the ac
tions of one of us may determine the
course of the onward march of men.
Most important ls to-day in the
life of the soul. To-day alone is
ours. The future, as the past, is with
God. Let us say with Wesley:
"Lo! on a narrow neck of land,
TwisJ two unbounded seas I stand."
Let us decide for eternity. Let us
use to-day for the good off the days
that are to be, Cor the happiness of
our hearts forever.
When to Ee Most Glad.
Has Christ become to us such a
living, bright reality that no post of
duty shall be Irksome, that as His
witnesses we may return to the quiet
homeside, or to the distant service
among the heathen, with hearts more
than glad, more than satisfied, and
most glad, most satisfied, when most
sad, and most stripped, it may be, of
earthly friends and treasures?
Let us put all our treasures. Into
His hand ; then He will never need to
take them from-us on account of
heart Idolatry; and If In wisdom and
love He remove them for a time, He
will leave no vacuum, but Himself fill
the void. Himself wipe away the tear,
. Hudson Taylpr.
War on Man's Inhurhanity.
We must fight th9 Inhumanity of
man to man, fight it in the faith, that
some day it will cease to be, and to
Invoke In our battle the dear and
sui lime humanity of Jesus Christ,
and through Him the loving humanity
of God.-Rev. George A Gordon.
The Best Way.
The sacred Scriptures teach us the
best way of living, the noblest way of
suffering, and the most comfortable
way of dying.-John Flavel.
Give the Whole Heart.
Y/e do not understand the supreme,
the unutterable interest embraced In
religion, when we think to give less to
it than our whole heart. We do not
understand our nature when we think
to shuffle off Its stupendous charge.-?
A Means to ?the End.
The church is not the last word in
Christianity. The church Is a means
to the end. It is to do Its work so
well that after awhllo lt will be un
necessary. In the holy city John saw
there was no temple.-Rev. James I.
i_ - - ?
PAT ON BROOD SOWS.
Of course some brood sows have a
greater tendency to lay on fat than
others, and this tendency is kept
within proper allowance by using less
corn. A sow at farrowing should not
be overly fat, but should be put in
good round condition as soon as prac
ticable after pigs are weaned.-Far
mers' Home Jornal.
PINE LANDS FOR PECANS.
The National Nut Growers' Associ
ation is advocating the growing of
pecans on the pine lands, "specially
the lands from. whicii .the timber has
been removed. Large tracts of stumps
are held for an increase in price. A
plan the association has is^to plant
such lands with pecau trees as the
most simple way of increasing their
valuo. The arrangement suggested
is a partnership between the land
owners and the' men who understand
pecan culture." The pecan is assum
ing great commercial, value since the
new improved varieties have come in
to bearing. A peculiarity isithat the
price increases faster than the crop,
. Hard milking is due, says Dr. Da
vid Roberts, the Wisconsin State Vet
erinarian, to an unnatural condition
of the sphincter muscles at the end of
the teat, and often what might be a
valuable cow on this account is one
that everybody wishes to avoid. The
proper method of overcoming hard
milking is to wash the teats off with
an antiseptic solution, dip a teat plug
into healing ointment and insert same
into the points of the teat, permitting
teat plugs to remain in the teats from
one milking to another. A ?ew treat
ments of this kind wili over^me hard
milking in any cow without danger
of infecting the teats or udder, but
even this treatment should be han
dled with cleanliness.
THE CREAM SEPARATOR.
Here fs a pretty good illustration
of how some people do things, and
when their cream and butter don't
score up high, blame the separator
for it. Who does this touch, viz.:
man would,be downright mad and
take it as an Insult If he were invited
to sit down to a -meal in a home
where the dishes had 'ii ot been pre
viously washed. No one could or
would "stomach it" to eat off of
plates tliat had not-been washed for
two or three days and, had been the
parade ground of hoards of flies.
A whole lot ot people are doing
worse than letting the, dishes go un
washed. They use the milk separa
tor two or three days, and often a
week without washing.if. Phew!
