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DeSoto times. (Hernando, Miss.) 1879-1898, January 09, 1890, Image 4

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Practical Tci
1 amt P
Valuable Ifii
ntn From
Cotton, C
I wish to relieve the minds of those
who are skeptical about our hands hoe
ing five to six acres of cotton to a stand,
per day, each. This year wo had 120
acres in cotton which we have cultivated
with our own hands and hired labor.
When it was time to hoe it out the first
time, we put in three Mitchell cotton
scrapes, following one myself. Directly
behind them my brother went in with
two negro hoys, one only fifteen years
old, with hoes (three hoes only) and two
hours behind the hoes three negroes fol
rith double shovel stocks and two
twelve-inch solid sweeps on them, dirt
rather plowing the whole row.
Behind these three sweeps not a
thing was seen,
two, and occasionally throe stalks
of cotton. All signs of scraper or
hoc wore hid from view. We went across
lng up,
except tho
this 120 acres with scrapes and hoes in
less than eight days. Tho sweeps had
to bo helped out by other sweeps, their
work being slower. The three hoe hands
did not only keep up, hut did it without
tho loss of much sweat. My brother had
to look alter tho hands, and would often
he out an hour or more; so we lost more
or less time each day. At no time dur
ing the hoeing out was a single hand
hurried up; on tho contrary, it required
sn effort to keep down their propensity
to race. My brother is an expert with
the hoe, and claims to he with the plow.
The land we had in cotton this year was
partly in cotton, corn and oats last year.
Naturally this red, sandy soil is the
foulest of all classes of soil. IVhat wo
accomplished this year, in rainy
and will do in other
Nothing is guess-work when
we have Nature for our teacher and do
our work on scientific principles.
For more than twenty years I have
centered every thought on corn, cotton
and cow peas, and not on general farm
ing. I have not read or thought about
much else, and my mode is almost the
opposite of that in general practice,
improve cotton simply for earliness,
do this I must have a cluster variety, so
much abused because it is so much fast
er than the ordinary farmer, that it will
load up before he gets through tearing
up the roots, the consequence of which
Is that the squares will dry up on tho
stalk (not shed off). The cause of tho
drying up of the squares on the stalks,
instead of shedding, as all late, long
liinb kinds do, is the same as a tree
deadened during blooming or cut
down with the bloom on the stems.
"When the process is slow they shed. So
with the cluster cotton. Wo deaden it
while under headway fruiting. My corn
improvement is ono ear per stalk, with
large cob and deep, soft grain, instead
of two or more ears per stalk with small
cob and flinty grain. I was severely
criticised at first, but read tho bulletins
from the experiment stations in Kan
sas. Missouri and Tennessee, the corn
states of the world now, and see the re
sult. They support each other in show
ing the largest eared varieties, mak
ing from one-third to double what the
early flint varieties do with two or more
ears per stalk. The soft grain will feed
much farther.
ha vi
seasons, wt
I have stuck to the bunch pea almost
single handed for a number of years, as
I have to the cluster cotton. On rich
land the running pea, or long-limbed
cotton, will make immense vines or
stalks, if tho season is the least wet, to
the detriment of the fruit.
1 have also condemned the theory that
the poorer the land tho closer the rows
in cotton. On the contrary, I have held
that the richer the land the better able
it is to carry extra stalks; in other
words, the thicker the cotton should
Stand on the land to gather up the ex
f plant-food and convert it into
lint cotton, in the three to four months
between tho cold spring and droughts
and worms of August. Of course, for
this purpose, we must have a close, com
pact, rapid-fruiting variety, and plant
early on very flat ridges. The slow fruit
ing is tho cause of excessive stalk
I have also condemned deep spring
plowing, but advocate fall plowing,
turning under all tho trash,
ridiculed the idea of plants feeding
through their tap roots or other roots
below where the air can enter the soil,
or taking in food through the pores in
the leaves. I have exhibited all tho
sympathy in my soul for the man that
makes a practice of cutting out crab
grass with a hoe, or cultivating a crop
just enough to keep the grass f:om tak
ing it. The horse is eight times as
strong as I am, and I can kill eight
times as much grass, and make eight
times as much crop with his muscle
combined with mine, than I can with
my muscle alone.
