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The Ideal PALATAL AOream
Cathartics <* Castor Oil
CH' L'JKS'.N LICK THE STOOV. KHII.TM FlfttnLncjr, Corr?*tt
?ilplnr. AliiDitutloa. 25c. ALL OKUGGlsTs.
ITCH CURED By?r3oVtgr
DR. DAVID'S SANATIYF WASH ls guaran
teed tocu-o any case of Itch in half hour lt
used according to directions, show thia to per
sons havinir Itch. If your Aos has Scratches or
M&nire David's Sanative Wash will euro him
at once. Price 50c.- Hottle. Itcannotbemailed.
"Delivered at your nearest express office ire?
upon receipt of 75 cents. . -m
OTT on? ?fc Minor lirai Co., Richmond. va.
Restores Gray Mair to Natural Color:
RSMOVES DANDRUFF AMD SCURF
Invigorates and prevents tbe bair from failing o3.
For Sal? by Druggist*, or Oont DI root by
XANTHINE COM Richmond, Virginia
?Mc? SI Rs? Soul?; Sjmplt Bottle JSC. Stonor ClreuIsM
Slow death and awful suffering
follows neglect of bowels. Con
stipation kills more people than
consumption. It needs a cure
and there is one medicine in
all the world that cures it
CaBcarets-10c. box - week's treat
ment. AH droTCttt*. Bietest seller
ia the world-million boxea a montb.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's CAPUDIXS ls tba best remedy
?relieves the aching and feverishness-cures
Rhe Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
IliQuid-effects immediately. 10c., 25a ana
60c at drug stores._
Those who are poets tan make
soup of sausage skewers.Hans Ander
A SURE SIGN.
When It Appears Act at Once.
Trouble with the kidney secretions
ls a certain sign that your kidneys
are deranged-that you should use
Doan's Kidney Pills. They cure all
irregularities and an
backache' and side
pains and restore
the kidneys to
health: Robert G.
Miller, 315 Ferry St,
Danville, Pa., says:
mado me a cripple.
I was stiff, lame and
sore rind had to endure terrible suf
ferings. I was threatened with
Bright's disease and was refused in
surance by the examining physicians.
I was nervous, weak and run down.
Doan's Kidney Pills helped me, and
In a short time I was entirely cured."
Remember the name-Doan's. For
sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-Milburn Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
A Japanese Peculiarity.
Ever since we had taken the road
at Kobe, we noticed that through
some pecularity of the Japanese ear
drum many of ? the pedestrians and
cartmen failed to notice the "chug
chugging" of the unmuffled motor.
Even a peremptory "honk-honk"
failed to attract attention. It is not
until Mr. Mancini, or his sucessor,
Mr. Ito, sang out "hai-hai"-the cry
used hy rikisha men to demand thc
right of way from the slower-moving
hor?e and bullock carts-that the ob
structing pedestrains or cartmen
would look up, and then, surprise and
wonder written over their counte
nances, hastily get to one side
From "Across Japan in a Motor
Car," by George MacAdam, in the
August Outing Magazine.
"Say, Pop, what's Civil Service?'1
"Eh? It's an act governing the ser
vice in the department, the Customs,
the Postal, the Government Print
ing-" "But, dad; what does it
mean?" "Mean? It means where
a busy man rushes into the post office
to buy some stamps-falls in line,
waits an hour and twenty minutes
before reaching the window-then,
after tendering a hundred dollar bill,
hears the 'tallow-faced clerk murmur
pleasantly: "Wholesale stamps at
the next window, please!" From th?
Julv Bohemian. So. 32-'09.
THE NEW WOMAN
Made Over by Quitting Coffee.
Coffee probably wrecks a greater
percentage of Southerners than of
Northern people, for Southerners use
it more freely.
The work It does is distressing
enough in some Instances; as an il
lustration, a woman of Richmond,
"I was a coffee drinker for years,
and for about six years my health
was- completely shattered. I suffered
fearfully with headaches and nerv
ousness, also palpitation of the heart
and loss of appetite.
"My sight gradually began to fail,
and finally I lost the sight of one eye
altogether. The eye was operated
upon, and the sight partially re
stored, then I became totally blind in
the other eye.
