Newspaper Page Text
Far m $
otes of Inter*
Fruit Grower ?
Let Crass Make Money For Ton.
Cne of the essentials of successful
Stock raising is good pasturage; and
?ne of the greatest handicaps to suc
cessful stock raising in many sections
of the South is the lack of suitable
A good pasture means, first of all,
plenty of grass; but there are other
things necessary to make a really
good pasture. It must have water
and shade as well a? grass; and in
any section where cultivation has
succeeded range conditions it must
Now of shade and water there is
np scarcity In the South, and we hare
the grass, too, if we would only real
ize lt. But when it comes to fences
we are tremendously handicapped.
It is safe to say that there are
thousands of farmers in every South
ern State who would grow many
more and much better cattle and
horses, hogs and sheep, if they had
good pastures for them to rum In.
Yet it is easy to find all over the Cot
ton Belt fields grow a np to Bermuda
-one of the finest pasture grasses
lu. the world-irt which the owners
plant corn or cotton year after year
and spend all summer fighting the
grass only to have a poor and very
expensive crop at the season's end.
We heard not long since a farmer
talking "bf how ho was going to kill
cut the Bermuda on a poor hill-side
preparatory to getting lt ready to
sow In grass. All- that he needs to
do-and all that thousands of other
farmers need to do-Is to put a good
fence about that field and some stock
on it and give lt a little attention for
a few years, keening down briers and
bushes end giving lt an occasional
harrowing, and he would have a pas
ture which would pay him ten times
as much as h? ?3 now getting from
A good permanent pasture should
be one of the established Institutions
on every farmr~and in the despised
and neglected Bermuda we have a
gras? of which Professor Spillman of
the U. S. "Department of Agriculture
says that "'no other grass bears pas
turing better or yields more herbage
in the form of pasture." With our
winter growing grasses and legumes
lt would be easy for us to supple
ment It so as to have pastures practi
cally the year round.
Yet we go on fighting it to grow
sorry crops of lbw priced cotton and
tobacco to pay for the butter and
beef and lard and bacon this same
grass would make for us if we would
Only - another one of the South's
neglected opoprtunlties.-Prof. Mas
Money in Pea vine Hage.
Special attention of farmers is
called to the money and feeding value
of peavine hay. Look at it In this
way: Take an acre of land that with
-rib aid of $2 worth of fertilizer will
make 1000 pounds of seed-cotton. At
ten cents a pound the lint and seed
win:be worth $37.5?. To raise and
market that cotton will cost five and
a half cents a pound, or $13.30 for
the acre, leaving net $19.50. Use
thc same guano and plant the acre
in.Oats as soon as the ground is dry
enough. Follow with peas sown
broadcast. The yield should be
twenty bushels of oats and a ton and
a half of ?e-avine hay. The oats at
sixty cents, and hay at $1S a ton and
straw at $2, would bring $41.00. The
expense of both crops, including bal
ing "the hay, would not be exceeding
S10, which would leave net $31.
Land would be impnved to. the value
of an acre besides. Well-cured
pea vine hay is the best milk pro
ducer we- know. Ton. for ton it is
worth more than genuine wheat bran
and twice as much as some of the
mixtures sold . under the name of
bra?. ". Let farmers make their own
supplies, live at home and they will
^ prosper and be happy.-Charles Pet
ty, i?partanburg Co., S. C.
Keep the Hogs Free From Lice.
In summer some do this by sup
plying a place where they can make
..a wallow. I do not believe in the
common, hog wallow. It will pay
better for any man who keeps from
fifteen to twenty-five hogs to provide
a dipping vat and use it regularly to
keep his hogs free of Hoe. The great
losses resulting from the ravages of
lice are not appreciated. A dip com
posed of any one of many cheap and
?excellent coal tar disinfectants, in
the proportion of one part of the dis
infectant to fifty parts of water, can
be made at a trifling cost. If this is
not done, the hogs should be thor
oughly sprinkled with the solution
every week or greased with a mix
ture of one part kerosene and three
parts of any non-irritating oil suf
LETTER BLOWN SEVENTY-F
A letter which was blown at least
seventy-hV;? miles has been returned
to its owner, William Harvill, in 'lot
ty's Bend; Mr. Harvill's house, in
which he lived alone, was blown away
tie night of the tornado, and every
thing he had was swept away. Among
the things he treasured were many
papers and letters. The letter return
ed was written by his daughter, Miss
A BOAR KILLS THREE HORS
A boar, maddened by the' heat, ran
wild on West Middletown farm and
seriously wounded one man and kill
ed three valuable horses before be
ing shot to death, says a dispatch
from Washington, Pa., to the Phila
The animal, which was owned by
A. K. ..Rush, broke out of its pen and
attacked a pony in the barn yard.
