Newspaper Page Text
Modern Method? T
Farmer, Fruit Gro^
Save the Stand of Cotton.
~'At the risk ofi having the "Chest
nut bell" rung on me, I am going to
call attention to one of the most
common and inexcusable faults in
the cultivation of cotton. I "will
premise the remark, however, that
ii according to my experience there is
little danger of too frequently call
ing attention to a good thing, or of
/ warning against a faulty practice.
The inquiry department shows that
a large percentage of its readers pay
very little attention to an answer to
an inquiry, or to information from
. any source, unless the subject mat
ter is one that interests them at the
time. Very few subscribers take the
small trouble of filing away this or
any other page, or of clipping out an
article to which they may wish to
refer later on. I venture to say that
a particular article containing useful
Information might, be republished
once a ?week for a~vear and find new
readers every week to the very last,
without including the thousands of
new subscribers that will have been
added to the mail lists during that,
time. . This is said In no spirit of
complaint, but merely as a passing
- notice of the common American habit
of hurried and careless reading.
Of course the caption of this article
"gave me aw y" In advance as to
what I am about to discuss.
Every farmer appreciates the im
portance of securing a good stand at
the outset, whether he makes the
. proper effort to dc so or not. Eut
very many seem to conclude that they
have done their duty when the land
has been properly prepared and
planted with sound seed, and do not
appear to appreciate the equal im
portance of having a stand after once
securing it. At least, it looks so to
one who may walk across a field of
young.cotton plants when the oper
ations of plowing and hoeing (chop
ping out and thianiag) are going on.
I have seen a plowman, and so have
you, fanner reader, many a time
cover up the young plants for three
feet or more, and if he notices ii at
all he shows it only by a passing ef
fort to kick off the earth covering.
.^The "man with the hoe" is often no
better and may be worse as a de
stroyer of a stnsd of cotton (or very
small corn). Indeed it is probable
? that the hoe man is the guiltier of
Now lt ought to go without saying
that a full crop of cotton, or a full
yield of corn, cannot be secured at
harvest unless an approximately full
stand of plants be first secured and
then maintained throughout the sea
son. If an acre of land will make a
maximum yield when the plants stand
one in a place every twenty-four
Inches, it is certain-Absolutely cer
tain-that the same acre cannot pro
duce such maximum yield iii there
are any missing hills or plants. Does
anybody dispute that proposition?.'
Of course it is palpable that the
greater the number ot such skips the
smaller the final crop yield will be.
I want'to say-and I have observed
closely and counted much for more
than fifty years-that I have never
seen a perfect stand of cotxon-not
a missing, hill-or so much as one
acre. If there Is a man who has ever
seen such a phenomenon and is will
ing to swear (or affirm) it let him
An absolutely perfect stand of cot
ton, eighteen inches part in four-foot
rows, would mean 7260 plants on one
acre. Has anyone ever seen such a
stand. It will not do to count double
where two stalks have been left in a
hill in the effort to make up the
count and show that the acre contains
7260 plants. Even If the two stalks
adjacent to a missing place could
make up for the missing plant in the
final yield (which they will not), the
fact wil appear that most of the two
plant hills are not adjacent to a miss
So far from ever having seen a
perfect stand lt would not be a bad
miss to say that there are few fields
of cotton on which, one year with
another, any better than seventy-five
per cent, of a full or perfect stand
will be found when the cotton com
mences to open. Many and many a
field will not show better than half
a stand if tried by the rule of dis
tance determined upon before com
mencing to put it to a stand. If any
one doubts what I say, let him verify
it next fall about the commencement
of cotton picking.
In some fields he will find many
stretches of rows in which the full
number of plants is present, and even
more than enough; but these extra
stalks may not be counted in to make
up for missing stalks that should be
In the skips and vacant places. They
only make the matter worse and the
yield still less. Too many plants in
thirty feet of row cannot possibly
make up the loss caused by missing
places in the next thirty feet. This
'ra, or excessive number of plants
' A NEWLY INVENTED
An Ohio man has invented a scrub
bing machine which keeps the brushes
always moist and saves the time re
quired, to dip them into a bucket. The
.machine can be pushed aibout by a
handle and the scrubber need not
crawl on knees. The machine is a
water-tight receptacle with perfora
tions in the bottom and slides to reg-,
ulate the low of water through these
apertures. The brushes also have
perforations on their backs ana the
Before insuring elsewher<
. Old Linc Companies.