"My doctor used to urge me to give
up coffee, but I was wilful, and con
tinued to drink it until finally in a
case of severe illness the doctor in
sisted that I must give up coffee, so I
began using Postum, and in a moiith
I felt like a new creature.
"I steadily gained in health and
strength. About a month ago I.be
gan using Grape-Nuts food, and tho
effect has been wonderful. I really
feel like a new woman, and have
gained about 25 pounds.
"I am quite an elderly lady, and
before using Postum and Grape-Nuts
I could not walk a square without
exceeding fatigue; now I walk ten or
twelve without feeling it. Formerly
in reading I could remember but lit
tle, but now my memory holds fast
what I read.
"Several friends who have seen the
remarkable effects of Postum and
Grape-Nuts on me have urged that I
give the facts to the public for the
sake of suffering humanity, so, al
though I dislike publicity, you can
publish this letter if you like."
Read "The Road to Well ville," in.
pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A
mew one appears from time to time.
They are genuine, trae, and tull of
Strength of Bone.
The effect of food on the strength
cf bone In hogs has lately been dem
onstrated by experiments at the Ne
braska staflon, and it was shown that
there ls r. very marked increase in
the strength of bone when tanka.je or
ground bone is fed to pigs In addition
to corn. In determining the strength
of bones, the two principal bones in
each leg of each animal wero removed
and broken in a machine. There were
four pigs fed in each lot, making the
figures given the average of the
breaking of thirty-two bones in each
lot. The average breaking streagth
per 100 pounds, live weight of hogs
after twenty-two weeks' feeding was
as follows: Lot 1, corn, 325 pounds;
lot 2, corn and shorts, 396 pounds
lot 3, corn and skim milk, 509
pounds; lot 4, corn and tankage, 580
pounds; lot 5, corn and ground bone,
CS1 pounds.-Weekly Witness.
Work thc Bull.
Exercise the bull must, have, for
unless he is properly exercised he will
not be thrifty and have a vigorous
constitution. This question ls f. se
rious one, and the picture of Slr Ja
cob Poesh at work shows how a bull
may oe made to exercise and also be
of great assistance to his owner. He
pumps all the water for a large dairy,
cits feed and makes himself very
useful to his owner.
His calves all come strong and
thrifty since he began work, and, al
though he weighs a plump ton, he
handles himself like a kitten.
11" 1 -I
Exercise For the Bull.
Don't look upon the bull as an en
emy and carry a club or pitchfork
every time you go near him, writes
W. M. Kelly in Farm and Home. His
disposition toward you will be just
what you make it yourself. Ti eat
him kindly, but with firmness. He
is sure to remember any kindness,
and surer to remember any meanness
that you raay do to him, and will
watch his chance to get even with
Allow him but one service and then
lead him to his stall, and he will soon
learn what Is wanted of him, and will
readily take up with the program.
Well managed and properly fed, he
will live to be eight or ten years Did
and get good calves. A well cared
for bull Instead of being a nuisance
and disgrace will be an object of ad
miration and a credit to your hurd
Tlie Driver is Half of the Team.
We all know that anxiety and wor
ry tire more than work, and the horse
that is not worried will do much
more work and travel further, with
less effort than the horse that is in
constant fear of his driver. It takes
nerve to pull a load or to travel eight
miles an hour, and if these nerves Ere
being constantly agitated and the
horse is in continual fear of the
whip, and frequently gets a trim
ming that leaves him in constant
dread he cannot do his best and soon
becomes exhausted. Thc team han
dled by the thoughtful driver is at
ease; their entire attention is given
to the work they are doing. This is
indicated by the manner in which
their ears aro tipped ahead, showing
thar, they are not afraid. They seem
to enjoy their work, while with the
bru:al or thoughtless driver the
horses' ears are laid back, and they
pay no attention to where they are
stepping. The nervous strain that
comes from their constant anxiety
caused by sharp cuts of the whip and
jeri's at tho bit tires them more than
the work. It is no exaggeration to
say that tho driver is half of the
Crude Oil For Mange ?nd Lice.
