Newspaper Page Text
Modern Method!* Tl
Farmer, Fruit Grov
f Harvesting Cowpea Hay.
"When the first pods begin to ripen
the cpwpeas are ready to cut. Mow
in the forenoon. In the afternoon
rake and make up in small, compact
piles. They should be carefully built,
high, and narrow-say, .thirty I. ches
in height and about as wide at the
bottom. This is continued day by
day, until the whole crop is cut. The
vin 2S, in a green, slightly wilted state,
settle down, leaves overlapping, and
be ng heavy in the centre, and sloping
evenly at the sides, make a perfect
watershed; rain does not penetrate
t?.e mais. The piles should be left
undisturbed until perfectly dry and
cured. The sun and weather will
bleach the outside, but .the inside will
be green and sweet. All hay should
be air-cured, but not sun-dried; hence
the advantage of raking while partly
wilted and curing in the cock. If
hay is allowed to cure in the swath
it., loses much of its value by bleach
ing, and the leaves shatter in raking.
When dried and cured hay is put in
piles it does not pack, and rain goes
through it like a sponge. Hay stacks
should always be topped off with
green stuff-swale hay or coarse
grass of some sort; this makes a solid
waterproof roof, because it settles
down, by its verdant weight, to a
closely woven, compact mass.
The weather favoring, cowpea hay
will cure in four or five days, but if
rain interferes the piles should be left
undisturbed until dry. They may be
left three weeks without injury.
When ready for hauling to the
barn, if the vines are cured, but
damp, begin about 10 o'clock and turn ?
i each cook over with a fork, and the
whole mass will soon dry out. Care
should be taken not to tear the piles
apart; handle each one as a separate
"wad" as far as possible in loading
and placing in the mow. This keeps
the leaves from shattering and the
hay occupies less space in the mow
and perhaps? keeps better.
This system costs nothing for
poles; there need be no worry on ac
count of foul weather, except for such
hay as may be left in the swath ; the
leaves, which ?constitute the best part
of-the plant, are preserved in the very
best condition, and loading and un
loading is conducted with the most
economical expenditure of labor.
The value of cowpea hay in stock
feeding is better understood than ever
before, and ignorance of a safe and
practical method o' harvesting has
alone stood in the way of a larger use
>t this crop.-Southern Planter.
Easy Way to Pole Beaus.
Set posts at convenient distances
apart and stretch a wire at the 'top.'
This may be done as soon as ground
Is plowed. * Plant and cultivate one
row each side of line until beans be
gin to vine, then set pole slanting,
tying them together where they cross
at the wire. This braces the whole
row, explains Farm and Home, and
beans can be cultivated with hoe.
Hills three feet apart in row with
one vine to hill are better than two
Prosperity of the Average Man.
I do not know whether or not it has
ever been worked out as a principle
of political economy, but anyhow it is
unquestionably true that wealth is by
nature not aristocratic, but demo
cratic The poorer every other man is,
the poorer you are. The richer every
other man is,- the ' richer you are.
Every man whose earning power is
below par, below normal, is a burden
on the community; he drags down
the whole level of life, and every
other man in the c<?nmunity is poorer
by reason of his presence, whether he
be white man, or negro, or what not.
Your untrained, inefficient man ls not
only a poverty-breeder for himself,
but tho contagion of it curses every
man in the community that is guilty
of leaving him untrained. The law
bf changeless justice decrees that you
must rise or fall, decline or prosper,
with your neighbor. You will be
richer for his wealth, poorer for his
And so to-day every man who is
tilling an acre of land in the South so
that it produces only half what intel
ligently directed labor would get out
of it is a burden on the community,
is dragging down the level of life for
every other man in the community.
Suppose you are his fellow-citizen ;
then because of his inefficiency, his
poverty, because of his failure to con
tribute to public funds and public
movements, you must have poorer
roads, poorer schools, a meaner school
house and court house, a shabbier
church, lower priced lands; your
teacher will be more poorly paid,
DISCOVERS A TRIUMV
Speaking of tightwads, a little!
