Newspaper Page Text
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vienna, W- Va. - "I feel thal I owe
th8 last ten years of my lifo to Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vege
Eleven years ago I
was a wai king
shadow. I hat. be en
under the doctor's
Hy husband per
suaded me t> try
Lydia E. Pinkham's
So und and it worked
ke a charm. It re
lieved all roy pains
and misery. I advise all suffering
\ women to take Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetative Compound." - Mas. EMMA
WHEATON; Vienna, W- Va.
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, ?contains no narcotics or harm
ful dregs, and to-day holds the record
for the largest number of actual cures
of female diseases of any similar rae di -
-cine ia ?be country, and thousands of
voluntary testimonials are on file ia
the Knkham laboratory at Lynn,-'
Masa?, ir om women who have been
cured from almost every form of
female complaints, inflamrr ition, ul
ceration,displacements, fibroid tun ors,
irregularities, periodic pains, backache,
indigestion and nervous prostration.
Every such suffering woman owes it to
herself to give Lydia E. Pinkh?jn's
Vegetable Compound a trial.
If yam. would like special advice
about your case write a confiden
-tial Setter to Mrs. Pinkbam. at
JLymo, Mass. Her advice is free,
and always helpful. (
WEIGHT OF THE BRAIN.
Difference Between Savages end
Races Long Civilized.
Prof. Frederick W. Mott, lecturing
before the Royal Institution of Grjat
Britain on "The Brain,*' said that al
though rn 88 per cent ot the easies'
Sn which the brains of great men had
been weighed the weight was above
the average, bram weight itself ,<lid
amt always mean brain quality.
When there was lack of the func
t?onatm? tissue, the lecturer explain
ed, the structural material might 1 re
ceive ?more than its normal share ot
nourishment and the extra weight lie
doe to overgrowth or "brain scaffold
ing." This accounted for the veiv
large and heavy brains sometimes
found In congenital Idiots. Pointing
out that the brain weight ot a race
Jong civilized surpassed that of ab
origines, the lecturer stated that ?
whereas the ordinary European hop
pita! patient had a Sieavler bra! i
tl?an a savage, the Chinese coolie lab
orer's brain, developed by centuries c f
use. weighed 1% ounces more than
that of the European hospital pat len!.
Referring: to the relative brain
weights of Caucasian men and worn?,
en, Prof Mott said that the femalo
brain had a good start, weighing near
ry 1% ounces more than the malo
brian at birth. In adult life, how
ever, the average man's brain weigh
ed about 5% ounces more than tb*
The average weight of the Euro
pean male brain was 2 pounds 15
ounces 9 drams to 2 pounds 16 ounce?!
9 drams and of the female brain 2
pounds 10 ounces ll drams to 2
pounds 10 ounces 14 drams. Among
savages there was not this difference
Since In the struggle for existence,
the female had to apply her brain
as fully as the male, bence lt has
developed at practically the same
Here and There.
As welcome as a snow in summer.
The best spices are ia small bags.
Win by persuasion, and not by
A flow of words is no proof of
A good occupation is better than
a golden girdle.-German.
It is a bad well into which one
must put water.-German.
' A wf.se man should have money in
his head but not in his heart.-Swift.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, eurea wind colic, 25c. a bottle.
Who would win must learn to
bear.-German. So. 33-' 09.
F?r HR APACHE- Hicks* CAPTJDINB
Whether from Colds. Beat. Stomach or
Nervous Troubles. Cupudlne will relieve you.
It'* llQuld-pleasant to take-acts immedi
ately. Try lt, 10c., 25c and 60c av drat
When the papers announce that
Teddy has been lionized, it does not
mean that he has been eaten up.
AN EASY WAY.
How to Cure Kidney Troubles Easily
It ls -eedlesi to suffer the tortures
of an aching back, the misery of h ea ck
aches, rheumatic pains, urinary dlai
orders, or risk the rianger of diabetes
or Bright's disease.
The cure is easy.
Treat the cause-the
kidneys - with
Doan's Kidney Pillo.
