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The commonwealth. (Greenwood, Miss.) 1896-1923, September 03, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89065008/1909-09-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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*.atter Is Almost Positive Cure
for Worm Parasites.
ItL ' -
Fat Stocks Thought toI Be Fit Only
for Fertilizer Prove Fine Feed
on Which Animals Wax
In the recent past much has been
■aid in the agricultural press about
tobacco for the parasitic worms in
sboep. We live In one of the chief
tobacco growing regions of Ohio and
have a large flock of sheep. Some of
our personal experience on this mat
ter without the least idea of egotism
might be of benefit to others whe are
interested in sheep, writes Ira G. Staal
labarger in Farmers' Review. That
tobacco is almost a positiye cure for
. the worm parasite in sheep is an es
tablished fact, hut too few really
know how valuable it is and hesitate
to use it.
— One year ago weather conditions
cause«] the tobacco to have a large
amount of what is know n as fat stems.
Fat stems are the top leaves on to
bacco stocks which are dark in color
and are always sabby or are like to
bacco when in high case and dry out
only when hot, dry weather or sum
mer comes and are fit for nothing but
for fertilizer or possibly trash except
to sheep breeders.
Our crop of tobacco was not ex
empt from them and we thought they
were fit for only manure,
of tobacco was stripped the stocks with
fat stems still clinging to them
hauled to a large orchard, which is in
blue grass, around the apple trees.
The sheep were pastured in this or
chard and to our utter amazement
they ate the fat stems off the stocks
as readily and with the relish that a
child eats candy. Salt
As the crop
and water
were always given the sheep, and in
the stable night and morning they
were fed oats and sorry to say, tim
othy hay as no other roughage
The sheep and lambs were
wonderfully healthy
money makers.
and proved
This year the sheep have an occa
sional feed of tobacco saved from last
year's trash with alfalfa, oats and run
on grass. They are very healthy,
lambs are growing nicely with no
signs of worms. Somehow the flock
of sheep in question seem to eat to
given them without being
«•hopped fine or mixed with salt
They don't eat vast
Only sparingly. The
some advocate,
quantities of it.
tobacco growers of this section
anxious to sell their trash tobacco at
from one to one and one-fourth cents
per pound. It is believed that all who
keep sheep could buy this tobacco at
this price and feed it to the sheep at
a big profit.
We heartily recommend tobacco for
sheep and to get them started to eat
it, powder it up or cut fine with a
spade or other tool, mix with salt
and put it where the sheep will have
access to it. Feed no other salt and
they will learn to eat it.
Method Used in Holland Should be
Adopted Where Only One
Two Cows Are Kept.
Small fanners having one or two
cows and not having any well-fencedL
pasture for them, should tether the
animals as practiced In Holland and
In other portions of northern Europe,
says a writer in the Baltimore Amer
ican. Have a good leather holster for
each cow, a 20-foot tethering chain,
with a swivel to prevent chain from
wrapping up. can be had for 75 cents.
The chain should be attached to
crooked stake down securely In the
ground—the stake should be moved
twice during the day.
tethered by the
This consists of a pole, the short end
of which is weighted, swiveled
stout stake driven securely in the
ground. The halter strap is attached
to the iong end of pole,
the horse to graze all the grass around
the pole. The halter being attached
to the upper end is always above the
hack of the animal while feeding. This
arrangement prevents the horse
cow from getting tangled up. It takes
a little more time, but it Is a safer
method of tethering than by stake and
chain. This is much the better
method for tethering a horse or young
cow. By tethering 12,000 feet of good
grass land will feed one cow the en
tire summer months. This Is a little
over onc-quarter acre of land. The
drippings should be spread over the
ground once a week. The tethering lot
should be given a dressing of fine,
raw bone meal at the rate of 100
pounds to the quarter acre and a thin
coat of long horse manure spread
over the sod before winter sets in.
By this method the quality of the
grass can be kept up and the stock
economically fed throuèhout the sum
Horses are
following method:
This allows
Better Sell the Hogs Early.
Following a summer of scarce and
high grain there is always a lot of
hogs "roughed through" the summer
which are sold during the fall after
they are fattened on the new corn.
By November they are generally pres
ent in such numbers in the market
that they lower the price to quite a
degree. By pushing the hogs it is
possible to sell them before this rush
occurs and it generally pays to do so.
