Newspaper Page Text
During Change of Life,
says Mrs. Chas. Barclay
Gra?iterille, Vt - "I was passing
through the Changeof Life andsuffered
and o the r annoying
symptoms, and I
can truly say that
pound has proved
of gold to me, as it
restored my health
and strength. I
never forget to tell
my friends what
Vegetable Compound lias done for me
during this trying period. Complete
restoration to health means so much
to me that for the sake of other suffer
. mg women I am willing to make my
trouble public so you may publish
: this letter."-MES. CHAS. BARCLAY,
. RF.D.,Graniteville, -yt.
No other medicine for woman's ills
has received such wide-spread and un
qualified endorsement. No other med
icine we know of has such a record
of cures of female ills as has Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
For more than SO years lt has been
curing female complaints such as
Inflammation, ulceration, local weak
nesses, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, indigestion
and nervous prostration, and it is
unequalled for carrying women safely
through the period of change of life.
It . costs but little to try Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and,
asMrs.Barclaysay3,it is "worth moun
tains of gold " to suffering women.
Wit and Wisdom.
God sends enough to all.-Latin.
Let no one speak evil of another.
He who torments others does not
Of all- human excellences, justice
is the most uncommon.-Plutarch.
Assured of durability the next
thought in painting Is beauty - the
complete aim being durable beauty,
or beautiful durability.
National Lead Company here again
ofter yon the co-operation of their
paint experts-this time in the line
of color schemes, artistic, harmonious
and appropriate. You have only to
/write National Lead Company, 1902
Trinity Building, New York City, for
"Houseowners' Painting Outfit No.
49," and you will promptly receive
what is really a complete guide to
painting, including a book of color-ej
?chemes for either exterior or interior
. painting (as you may request), a
book of specifications, and also an In
strument for detecting adulteration
in paint materials. This outfit is sent
tree, and, to say the least, is well
vorth writing for.
At present I live in hope,Vbut the
issue ia in the hands of the^ods.
Pindar. So. 35-'09.
Nature's Most Valuable Cathartic.
Heretofore castor oil, the most val-]
nable cathartic known, has been ex-|
eluded from universal use by its nau
seous odor, disagreeable flavor and
sickening after taste, so that inferior
medicines have been in demand. Now,
however, childhood's bugbear has
been banished by the benefactor who
compounded Palatal, a purgative
specific, in which all the virtues of
this oil are retained, from which all
its vices are eliminated. It is not a
substitute for castor oil, but it is that
remedy without unpleasant taste and
It is palatable, harmless and diges
tible, because the ninety-three per
cent of chemically pure cold pressed
cream of castor oil is combined with
seven per cent of wholesome flavor
ings-anise, coriander and caraway.
This is why children lick the spoon.
As a laxative or purgative for ba
bies and pregnant women Palatal can
be taken with comfort and without
danger of any sort. It is easily ad
ministered and agrees with the most
sensitive stomach. An overdose is
impossible, as the excess simply passes
through the bowels unchanged and
lubricates the intestines, producing
easy movements, without the uncom
fortable straining '/gripes' noticed
when other cathartics are used.
.God extends from eternity to eter
For HEADACHE-Micka* CA PU DI NE
Whether from Coldii. Heat, Stomach or
Nerroo* Troubles. Catadine will relieve roo.
It*? Uanld-pleasant io take-acta Immedi
ately. Try lt, 10c., '.5c, and SOc at dru?
Little by little vre depart from the
terrible and reach the ridiculous.
MUST BELIEVE IT.
ery Reader Will Concede the Truth
of This Statement.
One who suffers with backache or
jany form of kidney trouble wants a
cure, not m?rely tem
porary benefit Hov.
Maxwell S. Rowland,
of Toms River, N. J...
makes a statement in
this connection that
is worth attention.
Says he: "1 was sud
denly taken with an
attack . of kidney
trouble, had severe
pains in my back
and loins and was
generally run down.
Doctors were not
helping me, so I be
gan using Donn's
Kidney Pilla They brought me
prompt relief, and as I continued tak
ing them the pains in my back disap
peared and the kidneys were restored
tt; normal condition."
Sold by all dealers. 60 cents a box.