At The Farmers ]
?hat Are Helpful to
?ver and Stockman.
in the first thirty feet Is directly re
sponsible for a lost yield of its own,
and has not a pound to spare. A
fence with a weak place, or a chain
with a defective link, cannot be made
perfect by making some other panels,
or some other links, of double
strength. That is a simple illustra.
tlon, but it fits into the argument.
How to secure and how to preserve
a good stand is a question that may
be easily answered in general and in
detail, but probably it is not neces
sary just now. The main thing now
is to exercise skill and care in han
dling the plow and the hoe. The eye
of the sower should follow both, and
be vigilant. A careless laborer may
destroy the stand of cotton to an ex
tent in one day's work as that the re
sulting loss in the yield of the space
hoed by him in a day would pay.the
wages of a careful worker for a full
The difference between the yield3
of two adjoining fields, separately
owned and cultivated, may be twen
ty-five per cent., and be due entirely
to the circumstance that the stand on
the more productive field is that much
better. The cause of ene man's fail
ure as a cotton grower may be du?
1 uore to bad stands that might have
"open prevented by proper care and
skill and the presence of the eye of
the owner, or that of his manager',
than to any other one cause.-R. J.
Redding, in tk? Atlanta Constitution.
J. H. A., Tennille, Ga.-I have a
piece of land that is covered with
nutgrass. Can you tell mo how to
Answer-The secret of killing nut
grass is to plow (shallow) and har
row .the ground until it is put into
good mellow condition, and then plant
in oats or cowpeas (according to the
time of year), seeding and fertilizing
liberally. It would have been better
to have seeded to oats in February,
or last fall, and sow in peas-after har
vesting the oats. But I would not
wait until next fall simply in order
that the wa;-against nutgrass may be
inaugurated with an oat crop. Com
mence at once to break the land
broadcast and get into good, workable
condition and sow one and one-half
bushels of seed peas before the first
of June, applying at same time 2C0
to 300 pound of sixteen'per cent, acid
phosphate and twenty-five to forty
pounds of muriate of potash. If you
can get the seed in with a regular
small grain drill, so much the bet
ter. You can save seed and increase
the yield, however, by sowing the
seed continuously in three-foot rows
and cultivate two or three times.
Make hay of the 'cowpeas, and as
soon as practicable turn under the
.pea stubble-say, . about the last of
August;- harrow every two or three
weeks (if necessary) and sow to oats
hythe "open furrow"*1 method, fer
tilizing and seeding liberally. Har
vest the' oats about the last of May.
You may then use your own judgment
as to whether it would be better to
sow in peas again,-or plant in cotton
or corn, or -some other crop that must
be cultivated, to be followed by an
other crop of oats to be sown in Oc
tober or November. By following the
plan thus outlined, I believe you may
subdue, if not utterly destroy, the
nutgrass with little or no extra labor,
making paying crops all the time
while the campaign of extermination
is being carried on. I argue this from
the fact that I have practically de
stroyed the nutgrass in my one-acre
garden in the city of Griffin in two
years. Its destruction depends upon
keeping the soil constantly cultivated
in ? crop, or densely shaded by a
crop (peas) all summer, thus giving
the nutgrass no chance to grow and
spread. I believe a sweet potato crop
is the most effective nutgrass destroy
er I have seen tried, on small areas,
since the vines give a dense shade
from early in summer until a killing
frost. This opinion is based on my
own experience.-R. J. Redding, in
the Atlanta Constitution.