There is a large number of hogs thl$
year to be fattened on new corn, hogs
which would ordinarily have been
sold during the summer.
in the cigar, leaf states is net flatten
ing. Owing to excessive rains the
young plants were, in many cases,
kept in the seed beds too long and. a
disease known* as Mack root rot re
suited. Some of the plants set were
dlseased, and in some instances new
plants had to be grown. ^On the
whole the crop was planted about ten
days late and has had , very litUe
good growing weather. From the
heavy*leaf tobacco states an increased
scréage is reported with planta Ut a
good condition. **'-•
Tobacco Prospects.
The condition of the tobacco crop
Experiments with Priming and Wrap
per Leaf Demonstrates Method
to Be Profitable.
Experiments in recent seasons with
priming and "bulk" sweating wrap
per leaf tobacco have been so satis
factory that it is believed a mucb
larger percentage of growers will
profit by this method in the season ot
The accompanying cut shows one
half of a bulk which weighed 7,000
pounds. It was composed of hands of
experimental breeding tobacco raised
by John B. Stewart, U. S. tobacco ex
pert, in charge of the federal and the
Connecticut state tobacco station at
Tariff ville and also director of the
experiments in Massachusetts.
* Bulk sweating, it is claimed, has
great advantages over the old method
of case sweating. In the present in
stance every hand of tobacco ( was
made up of leaves of a single plant
tied and numbered according to a sys
tem, so that the seed of any particu
lar plant might be sown for reproduc
tion of the tobacco.
The bulk was laid in a stone and
concrete sweat room.
The bulk

Sweating Tobacco.
process may be followed in the same
room in which case tobacco is being
sweated. The hands of tobacco were
piled or bulked, as shown in the ac
companying picture, with stems all
in one direction. Tubes were placed
at various points for'the insertion of
a therjnometer into the center of the
bulk. When the temperature of the
interior of the bulk rose to 115 de
grees, the bulk was torn down, the
tobacco taken out, thoroughly shaken
and rebulked. That part of the to
bacco which was on the inside of the
bulk was put on the outside. The
fermentation process was again al
lowed to go on. This was repeated
until »"very pârt of the tobacco was
thoroughly cured. The tobacco was
then baled, matting and burlap being
sewed over the tightly pressed bale.
By the case sweating method the cur
ing is not so thorough. The ends
near the case are not sweated as
much as th© interior.
By the priming of tobacco, that is,
plucking the leaves as they ripen, and
bulk sweating, a much finer grade of
wrapper is produced. There are sev
eral farms on which outdoor grorvn
wrapper tobacco was produced by
these methods and sold'at 75 cents
per pound. Farmers who insist on
attempting to grow wrapper by old
fashioned methods have to put up
with prices ranging from 12 to 18
cents. Priming is more expensive,
but the percentage of profit is great
ly increased.
With One That Is Practical Man Can
Easily Mark Fifteen Acres
in One Day.
I have been reading several arti
cles on setting orchards recently most
of which may be practical if a man
has plenty of time and lots of help,
as both are necessary in lining, sight
ing and staking, says a writer in Rural
New Yorker. I send sketch of a mark
er I made about ten years ago, and
which we are still using in all our
orchard setting. With this marker all
that is necessary is to mark ground
A One-Man Marker.
both ways by getting inside the frame
at point mark x and drawing the
marker across the field to a stake, the
same as in marking corn ground.
There are no small stakes to bother
with, and we have a distinct cross
mark to dig our holes to and then set
the trees where the cross lines inter
sect, which point can be determined
at a glance, as you are setting the tree
without any unnecessary sighting.
One man can easily mark 15 acres
in a day (of peach ground) ready for
the holes to be dug. This marker is
also useful in marking gardens or any
other ground where a horse marker
is not practicable, but a word in re
gard to setting trees: by all means
pack the dirt firmly under and around
all roots with your hands, and your
trees will stand a much better cha nce
of living than if set carelessly.
Cost of Dairy Production.