By deep breaking in the fall and win
ter, with thorough surface preparation
in tho spring, almost every cotton seed
planted will germinate quickly and
grow off fast. By selecting the best-ma
tured bolls from the thriftiest well-pro
portioned stalks of an early, fast-growing
variety, and the soil in the best condi
tion possible, we need not plant more
than a peck of seed per acre. I planted
fifty acres with ten bushels this year,
and got a good stand. With this thin
stand it is not necessary to thin out
until the cotton is from six to eight
inches high. We harrow off, if possible,
just before it comes up. As soon as it is
well up go around it with a'double
shovel. In another week go around
with the same stock, having a shovel
on front foot and twelve-inch solid
sweep on rear foot. If this does
not get all the grass, we put on
two Solid sweeps and go around again.
We get it clean of crab grass and
morning glories before we stop to hoe
or thin out. By having smooth, well
pulverized soils, our drills are straight
and our scrapers will not be dodging
hard places in the soil. The winter
plowing converted all trash into fertil
izers which, instead of clogging, helps
to lighten up the surface. With a sharp
scraper we can almost thin the cotton
to a stand, if the stalks stand half incli
apart and not in lino of tho drill. Thoro
I have
is no grass to cut out, only a little sur
plus cotton. The cotton is never stunt
ed by the bruising of the hoe. The hco
ing of our entire cotton crop
this year less than forty cents per acre.
We planted from April 15 to 25, and in
August sold seven hales that brought us
in cash $
per pound.—Jeff. Welborn, in Southern
•08t US
or ten and one-half cents
of the Osage Orange and the
Hedge Plants.
We know of no plant that is superior
to the Osage orange for a hedge plant.
It is obnoxious to the objection that it
is naturally inclined to grow too large;
but this tendency may largely be con
troled by judicious pruning and cutting
back. This plant is in almost universal
use in tho West, as was observed by
those who were parties to the recent
farmers' excursion to Ohio.
Cartney rose is also a good hedge plant,
and is preferred by some to any. It does
hotter when combined with a ditch and
bank. Cut a ditch
proposed hedge row, say three feet wide
at the top, and sloping according to the
character of the soil, so that it may bo
two and a half or three feet wide and
t#o feet deep. Throw the soil on the
inside so as to make a bank of the
same cross section as the ditch. Pre
pare the cuttings by taking the current
year's growth in November, cutting in
lengths of about eight inches. Plow the
ground and manure it, if not, already
rich, along tho inner side of the bank.
Set the cuttings ono foot apart along the
row if abundant; if scarce they may be
put several foot apart, and made closer
by subsequently layering tho bottom
shoots. It is best to start with rooted
cuttings. As the plants grow now they
should be trained to grow up the side of
tho bank. Of course if an effectivo
fence is wanted at once, it will be neces
sary to have a straight four or five-rail
high fence along tho top of tho bank,
upon which, the rose plants will be
trained as they grow. The hedge should
be cut back every November so as to
give a bushy, thick growth. The single
white McCartney rose is tho best; the
Cherokee rose is not recommended.—
Dixie Farmer.
The Va I
McCartney Ron
The Me
the outside of the
—A good-for-nothing cow in the herd
is a swindler, and a man who can bo
swindled by a cow would stand a mighty
poor show with a lightning-rod man.
—The paunch of a cow, Prof. Arnold
says, is a silo in miniature. That is to
say, we suppose, that tho changes which
take place in the silo and in the paunch
are the same.
—Comfortable shelter for the stock, a
comfortable house, things handy about
the promises and plenty of good reading,
and we
ght to be able to get through
the winter very comfortably.
—You can overfeed as well as under
feed a colt; do neither; food just right.
Give good nourishing food from tho
start, but do not force them; they are
neither hogs nor steers, and tho early*
maturity business may bo overdone if
you try to force them.
—Push the business of raising sheep
and growing wool, but observe reason
able limits. If every body goes to stock
ing up heavily with sheep, down go tho
profits. Keep a reasonable-sized flock
on the farm and there will be money in
the business.
—A "warm mash" on a cold day, early
in tho morning, is an excelent invigor
ator for an animal that does not have an
appetite. For brood-mares that aro
suckling colts it is excelent.
—We speak of a million bushels of
wheat as if it were a small thing, and it
is when compared with the hundreds of
millions of grain annually produced. But
a train loaded with five hundred bushels
in a car would have to be about fifteen
miles long to carry ono million bushels.