A Pointer on Combs,
Many cockerels of the Mediterra
nean class, especially Minorcas, are
discarded because their combs lop
over while they are young! If a big
combed bird be a little out of sorts,
his comb will at once droop. After
he comes into good condition agair>,
the comb generally stands erect, es
pecially if the base of it is thick and
strong. If cockerels of this class are
forced too much, especially if given
a lot of soft food, their combs ap
parently lose firmness. When a comb
is noticed to fall, the bird should be
given a cod-liver capsule at night,
and fed entirely on grain. In some
oases cockerels' combs are so weak
at the base that nothing will make
them stand, but even such birds
should not be discarded, for If they
arp otherwise good they will be val
uable for pullet-breedinc
water that filters out of the box mois
tens their bristles. Thess brushes are
removably fastened to the bottom of
the box at its two ends by means of
wires, which pass under them and
hook on to projections on the box.
The receptacle rests on these brush
es as on wheels and is pushed around
the floor with no more exertion than
is required for sweeping with a
broom. A lid, held in place by a
crossbar, covers the water opening.
\ & BYRD
2. We^represent the Best
Bank of Edgefield
"Castle and City Builders-Eoad
In his recent address upon "The
World Movement," at the University
of Berlin, Theodore Roosevelt an
alyzed in the following striking
phrase the activities of those early
rulers upon whom devolved the task
o? laying the foundation for the civil
ization of Germany as well as West
"They were castle-builders, city
To-day the first two qualifications
have been modified into commercial
and industrial variants.
The last is absolutely unchanged.
Road-making underlies the sheer
existence, in an intensified degree the
progress, of the entire social fabric of
our day, as decisively as it did the
first faint stirrings of civilization in
Western Europe or the splendid struc
tures reared by the Greeks and the
Romans-still further back, the
At every stage wherein humanity
has recorded an advancement, wheth
er in the stone-age or in the twentieth
century, road-making has walked
hand in hand with the trail-blazers,
hand in hand with those that followed
in their steps and amplified the work
begun by their endeavors.
Europe,has not been slow in realiz
ing and materializing the principle.
The highways of practically every
old-world country are the delight and
the envy of t-he American tourist,
who watches the swift .touring car
glide by the wagon in which the
peasant is transporting his product
to the city market.
That is one radical respect in which
Eurone takes precedence of the lusty
and intelligent new world.
The> small and large farmer of the
old countries pays no ruinous tire tax,
no exorbitant tribute to mud and the
god of delay.
'His products, measure for measure,
are worth often twice as much as
those, of the American farmer, be
He can get them to the buyer, or
to the railroad, at expense beside
which the similar item in America is
In another direction, also, the goad
roads wisdom of Europe has given its
people superiority over America.
With negligible exceptions, the old
world Ts thickly settled. There are
few waste places. Every arable inch,
figuratively speaking, is occupied.
There are few wide, vacant, fertile
areas clamoring vainly for the hoe
and the plow and the reaper.
The reason is elemental. Good
reads :? a paramount issue in Europe.
They take it as a matter cf course,
as they do the government, or the
coming of Sunday, or the necessity of
buying coal and clothing and food.
Trunk lines bisect kingdom and
empire, republic and duchy.
Good roads and their building is a
fine science in Europe.
It has been so since civilization un
furled its pennants. War, pestilence,
famine, panic have not been allowed
to interfere with its steady main
tenance," for the reason that the peo
ple and their leaders knew that the
issue was the lifeblood of any people,
any country, any system.
The ripened wisdom of Europe re
proaches the short-sighted neglect of
America, and calls to us for revolu
In America, our forefathers built
staunchly the foundatious of civiliza
tion. Since then we have strength
ened each separate stone, but one
Until recently we have ignored
To-day,vin every American State,
the whole population, farmer and
city man, pay blackmail to mud, to
ruts, to Imp?ssability-to no roads at
We enhance the cost of living, we
paralyze development, we perpetuate
the waste places and stunt the na
tional wealth by making highway
construction dependent upen haphaz
ard and casual practices, rather than
upon systematic, generous and con
tinual appropriations and methods.
In Georgia, we have recorded an
awakening. But we are yet a long
way, here and throughout the Nation,
from what that mature philosophy
which gives stability to the civiliza
tion of Europe and which rebukes our
own boasted supremacy.-Atlanta
To Avoid as Well as Cure.
The crusade against consumption
is not undertaken chiefly to save con
sumptives-that must come later, but
to prevent youth, infancy, ignorance,
poverty and to prevent you and yours
and me and mine from catching it.
