Newspaper Page Text
As Applied in the South,
Notes of Interest to Planter,
Fruit Grower and Stockman
Cnn It Ee Donc. .
The?:e are thousands of people in
ftll. parts of-the country, who for var
ious reasons, want to make a change
In their location. Some are farmers,
Who perhaps have not been very suc
cessful, and blame their surround
ings; others, and perhaps they are
the majority, are dwellers in towns
and cities. They are tired ot -their
sort of life, and want to get into the
-T country, among the birds, and the
flowers, to enjoy the shade of the
trees, md the murmur of the bab
bling brooks and something else;
they want to enjoy fresh eggs, fresh
fruit, vegetables and dairy products,
the taste ol' which good things is not
spoiled by the ?thought of what they
The wants of these dissatisfied '
thousands are being carefully looked
after by. hundreds of our fellow cit
izens, who have "Bonanzas," "for
tunes in embryo" and other "sure
things," without number. People
with little or no capital will often
venture lu a line of business to which
they are wntire strangers. They may
not know .'a strawberry plant when
they see it,-but when they read in the
nicely printed pamphlet or catalogue
that "John Doo raissd $3 worth of
berries in a square rod," or at the"
Hard Wood Ashes.
Please give some time the best
method .of utilizing hard wood ashes.
I once knew tbs owner of a small
upland red clay farm in Ne1 son Coun
tiy, Virginia, to use a mixture of hard
wood ashes, hen manure and plaster
(what proportion I do not know) on
corn in the bill at planting with most
satisfactory Tesutts.--S. WV A., Bath
Hard wood ashes are best applied
alone, and are a valuable fertilizer
for any crop, and especially for tbose
calling largely' for potash, which ls
the principal fertilizing, ingredient
found in them. The reason why they
are best applied alone is that the
ashes have a large content of lime in
them and when used with either hen
manure or farmyard manure, both of
which are mainly nitrogenous fertil
izers, has a tendency to set the nitro
gen free and thus cause loss of it.
When used with acid phosphate the
lime has a tendency to revert the
phosphoric acid and make it less read
ily available to'the crop. If, how
ever, the ashes are used with the hen
manure, the two should not be mixed
until ready to apply the same, and
then the mixing in the soil takes care
of the nitrogen: Plaster mixed with
the hen manure as it is made and
By E. E. MILLER
usf-'*^ t o "-pea is a child of the Soutn, a io. cr of the sun,
Oh shrinking away at the first breath of winter or the
slightest touch of frost, but growing green and fresh
and vigorous, lifting new leaves toward the sky, sending out
new tendrils in all directions through all the heat of the long,
fervid summer days. And when the soil has become warm
and the breezes stir lazily with their load of sunshine, how
rapidly it-grows and how quicky it changes the bare
l?tr?tches of up-turned earth into swards of tangled Verdure,
dense, deep-glowing, fruitful, full of promise.
Ah, wonderfully full of promise: For the slopes over
which the cowpea has grown are not only rich with the food
of herds ?nd flocks, with potential fat porkers and ripening
;:steers,* liberal-uddered cows and frolicsome colts and calves
? .and lambs and pigs growing through all their days of rich
Jed- contentment into early and vigorous maturity. They
yield also a stranger and more significant fruitage. Wher
ever the cowpea grows there follows-as if in some tale of
magic from past credulous years-a soil richer and more
productive for all that has been taken from it
Those fields where the cowpea grew and spread and
fruited and fed the hungry stock are, by reason of that very
fact, ready to grow corn taller and greener and more heavily
lac-en with drooping ears, harvests of ripening grain, deeper
and of richer hue, cotton? more bountifully covered with the
snowy locks whose whiteness commerce changes( into gold.
It lsvone of Nature's every-day miracles of goodness that this
ph .nt should reach into the air and gather from it the
ethereal food that is to feed future harvests, and through
these harvests the beasts of the field, and man himself.
