Newspaper Page Text
Rfodens Fanni ?V
Notes of Inter?
Fruit Grower ?
Sheep as a Sido Issue in South.
' J There is hardly a farm in the Pied
mont or mountain sections of the
south but that would be benefited by
?having a small flock of breeding ewes
Ito graze on it. Sheep, as every one
(knows who har. tried them, are great
[gleaners. Three-fourths of the weeds
I that are so troublesome on our cul
tivated fields would, within a few
years, be killed1 out entirely were
sheep allowed access to the fields at
different timer, of-the year. This
would require that our farms tie
fenced. However, we believe this
should. be done any way, in order
that our hogs could be run in. differ
ent sections pt the farm, and gather,
their feed from the clover, cowpea
and so ja. bean fields. There is enough
feed wasted on half of the farms of
the South each year to feed a good
sized flock of sheep and a good bunch
of hogs. .This matter of waste will
.need to be looked after more care
fully as the price of. our farm lands
advance, if we are to make interest
on their enhanced value. A gentle
man told the writer some time ago he
believed Sunny Home Farm to be the
[ cleanest farm in North C?rolina de
voted W general farming. However
"this may be, a large amount of the
credit for the clean fields is due to
the fact that we keep SB a side issue
from fifty to seventy-five breeding
ewes on the farm at all times of the
-year, and there is hardly a square
rod of land on the farm that doesn't
feel,, the presence of the "golden
hoof.** Aside from what they pick up
ba the fields, the feed of these ewes
ls only a small amount of clover, pea
bay, and some little corn silage, fed
In severe weather, during the winter,
siid a light feed of grain for ewes and
lambs in the late winter, before the
pwlnter grazing crops get their spring
?tart. The ewes average about 125
per cent, of lambs per year that are
?old to the local butchers for from $5
"te ?6 per head, and are all gone by
the middle of August. The wool soid
from the ewes averages around $1
per head, so we receive an Income of
I around $5.50 p sr year tor each ewe
bandied. The majority of the ewes
.are the common scrub stock of the
country that we pick up wherever we
can find them al: around $4 per head,
buying only young ones. As fast as
their mouths be.sin to break the aged
ewes are fattened on pea vines or clo
ver, and sold to the butchers, and
their places filled with a new lot.
. Oply first-class registered Shropshire
Tams are used on these ewes, and the
produce is a very good type of mut
ton lamb. By getting the lambs off
i~1the farm during the early summer
we haye no. losses from stomach
.worms, so have not fthis loss to figure
on. Going back to the above, my
readers will see that our little flock
brings us, arour d 125 per cent per
year on the original cost of the ewes;
the.aged; ewes.,asually(-bringing whan
fat as much, if not more* than they
cost when young. As nine-tenths of
their fe$d is what would otherwise be
a waste product we cousider our little
flock pays us very well for the trou
ble they give.
Dozens of meadows.in our ^section
are fairly yellow each spring from the
cress that infests the fields. We have
"none of this pest, as there is nothing
a sheep loves better than this plant
when ypung and tender, and we pre
fer to handle.the cress as a lamb rath
er than as hay. as when handled in
'the form of a lamb we do not have
the seed to go into the stable manure,
and from there back into the land to
Infest other fields. 'The ewes do away
with millions of rag and other trou
blesome weeds while .the plants are
young; .and- tender! ' Thus when sheep
are -kept there is a tendency'toward
cleaner fields all'the time, and less
weed killing necessary with the har
row and cultivator; . And we have al
ways found the lamb money- to come
In handy during the early summer. . I
, advise our young farmers to look into
the sheep business, as keeping a few
breeding ewes is a good habit to get
Into. - A. L." French, in Southern
Short Notes AVmt Swine.
It is. not profitable to keep too
many hogs in one bunch. If, ear h
tow and litter can be kept in sep?r
ete lots until the pigs are old enough
to wean, better results will be ob
tained. It is also generally best to
keep no more than twenty or twenty
live pigs or grbwQ hogs in one bunch.
The practicability of this will depend
cn the cost of separating larger nu ro
lers. If it can be done at a moderate/
cost it will usually be found to pay.