Some experiments have been con
ducted under tho direction of the Bu
reau of Animal Industry with a view
to ascertaining the value of crude eil
for removing manco and lice fro:n
cattle. Dipping was found very ef
fective, but. r.r.me los? of animals fol
lowed, which was partly accounted
for oy thc late season ci which the-1
were dipped. The experiment was
conducted in Colorado, and toward
the approach of winter. It was found
that, the insects were not only effect
ively removed, but that the animals
earned tho disinfectant vith them,
and thus they were protected for
some time from any danger of rein
fection, in some instances where
the skin was scabby, the larger pro
port on of the hair rame off, but soon
beran to grow a rain.
By this remedy it is reasonable to
hope that this exceedingly trouble
some disease could be removed from
the Western ranges. It is one of the
most disagreeable and costly diseases
that the nrairie farmer must contend
with. The treatment, of the din-""!
animals, however, is sometimes a lit
tle over harsh. It may be that it will
be found practicable to so dilutp the
preparation that it can be used for
dipning without any danger and still
prove just as effective. It is safe to
assume, however, that crude oil could
be used with great advantage by ap
plying it to animals in the farmers'
yards: when these are affected. If ap
plied with a brush or sprayer, just
enough could be put on to effect the
desired results without using so much
as to cause the hair to fall out. This
would, of course, take some experi
ence io learn how to apply it, but the
fact uhat it seems to prove an effect
ive remedy should commend it to the
attention of our farmers in the East
and South, or any others whose stock
are aiaicted with either mange or lice.
The Anconas were first brought to
public notice In the United States In
188C by the late Francis A. Mortimer.
They were often termed a mottled
Minorca. With many that Idea still
prevails, but they are not, nor have
they any approach to the Minorca in
size, nor color of shanks, skin, etc.
The Ancona belongs to the Leg
horn family, and would have been
rightly named "The Mottled Leg
The only resemblance the Ancona
can produce that would approach the
Minorca is the sire of their eggs and
immense production of the same. The
Ancona is in reality below the me
dium size of the average Leghorn.
They do, however, prove their ability
to lay large sized eggs in proportion
to the size of their "avoirdupois"' than
any variety of Leghorn, or even the
Minorca itself. Anconas average
three and one-half to five pounds
They are in color of skin and in
shape the same as the Leghorn, the
description of which the reader is re
ferred to. In color the beak should
be yellow, the upper mandible being
striped with more or less black. The
eyes, are red. Comb and wattles red.
Ear lobes white, free as possible from
a creamy appearance. The shanks
'and feet are generally mottled with
brownish to black colored spits, in
termixed with yellow. Clean yellow
shanks and feet are preferable.
The plumage Is similar to that of
the Houdan, being broken -with, black
and white or black feathers mottled
with white, or vice versa.
Feathers may also each be solid
white or black, in some sections.. A
general effect of such coloring may be
realized by a careful examination of
the illustration, No. 32, given here
In size the Ancona averages one
half pound lighter than the average
weights given for Leghorns.
The Ancona youngster is an Inter
esting little fellow, with breasts and
body coloring intermixed with shades
of white and ' canary, while the top
of the head is very dark, often black,
from which a dark stripe starts and
extends down its neck and terminates
in a distinct black stripe running th?
length of the back. The tip of the
wings inclined to show some color
also. Shanks, yellow predominate!;,
but may be splashed with a darker
color. They breed very true, the
chicks all coming very nearly alike.
-Ohio Poultry Farmer.
Turkeys For Egg Production.
That it is possible to develop a
breed of turkey hw:ns that will lay
eggs from spring until Christmas is
the contention of W. N. Irwin, of tho
United States Department of Argicul
ture. He says that the only reason
this feature of the poultry industry
has not been developed is that farm
ers have paid no attention to lt. "I
have been eating turkey eggs and tur
key for many years," says Mr. Irwin,
and have found them better than
any other article of fqod. The thing
that started me looking into the pos
sibilities of the turkey was this liking
for the eggs. For several years I
have been haunting the Central Mar
ket of Washington three times a week
and buying up turkey eggs. Most ol'
the farmers who bring them into town
to sell for food save the eggs for me.
I have bought as many as 145 dozen
in a year. In the spring, of course, I
can not get the eggs, since they are
too valuable to sell for food. So I
have found that the eggs can be kept
very easily all winter. Experience
has shown me that turkey eggs kept
for that length of time by ordinary
means will poach nicely. An egg that
poaches is a good egg. I do not put
the eggs in cold storage, but keep
them cool and dry.
