Newspaper Page Text
4 after the first dose.
That's all the time it
takes for Oxidine to
"get busy" with a tor
pid liver, sluggish bow
els and kidneys and a
Tones and strength
ens vital organs.
Try just one bottle of
-a bottle proves.
Tr Specific for Malaria. Chills and
Fever and a reliable remedy for
all diseases due to disorders
of liver, stomach, bowels
and lude cys.
50c. At Your Druggists
TB a siEiiKs otra co.,
DAISY FLY KILLER T^?.:?,
flit?. Neat, clean,
?uta. Can't ?pill or
tip over, wiU not ?o:l
or t&Jur* anything.
IYT. Ol ?ll dealer, or
tent prepaid 1er ?Oc
ISO Dr Kalb A.c.
BrooUjn, 5. V.
Restores Gray Hair to Natural Color
KESOVLS MAN ; Kl 11 AND St'l'KF
Inrigoratesaud prevents thebalrfromialllngcfl
For Sale bj DrofghU. or Sent Dlrrri br
XANTHINE CO., Richmond, Virginia
Fri ce (1 r?r Bottle; Saayle Bottle Sic Sead fur clrealur.
CHURCH LIGHTED BY WIND
Novel Method Employed to Illuminate
Sacred Edifice Near Birming
Probably one of the most novel
methods of providing lighting for a
church is that employed at the old
Cosely church, situated a few miles
out from Birmingham, England.
About 600 feet from the church is
the mouth of a disused coal mine,
around which are huge piles of tail
ings. Upon one of these a steel tower
60 feet high is erected and a windmill
IS feet in diameter installed. At the
base of the tower in a small house is
an electric generator which is run hy
the mill. The current thus generat ed
feeds 27 lamps in the church, two in
the chapel, two in the vestry; operates
a motor for pumpiDg the pipe organ,
and also lights 30 lamps In the rec
tory. A storage battery in the rectory
ls a pat t of this unique lighting plant.
Tr:e Girl's Handicap.
In her pretty new frock sister Mabel
felt quite proud as she sat on the front
step and watched some boys playing
cn the sidewalk.
After a time one little boy came UD
to talk to her and to admire, in his
rough little way, her bright shiny
shoes and pink sash.
"See my nice square-cut waist," ex
claimed the girlie, "and my nice coral
beads! Don"t you wish you wuz a
"No sir-ee," replied the boy. "I
wouldn't '.vant to be any girl at all,
because lookie how much more neck
you hat to wash."
Snakes in Prohibition Maine.
Snakes emptied two saloons in Port
land of the crowds of customers a few
evenings ago. A non-resident ordered
a box ol' snakes seat to him from the
south ior thc purpose of cleaning out
a vast number of rats from his place.
The snakes were ?Iven a chance to
demonstrate their rat killing ability
and the large snake destroyed 15 In
a tew minutes. Th?? snakes were then
taken to two different saloons and in
a few minutes ckared them of the
Perhaps Plain Old Meat, Potatoes and
Bread May Bc Against You
for a Time.
A change to the right kind cf food
can lift one from a sick bed. A lady
in Weiden, Ul., says:
"Last spring I became bed-fast with
severe stomach troubles accompanied
by sick headache. I got worse and
worse until I became 60 low I could
scarcely retain any food at all, al
though I tried abou: every kind.
"I had become completely discour
aged, and given up all hope, and
thought I was doomed to starve to
death, until one day my husband, try
ing to And something I could retain,
brought home some Grape-Nuts.
"To my surprise the food agreed
with me, digested perfectly and with
out distress. I began to gain strength
at once. My flesh (which had been
flabby), grew firmer, my health im
proved In every way and every day,
and In a very few weeks I gained 20
pounds In weight.
"I liked Grape-Nuts so well that for
four months I ate no other food, and
always felt as well satisfied after eat
ing as if I had sat down to a fine ban
"I had no return of the miserable
sick stomach nor of the headaches,
that I used to have when I ate other
food. I am now a well woman, doing
all my own work again, and feel that
life is worth living.
"Grape-Nuts food has been a God
send to my family; It surely saved my
life; and my two little boys have
thriven on lt wonderfully." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek
Read the little book, "The Road tc
Wellvllle," in pkg3. "There's a reason.'
Ever rend the above letter? A nev.
?ne nppenrn front time to time. Th<"
are genuine trae, and fall of bama'
BREEDS OF CHICKENS
Largest Fowls Are Represented
in Meat Class.