?yoster-M?burn Co,, Buffalo. N. Y.
MTT?TD?TS ?MIN?NT DOCTORS AT
fOTJR SERVICE FREE.
Not a Penny to Pay For tho Fullest
Medical Examination. *
If you are tn doubt as to the cause
of your disease mail us a postal re
questing a medical examination blank,
?which you will fill ont and return to
us. Our doctors will carefully diag
nose jour case, and if you can be
cured you will be told so; if you can
not be cured you will be told so. You
are not obligated to us in any way, for
this advice Is absolutely free; you are
at libe:ty to take Our advice or not as
you se> fit. Send to-day for a medi
cal examination blank, fill out and
return to us as promptly as possible,
and bur eminent doctors will diagnose
your anse thoroughly absolutely free.
Mun/on's, 5Cd and Jefferson Sta.,
Derfense of the End-Seat Hog.
There has been considerable of the
blindness that takes up and continues
a senseless cry in the repetition of the
anathemas hurled at the "end-seat
hog" fis the/illustration and embodi
ment of all selfishness. It would be
as logiial to accuse the man who en
ters a car that is empty and chooses
the sbr.dy side on a hot day of being
"a hog* and requiring him to give up
his seal; to any one, coming after him,
who might fancy it. The hoggish
ness of the individual who points out
the. "end-seat hog" and wants to
possess what that individual has come
Igeally by, does not seem to be notic
ed, it is only the man who gets the
end seat first and prefering the title.
The Norwich Bulletin puts this case
very fairly and conclusively as fol
lows : ?
"Those who use the trolley con
stantly do not find their fellow-trav
elers wholly devoid of manners. After
all tha:; has been said about the end
seat neg and all other kinds of trav
eling hogs, the people with fellow
feeling and deference and politeness
are always in the crowd. It is a trav
eling habit among the "regulars" to
give the end of the seat to the person
who lei.ves the car first and to so seat
themselves that they do not have to
crowd past one another in leaving the
car. The having a choice of seats is
hitman, and why the passenger on
time should be deprived of the pleas
ure of riding in a preferred seat ob
tained by promptness, by a late
comer, never has been and never will
be explained,- although the late-com
ers often act as if it were the duty
of every one to make room for them."
It was at Fontainbleau that Napo
leon received the Pope in 1804. I
was at Fontainbleau that he im
prisoned the Pope-the' apartment
which served as his prison is still
shown-in 1812 and 1813. Finally,
for Nemesis would have it so, it was
at Fontainbleau that Napoleon sign
ed his abdiction and said farewell to
his anny in 1814, coming down the
horseshoe staircase at the head of the
Cour du Cheval Blanc, and placing
himself at the head of the guard, as if
for a reyiew :
"For twenty years," he said, "I
have bi en well content with you, and
you have always been with me on the
path of glory. With your help and
that of all the brave men who are still
loyal, I could have carried on the war
for thn?e years longer, but France
would have suffered, and I did not
wish that to happen.
'?I might have died-that would
have been easy, but I would not. I
prefer to follow the path of honor,
and to write the history of our ex
"I cannot embrace yon all, but I
will embrace your general. Come,
Gen. Petit. Bring me the eagle ! Dear
eagle ! May these kisses find their
echo in every brave man's heart!
"Farewell my children!"
That surely is the most pathetic
as it is also the most dramatic, scene
in the whole history of Fountain
bleau.-From T. R's Weekly.
Small axes fell great trees.-Ger
Sneers are poor weapons at the
The best treasure among men is a
A snail bolt to the house is bet
ter than none at all.-Danish.
Each With Two Legs and Ten Fin.
A Boston woman who is a fond
mother writes au amusing article
about her experience feeding her
Among other things she says1:
"Three chubby, rosy-cheeked boys,
Bob, Jack and Dick, aged 6, 4 and 2
years respectively, are three of our
reasons for using and recommending
the 'pod, Grape-Nuts, for these
youngsters have been fed on Grape
Nuts since infancy, and often be
tween meals when other children
would h&ve been given candy.