The burnt child dreads the fire, but if
most children did not get slightly
burnt, and so learn the teachments
of the law of natural consequences,
then they would be burning up them
selves and everything around them
all the time. The day draweth nigh
when no man can say, as so many-now
can, "Ignorance of this disease de
stroyed me, ate me, consumed me,
burnt me up alive." "Certainly, phj'
sicians, for all their knowledge, catch
consumption and other diseases and
die of them," some will say, "so
what's the use?" But considering
how much they are exposed, they fare
far better than doctors formerly did,
-Tip, in-, the New York Press.
Hard on the Eyesight.
Looking into the fire, particularly
a coal fire, is very injurious to the
eyes. The stimulus of fire and heat
united soon destroys ,tbi eyes. Look
ing at molten iron will soon destroy
Reading in the twilight is injurious
to the eyes, as they are obliged to
make great exertion. Reading or
Bewing with a side light injures the
eyes, as both eyes should be exposed
to an equal degree of light. The
reason is the sympathy between the
eyes is so great that if thc pupil of
one eye is dilated by being kept par
tially in the shade the eye that is ex
posed cannot contract itself sufficient
ly for protection and will ultimately
ae injured.-British Health Review, .
A PESSIMISTIC CAROL.
A pradent life is hard to lead;
You think before you speak,
Determined that you will tnke heed,
With lowly look and meek.
And when at lastyou've told your mind
With wisdom sadly small
You wish, as critics harsh you find,
You hadu't thought at all.
Though you select your path to climb,
As through the world you stray.
You're sure to wish full many a time
You'd gone some, other way.
In thrift you stoutly persevere,.
And find, whate'er you try.
The substitute's about as dear
As what you wished to^bu.i".
"I bought a ticket for the oalloon
ascension,. but the breeze was too
strong and there was no ascension."
"So you lo3t your moner?"
"Oh, no; they gave wild checks."
LOOK IT UP.
"The professor says ] am vere?
-Is that a compliment."'
"I'm going for the dictijnary now."
"Why ls the public alvays bullish
In the market?"
"That's natural enough It is hard
fo- the public to grasp tie idea that
anything is ever going doTn in price.*
"I suppose you were'furious when
George kissed you last evening?"
"I certainly was-urious every
time he did it!"-Ne* York Tele?
THE DEADLY PARALLEL.
Madge-"What has aade Dolly so
vexed ? "
Marjorie-"The youg man she
was once engaged to hppened to be
the enumerator who tot her census.*
CARES OP WEALTH.
"Doc, I can't sleepy
"Did you try countig sheep, as I
."That only excites mi I can't help
figuring what I could ?et for 'em at
present prices."-Louhville Courier?
CAUTIOUS UNCLj JAEEZ.
"What's going on atthe town hall
"A man is going to ecture on cru
elty to animals, Uncle abez. Wanter
"That depends. Is'the feller fer
it or against it?"-Lotsville Courier?
TASTE IN [RT.
"When I was yourage," said Mr.
Sirius Earker, "I usd to, sit away
back in the gallery j see the plays
of William Shakespede.;'
"Well," replied Johny Frontrow,
"that's as near as I'dwant to get to
a Shakespeare show*-Washington
"To succeed as a pfaist, you must
have a foreign-lookinmams."
"I would not choce a name be
longing to any othei country than
"Well, pick out theiarce of some
throat disease."-Louville Courier?
"I can now button y shirtwaists
all the way up." j
"Then you ought t<pat yourself
on the back."
"Well, if I wanted :? could prob
ably do it. I have ?veloped the
necessary dexterity, I jige."-Louis
ville Courier-Journal. ;
"I want to assume ajuvincing ex
pression of injured imcence," said
the Pittsburg man urged witt
"I'd ardvise you to o to all th?
"But I'm in no md for diver
"Of course not. lt what you
want to do is to studyie expression
of a base runner wh the umpirf
calls him out."-Washgton Star.
Good Resol ions.