. Truly, we of the South have despised the precious gift
beiitowed us-the magic-working plant which, like the fabled
fountain of youth, restores and refreshes and re-fertilizes our
soils,- bringing to even the aged and long-barren fields a more
tlu.t virgin capacity for fruitfuIness-^-the opulent-friend that
wi! h inexhaustible liberality offers to the farmer on one hand
the. richness of its own productivity and on the other the
mere abiding wealth of an increased fertility of the soil from
.which its sustenance was drawn.-Progressive Farmer..
rate of $4fc0 per acre, it would be a
reflection on their ability if they or
ly one' else suggested that perhaps
"ohn Doe knew more about raising
trawberrle3 than they did, and didn't
e catalogue show how it could be"
Very many never think that the
an who. uent out the booklet had
d, and the man who sent out the
talogue tad plants, to selL They
uy, and in the majority of cases
ake a mistake; some will succeed,
ut the most fail, in a greater or
ICiB*- easy to figure the same way
bout appl?s, . pears, peaches, etc.
"Vblle lt ls true a great many have
stored for use tends to conserve tha
ammonia and is useful for that pur
pose, but is usually very ineffective
as a fertilizer unless the land is rich ,
La available potash. For the corn
crop the great need Is phosphoric |
acid, and therefore ashes and hen j
manure, which contain very little of .
this ingredient, will not make a very,
effective fertilizer unless supplement
ed with acid phosphate, which should
be applied at the rate of 200 or 250
pounds to the acre.-Editor Southern
A Simple Gopher Trap.
Make a box from boards or slats
eight by ten inches and two feet long.
The Box Trap.
henomenal success in certain local!- At ?ne end mdke a door and ?anS ?
es with various kinds of fruits, these a* th/ toP ^ith 1'atber nInSes- Make
uccesses are generally the result of (^e door so that it will opec nward
blllty and experience gained-not at tne Dottom and so ^at when shut
y reading a real estate circular-but
y hard work on the farm and in the
rchard, combined with careful study.
It Is possible In many parts of our
untry to raise as much to the acre
f any kind of grain in alarge field as
be raised in a small one. But in
he raising of fruit, which requires
enerally a?, many years to.reach a
earing condition os grain requires
onths and Is more subject to the at
cks of Insect and bacterial life, and
all things requires more careful
ttention than grain, it is very doubt
ul if the large orchard will be as suc
.ssful and profitable as the small
ne. And it is a fact beyond question
it many men with ability to man
ge a small orchard would fall In the
nageraeat of a large one. They
successfully direct their own
bor, they cannot direct the labor.of
thers,; profitably.-Rice Journal.
It cannot open outwardly. Make an
opening In the bottom of the door
A-shape and large enough that the
gopher can push his nose through,
and when in the box the door will
fall behind him and you have him,
says Farm and Home. Place the box
at the mouth of the hole so that he
cannot get out without going into the
The coal fields ol England cover
13,000 square milea.
By Henry F. Cope.
No man ever overshoots hi? own
ral ahn. \ '
All worthy education is training of
The dogmatic are always strong on
Counting your blessings discounts
No one was ever left sad by giving
Proverbs and Phrases
The ability to ( learn marks the
limits of actual, living.
Too many, men lay to a gentle
heart the faults of a soft head.
You cannot improve the breed by
polishing the brass on the harnes's.
It's no use paying for plush in the
pews if you've got putty in the pul
No man is master of himself who
can not control the guests in his
OAO BUILDING IS PROMOTED BY MUSIC
Major L. "W. V. Kennon, now comr
\?i?g a battalion of the 10th in
try, U. 8. A., in building the
ons Benguet road through the
tains of Northern Luzon, Phil
le Islands, Accomplished a feat
id humanly impossible, says the
'e?go News. It took, music, money
d a mongrel finny of 4,000 men to
it, but Beignet road stands today
of the remarkable highways of
world. Major Kennan's arary o?j
4,000 road builders did not like to
work; when they did it was with
slow, sluggish movement.
One day Major Kennon assembled
his~band, made up of men of all na
tions, and ordered it to move quietly
and secretly to a place where several
hundred Filipinos were engaged in
drilling holes in the canyon walls,
and play * favorite Oriental air. In
stantly the Filipinos caught the spirit
of the music and begun to beat their
dalis against the rock ia rhythm,
A BRILLIANT SUNDAY SERMON BY
REV. O. P. EACH ES, D. D.
Theme: Trie Lost Sense of Sin.
' I _
Professor G. R. Smith, of Chicago
TJniver8ity, in the reported discussions
of the Baptist Congress, finds almost
no place for the term sin In theologi
cal thinking. His words are: "What
does sin mean to the modern man?