"I gave a package of Grape-Nuts to
a neighbor whose 3-year-old child
was ? weazened little thing, ill half
the time. The little tot ate the
Grape-Nuts and cream greedily, and
the mother continued the good work,
and it was not long before a truly
wonderful change manifested itself
In the child's face and body., The re
sults were remarkable, even for
"Both husband and I Use Grape
Nuts every day and keep strong and
well and have three of "the finest,
healthiest boys you can find I? a day's
Many mothers instead of destroy
ing the children's stomachs with can
dy and cake give the youngsters a
handful of Grape-Nuts when they are
begging for something in the way of
sweets. Tho result is soon shown in
greatly increased health, strength
"There's a Reason."
Look in pkgs. for the famous little
book, "The Road to Wellville."
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of human
Modern Method* Tl
Farmer, Fruit Grot
IIow to Grow Asparagus.
When one wants to grow aspara
gus for market he needs to know the
kind demanded by the markets to
which he will ship, for the planting
varies according as the grower wants
to make white shoots or green ones.
As earliness is an important matter
with asparagus, the best soil for the
crop is a light and warm one.
But the most important matter ir.
the enriching of the soil, for the qual
ity and size of the shoots depend
more on the fertility of the land than
on anything else. One" variety is
about as good as another if the soil
is rich. Seed from the wild aspara
gus that grows everywhere along the
salt waters of tho Chesapeake Bay
and on the beach setdom grows to a
stout size, but when cultivated in rich
soil, it makes shoots as large and fine
as any of the named varieties.
Hence, It is more a matter of feed
than of breed.
Most people when they want to
plant asparagus send off and get a
iot of roots, which is all needless, for
with proper treatment I can get as
paragus from the Heed a year sooner
than bv planting the roots. I have
not planted roots :for thirty years.
The preparation of the .soil previ
ous to sowing the seed is the most
importau: matter. Get all the ma
nure Into it you can hide with the
plow, and good rotten manure, too;
not merely stalled straw. Then run
out furrows four feet apart, going
twice In the furrow. Fill the furrow
half full of manure on which apply
500 pounds of acid phosnhate and
100 pounds of kalnit. Cover this
lightly and drill the seed.
The sowing can be done in early
spring or late autumn. As soon as
the plants are a few Inches high,
thin to two feet apart. The young
plants thinned out can be trans
planted easily to other weli-manured
furrows. Cultivate well during the
summer and apply 100 pounds per
acre of nitrate of soda alongside the
rows. The next spring you will be
able to cut a little asparagus, but it
should be but little, as you want to
get the roots strong for the full crop.
In the fall apply 500 pounds of
kalnit per acre, which will furnish
some potash and also as much salt as
the plant needs, and the old practice
of applying salt can be avoided. In
the spring apply 1000 pounds per
acre of any high-grade commercial
fertilizer over the rows before growth
This is for asparagus that Is to be
cut near the surface of the soil, and
mainly greeir. If you want to grow
white shoots, you must make the fur
rows much deeper, a foot or more
deep, put in the manure and fer
tilizer and 30W in the same way and
thin out, and then fill in the furrows
as the plants grow till level. Then
in the fall, after applying the kainit,
plow furrows over the rows. !making
a good ridge over them. Manure In
the spring again, and as the shoots
show just at the ground pull the
earth away and cut down near the
base the proper length. But most of
the markets are demanding green
asparagus, and the roots being nearer
the surface, it Is e?rlier than that
deep in the beds. But the annual fer
tilization must be kept up, as the
soil cannot be made too rich for as
paragus.-W. F. Massey.
Care and 3Ianagement.
The profits In pork making depend
as much on the care and manc^enient
of the breeding stock and of the
young pigs as on breeding or feeding.
To keep a boar and not get the best
service from him is a very expensive
way of starting in. We are confident
that the most expensive way to keep
a boar is to allow him to run at large
with the sows. He forms bad habits,
Is difficult to control, and becomes
much more expensive tc keep than if
he had been provided with a well
fenced lot and had crops grown for
him to graze. The sows are less like
ly to get in pig, and the time of far
rowing being unknown, neither the
sow nor tho young pigs receive the
care needed to produce best results.