John Corey, consta
ble, Attica/ N. 7.,
says: "For months I
hobbled around on
crutches owing to
lameness, weakness and stiffness
caused hy disordered kidneys. I suf
fered awful pains and also had urin
ary derangement. Aftor using
Doan's Kidney Pills a short time I
discarded the crutches and now I am
we'll and strong again, being com
Remember the name-Doan's. Sold
' by all dealers. 60 cents a box. Fos
ter-UHbum C euffalo, N. T. _.
Guineas lay a large number of eggs
In the course of a sunnier. They
lay rather steadily for nearly eight
months, with only a day or two off
at- long intervals. It may be said
that the eggs are not of as great food
value as chicken eggs, because guinea
eggs are smaller; but the guineas
will gather more of their good if
there is a range they can run on, so
the guineas will yield ii good profit
for the reason that their eggs or their
meat costs so little, either in work
or in salable feed.-Farmers' Home
When Vegetables ?lature.
The following Hst will show the
gardener how long after planting the
various common vegetables will ma
ture their growth and be ready for
Bush beans .40 to 65 days
Pole beaus .50 to 80 days
Beets .-.60 to 80 days
Early cabbage.ilOO to 130 days
Carrots. 75 to 100 days
Cauliflowers.200 to 130 days
Celery .120 to 150 days
Sweet corn .60 to 100 days
Cucumbers .60 to 80 days
Eggplants.;.] 00 to 140 days
On?on seed.130 to 150 days
Onion sets.90 to 120 days
Parsley.00 to 120 days
Parsnips.125 to 160 days
Peas.40 to SOdavs
Peppers_.'.130 to 140 days
White potatoes.36 to 140 days
Pumpkins .100 to 140 days
Radishes ."20 to 40 days
Spinach.30 to 60 days
Bush squashes ,-.60 to 80 days
Late squashes.120 to 160 days
Tomatoes.100 to 140 days
Turnips.110 to 140 days |
. Dry Potatoes For Food.
Consul Franli S. Hannah sends a
report to the Department of Com
merce and Labor relative to some re
cent experiments in the drying of
.potatoes under the auspices of the
German Imperial Interior Depart- j
meat which may offer a new field
for farmers. The potatoes are re
duced by this process to about one
quarter of their original weight and
can be kept In a good condition in
this compressed form for an indefin
ite length of time. The military au
thorities have made thorough experi
ments with this product and have
become convinced that Its nutritious
value is fully equal to that of corn,
and that the dried potatoes can take
the place of one-third of the former
ration of oats. The fact that the
potatoes are reduced to one-fourth
of their original weight brings about
a Corresponding'' reduction in the
price /of freight, so that, it will pay,
,to grow more potatoes than has for-]
merly boen the case. '
Dutch Dragging Makes Convenient
Corners and is Simple.
Dragging "Dutch fashion" is noth
ing new. I learned it more than
twenty years ago. Still, it may be
new to some and prove of value. Its
advantages are that lt drags neither
lengthwise nor square aft-oss the
furrows and makes easier corners
than the ordinary diagonal dragging.
Plain Dutch fashion is shown in dia
gram above. Commence by "striking
out" from A to B. Turn to the right
and go back on the left side of first
track till you reach edge of field near
A. Drive across the first track and
back on the opposite side to the
other end. Cross over and back on
opposite side again.
Continue crossing over at each
end inside your last track and outside
the last track along the sic'es. When
half done the piece will look like
first diagram, and the next trio would
bc from C to D, to E, to F, to C.
When done the last trip would he
from G to Ii, and the piece will have
been dragged twice diagonally in
opposite directions. This works well
on pieces that are nearly square or
not more than twice as long as wide.
Of late wo have found that it is econ
omy in plowing, cultivating, etc., to
make our lands as long as possible.
On these Dutch dragging did not work
as well, as it was too near lengthwise
the furrows, so we hit upon what we
call "crazy Dutch," shown in second
diagram. We "strike out" zig-zag
across the piece two or three or more
times, according to Its length com
pared to width. The picture shows
three times-viz.: From A to B, to
C, to D. Turn to the right and go
ba:k on left to first track to C and
drive across lt. Go on right side to
B, then up left side to A. Cross
over and back on left side of B.
