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Lower coast gazette. (Pointe-a-la-Hache, La.) 1909-1925, October 02, 1909, Image 4

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88064433/1909-10-02/ed-1/seq-4/

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Mayor of Philadelphia Resent3 linter
ference in His Efforts to Get
Rid of Them.
Mayor Rieyhbrn, who considers the
city hall pigeons a nuisance, and
would rid the building of the-m if he
could, considers the efforts of the anti
cruelty to animals societies to prevent
the pigeons being driven out as med
dlesome, and sometinmes waxes sarcas
tic in referring to the socxieties.
Recently, while the mayor was hold
ing his daily chat with the newspaper
men, several tire engines, with clang
log gongs, came thunderinig tlown
Broad street and around the city hall.
The pigeons, evidently frightened by
the gontgs, flew exeitedly around and
around outside of the mayor's office
on the north side of the building.
As the whirr of wings swept through
the roomn, the mayor exclaimed, half
smniling, but with an attempt. at se
"My! The fire engines :ire disturb
ing they pigeons. Where is the Soci
ety for the 'Prevention of ('rutlty to
Aiutuals? Such a tritle as saving cit
izens' property from bhumnirng should
not he allowed to interfere with the
peaice' of the pigous." --Phildelphia
"Hey, mister! Gimme a nicl:el an'
I'll tell youse who trew dat peel down
A Waste of Money.
Flub-Reckless and extravagant-I?
When did I ever make a useless pur
Wife--Why, there's that fire extin.
guisjler you bought a year ago; we've
never used it once.
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudin.
Whether from Colds, Heat. Stomach or
Nervous troubles,. the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudine. It's liUquid-pleas
ant to take-Effects mmrediately. 10. 25
and 50c at Drug 1 tores.
The Aid of Fashion.
Ella-What would yo do if you actu.
ally found a man under your bed?
Stella--l'd drop my hat on him.
Vegetable Compound
Paw Paw, Mioch.--"I suffered tern
blyfrom female Ills,
including inflam.
mation and conges
tion, for several
years. My doctor
said there was no
hope for me but an
operation. I began
taking Lydia E.
Plnkham's Vegeta
ble Compound, and
I can now say I am
a well woman."
Ewa DRIunn.
Another Operation Avoided.
Chicago, Ill.-"I want women to
know what that wonderful medicine,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pomiund, has done for me. Two of the
best doctors in Chicago said I would
die if I did not have an operation, and
I never thought of seeing a well day
again. I hada small tumor and female
troubles so that I suffered day and
night. A friend recommended Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound,
and it made me a well woman."-Mrs.
LhVaA ERTSNon , 11 Landon St.,
L lsE. fnkham's Vegetable Com
pound, made from roots and herbs
as proved to be the most successful
remedy for curing the worst forms of
tamale nll, including displacements,
Inatmmation, flbrod tumors, frregu.
.larlie periodic pains, backache, bear.
tng.down feeling, flatulency, indiges.
tio01n, anduervousprstatlon. Itcoste
but a trihe to try it, and the result
has been worth millions to manmy
wuEaring women.
S8kin Diseases
disappear, the sting and smart
and ItCehlla seasnuatlons that tor
tore the vletim of these troubles
vanash when you use RUNT'S
CYRE la the form of a salve,
easy to apply, one box will
eure the morast obstfiate ease. If
fails yaour money will be heenr.
flly retefaded. ThaLt's our
pledle of eeasldeaee, our gusar
antee that HUINT'S CITR will
euro skla diseases. 5e. a box
At All Drug Stores
L 8. IClIutAN EDomICIE CO., Shenra Tans
p S O's
ateed to coa no opiates It is
very palatable oo-cbIrenlike it.
Afl n g b ac IJI
Staff of Life of Large Portion of
Human Race.
Demand for It Rapidly Increasing and
Area for Growing Is Limited-
One Important Thing Is
Proper Drainage.