At the^same time. If "they had han
dled the milk in pans and crocks in
the old way without scalding (every
time using them, they know how poor
the miik and cream would be. And
so the separator needs cleaning with
boiling water in the sanie way.-In?
A GOOD. FLOCK.
The Farmers' Review very sensibly
Eays that there is ib itifter way to
get a first-class flock than by always
keeping the best ewe lambs and
breeding to a ram of quality. In the
course of a few years the,best sheep
in the flock will be of very noticeable
quality while the poorest: stock will
be as good as the best.of flocks from
which the best have been sold off
each year. Many a man . has-taken
even the scrub varieties of 3heep and
by using a pure-bred ram and keep
ing the bett from his progeny has in
a few years built up a flock of virtual
ly pure bred sheep, lt is/only in the
sections of country where little at
tention is paid to sheep breeding that
men would think of letting go of the
best ewes for any reasonable price.
In localities where the breeding of
sheep has been successfully followed
from generation to generation the
best are always kept and are regarded
as not being for sale. Under such
condition the buyer feels satisfied to
take what he can get, knowing that
it must from the very circumstances
of the case be of high' quality.
Unless the farmer has .nothing else
to do he cannot afford to spend much
time doctoring sick chickens that are
worth only twenty-five to fifty cents
at the most. If they were valuable
show birds or breeders it would make
a difference, but such fowls are sel
dom found on the farm. Poultry doc
toring is not much of a science as yet,
and is so full of uncertainty that we
are not justified in spending much ef
fort on a chicken that can. be easily
replaced. Of course, doctoring in
this sense means^the real thing and
not simply a little ordinary treatment
tor scaly legs or indigestion or some
thing of that kind. Such complaints
can be cured, and it is always worth
while to make the effort. But when
the fowl has roup, genuine choiera or
some such contagious ailment, it is
not very good policy to waste very
much time doping the fowl. Another
point is that sometimes the remedies
prescribed for sick fowls'would cost
more than the average farm scrub is
worth. We are not trying to advo
cate an inhuman treatment for fowls,
but simply looking at the matter from
a cold business standpoint. More
over, we certainly should not wish to
breed from fowls that succumb to
every possibility of disease.-Epito*
Hardly a Sanctified Cdot\
Ambassador Lloyd Griscom, at a
dinner that he gave to a party of Phil
adelphians visiting Rome, praised the
well known American veneration for
"It is seldom enough," said Mr.
Griscom, "that we find -an American
phlegmatic before the treasures of
Rome's past. I have only found one
"'He is a Southerner, and I gave a
day to showing him about. The first
ehurch we visited was, I think, the
Ara Coeli, on the Capitoline Hill.
" 'This church, Calhoun,' said I, 'ia
BOO years old.' j
" 'Humph,' said he, 'it smells a iot
Did erl' "-Philadelphia Record. _
TO GET IT>?
. FOR -SALE
jj ONE SIZE ON LY, REG
IT CLEANSES TH
A REMEDY APP1
OF KNOWN COMPO
He who has much weeps as well as
he who has little.-Modem Greek.
Itch cured iu 30 minutes by Woolford's
i8auitary Lotion. Never fails. At diugglsts.
Gratefulness is the poor man's
Mr.??. Winslow's Soothing syrup for Children
teething, softens the gum?, reducea inflam
mation, allays pain, cures wind collo. '25c a
Possession is as good as title.
A Domestic Eye Item edy
Compounded by Experienced Physicians.
Conforms to Pure Food nnd Drugs Laws.
Win:? Friends Wherever Used. Ask Drug
gists for V'inn? Kv? Remndy. Try Muries.
One foolish act may undo a man.
ForCOIiDS and GRIP.
Hick's CATODIWB ls the best remedy
relieves tho aching and feverishness-cures
.the Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
liquid-effects Immediately. 10c., 25c and
SOc, at drug st?ren.
How Is the Time To TaVr
FOR RHEUMATISM AND
Removes the Cause and Stops
the Pain Quickly.
25c. and 50c. at Druggists.