Before thc pony conuld escape the
jog had gored it to death with its
The hoar then broke through
id m the South,
ist to Planter,
ficiently often to keep the lice off
Good shelter is needed in this cli
mate as well as any other. Not to.
protect the hogs from cold, for the
hog is not an animal that suffers
much from cold, but to protect them
from rain and wind and to furnish
comfortable sleeping quarters.
Man With No Money and His Chances
A correspondent says that he would
like to farm as we advise, but ls not
able to do so. He never will be able
so long as he follows the old planting
method and buys fertilizers on credit
and depends on these to help his poor
land make a crop and grow poorer in
the making of it. He is better able to
buy plain acid phosphate for the peas
and clover than to buy the poor 2-S
-2 fertilizer to make a sale crop. He
is better able t? grow peas and feed
them than to grow cotton or tobacco
merely with the aid of fertilizers.
A.nd as, little by little, he adds to the
fertility of the solL he will b^ getting
better and better able to farm right.
Ho is better able to grow peas
md clover with only acid phosphate
md a little potash than to buy nitro
gen that the peas will give him in
ibundance. If not able to farm in all
respects as ~he should with more
neans, he can at least make a begin
ing and grow into the ability to farm
is he Improves his land. He will ce
:ainly never be any more able if he
lollows the old hopeless plan.-Pro
Repairing Buggy Wheels,
. Make a box eight or ten~inch.es
?quare at the bottom and six inches
quare at the top, 2 y? to 3 f e?t tall,
is . shown in Fig. 1. Have your
Fig. 1-Wheel Ready to Paint
lacksmith make a screw hook aSci
yebolt of half-inch iron of a com
Ined length to match the box. Screw
tie hook into the shop floor, explains
Fig. 2-Support For Wheel.
ie Prairie Farmer, place the box
ver it, catch the eyebolt into the
ook, pince the wheal on top of the
ax with a board washer and tight
i the nut on the eyebolt to hold the
heel while at work, as in Fig. 2.
Cultivation of Corn.
Corn may be drilled or checked.
re prefer checking for two reasons,
he corn can be kept clean with less
bor, and, after our heavy spring
tins the land can be more thorough
culti-vateo. by plowing both ways.
can bs checked on the double bed
7 taking up the marker and driving
te planter down the centre of the
?d. We use the double walking cul
vators. These do thorough work,
id the cost of making the crop is
leapenod. Corn should be cutti
ited orten and thoroughly. Culti
Lte deep during the early part of the
ason md shallow after the roots
.t'out ;n the row. After the corn is
o large to permit the use of the
>uble cultivator, for the last plow
g, we ase single cultivators. Culti
ve late. This conserves moisture
id keeps the grass out. Sow one
tshel nf peas per acre just before
e last cultivation.-J. W. Fox, Dl
ctor Mississippi Delta Experiment
ation^ in Bulletin No. 119.
Variety in Feeds.
The fir-ners must learn to grow a
riety af feeds. We feed too much
rn, especially to young stock.
:onomy in the use of farm f^eds
ust be studied.-S. M. Cown.
IVE MULES IN TORNADO
ora, now dead, in 1SS9, while she
is at! ending school at Edgewood,
Dickson county. It was found by
Igar L. Davis in his cornfield, eight
les w?st of Lebanon, Tenn., and in
>sed to I\Ir. Harvill with a note in
iring about thc storm. As the
rnado traveled northeast, it is sup
sed that it passed through a section
Wilson county, but with much of
force spent.-From the Nashville
ES AND WOUNDS A MAN
fence into a nearby field and at
?k?d a team of horses. Cornering
i animals, the boar sprang at them
d dismembered them.
A number of men had gathered by
is time, and L B. Smith, who own
the driving team, undertook to
ve the boar away. Leaving the
mgled bodies of the horses, the
ir timed on Smith and ripped
m one leg from ankle to thigh,
rhe hog was shot as it stood over
it h prep arcing to attack him again.