The following article, which will be
of interest. to both rice growers and
those that live outside of rice-growing
districts, was prepared by i. Irby for
a recent meeting of the rice growers
of .JPfferson county. Texas:
Itice is the staff of life of a large
part of the human race, especially of
tihe class seeking a cheap, substantial
lood. When merely hulled and not
polished it is a perfect food; that is
to say, has all of the elements neces
sa;ry to sustain life, andl in piroportions
that are well balanced a. a human
The pol;i.hiug of rice mnakes it look
better, keep better and hides the de
fectivre grains, but adds nothing to
its value as a food. butt, on the olther
hand, makes it blss valuable, lor when
polished lmiost of the nutrimient has
been remloved, leaving plracticaily
nothing but carbohydrates.
The lopulation of the United States
is now about 90,0i00,000 and increaslng
at a very rapid rate. The demand for
rice will increase enormously and the
area for growing the crop is limited.
Unlike wheat, oats, corn or barley,
rice is profitably grown only in re
stricted localities.
In a general way a warm climate
and low, flat land are necessary. The
one important thing on a rice farm is
drainage. It is more important than
irrigation, as it is cheaper to not plant
a crop than to make one anti lose it.
There are two classes of rice, called
upland and lowland, or rice that can
be grown without irrigation and that
which must have irrigation.
The upland rice can be grown In
rows and cultivated as is corn or sor
The water rice Itonmt be sown broad
cast as wheat, or any other grain, and
be kept dry for three or four weeks
and then have the water turned on.
Some prefer to turn on the water and
allow It to stay ai day or two, then
draw it off for a few days, then turn
it on, repeating the process two or
three times. It is claimed that the
rice forms better roots and stools or
branches out better when treated
thus. There are many varieties of
rice In Japan, China and India, to say
nothing of the other countries that
produce rice. There are about 150
varieties in India, and the varieties
in Japan and China number in the
The Chinaman cultivates about one
acre, the Japanese three acres, the
Hindoo about the same, the South
Carolinian 25 acres and the Texan
125 acres. The Asiatic work is near
ly all done by hand. They even go
so far as to transplant their rice from
plant beds to the field. This not only
insures a good even stand, but saves
time, for when the rice crop is plant
ed possibly the rice land has some
other crop on it that has to be har
vested before they can plant the rice.
The Japanese and Chinese make use
of their rice lands for growing crops
for the purpose of benefiting other
crops and helping the land by rota
tion. The Mexican rice growers fol
low the same practice with profit. The
Japanese grow the soy or soja bean
after the rice has been harvested.
This is a leguminous crop, and not
only furnishes rich, nutritious food for
man or beast, but enriches the soil to
a wonderful extent by developing
nitrogen in the soil from the bacteria
formed on the roots. The soja bean
Is a deep-rooted plant, and it pumps
up from the subsoil potash and other
mineral matter useful to the plant,
and stores it on the surface, where
the surface feeding rice plant can
get it.
The Chinese, Japanese and Hindoos
have worked their lands from time
immemorial, and are still producing
very heavy crops. They have learned
to rotate and fertilize, a lesson for
the American, who often cultivates
a farm for a few years until he has
impoverished it and poisoned it with
red rice, and then moves on to a new
piece of land and begins the process
of ruin and destruction again.
We will fertilize the rice crops as
do the Asiatics when land becomes
dear and we learn more economy. It
is generally conceded that it is only
necessary to put on potash and phos
phoric acid as a fertilizer. The nitro
gen is not generally added, though
it is reasonable to suppose that it is
as necessary on a rice crop as it is
on wheat or any other grain; how
ever, no very extensive experiments
have been tried in this country to
prove this fact.
The rice farmer should be careful
ln buying his fertilizer to get one
that contains sulphate of potash, as
the other forms of potash absorb so
much moisture in the damp climates
where rice is grown that it is htird
to get it through a drill or get it dis
tributed. The common formula for
Texas and Louisiana is 12 per cent.
phosphoric acid and two per cent.
potash, putting on about 150 to 200
pounds per acre, broadcast, with the
fertilizer attachment, when the grain
is drilled. The time will come when
more will be put on to the acte or the
percentage of available phosphoric
acid and potash will be increased. The
lertilizer will not benefit the rice as
imuch as it would other crops, as it is
to soon covered with water, and it is
a recognized fact that fertilizers do
iot do so well in a very dry season
or on lands covered with water.