It certainly does not mean what our
systematic theologians define it to
mean. Sin ls not thought of so much
as an offense against God as it ts an
Offense against men who deserve
something -?etter t?an to know op
pression and greed. It ii; the social
sins which make our Wood hot tp
? day." Professor Smith -would- put so^
clology in place of theology. If the
time comes when sanitation shall be
perfect; poverty disappear, child
.labor be a thine; of the past, social
-'comforts abound, then the term sin
"vftl-b'e'an^obsolete word in our lan
There is an utter remove between
the teachings of the New Testament
and those of the divinity department
of Chicago University. Jesus dwelt
on moral reconstruction, not on social
changes. Two men out of three In
' the Roman empire were slaves; the
sanitary arrangements in Jerusalem
then and now were wretched; social
Injustice prevailed. Jesus had open
eyes and a wise mind end a tender
heart, but F? r-rmhasizpd the mean
ing of His ministry as that of saving
lost men. Sin va** a very real and
serious thing to Him; B'.e came to
save men from IL
A woman came from the slums. In
Luke 7: Jesus forgave her pins. Nic
odemus came from the Sanhedrin,
with fine social surroundings. Jesus
insisted on the necessity of a cleans
ing and a changlnc. The prayer of
the publican and the prayer of the
prodigal' fllike-both of them the
words of Jesus placed on human lips
-reveal a strong* sense of sin. It
was the penitence, the confession of
sin that got hold of God's heart of
mercy and brought forgiveness.
A weakening of the sfvn.se of sin
as a wrong against God will of neces
sity weaken the desire for salvation,
destroy the power of the cross. mak*
the Christian life itself a Bunerfiefal
thing. If there be no sin, br>w TTI
Je3U3 be a Saviour? why will men
nee? a salvation? A man may wrong
his neighbor; he can sin only against
Godi The true conception of sin ap
pears in Psalm 51:4: David had
wronged his own moral nature: had
wronged Ur Jan; had wronged "Rath
sheba; had wronged society arid the
godly commonwealth: but his chief
wrong was done to God. "Against
Thee, Thee only, have I sinned."
A lost sense of sin will lead to a
lost Christ./ Principal Forsythe. in
his "Positive Element in Preaching,"
declares that the weakness of modern
preaching, its lack of effectiveness. .Is
du-3 to a diminishing sense of sin.
Dr, Henry G. Norton said in print a
few years ago that one of the things
for which he was profoundly thankful
was that God had granted him a sense
of his personal sinfulness. Large
salntship always grows side by side
with a large sense of sinfulness.
The fundamental factor in theol
ogy is a right doctrine of sin. If
there be superficial definition of sjn,
there will ne 'alongside of this a 'su
perficial definition of the person and
work of Jesus Christ; He will be not
a Saviour; a Redeemer, but only a
reformer of social wrongs.
The urgent need in modern life is
a clearview and profound conviction
of sin aa lawlessness against God.
Until m?n are brought to see charac
ter and; eonduct and belief, in the
light of their relations and responsi-.
bllity to the Divine law, all social bet
terment" will be but superficial and
temporary. If there be a clear sense
of sin against God there will be the
accompanying sense of guilt, of con
demnation, the felt heed of an atone
ment of forgiveness.
Wanted-A ministry, a preaching,
a theology, that will restore a fading
sense of sin!
Immensity of the Universe.
Suppose that a row of telegraph
posts, twenty-five thousand miles
long, were erected around the earth
at the equator-suppose that a wire
were stretched irpon these posts for
this circuit of twenty-five thousand
miles, and that then another complete
circuit .were taken with the same
wire around the same posts, and then
another, and yet another-in fact, ??t
the wire be wound no fewer than
seven times completely about this
great globe-we should then find that
an electric signal sent into the wire
at one end would accomplish the
seven circuits in one second of time.
Telegraphing to the stare would,
however, be a much more tedious
matter. Take, first, the casa of the
very nearest of those twinkling points
of light, namely, Alpha Centauri.