A Texas dairyman has figured that it
takes 150 pounds of butter from the
average cow before any profits can be
figured. When she yields 240 pounds
per year, as a good cow should, she is
doing her duty and at the
making her owner money. If a cow
falls much below 200 pounds of butter
fat per year it is a good plan to sell
her as soon as possible. In the méai>
tame, veal her caff,
Radish in Cucumbers and Squash
Sow radish seeds in 1 cucumber and
squash beds, and you will not be'-trou
bled with the vines being eaten by the
striped bugs. As the radisb^s grow,
they may be pulled for the table, for
*hy that time the danger to the cucum
berg and squashes from the bugs will
be pasL The radish seems to possess
a pungency Which la effectual in drtv
ling away the bugs.
e time
Kills Prominent Georgia Planter and
Wounds Several Other Men—On
Trail of Woman.
Soperton, Ga.—Two negroes lynched
and a posse in pursuit of the wife of
one of the victims; the killing of a prom
inent planter, a member of the posse;
the probable fatal injury of the sheriff
of Montgomery county, and the wound
ing of four other members of the posse
summarizes the result of one of the most
exciting man hunts this section has ever
Ben Clark, an escaped convict from
the Bibb county chain gang, was shot to
death after a fierce battle early Friday
and his body was burned. The negro
threatened to kill Nicholas Adams, a
merchant of Kibbee, "and a hundred
John Sweeney, who harbored the ex
convict, was taken from a passenger
train a mile from Tarrytown and
The posse then set out in search of
Sweeney's wife, who, it is said, was in
the neighborhood.
James Durden, a prominent planter
and member of the posse which captured
Clark, was shot and instantly killed.
The posse found Clark in Sweeney's
house. Sweeney s wife was at home, but
Sweeney was absent. The sheriff called
on Clark to surrender. For answer he
received a 44-caliber bullet, fired from an
automatic gun. Durden was shot, and
other members of the posse fell before
the torrent of lead dealt out by the ne
gro. He continued to fire until bis am
munition was exhausted. He was then
overpowered and his body riddled with
Roads to His Mountain Home Pick
eted by Guards.
New York.—Edward H. Harriman, the
country's master mind in railroads, will
be operated on at his country home on
the mountain top near Arden, N. Y., un
less the eight medical specialists who are
there change their minds.
In Mr. Harriman's present condition,
under weight . and enfeebled by the
"course of sprouts" given by the Eu
ropean specialists he consulted, any ope
ration is serious. There are grave possi
bilities of a weakened heart, which puts
a threat into the necessary anesthetic.
According to information secured
shortly before midnight Friday, almost
directly from the specialists in charge
of Mr. Harriman, he will be operated on
before noon Saturday. The operation, it
is said, is not unlike that which he had
last January and which gave him great
relief for a time.
Before that operation Mr. Harriman
made a final will and dictated to Judge
Lovett and Alexander Millar his ideas of
the ultimate plans of the great railroad
monopoly which he has created.
Scraps of news dropped from the lips
of a relative, an assistant and an em
ploye indicate that he spent a quiet day,
part of it outdoors, but there were other
incidents which led those who are drain
ing the meager channels of information
to believe that all was not so well.
Demurrers in Eastern Oklahoma Title
Cases Started by United States
Are Sustained.
Muskogee, Okla.—Judge Ralph Camp
bell has sustained the demurrers in the
Buits brought by the Unite«l States to
set aside various deeds and leases made
by citizen allottees in the five civilized
tribes in Eastern Oklahoma, and thus
settled a legal controversy that had been
the cause of considerable concern in that
part of the State.
The court reviewed the relation of the
United States to the five tribes since
they became a nation, and found that no
vestige of title to the lands allotted
them now remains in the United States.
The demurrers involved the question of
the citizenship of these Indians and the
court declared them to be citizens of the
United States with all the rights, priv
ileges and immunities of citizenship. It
is held that the United States can not
maintain these suits on the principle that
it sustains to the individual Indian a
trust relation, such guardianship being
incompatible with citizenship, national
and State.
Finally the bills were held bad be
cause numerous defendants are joined in
each bill who were connected with many
distinct transactions regarding as many
distinct tracts of land.
Panic hollows Explosion.
Waverlv. Ia.—In a panic of 300 em
ployes of the Kelly Canning Factory to
«scape from the second floor of the can
ning department, where a gasoline tank
had exploded and thrown fire over the
George McRoberts was killed,
three persons were probably fatally in
jured and a score of others were severe
ly hurt. The building was burned by th*
fire which followed the explosion, eau»
ing $100,000 damage.