AQQ bnj-fl wrrlPiobUt automobile. 1908 models
ip ?7 O d?criflccd. Reo, 8190; White, ?!?>U. Banraln
Li?t ?l* froc BULTO A O ENC Y, 1S3S Broadway. N. Y.
The Semi-Week y Observer is a paper
which Rives more for th? money than any
other newspaper published in the Carolinas.
It is issued semi-weekly, or one hundred
and four times a year. Ic is not competitive
with any other county weekly or semi
weekly ( aper. Its reading matter and news
are compiled from the Dally Observer and
the Evening Chronicle, and naturally it is
the beat articles only which are used. It
gives more and better reading for the money
than could po-sibly be done in a paper that
bad to be produced anew. Those who sub
scribe to lt for erne dollar will get 104 papers
during the year of the very best sort' They
will And in it the best sort of reading matter
for the family, and many a business oppor
tunity out of which an alert man could get
his dollar bock many times.
The passionate are like men stand
ing on their heads; they see all things
the wrong way.-Plato.
THEIR SKIN TROUBLES CURED.
Two Little Girls Had Eczema Very
Bailly-In One Case Child's Hair
Came Out and Left Bare Patches
-Cuticurc Met with Success.
"I have two little girls who have been
troubled very badly with eczema. One of
them had it on her lower limbs. ? did
everything that I could hear of for her, but
it did not give in until warm weather, when
it seemingly subsided. The next winter
when it became cold the eczema started
again and also in her bead, where it would
take the hair out and leave bare patches.
At the cams time her arms were sore the
whole length of thom. I took her to a
physician, but the child grew worse all the
time. Her sister's arms were also affected.
I began using the Cuticura Remedies, und
by the time the second lot was used their
skin was soft and smooth. Mrs. Charles
Baker, Albion, Me., Sept. 21, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticuru 'Remedies. Boston. Mass.
Whatever may be the customs and
laws of a country, the woman decide
Rough on Rata, unbeatable exterminator.
R^ugh on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 25c.
Rough on Pleas, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough on Roaches, Pow'd, 15c, Liq'd, 25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agroeablo in use, 25c.
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
Because hard work made them so,
don't bc ashamed of bent shoulders.
It is better to be bent in the bael!
than broke" in the pocket.-From
Phili?. Farm Journal.
Ste ThrouQfe the Blood
5 BENEFICIAL EFFECTS
B?YTHE GENU?KE, ?
E SYSTEM GENTLY YET PROMPTLY!
TLT' AND BENEFICIALLY OK THE
S. LIVER AND BOWELS :
JTS IN OVERCOMING
COLDS AND HEADACHES:
ROVED BY PHYSICIANS BECAUSE
NEWT PARTS AND KNOWN BENEFICIAL
BY ALL LEADING DRUGGISTS
ULAR PRICE FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE
A quick and powerful remedy is needed to break up an attack of croup.
Sloan's Liniment has cured many cases of croup. It acts instantiy - when
applied both insid? and outside of the throat it breaks up die phlegm, re
duces the inflammation, and relieves the difficulty of breathing.
gives quick relief in all cases of asthma, bronchitis, sore throat, ^tonsilitisj!
and pains in the chest, Prico, zac., soo., and 81.00.
Dr. Earl S. Sloan, Boston, Mass?
You Are In Danger
if you let that cold ran on. Neg
lected colds cause incurable dis
eases. Don't risk your health.
Keep a bottle of
in your home. It's the safest, sure*
ana quickest remedy for colds ever
compounded. For Coughs, Bron
chitis, Pleurisy, Inflammation of the
Lungs, in fact, all diseases caused
by neglected colds. It has no equal.
Recommended and sold by drug
Thre: size lollies, $1.00, 50c, 25c
will supply the
baby laxative enough, if
she takes a candy Cascaret.
And the laxative will be natural, (
gentle, vegetable-just what baby
needs. Try one and youll know
why millions of mothers use them.
Vest-pocket box, 10 cents-at drue-eloree.