The transmission of a telegraphic
message to the distant sun would, in
deed, tax the patience of all con
cerned. Tbe key ls pressed down,
the circuit is complete, the message
bounds off on Its journey; lt winds its
way along the wire with that velocity
sufficient to carry it one hundred and
eighty thousand miles in ? single sec
ond of time. Even the nearest of
the stars is, however, sunk Ini:o space
to a distance so overwhelming that
the message would be four years on
the wire before reaching Its destina
tion, and there are stars so remote
that if the news of Christ's birth had
been telegraphed from Bethlehem In
A. D. i, it would now have been
speeding' on fo-* nineteen hundred
years without arriving.
Yet It would take but eight minutes
for a teleeram 'to reach the sun.
Th? Christian Work-end Evangelist.
Divorce tears uo the roots and pulls
away thp foundations of the family
and family life". Differ as vre may
about the ground on.which, divorce
'may be allowed, there Is a consensus
of opinion-in all churches that di
vorce is a menace to .society and
threatens rv in to the home.-Bishop
William C. Doane.
Social unrest is the most hopeful
sign of the time; without It there can
he no progress.-Rev. Charles Stelzle.
Practical Poultry Points.
Feeding skim-milk has a tendency
to whiten the flesh.
It is more important to know the
work of the individual hen than the
average of the flock.
Overfeeding of green cut bone is
apt to cause leg trouble, diarrhoea,
bowel complaints and worms.
Keep breeders from head lice by
the occasional application of IL good
lice powder, before and during hatch
INTERNATIONAL LESSON COS??
MENTS FOR JUNE 20.
Review of tire Weekly Topics IFor the
Second Quarter of the Year
Golden Text, Acts 4:3S-Qncs
tJons For Individual Review.
Golden Text-"With greet power
gave the apostles witness of the res
urrection ot the Lord Jesus."1 Acts
The lessons of the quarter are very
rich in truth. We classify some of
J. The Holy Spirit
In Acts 10:19 we havetlie guidance
of the Holy Spirit In Acts 9:17 we
have the filling with the Holy Spirit
as a preparation for service. In Acts
11:24 we have the fulness ot the
Holy Spirit. In Acts 13:2. 4, we
have the Holy Spirit guiding tho
church and calling men ajad sending
them forth to definite work. In 13:
9-11 we have the Holy Spirit impart
ing spiritual discernment and bold
ness. In 15:2 8 we have the presiden
cy of the Holy Spirit in the'council of
the church, bringing it into unity and
sound conclusions foncerning ques
tions under debate. ?
II. Jesus Christy
The lessons ot .the quarter also con
tain^much precious truth concerning
Jesus Christ ' Indeed, He Is the cen
tre of all the teaching.
In Acts 9:3-6 we have Jesus Christ
in the glory, shining with a glory
above that of the noontime sun. In
verses- 15 and 16 we have the Lord
Jesus as the head of the church to bc
witnessed to before Gentiles, kings
and children of Israel. Acts 11:20
we have the Lord Jesus as the centre
of true preaching, and verse 21 we.
see the power of His hand. In Acts
13:SS, 39, we see Jesus as the Ono
through whom forgiveness of sin ls
preached and in whom-all who be
lieve are justified from all things. In
Acts 14:1-3 we see Him as the Mighty
Deliverer from sickness. In Acts 15:
1-29 we see Him as the One who ful
fills and brings to an ead the law of
The lessons of the quarter are rich
In teaching about thepower of prayer.
In Acts 10:1-4 the prayer of Cor
nelius for light and leading is 'an
swered, and in verse 9 the prayer bf
Peter is also answered. In Acts 12:
1-11 prayer opens the doors of a Ro
man prison, strikes .the chains from
the hands of a helpless captive and
overthrows the skilfully laid plans of
a powerful king. In Acts 9:11 prayer
is seen as the proof of the genuineness
of Saul's conversion. In Acts 13:2-4
prayer brings1 the guidance of the
Holy Spirif and preparation for mis
For Individual Review of the Quarter.
The questions given below are for
personal testing of what you have
learned during the past quarter.
Lesson I;-What was the vision of
What was Peter's vision?
What was the result of these vis
Lesson II.-What was the occasion
of the death of Jame3?
Why was Peter imprisoned?
What were the circumstances of
Lesson III.-To what extent did
Saul persecute the disciples?
What occurred on his way to Dam-1
What service did Ananias render?
Lesson IV.-How' did the church"at
What services did Barnabas render
Why: do Barnabas and Saul visit
Lesson V.-What two public meet
ings were held at Antioch?