Choice of Variety Depends Upon Pur
pose for Which They Are to Be
Kept-Plymouth Rock Classed
as General Purpose.
(By O. ARTHUR BELL, U. S. Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
For convenience, chickens may be
classified as egg breeds, meat breeds,
general-purpose breeds, and fancy or
ornamental breeds. This is a some
what arbitrary classification and must
be understood as expressing general
characteristics, for not only many of
the general-purpose breeds, but also
many individuals of the meat and
fancy breeds are good layers. One per
son might class a certain breed as a
meat breed, while another would place
the same breed in the general-purpose
The egg breeds include the small or
medium-sized fowls which are very
active, quick to mature, producers of
white-shelled eggs, usually non-sitters
or at most poor sitters, and rather
poor mothers. The various varieties
of Leghorns and Minorcas are good
representatives of this class. Because
they are poor sitters, some other
breed, or at least a few other fowls,
should be kept if natural methods of
incubation are to be employed. On
account of their early maturity it is
not uncommon for Individuals to begin
laying at the age of four and one
half months. As mentioned above,
these breeds are very active and do
not fatten as readily under ordinary
conditions as the larger and less active
breeds. The fowls of this class have
large combs and wattles, which make
them rather sensitive to low tempera
The largest fowls are represented
in the rn', at class, and these breeds are
HAMMER RUN BY FOOT POWER
Arranged With Heavy Wooden Handle
to Which Curved Piece of
Iron ls Attached.
The hammer is fitted with a heavy
wood handle to which a curvad piece
of iron is attached with^ clamps,' and
Hammer Attached to Anvil Block.
braced with a rod as shown, says a
writer in Popular Mechanics. The
yoke at the fulcrum ls fastened se
curely to the handle and also to the
bar-iron brace. The brace is attached
lo an L-shaped bracket on the anvil
block, so it can be raised and lowered
to permit the hammer to strike with
the face parallel to the work. The
bell-crank lever ls attached to the
side of the anvil block with the foot
piece near the operator. If several
holes are drilled In the top part of
the bell-ciank. the length of the stroke
can be adjusted.
PUT NITROGEN IN THE SOIL
All That Is Needed Can Be Supplied
by Planting Legumes in Corn,
(By G. H. ALFORD.)
We are told by the experiment sta
tions In the south that most of our
soils contain an abundance of potash.
The air ls well supplied with nitrogen
-four-fifths of lt being composed of
this element-and it is easily and
cheaply supplied to the soil by grow
ing legumes. The practical way for
all farmers to put all the nitrogen in
the soil necessary to produce maxi
mum crops ls to grow legumes in the
corn, cotton, tobacco, sweet potatoes,
melons and so forth and so on.
Aloft of our soils are deficient in
phosphorus. Prairie lands are gener
.liiy well supplied with phosphoric
j especially suitable for the production
of large roasters. They are slow and
somewhat sluggish In movement, with
little desire for foraging, easily con
fined by low fences, rather slow to
mature, persistent sitters, and rather
indifferent layers of large brown
shelled eggs. Many poultrymen, how
ever, are getting very good egg yields
from them. The Brahmas, Cochins
and Langschans may be mentioned
as belonging to this class.
The general-purpose breed includes
fowls which are fair of size and which
will also produce a good quality of
brown-shelled eggs, making them espe
cially adapted to the person wishing
a supply of both eggs and meat. As
one has to make frequent sales of flesh
in the shape of surplus cockerels and
hens, the carcass as well as egg pro
duction shculd be considered. The
general-purpose breeds are usr.ally
good sitters and good mothers. They
have medium-sized combs and wattles
and endure cold weather well. They
occupy a medium position between the
egg and meat breeds as to size, egg
production and docility. The Plymouth
Rocks, Wyandottes, Orpingtons and
Rhode Island Reds are good repre
sentatives of this class.