? sow that has recovered from
cholera without having her general
rigor lessened is much more valuable,
-ether things being equal, than a sow
..that has never had cholera. If kept,
che is an insurance against cholera
Little Henry: "Say, pop, was Sol
omon dhe-wisest man ? '' Mr. Enpeck :
"Yes, my-boy." Little Henryj "Was
that why he, had so many* wives,
popt" Mr. Enpeck: "Run along,
now, and don't bother me. I've got
got a headache/V _
Nan: "How is poor dear Lil this
morning?" Fan.: "She looks dread
ftl ' ' Nan : " Oh, I know that ; I 'rn
asking you bow she feels."
Her Safe Proposition.
She was trying to persuade her hus
band to give up smoking, and she had
pointed out to him one day the exact
amount of his expenses xfor tobacco
dering the course of a year.
'Besides, my dear," she persisted,
"you will be better off mentally, phy
sically and financially without the
pipe and the cigars."
'Well, maybe so; but all great men
have smoked," he argued.
. "Well," she sighed, "just promise
mr dear, that y au'll give up smoking
??til you aro great."
? ' 1 ?--"~:-~-F :
*ct in the South.
set to Planter,
comp'?tely destroying your prospects
for a iuture meat supply.
Pigs need most" attention when
young and will pay more for what
they get at that time than at any
other. It is not economy to feed a
sow six months to raise a litter of
pigs and then allow her to kill one
fourth of them for the lack of-a few
Remember that the pigs that grow
fastest while young are usually the
most profitable. When you are feed
ing the suckling sow you are provid
ing the best feed for her pigs; there
fore, after the pigs are. three or four
weeks Old be liberal with the feed up
to the capacity of the sow to digest lt.
Do not breed the young sow until
she is nine months old, and then keep
her breeding regularly two litters a
?fear until she begins to decline from
.old age or is proved Spoor brood sow.
Aged sows are much less likely to
fall to breed regularly if kept con
stantly at it.
The most critical periods of the
pig's life, as regards his feeding, are
the first three weeks, when over
feeding of the sow may derange hi3
digestion, and the first month or two
after weaning, when if fed too much
or unwisely, his digestion may be im
paired, or if not fed enough, he will
be "stunted" and may fail to fully re
cover from it later. .
Do not worry about the sow getting
too fat in the 120 days between
breeding and farrowing time. If giv
en plenty of exercise and a balanced
ration she will not get too fat in four
months after suckling a litter of pigs.
Any good brood sow will, lose flesh
while suckling a good-sized litter of
pigs, and if in good flesh at farrowing
time she has some reserve to draw on
for the benefit of her pigs.
The habit of feeding hogs corn,
and nothing but corn, save what they
gathe- In the woods or a "pasture"
where nothing frrows, has become so
thoroughly fixed that it continues re- j
gardless of the price of corn. It costs |
us millions every year, and we can ill j
afford such expensive habits. Two
thirds the corn can be saved by pro- i
viding crops for the hogs to harvest
all the year round, and at an expense
that will reduce the oost of the pork
from one-third to one-half.-Progres
Why Not Change AH This?
Riding on a railroad in the upper
part of the Cotton Belt last week I
saw a fine large warehouse at one
station where the train paused, writes
Professor Massey. At a side door a ?
farm team was loading baled hay. I
The warehouse had a big sign j "Farm
ers' Supply Company." And all
around on the brown fields men w'th
single mules and little plows were
scratching down the old dead cotton
stalks, which did not look' to have
been much Over a foot tall, and pre
paring that land for cotton again,
with a prospect cf* its taking four
acres to make a bale, and buying
Western hay to feed the mules.
And when that little crop is made
on th?t starved soil the most of it will
go to that supply company for hay
and fertilizers and food. Doubtless i
the men who were walking after j
those little mules and little plows con- !
elude that farming does not pay. But !
it pays the supply company which
carries the farmers at a big'percent
age, and builds fine warehouses, and
whose members live in nice town
houses, while the men who ought to
be selling them produce are working
like slaves to make the company rich,
leaving their fields bare all winter to .
wash away what little fertility they
have left,. .
v And, these men are starting a new
season in the same old hopeless way,
belonging to* the supply company, be
cause they will not use their brains
and read and learn to farm and im
prove their land. Every season they
must work hard for other folks, and
every season make the same old debts
to be paid out of the cotton, while the
land gets poorer and the crops get
smaller and less-profitable. Is it al
ways to be lik6 this, or will these
planters finally learn to farm?