Kow did ths apostles begin their
missionary work? I
What occurred at Paphos?
Lesson VI.-Where did the Gala?
tlan ministry begin?
What appeal did Paul make to the
What were the results of his ap
peal to the Gentiles?
Lesson VII.-By what route did the
apostles journey to Lystra?
What unique experience did they
What was the purport of Paul's ser
. Lesson VIII.-What occasioned the
council at Jerusalem?
What occurred at the council?
What kind of letter was sent to An
Lesson IX.-Why is mere theoret
ical belief without value?
What kind of failli! does God re
What was the merit of Abraham's
Lesson X.-For what reasons should
the tongue be controlled?
How does self-control differ from
What metaphors are used to illus
trate the perils of the tongue?
Lesson XI.-What is the nature of
What examples can you give of per
sonal trust in God?
What example of moral heroism
due to faith?
Lesson XIII. - What duties does
love prompt Christians to perform?
What is the relation of love to the
What special motive does Paul ap
God hides some Ideal In every hu
man soul. At some time in our life
we feel a trembling, fearful longing
to do some good thing. Life finds its
noblest spring of excellence in this
hidden impulse to do our beat-Rob
FALSE" ECONOMY. ' ,
One of the biggest mistakes any
person can make in the poultry busi
ness is to try to do twice as much
witto poultry as could bo expected
from any other business.
The* temptation to put IBO eggs In
in incubator intended to contain no
nore than 125, ls an error a good
nany beginners fall into, and lt al
vays results In dissatisfaction. Other
persons who de?ire too much will
mt 20 eggs under a hen that could
lot comfortably cover /more than a
'ew over half that number, only to
ose all, or at the best nearly all.
>f the eggs. Still others try to 'have
me male bird fertilize all the eggs
aid by 25 hens, when a dozen fo
nales ls usually largo enough a num
>er for best results.
And so it goes all along the line.
Economy in Its true sense Is all right
rot the kind mentioned above is really
jxtravagance and always falls to se
?ure the desired result--R. B. Sando,
n the Epitomlat.
TL Lydia E. Pinkham's
Eockland, Maine.-"I was troubled
for a long time with pains in my back
and side, and was miserable in every
way. I doctorea
until I was dis
thought I should
[never get welL I
read a testimonial
about Lydia E.
ble Compound, and
thought I would
try it. After tak
ing three bottles I
was cured, and
never felt so wei
in all my life. I recommend Lydia E.
Pinkham's (Vegetable Compound to all
my friends."-Mrs. WILL YOUNO, 6
Coluj&bia Avenue, Bockland. Me.
Backache is a symptom of female
weakness or derangement If you
have backache, don't neglect it. To
get permanent relief you must reach
the root of the trouble. Nothing we
know of will do this so safely and surely
as Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
! pound. Cure the cause of these dis
tressing aches and-pains and you will
I Income well and strong.
The great volume of unsolicited
testimony constantly pouring in proves
conclusively that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, made from roots
and herbs, has restored health to thou
sands of women.
m Mrs. Pinkbnm, of Lynn, Mass.,
[ invites all sick women to write
lier for advice. She lias guided
thousands to health free of
Who would win must learn to bear.
A Domestic Eye Remedy
Compounded by Experienced Physicians
j Conforms to Pure Food and Drags Laws,
j Wnw Friends Wherever Used. Ask Drug
gist* for Murin? Ero Rfsniftdy. Try Marine.
The les* said the sooner mended.
Cures T&rougu tue Blood
Communities begin by building
their kitchens-German. So. 25-'09.
Bough on Rato, nnbeataDlo exterminator.
Hough on Hen Lice, ii est Powder, 25c.
Bough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 25c
Bough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Bough on Roaches, Pow'd, 15c., Liq'd, 25c.
Bough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c
Bough on Skeeters, agreeable in use, 25c.
E. S. Well?. Chemist. J*!-*.*- Cityj N. J.
For Charge Customers,
New York Sun.
When the trade of a department
store is so large ^iat the floorman
and sales people cannot recognize
credit customers readily variou? ex
pedients have been, adopted foi es
I tablishing their identity.
The usual system provides for long
waits: while the customer's name is
looked up, but a quicker method is
based on an identification coin bear
ing the registered number, which is
sent to the cashier with the credit
payment if the customer takes the
purchase with him. One New York
firm has augmented this system by
small books "containing gummed and
perforated slips bearing the cus
tomer's printed name and address.