The choice of a variety of fowls
will deper d largely on the purpose for
which they are to be kept, the market
demands, and whether sitters or non
sitters are desired. If eggs are de
sired for the market and the rimrket
calls for eggs having white shells, one
of the Mediterranean varieties will
be suitable. If eggs that have brown
shells are required, one of the Ameri
can or Asiatic varieties may be chos
en. Where meat is the chief object,
the heavy-bodied fowls, such as tho
Asiatics, should be chosen. If fowls
are to be kept for the production of
both eggs and meat, some variety
of the general-purpose class should be
chosen. While these do not attain
the great size of the Asiatics, they
are sufficiently large to be reared foi
meat and, at the same time, have th?
tendency ior egg production developer,
sufficiently to ?:: uduce a large numbe;
of eggs during the year.
mouth Rock Ken.
acid. Lime land aiso generally cc i
tains an abundance of phosphoric
acid. Acid phosphate, the form in
which phosphorous is generally ap
plied to land, is made by mixing
equal weights of ground phosphate
rock ixi\d sulphuric acid. The sul
phuric acid is added to the ground
rock to make it available for plants.
If the soil is full of vegetable mat
ter, the vegetable acids will take the
place of the sulphuric acid and the
ground phosphate rock may bc applied
to the soil. The ground reek can be
purchased for about one-fourth the
price of acid phosphate.
YIELD OF COTTON IN 1910
Department of Agriculture Figures
That Area Was About 33,
Revised figures of the department
of argiculture's cotton crop indicate
the area planted to cotton in 1910 was
about 33,41o',000 acres, instead of 33,
19C.000 acres, as estimated last June.
The yield per acre In 1910 ls esti
mated at 170.7 pounds and the area
picked at 32,304,000 acres. Revised
details by states for 1910 follow:
State. pian tefl, picked. Yield.
Virginia . 34.000 33.000 ....
North Carolina _1.512.(4)0 1.478.000 227
South Carolina .... 2.626.000 2.534.0(0 216
Georgia . 4.970.000 4.K73.000 173
Florida . 268.000 257.000 no
Alabama . 3.633.000 3.5C0.000 160
Mississippi . 3.430.000 3.317.000 182
Louisiana . 1.075.000 975.000 120
Texas .10.350.000 10,060,000 145
Arkansas . 2,375.000 2.23S.000 175
Tennessee . 7S3.000 765.000 207
Missouri . 103.000 100.000 285
Oklahoma . 2.260.000 2.2?4.OO0 200
California . 10.000 9.000 335
United States.33.418.000 32.303.000 170.7
Take Care of Moisture.
President Worst of the North Dako
ta Agricultural college in discussing
the escape of water from the soil said:
"If I were to come onto your farm
and set 750 teams to work for a week
hauling water onto a quarter section
at the rate of four tons a day, I would
then only put on as much water as
evaporates in a week when there is a
good moisture content in the soil." He
further said: "A thorough harrowing
will stop this evaporation and save
that amount of water."
This being true, let us keep thc
crust broken on the surface of the cul
tivated land and every foot of thc soil
covered with a fine mulch of loop?
fit h and thus take care of the mois
ture in the ground.
Types of the
By Dr. HughT. Kerr, Chicago
TEXT-Jesus loved fianna and her sis
ter and Lazarus.-^Jorp 11:5.
Jesus loved Martha and her sister
and Lazarus. Jesus loved them all.
Yet he loved each pf them. Martha
and Mary, and Lazarus. Each of them
has a place In his heart Yet they are
so different. Jesus, does not ask for
monotony, but variety in his kingdom.
The kingdom of grace is like the king
dom of nature. No two varieties are
alike. In my Father's house are many
mansions. One family, but many mem
bers. One home, but many hearts.
That was the revelation of Gtfd's
character in the. Old Testament. He
was the son of Abraham, of Isaac, of
Jacob. How different they were.
Abraham-the faithful, the consecra
ted, the pathfinder. Isaac-the lacka
daisical, the indifferent, the father of
an illustrious son, the son of an illus
trious father. Jacob-the Jew-crafty
and cunning, yet tender-hearted and
visionary, and God was the father of
each and yet loved them all.
The fault with us ls we want reli
gion to level human nature at a dead
uniformity, and we think Christians
should all be conformed to our type,
forgetting that Christ is the universal
type-so universal that we may all be
unike each other, and yet all be Uke
him. It is the fault that belongs to
our education. We grind all our chil
dren through the same mill.* Black
and white, delicate and robust, bril
liant and dunderhead, they must all
submit to the same polishing process.
It is the fault of our church system,
also. We want to level down the whole
congregation to our own miserablo
level. We think Christ has conceived
In us the true conception of the saint.
There is the Sunday school type and
the Christian Endeavor type and the
prayer meeting type. There is the el
der type and the trustee type. The W.