Drive straight across the first two
tracks, turn to the left and go on
right side to C, where you will cross
the two tracks again, and go on left
sido to D. Always go straight aher.d
till you get to the edge of the field
before you make P turn.
When half done it will look like
the picture, and the next trip would
be from E to F, G, H, I, J, K, L, E.
When done the last trip will be from
M to N, 0, P. This looks compli
cated, but lt isn't half as hard to
do as lt is to tell about it. At least
it seems that way to me just now.
In striking out we never measure a
piece but guess at the angles. How
ever, the truer you get it struck out
the better it words out in finishing,
concl?des "Uncle Reuben" in writing
the foregoing to the Rural New
Board Culture For Onions.
Good crops of onions have been
grown on a small scale by a peculiar
system which may be called "board
culture." One grower tried the plan
last year on a patch of six or eight
square rods. The onion field was
prepared in the usual way with two '
rows sixteen inches apart. Onion sets
of the large, white varieties were
then pricked out about B?X Inches
apart in the rows. Boards a foot
wide of the same length as the rows
were placed between the rows, leav
ing a space of four inches for the
onions to grow. The labor of keep
ing the plants clean and cultivated
was very light and a big yield was*
gathered. About 700 feet, of cheap
boards were required. No doubt if
the rov>s had been only nine or ten
inches apart, with six-inch board?
between the rows, a much larger
quantity could have been grown on
the same land.-American Cultivator.
Birds Killed by Spraying.
A large amount of circumstantial
evidence seems to justify the assump
tion that birds are killed by spraying
trees with arsenical insecticides for
the purpose of killing Insects. Last
year many hirds were found dead
where trees were sprayed, and the
State ornithologist began an investi
gation to determine whether the birds
were killed by spraying. The evi
dence secured was not conclusive
enough to clear Up the matter fully.
It is now time to begin spraying for
the gypsy moth, brown-tail moth and
elm-leaf beetle. Dead birds usually
may be found within two or three
days after spraying has been done.
All who are interested In bird life
are requested to be on the watch for
dead birds under or in the vicinity of.
sprayed trees, and to forward any
found to E. H. Forbush, State Orni
thologist, Room 136, State House,
Boston, Mass. It is proposed to have
the birds' bodies analyzed to learn if
they have been poisoned by the spray?
lng mixture.-American Cultivator.
How to Sell the Culls.
The best disposition any fancier
.can make of his cull birds is to dress
them and sell them In the market.
It is dangerous to the reputation of
a breeder of fine poultry to sell them
alive at any price. We once knew
a fancier to sell his cull birds alive
to a grocer. The next thing he knew
a huckster poultry dealer was offer
ing birds of his strain for sale and a
little inquiry showed that the enter
prising grocer had sold the cull birds
to the huckster at about twice the
On one occasion we sold thirty-five
culls to a man who "just wanted
plain layers,' didn't care for points
or scores." TheBe birds were sold
for just what they were for a little
more than the market price. It was
not long before a letter from the
buyer of these birds appeared In a
farm paper denouncing our stock in
unmeasured terms as being unfit to
breed. Since that time we have
never sold a cull bird alive. Kill
the culls for if you sell them alive
some one will see them and judge
your whole flock by them.-Poultry.
Average Farm Hand.
The lot of the average farm hand
is stated by many to be a hard one.
How does It compare with Consul
Martin's description of the nine la
borer in the larger mines of Mexico'.'
The living conditions of the workers.
Mr. Martin states, ase extremely
humble. The average man and his
family live in a one-room shack, mud
house, stone hut, or dugout, along
some bank. Their food consists of
dried meat, fried flour cakes, beans
and rank ?coffee. Stoves are found
only in the better homes, the labor
er's meal being cooked over a little
fire between stones. At meal times
the family gather around the fire,
and sleep on blankets on the floor.