Chance For Butter Makers.
There are numerous families in all
the larger towns of the Soiith that
are regularly paying thlrty-iflve cents
to forty cents per pound for Elgin
creamery butter and wculd willingly
pay the same price for butter of equal
quality, delivered each week by the
farmers of the section. Many farm
ers over the State make ? contract
with a merchant, hotel or private cus
tomer to furnish butter regularly each
week at about thirty cents per pound,
and when a farmer has to accept a
low price for his butter-it is usually
on account of its Inferior quality.
"I like to visit that collection of
musical instruments in the museum."
"What pleasure can you derive from
viewing a lot of musical instruments
locked up in cases"?'.' "I like to see
'em safely out of circulation. I live
in a flat."-Pittsburg Post.
There's the ?ub.
Ea: "I promise, darling, that you
will find me an indulgent husband."
She: "To me. sir, or to yourself?"
" "We would like," said the anxious
young reporter, "fo secure the trowel
with which you laid the corner stone
yesterday." "Young man," said
pompous looking individual, "I am
sorry to refuse you, but I am not
friendly to your paper, and can there
Core not give you the schoop you
The Only Alternative.
Ste'la: "Did the doctor say you
shouldn't eat between meals?" Bella:
"Yes, so I just have more meals."- :
New York Sun. I
How Kot to Oil Roads.
"The macadam streets of Louis
ville," says Mrs. Caroline Bartlett
Drane, in her report upon ""he Sani
?ary Condi*, uua and Needs of Ken
:ucky," "are in need of much repair.
Lt would be a great advantage if the
:ity could connect all Of its parks, and
.heir beautllul Paducah gravel road3,
by boulevards such as pelt Kansas
City, for example; a road made by
plowing up the ground to the depth
jf four indies, mixing it thorougly
with, crude oil containing much
asphalt um and rolling it with heavy
rollers. Such a road may be flushed
ind hand-swept like an asphalt pave
ment, and lasts weil If heavy wagons
with narrow tires are kept off of lt.
It is, of course, mitch cheaper than
asphalt pavement. Oil of a proper
kind might be well used to lay the
lust of some of your unpaved streets.
Why not use oil as freely to allay the
Inst nuisance of roads as to abate
the mosquito nuisance on stagnant
Louisville s lack of outlets hus long
been au annoyance to all pei sous who
ride or drive or motor, and a source
of humiliation to the. citizen who
would have the visitor appreciate the
beauty of tte parks, hut wino knows
that the deepest impression left upon
anyone who goes to them ls that part
of the journey must he mads over ill
paved streets. A park system such as
Louisville has is a tremendous asset,
but it remains, to an extent, unavail
able when the ways to the parks and
to parkways, are so difficult of pas
sage as to discourage the pleasure
. A more general use of oil as a dust
layer and road preserver would, of
course, prove beneficial But in the
meantime much good would result
from a more careful-or, rather, less
careless-distribution of oil upon
roads and streets where It ls us<?d. To
attain results the oil should not be
applied in wide pools and deep pud
dles unless the object in view is to
increase the business of persoitB who
t&rn. an honest livelihood by repaint
ing gasoline-driven and horse-drawn
vehicles, and those who sell divers gar
ments of woolen and cotton. Oil ap
plied in puddles makes a road Impas
sable for a considerable length of
time, then ;-j ust passable., and finally
good. By r&Q time it reaches the
stage last described the work is done
over again, ?ind again those who use
the roact splash through a slippery
loblolly at the risk of wheel and limb
and life in a motor car and with dam
age to vehicle, clothing ana disposi
tion in either car or candace. Gobs
from the parent mass of oil disen- j
gage themselves and land aere and
there upon the person or praperty of
.the unoffending user of the road
where they display an adhesive qual
ity unequalled by that of liquid court
plaster. A little more care-a little
more time perhaps, even a little more
money if necessary-expended upon
distributing oil evenly, makes a road
upon which it is a pleasure io ride or
A private driveway oiled with some
care for consequences is tho best il
lustration of the carelessness with
which public roads and .streets .are
usually oiled. And the public roads
mnd streets, oiled upon the vide pool
and deep puddle plan illustrate the
adago that what ls everyone's busi
ness ls nobody's business.