—Pure water on the farm may bo ef
fected by the water from tho surface
Tho well, being deep, also becomes a
drain holo for the water below the sur
face. No slop or filthy water should he
thrown near a well, and tho surround
ings should he well graded with clay
and gravel.
—Lime is said to make heavy soils
lighter and light soils heavier. As it
can do no damage when judiciously ap
plied, and is cheap when compared with
the benefits it confers, it should be used
on every farm. Land that is frequently
supplied with lime produces the best
—If the hoofs of sheep are pared so as
to keep the growth from being excess
ive there will ho less liability of foot
rot. The hoof grows faster on soft
ground than on stony locations, and tho
foot-rot appears sooner when the sheep
are kept on damp fields, much of it be
ing due to failure in keeping tho hoofs
—Young stock of all kinds are easily
and quickly affected by sudden changes
of the weather. If affected by sevore
cold they are liable to be stunted, and
will grow but little before the spring.
Exposures to cold and dampness is one
of tho principal causes of scours and
cold on the bowels of young stock.
—Wherever sheep feed, new, sweet
grasses flourish and weeds are destroyed,
says tho Kansas Farmer. For this rea
son farmers should raise more of them,
if for no other. But there are several
other and equally good reasons why
every farm should have its own flock ol
these useful animals.
—If we expect the dairy to be a suc
cess wjth us wo must keep up the past
ures, and to do that properly often ne
cessitates a fuller knowledge of the sub
ject than we possess. Winter is a good
time to study up on pastures. Winter
is a good time to study up on all prac
tical farm matters.
—The manure heap is the savings
bank of the farm. If any articles ars
unsalable, or can not be put to soma use
on the farm, they should bo added to
the manure heap in order that they may
he returned to the land, and thereby
rnacfc to contribute to the productiou
of something better tho next soanon.
Nothing is lost that goes into the ma
nure heap, especially if the manuro is
managed with a view to having it as
valuable as passible before applying it
to the uoiX
Have the
Connecticut Farmer*
Work Down to a Fli
Connecticut has no competition in
This is partially due
iurkey farm in?,
to the faet that the birds are directly de
scended from the wild fowls, and that
their pedigrees are not crossed
other coarse and vulgar birds; and part
ly on account of the superiority of a
North Stonington farmer in preparing
them for the market.
This latter process is not only inter
esting, hut unique,
however, are versed in it.
unless they gain the conlidenee of these
shrewd Yankees, are kept in the dark.
The birds are allowed to roam at their
own free will, to subsist on grasshop
pers, crickets and snakes until a fort
night before Thanksgiving. It is then
that the farmers spread themselves and
fatten the fowls mechanically, as it
were. There are several different ways
from which great results are attained.
One of the popular forms is to * nurse
them." Each turkey is taken be
tween tho farmer's legs and hot corn
meal is stuffed down its throat with a
spoon. After the first injection the
turkeys take naturally to the means em
ployed to feed them, and they are al
ways ready at meal times thereafter
to have the operation repeated. This is
the commonest method.
Only the natives,
Another popular ono, however, con
sists of feeding the turkeys on walnuts
for a week or two previous to slaughter
ing day. A walnut, greased in fat, is
given to the bird, and it slips down the
willowy throat with ease. Care, how
ever, is exercised that the nuts are not
cracked or rough, as those would injure
the turkey's throat. One nut is given
each bird the first day, two the second,
three the third, four the fourth, five the
fifth, and so on, increasing one daily for
a week. If the bird does not pick up
then the diet is again taken up, but the
serving form is reversed. Seven are
given the first day, six the second, and
so on during the remainder of the week.
By that time the birds are plump and
fat, tho walnuts Icing possessed of a
certain nutriment which is of rare worth
to turkeys. Never did this mothod
Very few people have an adequate
idea of the extent of the turkdfy farming
business in North Stonington. Even
some life-long residents of the city as
they devour a piece of the juicy meat for
dinner do not know that that meat is
virtually native. Any one, however,
who cares to penetrate those forest fast
nesses can learn many interesting things.
All along tho highways waddle turkeys.
They march in endless numbers. In tho
early spring they forage for hatching
places, and require absolutely no atten
tion whatever. Behind huge piles of
stone, with which tho roads are lined,
can be discerned a dozen or more big
eggs, and in holes excavated from a
sandbank are sitting turkey hens.