Don't Neglect Potatoes.
Don't neglect your potato crop. It
may be a small patch and you may fig
ure on raising only enough for your
>wn use, but there is no harm in hav
ing a hundred bushels or so for sale.
rhey may bring a good price next
winter. The United States has been
mporting thousands of bushels this
rear because last year's crop was
wholly inadequate to supply the de
nand. It is not likely that potatoes
will be very cheap this fal
Carried On On Colossal Scale and Has
Been Tremendous Success from
the Very Beginning.
ConteaJplditi:n of the magnitude or
co-opera-tive uerlchandising in England
alnmost staggers one. Co-operative
stores are counted by the thousands
there, and ,,ac(h one is a unit in a stu
pendotis whole. Years ago the then
comparatively fow local co-operative
stores combined to establish a whole
sale, from which they could draw sup.
plies fromn first hands without paying
outsidle intermediaries any profits.
The movement was successful from
the start, though the beginning was
small. To-day that central establish
ma'nt, owned absolutely by the local
co olperative associations, is doing a
business of over $300,000,000 a year,
and muiir of the merchandise it sells
is co-oplerativ\'ly manufactured!'
This system virtually makes pro
d(ier' and 'consumer one, and the en
tire profits of the business go to
each in lproportiotn to his contribution
to the Iusines. The tremendous
eha.-'m behtween producer and con
suiner. which costs so Inuten to cross
in this c(ountry, is unknown in Eng
land. So are mail order houses-
those monsters that terrify the souls
of our country retailerls-unknown
there. The re is no place for them
among the comniion people of Eng
land, and as well managed co-opera
live stores increase here there will be
l-'ss and 'ess lpicrkings for mnail order
houses. Every retailer wno makes of
his store a c 0-operative unit is doing
nmoret It emllliarrass big mail order
horses than a score of retailers can
do by denunciation of such houses. or
trying to destroy them by legislation,
and as a rule, retailers are quite as
antagonistic to co-operative stores as
to mail order houses. Yet one or the
other will eventually do the major
part of the distribution of merchan
Arrangement of Timbers with Metal
Disks at Each End Will Serve Pur
pose in Satisfactory Manner.
Thoste who have been bothered with
rats and mice eating the salt or
smoked meat will find the described
device inexpensive and highly satis
factory. Two-inch timbers or poles
are placed across the smokehouse in
the usual manner and the hams and
sides hung on them with strings.
Round disks or pieces of galvanized
iron or tin are cut about ten inches
in diameter and placed on each end
of the hanging bars as shown. A
hole is made in the center of the tin
for the bar and the disk is then cut
Keep Rats Away.
from one side as shown to the center.
It is then placed over the bar and
bent until slightly cone-shaped, with
the rounding side away from the
meat. Do not make the disks fast.
Leave them loose but so arranged on
the hanging bar that they will not
fall. They should be placed about
six inches from the ends of the bar.
Rats or mice cannot pass the disks to
reach the meat. Any old can will
do for these disks.
Very Convenient Device to Be Used
in Plucking and Is Cheap and
Easy of Construction,
C. K. Graham of the Storrs station
in Connecticut has devised a convent.
ent hook for holding towls for pluck
How Hook Is Made.
Ing. The hook is illustrated herewith,
The bar A-B is of quarter-inch iron
one inch wide and 18 inches long, with
a split three inches long and about
three-quarters of an inch wide at each
end. A five-inch arm FP is riveted to
A-B 1 inches from D, making the dis
tance from 4 to E about 15 inches and
providing for fowls too small to spread
from A to B. The staff C-D is of half
inch round iron 18 inches long with a
shoulder at D and riveted on the under
side of A-B, so that the latter will
twing freely.
Work of Colleges.
I believe that the agricultural ecol
leges are doing a great work in that
they are teaching the diversity of
crops that canl be produced in the dif
ferent sections. The agricultural col.
lege is one of the factors in turning
the tide of people toward the country.
I think the teaching bf domestic
science here is important. I think it
is a refection upon their country
that we spend more than forty times
as much in preparation for war as we
do in developing the things the farmt
ers are interested in.--William Jen
ningst Bryan.