"I believe turkey eggs are as much
superior to ordinary hen's eggs ts is
turkey meat to that of chickens. It
took 200 years to get white Leghorns
to lay 200 eggs a year, and not many
of them come up to that standard
even now. I do not believe it will
take anywhere near that long to de
velop 200-egg turkeys, for there have
been many changes and r'lvan^ps
since experiments were beg in with
Leghorns. Besides. I hove found at
least one man n<?ar Wr.sb?M?ton who
has a 200-egg turkey, arv! dozens who
say they have birds that lay upward
of 100 eggs. Even a 100-egg bird
would be a distinct a vantage.
"The time has passed when the
farmer can afford to raise turke3*s
for one setting of eggs. The man
who told me he had a 2 00-egg tur
key hen killed his bird for the mar
ket. I told him he killed at least
$100, and he, of course, did not real
ize it at the time. Ono gentleman
told me tho other day that he has two
turkey hens that have laid upward of
100 eggs this year and are still at it.
He can not get them to stop long
enough tb fatten them fer Thanks
giving. I told him not to think of
fattening them, for they are worth
vastly more to him for breeding pur
"At tho lo.ist calnnlati"" a 200-J
egg bird should bring ft".. J? n I
farmer raises 100 such bir?! ; ?n a year .
his gross income from then would
be $2500. Such a breed of turkeys j
can be developed only by patient,
careful selection from year to year.
"This industry must be undertaken
with reasonable conservatism. I be
lieve the results are certain, but per
sons who go into the work must ex
pect to wait patiently for the prom
ised result?. If a farmer had from
fifty to 100 birds that laid upward of
100 eggs a year he would have no
trouble in getting his price for them.
It would not be necessary to wait un
til the birds get up to the 200-egs
class to malro big money out of them
for their laying qualities.
"The Rhode Island experiment cta
tlon has become interested in the
work. First they started with eggs
from birds that laid upward of 100.
but for some reason i:he experiment
failed. Now they are working with
some young birds. I would advise
any farmer who think?) of going Inte
the work to start with young bird>
from late broods.'*
In view of the fact that there tire
nb more enthusiastic advocates of
good roads than the owners of auto
mobiles, it ls somewhat surprising to
find that the high-powered and speedy
machines they drive are the greatest
enemies to good country roads that
have ever been discovered. Accord
ing to thc experts of the department
of roads of tho Government, soft rub
ber tires strip the hard surface .high
ways of the rock binder that protects
them from the weather.
The department declares, in fact,
that the modern fast moving motor
car ls the greatest menac? to mac
adam roads that has ever made Its
On some stretches of thorough
fares, especially in New . England,
where many broad and smooth roads
have been constructed, the retrogres
sion Is not less than forty per cent.,
and It has been forced upon the direc
tor of the office of public road3 and
upon many highway engineers that if
some plan is not speedily devised for
overcoming the bad effects of man's
latest and most sensational mode of
land transportation, the monetary
loss will be stupendous and the good
work of many years will go for
It is not only in America that this
condition prevails. England, France,
Germany, Holland, Belgium and oth
er countries of the Old World where
hard surfaced highways are appre
ciated have also learned that the big
soft rubber tires of the automobile
are doing an almost incredible
amount of harm. France has offi
cially taken cognizance of the condi
tion, and has called an international
congress to meet at Paris on October
ll to discuss plans, for saving the
roads, while in no way Interfering
with the development of the automo
bile, for no scientist will condemn one
worthy civilizing influence because it
temporarily conflicts with another.
He will merely admit that a new con
dition has arisen and then set on foot
an Investigation with the idea of mas
/ To many it may seem beyond be
lief that a pneumatic rubber tire can
work any injury to a road composed
of bits of crushed flint rock, but it be
comes plain when the theory of such
roads is explained. The macadam
road was first laid down by the emin
ent French road engineer, Tresau
get, of Limoges, who figured that
slowly moving iron tired wagons
would crush dust particles from the
stones of the road's surface; that
those particles would be constantly
sifted between the interstices of the
large stones; that every passing
wagon would crush them firmer into
I all ruts and inequalities; that rain
would aid and the ultimate result
would be a smooth surface, water
The rubber tire, being snit,.creates
no rock dust itself as does the iron
tire of a wagon, and the very life of
these roads demands a constant sup
ply of that material. It is the surface
binder that keeps the road smooth;
cracks filled in; that maintains the
evenness and binds the rubble stones
into one impervious mass. 1
It is obvious that thc automobile,
having come to stay, something will
have to be done to save the roads al
ready macadamized unless future
roadmaklng of the kind ls to be sim
ply a waste of money.-Portsmouth
A Benefit to All.