When making purchases, says Sys
tem, the customer merely tears off
two of the address slips and hands
them to the salesgirl. One slip is
stuck into the package as an address
label it the goods- are to be delivered
and the other is attached to the cash
The scheme saves time and trouble
and eliminate the chances of error
; in transcribing the name anl address.
It is said to avoid more errors than
any other plan in use.
There is a whole lot of religion in
everything ? a fellow does if he does
Coffee's Weight ou Old Age.
When prominent men realize the
Injurious effects of coffee and the
change in health that Postum can
bring, they are glad to lend their tes
timony for the benefit of others;
A superintendent of public schools
In one of the southern states says:
"My mother, since her early child
hood, was an inveterate coffee drink
er, had been troubled with her heart
for a number of years and complained
of that 'weak all over' feeling and
"Some time ago I was making an
official visit to a distant part of the
country and took dinner with one of
the merchants of the place. I noticed
a somewhat peculiar flavour of the
coffee, and asked him concerning it
He replied that it was Postum.
"I was so pleased with lt, that after
the meal was over, I bought a pack
age to carry home with me, and had
wife prepare i3ome for the next meal.
The whole family were so well
pleased with lit, that we discontinued
^coffee abd used Postum entirely.
"I had really been at times very
anxious concerning my mother's con
dition, but we noticed that after us
ing Postum for a short time, she felt
so much better than she did prior to
tts use, and had little trouble with
her heart and no sick stomach; that
th? her/dachee were not so frequent,
and her general condition much im
proved. This continued until she was
as well and hearty as the rest of us.
"I know Postum has benefited my
self and the other members of the
family/but not in so marted a degree
as in the case of my mother, as she
was a victim of long standing." Read
"The Road to Wellville," in pkgs.
"There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
ore genuine, true, and fall of haman
m er ch t
on the margin and matt lt to oar net
your address we will send you at onee i
"How to Build Rora! TelepI
We have sold
farmers' telephones s
The. cost is very
scriber helps build tb
doctor and merchant i
and the whole comn
tatfaon Offices . ?i TOrld.s oldMt
Kansas OltJ phone manufoctun
Portamouth *.?0.000 WMIOT
t, r__. ia uso in the Uni
Dallas Kamt Lo?is " , _ , .
Boral Ta tpaot
_ riakayc. Eplaootic. CaUrrhn! F*
^T7o?A var, Influemo, Coogh?, Cold?,
rW?lf?.?SkV ?o., aro all poiliirolr proTcnt?d am
COUGM?US?AN quickly ccreilbj OraffaNDli!rapM
aud Co a nb Oure. Onre ultl alwaTJ
Removes alTcwelllns In 8 to sa
day? ; effects a permanent cure
In jo to 6o days. Trial treatment
giren free. Notblngco? bc fairer
Write Dr. H. H. Green's SOB?.
St ?lal lat?. Bm Q Atienta. O
3les, Itching Humors,
? Poison. Eczema,
J B.B.B. (Botanic Blood Balm) i= the only ?lo
the blood and then purifies it-?eudlng ?flood o'
surface, Boned, Jointe, and wherever the disea?
Ulcers. Pimples, Eruptions are healed and cure<
.cease, swellings subside B. B. B. completely ci
condition, Riving the skin the rich, red hue of ;
. Vorst old cases. Try lt- 81.00 per larg? botfl?
I for home cure. SAMPLE F KEE by vrrltiug E
He is the bsst scholar who
learned to live well.-Dumas.
Eczema For a Year-Got No Relief
Even at Skin Hospital-In Despair
Until. Cuticuara Cured Him.
"I was troubled by a severe itching and
dry, scurfy skin on my ankles, feet, arms
and scalp. Scratching made it worse.
Thousands of small rod pimples formed
and these caused intense itching. I was
advised to go to the hospital for diseases
of the skin. I did BO, the chief surgeon
saying: 'I never saw such a bad case of
eczema.' But I got little or no relief.
Then I tried ninny so-called remedies, but
I became so bad that I almost gave up in
despair. After suffering agonies for twelve
months, I waa relieved of the almost un
bearable itching after two or three applica
tions of Cut leura Ointment. I continued
it? uno, combined with Cuticura Soap and
Pills, and I was completely cured. Henry
Searle, Cross 9t., Little Rock, Ark., Oct.