Texas paper has unearthed a trium
virate of parsimony that make the
estimable Hetty Green look like r.
green and giddy young spendthrift.
"It is reported that three of the
stingiest men in the State were in
town yesterday. One of them will
not drink as much water as he wants
pnless it is from another man's well.
Point of DiSerence.
"Yes," said the bride >of three
short months, "I had made up my
mind to remain in the spinster class,
then John appeared upon the scene
and I accepted him because he was
so unlike other men."
"Oh, of course, he's different," re
plied the envious lady friend, "He
proposed. "-From the Yonkers
. ? *\
mt Are Helpful to
/er and Stockman.
your preacher's salary will be smaller,
your newspaper will have ft smaller
circulation, your .town will have a
poorer market, your railroad smaller
traffic, your merchant smaller trade,
your bank smaller deposits, your
manufacturer diminished patronage,
and so on and so on.-Progressive
To Protect a Glut or Widge.
After giving it tho proper shape
and length take a piece of tin or sheet
iron and bend it over the beveled end
and fasten with a small tack. Then
take a piece of wire such as comes off
baled hay and wrap it round the top
end of the glut (that is the name we
gave them when I used to spli': rails);'
now twist the ends together, to keep
the glut from fraying. Such a glut is
a good substitute for an iron wedge.
It is necessary to give a check with an
ax for a start.-Ambrose BU-.ney, ii?
How to Grow Salsify and Parsnips.
If you have never grown salsify,
or as some call it, oyster plant, now
is the time in the South to sow the
seed. It needs a deep and strong
garden soil, but not fresh marure, as
that is apt to make it grow forked.
The best place is after somo early
crop, like early cabbage, that has
been heavily manured. Add to this
some acid phosphate, and you will
have good conditions for making sal
sify. The variety known as Sand
wich Island is the best.
Salsify is a very hardy plant, and
in the South will grow all winter. It
is ready for use at any time after
winter sets in and will improve till
spring. The roots are boiled and
then made into cakes and fri*d, and
they very greatly resemble oyster
fritters. Or they can be cut In pieces
and boiled soft and served with drawn
Parsnips can also be sown now.
and these demand the same condi
tions as salsify, and are perfectly
hardy and Improve with frost But
do not handle the parsnip tops with
bare arms when wet, for tho wet
leaves will blister the skin on parts
generally covered by clothing, t once
had a large patch of parsnips and
they needed thinning. I told my fore
man to have them thinned, and before
I got out in the morning from my
classes he had set the men to work
with their sleeves rolled up. I
stopped them and told them to wash
their arms in water with a little am
monia, but still they had watery blis
ters all over their arms, whe.e they
touched the wet leaves. When the
leaves are dry they can be handlet]
without hurt.-W. F. Massey?
Never Drench Cattle.
More cattle die from the effects of
being drenched than from tubercu
Perhaps the best way of demonstrat
ing the danger of drenching cattle
is to advise the reader to throw back
his head as far as possible and at
tempt to swallow. This you will find
to be a difficult task and you will find
lt much more difficult and almost im
possible to swallow with mouth ope?.
It is for this reason that drenching
cattle Is a dangerous practice. There
fore, if a cow's head be raised as high
as possible and her mouth kept o pen,
by the drenching bottle or horn, a
portion of the liquid is very apv. to
pass down the windpipe into the
lungs,* sometimes causing instant
death by smothering. At other .ti nes
causing death to follow in a few days
from congestion or inflammation - of
i the lungs.
We are constantly receiving letters
at this office describing the sudden
death of animals that were ailing with
such minor ailments as constipation
or loss of appetite, and upon investi
gation find that they had boen
drenched and the cause of their death
was due to same. This ls oftentimes
proved by sending out one of our as
sistant veterinarians to hold post
mortem upon such animals, only .to
find that a portion of the drench was
still in the langs; other cases whore
death had been prolonged and la: er
the animal had died of mechanical
I do not feel that the stock raisers
of this country realize the danger in
drenching cattle and the enormous
: financial loss brought about by same.