There is much cormlaint of large
sows lying on their pigs/and the rea
son usually given is that they are too
fat. This is rarely so. A sow in
good flesh-what most Southern far
mers think too fat-will produce
more pigs, stronger pigs, and suckle
them better afterward. If suitable '
houses were provided, with good
board floors, and a fender around the <
outside of the house, and only a little i
short material used for bedding, few '
pigs would be killed by their moth- !
ers. ; ]
It Is frequently stated that the J
"razor-back" when allowed to farrow '
out in the woods never kills her pigs,
but it Is not so. We have seen more
old razor-backs going around with
only three or four pigs following 1
them than we ever did pure bred 11
BOWS. Thc truth is that when the*!
Proverbs and Phrases
A wife is the peculiar gift of
Abandon her who is careless of her
A woman's noblest station is re- I
Time, wind, women and fortune are '
A fool is like other men as long 1
as he is silent.-Danish. J
A friend's faults should be known,
but not abhorred.-Portugese. 1
A Sad, Sad Record.
The month of June for years past
bas made the highest record of cas- (
unities by drowning.. The total mun- 1
ber of lives lost this year by months
s as follows: January, 167; Febru- I
ary, 203; March, 151; Ap/il, 210; c
May, 631; June, 1,176; July, 951, (
ind 61 were reported during the first t
six days of August. The total for e
;he first seven months of this year t
is 3,555, large numbers of these be- I
ng children. In inland cities near ?
lakes, rivers and canals those who (
blow how to swim escape well. *
hat Are Helpful to
ver and Stockman.
razor-back sow kills her litter noth
lng Is thought of it; they are not
worth much, didn't cost much, and
the loss is not much, so It is soon for
How to Use Low-Grade Rice.
The problem of utilizing: the con
siderable quantities of iow-grade,
stack-burned and stained rice that are
produced every year is again receiv
ing attention from rice millers and
growers in Louisiana and Texas. This
is quite natural, since the Southern
planter is compelled to.pay a compar
atively high price for feeding stuffs
for his stock and could effect a decid
ed saving by using the off-grade if 'it
could be made, available.
The difficulty of using rough rice
as a stock food is on account of the
hulls, which irritate the intestines of
stock and are liable to cause serious
injury. For the same reason the mix
ing of rice hulls with other feeding
stuffs is regarded as the worst form
Of course the low-grade rice has a
high feeding value, and it is now sug
gested .that lt. could be put in condi
tion for feeding by simply removing
the hulls. One of the Louisiana mill
ing companies is advocating that this
be done, and it is stated that 50,000
bag;s of rough rice could readily be
used In this way for stock feeding in
the rice country,:-Rice Industry.
Self-Adjnsting Flood Gate.
A flood-gate that ls self sustaining
ls pretty handy upon the farm where
large creeks pass through and much
stock is kept in proximity to them.
Take a good-sized sound oak log and
fas lion it at each end like a windlass,
having the ?og long enough to reach
across the gan in the creek. At each
side bf the creek bank set a good
hea.vy post deep enough into the
ground that it will npt wash away.
At the bottom of each of these posts
fasten just at the surface of the
creek bed the windlass-headded Jog,
by using two clips made of heavy
tire-iron. Into this log bore a num
ber of holes and place upright into
each hole a good stout oak stake and
fasten with a heavy nail. In the up
stream side of the log mortise a piece
of 4x4 material into the log securing
it with a spike nail. This latter piece
serves as a weight, in case of high
water when the rubbish,etc.,will pass
over the gate with the force of the
water and as the water subsides the
weight brings the gate back into .po
sition again. This gate if made
properly, is convenient, long lasting,
cannot be washed away and is posi
tive proof against all kinds of stock,
as well as hogs.-Geo. W, Brown, in
the Epitomist >?t.
Preventing Scabby Potatoes.
Scab on potatoes can be very ef?
fectually controlled by soaking the
seed potatoes In a solution of corro
sive sublimate, dissolving two ounces
of the powdered article in two gal
lons of hot water, in a gooden or
earthernware. vessel. - .
When thoroughly dissolved add it
to thirteen gallons of water In a clean
barrel, allowing it to stand two or
three hours with frequent stirring in
ordor to have the solution uniform!