The monster flocks, sometimes num
bering hundreds of fowl in each, gather
in the barn-yard only once a day for an
early meal on corn. The rest of the day
they hustle for themselves.
One of the most interesting features
of the turkey business is tho way
turkeys arc put on the market. The
farmer who dallies in this branch of the
bucolic profession is blessed with one
article which he does not have to cart a
dozen or more miles to town and hawk
around from door to door. All that he
has to do is to stand at his front gate,
whittle his pine stick and wait,
won't be compelled to wait long. Be
fore ho can mutilate tho stick much a
collector will come hustling along tho
highway in a big wagon.
These collectors arc city dealers'
brokers. They come to this section
year after year and buy thousands of
pounds of turkeys every season. They
pay tho farmer from eighteen to twenty
five cents per pound for his crop, while
a Vermont bird can he bought for the
former price at retail. The farmers
know the value and quality of their
turkeys, so do the collectors, and they
are willing to pay well for the Connecti
on t-rearod ones. The collectors canvass
the town thoroughly, making theii
headquarters at some central point,
from which prompt transportation to the
New York, Providence and Boston
markets can be had.
For years it was customary for the
late Senator Anthony to offer a prize for
the biggest and fattest turkey raised in
North Stonington, which he always sent
to the White House for the President's
Thanksgiving dinner. That turkey
never weighed less than twenty-fiv'o
pounds. Since Senator Anthony's death,
however, the custom has not been
so rigidity enforced. The farmersaro ex
tremely patriotic, and on several occa
sions have expressed their patriotism by
sending the biggest turkey to Washing
ton. — Norwich (Conn.) Cor. Boston
Females Put On Men's dollies in Order
to Drive Away Evil Spirits.
A very curious custom is that called
the women's hunt, which prevails among
Rome of the aboriginal tribes of Chota
Nagpore, India. It is observed when
ever any calamity falls upon the com
munity-such as, perhaps, a visitation
of cholera.
The women put on men's clothes, take
up arms and go a-hunting—not in the
jungles, but in the nearest village east
of them. They chase pigs and fowls,
take as their own every thing they kill
and levy blackmail from tho heads of
the villages for the purchase of liquor,
else they allow themselves lo bo
bought off for a small sum of money and
a pig. Toward evening the hunting
party retire to a stream, cook and eat
their meal, drink their liquor and then
return home, having acquitted them
selves during the day in a thoroughly
masculine and boisterous manner.
Then the village that has been visited
goes on a similar excursion to the vil
lage east of it, and so on to the eastern
border of the district. By this series qf
excursions it is supposed that the evil
spirit is safely conducted out of the dis
trict without offending its dignity.—
Chicago TimeJL_
—Amelia Edwards says the earliest
Egyptian paintings antedate the Chris?
Han era by three thousand years*
—Wp have no desire foi .1 future that
Is not laden with (Treat things and de
TelopmenU now unthought of by man.—
Advance Thougltt.
- An tonest hearty,welcome to agues!,
worksmiracles with the fare, and is cap
able of turning the coarsest food to nec
tar and ambrosia.—Hawthorne.
—Prudence is the mother
but she has several children that should
be shunned. Their names are Indecis
ion, Weakness, Fear and Doubt.—Texas
of wisdom,
have always been hearing of
who did th» best they could, but
Tho best
should like TO see one.
we ever knew mourned a (rood deal
because of neglected opportunities.
Atchison Globe.
—Contentment with one's opportuni
ties and circumstances as pood material
and tools with which to work Is one of
tho happiest conditions into which a
bring himscli, but content
•ith what one has done and
man can
achieved as the full measure of his work
always marks the end of growth.
—It is not sufficient to constitute our
solves just men and
strictly pay our debts, keep our promises
and fulfill our contracts, if at the same
•here we should be
omen that wo
time we are stern
kind, hard where we should be tender,
cold where we should he sympathetic,
for then we pay only half our debts and
repudiate the other half.—Sayings of
—Unless a man does that which he
thinks to bo right, he fails in duty as
he sees his duty. Unless a man knows
what is right, his best purposes may
fail to enable him to do what he ought
In tho one case his failure would
to do.
be a failure of right purpose; in the
other case, it would be a failure of right
performance. In both cases it would he
a failure.—-8. S Times
Catarrhal Dearness Hay Feve»—A. Sfew
Home Treatment.