I-Dr. David Roberts.
IRATE OF TIGHTWADS
The second forbids any of his family
from writing anything but a small
hand, as it is a waste of ink to make
large letters. The third stops bis
clock at night in order to save wear
and tear on the machinery. All of
them decline to take their courcy
paper on the ground that it is a ter
rible strain on their spectacles to
read newspapers even in the day
time."-From the Boston Traveler
Knicker: "Hoy do you like the
new ehimes?" ,
Bocker: "Fine; they get my wife
so mixed she doesn't know what tima
I come home."-New York Sun.
Either Finishes lt.
Lawyer: "What is your occupa
Witness: "I'm a piano finisher."
Lawyer: "Be a little more definite.
Do you polish them or move themf *
Automobiles and Good Roads.
In the making of good roads in thi3
;ountry there is always a new mud
aole In the way. Wherefore the work
moves slowly. There is steady pr'o
?ress toward the desired results; but
the most sarnest and active figures in
che movement can but admit that,
Donsidering the amount of energy and
brains put ir.to the work in recent
years, results are not what they should
be. Bad lu"k, which is apparently
sometimes" sent to test the metal of
men and measures, has waited upon
the good roads advocates, and when
this fact :1s considered the degree of
success attained by them in many
States is avidence of an indomitable
resolution and an unfaltering Saith In
the final triumph of public intelli
gence. It would seem at times as if
the hard roads people work the hard
est to get out of one mudhole, as a
means of discovering, as soon as pos
sible, how far lt may be .to the next
one. Their curiosity, and untiring
energy in satisfying it, has shown that
the holes arc never far apart
The ancient and universal preju
dice in rural districts against the cost
of such undertakings has of late years
shown some signs of abating. The
farmer has had to be shown that the
cost would return to him in Increased
value of lands and better opportuni
ties for getting his product to market
at a saving of tjme, which, with every
farmer, as with everybody else, is
money. The farmer is a shrewd busi
ness man. He has studied the prob
lem closely, and had reached the
point of admitting that it had two
sides before the inauguration and
rapid extension of rural mail delivery
gave the good roads advocate another
argument with which to appeal to
The extension of electric lines into
farm sections has also contributed
something to make the farmer more
open to conviction. The objection is
no longer as to the disparity between
cost and return, but it lies now
against "dudes on rubber .tires," and
there is the mudhole in the good road.
It is the crazy automobilist who is
turning back the hands of the clock
and stopping the wheels of progress.
The farmer is getting ready to consid
er the advisability of taxing himself
for the gain of wealth, but not for
loss ol' life or limb. And it cannot
be denied that, on many good
stretches of road in this country,
built at the expense of the owners of
abutting lands, there have been con.
stant efforts to rival .the chariot races
in Ben Hur. This is the new mud
. hole in the good roads movement, and
it must be admitted to be a deep one.
Numerous appeals to automobilists by
good roads advocates have been made
to give them a lift out of the mud by
reducing their time schedule and go
ing out of opposition to the railroad
lines, unless, indeed, like railroads,
they are willing to Incorporate them
selves and put up their own money
for . their, ow:a roadways.-Epitomlst.
It is particularly advisable, in the
use of concrete for a surfacing ma
terial, and on account of its mono
lithic nature, that all sewer pipes,
conduits and mines for public util
ities, with their house connections,
as are likely to become necessary for
a number of years in the future,
should be installed during the build
ing of the road to avoid, disturbing
the pavement after it has been laid.
It ls possible, undoubtedly, to restore
a pavement that has been torn up
far the placing of pipes, so that it will
not show appreciable damage, but
the fact is that the care necessary to
accomplish this result is seldom or
never taken by those in charge of the
work of repair and the pavement de
teriorates and is destroyed much
sooner than it should be, entailing
large expense on the taxpayers in ad
dition to tba inconvenience of having
the street repeatedly torn up.-Good
Sui? Setter Than Shacc.