Quarrel Result of Arrest of Promoteis
at Henderson, Ky.
Henderson, Ky.—William Ball, own
er of several horses being racetl ax the
meeting in progress in this city, shot and
killed Ed Duke, the official starter. He
fired four shots, all taking effect, the last
three being pumped into Duke's body as
it lay prostrate in the street. It is ru
mored that the cause of the murder was
Duke's accusation that Ball was the
cause of warrants being served upon the
promoters of racing here.
"Affinity" Divorce Begun.
New York.—A commission to aid
Julia Kuttner Earle, the wife of Ferdi
nand Pinney Earle, better known as "Af
finity Earle," in having her marriage_ to
the artist annulled, was appointed Fri
day in the supreme court by Justice
Amend. The testimony of the two wit
nesses, who are French lawyers, will be
taken before Sir Thomas Barclay in
France. These two attorneys are to tell
if in their opinion Mr. Earle was legally
divorced from his first wife when he was
married to his second wife, on March 17,
Hope X Abandoned After Physicians*
Consultation. •
f Mrs. Enos Shearer, Tew and Wash
ington Sts., Centralia, Wash., says:
'Tor years I was
weak and run down,
could not sleep, my
limbs swelled and
the secretions ware
troublesome; pains
were intense. I was
fast in bed for four
months. Three doc
tors said there was
no cure for me, and I was given up to
die. Being urged, I used Doan's Kid
ney Pills. Soon I was better and in a
few weeks was about the house, well
and strong again."
Sold by all dealers, 50 cents a box,
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y.
Dolly—The motor boat is superior
to the canoe even if we do have to
carry a chaperon.
Dick—I should say so. The "chug
chug" makes such a racket she
couldn't hear a smack to save her
self." i
Face and Neck Were Raw—Terrible
itching, Inflammation and Soreness
—All Treatments Failed.
Cuticura Proved a Great Success.
"Eczema began over the top of my
ear. It cracked and then began to
spread. I had three different doctors
and tried several things, but they did
me no good. At last one side of my
face and my neck were raw. The
water ran out of it so that I had to
wear medicated cotton, and it was so
inflamed and sore that I had to put
a piece of cloth over my pillow to keep
the water from it, and it would stain
the cloth a sort of yellow. The ec
zema itched so that it. seemed as though
I could tear my face all to pieces.
Then I began to use the Cuticura Soap
and Ointment, and it was not more
than three months before it. was all
healed up. Miss Ann Pearsons, North
field, Vt„ Dec. 19, 1907."
Potter Drug A Cbem. Corp., Sole Props., Boston.
A Candid Judge.
A Dover lawyer tells a story in
which figures Hon. H. L. Dawes, who,
it seems, in his younger days was an
indifferent speaker. Shortly after his
admission to the bar he had a case
which was tried before a North Adams
Justice of the peace, and Dawes was
opposed by a lawyer whose eloquence
attracted a large crowd. The justice
wsa perspiring in the crowded room
and evidently fast losing his temper.
Finally he drew off his coat and, in the
midst of the eloquent address, burst
"Mr. Attorney, supposing that you
take a seat and let Mr. Dawes speak.
I want to thin out this crowd."—Lip
Decidedly Rattled.
Of an Irishman, named Dogherty, a
speaker of rare eloquence, the follow
ing amusing story is told: After one
of his speeches he asked Canning
what he thought of it. "The only fault
I could find in it," Canning answered,
"was that you called the speaker 'Sir'
too often." "My dear friend," said
Dogherty, "if you knew the state I
was in while speaking, you would not
wonder if I had called him 'Ma'am!'"
Didn't Go Near the Water.
"Have you caught a cold, dear?"
"Just a little cold, mamma."
"Have you got your feet wet lately,
my dear child?"
"Why, I got one just a wee bit wet
when in my bathing suit the other
day, mamma."—Yonkers Statesman.
The Antispeed Argument.
"Was that a novel your messenger
boy was reading?"
"Worse than that," answered the
man in charge of the office. "It was
the fable of the hare and the tortoise."
Willing to Try.
She—Do you think it would take
you long to learn to love a girl?
He—I don't know. How long have
you got?—Yonkers Statesman.
8hake Into Your Shoes
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for your feet.