Let us have more oil on the high
ways, by all means, but lt should be
applied with a view to usefulness and
in a manner calculated to cause the
least annoyance, inconvenience and
expense .to those who travel over lt.
It should not be dumped and left to
distribute itself at leisure over the
road, the running gear of passing ve
hicles and the wardrobe of t:he body
$1,000,000 For Seven Ilighways.
To provide for a survey for seven
great National highways, including
one to .be known as the Roosevelt
National Roadway, Representative
Maynard, of Virginia, introduced a
bill in the House at Washington, D.
C., appropriating 51,000,000 and au
thorizing the President to appoint a
National roaoway commission.
The measure propose to survey
roadways to Portland, Me.; Niagara
Falls, Seattle, San Francisco, San
Diego, Austir. and Mi?mi, Fla., from
the National capita?. These highways
shall have no grade that is more than
four per cent and shall have a sepa
rate roadway in the centre for auto
mobiles. Thc-y are to be named after
Washington, Lincoln, Monroe, Lee,
Jefferson, Roosevelt and Grar;t.
Good roads spell prosperous com
munities, and railroads that pay good
dividends aro never found serving
poor commun, ties.
Wildcat Attacks Woman.
A remarkable story of an at tack by
a wild animal has reached tais city
from Pinos Altos, a mining; camp
north of here. While Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Campbell, an aged couple, were
sitting in their home about aoon, a
wildcat emerged from a nearby thick? j
et, dashed tbrDugb the open door and j
attacked the woman.
Mrs. Campbell, who is nearly blind. ;
was terribly clawed and scratched b> j
the ferocious beast before it could be !
beat?n off. It. was finally driven un- !
der the bed and whsn it emerged ta |
renew the attack, Mr. Campbell, who |
had hastily secured his rifle, put a
bullet through its body. ,
Mrs. Campbell was so badly injured
that it was fcuiid necessary ti) place
her in the Ladies' Hospital of thi$
city, where she is receiving medical
It is very unusual for a wildcat to
attack a person unless cornered, and
the-remarkable action of this one is
hard to account for. The woman
would undoubtedly have been killed
but for the presence or her hisband.
-Silver City Dispatch to El Paso
The Radium Institute, of Heldel*
berg, to be opined before the end ol
the year, will be the first of its i'dnd
to begin actuel work, as au endow*
ment has been raised for it. i
A story comes from a Kentucky
town that is worth repeating. There
lives there a woman who says that
she "has immediate communion with
the Almighty, and now and then de
livers to those of common clay a mes
sage that she has received from on
high. The fact that these messages
sometimes take on a very materialis
? tic hue does not alter their effective
ness, in her opinion.
One day she went into the ofllce
'of a well-known attorney and ap
?proached, him solemnly as one about
ito reveal an awe-inspiring secret.
"The Lord sent me to you for
$25," she announced.
The attorney looked up and smiled.
"That must be a mistake," he re
plied, blandly, "because the Lord
knows-I-have not got it."
Celestial communication as there
upon broken off.-From - Louis
Defended the Ba
. Tommy's mother had e him a
present of a toy shovel an sent him
out in the sand lot to pla.1, with his
"Take care of the baby now, Tom
my, and don't let anything hurt
him," was mamma's parting injunc
Presently screams of anguish from
ibaby sent the distracted parent flying
to the sand lot.
"For goodness' sake, Tommy,
,what has happened to the baby?"
said she, trying to soothe the wailing
"There was a haughty fly biting
him on top of his bead and I killed
it with the shovel," was the proud
Fertile in Explanation.,
She-George, did you mail that let
ter I gave you last Monday morning?