Concerning trees for the roadsico,
my advice is, that the less trees on
the roadside tt\e better for the reads,
either in summer or winter, writes a
correspondent of Orange Judd Farm
er. One reason is, that in summer
they shade the roads .too much in
rainy weather, thereby b-eping the
roads wet too long where there is too
much shade, while the ether parts of
the road dry up quickly. In winter,
where there are trees on the road,
the snow accumulates, piles up too
much in windy weather, making it
difficult and sometimes dangerous to
travel, and takes longer In the spring
time to thaw away and consequently
keeps the roads much longer in bad
condition than if otherwise were the
case. I agree, however, with the sug
gestion that on a 160-acre farm, ten
acres should be devoted to trees.
A Case 'For Sympathy.
Two matrons of a certain Western
city, whose respective matrimonial
ventures did not in the first instance
prove altogether satisfactory, met at
a woman's club one day, when tha
first matron remarked:
"Hattie, I met your 'ex,' dear old
Tom, the day before yesterday. We
talked much of you.''
"Is that sp?" asked thc other ma
tron. "Die. he seem sorry when you
told him of my second marriage?"
"Indeed he did, and said so most
"Honest! He said he was extreme
ly sorry, though, he added, he didn't
know the man personally."-Lippin<
"Yas'm. Missus Johnsing has done
named the twins at last. Her old man
wanted .to call 'em Pete and Repeat,
but she done thought that was too
common fo.* her family. But she
done hit it at last. She's goin' to have
'em baptized Max and Climax."-In
The strongest, blackest Kentucky
or Missouri tobacco, if kept and prop
erly cured for two or three years,
whether chewed or smoked, has the
j smoothest, finest effect upon the sys
j tem ot any tobacco extant ^>'y*r
With the Funny
Tho Baby Stare.
A widow may wecx
The baby Btaret
It's a pretty thing and it goss
Down deep in her heart,
She is playing a port,
For she knows that you know that she
?-Over the Nuts and Wine, in Lippincott'a
"We live in exacting times."
"As to how?"
"One must deliver the goods, and
yet not be caught with them."
"I think it's wrong for a married
man to gamble."
"IVs worse than wrong. It's idi
otic. His wife gives him fits If ho
loses, and confiscates the proceeds if
ho wins."-Louisville Couricr-Jour?
Ella-"Fred is always in bc?
Stella-"Is she a dead ene?"
El;.a-"What do 3-ou mean?"
Stulls-"She must be, to have a
wake."-New York Times.
"Did you ever have appendicitis?"
said i:he insurance man.
"Well," answered the skeptic, "I
was operated on.,;. But I never felt
sure whether it was a case cf appen
dicitis or a case of professional euri?
A Minifying Estimate.
"Does your son know the value of
"Yes," answered Mr. .Cumroi, "he
has some idea of lt. He knows better
than r.o invite the scorn of the waiter
at whose table he dines by offering
him one as a tip."-Washington Star.
. More Information For Rollo.
"Father," said little Rollo, "what
"My son," answered the cynical
that enables a good
up a man's anatomy r
entire bank account.
"A man's house shoul
tle," said the patriot.
"Yes," answered Mr
"that sounds well. But a lo? of the
castles I observed while traveling
abroad were distinguished by the big
mortgages they crried."-Washing
How About Them?
The 1 eacher was describing the dol
phin ard its habits.
"And children," she said Impres
sively, "a single dolphin will have
two thousand offspring."
"Goodness!" gasped a little girl in
the back row. "And how about mar
ried ones?"-Everybody's Magazine.
A Beneficent Rule.
"So you are ninety-four years old!
To wha-. do you attribute your long
"A g Dod many things have con
tributed to lt, the most important,
I think, being the care which I have
always taken not to get into a fight
with a bigger man than myself."
Out of thc Ordinary.
Grrr.lc'iae-'Why did you ask for
an- introduction to me and why do
you now, knowing so little of me, ask
me to be your wife?"