It cures painful, swollen, smarting, sweat
ing feet. Makes new shoes easy. Sold by
all Druggists and Shoe Stores. 25c. Don't
accept any substitute. Sample FREE. Ad- 1
dress Allen S. Olmsted, EeRoy, N. Y.
"Are you still in the blissful intox
ication of love?"
"No, I've reached the
For Colds and Gripp—Capudine.
The best remedy for Gripp and Colds is
Hicks' Capudine. Relieves the aching and
feverishness. Cures the cold—Headaches
also. It's Liquid—Effects immediately—10,
25 and 50c at Drug Stores.
It's hard for some accountants to
get their balance 'fore quitting work,
but a darned side harder regaining
their equilibrium 'fore starting.
Lame back and Lumba
man feel old. Hamlins
ago make a young
Wizard Oil makes j
an old man feel young. Absolutely noth- |
ing like it for the relief of all pain.
Undertakers also come under the i
head of scientific boxers.
perry davis* painkiller !
A feeling of security comes by bavinfc this fanions I
remedy on band. It is a dependable safeguard j
against colic, diarrhea, cramps. 25c, 35c &50c bottles.
Our idea of a wise man is one who
never argues with a woman.

And occasionally a pian throws off ]
trouble by putting on a bold front.
You Look Prematurely Old
u«*y# **ÉHy, *TMy hMlYW. v«w "U CRIOU" HMR RESTORER.O PRICE, Shoo, rwurik
z a?*
i I
Ah! And whose little girl are you?**
I don't know yet, mister. Georg®
an' Jimmie is just fightin* a duel over
In the lot to settle the question!
The first thought in painting should
of course, be durability—and dura
bility means simply pure paint prop
erly applied. Pure paint is pure
white lead and linseed oil (with or
without tinting material).
Some years ago the paint-buyer was
likely to get adulterated or counter
feit white lead if he was not familiar
with brands. To-day he may buy
with perfect safety if he only makes
sure that the Dutch Boy Painter
trademark is on the packages of
white lead that he buys,
mark was adopted by National Lead
Company to distinguish the pure
white lead made by them from the
It is a guarantee as valuable to the
house-owner as the education of a
paint expert could be.
i --
This trade
worthless adulterated and fake goods.
A Noble Love.
"Is the contract of dower properly
drawn up, signed and witnessed?"
asked the count of Castle-on-the-Bum.
"Yes," sighed Gladys Golden.
"There are no loopholes through
which your wise lawyers of Philadel
phia might creep?"
"Not a loophole,
"And your father's holdings in Amal
gamated Whalebone, American Cheese
and Macaroni and Tin Soup-Plate 6s
have not been affected by the recent
"No, dearest," answered Miss Gold
en, firmly.
"Then I love you," said the noble
count; and two fond hearts beat as
said the fair
The Ever Changing Waist Line.
Consider the mental agility it takes
to keep up with one's waist line. One
goes to bed at night in the sweet assur
ance that it will be under the arms for
the next two or three months at any
rate, and awakes to learn from the
headlines in the morning papers that
waist line is positively at the knees.
There is absolutely no use in prognos
ticating anything about it any lon#sr.
That the w r aist line occurred at the
waist was an axiom accepted as un
questionably as that the earth revolves
on its axis, but in these days of higher
criticism is likely to be anywhere. It
bloweth where it listeth.—Mrs. Wilson
Woodrow, in American Magazine.
The other evening Miss Y., a maiden
lady of uncertain years, suspecting
the cook was entertaining her beau
downstairs, called Martha and in
quired whether she did not hear some
one talking with her.
"Oh, no, ma'am," cried the quick
witted Martha; "it was only me sing
ing a pslam."
"Very good," returned Miss Y. sig
nificantly; "you may amuse yourself
with pslams, but let's have no hints."
About Time.
Dorothy—Can I have some water to
christen my doll, mamma?
Mother—Oh! no. I don't like you
to play with water.
Dorothy—Well, can I have some
wax to waxinate her? I'm sure she
ought to have something done by now
I've had her three months.—Windsor
Rough on Rats, unbeatable exterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, Powder or Liq'd, 25c.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25
Rough on Roaches, Pow'd, 15c.,Liq'd,25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 2oc.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable to use,25c.