He, cornered, but fertile in expe
dients-No, I didn't! And what's
more, I demand to know its contents!
She, amazed-Why, George, whatJs
the matter ?
He, inwardly delighted-I'm jeal
ous-th?t's what's the matter! Mad
ly, desparately, insanely jealous!
She-You deaj old goose! It's
only a letter to ?ousin Sue.
He,, apparently much relieved-Is
that all? How "foolish of me. I'll
go out and mail it at once.
A Complex Relation.
She-"Who was the lady you just
He-"That was the second wife of
the third husband of my first wife."
He who toils with pain vail eat
Nothing to Worry Her.
"My wife ir. very miserable."
"Wat's the reason? She hasn't a
thine to worry about."
"That's the reason."
1 A monkey remains a mokey though
dressed in silk.-Spanish.
A brain is worth little" without a
tongio.-Fitiich. So. 42-'09.
Settled With Perfect Satisfaction by
It's not an easy matter to satisfy
all the membent of the family at meal
time, as every housewife knows.
And. when the husband has dyspep
sia and can't eat the simplest ordi
nary food without causing trouble,
the food question becomes doubly
An illinois woman writes:
"My husband's health was poor, he
had no appetite for anything I could
get for him, it seemed.
"He was hardly able to work, was
taking medicine continually, and as
soon as he would feel better would
go to work again, only to give up In a
few weeks. He suffered severely with
stomach trouble. .
"Tired of everything I had been
' able to get for him to eat, one day
Boeing _n advertisement about Grape
Nuts, I got some and he tried it for
breakfast the next morning.
"We all thought lt was pretty good,
although we had no Idea of using it
regularly. But .when my husband
came home at night he asked for
"It was the same next day, and 1
had to get lt right along, because
when we would get to the table the
question, 'Have you any Grape-Nuts?'
was a regular thing. So I began to
buy lt by the dozen pkgs.
"My husband's health began to im
prove right along. I sometimes felt
offended when I'd make something I
thought he would like for a change,
and still hear the same old question,
'Have you any Grape-Nuts?'
"He got so well that for the last
two years he has hardly lost a day
from bis work, and we are still usine;
Grape-Nuts." Read the book, "Tho
Road to Wellville," In pkgs. "There's
Ever read the above letter? A new
one appears from time to time. They
are genuine, true, and full of haman
Turtle Lived on Ducks.
"I can't think of anything more
pleasant," said a clerk in one of
Washington's big storeSj "than a
Writ to the home of one's boyhood,
Buch as I just returned from, after
an absence of 15 years.
"I tell you, boys," he said to the
friends he was telling of his visit,
"it brought the tears to by eyes,
when I sighted the old farm down in
Virginia. Everything was the same
as when I left there a mere boy.
There was the old house without a
bit of improvement, the garden full
of all kinds of truck, che ice pond,
and a loWng welcome- by all the
people in the vicinity.
" I don't propose to be senti
mental. Not a bit of it," he said,
"but ? thought it might entertain
you to hear of a turtle hunt in which
I too_k part while I was down at the
old place. You heard me speak of the
ice pond on the farm. It was a little
lake in its dimensions, and I have
skated on it many a time when I was
"My uncle, who is running the,
estate, had a number of fine ducks,
and these divers had great times
swimming on the pond, which they
seemed to prefer to other waters in
the vicinity. The little old lake
seemed to have a peculiar fascination,
not only for them, but for some of
the neighbor's ducks who paid visits
to them and joined them in their na
"At last one day one of the hands
on the place declared that he had seen
a turtle gazing up out of the water.,
Then everyone was convinced that he|
was a marauder and had been living
of duck meat for a long time.
"Right away a searching party
was organized and two or three of us
armed with guns patrolled the banks
of the pond, but without any success.'
The old pirate was wise and kept un
der cover. Then the pond was drain
ed and we went for him with spades,
and at last dug him up out of the
mud with duck bones all around
him."-From the Washington Post.
Can Anybody Beat This?
Mr. W. B. Dowdy living at the
edge of town on the northest, has
one-third of an acre of corn that
beats any thing we have ever seen.