This is the living condition in every
camp; the high-priced laborers alone
have ordinary" meals and sleeping
cots. The man who has a family, and
In most camps only men with families *
are desired, has the habit of consum- *
ing his wages the day after he earns
them. The company runs a store, ?
only at which he can go* rravlsions j
on credit, and to this ste:3 tho r.z- .
count book is brought and his daily I
necessities charged ass in?:: hil wagsa. I
Every operator has absoluta control ; s
of the sale of all merchandize on his ! s
ground or within his concession; he 1
keeps the store, he buys at wholesale 1
In the cheapest market, and retails, 1
in very small quantities, of course, *
at a profit of 100 per cent.
The following conversation was
overheard between two boys, aged
seven and five: "Joe, why can't
.dickens talk?" "Aw, they don't
have to. When they wants anything, c
they just pull their wlsh-bone3 and c
they get their wish."-The Delin-. *
Captain .fohn Smith Second.
"De race has got ter rise an' hustle t
ef it ever hopes ter git dar," said i
Brother Williams. "Too many thinks j.
dat all dey got ter do is ter go ter t
Bleep in de hot sun an' rise up an' eat ^
watermelons in de shade."-Atlanta B
Constitution. - f
! OLD RIBBON GOOD AS NEW.
First brush out all dust and
threads and if badly wrinkled dip in
water; press by holding the Iron per
fectly still and firm and drawing the
ribbon under it until perfectly dry
and smooth. Moving the iron leave?
lt stiff and harsh.-Boston Post
A PINE FURNITURE POLISH.
.Fill a bottle two-thirds full of the
spirits ol turpentine, then, fill up with
the best linseed oil. Shake thorough
ly and apply with a soft, thin cloth.
To clean old fashioned walnut furni
ture, we have found milk, sweet or
sour, well rubbed In with a soft flan
nel cloth, will work'wonders towards
restoring the lustre and beautiful
finish ol' this old wood.-Indiana
A NOVEL IDEA IN BIBS.
By using the smallest sized linen
huck towels very little labor will be
required in making. Cut out one end
for the ne:k, bind with tape and Heave
loose end? for tying. From a. wash
able rag took cut out pictures of col
ored animals and make a border of
them across the bottom of the bib.
Fasten those securely with red tambo
cotton, using some simple embroidery
stitch that will prevent fraying. The
result will be very pleasing to any
mild.-Boston Post. *
TO MAKE A SPOOL HOLDER.
Take a plain piece of thin round
board and mark th? centre, then
about an inch or so from this centre
draw eccentric circles at convenient
distances apart to edge . of board.
Mark as many points on each circle as
you wish to hold spools and from the
under side of board drive wire, cop
per or Brass nails and file oft the
sharp points on top. Paste a piece of
felt on bottom to prevent scratching
table or machine. Small holes may
then be bored first to prevent nails
from splitting the board. A piece of
pretty cretonne or other cloth may be
put on top if or/e wishes to make it
more fancy. Thus you have a neat
and useful article at practically no
FLOWERS FOR EATING TABLE.
Always have flowers on the table,
if possible, during meals. At any
rate, have them at the breakfast
meal, for the way we begin the day
has much to do with our temper and
the success of that day's work. The
good house-mother endeavors to .let
beauty and pure thoughts find a place
at the morning meal, and will tax her
ingenuity in every way to make the
morning meeting place of the family
attractive to eye and thought as well
as to appetite. Nothing could be
much more tempting to the jaded
appetite or exhilarating to the spirits
than a dainty breakfast, table with a
bunch of bright dew-kissed blossoms
in the centre, and Is better than a
dose of the finest tonic ever con
cocted of drugs. And now comes the
time when we may have flowers with
out stint, for
"Thc rose doth now her grateful fragrance
yield, " .',
And yellow cowslips paint the langhing
Peanut Candy - Have ready one
cupful of shelled peanuts chopped up.
Be sure you are rid of all' the brown
skins. Put one cupful of white sug
ar In a hot Iron frying pan and, stir
until it is dissolved. Add the pea
nuts and turn immediately on to a
buttered tin. As it cools cut into
Westphalia Loaves-Mix a quarter
ot a pound of grated ham with one
pound of . mashed potatoes . well
beaten, .until very light, and add a
little butter, cream and two eggs,
but do not get too moist. Make into
?inall balls and fry with a little lard
to a light brown. Serve with brown
thick gravy. Garnish with parsley.