Celery Needs Water.
Celery needs lots of water. If water
cannot be applied to the plants abrti
ticially, cultivate so as to constantly
keep a dust mulch to hold the mois
ture. Do not cultivate celery plants
when they are wet with dew or rain.
Good Water Necessary.
One of the most important considera,
tions of the farmer should be the wall
ter supply, both for the household al d
for the animals.
Kidney Disease Shows Many Painful
and Unpleasant Symptoms.
George S. Crowell, 1109 Broadway,
Helena, Mont., says: "I was trouble-d
with a disordered
condition of the kid
neys, some backache
and irregular pass
ages of secretions. At
times I was obliged
to get up out of bed
/ at night, and the
urine was unnatural
" in appearance. On the
advice of a friend I
procured Doan's Kidney Pills and
began using them. This remedy helped
me at once, strengthened my kidneys
and corrected the disordered condli
ltemember the name-Doan's. Sold
by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
"There used to be a wonderful echo
here, I unders:tand."
"Yes, sir, marvelous. IBut last year
one of the tourists insulted it and now
it 'wonlt't answl'r."
Eczema on Hand, Arms, Legs and
Face-It Was Something Terrible.
Complete Cure by Cuticura.
"About fifteen or eighteen years
ago eczenma developed on top of my
hand. It burned and itched so much
that I was compelled to show it to a
doctor. lie pronounced it ringworm.
After trying his different remedies the
disease increased and went up my
arms and to my legs and finally on my
face. The burning was something
terrible. I went to another doctor who
had the reputation of being the bist
in town. lie told me it was eczema.
His medicine checked the advance of
the disease, but no further. I finally
concluded to try the Cuticura Remo
dies and found relief in the first trial.
I continued until I was completely
cured from the disease, and I have
not been troubled since. C. Burkhart,
236 W. Market St., Chambersburg, Pa.,
Sept. 19, 1908."
ottler Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
As St. Louis Lawyers Talk.
Circuit Judge Reynolds had an
nounced that he would hear jurors
who had excuses to offer for not serv
ing, and a dozen American citizens
crowded up to the bench to tell their
troubles. Their excuses were as
varied as those who were bidden to
the feast that the bible tells about.
One had an important engagement
and another could not hear very well,
and another had sickness in his fam
ily, and another had duties to per
form which nobody else on earth could
perform, and another was going on
a journey. And so it went.
The last man in the line wanted to
be let off because he was a German.
He might have been excused if he had
not presented his excuse wrong end
"Judge," he said, "I can't understand
good English."
"Oh, you'll do all right," said the
judge. "There is no good English
spoken in here."~-St. Louis Post-Dis
They Didn't Have to Change.
During the years in which our pure
food laws have been put into effect
there has been a great hurrying and
scurrying on the part of the food man
ufacturers to change their methods to
make them conform to the law.
The Quaker Oats Company is a con
spicuous exception. It was admitted
that Quaker Scotch Oats was as pure
and clean as possible and that it was
an ideal food.
It is so cheap that any one can af
ford it and so nourishing that every
one needs it. The result of last year's
experiments at Yale and other points
where food values were tested is that
Quaker Scotch Oats has been adopted
by many persons as their food on
which they rely for adding vigor and
endurance of muscle and brain.
This splendid food is packed in the
regular size packages and in hermet
ically sealed tins. The latter espe
cIally adapted to hot climates. 4
She Took a Pair.
"lHow much are these shoes?" asked
the lady who had the reputation of
being a keen sihopper.
"Those shoes are not for sale," re
plied the salesman, who had sonme
thing oi a reputation, too; "we're giv
ing them away with every pair of
shoe laces at $3.50."--Judge.
Police Sergeant.-Can you give me
a description of the person who ran
over you?"
"Oi can that. Hle had on a fur coat
an' an autymobile cap an' goggles."
Shake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease. the antiseptic powder.
It makes tight or new shoes feel easy. It
Is a certain cuire for sweating, callous and
hot, tired, aching feet. Alivays use it to
Break In new shoes. Sold by all) Druggists.