:?fotect your poultry from spring
!3our table scraps are not good for
* .Whole, corn ls good for laying hens
dujing cold weather.
Hens do better if kept in separate
lots of twenty-five each.
. Give the laying hens fre?h water
slightly warm 2d .three times a day
during cold wuather.
Large breeds should never be kept
in the same fie ck with small breeds.
Table scrapn should be cooked and
given to the laying hens.
When hens acquire the feather
pulling habit they should be sent to
market at once.
Feed the laying hens at daybreak
ai d sundown, and keep them wonk*
lng 'the entire time between.
Roosts for poultry should be placed
ou.a level, so that there can be no
Lice always attack poultry more
when they aro in an unthrifty condi
tion than when they are well fed and
properly care! for.
If hens are confined to the poultry
house on cold days, see to it that they
do not have to stand on the bare
floor. Use straw, cornstalks, corn
basks or other dry material for a
floor cohering. Hens with cold feet
will not lay -very many eggs. .
Although turkeys will ' eat snow
they should not be permitted to do
so, but should be given plenty of
fresh, cleap 'water.
When raising turkeys Tor market
medium' sized ones will be found bet-'
ter than extra large ones.
Save a few of the old turkey hens,
as the two-yefir-old is a better breeder
than the young hen.
Turkeys should not be housed with
chickens, as they require different
A Trio of African -Geese.
African geese are popular with
many who keep geese for the market.
They are large enough and are good
Izyers. They are hardy and will
tfcr?Te where other breeds will die.
Ii. a v>v.? they resemble the Toulouse
goose, their distinguishing feature
being a kind of horn just over the
upper part of the beak. They are, as
a, rule, more sprightly than the Tou
louse, and are considered better lay
AH gray colored geese are consid
er "ed favorite;; for the table, and this,
ls a measure, ls whythe African geese
a-e preferred! to the whita or dark
colored breeds. They are being bred
lore generally each season, which ia
.tseif'proves :hat they have merit.
Alfalfa Meal For Poultry.
We lind that, as a mle, our hens
ted on alfalfa meal lay very fertile
:ggs, which produce strong, vigorous
iad healthy chicks. We also find
hat they will moult quicker in the
nil and commei#j to lay earlier in
!ae season. For laying hens we put
wveral quarts of alfalfa meal into a
i'.osed vessel, thsn pour boiling water
)ver the meal until it is thoroughly
lioistened; place a cover over the
.essel and lot the mixture steep for
Just before the feeding dash a little
..old water over the feed. This brings
mt .the green color, and the whole
.resents a very pleasing appearance
md is as near grass as any feed can j 3
.?e. Some prefer to mix the meal
with table scraps or grain, both of
vhich add palatability end variety
o the mash. Bone meal and meat
craps make! excellent additions to
.lfalfa or clov?r meal, both of which ?
ire concentrated feeds and great egg t
>roducers.-A L. C., Iowa Agricul* *
ural Collego. ?
Keeping Egg Record.
For keeping account cf eggs re*
eived I hang a calendar with a white
>ackground near the dcor of my
loultry howie, so that on returning
rom a visit to the hens the number
if eggs may be marked each day with
he pencil attached. In this manner
. dally, weekly and monthly account
s kept, and I know what the average
5 per hen for any length of time,
"rom this it is easy to calculate how
.ens pay. It takes only a few sec- ! |!
ads a day for the record. ; *
Skim-Milk For Phiraage.
Nothing will give a better ;:lo-<? to ' ?,
be plumage of exhibition birds than 1 -iZ
weet skim-milk. When milk is plen
Iful it should be usod to mix the
lash Instead of water.
For the evening meal, a good feed
f whole grain; more corn in winter ?
ban in summer. The corn may Le
Iven them on the cob, as they are
;ss apt to eat more thau they really
ead If fed thus.
CART] OF THE SINK.
A solution of chloride of zinc,
hich can be obtained at tho drug
st's, and usc ! in proportion of one
nt to four cr-lions of water, forms
most efficient cleansing and purl
ing agent for the sink waste pipe,
omptly neutralizing noxious effluvia
id arresting vegetable decomposi
on. Carbonic ac!d mixed with wat
in the proportion oE two tablc
ioonfuls of acid to a cup of water
ill prove a good disinfectant in case
odors arising from sink waste pipe,
; The Road Question.