Gsra?d-"I decided, the day that
I saw you alight from a street car
and noticed that you did not get off
backward, that you were a remark
able woman."-New York Times.
The Doctor Explained.
The doctor had brought a patient
to the hospital. The operation was
not to be a complicated one.
"Was lt really necessary for the
patient to go to the hospital," asked
Thc doctor nodded.
"Yes," he replied. "It means a
roof for the new house I am build?
lng."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
A passenger on a New York and
Chicago l.mited train, upon looking
under his berth in the morning, found
one black shoe and one tan shoe. He
called the porter's attention to the
error. The porter scratched his wool
ly head In bewilderment.
"Well, an* don't dat beat all!" he
said. "Cat's de second time dis
mawnin' dat dat mistake's hap?
An Offended Artist.
"There's no use o' talking," said
Farmer Corntossel as he sat down on
the horse trough. "I can't git along
with somo o' these here summer
"What's the troubl??"
"I have jes' been lectured by that
gcod-lookin' young woman with
glasses fur sp'ilin' the color scheme
cf the garden by puttin' paris green
on the vegetables."-Washington
Some Federal officers in the Civil
War once songht shelter for the night
in an old, tumbledown shack. About
two o'clock a polecat announced Its
presence in its own peculiar way. A
German sat up and looked helplessly
about him. The others were all
"Mein Gott!" he exclaimed in
tones of despair. "All the resht
ashleep, une I've got to smell it all!"
-Everybody's Magasine. -*.
weakest organ. If there is weakness <
weak link in thc chain of life which may
41 weakness " is caused by lack of nutrir
of the stomach and other organs of di,
weaknesses of thc stomach and its allie
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. \\
cured, diseases of other organs which see
have their origin in a diseased condition
Other organs of digestion and nutritioz
Thc strong man bas a strom
Take the above recoinmendet
ery" and yon may have a at
aeb and a atron& body.
GIVEN AWAY.-Dr. Pierce's Common Sene
new revised Edition, is sent free on recei]
expense of mailing only. Send 21 onc-c
book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for tl
ame. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffah
Diversity of thought is the initial
point of mental development.
WHAT IS PAINT ?
The paint on a house is tho extreme
outside of the house. The wood ia
simply a structural under layer. That
is as it should be. Unprotected wood
will not well withstand weather. But
paint made of pure white lead and
linseed oil is an invulnerable armor
against sun and rain, heat and cold.
Stich paint protects and preserves,
fortifying the perishable wood with a
complete metallic casing.
And the outside of the house is the
looks of the house. A well construct
ed building may be greatly depre
ciated by lack of painting or by poor
National Lead Company have made
it possible for every building owner
to be absolutely sure of pure white
lead paint before applying. They do
this by putting upon every package
of their white lead their Dutch Boy
Painter trademark. That trademark
ls a complete guarantee.
Temptation is the anvil upon which
manhood is forged._So. 38"'09.
CUTIC?R?" CURED HIS ECZEMA.
Humor Cume on Legs and Ankles-?
Could Not Wear Shoes Because
of Bad Scaling and Itching.
**I Lave been successfully cured of dry
eczema. I was inspecting the removal of
noxious weeds from the edge of a river and
was constantly in the dust from the weeda.
At night I cleansed my limbs but felt a
prickly sensation. I paid no attention to it
for two years but I noticed a scum on my
legs like fish scales. I did not attend to it
until it came to be too itchy and sore and
began getting two running sores. My
ankles were all sore and scabby and I nmilii
.me nurest remedy for cramps, colic and
diarrhoea is Painkiller (Perry Davis'). Get
the genuine. 25c, 35c. and 50J. bottles.
Weak the conflict of one hand.
Rough on Ka tb, unbeatable exterminator.
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 23c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 25a
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25c.
Rough oa Roaches, Pow'd, 15c.,Liq'd, 25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable in use, 25c.
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
There's a Difference.