I will never unwortly try to come
at a knowledge of tjt which can
only occasion me tuble. Whj
should we not be ashaad to do thal
which we are ashameto be caughl
in doing? If I hear athing by ac
cident which may bene me, I will, il
I can, profit by it; bil will nevei
lie in wait for ray owabuse or foi
the abuse of others, Heh concerns
me not; nor will I me at everj
vain tongue's puff. I has a pooi
spirit who is not plant above pettj
wrongs.' Small injus I would
either not hear, or ir mind; nay,
though I were told tm, ,1 would
not know the author.fr by this J
may mend myself witflt revenging
myself ui;on the personj-Owen Felt
ham. , '
' Speaking of by-products, tb
rubbish of New York city nets th
city some two hundred and thirt;
four thousand dollars a year ove
the cost of collection. Municipal:
ties have learned some lessons fro:
Take a Foot-Bnth To-night
After dissolving one or two Allen's Fool
Tabs (Antiseptic tableta for the foet-bath
in the water. It nil! take out all sorenes.'
smarting and tenderness, remove foot odor
and freshen the feet. Allen's Foot-Tab
instantly relieve weariness and sweating o
inflamed iect and hot nervousness o: th
feet at nipht Then for comfort ihroughou
the day sliake Allen's Foot-Ease, the ant
ecplic powder, into your shoes. Sold ever]
where, 2.*>c. Avoid substirutes. Samples c
Allen's Foot-Tubs mailed FuEE, or our rej
ular size cent by mail for 23c. Addres
Allen S. Olmsted. Le Roy, N. Y.
"Foot-Tabs for Foot-Tubs."
Failli i:i a better than that wilie!
ppears is no less required by ar
than hx relia?on-Sterling
St was 8n this very cots
frort,- Btrmln^ham9 Aila.
died ot Fever- They filia?
sen's Tonic cured them
Tho two ph ytfclans here had S vet j ohs
were Italians and lived on a creek 00 j
months standing, their temperature nine
ming In vaia. I persuaded them to let n
ed matter and let the medicine go out tn a
iect in all three cases was Immediate wia
was no recurrence ot the Fever.
Write to THE JOHNSON'S CHILI
Think ol La
You can remember days
kitchen was so great you co
right stove you would have
your health. Don't put up
range. You can have a clear
Cautionary Note: Besnre
you get this stove - tee
that the name-plate
reads "New Perfection."
Made with 1,2 and 3 burners ; the 2 and ;
, Every dealer everywhere. Il not at yours, write
The man of nature is always a
For Red, ItcliingEyelids, Cysts, Styes,
Fulling Eyelashes and All Eyes That Need
Care, Try Murine Eye Salve. Aseptic
Tubes, Trial Size, 25c. Ask Your Druggist
or Write Murine Eye Remedy Co., Chicago.
Got His Receipt.
He had run up a small bill at the
village store, and went to pay it,
first asking for a receipt.
The proprietor grumbled and com
plained it was too small to give a re
ceipt for. It would do just as well,
he said to cross the account oft", and
so drew a diagonal pencil line across
'.'Does that settle it?" asked
"An' ye'll niver be askin' for it
"Faith, thin," said the other cool
ly, "an' I'll kape me money in me
"But I can rub that out," said
"I thought so," said the customer
dryly. "Maybe ye'll be givin' me a
receipt now. Here's yer money."
Sixteen bull's-eyes in sixteen min
utes, with twelve-inch guns,-the new
achievement of the battle-ship South
Carolina.-gives point to the answer
which the sailor made to the admiral
who tried to quiz him. "Can you
hit that man in the ej-e?" the admiral
asked, pointing to a figure a thousand
or more yards away. "Yes, sir.
Which eye, sir?"
and many other pleasing
dishes can be made with.
A crisp, wholesome food
always ready to serve.
With fruits or berries it is
"The Memory lingers"
A little book-"Good Things
Made with Toasties"-in packages,
Sold by Grocers-rjkgs. lOca??.ISc.
POSTUM CEREAL CO., LTD.,
Battle Creek, Mich,
Much sickness starts with weak s tom
poor, impoverished blood. Nervous i
good, rich, red blood. T heir stomac
for, after all, a man can be no strong'
A remedy that makes the stomach
active, makes rich red blood and ov
out disease-producing bacteria end c
tude of diseases.