25e. Trial package malled Free. Address
Allen S. Olmsted. Le.ttoy. New York.
Country husbands are better trained
than town husbands. Ever see a
town husband carry a baby on the
If Your Eyes Bother You
get a box of P'ET'TIT'S EYE SALVE. old
reliable, nmost successful eye remedy made.
All druggists or Howard Bros., Buffalo, N. Y.
Do God's will as he makes it known
to-day, and to-morrow will take care
of itself.
Beoause of thu1s ugly, igrllty, sray hairs. Uoe "LA GREOLE" HAIR RESTORER.o PRICG, S1,0O, retail.
Old Skinflint-Here, boys, what's
this you were shouting? "Great
swindle--60 victims!'" I can see noth
ing abtout it in the paper.
Sharp Sam--That's the swindle;
you are the sixty-first.
It is a .common occurrence nowa
days to hear a man remark with dis
gust: "It is impossible to have good
painting done these days; either the
paint is not good or there are no good
painters." ''This. however, is not true.
There is good paint, and there arc
good painters. But the (lilestion is,
bringing them together.
One cannot expect a satis;factory
painting job without pure white leal.
There is a way to make sure you are
g(etting pure white lead without test
ing it. See that the keg bears Na
tional Lead Comlpany's famous Iutch
Boy Painter trademark, which is a
positive gualranltee of purity. lowever.
anyone can test white lead. National
leoad C('ompalny. 1902 Trinity Illlg..
New York ('ity, will send you a lead
it ster and painter's outfit, consisting
of book of color schemnes, specifica
tions, etc., upon request.
Changed Farm Life.
The dliill silence that hung over that
New England dinner table has ,been
lifted of late. It is gone like the
l]ew in the s1unlight of the new social
influenc-es. The isolation of the farm
was the chilling cause that drove men
into the cities. Now, by telephone and
free mail delivery, all the warm
world currents are being carried to
the c(ountry and are vitalizing the ru
ral commulmlnity into a life that is rich
and alibundant in the variety of its in
terests. A real heart hunger has
be1en answered. Over hill and down
dale flashes thel impulse that electr'i
ties existence with tile thrill of hlulan
life touching other human life.-le
Mars the Next Field.
There are many who will part from
the north pole with regret. All their
lives it has seemed the one unconquer
able salient of nature's fortress, the
very synonym of the impossible goal
of human endeavor. With the pole
itself succumbing, the world is no
longer the same, and everything seems
within the realm of mortal achieve
ment. We must now think of talk
ing with Mars with more respect.
T'rhe professor's mirrors may prove
any day a relity.
BTATrE or Onio ('nT nP TOLtkOO.
LucAS ('ort'TY. f as.
FRANK J. CHEiEY makes oath that he Is senior
eartlner of the firm of F. J. CIENE:Y & C(o.. dolng
sine. in the City of T'olhdo. v tOl.ty arnd State
aforontsaid. arid that aidd firm will pay the umr of
ONE IHUNDRI'ED D1OLL.AI.L fror each and every
a@se of t'ATAmII that runnit be cured by the use of
H-ALl's CATArrluI ('l'urtE.
Sworn to before ne and stubterlb'd In my l)resenc,
this (;ti day of Decenetvr. A. D.. 1886.
Hall's atarrh .Cur- is taken Internally and acts
directly upon the blood and murcous surfaces of the
system. Idenld for testimonrlla t, ree.
F. J. CIIENI:Y & CO.. Toledo, O.
Sold by all Drtruglsts. 75ce.
TJake Hall's Family P'lls for constloetion.
Snake Story.
"Before he went fiishing," said the
town story-teller, "he swallowed
'bout a pint an' half of snakebite rem
edy, an' of course you know what that
is? Well, after the snake bit him,
the reptile cut all sorts o' capers, kaze
the remedy went straight to its head.
Last thing it tried to do wuz to swal
ler its tail, an' it got itself in the form
of a hoop, an' I'm a liar ef the chil
dren didn't roll it around all day!"
Atlanta Constitution.
Rough on Rats, unbeatableexterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c. I
Rough on Bedbugs,Powder or Llq'd,25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 24c.