Either before or after cutting up
the v?ed. place it in bags and dip it
in v.hp corrosive sublimate solution
and allow it io stand therein for an
hour and a half, when It should be
taken out anc another sack of seed
similarly treated, as long as the wat
er holds out.
Ii this seed Is sown on land rea
sonably free from scab the crop will
seldom be seriously injured. How
ever, land infested with the germs of
potato scab will produce a more or
less scabby crop, no matter how
clean or smooth the seed used, or
how free from fungus it may be.
Value of Velvet Bean Stubble.
At the Alabama Experiment Sta?
Hon the stubble of a crop of velvet
beans Increased the yeld of the suc
ceeding corn crop 4.3 bushels per
acre, and where the entire growth of
vines was turned under the increase
[n yield of the first crop of corn fol
lowing was 12.3 bushels per acre, and
in the second crop of corn the Increase
was 4.4 bushels'.
Great Crop Expected.
The' Department of Agriculture ex?
peet > this year's sugar beet crop to
total more than a million tone, th?
srreatest on record.
Wit and Wisdom.
T.';ie handsomest rose loses its fra
Give orders and do it yourself and
vou will be rid of anxiety.-Portu
Who would not have feet set OK
lis neck, let him not stoop.-Italian.
The more a man denies himself the
nore he will receive from heaven.?
Self conquest is the greatest of
Why We Sleep in Church.
Here conies a consoler with a the
)ry about sleeping in churches that
viii be a relitf to both pastor aud
deeper. According to this French
)sychologist's theory, persons are in
ilined to "doz?" in church because
if the devout attention they pay to
he services. "In endeavoring to fix
?ver;,' word in the minds they put
hemselves into a sort of trance."
t is about the same as what is called
?clfhypnotism, and the more closely
?ne follows the minister the more
ikely he is to go to sleep.
Sanitary Poultry Nest.
The present day tendency to em
ploy sanitary measures in the dairy,
the stable, the doghouse, etc.. has at
last extended to the poultry yard. The
industrious hen is to be provided
with a sanitary nest, which can be
readily washed and scrubbed as occa
sion demands* This recent develop
ment is shown in the accompanying
illustration. The nest is made of
wire and is supported in a suitable"
housing, both of which can be re
moved from the chicken house when
cleaning is necessary. When thus
removed they can be conveniently
placed in a suitable receptacle con
taining boiling water and thoroughly
cleansed of all Impurities and unde
Care of Little Chicks.
Quite an argument has been going
the rounds as to the length of time
that should elapse before giving, food
to newly hatched chicks, some regard
ing twenty-four hours as time enough
before feeding, others that to feed
when two and a half days old was
No doubt but that more chicks are
killed, or stunted from feeding too
soon, than are hurt by a longer fast.
Note the healthiness of chicks when
a hen steals her nest, and is not dis
covered until the chicks are several
Strong, healthy chicks, hatched in
dry, warm weather, will require food
sooner than puny ones hatched in a
damp, cool time, because the first
chicks will grow much faster. Make
this an iron clad rule: Never feed
sooner than twenty-four hours after
hatching, and let the first feed by dry
bread .crumbs or oat meal sprinkled
in sharp sand. Also let the bulk of !
the first few meals be of sharp sand.
Give water that has the chill taken
oft, for several days after hatching.
This is not necessary in mid-day of
the summer, but is a good rule for
little chicks, of a morning, no matter
what the month.
Have water vessels clean, and so
arranged that the little chicks cannot
get into them.
- A .teacup filled with water, then
inverted in a saucer, makes a fine
fountain, that is easily kept clean,
where tlxere is a small flock of chicks.
A quart can is almost as good. If
the water does not run, out fast
enough, place a nail' under the edge '
of cup or can.
' House the chicks in a weather
proof coop, with enough clean dry
litter and a good mother. Do not put
more than two dozen chicks ."Ith one
If bowel trouble appears, dissolve
lime in water, pour the water off
carefully, and stir corn meal in the
lime water until lt crumbles. The
lime water should be strong enough
to make the mass to look as if lye
han* been poured on it. They will not
relish this, but if given no other feed
will eat it. Do not allow other food
until they are recovered. Rice cooked
tender and fed dry is good for bowel
trouble in fowls of any age.