Sufferers are not generally aware that
these diseases are contagious, or that they
are due to the presence of living parasites
in the lining membrane of the nose and
euscachian tubes. Microscopic research,
however, has proved this to be a fact, and
tho result of this discovery is that a simple
remedy has been formulated whereby
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Catarrhal Deafness
arc permanently cured in from one to three
simple applications made at homo by the
patient once in two weeks.
N. B.—This treatment is not a snuff or an
ointment; both have been discarded by
reputable physicians as injurious. A pamph
let explaining this new treatment is sent ou
receipt of three cents in stamps to pay
postage by A. H. Dixon & Son, cor. of John
and Jving" Street, Toronto, Canada.— Chris
tian Advocate.
Sufferers from Catarrhal troubles should
carefully read the above.
It must be painful to a girl, especially
when she moans to say "Yes," to hear a
stuttering man propose.—Somervillo Jour
" Why need It be?" we say, and sigh
When loving mothers t ado anti die,
And leave tue little ones whoso feet
They hoped to guide in pathways sweet.
It need not be in many cases. All about
ns women are dying daily whoso lives
might have been saved. It seems to be a
wide-spread opinion that when a woman is
slowly fading away with the diseases which
grow out of female weaknesses and irregu
larities that there is no help for her. She
is doomed to death. But this is not true.
Dr. Bierce's Favorite Prescription is con
stantly restoring women afflicted with dis
eases of this class to health and happiness.
It is the only medicine for their ailments,
sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee
from the manufacturers of its giving satis
faction in every case, or money paid for it
will bo refunded.
Dr. Bierce's Pellets, the original and only
genuine Littlo Liver Bills ; 25 cents a vial;
duo a dose.
Augusta, the widow of the late Emperor
of Germany, is 77 years of age. The married
life of the Emperor and Empress extended
through a period of fifty-nine rears.
In I860, Henry Goethe, of Beaufort, S. C.,
wrote Dr. Shallcnberger:
"I regard your Antidote a specific for
chills and fever. It was used
Charleston <& Savannah R. Road last sum
mer and autumn in the most sickly region,
and under the most trying circumstances.
Out of one gang of negro operatives,./?/^
were stricken down with chills and fever,
and every ono recovered by the timely use
of Shallenberger's Antidote. You possess
tho greatest medicine in tiif, world."
To REMOVE the shiny look from black
clothes wash well, then dip black cloth in
hot tea and coffee, oqual parts of each, and
sponge clothes.
To Dispel Colds,
Headaches and Fevers, to cleanse the sys.
tem effectually, yet gently, when costive or
bilious, or when tnc blood is impure or
sluggish, to permanently euro habitual
constipation, to awaken the kidneys and
liver to a healthy activity withoutirritating
sr weakening them, use Syrup of Figs.
It is estimated that the Paris Exposition
Ibis year has caused nearly 9150.000,000 of
.\morican money to bo dropped in Europe.
Tnn mischief of it is that though travol
lng takes the conceit out of a man, coming
back puts, more in.
Titk green applo is deadly, hut not
ieadly as the electric currant.—Life.
who combs his hair in tho mid
dle considers his part in life of some im
portance.—Yonkers Statesman.
Turc trouble with your pretty man is that
he is too pretty to be useful, and not pretty
enough to be ornamental.
A man no sooner lets a confidential-look
ing stranger take him apart than he wants
to puli himself together again.—New Or
leans Picayune.
We know men who insist at every point
upon beating their way through life, but we
abserve that they all draw the line at a car
pet—Binghamton Leader.
Mam, like the fire, is apt to torment wom
an by going out at night
Omi.t one thing melts faster th;u money,
and that is the resolution not to spend it
Coctitest doesn't cost much, but it pays
a mighty big interest on the investment.—
American Commercial Traveler.
As A rule it is not wise to loll all ono
knows, though it is always highly expedient
to know all one tolls. —Troy Times.
Tiie man who is in tho habit of trying to
jet to tho bottom of things should beware
of falling overboard in nnd-ocean.
Heai.th makes wealth—and there is more
demand for the finished nrticlo than ther
material.—Atchison Globe.