SRough on Roaches. Pow'd, 15c.,Liq'd,25e.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c. 1
Rough on Skeeters,agreeabletouse,25c.
E. S. Wells, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
- Good Roads Mean Money.
Th people need to be educated to
the fact that money spent for good
roads is not money thrown away,
whereas money spent for makeshift
improvements is worse than thrown
away.--olisville Courier-Journal.
For Colds and Gripp-Capudine.
The best remedy for Grlpp and Colds is
Hic-ks' ('apudlne. Relieves the aching and
fteverishnIess. Cures the co'ld--Headaches
also. It's Liquid-Effe-,ts Immediately--10,
26 andIS0c at Drug Stores.
As the rose breatheth sweetness
from its own nature, so the heart of
a benevolent lan produceth good
works.-- l)odsley.
Tfamlin. Wizard Oil in over fifty years
old and. like an ol friend. it c'aIn" lIe de
penrded upon just ;s surely as the family
doctor who may he miles away.
The spiritualistic medium tinds no
hidden trelasurt, except in the lIockets
of the credulous living.
i wheitn few dropsof 'Perry tavis'I I'ainkillhr sak,-n
prormptly in y ln'e hot wahler or mlr k will irt've't it'?
LnZ' c,3&'cand ic t tle,. At all dealc.rs.
The devilish thing about worry is
that it never counts on G(od's hell).
Mrs. Wlnalow's Soothing Syrup.
For chlldrtn teething, softeuns the gums, reduces In.
flammation, allays pailn, cures wind colic. 25e a bottle.
The true Christian does a great
many things he does not have to do.
T''he shadow of a trouble is olften
blacker than the trouble itself.
Dr. PIerce's Prlieatrt I'ell-ts regnlate and invipgi
orrtc (r stomach. livr and bowels. Sugar-c·.oatred
tify granneh. Easy to take ais candy.
No man can pray right while he
lives wrong.
Fortune Telling
Does not take into con. ideration the one essential to worn.
en's happiness-womanly health.
The woman who neglects her health is ncelecting :ic t
very foundation of all good fortune. For without hca!th
love loses its lustre and gold is but dros,.
Womanly health when lost or impaired may generally he '
regained by the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescriptiun.
This Prescription has, for over 40 years,
been crsing delicate, weak, pain. wracked '
uvomen, by the hundreds of thousands ----
and this too :n the privacy of their homes -
i'lthout their havin, to submit to indell.
cate questionings and offensively repua.
Want examinations.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce hv letter free.
All correspondence held as sacredly confidential. Address World's Dispen-" ry
Medical Association, R. V. Pierce, MI. D., President, Buffalo, N. Y.
DR. PItaci.'s GIr G I:A m FAi Dimo:TO R ooM, The People's Common S:
Medical Adviser, newly revised lip-to-date cdition--1000 pages, answer, :
Plain English hosts of delicate questions which every woman, single or manrltid
ought to know about. Sent free, in plain wrapper to any addres, on rcceir,; oi
21 one-cent stamps; to cover mailing only, or in cloth binding for 31 st-:,p ;s.
------ -- "- -- - . ''
Why Suffer?
. Are you one ofi lti m ipiiuails of women wio
Suffer frot ltl lfe ale alill ll(.'lt ! 1!' ` º. t10,1!'! I,(' h [ <,', iil'
Car lli. O n t e11, e rt r :i r 1 '11 11Ill\tir(',.i1, - i',,11 ,ll  .
for ljill \ lii. 1 ll il  ll \ 11 0I' lll'l . it is h 'li:l klt '
contains not 1ar1it'l ll II ili.,,:'1licllts ' ld call be (dtQlt -
ed oln ill ail1lost i1y case..
It Will Help You
Mfrs. Charles Bragg, of Sw,,,yer. IM.. triel Ciarhli. She
writes: '"cg au unnot tell how on Ih ('arlii ha i dne for me.
Before I eg.Iani taking ('ardui I could not do a ,liv's wotrk. I
would work awhile and lie down. I shall alwayls give praise to your
medicine." 'Try ('ardui.