C. T. U. type and the Y. M. C. A. type.
The temperance type and the mission
ary type. There Is the Presbyterian
and the Methodist and the Baptist
type. The Mary and the Martha and
the Lazarus type. But the love of
God ls broader than the measure of
man's mind, and all may be included
in his all embracing love.
Let us remember that Jesus lovc?d
Mary and Martha and Lazarus. Mary
the passive, Martha the active, and
Lazarus the patient. Mary-satisfied
to be. Martha-to do. Lazarus-to
do without Mary-the waiter. Martha
-the worker. Lazarus-the watcher.
Mary content to sit. Martha content
to serve. Lazarus content to suffer.
And Jesus loved each and he loved all.
Jesus loved Martha. That is what
the record says. The active, busy serv
ing Christian Martha. She is in the
majority today and is greatly In de
mand. Sometimes she is apt to think
she is the only one whom the Lord
loves. She has much Scripture to
quote In favor pfh^r disposition and
she has the airtlfptty of great men
who favor the strenuous life. What
doth the Lord require of thee but
to do justly and to love mercy. Pure
religion and undefiled before God and
the Father is this: to visit the father
less and widows in their affliction. "Be
ye doers of the word and not hearers
Martha is everywhere respected
and honored today because she does
things. She is the Sunday school, the
prayer, meeting, the ch-ireh cervices,
thu missionary society, the ladles' aid.
She Is cooking, praying, sewing, visit
ing, collecting for the kingdom of God,
until when night comes she falls
asleep too tired to say her prayers.
And Jesus loved Martha. And we
must love her too. A religion that
finds its joy in service and in conse
crated activity is apt to be a moral
power. A religion that finds God
nearer in moments of sentiment or
musical ecstasy, instead of in mo
ments of moral endeavor, is extreme- j
ly dangerous. Jesus loved Martha.
Jesus loved Mary. Mary-the quiet, ;
retiring sister who sat at his feet.
Mary's claim to recognition came from
hoing willing to wait upon his words.
She is ?ike the beautiful picture
through which you look into the great
far beyond. She ls like whispering
music singing comfort into troubled
In a world of sin and turmoil Mary
Eat in the confidence of a beautiful
trust. She was like another beauti
ful girl upon whose tombstone her
friends carved the words: "It was
easier to be good when she was with
us." That was Mary's tribute. "What
interests the world In Mr. Gladstone,"
writes John Morley, "ls even more
what he was than what he did." What
interests the world in Jesus is not so
much his beautiful teaching as his
more beautiful life.
It was a hard lesson for Elijah to
learn. He was the child of the storm
and the tempest. He lived in reforma
tions and revolutions. "Behold, the
Lord passed by, and a great and
strong wind rent the mountains and
brake In pieces the rocks before Je
My dear friends, let us not take
away from the boundle s power the
love of God. He !oved Mary and
Martha and Lazarus. All with their
differences. And they all loved him.
Mary sits at his feet. Martha hur
ries to supply his wants. And Lazarus
is content to glorify him with his
radiant resurrection glory. With all
our differences and misunderstand
ings and selfishness we love him and
each in turn is loved by him.
The Supreme Message.
Christ shall be first or not at all.
In the lives of men let us live nobler,
try to be better and truer to ourselves
and give our testimony whenever the
opportune time comes.-Rev. C. K.
Carpenter, Methodist Episcopal, Gales
Anything that can be studied at al!
can be studied scientifically, and there
fs no reason for trying to take it up in
?-my other way. The moral conduct
c:f men and the Ideals inspiring lt
I. e.: religion-should be taken up i:
CARING FOR TUBERCULOSIS
Thirty-Nine State and 114 Local Sana
toria Provided, but These Are
Only a Beginning.
In spite of the fact that state sana
toria and hospitals for tuberculosis
have been established in 31 states, and
114 municipal or county hospitals in
26 states, vastly more public provision
is needed to stamp out consumption,
says the National Association for the
Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis.
Nearly every state east of the Missis
sippi river has provided a state sana
torium, and west of the Mississippi
river, state sanatoria have been es
tablished in Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri,
Arkansas, Texas, Kansas, Nebraska,
North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana
and Oregon. There are 3S sanatoria
provided by these states, Massachu
setts having four, Connecticut and
Pennsylvania three and Texas two. In
cluding special pavilions and alms
houses, there are 114 municipal or
county hospitals for the care of tuber
Apart from these institutions, how
ever, and a few special pavilions at
prisons, hospitals for the insane, and
some other public institutions, a grand
total of hardly 200, the institutional
care of the consumptive is left to pri
HE KNOWS THEY ARE NOT.