It is on top of a hill and such a deep
green as to be almost black. This is
the second crop on the land, he hav
ing raised and sold $52.50 worth of
cabbage off the same land in the
spring, and from this crop of corn
he expects to get 50 bushels, also
$15.00 worth of fodder, and peas(
growing in the rows, which will pay
for ? the fertilizer and harvesting of
the crop. If any body can beat that
we would be glad to hear from them.
-Sanford Times. So. 42-'09.
At the Alaska-Yukor
AGAINST ALL CG
PICKLES - OLIVES-CONDIMENTS-CAUfOK
SALAD DRESSING-CONDENSED MILK-E
CORNED BEEP-SLICED DRIED Bl
HAM LOAF-VI El
WHERE QUALITY *<
?our Grocer Has Them-I
LIBBY, Mc NE
A CERTAIN CURE FOR SOR
MAKE5THEUSE OF DRUGS UWrlE
Coree the frick ai
ven on the tongue
dney remedy; 50 o
Sold by all druggist)
paid, by tho mannfa
Finer flavor, greater
weight arc iosui
br adding Potash to the con:
these crops. It produces soi
much improved flavor, and mai
Inore Me your commercial fe:
cent, ot Potash for Oabbnee,
Onions. Two lb?, of Potash to
fertilizer increase the Potash t
Send for Literature about wi!
and fertilizers-'-nc; ii i led by e
GERMAN KAU WORKS, Atlanta, Ga.,
Chicago, HssHtdoock Block Raw Y
it was in this ve.y cofe
from Birmingham, Ala.,
died of Fever. They had
son's Tonic cured them <
The two physicians hore had 8 very obst!
were Italians and Uved on a creek GO ya
m on tba standing, their temperature rangln
thing In vain. I persuaded them to let me
ed matter and let the medicine go out In a j
feet In all three caeca waa Immediate and pi
wa? no recurrence of the Ferrer.
Writ? to THC JOHNSON'S CHILI.
We know of no other medic
cessful in relieving the suffern
many genuine testimonials, as
In almost every community
have been restored to health b
etable Compound. Almost ei
either been benefited by it, or !
In the Pinkham Laboratory ;
taining over one million one hi
women seeking health, in wh:
their own signatures that they 1*
taking Lydia E. Pinkham's V(
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veget
many women from surgical ope
Lydia E. Pinkham^ Vegeta
elusively from roots and herbs,
The reason why it is so succ(
ingredients which act directly
restoring it to healthy and nor
Thousands of unsolicited ar
as the following prove the effie
Minneapolis, Minn. : - "I was :
troubles which caused a weaknei
of tho system. I read so much
Vegetable Compound had done fe
sure it would help me, and I mi
fully. Within three months I wa
"I want this letter made pub
derived from Lydia E. Pinkha
Mrs. JohnG.Moldan, 2115 Secom
Women who are suffering
peculiar to their sex should n
or doubt the ability of Lydi
Compound to restore their nea
Who does not tire achieves.
Por COLDS ?ad GRIP.
Hick's Cipuniwa ls the best remedy*
relieves the aching and feverishness-cures
the Cold and restores normal conditions. It'f
liquid-effects imrnedlateUr. 10c, 25c ana
60c. at dru? stores. ~ '
?M PETITORS ON
?NIA ASPARAGUS- PRESERVING-ELLI ES
VAPORATCD MILK-CALIFORNIA FRUITS
EEF-OX TONGUE-VEAL LOAF
COUNTS WE LEAD
Insist on Getting Libby's
ILL & LIBBY
^WEAK & INFLAMED EYES.
CESSARY. Price, 25 Cents. Druggists.
AND ALL NOSE
AND THROAT DISEASES
ad acta as a preventive for others. Lio nid
, Safe for brood mares and all others. Beat
ants and SI a bottle; SS and $10 the dozen.