If chicks are not allowed to get
chilled or wet from rain or dew, fed
wholesome food, kept a little hungry
all the time, never allowed to have
any but wholesome water and milk
to drink, have sizable grit, and are
kept free from lice, there wiy be no
bowel trouble, if they are healthy
when hatched.-E. C., Vermilion Co,
This and That.
It isn't at all necessary to have a
fine and fancy poultry house. Com
fort is all a laying hen cares for.
The best fowls are none too good.
The medium fowls are only tolerable.
The inferior fowls are a snare and a
Poultry should have access to green
food if possible, and when they can
not, should be furnished with cabbage
leaves or a vegetable of some kind.
Keep the fowls away from tho
barns, stables and carriage houses.
In such places they are nuisances.
Beside.*, they are more comfortable
in a place by themselves.
" Carelessness and laziness go hand
in hand, and together are a fruitful
source of failure.
Notes of the Poultry Yard.
. The older the egg the less is that
sweet, rich flavor noticeable.
Remove at once' from flock any
chick showing signs of sickness.
A woman who makes a success of
poultry raising has the laugh on the
man, who makes a failure at farming.
Hens that are expected to lay dur
ing the winter must be provided with
a warm roosting place, warm enough
to avoid danger of frost to comb' and
wattles, but veil ventilated.
Everyone anathematizes the weath
er some of the time, and some per
sons protest against lt all of the
time. The fact is most of us slander
it mast of the time, philosophizes the
'Louisville Courler-.Tourna'l. Our houses
and ?ur :tjam hoat, our habits of
over-feeding, over-dressing-in the
(matter of th*} weight of garments
over-coddling ind under-exercising,
rather than the actua>l malice of mug
gy days, chill winds or soaking win
ter rains, curate a carnival for the
pneumonia germ, and provide vic?
tims for grip.
One of the best ecralpprd schools In the South,
faculty. MORE GRADUATES IN POSITIONS
KEEPING, SHORTHAND. TELEGRAPHY ar
Address KING'S BUSINESS COLL
S3T We also teach Bookkeeping, Shortnund, 1'tnmaru
Sere cure and posit!
Infected or "exposed."
Glands, expels uio poise
and Sheep and Cholera I
La Grippe among huma:
bottle; $5 and ?iu a doze
who will pr?t lt for y
Special agents wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL K
508 PAGES PKOFt?]
This ls a most Valuable Book for the Honsel
ed Symptoms of different Diseases, the Causes
the simplest remedies which will alleviate or c
English and arc free from the technical terms
the generality of readers. This Book is intend
worded, as to be readily understood by all. Ol
The low price only being made possible by i
Immense edition printed. Not only does this I
Diseases, but very properly ?Ives a Complete /
Marriage and the Production and Rearing of E
cipes and Prescriptions, explanations of Botan
New Edition Revised and Enlarged, with comp
ls no excuse for not knowing what to do in an t
In your family before you put your order, but
CO CENTS POSTPAID. Send postal notes or pi
than6cents- BOOK PUBLISHING HOL
A brave man's spirit its vigor soon
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Chiidren
teething, softens the gums, reduces i ^lamina
tion, allays pain, eurea wind colic, 25c. a bottle.
Whoever of mortals is of base na
ture, him the gods chastise.-Euri
pides. ' _
Get what you ask for-don't let any drug
clerk dictate. When you want Painki ller.re
member Perry Dav.s' is the only genuine.
What a glorious creature was he
who first discovered the use of to-,
A Severe Case of Eczema.
i Garland. N. C.
Mr. J. T. Shuptrlne, Savannah, Ga.
Dear Slr:-Last winter my mother had
eczema all over her. Could not rest day
or night for the stinging-, burning, itch
ing, tine tried various kinds of salves
and ointments but they did her no good
at all. She happened to see Tetterlne
advertised. We ordered one box and tried
lt on her arm. It did her so much good
wo showed lt to our doctor. He imme
diately ordered one-half dozen. She used
lt aa directed twice a day. It did her
?o much good we ordered one dozen
more. After using it several weeks she
was completely cured. I can certainly
recommend Tetterlne as it is a sure cure
for eczema. I really believe it saved my
mother's life. Yours truly,
Miss Minnie Cromartle.