Strawberry Jam-Wash ripe straw
berries and cook in their own juices
jntil considerably reduced. Then
idd sugar heated in the oven, allow
ng three-fourths of a pound of sugar
,o each pound of the fruit. Cook to
;he desired consistency, adding if too
;weet a little pie plant, lemon juice
>r gooseberry juice.
Peppermints-Put half a -cup of
vater and a cup and a half of sugar
nlo the pan and stir constantly until
he sugar is dissolved. Cook ten
ninutes. Beat until the mixture be
gins to thicken, then add six drops
iii of peppermint. Drop from the tip
>f the spoon on buttered paper and
:et away to cool and harden. If the
nixture gets too stiff to drop, add a
ew drops of wat9r.
Egyptian Tomatoes - Peel and
ceo*.) out the centres of five or six
r.l?d tomatoes and put them on ice
mill they are chilled. When ready
o serve arrange the tomatoes on let
uce leaves and fill the centres -with
inely chopped watercress that has
teen seasoned with grated onion, half
. teaspoonful of celery seed, a dash
if salt and pepper. Serve with may
The inherited predatory tendency
if men to seize upon the fruits of
ither people's labor is still very
trong, and while we have nothing to
ear from, kings, we may yet have
rouble enough from commercial
nononolles and favored Industries,
narching to the polls their hordes of
nibed retainers. Well, indeed, has
L been said, eternal vigilance is the
.rice of liberty. God neveri meant
hat in this fair but treacherous
vorld In which He has placed us we
hould earn salvation without stead*
ast labor.-John Fiske. ^
MTTNYOX'S EMINENT DOCTORS AT
YOUR SERVICE FREE.
Kot a Penny to Pay For the Fullest
If you are in doubt as to tbe cause
of your disease mail us a postal re
questing a medirr.lexamlnatlonblank,
which you will fill out and return to
us. Our doctors will carefully diag
nose your case, and if you can be
cured you will be told so; if you can
not be cured you will be told so. You
aro not obligated to us in any way, for
this advice ls absolutely free; you are
at liberty to take our advice or not as
you see fit Send to-day for a medi
cal examination blank, fill out and
return to us as promptly as possible,
and our eminent doctors will diagnose
your case thoroughly absolutely free.
Munyon's, 53d and Jefferson Sta.,
A good wife is the best household
Bough on Rata, unbeatable exterminator.
Bough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25C
Keogh on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 28c
Bough on Fleas, Po- .-der or Liquid, 35c
Bough OD Roaches, Pow'd, 15c, Liq'd, 2Sc
Bough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c
Bough on Sk ee tera, agreeable in use, 25c
E. S. Wella, Chezxxmt, Jersey Qty, N. J.
The public man needs but one pat
ron, viz. the lucky moment.-Bulwer.
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's CAPXTDIKB is tbe best remedy
relieves the aching and feverishness-cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
liauid-effects immediately. 10c, 25c and
SOc. at dr mr stores.
A good mother does not hear the
music of the dance when her children
Cared at Ono?
Bo say all wh? take Dr. Biggera Huckleber
ry Cordial for Dysentery Diarrhoea and
Children Teething. At Druggists '25u and 50c.
The trouble with Englishmen is
that when you tell a joke they always
want tx know who is your authority.
Four Year Case of Eczema Cured.
5639 Vernon St., St. Louis, Mo.
Mr. J. T. Shuptrlne, Savannah. Ga.
Dear Sir:-My sister, Mrs. Elton, has
sent to you ipr your Tettorlne for my
use. I have had eczema for four years,
and have tried everything possible to
cure lt, without success until I tried Tet
terlne. I even went to a noted specialist
and got no relief. Am glad to say that
your medicine has cured me after six
months' trial. Miss A. B. King.
Tetterine cures Eczema, Tetter. Ring
Worm, Ground Itch, Itching Piles, In
fant's Sore Head, Pimples, Boils, Rough
Scaly Patchci on the Face, Old Itching
Sores. Dandruff, Cankered Scalp, Hun
ions, Corns. Chilblains and every form of
Skin Disease. Tetterine 60c; Tetterino
Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mall from
the manufacturer, The Shuptrlne Co.,
There is one business that is never
affected by panics. It flourishes most
in the summer season, when every
thing else is dull. If you do not know
what it is, go ask Cupid.