E. S. Weils, Chemist, Jersey City, N. J.
Style of Price.
"Are you going to raise any fancy
crop on your suburban place this sum
mer?" asked Jones of Smith, as they
met in the business district.
the mortgage."
yes," hesitatingly admitted
"I am going to try to raise
A Surprise.
Bystanders—Where's the chauffeur?
Arrest him!
"Hold on, gentlemen. I'll tell you
how it was. I was trying to cross the
1 street and a chauffeur stopped his ma
L chine and motioned me to go by—the
—shock—was too much."—Life.
Important to Mothers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
j Infants and children, and see that It
Bears the
1 Signature nt (^
In Use For Over 30 Vears.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
The Air.
He—So you think married life
ought to be one grand, sweet song?
He—What air would you prefer for
this matrimonial song?
She—I think a millionaire.

w mon pood« b ri ghter and foster colors thon shy other dye. One 10c package colors all fibers. They dye In cold erster better than an* other d«e Youcandto
garment antbout ripping apart. Write tor free booklet-Hoar to Dye. Bleach and Mu Colora. MO KROE ORUQ CO,Quf„cjl ////mo/«.
! Fam ® ma y come to a man suddenly
I and go just as quickly,
Hrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup.
For children taethtaf, softens the gains, reduce» I»
flamm&Uon. sUsjr* pun. core* wind collo. 25c s bottle.

It is the after effect of experience
that counts.
Quiet, But Emphatic, and Young Thing
Immediately Took a New
View of Life.
An Atchison Young Thing had a
head that ached, her honey boy having
taken his affections elsewhere, and
her father recently shut himself up
with her to reason with her. "That
Honey Boy averaged spending 50 cents
a week on you," he said. "Here's a
dollar a week to take its place. Every
time he called he cleaned out the re
frigerator; your mother will see to it i
that your brothers do this in future.
He kept you ' up late nights. Your
baby sister is cross, and hereafter you
will let the baby do this for you. He
took possession of the most comfort
able rocker on the porch; when you
look at that rocker in future it will not
be empty, bringing the pang to your
heart that your silly novels tell about ;
it will be occupied by the man who ;
paid for it, and that's me. Your moth- |
er and I stayed by you through colic
and teething, and are going to get
you through this if we have to take ;
turns spanking you.
eyes off the moon and look at the dust
around you."—Atchison Globe.
Now 7 , take your i
Marriage and Meanness.
Some years ago there lived in Atch
ison a young woman noted for her
good works and gentleness. She was
always helping the poor and was pa
tient and kind and universally ad- ;
mired. She married a fairly good man
and abused him within three months.
She had been good and patient for
years, but a husband was too much
tor her; she had never been cross to
any one until she was cross to her
husband. There is something about
marriage that stirs up hidden depths !
of meanness on both sides.—Atchison
(Kan.) Globe.
Early to Bed.
The man who makes it the habit
of his life to go to bed at nine o'clock
usually gets rich and is always reli
able. Of course going to bed does
not make him rich—I merely mean ;
that such a man will in all probabil- j
ity be up early in the morning and I
do a big day's work, so his weary
bones put him to bed early. Rogues
do their work at night. Honest men
work by day. It's all a matter of
habit and good habits in America ,,
make any man rich. Wealth is a re- I
suit of habit.—John Jacob Astor. !
No Infallible Method.
A leading mathematician of France :
gives another warning that there is
no infallible method of doubling one's
stakes after a loss. "All one can do,"
says he, "is to combine one's play so
as to have a great chance of winning
a little and a little chance of losing
much, and many chances of losing
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudine,
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudine. It's Liquid—pleas- I
ant to take—Effects Immediately. 10, 25 !
and 50c at Drug Stores.
The man who is looking for 1
trouble meets with fewer obstacles ;
than the man who is seeking happi :
Even doctors disagree and when
they do it helps to swell the popula
tion of one of the other two places.
Is about the moat troublesome
thins there is. You kno«v It If
you've ever had any kind of
akin trouble. But they nil grive
xVay, dianppenr every laat one—
eruptive kind of disease of the
when you treat them to n
box of
well rubbed In. Nothing; like
It to make the oklu healthy anil
smooth and free from siting;, or
Itch, or pain. Price la 50 rent«
a box, and one box la guaran
teed to cure any one cane or
Ask Druggist for Hunt's Cure.