Tetterlne cures Eczema, Tetter, Ring
Worm, Ground Itch, Itching Piles, In
fant's Sore Head, Pimples, Bolls, Roui?h
Scaly Patches on the Face, Old Itching
Sores, Dandruff, cankered Scalp, Bun
ions, Corns, Chilblains and every form cf
Skin Disease.. Tetterlne BOc; Tetterlne
Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mall from
the manufacturer. The Shuptrine Co.,
How completely blessed is pru
dence in a good disposition.
Lame back and Lumbaco mnke a young
man feel old. Hamlins Wizard Oil makes
an old man feel young. Absolutely noth
ing like it for the relief of all pain.
In thy breast there is a mind that
cannot be gained over by charming.
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator.
Bousrh on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Bough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 26c,
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25a
Bough on Boachee, Pow'd, 15c,Liq'd, 25c
Bough on Moth and Anta, Powder, 25c.
Bough on Skeeters, agreeable in use, 25c
E. S. Wells, Chemin*. Jersey City, N. J.
Those enjoying prosperity should
always be ready to assist the unfor
For COLDS and GRIP.
Hick's CAPUDINZ is the best remedy
relieves the aching and feverishness-cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It's
liquid-effects immediately. 10c. 25c and
50c. at drug stores.
acts on the bowels just as some
foods act. Cascareis thus aid
the bowels just as Nature would.
Harsh cathartics act like pepper
in the nostrils. Soon the bowels
grow so calloused that one must
multiply the dose. sa
Vest-pockat box, IO cents-at drag-stores.
Each tablet of the genuine is marked C C C
The Surest Remedy
known-the one that has been
the most effective in curing the
severest cases of Diarrhea, Dys
entary, Cholera-Infantum, Colic,
Cramp, Cholera-Morbus, is
This rerredy has been successfully
nsed for 79 years, and bas always
produced the desired results. Thou
sands of families always keep it in
their homes. Its curative properties
axe wonderfully soo' aing and effective.
Sold by All L ading Druggists
25c. per bottle
in the purchase of
It is an absolute
guarantee jf pur
ity and quality.
For your own
that it is on thc side of
every keg of white lead
NATIONAL LEAD COMPANY
1S02 Trinity Building. Naw York
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELT Ci
LOMBARD IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA, GA.
BHILDHOOD'S BUGBEAR BANISHED
When mothar mill Ceitor Oil, you reniem
bir distinctly whit lt mentit, trouble!
AdSSlnUttl Inc Castor Oil, Ut? belt,inlett
snd RASIlMI ralliante to your clitMren
?l?Uly rrcallaynnrenrly unhapplnm nud
a realization uf mother's difficult iltur.
PALATAL, A CREAM OF CASTOR OIL
looks, s melli, tastet rood; makes mother's
duty easy. Children I lek tbs spoon. Ka.
all drocrlita or malled.
MURRAY 0R0O CO., COLUMBIA, S.C.
ti 0. A SO. CASO LI? i ?OUTS
A SCHOOL WITH A
DOING HIGH GRADE,
THE LARGEST, THE REST. The strongest
than all other schools In the Stat?!, RuuK
idENGLISH. Write for Handsome Catalogue,
.EGE, Ru lelil?, N.e., or Charlotte, IN. c.
(Atp, etc, by Mail, bend for Hottus Stud); Circular,
5 CataiThal Fever.
ve preventivo, no matter how horsed at uny aga mn
Liquid, given on the tongue; act* on tho Blood and
?noun germs from the body. Cures Distemper In Dogs
lu Poultry. Largest selling lire stock remedy. Cure*
s beings and ls a fine Kidney remedy. iOc and $1 a
n. Cut this out Keep lt. Show to your druggist,!