A feeling of security comea with having
Painkiller (Perry Davis') on hard as a safe
guard against colic, cholera, cramps.
A Monster Egg.
Probably the largest hen egg ever
seen in these parts was laid on Sun
day by a single-comb White Leghorn,
the property of Mr. Herbert Wilbur.
No. 49 Vanderhost street. The egg
was an object of much interest to all
who saw it, but the most unusual
thing about it was that when it was
broken, it was found to contain an
ordinary sized egg, perfectly formed
and having a shell. Thc original egg
weighed six ounces, while an ordi
nary egg weighs about one ounce. Jt
measured around the largest part
seven and a half inches and it was
three inches in length. Mr. Wilbur
prides himself on his White Leghorn
fowls and has a very creditable dis
play in his yards, but the latest
achievement of one of his hens has
placed a premium on that particular
fowl. There was much speculation
?regarding the size of the omelet that
one egg would make and how many
it would take to make a decent egg
nog at another season, provided the
city were not in the prohibition
column.-Charleston News & Courier.
Proverbs and Phrases.
Wrinkles disfigure a woman less
than ill nature.-Wupy.
He that is thrown will still
To accuse the wicked and defend
the wretched is an honor.-Cicero.
If your wife is little, stoop to
N ON FOOD
Tho Right Foundation of Health.
Proper food is the foundation of
health. People can eat improper
food for a time until there is a sud
den collapse of the digestive organs,
then all kinds of trouble follow.
The proper way out of the difficul
ty is to shift to the pure, scientific
food, Grape-Nuts, for lt rebuilds
from the foundation up. A New
Hampshire woman says:
"Last summer I was suddenly tak
en with indigestion and severe stom
ach trouble and could not eat food 1
without great pain, my stomach was
so sore I could hardly move about.
Th'.s kept up until I was so miserable
life was not worth living.
"Then a friend finally, after much
argument, Induced me to quit ny
former diet and try Grape-Nuts.
"Although I had but little faith I
commenced to use lt, and great was
my surprise to find that I could eat lt
without tho usual pain and distress
in my stomach.
"So I kept on using Grape-Nuts,
and soon a marked Improvement was
shown, for my stomach was perform- !
lng Its regular work In a normal way |
without pain or distress. ,
. "Very soon the yellow coating dis- ?
appeared from my tongue, the dull,
heavy feeling in my head disappeared ,
and my mind felt light and clear; the
languid, tired feeling left, and. alto- '
gether I felt as If I had been rebuilt. 1
Strength and weight came back rap- 1
idly, and I went back to my work I
with renewed ambition. I
ATo-day I am a new woman in <
mind as well as body, and I owe lt all
tn this natural food, Grape-Nuts." ,
"There's a Reason."
Look In pkgs. for the famous little
book, "The Road to Well ville."
Ever read the above letter? A new
ono appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
"EVERY MAN HIS OWN
StIS PAOCS, i'KOFl'S
This te a most Valuable Boole for the Housch
ed Symptoms of different Diseases, the Causes
thc simplest remedies which will alleviate or ci
English and are free from the technical terms i
the generality of readers. This Book is intend,
worded as to be readily understood by all. Or
Thc low price only belnc made possible by t
Immense edition printed. Not only does this B
Diseases, but very properly gives a CompleteJS
Marriage and the Pioduotlon and Rearing of B
clpcs and Prescriptions, explanations of Botan
New Edition Revised and Enlarged, with comp,
is no excuse for not knowing what to do In an ?
in your family before you put your order, but i
ec CENTS POSTPAID, trend postal notes qr,ix
than6cents. BOOK PUBLISHING HOL
CHICKS DOING WELL?