8 and 19, 1907."
Potier Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole .Prop*
of Cuft'cura P.emedies. Boston. Mass.
Love grows with obstacles.
Difficult Case of Eczema Cured.
"I have been afflicted with eczema for
the- past year: was under the care of a
physician all that time. I have used youi
Soap and Tettcrine for three weeks and
ara entirely well. I am a lady eighty
four years old."
Miss Sarah A. Dean, Myrl eke. Mags.
Tettertne cures Eczema. Tetter, Rln?
Worra. Ground Itch. Itching Files. In
fant's Sore Head. Pimples, Bolls, R- igh
Scaly Patehes on the Face, Old Itching
Sores, Dandruff. Cankered Scalp, Bua
long, Corno, Chilblains and every form of
Skin Disease. Tetterine 60c; Tetterino
Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mail from
the manufacturer, The Shuptrlne Co.,
Savannah, Qa._ _
Wine will not keep in a foul .vessel.
During Hot Ditys and Cool Nights
Tate Dr. Biggara Huckleberry Cordl.il for
all Stomach ani Bowel Troubles. Children
Teething, etc At Druggists 25a and 50o.
Cherries are bitter to the gutted
MOST WONDERFUL CURE IN THE
WORLD FOR ECZEMA.
Dr. W. W. Leake, of Orlanda, Fla., who
was cured of a very bad case, writes:
"Hancock's Sulphur Compound is the most
wonderful remedy for Eczema I have ever
known." Doctors everywhere prescribe
and recommend it as the greatest cure for
skin diseases ever known. You can get a
bottle from your druggist for 50 cents.
Dr. R. H. Thomas, of Valdosta. Ga., was
cured of a painful skin trouble, and he
?raises it in the highest terms. Hancock's
ulphur Compound and Ointment cured un
ugly ulcer for Airs. Ann W. Willett, of
Washington, D. C.. in three days. Booklet
free, if you write HANCOCK LIQUID SUL
PHUB Co.. Bnltimore. Md.
Eearly waster-long knave.
INVALID MJK YEARS
Made Well by Curing the Weakened
R. A. Davis, 700 Third Ave., Col
umbus, Ga., says: "A slight irregu
larity of the urine- ac
companied with pain
in the back made me
aware that I had
kidney, trouble. I
neglected it, and
finally got so bad I
had to stop working.
My back ached terri
bly. I could not rest
I had rheumatic pain
and lost all energy. The urine waa
In an awful condition. I ran down
and down until I waa an emaciated
wreck and an Invalid, in bed and out
of bed, but in k most of the time. At
the time I started with Doan'B Kid
ney Pills I weighed only 126 lbs. As
they helped me I kept on until well
again and up to my old weight, 170
lbs. In five years I have had no re
turn of kidney complaint."
Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Weight and measure save man toil.
well at night.
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMB ARO IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA. BA.
;se Farmers are Building a
i thc most valuable thing for a com
? to possess. It puts the doctor,
int, broker, depot, post office, rela
id friends all within immediate reach.
:ects the home and does away with
dation of farm life that drives the
nd girls to the big cities.
ve You a Rural Telephone?
have not, cut oat this adver*
ott write your name and address
tree* bouse io-day. Upon receipt of
i copy of our Free Bulletin No. ioi on
lone Lines and their Cosis"
nearly fifty thousand
ince March ist.
r low where e?ch sub
e line. Get your family
interested, it helps them
?unity as wall as you.
Northern and W'ufem Of lb::
O.T.A largest tel?- Posion I'hilailtJprJa
ir. Then? lire o?pr Uhiiaco Pittsburg
Electric Tdfpbo&e* Denver Saint Pani
Los Anglos Salt Lake Olty
NOT* York- flan Francisco
O mitha Scathe
ted States tc-d&y,
iee a Specialty
A OerUl? Cor? ior Feverishness*
Conni Ipatloi?, ..Ho a?! n c h o,
Stomitch Troublcp, Teething
riU?rdern. and De?tr?jr
Mothar Sra* YVoria?. Tlnrj Break np told*
afaSaaia Th??- ?n M Loara. At ?ll PruociM*. 26ct?.