ou. freo Booklet, "Distemper, Causes and Cures.71*
I, B??SSS. GOSHEN, IND., P.U,
I. HAMILTON AYERS?
A. M.. H. D.
lold, teachlntT as lt does the easily dlstlngulsh
and Means of Prcvcntlnir such Disc ases, and
ure. This book is written in plain every-day
which render most doctor books so valueless to
.ed to oe of Service In the Family, and ls so
Se.60 CENTS, POSTPAID
took contain so much Information Relative to
Analysis of everything pertaining to Courtship,
calthy Families, together with Valuable Re
ical Practice. Correct Use of Oreinary Herbs,
lete Index. With this book In the house there
?mergeney. Don't wait until you have Hines?
send at once for this valuable volume. ONLY
jsntre stamps of any denomination not larger
JSE. 134 LEONARD ST.. NEW YORK UT1V
EDT) CATION" AI..
ChE,0ctte' COLLEGES "VJ"**
Vountr men arie ladles should learn
Telegraphy. Weare unable to supply the
demand for compe^nt Operators. If you
are unable to attend our Schools.take home
study by use of our AutomaticTransmitter.
It will learn you Telegraphy during spare
YADKIN VALLEY INSTITUTE
BOON VILLE, N. C.
A well organized, co-educational institu
tion now entering upon its 52nd term. It thor
oughly prepares for college, and to teach in the
public schools. Hoarding accommodations are
excellent/its healthfulness is unsurpassed; its
moral atmosphere is pure. Tuition and board
reasonable. School opens Sept. 7.1909.
For further information and catalogue
J.H. CAUTEH. Trin.
ROONVILLE. 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. K. C.
PAYS' for our i-'ULL BOOKKEEP
ING COURSE SCHOLARSHIP if
you write within 5 days and state
where you saw this ad. Regular
price ls ?100. Roo . s and Stationery
free. If not ready now. write and - ave one re
served and we will let you pay when you en
ter. Can also teach you by mall If you prefer.
ff O AM Offf. M
Offers doable tho ad van taxes of other ?hool?. Elsi
cant new bunding, new furniture and equipmmrJ
LArpe faculty ot professional teachers. Positions
for graduates. Fall session opec? Sept. 1st. Writ*
for freo Prospectus. Address E. 31. COUI/rKstJ
Prc?!?itot. X**uaoke. Ve.? Drawer 707.- v
Removes all swelling In 8 to ss
days ; effects s permanent care
in jo lo 6o days. Trial trentmeat
, riven free. Nothlcgcan be faint
Write Dr. H. H. (Irein'a Son?.-.)'
SsMtaJUH. Bet o Allants, fir;
ITCH CURED *?i?ft?S*r
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH ls guaran
teed to euro any case of Itch in' half hour lt
used according to directions. Show th's to per
sons having Itch. If your doff has Scratches or
Mange David's Sanative Wash will cure nina
at once. Price 50c a Bottle. Itcannotbemalled.
Delivered at yrur nearest express office free
upon receipt of 75 cents.
I OTV~I>. AMlD?rI)ru(Ct., Bichmond, Vs?.
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color/
Removes DANDRUFF AND SCI RF
Invigorates and prevents the hair from falling ofl)
For Sala bs Druggist*, or Sent Direct by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
?Mc? SI Fer Sollt?; San;]. Bettie jjc Sena for Circular*
Most grateful and comforting is
a warm bath with Cuticura Soap
and gentle anointings with Cuti*.
eura. This pure, sweet, econom-?
ical treatment brings imm?diat*'
relief and refreshing sleep to skin-!
tortured and disfigured little ones
and rest to tired, fretted mothers."
For eczemas, rashes, itchings,
irritations and chafings, Cuticura
Soap and Cuticura Ointment are
worth their weight in gold. *.* -
Sold tbrouchout the world. Pip?la: London, J7.'
Clisncrlimise Sq.: Paris. 5. ttne ile In Paix; Austnv?
Ila. R. Towns i Co., Sydney: India, n. K. Pani,
Calcutta: China, Hmur Konc Prix Co.: Japan.
Maruya, Ltd.. Tokio: Russin. l-Vrrrln. Moscow*
Bo. Africa. Lennon. Ltd.. Cape Town, etc.; U.S. A,
Potter Drug & Cnaa. Corp., Solo I'ropo. Boato*.