Probablx the most serious econom
ical question at present is that of the
public highways, meaning tbo roads
used by vehicles self-propelled or
drawn by horses. The Department of
Agriculture is considering it thor
oughly, by an extensive investigation
of conditions, causes and effects; the.
engineering societies have committees
at work, and every municipal govern
ment is discussing and experimenting
with the subject. Out of all this there
will be results, of course, but they
will come slowly and the cost and tho
labor will be enormous, just to get
at the facts.
Certain truths are ascertained. A
railroad must have a smooth roadbed,
of solid construction, with rails of a
weight adapted to the size of the en
gines and cars; ic must have similar
construction at all points, aud Its
grades must be limited to the length
of trains, or the train length reduced,
or engine-power increased. A trolley
road must be adapted to the size and
weight of the car, in the same pro
portionate way, or the roadbed will
suffer, or the cars will be destroyed.
It is less a question of comfort or con
venience in either case than one of
getting the best results for your
money. You can not run a flve-thou
sand-dollar trolley car over a rough
track without destroying the car,
hurting the poor roadbed, and ruin
ing the better tracks. The cheapest
Investment for any railroad is a
The same 'truths apply to the or
dinary highways, but here conditions
vary. There is. a well-established
mathematical ration between loco
motive with a freight train and the
track which carries the burden. But
a public highway has to accommodate
many vehicles of different kinds and
the burden is not upon two cracks,
but upon a wide surface, unequally
used. The consequence is that the
highway problem is much more diffi
cult than that of a railroad or trolley.
The worst feature of the highway
construction question is that the char
acter of the vehicles using it changes;
constantly and has changed frequent
ly for many years. The burden can
never be exactly estimated, so the
back to bear it can not be precisely
adjusted. A horse and a cart with
metal tires need one kind of road;
widen the tires and another kind
will serve; put rubber on the tires
and sharpen the horse's shoes, and a
smooth road is necessary; use the
highway for an automobile and there
should be smoothness without dust.
Put each of these requirements lu a
single highway, and there is perfect
achievement, and that is what re
mains to b9 accomplished.
Every art is needed for this vast
task-the engineer's, the contractor's,
the chemist's, the publicist's. Science,
and mechanical skill and cash are all
requisites. And above all, prelim
inary study. The work is going on
and experiments are constantly being
made, but it will be a long and
weary task. Let it be understood as
a problem to be solved, something yet
to be attained, and much will be
gained. Heretofore, the discussion
has been too much on the basis of
"having known it all." It is a great
unanswered question; but time, labor,
science and money will make the re
ply soon, if opportunity be given by
a public able to recognize the vast im
portance of the issue at stake.-New?
Sawdust Reids. _
"Sawdust roads arc proving-a suc
cess in our State," said A. K. Gibson,
of Jacksonville. "They have been
trying it in one county, and the road
a?.s mr-'-c; than one point in ita favor.
Two ridgss o? earth are thrown up by
?. road Uu".ehino at .tho required width,
ind th's space between them is filled
:o a depth of sb: inches with sawdust.
Then a small machine comes along
ind plows up some of the clay and
mixes it with the sawdust. This
makes a road on which the tires of
;he heaviest vehicles make no im
"The contractor kept close account
md the road cost $297 a mile, as the
?awdust did not have to be hauled a
;reat distance. Some have questioned
he durability of this form of road,
?ut there are sawdust roads in Geor
;ia that are over .twenty years old and
n good condition to-day. The repair
ng of these roads is a very simple
natter, in case of holes.''
Translating Navajo Into English.
Ihe first printing press ever built
o print the Navajo language is now
eing installed at the Reheboth mis
ion, five or six miles from Gallup,
'or the first time in the history of
ae tribe it now has an alphabet, a
ranslation of a part cf the Bible into
ae vernacular, and a real literary
mguage. This represents the life
'erk of the Rev. L. P. Brink, of To
r.tchi, N. iii, a missionary of the
".-.r'stian Reformed Church. For
er.rs he has been laboring upon .the
:I:ssal task of reducing the Navajo
mguage to literary form, having in
sisted an alphabet, written a dictlon
ry and formulated a grammar con
dining to Navajo usage.-San Fran?
szo Chronicle. , ri. ..