Tite man who sighs : "How soon we ore
forgotten !" has only to leave a hotel wit h
out paying his bill to find out how sadlv
mistaken no is.—Industrial Nov.'S.
TnEitn is nothing loud about the flnnnel
shirt. On the contrary, it is mod03t and
The queen of all the bees is tho husking
1)00. You can distinguish bor by her rod
tar,—liowcii Courier,
Oon»umpt!on Surely Cored
To tub Editor Please in.onn your
readers that I have a positive remedy for
the above named disease. By its timely
use thousands of hopeless eases have been
permanently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of my remedy i bee to any of
your readers who nave consumption if they
will send me their express and post-office
addresSb Respectfully, I'. A. Slocum, M. 0.,
1811'earl street. New York.
Brooklyn can boast of having thelargeat
bread bakery in the world. It turns out
70,000 loaves of bread a day on an average.
Oregon, tlie Paradise of Farmers.
Mild, equabloclimate, certain and abundant
crops. Best fruit, grain, grass, stock country
in tno world. Full information free. Address
Oregon Immigration Board,Portland,Oregon
Apacbï CorsTT, in Arizona, is larger than
the State of Massachusetts, yet it has not
a single doctor within its borders.
Am. disorders caused by a bilious state of
the system can bo cured by using Carter's
Little Liver Pills. No pain, griping or dis
comfort attending their use. Try them.
Fiocres in the arithmetic do not lie; but
the figures in a cook book sometimes repre
sent indeterminate Quantities.
Throat diseases commence with a Cough,
Cold or Sore Throat " Brown'» Bronchial
in boxes
The losses in Pennsylvania alone, from the
floods of May 30 to Juno 1, amounted to 130,
000,000 and 6,500 lives.
A Dose in Time Saves Nine of Hale's
Honey of Horehound and Tar for coughs.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
Akensiiie, the author of "Pleasures of
Imagination," was the sou of a butcher in
To BE 0 ÜLATE the stomach.livcr and bowels,
and promote digestion, take one of Carter's
Little Liver Pills every night. Try them.
ive immediate relief. Sold only
rice 25 cts.
Mrei Arnold, sister of Mrs. Humphrey
Wan), is tho original of lloao in "Robort
If afflicted with Sore Eyes use Dr. Isaac
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it 25c
Tnn introduction of tho electric light has
caused a marked diminution of cVime in
Pittsburgh, Pa.
A Cfiicago druggist retailed over 100,000
"Tansill's Punch" Oc. Cigars in four months.
Brander Matthews averages an annual
incomo from literature of about.$3,000.
Bf.st, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso's
Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists. 25c.
Ciurlks Dudley Warner is paid $1,200
for lus department in Harper's Magazine.
Last Winter
I was troubled so badly with rheumatism in my
right shoulder and joints of my le# ns not to be able
to walk. I took Hood's Sarsaparilla, and now I
don't feel any aches or pains anywhero. I sell
spapers right in the mideile of the street every
day in tho year, and have been doing so for 5 y
and «tunding on tho cold stones aln t no picnic, I
tell you. And if Hood's Sarsaparilla cured
ghttobogood for those people wno
don't stand on the cold stones. I can be seen every
day in the year at corner Tompkins and DeKalb
Avenues. William W. Howard,B rooklyn, N. Y.
N. B. Bo sure to get
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. 81; six for 85. Prepared only
by C. 1IIOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar


Salvation Oil gÿgÆüggg
$1, $2, $3,8i or $5
For Bor, br Kxpresa
of our ètrfctljr Pur*
CANDIES, Elegant
put UP. Address
^ Guns, Fishing Tadle
11T Send for Catalogue No. d.
418 Main St., M
pills, T
Telephone No. 122L
Mil N V Pull.-y», Strum Pump.
n I In.plrnlor», Etc. Plnnlu
C HÎC kasa rul
JOII.V E. RAMII.F. A < O." "p",™rSu ■
you writ*.
Cash Prices Paid.
J A. ' HONEST assortment.
V* Send for our Price Current
Bend for our
Il H Sr 1 B B lui ,l, r CAIN. Book of nnr
M $ I U 111 ticular« H EST FREE.
IMf ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ B. M. WOOLLEY, M. D„
ATLANTA, CA. Offlco Whitehall SU
«-NAME THIS PAPER o.rj tim« you writ*.
W EPQL.ES f For all Sowing Machines.