People aow lue a million boxee mo a tai y. 856
Rice's GCIOL'C Grease Lini
ment ls mr.de of pure
poose grease (and other
remedial agents) recog
nized tor generations as
invaluable for Pneumo
nia, Colds, Grip, etc. Try
Rice's Goose Grease Liniment
For thea? ailments-It relieve?
speedily and eurea permanently.
25c-At all Druggists and Dealers-25c
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WORKS, AUGUSTA. GA.
DAISY FLY KILLER
M * KU LD S0BIO8. ISO Dekalb ATC Crackly*, SLt
or :i. menta J, ca?
veniout. r heap.
7, ra ti ?JJ liana.
c innot apSQc
o'er, ?m aa
tora effeetlvev. <
Dil drains or Hi
OB STE Wi PER
Pinkeye, EpUootic. Catante!te. 1
vor, Influenza, .Coujhs, Ca?da? I
.M., ar* all poililrcly prtvtmla*?Bafl
[OloKIr cured by OraA'a DlateKMtl
and Ccu?h Curo. On<KU?dataqa?l
uacd. Qoarantaad tocare. Matti
QI at aramata tr direct urafallLl
irlnary Polocara," n\rw boot, teak]
Wella Medlelaa Co., L.r.jtur, JSatf, 5
A Certain 0<ire for FevorMnMaeV
i ??i) st ip ?tt ?on, Ileodaefctra
Siumuch Troubles, Terrains:
Tit sordera, and I) c s trevar
Worms. Tboy Bron U nat C?UEm
in 34 hours. At nil Oraaciata, l?rtu.
Samplo mailmj Flt RE. A<1dre?*,
A. S. OLMSTED. Le Roy. E?.T
Removes all swelling1 ia I Qa a?
days; effects a permanent caa
In 30 to ?odavt. Trixi treatnsrset
given free. Nolhingcan be Salas?
Write Dr. H. H. Green's Sss*.v
Specialists. BM a Attarda,
ILD NORTH STATE OINTMENT:
ll Will cure your Plies, Ecr?ma, Errsls
v elas. Carbuncles. Bolls, Sore Ejv*
Ulcers on the Eyeball, Granulated Lids.
Sore Throat, Colds, Rheumatism and
Appendicitis. Corns, Bunions and liurruv
lnc Toe Nails, nsk your druggist for lt.
OLD NORTH STAtE OINTMENT COL.
Charlotte. ST. C.
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Cois?
m MOVES OANonurr ANO SCURF
Invigorates and prevents thc hair from hulas ai.
Tor Sale by OruxcUts, of Sent'Blreot kv
XANTHINE CO., Richmond? Virgim
.?-'ea >l Par Boult; Sampla GottK. j$e. S*t4 aar f
ITCH CURED ?ffflfi**
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH Is ffMUWaV
teed to'Cure any caso of Itch In half bmrQt
used according- to directions. Sho w this to raw
sons h c vinar Itch. If your doc has Scr*tcJ:?asr
Mange David's Sanativo Wish, will cure afcac
atoace. Prlco 50c a Kettle. 11cannot.!*- ma&rL
Hcllvored at your nearest express office ftm
upon receipt of 75 cents. .
Ovrena Ai Minor Drua Ce.. Bl chm oe?, Vau
les, itching Humors, Rheumatism, BSoo?
Poison, Eczema, Bene Pains.
B.B.B, v Botanic Blond Bain) is the only Blood remedy that kills the poison in
the blood and then purifies lt-eenrilnjt a flood of pure, l ien blood direct to. the ?kin
surface, Bones, Joints, and wherever the disease ls located. In this way all Sore/,
Ulcers. Pimples, Eruptions are healed and cured, pains and aches ot Rheumatism,
cease, swellings subside. B. B. B. completely ohanjres the body into clean, healthy
condition, giving the skin the rich, rea hue of perfect health. B. B. B. cures th?
worst old oases. Try it. SI.00 per lars;? bottle at all Drua Stores with direction!?
tor home sure. SAM FLIC FREE by writing BLOOD HALM CO., Atinnta, Oa