Get rid ot your Stomach Wc
Liver Laziness by taking ,
Dr. Pierce's Cold ch Medica
- the ?rcat Stomach Rca tor
iavi?orator and Blood Ch
You can't afford to accept any m
composition as a substitute for "Gold
ery," which is a medicine OP KNOWN
a complete list of ingredients in plait
tic-wrapper, same being attested es
Dr. Pierce's Plecsant Psll'ets regulato ,
age in Brookside, 15 miles
, that three iltalaans nearly
I been sick 3 months. John
quickly-read letter below:
Broohsldo, Ala., May 4, ?33.
Un ato casca of continued Malarial Fever. AH
'ards (rom my store, These cases were of three
lng from 100 to 101 Thc doctors had tried every
19 try Johnson's Tonic. I removed all tho print
. plain cortie as a resalar prescription. The eft
penBMM?fc They recovered rapidly and dara
' 8. B. SE'IFLETT. ' ,
. & FEVER TONIC CO., Savannah, Ca!
when the heat inside your
uld hardly bear it. With the i
made a better hostess. Save
with the drudgery of a coal
i, cool, pleasant kitchen,. The
does away with all drudgery of
j cooking. Why should you be a
slave to a coal range when you
can have an Oil Cook-Stove that is
cheaper than coal, cleaner than coal,
doesn't "smell" doesn't smoke, lights
instantly, can be put out instantly, leaves
no ashes, and doesn't heat the kitchen.
With one of these stoves you can boil,
bake or roast the most elaborate dinner.
You can change from a slow to a quick
fire, or the other way about, by simply
turning a wick. Apply a match, and in
stantly the heat from an intense blue
flame shoots upward through the tur
quoise-blue enamel chimneys to the
bottom of pot, kettle or oven - but no
where else. The stove has every conve
nience that can be thought of : Cabinet
Top with shelf for keeping food and
* dishes hot, drop shelve* to hold coffee
or teapots, towel rack; in fact every
The nickel finish, with the brfeht blue of
the chimneys, makes the stove ornamental
and attractive. i /
?-burner stoves can be had with or without'
ior Descriptive Circular to the nearest agency of tnt
The Continent will not suffer Eng
land to be the workshop of the world.
A Burning Kr upi lop Covered Her
From Head to Feet.
"Four years ago I suffered severely
with a terrible eczema, being a mass
of sores from head to feet and for six
weeks confined to my bed. During
that time I suffered continual torture
from itching and burning. After be
ing given up by my doctor I was ad
vised to try Cuticura Remedies. Af
ter the first bath with Cuticura Soap
and application of Cuticura Ointment
I enjoyed the first good sleep during
my entire Illness. I also used Cuti
cura Resolvent and the treatment was
continued for about three weeks. At
?be end of that time I was able to be
about the house, entirely cured, and
have felt no ill effects since. I would
advise any person suffering from any
form of skin trouble to try the Cuti
cura Remedies, as I know what they
did for me. Mrs. Edward Nennlng.
1112 Salina St., Watertown, N. Y.,
Apr. ll, 1909."
Riches are able to solder up
abundance of flaws.
Constipation causes and seriously aggra
vates i?-;iny diseases. It is thoroughly
cured by Dr. Pierce's Pellets. Tiny sugar
The rays of happiness, like those
of light, are colorless when unbroken.
Testifies With Pleasure.
Good evidence: "With pleasure I tes
tify to the merits of Hughes' Tonic as a
remedy for chills and fever. I recommend
it, and in no case have I known it to fail,
even in the most obstinate." Sold by
Druggists-50c. and $1.00 bottles. Prepared
by Robinson-Pettct Co. (Inc.), Louisville.
For the South Pole-Thc British
antarctic expedition, to be commanded
by Captain Scott, composed of 2S
officers and men of science and a crew
of 27 picked men, sailed from the
Thames, June 1st, in the Terra Nava.
Captain Scott hops to reach the south
pole in December, 1911. In addition
to ponies and dog-teams, the party is
provided with a novel means of trans
port in the form of a motor-sledge,
wli ic li has been satisfactorily tested
on the snow of Norway.
The New Reporter.