Gold Rose For a Queen.
His Holiness, the Pope, has just
?ceived from the papal jeweler a
eau elf ul rose of gold and specula
on is rife as to the queen it is dea
ned fer. The papal rose of gold is
L-casionnliy sent as a special pento
)stal gift to a Catholic queen.
The European Catholic queans who
ready possess the rose are Queen
melia of Portugal and Queen
arie Christina of Spain. The Cath
ie queens who have not as yet re
lived the golden rose are Queen Vic
ria of Spain and Queen Helena of
aly.-Rome Dispatch to New York
The people of the United States ".re
? greatest users ol the tsrl^ii;??, ^
WTTNYON'S EMINENT DOCTORS AT
TOI7R SERVICE FREE.
Not a Penny to Pay For tho Fuliest
! If you are in doubt as to tb o causo
of your disease mail us a postal re
I questing a medical examination blank,
i'whicb. 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 adrice is 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 Massachusetts woman left $10,
000 to her doy and $2,000 to her hus
band. This illustrates one of the
dangenf of keeping dogs in the home.
J IM AGONY WITH ECZEMA.
Whole Body a Mass of Raw, Bleeding,
Torturing Humor - Hoped Death
Would End Fearful Suffering
In Despair: Cured by Cu tic urn.
"Word? cannot describe the terrible ec
Bema I Buffered with. It broke out on my
head ard kept spreading until it covered
my whole body. I was almost a solid mass
of sores from head to foot. I looked more
like a piece of raw beef than a human being.
The pain and agony I endured seemed more
than I could bear. Dlood and pus oozed
from the great sore on my scalp, from un
der my finger nails, and nearly all over my
body. My ears were ao crusted and swollen
1 was afraid they would break off. Every
hair in my head fell out. I could not sit
down, fer my clothes would Btick to the
raw and bleeding flesh, making me cry out
from the pain. My family doctor did all
he coull, but I got worse and woree. My
condition was awful. I did not think I
could live, and wanted death to come and
end my frightful i?u?fering3.
"In this condition my mother-in-law
begged me to try the Cuticurn Remedies.
I said wou'd, but had no hope of recov
ery. But oh, what blessed relief I experi
enced after applying Cuticura OintmeLt. It
cooled the bleeding and itching flesh and
brought me the first real sleep 1 had had in
weeks. It was as grateful as ice to a burn
ing tongue. 1 would bathe with warm
water and Cuticura Soap, then apply the
Ointment freely. I also took Cuticura Re
solvent for thc blood. In a short time the
Bores stopped running, the tlcsh began to
heal, aad I knew I was to get well again.
Then tbe hair oh my head began to grow,
and in .i short tune I was completely cured.
I wish I could tell everybody who has ec
zema to use Cuticura. Mrs". Wm. Hunt, 135
Thoma? St., Newark, N. J., Sept. 28, 1908."
Potter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props,
of Cuticura Remedies, Boston, Mass.
Cause of Leprosy.
A new tubercular theory as to
leprosy was suggested some time ago
by Dr. Chas. E. MacDonald, of the
army, who noticed in the Philippines
the same facts as to fish diet which
have long been held by Hutchinson
as the cause. The present idea is not
that the diet itself is at fault, but
that there is an infection from tuber
culosis fish-rather startling to be
sure, but not at all improbable.
The matter is of timely interest in
view of the difference of opinion as
to thc- transmission of bovine tuber
culosis. The vast difference between
bird tuberculosis and th human va
riety has long been , known, and itJ
raises the suspicion that there may
be very many kinds of tubercle
bacilli, some of which produce in man
other conditions than tuberculosis as
we now consider it.
Waterworks in a Desert.
There is a large quantity of water
in the great desert of Chile, but more
that either human beings or stock
can drink. Science, however, has
come to the aid of this rainless sec
tion of the country in the form of an
ingenious desert waterworks, consist
ing of a series of frames containing
20,000 square feet of glass. The
panes of glass are arranged in the
shape of a V and under each pane
is a shallow pan containing brackish
water. The heat of the sun evapo
rates the water, which condenses up
on the sloping glass, and, made pure
by this operation, it runs down into
little channels at the bottom of the
V and is carried away into the main
janal. Nearly 1,000 gallons of fresh
[vater is collected daily by this
neans.-From thc Mexican Herald.