Mrs. Benham-The paper tells about
a nan who stole a head of lettuce and
then went back and got another, be
ing arrested on the second trip.
Benham-I'll bet you can't make that
fellow believe that two heads are bet
ter than one.
PITIFUL SIGHT WITH ECZEMA
"A few da^s after birth we noticed
an Inflamed spot on our baby's hip
which soon began spreading until
baby was completely covered evcii in
his eyes, ears and scalp. Foi- eight
weeks he was bandaged from head to
foot. He could not have a stitch of
clothing on. Our regular physician
pronounced lt chronic eczema. He is
a very able physician and ranks with
the best in this locality, nevertheless,
the disease began spreading until
baby WAS completely covered. He
was losing flesh so rapidly that we be
came alarm?d and decided to try Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment.
"Not until I commenced using Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment could we tell
what ho looked like, as we dared not
wash him, and I had been putting one
application after another on him. On
removing the scale from his head the
b*\ir came off, and left him entirely
bald, but since we have been using
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment he has
as much hair as ever. Four weeks
after we began to use the Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment he was entirely
cured. I don't believe anyone could
have eczema worse than our baby.
"Before we used the Cutlcura Rem
edies we could hardly look at him, he
was such a pitiful sight. He would
fuss until I would treat him, they
semed to relieve him so much. Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment stand by
themselves and the result they quick
ly and surely bring is their own rec
ommendation." (Signed) Mrs. T. B.
Rosser. Mill Hall, Pa., Feb. 20, 1911.
Although Cuticura Soap and Oint
ment are sold by druggists and deal
ers everywhere, a sample of each,
with 32-page book, will be mailed free
on application to "Cuticura," Dept
28 K. Boston.
Right to a Dot.
"I can tell you," said he, "how much
water runs over Niagara falls to a
"How much?' asked she.
"Two pints."-Christian Advocate.
The Modern Trend.
"Kow is the water in the bath, Fifi?"
Please, ray lady, it turned the baby
"Then don't put Fido in for an hour
TO DRIVE OrT MALARIA
AND isl I LU DP Tl*y SYSTEM
Take tbe Old Standard GKOVa't) TASTKLBSy
<_..-. ILL TONIC. Tou know what yon are taking.
Ti.? formula li plainly printed on every bottle,
?bnwlDR lt ls simply Qulnino and Iron In a taste
less form Tbe Oalnlne drives ont the malaria
urn! the iron build? op tbe system. Bold by aU
v_ii.le.-a for 33 year?. Price ?0 cents.
Should Walk Upright.
A man should be upright, not have
to be kept straight.-Marcus Aurelius.
For HEADACHE-Hi lr ka' CAPt7DINE
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous Troubles, Capitdlne will relieve you.
It's llqnld-pleasant to take-acts Immedi
ately. Try lt. 10c., 25c., and ?0 conti at drug
Good men are scarce, and bad ones
often have to make themselves so.
What Ah Yoi
Do you feel weak, tired, despondent, lt
.ches, coated tongue, bitter or bad
"heart-burn," belching of ?as, ?cid rn
eating, stomach gnaw or burn, foul br
poor or variable appetite, nausea at t
Ii yon have maj considerable o
above symptoms yon are suffering
sosa, torpid liver with indigestion,
Dr. Pieroc's Golden Medical Disc
vp of the most valuable medic
Zcnovra to medical science for I
cure of 6uch abnormal conditions
efficient liver invigorator, stomac
regulator and nerve strengthener.
Thc "Golden Medical Discovery" is n:
M full list of its ingredients being prin
'indcr oath. A glance at these will sha
tul habit-forming drugs. It is a flui-.i
.lyccrine, of proper strength, from ih
-jrest plants. World's Dispensary Me
To Make Fruit Jar Rubbers Last
To have fruit jar rubbers last, keep
them well covered lu a jar full of .flour
until used, and as soon as removed
from empty jars. One can then afford
a good quality of rubbers, as kept
thus they will safely last several sea
sons. When there ls doubt of old
rubbers, they may often be made to
eke out one more season by using two
of- the rubbers to each jar and screw
ing down tight. Always stand newly
filled jars upside down until cool, to
test the tops and rubbers.-Designer.
Tetterine Cures Itching Plies.