It Is certain that if the roads of
this country were what they ought to
be;-what they surely will be-the
automobile would be much more pop
ular than it i3 now. With better
highways ii.-> range and usefulness
will steadily increase. There is no
American industry better assured of
growth and great success far into the
future tban thc making and selling
of motor vehicles.-Cleveland Leader.
Ead Eoads Waste Money.
No nation is rich enough to be as
extravagant as the United States is
with the time and money wasted ow
ing to bad roads. A statistician has
figured that bad roads cost us $250,
000,000 a year; that ls to say, it
would cost us $250,000,000 a year
less to haul crops to market over good
roads than it now costs.
Of Enormous Value.
Any movement that will secure for
the people of he United States good
country roads will be of enormous
value to all the transportation inter
ests of the country, since the Inferior
and at times impassable roads are
great burdens upon the people and
add in tho aggregate an enormous
sum to the costs of transportation.
Vermont For Good Roads.
Vermont also is out :?or good roads
r.~ a means of drawing business to
various parts of thc State. Most
places have learned the lesson; oth
i rs seemingly never will.-Brockton
Prescnco of Mind. .
Not long ago a young couple en
tered a railway carriage at Slieflield
and were immediately put down as a
bridal pair. But they were remark
ably self-possessed, and behaved wifia
such sangfroid that the other passen
gers began to doubt if their first sur
mise wits correct after all.
As thc train moved out, however,
the young man rose to remove his
overcoat, and a shower of rise fell
out, while tho passengers smiled
But even that did not affect the
youth who also smiled, and, turning
to his partner, remarked audibly:
"By Jove, May! I've stolen the
Phonographic records of eminent
actors aro used in the Viennese
schools in teaching declamation.
All Cameras Point to Africa,
The hon and the elephant.
The tiger full of wile,
The zebra and the tall giraffe,
The languid crocodile.
The sulky hippopotamus,
The leopard and the gnu.
The panther and the python snake,
The little jackal, too
Is this a circus catalogued
Ob, not by any means;
I'm naming you the pictures
In this month's magazines.
V -Newark Evening Newa,
Where Ignorance is Bliss.
Mistress-"Look here, Susan, I can
write my name in the dust upon this
Susan-"Ah, mum, there's nothing
like eddication, is there? mum?"-?
"Tes, he'B a very eccentric giver."
"What has he done now?"
"Why, he has promised to be one
of seven anonymous donors to pre
sent the college with $20,000."
Cleveland Plain Dealer,:
Miss Slater-"Are you living in the
handsome home left you by your
aunt, Colonel-the house you went to
Colonel-"No; my lawyer resides
there."-New York Journal.
Against All Tradition.
"That wealthy old fellow is a queer
"Never claims he was happier
when he was poor. Always says he's
happier now."-Kansas City Journal.
"Whenever I interpret a song,"
said the musical youth, "I put my
'whole heart into it."
"Well! Well!" answered Mr. Cum
rox. "No wonder it sounds kind o'
painful at times."-Washington Star,
The Ins and Outs of lt.
"How did Terrible Teddy come out
In that fight with Smooth-Faced
"In the fifth round he gave out."
"Well, what happened then?"
. "Then he gave in." - Baltimore
"Why don't you start for the
"Because my lecture manager has
completed his bookings. I couldn't
fill another date next winter if I dis
covered ten poles."-Louisville Cour
An Interesting Experiment.
"Bliggins is head over ears in
"And yet he won't work."
"No. He is trying the faith cure
for his debilitated finances."-Wash?
"Do you raise anything worth
while in your garden?" said the vis
itor from the city.
"I should say so," answered Mr.
Crosslots; "it's the best place for fish
ing worms in the entire village."
"It is easy to read between tho
lines in a girl's letter."
