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Haste and Waste H btop and think for a moment the jp next time you are about to buy soda I Instead of hastily buying soda crackers that go to waste because & broken, soiled or soggy, buy E I Uneeda I I Biscuit I I in separate five-cent packages. Soda I wjj crackers in large packages soon be- (IS, ' wjy come broken, stale and unpalatable. v®) ||| On the other hand, Uneeda Biscuit |y| ■ in handy, moisture proof packages B MB are always fresh, clean, crisp and H Wr whole—not one wasted. vJR W (Never Sold in Bulk) MM I NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY ■ ner* for best gains nnd the second best sow pig and the best boar pig. on show points were Poland Chinas and all from one litter. These four pigs for Nannie Sikes nnd Carlton Carpenter won two premiums each with their pigs were indeed a re markable litter for any sow to pro duce. and form a good illustration of the value of a really good brood sow over an ordinary one. Another pig from this little was also on exhibi tion and was as good an individual as any of the others, but had not made quite ns good gains, probably becauso not so well fed. These five pigs from one litter, at 8 Vi months old had reached a gross total weight of over 1,500 pounds. While the gains, or weights, of these pigs art* not especially remark able. they are good and can not fall to teach a useful lesson to those young boys and girlH who fed them and to those who saw them on exhl lit The Oktibbeha Pig Club Is a suc cess and Superintendent Miller and Prof. Hugh Crltz. who originated and pushed it along, deserve great credit. Nearly $100 has already been rais ed for premiums for next year, and while these boys and girls made the best showing of hogs ever made at the county fair, much better results are promised for next year. Why not have these pig clubs in every county? The corn clubs have done wonders, but the pig clubs will do even more, if they serve as a means of starting the South in the growing of its live stock. The herd that Is In the best hands will make the best showing.—Prof. Wm. Dietrich. THE MARKETS. NEW ORLEANS OOTTON. Quotations based on ootton sold on spot terms Low ordinary--- 10 5-16 Ordinary___ 11 V* Good ordinary... 13 0-16 lew m’ddllng ___ 13 14 M ddllng.-. 13 % Good middling................... 14 Middling (air.„. 14 7-16 "■air. 16 3-ie MEMPHIS OOTTON. Good ordinary_12 0-16 (x>w middling---- 13 14 j Middling-13*4 Good middling—-— 14 7-16 GRAIN AND FEEDSTUFFS. CORN IN HULK<•«Per Hushel-Nn t white 581*. No. t mixed 571*: No I yellow 68'*. HR a N—Per C»t -I1.1S OATH Per Bushel-No » white. 381*; No, t mixed 351*. IIAY »*. Ton. In Hales—No * $i8 0<x<i $19.00; No I UO.OOtoiSl 00; chotoe. »1.51 «i22.00 MKAL AND FLOUR. CORN MEAL bbl -$2 »5 to El 00. I'UiUli, bartl wueul. Kansas patent $5.80 to $5,35 MISSISSIPPI, LOUISIANA, AND ALABAMA LIV* STOCK. HEEVES— Cboioe__ ..I. .— 4 to 4'« Fair to good-——-- 8 to 3V .Oxen-Fat..-_- 2Mi to 3Vi Oxen—Common to fair.... IV* to 21-* COWS AND HEIFERS— choice....-.. 8 V* to 4 Fair to good... 2H to 3 Old i>oor cow*, per bead__.$0 00 to $11.00 HULLS AND STAGS— Hull*- 2Vi to 3 -4tags... 2Vi to 3Mi YEARLINGS— Cboioe 860 to 500 lb*, per lb........ 3V4 to 4 i bo Ice 2M) to 360 pounds_ 8 to 4 Vi Common, to fair._ 8V4 to 3 CALVES I’holce 800 to 300 lb*., per lb__ 3Vito 5 Fair to good tier bead..$6 uo to 8-00 MILK COWS— Cboioe.136 00 to 45.00 Fair to good.... 80.00 to 30.00 SPRINGERS— Ctaoloe.—.-*86.00 to 36.00 Common to (air.. 16.00 to 20.00 HOGS Core fed. per lb.. s*. tn au SSS fed.'per ib^ !