• j standard Goods Only.
SHI1TTB FQ J The Trade Supplied.
■ ■ mEnVi Send for wholesale price
BET DA IDO I lift. Blklock M'f'gCo.,
rVIrCdw 1.309Locustst.St.Louis,Mo
«-NAME THIS PAPER *»«ry time you writ*.
to $8 a day. Snmplcs worth $ 2.18
not under luir.pr' feet. Write
lUIMVSTUlt SAFKTY HK!N HOI,Will f0.7 Ilol , Blii
«r. 1.11111! THIS Will .TO, .. "
to use. Cheapest. Relief is immediate. A cuie is
certain. 1 or Cold in the Head it has no equal.
It is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied
to the nostrils. Price. 60c. Sold by druggists or sent
by mail. Address, E. T. Hazlltine, W arten, Pa.
.!a.ia Dianinr
S00ä° r SALERäTüS.
amolutelypube/ •
«I have «
<'o*tl veness an< , Sl?5 t i! orf ««f
**•« t,i«a m.n, meaiîî^ÿ
f A
le the only one that
find that on«
three or any other kinrt,U
»«»hen or grip«." •*< l ,
coated. Do», «man. *•£*«">
Office, 41 Mu rray Street, New i
'g® w. BAKEIt & CO,
1 No Chemin
UMd in it!
1 Äx." 1
I Cmo. mixed »ith SU J5
I »' SuRar, ,„<J j,
gening, Easily Dinm
u well ta for perao®. j n hjf
Sold by Grocers
W. BAKER & C0^ PQrcheater. Wbg
Ely's Cream Balm a
Give« relief at once for
Not a Liquid or Snuff.
Apply Balm Into each nostril.
ELY BROS., M Warren St., N. Y.
LYON'S SYRUP OF QUININE i. 11 Sweet as [«3
Tour baby will love to täte LYON'S SYRUP rid
pr*S*ad yonr orders for MASON FRUIT J

HE ,
3 T«n \\ «sou Seal,,
Steel Bearing jL
Tare Beam and Beam Box f, f
Erorr sizo Seale. For free prirtllj
mention this paper and addrta
Iron Lovera.
PAPER •T«rjr tl
When I say euro I do not. mean merely to stoptkf
and then have them return again. I mem
re. I have made the disease of FITS,
FALLING SICKNESS a life-longstudr.i
my remedy to cure the worst enses. hec
others have failed Is
care. Send at
for a
ow recelvtii
and a Free Boltli
press and Pout-01
1 Street, New V«
fora tr
my infallible remedy. Gi
II. «. ROOT, M. C., 1HK
«-NAME THIS PAPER «Tory tim» you writ*.
Wanted ihrewd
work. Rc preset
Grannan's warai
Noted Criminals,
ing to be deteeth
• Ac
et Sei
Against F
T b
THIS PAPER #t*rj tknejo
»HO Main Street, MEM THIS, TENS.
THIS PAPER *t*I 7 tla* jaunit*.
r AI kN I
if ^disabled; par,etc.; ï
Herters relieved ;Lawsin
,0., A tYtililngUi,&
A. W. McCORMH K A SONS, Clnetnn*
PAPER *»*ry tim. you wr
lift DDCCCIIT comparable to a (i
HU r If kdCR I ornsubscriptiontoaflrjKli
guzine like WIDEAWAKE." SendM«
I). Lothrop Co., Boston, for Illustrated
Books and Prospectus of the Lothrop laagaiit
«»-NAME THIS PAPER Mery time you writ*.
•end you beautiful««*
orhtKhe.tcommlsnon nnh JD> dai
tlRElllTlo Agents on our»eivB»t
P.W.ZIECLEIt A CO.. S23 «.tW St»« 1 '*
I American School of Telegraphy, Mudhom
•7-NAM2 THIS PAPER «Tery tim« you ;
good situations, write J. I). BUOWA',8edflii»i»*J
«3-NAMX THIS PAPER **ery time you r-"*
PT HWQ Al holf P r,ce ' Bh, PP® d on
Il A 11 C STUDY. Book-keeping, Penm»wWftJJJ
NOME metlc. Shorthand, „to., thorough!
by mail. Circulars free. BBT ANT'S CO LUflN, _
atutw that y®u saw tho Adtcrtlscmc
A. N. K. F.

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