"Yes," admitted the recipient of
the epistle, "but It isn't easy to read
across the lines in these slantwise
and perpendicular portions."-Louis
"Your baby cries a great deal at
night. Can't you do anything for it?"
"Your dog barks a good deal. Can't
you do anything to stop him?"
"Confound it, such unreasonable
people as you haven't any right to
live in a flat."-Chicago Record-Hen
"Young man," said the boss, "come
hither and listen.
"When you've made a mistake, for
get it and go on to the next job.
Don't potter around all day adding a
lot of finishing touches."-Louisville
First Undergraduate-"Have you
telegraphed to the old man for
"Got an answer?"
"Yes. I telegraphed the old man,
'Where is that money I wrote for?'
and his answer reads, 'In my inside
coat pocket.' "-New York Journal.
Uncertain of His Name.
The Kindly Old Gentleman
"Well, my little man, and what's
The Little Man-"Please, sir, I
The Kindly Old Gentleman
"Bless my soul, you don't know?"
The Little Man-"No, sir. Please,
slr, mother got married again yester
ITc Appreciated the Combination.
"Of course," said the half regretful
wooer, "if your family doesn't think
I'm good enough, why, I don't want
to intrude where I'm not wanted."
"I'll look out for that," said the
businesslike yoting woman. "I think
you are good enough, and my brother
is a lawyer. Do you appreciate the
He did and remained In.-Cleve
land Plain Dealer, ....._.
For If RADACHE-Hick?' CAPCDINK
Whether from Colds. Heat, fciomach or
Nervous Troubles. Capudlne will relieve you.
It's liquid-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try it. lue., 25c, and 50c at draff
A good wife is a good present.
For sudden chill (instead of whiskey) use
Painkiller (Perry Davis'). Also for colic,
diarrhea and Kummor complaint.
Quick and well-done don't agree.
"Tie only effective and reliable
remedy known for Gout, Dyspep
sia, Jaundice, Kidney and Blad
der troubles, Constipation, Head
ache, Biliousness and all disor
der of the bowels is
DR. D. JAYNE'S
For several generations they have
been a household necessity for reliev
ing and curing complaints of this kind.
They are safe and sure in every in
stance. As a laxative, purgative and
cathartic they are unexcelled.
Sold by druggists everywhere in
25c and 10c boxes
Ia distinctly different from any
other sausage you ever tasted.
Just try one can and it is sure to
become a meal-time necessity, to
be served at frequent intervals.
Libby's Vienna Sau
sage just suits for breakfast, is
fine for luncheon and satisfies at
dinner or supper. Like all of
Libby's Food Products it is care
fully cooked and prepared, ready
to-serve, in Libby's Great
White Kitchen' the
cleanest, m03t scientific kitchen in
Other popular, ready-to-serve
Libby Pure Foods are:
Cooked Corned Beef
Peerless Dried Beef
Write for free booklet,-"How
to make Good Things to Eat".
Insist on Libby's at your
Libby, McNeill & Libby
A CERTAIN CURE FOR SORE, M
MAKES THE USE OF DRUGS UNNE?
in this country
of wheal at the
Thc trouble is:
by continued ero
Tlii- remedy is: t
of fertilizer al thc
The richi tin:e is this
401) Jbs. to ?he nero: the ri;
If your commercial ?er:;.'?,:.
Potash, mnke it rieht hy a
it contains 6 per cent. r.:ul yi
Two pounds of Potash added to each
thc Potash tota
Send fer literature ahout .
-rnoicil books compiled by c:
GERMAN KALI WORKS. 12:
New Vork-93 No::ao Sb
al Telephone System'
nk what a Telephone System would
-all your neighbors at your call-your
natter how far from the nearest
>ne Company, your community caa
?Wi jeal service at a very low cost
)f communities. The equipment is die
e apparatus. This means most reliable
;ystem is moderate in cost-easily within
ed, cat oat this advertisement, write
i on the mprgin OT rf mail it to-day to
re will cvnd free Bulletin No. 201 on
thone lines and their cost.