Whether you raise Chickens for fun or
get the best results. The way to do thia is
offer a book telling all you need to knew
-who made his living for 25 years in Raising
to experiment and spend much money to le
for the small sum of 25 CENTS in postage si
Disease, how to Feed for Eggs, and also fo:
ing Purposes, and indeed about everything
success. SENT POSTPAID ON RECEIPT
BOOK PUBLISHING MOUSE,
One way suggested for the pre
vention of divorce is the abolition of
marriage. Just as sensible curative
measures have been enacted into law
by radical reformers._
CHILD HAD SIXTY BOILS
And Suffered Animally With a Red
Scald-Like Humor on Her Head
Troubles Cured by Cuticura.
"When my little Vivian was about six
months old her head broke, out in boils.
She had about sixty in all and 1 used Cuti
cura Soap and Cuticura Ointment which
cured her entirely. Sometime later a
humor broke out behind her ears and
spread up on to her head until it was near
ly half covered. The humor looked like a
scald, very red with a sticky, clear fluid
coming from it. This occurred every
spring. I always used Cuticura Soap and
Ointment which never failed to heal it up.
The lost time it broke out it became so bad
that I was discouraged. But I continued
the use of Cuticura Soap, Ointment and
Resolvent until she was well and has neve'.1
been troubled in the last two years. M:s.
M. A. Schwerin, 874 Spring Wells Ave.,
Detroit,. Mich., Feb. 24, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Soie Props,
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
Exhaustive observation is an ele
ment of every great achievement.
REE Texas Guide, Owners' name?, prie*?, farms,
ranches, colonlxaUon tracts; buy from wners;
save commissions. Investors' Onlde, Columbus, Tex.
ITCH CURED WjStlSSSr
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH isguarap
teed to euro any case of Itch In half hour if
used according to directions. Show this to per
sons having Itch. If 3'our doe ha? Scratches or
Mamre David's Sanative Wash viii cure him
at once. Price 50c a Bottle. It cannot be mailed.
Delivered at yrur nearest express office free
upon receipt of 75 cen ts.
Owens ?fc Minor Drug Co., Elcbmoai, VS?.
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IROH WORKS. AUGUSTA. Bj.
bowels with harsh
cathartics, and you'll need
physic always. Help them
gently, with candy
Cascareis, and you'll need them
rarely. Once learn the difference
and you'll never take a harsher
laxative than these. sss
Vest-pocket box. 10 cents-at drug-stores.
Each tablet of th? genuino is marked CCC
A Friend In Need
There is absolutely nothing
that gives such speedy relief in
Dysentery, Diarrhea, Cholera
Morbus, Ch olera-Infantum, Colic
and Cramps as
It is a friend in need, and jon
should alwajs keep it in your house.
Its valuable curative properties have
made it a necessity for both adults
Sold by all druggists al
25c per bottle
_So. 33-'09. _
CHILDHOOD'S BUGBEAR BANISHED
Whtn molbar laid C.itor Uti, /ou r.mrm
Ixr distinctly ?hit lt meant, trouble!
Administering Cae tor Oil, tn o beat, a afee t
Md null,it cathartlr to Tonr children,
vividly i.?c?ll?y?nr??rlj- nanapplneea ?nd
area, MIVI of mntli.-'a difficult duty.
PALATAL, A CREAM Of CASTOR OIL
look?, . melli, t. at?, rood ; malera molnar',
dntycaay. Children I lek tb* apoou. 3Sr.
Alldrucelata or malled
MURRAY0RU0 '0 , COLUMBIA, S. C.
XO. A at>. '.IOLIN? ?OIPT1
SUPERIOR TO BEST S<
Tho small price Is made possible by
great demand for this Razor, The sn
profit on each aggregating as large
?um as if wo sold fewer at a greater pr!
The benefit is the consumer's.
The Blade is of the finest ste
tifically made and tempered by
process--and the blade, of course, is
tant part of any Razor, The frame is of
.liver plated, md "angled" correct!
quick and olean shaving. The tough bc
rinds this Razor a boon) the soft be
Finds lt a delight. These blades can b
Suy one and you will recommend i
friends. That is the best test of any a
BOOK PUBZJCSIUKQ HOUSE. 13
old, teaching as lt does the cosily distlncmlsb
and Means of Fteventing such Diseased, and
jre. This book t? written In plain everr-d*y
vhlch render mont doctor books so valueless te
ed to bo of Service in the Family, and is sa
&60 CENTS, POSTPAID
oak contain so D'nch Information Relative to
.E alysia of every th ag pertaining to Courtabie,
es.ltny Familles, t wether with Valuable Ba
le il Practice. Correct Use of Oretaary H wt*
let? Index With this book in the house the?
merresoy. Don't walt until you have Uln?a
send at once for thia valuable volume. OWLY
>stage ste mps of any denomination not larges
18E. 154 LEONARD ST.. hrLW YORK CITY.