"Isn't stillness the same as
silence?" asks the little girl next
"No, indeed," explains the little
girl next door to her. "Silence is
when there isn't anybody at all in
the parlor, and stillness is what you
don't hear when your big sister and
her beau are there."-Life.
In darkness, in light, in sorrow, in
Be an optimist ever and things will
PRICE 25 Cts.
Mailed postpaid on re*
celpt of price.
You can't have a
beautiful complexion if
your blood is impure
or if you suffer with
indigestion or any stomach or liver ailment.
Munyon'8 Paw-Paw Pills regulate the
bowels, correct indigestion, constipation,
biliousness, torpid livers, jaundice, sallow
and dull compilions. They purify the
blood and clear the skin of pimples, sores
and most eruptions.
One pill is a gentle laxative; two pills a
thorough physic. They do not gripe, they
do not weaken. Price 25 cents.
, MUNYON'S REMEDY CO.,
53d and Jefferson Sta., Ph ila., Pa.
A Friend In Need
There is absolutely nothing
that gives such speedy relief in
Dysentery, Diarrhea, Cholera
Morbus, Cholcra-Infantum, Colic
and Cramps as
DR. D. JAYNE'S
It is a friend in need, and you
should always keep it in your house.
Its valuable curative properties have
made it a necessity for both adults
and children. .
Sold by all druggists at
25t per bo'.lle
in the purchase of
It is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity and quality.
For your own
that it is on the side of
every keg of white lead
UTIBML LEftO COWARY
WM Wtttf HUOM. *m Twfc
Each of thc chief or
gans o? thc body ia o
ilink in the Chain o?
[Life. A chain io no
stronger than ita
weakest link, thc body
no stronger than it3
)f stomach, liver or lungs, there i? a
snap at any time. Often this so-called
ion^ the result of weakness or disease
gestion and nutrition. Diseases and
d organs are cured by thc use of Dr.
hen the weak or diseased stomach is
m remote frooi the stomach but which,
of the stomach and
i, arc cured also.
ie Medical Adviser,
pt of stamps to pay
ent stamps for the
ie cloth-bound vol
3, N. Y.
TlV/E.s i V li J- i KKKNT KOURCOI-OREm'lEWSot
New YT; ? "..ey Island an<i Attautta City with
packst e-Mi c>?i-, iVfuitirui novcit.-. d?n<i iac>r
Stumps Tliip liarul *.l :,-.?<cUL.Co .?:.v.:m ir.old.
Tho loeat KfirtSATA? ACreamof
Ccthartic SrrtL?artl. Castor Oil
OHILOM?I Linc TMK SIMON. i:?lttr?.FlMiii.-nc), Cuir.ctt
Oilplar.Ald?Ol?tinlou. 25c. Al-LDKUOGIsTa.
DR. DAVID'S SANATIVE WASH ls guaran
teed to euro any caso of Itch in half hour If
used according to directions. Show this to per
sons having Itch. If your doc has Scratches or
Mango David's Sanative Wash will cure him
at once. Price 50c a Mottle. It cannot be malled.
Delivered at year nearest express office tree
upon receipt of 75 cents. _
Owsna Si Minor Itruit Cs., ??lchmoad, Va,
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color?
REMOVES natl TR U FF AND SCURF
Invigorates and prevents the hair from falling oft)
For Sal? by OruRglata, er tant Direct by
XANTH-INE CO., Richmond, Virginity
"f'ci SI Far Catii?; tamplt Dotti? j$t Sand for CUctiUr?
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS
LOMBARD IRON WORKS. AUGUSTA, GA.'
DROP BRICK IN FEED BOX
IT WILL DO THE REST
SAVES TIME. LABOR. AND
TOCK OWNERS 4
IS IT NOT f.