Promising is not giving but seems
o content fools.-Portuguese.
The wheel that turns gathers no
BAD DREAMS 1
Caused by Coffee.
"1 have been a coffee drinker, more
ir less, ever since I can remember,
mtil a few months ago I became
aore and more nervous and Irritable,
.nd finally I could not sleep at night, -
or I was horribly disturbed by _
[reams of all sorts and a species of I
istresslng nightmare. e
"Finaily, after hearing the exper- -
ence of numbers of friends who had [
ult coffee and were drinking Pos- =
um, and learning of the great ben- I
fits they had derived, I concluded \
offec-i must be the cause of my trou- ?
le, so I got some Postum and had it ?
lade strictly according to directions. ?
"I was astonished at the flavour t
nd taste. It entirely took the place
f coffee, and to my very great satis
action I began to sleep peacefully
nd sweetly. My nerves improved,
nd I wish I could wean every man,
.oman and child from the unwhole
3me drug-ordinary coffee.
"People really do not appreciate or
Bailie what a powerful drug it Is and
-hat terrible effect it has on the hu
?an system. If they did, hardly a
ouni of It would be sold. I would
ever think of going back to coffee
gain. I would almost as soca think
f putting my hand in a fire after I
ad once been burned.
"A young lady friend of ours had
:omach trouble for a long tlmft, and
mid. not get well as long as she
sed coffee. She finally quit coffee
od began the use of Postum, and ls
ow perfectly well. Yours for
Read "The Road to Well ville," in
kgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever read the above letter? A new
ne appears from timo to time. They
re genuine, true, and f nil of human
"EVERY MAN HIS OWN - DOCTOIT ^^S'STD.^
593 PAGES; PROF US ELY IIXTTSTKA'TED.
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BOOK PUBLISHING MOUSE. 134 Leonard St.. IN. Y. City,
Established 21 years. Tho Oldest. Wort Reliable and Beat Telegraph School
In the .?ou th. Tuition reasonable: board cheap; town healthful and pleasant. We teach
TELEGRAPHY, TYPEWRITING & RAILROAD AGENOY. A school for YOUNG MEN
and LADIES. Open year round. Students eau enroll at any time. Most modern equip
ment; instruction thorough and practical. Only 4 to U mouths required to qualify for
service. Diplomas awarded. Graduates GUARANTEED good positions. They begin on
$45 to $65 per month; rapid promotion; steady employment. Constant demand for
Telegraphers. Telegraphy ls tho only trade or profession NOT overcrowded. Write
today for our 1909 handsomely illustrated Ot-pago Catalog-. It contains full partic
ulars about Teleirraphy and our School and wl'l fully convince you that the S. S. T. is
the BEST. It is FREE and will be malled promptly on request. You can't affoid to miss
lt? It will encourage and inspire you.
SOUTHERN SCHOOL Of TELEGRAPHY, Newnan, Ga.
A CERTAIN CURE FOR SOR^WEAK & INFLAMED EYES.
MAKES THE USE OF DRUGS UNNECESSARY. Price,2*5 Cents.Druggists.
There's a marked distinc
t i o n between lobby's
Beef and even 'the best
that's sold in bulk.
Evenly and mildly aired
and scientifically cooked in
libby's Great White
Kitchen, all the natural
flavor of the fresh, prime
beef is retained. It is pure
wholesome, delicious and
ready to serve at meal time,
Saves work and worry in
Other Libby "Healthful"
Meal-Time-Hints, all ready
to serve, are:
Peerless Dried Beef
Ohow O h ow /
"Purity goes hand in hand
with Products of the Libby
Write for free Booklet,
"How to make Good
Things to Eat".
Insist o n
? CWTO?RN TELEGRAPH
3 Charlotte, C0LlIGES Danville.
' Young men and ladies should learn
Telegraphy. We are unable to supply the
demand for competent Operators. If you
are unable to attend our Schools.take home
study by use of our Au torn title Transmitter.
It will leam you Telegraphy during spare
moments. Address all mall ?o Charlotte.
Ii the oldest ?nd first buiineta cofleae in V?. to own id bu3d
ing-a fins one. No vacirioru. Ladies and Ginuecien.