Fort Scott, Kansas.
Again I am calling for the best salve I
ever used. Enclosed And $2.50. Send me
one-half dozen boxes of Tetterine.
N. J. Kipp.
Tetterine Cures Eczema, Tetter. Ring
"Worm, Bolls. Rough, Scaly Patches on the
Face. Old Itching Sores, .Itching Piles,
Cankered Scalp, Chilblains. Corns, and
every form of Scalp and Skin Disease.
Tetterine. 50c. Tetterine Soap 25c. Tour
druggist, or by mail from the manufac
turer. The Shuptrlne Co., Savannah. Ga.
With every mall order for Tetterine we
give a box of Shuptrlne's 10c Liver Pills
The successful borrower is as quick
as lightning. Also he never strikes
twice in the same place.
Dr. Pierce's Pellets, small, sugar-coated
eas}' to take as candy, regulate and invig
orate stomach, liver and bowels and cure
In general, pride is at the bottom
of all the great mistakes/-Curwen.
?irs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for Children
teething, softens the gums, reduces Inflamma
tion, allays pain, cures wind colic, 25c a bottle.
If we really wish to be, we can be
wanted In the world.-Roche.
ALCOHOL-3 PER CENT
^Vegetable Preparation for As
similating the Food andRegula
ling riie S tomachs and Bowels of
ness and Rcst.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral
NOT NARC OTIC
jfIx Senna -
?tAtUt Salts *.
Anite Seed .
Horm Seed -
tfmkryntn f 'favor.
A perfect Remedy for Constipa
tion . Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and LOSS OF SLEEP
Facsimile Signature of
THE CEKTAUR COMPANY;,
At 6 month i old
35 DOS If? - jj C E INT 5 j
Guaranteed under the Foodang,
Exact Copy of Wrapper*
Snowdrift Hogless L:
first, the ORIGINAL
the market, that sho
fer, steak, or imitai
the same preference i
pensive, one-third m
delicious cake. :
Snowdrift Hogless hen
by ali leading grocers 1
tins only. U. S. Jnspec
The Southern Ceil
New York. Si
This paper is printed from inl
the SOUTHERN OIL & INK CO.,
per pound, F. O. B. Savanna]
W. N. U.f CHARLOTTE, NO. 28-1911.
ave frequent Dead?
taite in morning,
inga in throat after
eath, dizzy spells,
imes and kindred
umber of tho
t from bilious*
, or dyspepsia*
?overy is mada
in al principles
i. It is a most
h toni.'), bowal
?t a potent medicine or secret nostrum,
ted on its bottle-wrapper and attested
Vf that it contains no alcohol, or hann?
extract made with pure, triple-refined
e roots of narive American medical,
dies! Association, Props., Buffalo, N. V*
I Cure Dropsy
of ?riy Rind Curable
Address DR. JOHN T. PATTERSON
18 Waddell Street. Atlanta, flt,
if you have two hands Prof. G. O.
Branning will teach you. Only
college In U. B. with ?hops con
nected ; $30 for course, tools and position at good
wageB. Commission paid for bringing student?.
Atlanta Barber College. 10 E. Mitchell Su. Atienta. Gs.
For Infants and Children?
rhe Kind You Have
TMt marana ewemurr, acwTouwrr.
ard is positively the
are imitations on
uld be treated AS
lich would you pre
tion steak? Apply
One-third less ex
ore value. Makes
'd is sold
s. Buy in
ted. : :
00 Oil Co.
* to Printers
i made iii Savannah, Ga. by
Savannah, Ga. Price 6 cents
1 Your patronage solicited.
Instead of Liquid
Antiseptics or Peroxide
100,000 people last year used
Paxtine Toilet Antiseptic
The new toilet germicide powder to bsj
dissolved in water as needed.
Por all toilet and hygienic uses it ll
better and more economical.
To save and beautify the
teeth, remove tartar and
To disinfect tho mouth, de
stroy disease germs, and
purify the breath.
To keep artificial teeth and
bridgework clean, odorless
To remove nicotine from the teeth and
purify the breath after smoking.
To eradicate perspiration and body
> odors by sponge bathing.
The best antiseptic wash known.
Relieves and strengthens tired, weak,
inflamed eyes. Heals sore throat, wounds
and cuts. 25 and 50 cts. a box. druggists
or by mail postpaid. Sample Free.
THE PAXTON TOILET CO,,BOSTON, M csa.