° [* lbs" per li' f* £ jj* SHEEP- . Good fat sheep, per lb. 4 to Common to fair, per head."h.qq to 2.00 RICH). CLEAN—PER POUND. Honduras- •> - straights - 2V, to 2% screenings. .."I. 7% to ivj No t actual sales at. 1 % to 5 Japan. head- 9:? ,.n/ .:::::::::: k £ screenings. l%to2 No. S. actual sales at.2V4 to 3 ROUGH, Honduras (bbl. 163 lbs.).f 1 50 to *3 10 actual sales at. 2 15 to 3.1" JaJp^n .2 0 to 3.00 actual sales at. 2 35 to 2.75 2 °e bran, per ton..13 0j to 16 "0 Kloe polish ner ton from mills 24 00 to 26 00 COTTON CROP CONDITIONS. The Bureau of Statistics of the De partment of Agriculture estimates that the average condition of the cot ton crop on September 25 was 65.9 per cent of a normal, as compared with 72.1 on August 25, 1910; 58.5 on September 25, 1909; 69.7 on Sep tember 25, 1908, and 66.6 the aver age of the past ten years on Septem ber 25. Comparisons of conditions by States follow: Sent 5 5 1 ll.Vr States. 1910. 1909. Av’ge. Virginia . 78 71 74 .Vorth Carolina, 72 70 71 South Carolina, 70 70 70 Georgia. 68 71 71 Florida . 66 67 70 Alabama. 67 62 66 Mississippi ... 63 53 67 Louisiana .... 51 39 64 Texas . 63 52 62 Arkansas .... 68 70 67 Tennessee .... 73 68 72 Missouri . 75 72 74 Oklahoma .... 70 55 69 California .... 90 United States.. 65.9 58.5 66.6 Pull Stumps in the Wet Weather. Messrs. Editors: ft is raining con stantly and it is too wet to do almost anything except pull stumps. I find it a splendid time to pull stumps while the ground is wet and soft. It does not take more than one half the power to pull a stump if you pull it when the ground is real wet. A. G. COX. OUR LAND EXCHANGE Farms Wanted or Offered For Sale or Rent fnthl* department we shall pub Ish off cintrs of all land wanted or offered for sale o, for rent. We do not extend our general advertis Ing guaranfee to this department because every purchaser should see land for hims* If before buying, but no man is permitted to of fer land for sale la this department until he has first shown us satisfactory ref* rences as to honesty and financial renponsib Hty. 160 Acre Farm f* Centixtt Oklahoma Fi'tv acres in cu tivation. C rot) unlr i.nuin Will ^..11 sOL’nk trade for Mississippi lands. Address R. Ia PHKLP81 - - West Point, Miss. MiasDsippt Delta Farms For >ale All sizes, prices and terms to suit. No use toil your life a*ay on poor lands w here it take-all you make to pay for ferllizer. Com to this Delta country that the G> d above fi i h«*d and said it is go d. For further pui titulars, wr te W. f. PITTS. ... Indianola, Miss. FARM LAND FOR SALE 1 have 1821 acies best farm land in the world. Highl improved Will tell for (68 (KX) 00 Will take land <r impr ved prop> rty to amount P15, IX 0.00. C 'sh (28,000 ( 0. Balance to suit pur r-hater For further particulars, wri e W. T. PITTS, ... Indianola, Miss. Farm For Sale or Exchange A farm of 421 acre*, in the black Prairie Belt of Fast Mississippi wi 1 be sold, or exchange d for a faun in the Delta. All bui for y acres will grow Alfalfa, there 1 ow bt ing eighty acres well set in Alfalfa. All hut tift‘ acres cleared Loca ed on 'ins Mobil" and Ohio Railr ad, one-half mile fiom denot. The farm hua le idence. s'ables, cabins. ’ rchard w« i s. etc. A very desirable tar of black lin.e la< d Address G. Caie The Progressive Farm- r and Gazette, Stark ille, Miss will bu» 525 acre hiyl ly improved Delta Farm B it of land. Good community. Mil riv r front on navigtl 1* s'ream In midst of good hunting and good fishing coun try. Terms one h It ct-sh, halum e to suit pui ct.aser. For further particulars, see or write W. T. PITTS, ... indianola. Miss. (13) 713 Tiis Announcement Is Important and presents a wonderful and altogether un UBU il ■ pporti nity. Under no c r. u s-ances therefore, shou'd yu fail to carefully read ev* r.v word we have h. re to say. It tells you how, for ‘25 n acre and up you can buy from the Wanhinoton & Cho tair ; , ™ost Productive of all farm lands tn th" Ur it d States t'd«y in lots o' 10 acres or more and on payments a= low as S5 a month lhe«e lands a e located near Yell n= p4r*.» WathinotanC u*ty A ahnma Theya^ehnds From whic^i two. three and f equentfy four crops are produced rachyparfr m the same cround . under modern farming methods; where cl mate, rainfall a^d soil unite in rrent t g bountiml harvests; where Corn and Cot tin are rai.ed to great advantage; where Oen era! Fa minv Mareet Gardening ard Stock Kaising ■» carrie! on successfully, where Poul ii ?.P,es a’ ** Dai-ylng