Bookkeeping, Shorthand. Penmanship. Typewriting, Tele
graphy. icc Three first taught by mr.il alio.
^Leadln* business collegs south of the Poiomao
river."-mia. Sttntrgraphtr. Address,
G. M. SMITHDEAL. Frexiden;. Richmond.Va.
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.
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELT9
LOMBARD IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA, GA.
"Having taken your wonderful ?Casca
reis' for three months and being entirely
cured of stomach catarrh and dyspepsia,
I think a word of praise ls due to
.Cascareis' for their wonderful composi
tion. I have taken numerous other so
iled remedies but without avail, and I
5nd that Cascarets relieve more in a day
Jian all the others I have taken would in
i year." james McGune,
io8 Mercer St., Jersey City, N. J.
Pleasant. Palatable, Potent. Taste Good.
E? <f?od. Nev"er Sicken,Weaken or Gripe.
10c,25c.50c. Never sold in bulk. Thc pen
nine tablet ?tamped C C ?. Guaranteed to
euro or your money back. 319
?^00 SHOES ?3^(1
W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES are Better
Value for the Price Than Ever Before.
The nnality.workmnnshlpand style cannot
l>c excelled. A trial 1? nil ?lint lu nailed to
convince anyone (bat W. I,. DOIIRHS ?hoe*
hold thdr shape, (lt better and wear longer
than other makes.
W. L. Polic?as repnta*' iforthe best shoe*
thai ea n tic produced for the pri?e I? world
wide. He i-rands bark of every pair and
iraaran'ees ::ull value 10 the wearer.
CAUTIOir. - Pee that W. !.. Pouclm name and
Ike remit nrlf* I? ?lurnpH nn thc bminro.
TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE.
Shoes for Every Member of tho Family,
Men, Roys, Women, Miases and Children.
Wherever yon live, W, 1.. Po au lal shoes are wlthlH
your reach. If your dealer cannot flt you, write fof
Slatl Order Catalog. W.L.POUGLAS. Broc.kron-M?m?
riz h weak
TCH CURED B*^ffSSST
)R. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH is truaran
eed to cu.-o any case of Itch in half hour If
ised according to directions. Show tills to per
ons havlntr Itch. If your doa: has Scratches or
lange David!? Sanative Wash will euro him
tonce. Price 50c a Hottlo. It cannot be malled,
leliverod at your nearest express office free I
pon receipt of 75 cents.
?wena AMlnorOrugCe,, Richmond, Yo.
-NOTHING LIKE IT FOR
ff HS* TFSHTIJ ^>nxbne cxceIs any dentifrice
1! cs S? H bb fl ll ?a cleansing, whitening and
removing tartar from the teeth, besides destroying
ail germs of decay and disease which ordinary
tooth preparations cannot do. ,
Paxtine used as a mouth
wash disinfects the mouth
and throat, purifies the breath, and kills the germa
which collect in the mouth, causing sore throat,
bad teeth, bod breath, grippe, and much sickness,
when inflamed, tired, acta
and bum, may bc instanUj
relieved and strengthened by Paxtine. |
f^flYfiSiS'SJ Patine will destroy thc gernn
l*? E Mnlftiri that cause catarrh, heal the in
flammation and stop the discharge. It u a sm*
remedy for uterine catarrh.
Paxtine is a harmless yet powerful
gerraidde.disinfecbint and deodorizer.
Used in bathing it destroys odors and
leaves the body antiseptically clean.
FOR SALE AT DRUG S .ORES.BOc.
OR POSTPAID BY MAIL.
LARGS SAMPLE FREE!
THE PAXTON TOILET CO.. B08TON. MA88.
If you want soundness, flavor
and weight in your
see that your commercial fertilizer contains the right
amount of Potash and get them. Root crops re
quire it io get best results, and we can prove that
Your commercial fertilizer demands at leni*t S per cent,
of Potash for these crops. Every 2 lbs. of I'ota.ih added
to each 100 lbs. of fertilizer increases the Potash total 1
Send for Literature about.toil, crops, manures and fertil
izers-compiled dy experts. Mailed on request-Free.
EERWAH KALI WORKS, Atlanta, Ga., 1224 Candlor, BIJ&
Chicago, Monadooek Black New York, 93 Kassau St.