Â, B. RICHARDS MEDICINE CO., Sherman, Texas, j
If afflicted with >
sure eyes, use >
; Thompson's Eye Water
Finer flavor, greater yucrulence and more
weight are insured to your Fall
Cabbage and Onions
by adding Potash to the commercial fortiliz'-r you use on
these crops, it produces sound, solid heads and bulbs with
much improved flavor, and matures the crop well ahead of frost
Potash Pays
Increase your commercial fertilizer to 9 per
cent, of Pota«h for Cabbage, 7 per cent for
Onionä. Two lb«, of Pota*h to every 100 lb*, of
fertilizer increase the Potash total 1 per cent.
Send for Literature about «oil. crops, manures
and fertilizer*-compiled by expert*. Mailed
on request—Free.
GERMAN KALI WORKS. Atlanta. 6a.. 1224 Candler Bid*.
Chleags, Mac ad nock Block Hew York. 93 N
8 '- JBh"!
\\ _ _
; i'A L..„
TL»cmly Genuine Keelky Institute in Arkansas.
A course of Hot Springs Baths given each patient.
702 Park Avenue,
Positively cosed by
LMtlo Pilla.
They »Uo NUm DI»
_iItob Dpapepe*. le
dipMtton aodToo Hmrtf
Bating. A perltet ten
IM, Drowsiness B »4
T~~*~ in the Mouth, Cost»
ed Tongue, Pain in the
Sh*T regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
__ _ _
Genuine Must Bear
CARTERS Fac-Simile Signature
Putins excel* any dentifrice
clearning, whitening end
j removing tartar from the teeth, beside* destroying
all germ* of decay and disease which ordinary
IIAIIT1J P"*" 6 u»*d asamoutH
I HlL MUUIVf wuh disinfects the mouth
and throat purifie* the breath, and kill* the germe
which collect in the mouth, causing »ore thioat
; w ,ccth - and much * lckn
TUp FYFR w K* a . U1 ^ amcc ^ .** r ~* "J*
I .™ " F d J l V' p "I b ' in * U "" y
1 * Leved " d ** wn «£ ened by n ^"* me -
CATARRH that cau*e catanh.°^eal J>e in.
preparation* cannot do.
Bammation and stop tHe discharge. It is a
fetnedy for uterine catarrh.
Paxtmc is a harmless yet powerful
germicide,disinfectant and deodorizer.
Used in bathing it destroy* odors and
leaves the body antiscptically clean.
talcing liquid physic or big or little
piH s that which makes you w'orse
inste ' ad o{ curing. Cathartics don't
cure _ they irritate and weaken the
,, . Jkaccaduto ^ .,
I b° we Is. CASCARETS make the
! bowels Strong, tone the muscles so
they crawl and work —when they
do this they are healthy, producing
right results.
CASCARETS loc a box for a week's
treatment. All druggists, lliggest seller
in the world. Million boxes a month.
This Trade-mark
Eliminates All
3L in the purchase of
J iaint materials.
t is an absolute
guarantee of pur
ity and quality,
ac-aj For your own
pr«>tection, see
that it is on the side of
every keg of white lead
you buy.
1902 Tiinlty Building. New York
Tnlane University i
I he City
all its departments, ta ln« » ted
of New Orleans, the metropolis of the South
with twenty-three
oratories, libraries.
Flail Courses are offered In Langu*#**» Sciences*
, Architecture, Art, Law, Med
Modern dormitories, extensive lafc
and museum».
iclne, P
haruiacy, and Dentistry.
Separate Department for Women. Expcfises low
Bntory rates. Next session of all departments, except N O. Poly
clinic, begins October ist. Polyclinic opens November i
for catalogue. Addrc&b, R K. U nvvr. Secretary.
lycrm Asa
Nothing to Learn, Simply Shave
-(3 i Me tte -
Clean se* ami
bsmatlT.el the hair,
a luxuriant growth.
N over Vails to Restore Oray
JHair to Its Toothful Color.
Cures scalp diseases St hair falling.
ADc,andglAiat Druggists
DEFIANCE Cold Water Slarch
makes laundry work a pleasure. 1G oz. la»
W. N. U., MEMPHIS. NO. 36-1909
1 '

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