Possibly all of you have heard of
metropolitan daily who sent out one
of these cub reporters on his first im
portant assignment-to cover a wed
ding, the biggest of the season be
cause of the social prominence of the
contracting partios. The college youth
bustled out in high ?lee. Midnight
came and he had not turned up.
Donning coat and hat thc city editor
wont on a still hunt. He found that
aspiring journalist chatting idly with
a group of friends in front of a cor
ner drug store.
ei What's the trouble," he acclaim
ed with some heat, "what about that
"Aw, there was untiling to it." thc
cub exclaimed, "thc groom didn't
show up and there wasn't any wed
ach, and consequent
md pale-people lack
hs need invigorating
sr than his stomach,
strong and the liver
ercomes and drives
ures a whole multi?
a course of
cdicinc of unknown
cn Medical Discov
j English on its bot
correct under oath.
and ?avig?rate Stoasch, Liver cad Bowels.
Send postal * or
of Paxtin 3.
Better and more economical
than liquid antiseptics
FOR ALL TOILET USES.
X TOILET ANTISEPTIC.
Gives one a sweet breath ; clean, white,
germ-free teeth-antiseptically clean
mouth and throat-purifies the breath
after smoking-dispels all disagreeable
perspiration and body odors-much ap
preciated by dainty women. A quick
remedy for sore eyes and catarrh.
A little Pax tine powder dis
solved in a glass of hot water
makes a delightful antiseptic so-'
luden, possessing extraordinary
cleansing, germicidal and heal
ing power, and absolutely harm
less. Try a Sample. 50c a
large box at druggists or by mail
[THE PAXTON TOILET CO., BOSTON, MASS.
we caa do
f better for fsa than ege&ts a commission merchants.
Beiereace: auj bank in Louisville. We furnish j
Wool Bags Free lo^or shippers. Write for price lut
M. SAHEL Sc SONS. Wilie, Ky.
I CAN SAVE YOU MONEY ON ANYTHING:
and get everything jon want.' Any article rn tba
World Fnpplled at I/west Price. Prompt, peri
sonni attention. Mrs. A. R. NORTHROP, shop
per, Room 401, 500 Fifth Avenue, New Xorfc City.
people must give
the bowels gentle, con
stant help. One candy Cascar et
each day does that. Harsh
physic, taken regularly, makes the
bowels callous. Cascareis do not.
Nearly all old people now use thia
natural, gentle help.
Vest-pocket box. 10 cents-at drop-stores. SSI
Each tablet of the genuine is marked C C C
It is not so much the being exempt
from faults as the having to overcome
them that is an advantage to us
Alexander Pope. So.-28-lO.
For COLDS ?nd GR 11^
Hick's CAPUDINI is the best ' remedy-re
lieves the aching and feverishness-cures the
Cold and restores normal conditions. It'*
liquid-effects immediately. 10c, 25c and 50s.
at drug stores.
A man who does not learn to live
while earning a living, is poorer after
his wealth is won than he was before
-J. G. Holland.
Kre. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c. a bo ttl e.
The hate which we all bear with
the most patience is the hate of those
who envy us.-Colton.
H. E. GREEN'S SONS, of Atlanta, Ga., are
the only successful Dropsy Specialists in the
world. See their liberal offer in advertise*
ment in another column of tLis paper.
No art work is so high, so .noble, so
grand, so enduring, so important for
all time, as the making of character
in a child.-Charlotte Cushman.
WEAK KIDNEYS WEAKEN
No chain is stronger than its weak
est link. No man ls stronger than his
kidneys. Overwork, colds, strains,
etc., weaken the kid?
neys and the whole
body suffers. Don't
neglect the slightest
kidney ailment. Be
gin using Doan's
Kidney Pills at once.
They are especially
for sick kidneys.
Frank H. Rey
nolds, 327 Pine St.,
Providence, P.. L,
says: "My doctor
told me an examina
tion of the urine showed albumen. !
took his medicine for a whole year,
doctored with a New York specialist
and took electrical treatments with
out relief. My suffering was simply
awful. Six weeks' use of Doan's Kid
ney Pills cured me, however, and the
cure has been permanent for four
Remember the name-Doan's. For
sale by all dealers. 50 cents a box.
Fostcr-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.