>n, Philadelphia, Pittsburg. Atlanta.
uis. Denver. San Francisco, Seattle,
s City, Dallas, Los Angeles, Sah Lake Cir/.1
during Co., Ltd.. Montreal and Winnipeg,
itopbonoa o Specie l:j
CLAREMONT COLLXOB. Hickory, N.C. Girls'
School. Healthful Location. Experienced
Teachers. Moderato Kates. J.L.MrjBPnT. Pras.
?63 TO SS I pars Bca^d. Tuition and Room
ft Rental PIEDMONT HIGH SCHOOL for
?lie sesa.on of nine months.
"It ls tlie best and the cheapest school In the
state."-E. M. Koonce, Member of tho legisla
"Most heartily do I commend tho school to
all who have sons and daughters to educate."
-C. E. Taylor, Ex-president of Wake Forest
"In my opinion there ls no Hltrh School In
this part of tho country dolne more thorough,
educational work."-E. Y. Webb, M. C.
For Catalog write W. D, BUHNS, LAWNDALB,
6 YOUNG MEN AND
4 YOUNG LADIES....
To prepare for positions now awaiting them.
For full information, write
SOUTHERN COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS.
_Or vVnmltigton. X. C._
OAK GROVE. VA.
An Ideal Home School for Girls. In
Westmoreland Co.. li? miles each from
Washington and 1 ich mond. Historic
surrounding, cultured neighborhood, Chris
tian lnfluences.e.Ntciislve private srrounds. All
branches taught 3150 or 0 months. Write
for catalogue. I5tb session beg'ns Sept. 14,1909.
Mr?. Wm. Debney Wi.t. Prin.. Oak Grove, Va.
Ii the oldest ted first butine? college in Va. to own it* bnOoV
ing-a fine one. No vacations. Ladies and Cendetpea.
Bookkeeping, Shonhand. Penmanship. Typewritinc, Tele*
graphy, &c. Thre: first taught by mai! also.
" Leading business college south of the Potomac
tiver."-mia. Sltreoraphtr. Address,
C. M. SM1THDEAL. President. Richmocd.Va.
ROYALL TER RACE
Suburb of Greater Jack; -uiville.
Let? 60x100, USO; H.OO down. ,50c. a week. Value?
will Inoreaae three timos beforu you pur. for lt.
Small farms; laroo acreage. Wrico me whit jom
want. Soluble Information furnished.
W. W. CLKAVKLA.NL), Jacksonville,FlsV.
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WORKS, AUGUSTA, 64.
irf-^ Thompson's Eye Water
NOTHINC LIKE IT FOR
Paxtine excels any cen?fnee
in cleansing, whitening and
removing tartar from thc teeth, besides destroying
ail germs cf decay and disease which ordinary
tooth preparations cannot do. ^
R?tf?S?T?J Paxtine used as a mouth?
IHEi mUU.H wash disinfects the mou*
and throat, purines the Sreath, and kills the germs
which collect in thc mouth, causing sore throat
bad teeth, bad breath, grippe, and much sickness.
when inflamed, tired, achf
and burn, may be instantly
relieved and strengthened by Paxtine. ',
TiTf* 53 ?3 y Paxt'ne W'H destroy the germi
W?4 8 HO ?ill that cause catarrh, heal the in
ilarnmation and stop thc discharge. It is a sun
remedy for uterine catarrh.
Paxtine is a harmless yet powerful
germicide.disinfc?ant and deodorizer.
Used in bathing it destroys odors and
leaves the body antiseptically clean.
FOR SALE AT DRUG STORE S ,5 Oe.
OR POSTPAID BY MAIL.
LARGE SAMPLE FREE!
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. BOSTON. MA88.
r'EAK AND INFLAMED EYES.
jESSARY. Price, 25c. Druggists
cl the 1989
is: Not enough of tho rieht !;ind
rieht time to pct th.' r;-^i.: price,
wheat-sick lands, lands worn out
>p;>:n!?' without fertilizing,
he richi amount of tiio riiiht kind
Fall: thc rirht amount is 200 ti
Jit kind is2-!vG.
r contains less than fi percent, of
ddine Muriate of Fotath until
iti'll lind .nat
100 pounds of fertilizer increases
! ono por cent.
oil, crap?, manures anil fertilizers
iperts. Mailed on re?u?;:, free.
?4 Candler Bldg., At Ionia, G.~.
^ Chicago-Monudaock Block