If Not, Learn Whr From a Book Cost
ing Less Than Value of One Chicken.
profit, you want tor do it intelligently and
to profit by the experience of others. We
on the subject-a book written by a man
Poultry, and in that time necessarily had
ira the best way to conduct the business
uunps. It tells you how to Detect and Cort
r Market, which Fowls to Save for Breed
yon must know on the subject to make a
OF 25 CENTS IN STAMPS.
134 Leonard St., N. Y. City. '
CLAREMONT COLLSGS, Hickory. N.C. Girl/
School. Health ful Location. Experienced
Teachers, Moderate Rates. J. L.McRrrrr, Pres.
$GS TO SS i pays Boa-d. Tuition and Roora
Rent at PIEDMONT HIGH SCHOOL for
th : session of 'ainu months.
"It Is the bert and the cheapest school in th?
state."-E. M. Koc ace. Member of tho legisla/?
"Most hdartily do I commend the school to
all who h'ive sons and dauyhters to educate."
-C. E. Tt-ylor, Ex-president of Wake Forest
"In my opinion there ls no High School in
this part of the country dolnsr more thorough
educational work."-E. Y. Webb, M. C.
For Catalog write W. D, BUSKS, LAWKDALU
N. C. __*
6 YOUNG MEN AND
4 YOUNG LADIES....
To prepare for positions now awaiting them
* For full information, write
SOUTHERN COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS,
Or Wilmington, N. C._
OAK GROVE. VA.
An Ideal Home School for Girls. In
Westmoreland Co., (35 miles each from
Washington and richmond. Historic
surroundings, cultured neighborhood. Chris
tian Influences,extensive private grounds. All
branches taught. S150 for S months. Writ?
for catalogue. 15th session begins Sept. 14,1909.
Nra. Wm. Debney Win. Prin . Oak Grove. Va.
Ri rac vt s all swelling ia S to si)
drvya ; effects a permanent cure
insolo te days. Trial treatment
given free. No thin gea a bc faire?
Write Or. H. H. Orien'? Stu.?j
Specialist*. BM a Atlanta.
THE LEXINGTON HOTEL
RI CH KOKO. VA.
1 Close to t^e Depots. Post Office, Capitol
SQuare. Wholesale and Retail sections.
Restores Gray Hair to NaturaCOolQU
RBMOVIB DANDRUFF AND 8CUBPV
Invigorate* and prevents tb? bair from fall ?oj off)
Por tal? by Oruggtata, er tent Direct hy
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
.dc? St far Beni?: Um pi. Betti? -<c Sana* tor Or??tom
F LD WEARS
W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES are Better
Value for the Price Than Ever Before,
The qnallty, workmanship und style cannot
bu ?relied. A trial le all that is needed to
convince anyone that W. L. Douglas shoes
hold :h?lr snape, flt better and wear longer
than other ma?ces.
W. r_ Douglas repntation for the best shoe?
that can be produced for the price li world
wide. He .?r.inds bark of every pair anet
guarantees full TC lue io the wearer.
CAUTION. - Ka? that W. I.. Pcm it!,, tum? and
tbs r?<?ll price la iirap.il on the bottom.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Shoes for livery member of the Family,
Men, Boyp, Womon, MIKROS and Children.
Wherever yon live, W. L. Donulaa shoes are within
?nur reach. If your neale' ninnot flt you.Vwrite to*
la? Order Catalog. W.I nOUOLAS. Bro7kloTw??2;
DID AT ANY PRIGS?
t?t in finish,
y for safe,
t to all your
1 brings li
by mail in
arno and full
address very plainly.
Street, 7?. Y. Cltjr?