HSS? Bemol-? mailed FRE?. /?Mreea,
BMYortcft,. A. S. OLMSTED. Le RoyTN.Y.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
RCMOVeS OHDSUFF AMD SCURF
Invigorates and pr?venu thc hair fro? fallinj off.
For om? by BruRgleta, or Sent Olroat by
X AWT HI NE CO., Richmond, Virginia
"He? tl f- Betti?; Simple Bottle 35c. Send foi- Circulan
od remedy that kills the poleon.in
t pure, rich blood direct to thc skin
s ls located. In this way all Sores,
i. pains and aches of Rheumatism
langes ?he body into clean, healthy
perfect health. B. B. B. cures th?
> at all Prue Stores witb directions
?LOOD BALM CO., Atlanta, OH
Beware of errors of the mouth.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothiirg Gymp for Children
teething, softens the ijum?,veduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cure? wind colic. '25c. a bottle,
Don't budge if you sit at case.
For COLDS and GKIP.
Hick's CAFUDINE is the best remedy
relieves the nchiiiff and feverishness-cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
Bauld-effects inrmudlately. 10c.. 25c. and
60c.. at drug sterna.
If you but
knew what harsh
cathartics do, you'd
always us? Cascarets.
Candy tablets, vegetable
and m?d. Yet just as effective
as salts and calomel. Take one
when you need it. Stop the
trouble promptly. Never wait
till night. sa
Vest-pocket box, 10 cents- nt dmr-s to rss.
Each tablet of the jreouine ts ruurked C C C.
t l Rt M E N*
Rice's Goo91? <; t m -o Lini
ment lt marie of pure
roos? KTW. (and other
remedial agents) recog
nized for geni'.-Atlon* as
invaluable; for Pneumo
nia, Coirt'e.Orf.p, ?to. Try
Rice's Goose ?rease Liniment
For these ailments-It relievos
speedily anti core? permanently.
25c-At all Druggists and D?.Icrs-25c
GOOSE CREASE C0MPMy,6SBS^OB?.
You Feel Eua
If so, you are an easy victim of
disease. You can avoid danger
if you build up your system with
the natural strength-giver
DR. D. JAYNE'S
which helps yoar body do its own
building up. It pots the whole diges
tive system in a perfect condition.
Regulates the stomach, imparts new
vigor and health to the tissues.
Your Druggist has it.
Two slzea. 50c and 35c
ROSY CHEEKED CHILDREN
?re booti") .>??<> ??I?PJ. ttmuUr Ii.lil I?
I Mir-? li.?I i h. YUH Int? to(lvMI*m
Otttor OIL Ills th? bett cathartic,
tc: nut;. Th?rloT?
PALATAL CASTOR OIL
Loelia, ?MKita. T?a'-? ooco
CHILDREN LICK THC SPOON
tl? ALI. rUvuUT.. (Il HT H.IL
KORTI) & SOUTH Ci ^ UH A I6?KTS
MURRAY DRUG CO., COLUMBIA.S.a
LD NORTH STATE OINTMENT
Will care your Piles, Eczema Erysip
elas, Carbuncles. Hells, .Sore Eyes,
Ulcers on tho Eyeball, Granulated Lids,
Sore Throat, Colds, Rheumatism mid
Appendicitis. Corns, Bunions and lncrcw
Injt Toe Nails. Ask your druggist for ic
OLD NORTH STATE OINTMENT CO.,
Chai-lotie, Ti. C.
DAISY FLY KILLERS
[tracts tail kills
ult Alee. Kea.t,
convenient, ch cap.
LaiUuli Muor. Can
not apt 11 or dp
over, will noteoQ
orlnjn re? nyth Irur.
or tent prfpaldfor
'Mr. tl ar? M H? m rn,
ISO Dr Kalb Arru aa,
BrMklTa. .Vin Turk.
ITCH CURED kisMZiSr
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH is??aran
teed to cure any cns? of Itch In half hour If
used according io directions. Show this to per
sons h avine Itch, if rcur ?ie?r has Scratches or
Manpe David's Sanativo Wo sh will cure him
at once. Price 50c a Hattie, iv.cannot be mailed.
Delivered at your nearest oxprtss office free
upon receipt ot TS cttniA.
Oweei cfc Bl I nor Urns Co.. RlchnunU, Ta.