. TRUE *
That when stock .amt
need medicine they aro
lees Inclined to take it,
and though needing
nourishment have but
little desire for it, and
even thia is often der il
stroyed by medicine ml
boina placed in the feed. SI
IS IT NOT V
hy That when stock feel r%
badly they crave salt ?1
more than st other; .
times? Then why ts
not our system ol giving
medicine in salt the
simplest, surest and
beet? The disagreea
ble taste of the medi
cine is overcome when
given in the salt, which
is not true when pieced
in the feed. Our plan
is the common sense
one, as it insures stock
taking more medicine
thsn when given in th*
other w*ar?f?l -1
A CERTAIN CURE FOR SORE.WEAK & INFLAMED EYES.
MITCH EI?S tift SALVE
MAKES THE USE OF DRUGS UNNECESSARY] Price. 25 Zt^Druggisfs.^
?.II ? ? i i ai mm. mm- a i... - .- i ? ? i ? ? ?? TsTl
The Right Way
In All Cases ol
DISTEMPER, PINK EYE, INFLUENZA,
Of All Horses. Brood Mares, Colts,
Stallions, is to
On their tonguos or In the feed put Spotm's Liquid
Compound. Olve the remedy to all 01 thein. It acts
on Ute blood and glands. It routs the disease by ex
pelling tho disease germs. It wards off the trouble,
no truuter how they aro "exposed." Absolutely free
from anything injurious. A chili! can safely take lt.
5U etd. and $1.00; $i.UO and $111.00 the dozen. Sold by
druggists, harnuHs dealer*, or sent, express paid, by
Special Aaeutft Wanted.
SPOHN MEDICAL CO.,
CliemlHts and Bacteriologists,
GOSHEN, IND., IT. S. A.
SOUTH EASTERN DENTAL COLLEGE
First Session Opens October 5, 1909
Kew building; New Equipment; centrally located-, strong Faculty and ample WHITS
elinie. Write for attractive announcement. Address
SB. CI. AK UN" Ci: ts. STOCKS, BegUtvar, 427 Austell Building, Atlanta. Ga.
One of the Best equipped schools In the South. THE LARGEST, THE BEST. The strongest
faculty. MORE GRADUATES IN POSITIONS than all other schools In the State. BOOK?
KEEPING. SHORTHAND. TELEGRAPHY and ENGLISH. Write for Handsome Catalogue,
Address KING'S BUSINESS COLLEGE, Haleigh,N.t., or Charlotte, N. C.
t3T~ We also leach Boolekecinng, Shorthand, l'enviant hip. etc.. Cy JfaiL Send for Bom? Studu Circular.
OUTHERN SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY
NI V NAN, GEORGIA.
Established 21 years. The Oldest. Most Reliable and Best Telegraph School
III tho Kotith. Tuition reasonable; board cheap: town healthful and pleasant. We teach
TELEGRAPHY. TYPEWRITING & RAILROAD AGENCY. A school for YOUNG MEN
and LADIES. Open year round. Students can enroll at any time. Most modern oqalp
ment; Instruction thorough and practical. Only 4 to 6 months required to qualify for
service. Diplomas awarded. Graduates GUARANTEED good positions. They begin on
$45 to fC6 per month; rapid promotion: steady employment. Constant demand for
Telegraphers. Telegraphy is the only trade or profession NOT overcrowded. Write
today for our 1909 handsomely illustrated 64-page Catalog. It contains full partic
ulars about Telegraphy and our School and will fully convince you that the S. 3. T. is
the BEST. It is FREE and will bc mailed promptly on rcQuest. You cau't afford to miss
lt. It will encourage and inspire you
SOUTHERN SCHOOL OF TELEGRAPHY, Newnan, Ga.
Be sure your commercial fertilizer is.balanced with al least 9 per cent, of
Sulfate of Potash. Two lbs. Sulfate of Potash to each 100 lbs. of
fertilizer increases the Potash total 1 per cent.
?end for Literatur? about soil, crops, manures and fertilizers-com
piled by experta. Mailed on request-Free.
GERMAN KAU WORKS, Atienta, Qa., 1224 Csndt?f Bldg.
Chicare, Monidnock Block Kev York, 91 Neusa Su ??Ss*