are productive of splendid r suits, ard where Pecans, Peanuts, etc., grow to profusion. Two New Town Sites offer an excel’ent investment rpening and homes for winter or ccnstant resider ce. Great Fruit District Also It is a section, too, where Fruit Crowing is attended with very marked success as evi denced bv th expe i«-nce of mat y settler* al rea y upon the gmund As »n illcstratton of not only what can be done but also w**t ac »iy heing d°n« we rite the c<se of Mr. H. D. " itur nhn until ko noU Ll. L.UI__ short time age, v as th» owner of one of the In-ge t Peach orchards in the South. He had 200 acres in trees and 5^0 acres o* raw bind. Fr m the former, which had only been planted three years, he raised this season thlrtv car oads o" p aches and then so'd his entire Md invs to a corn..ration for *1:0,000 notti-Vum rime upon >7^0 per acre for his improirsJT and. and “50 a" acre for hia raw land. The region i- specially good a»-o for pears figs, apples, satsuma oranges and other fruits. U. S. Government Helps In addition to all the natural advantages of these lards settlers have also the help of the united States ' overnment. The Department of Agriculture maintains at Fruitdale. Ala fs located in close proximity to the Wa h ngton and Choctaw Lands-an ex penment 1 stat'on with sa'aried renrosenta tives in charge whore b ’sine-s and pleasure 'I t"„a;'v'ae "r(l assist settlers along lines that will be a ma’erial help to th m in ob taining the best results Such assistance is a great boon to settlers in a new district. Other Facta Briefly Stated OIL. It is a sandy loam, and without a p<*er in p**odnctivpreFS tv M i K The climate is sublime. Situated within 60 mi'os of the Culf C-ast. and at an • leva-inn or 300 feet ab ve sea levrl, the gulf hr-ezes make it comparative!- coo] jn summer, rw * j Pl,lf modern es the winters U t-of door work goes op twelve months in the year and the-e is n-ver any snow. INFILL. The averngn fall of rain Is F9 inches per year, every month having a share here are no draughts and no irrigation is needed. _tWA'4fTFf. Observation ard reports by the United States Marine Hcgpital pronounces it the only section of country absolutely free from | .call isenges. W TFft Among 9 0”0 samples from all psrts of 'he country examined by the Univer sity of Illinois, it proved to be the purest of them all. PhoPIE. This territory is being populated by energetic, red-blooded white men from the North. M i RKETS. There is an un'imited demand for i very thing the grower has to sell. Rail roads run directly through the land and fas* tr ins carry i he produce to States North aDd South with low freight rates and quick ser vice. AV Btffi Y We are establishing a nursery, consisting of 320 acres, in the midst of our h.ldirgs. which when completed v ill be the large sv nursery in ti e South From it we will I supply our settlers with all their nursery J ne ds t a bi discount. I OKCHa/xDS Our norsery department will ■ Ip'ant you a five-acre orchard and take care . ■ f. . S.... .......... .. .. :. i_ _ other ways also we «re prepared to be of ser i e to yi u Your Bucce^s is our success, io a me sure and we will be glad to help >ou get properly started AGENTS WANTED We want agent" to sell our land in unoccu pied territory. Write for terms. We have a good piece of land and we want honest men to sell it for us. Send for fur Free Booklet [f you were sure you could make *3,000 to f5,000 per rear from a farm in the Wash ington & < hoctaw territory, would you be in terested? We print a 20 page boo le that delta all abo it this land at 25 . n a re and up and gives many letters from people who know the land, have tilled it, and who are doing well. Send for this booklet; it is free; a postal card will bring it. WASHINGTON & CHOCTAW LAND CO , 7003 Times Bldg.. ST. LOUIS, MO. GET OUR FREE BOOKLET Wathington & Ch>ctnw Land • o., 7‘ 3 Timet Bunding. St Louie. Mo.: Without obligation in my part, please send me vuur ir e illustrated booklet teding all about jour lunds. Name . Address . State .