) and horse gooda houses, or sent, express
Chemists, GOSHEN. INDIANA
ige in Brookside, 15 miles
that three Btalians near?y
been sick 3 months. Jofcn
quickBy-read letter below:
Brookside, Abu, May 4,1903.
nata casca ot continued Malarial Fever. All
rds from my store. These cases were of th reo
g (rom 100 to 104. Tho doctors had tried ev er y -
i try Johnson's Tonic. I removed all tho prlnt
rialn bottle as a regular prescription. The ef
?T manant. They recovered rapidly and there
S. R- SHIFLHTT.
St FEVER TONIC CO., Savannah, Ca.
ine which has been so sue?
ig bf women, or secured so
has Lydia E. Pinkham's
you will find women who
y Lydia E. Pinkham's Veg
fery woman you meet has
knows some one who has.
it Lynn, Mass., are files con
mdred thousand letters from
ich many openly state over
lave regained their health "yy
able Compound has saved
ble Compound is made ex
and is perfectly harmless.
issful is because it contains
upon the female organism,
id genuine testimonials such
iency of this simple remedy.
a great sufferer from female
ss and broken down condition
of what Lydia E, Pinkham's
>r other suffering women, I felt
ist say it did help me wonder
s a perfectly well woman.
lie to show the benefits to be
m's Vegetable Compound."
1 St. North, Minneapolis, Minn.
from those distressing ills
ot lose sight of these facts
ia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
m rai mmi m (?IMS^??IM
It is so pleasant to take-stops the
cough so quickly. Absolutely safe
too and contains no opiates.
AB DrmmiiU, 25 cent*.
THE LEXINGTON HOTEL
1 Close to t?e Depots. Post Office. Capitol
Square, Wholesale and Retail sections.
MOST PERFECT IOKHB
PIPE-VALVES FITTING AND
SHAFTING, PULLEYS, BELTS.
LOMBARD IRON WORKS,AUGG?A8TA
Restores Cray Hair to Natural Color?
RIMOVIS DANDRUFF AND SCURF
Invigorated and prcrcnts tbc hair from falling of?,
For Sat? b, DruRgiate, or Sont Dlroet by
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
Prie il Par Sottie S* m pi? Bottle 35c S?nd for Circa lori
r? r ?ac. a. ?uMJuiM wo -
PACK BUOK g-iring to?ti^ ... _
of a practical Poultry Kalsor-?SB
an amateur, om a maa wotidac
for doUani and couta-curiae ?
roan, ii teaches now io "
?and Care Dlseaaea; Feed forSggS
aiao ror Fatten lug; whlcn Fowl???
bave (or Broodlnxi everything ss*
qui?'Ui ror produc?a Poultry rois*
tall, inn t hi. PUHLIS ttl ?*?3
COi 134 Uooaru Street. New karak
AGENTS:-IF I KNEW YOUR NAME, I
would ir,.ii vuu oar $2.19 tampia oatSl free I h I? Tory rr I nata.
Lee ina nar: vou it. i profitable bueln.u. You do noe n?*?
one rent of r.plta!. El pf ri M? 00 unnxenurr. 63 per ?wt
profit. Credit ci?<-n. Prrmlonn. l-'relclit paid. Chase* te
win $?00 In auld aim. Krerr mau nml ? oman ?hoold wrfle
me for (rn outfit. .:?]? Kl ur L., ftc, tfvaj 1 ter erle
Stritet, Boston, Muss.
PM ff. u loni i nr. nu miner or ftcbloe
ll f* V forgotten ador one application or
I L.t. O SIMPLEX l'tl.E OINTMENT
Liberal nam plo and vuluablo I.Mfonuutlon, 10c.
CECIL DRUG CO., Baltimore), Md.
a I. WA Tl MIiN'I i?)i> THIS PAPER
H tv ti en writ Sue A ?ivcrtlaer?, and In
buying Articles advfi-tiwfd tn the*e>
column* takfonl) ihf <. I N ? I > Ii and
DECLINE ALL SUBSTITUTES I
The Ideal DA? ATA1 A Cream of
Cothartlo >-**->-? a ", Castor Oil
CI1II.0HKN LICK TUB SPOON. K.-.I.Y.. Plut?t.ncr, Correcta
Qi'.pins, Alda D???eilon. 25C. .:.L DKCOOlsTs.