It has been proved beyond all doubt that P to
SPotatoes '
need Potash in Sulfate form to produce sound, heavy tubers free from :;s
scab and rich in the .tarchy elrments that makes the meal', well
flavored potato that everybody likes and will pay a little more to get.
Potash Pays
Be asure aour commercial 'Crtili/e i., t~banced with at least 9 ~er cent. f
Sulfate of Potash. T'w lb;. Sulats of Potash to each (X) lbs. of
,. fehrtduer increases the Potash total I p r cant.
bend for Literature abolt oil crop(s. imanur's and firtilicrs--aom
I;iled by expert. Mailed on rcqucst-rrce.
. GERMAN KALI WORKS Atlanta, IGa.,1224 Candler Bidg.
Chcalo, Mosaglock Black liie York.9i Nasssa St.
....-...u .......†
MAKES THE USE OF DRUGS UNNECE5ARY: Price, 25 Cents.Dnavr tr.
"' Foa Pink Eye. Eplzootln
Sh DISTEMlppinP Fever
i C& Catarrhal Fever
Sare cre ad oltlivo preventive. no matter how hories at any ase are Infterted or
r %'eposed." Li4uld. given on the tong'ue trsi on the alood an tiland,; ehltls the
Srie,1] .oiiousorme tile bldy. Cures Distemper in Do. anid ibeep ad 'holera In
oltry. LareSteelln liventock remedly. CLure ipe aong humarlp u llmn beinlgs
and is a n ney Iem~i y. 6e anl1 i a nttle. 5sand 1Ol a dozen. ('ut this out. Keep
It. Sho tOyor druggit, who ililgetit foryou. Free Booklet, "Dslteunper, Cauae
and Cures." Bpeclal agents wanted.
S SPOHH MEDICAL CO.. ,tt..is,. an GOSHEN, IND., U, S. A
II W I F I itl N FWW l1(i(K T IELLS L . AI SO U'T IT,
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Die
t7  ltress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect rem
PILLS edy for Dizziness, Nau
Ssea, Drowsiness, had
Taste in the Mouth, (Coat
ed Tongue, Pain in the
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
RTR Genuine Must Bear
Fac-Simile Signature
This Trade-mark
Eliminates All
S in the purchase of
ait minattri.,l.
It is a i ab~,l::t
gluar.tltte of p:r.
ity and quality.
F;or your own
protection, e
that it is on the sidh of
every keg of white klc.t
you buy.
1902 Trinity Building, New York
Clhamn. and beauifles the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant gn'wth.
Never Pallt to Restore Gray
Bair to ita Youthful Color.
Cres scalp diseases hair ftlling
0candp l 00 t Drugghista
Wv. N. U.. MEMPHIS, NO. 40--1909.
Steven's 22.Crack Rile, $2.95
»r t Johnson, single bariel gun; $3
12 or 16 aIug .................. $3 7
22 Winchester Rept. Rifle, $8.50
Sleven'a douIle barrel IHammer $11.85
gun; 1! pnre; 0O or 32 tuch... AeSJ
IhIacr Hommenlrtsn dvut)le btrretl $ .4
gun; I 2 gauge; 0o inch ......... $ 14 .40
Sleven' Hammelese double barrl $15.85
gun; 12 gasge ................... $ .
Baker Rate a Hllnmerless; 1' r 18.00
Iii gauge.:. "I ., r ~ ~l inch..... $1.S
Wnrhester s lid fram Repeating 1$20.00
rht A gun; 1 e2 gu.. ............ Q. V
(lune at all pric~. Write for cstrlalr e. With every
gi'n at glO or over we give free a i(t15 Canvas
Ha,ting Coat* Stat chest meauresrent.
BOURNE & BOND, 1t Market t. LounIsvIIIe.Kv.
30 ft. Bowels
Biggest organ of the body--the
bowels-and the most important
It's not to be looked after-neglect
means suffering and years of
misery. CASCARETS help
nature keep every part of your
bowels clean and strong-then
they act right--means health to
your whole body. til
CASCARETS rb a box for aweek'i treat
nient. All drunllstl B:ggest ,swller in
the world - Million bozes a month.
Just Lather and Shave
I'tu "" U)" iU Thompson's Eye Water

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