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me 'I T Good cooks are not born they are made by experience and the tools they. use. The use of Cottolene will aid any cook in making impres sion with her food. Being entirely free M makes, food light rich" and digestible, but without the semblance of grease. Moreover, Cottolene food agrees dth the stomach; it never causes indigestion or after-heaviness. ;: ; - T Cottolene is made from choice vegetable oil, which human hands never touch. It is packed in patent, air-tight sealed pails, and itsireshness and purity are guaranteed: For all shortening and frying purposes, Cottolene is better and more economical than butter or lard. COTTOLENE is Guaranteed ized to refund your money in case you are not pleased, after having given Cottolene a fair test ''Namre's '-Gifffrom Sunny WE been past HAVE be st grade ENDIC JOHNS HIDE TO WLARLR. JTil Th ds h ese a as we have sold more SHOES than we expected. If you did not see our advertisement last week take advantage of this one and COME to our store Jor a good sound and reliable wearing shoe. - ' ' Don't leave town without making us a - -.y. y ' .. r T. is - pireE; Made only by THE N. K. Advertising the few weeks the Jl urpT v E on the market "for the money id ave us Da CARS ON . . ... , " f "Wwr 9n1d fh Rtilk Cottolene is packed in pails iNever OOia in pulwithanairtighttopftokeep it clean, fresh and wholesome, and dust ana aDsorDing aisagreeaDie FAIRBANK COMPANY Relible ss! Is the Safest land to use In this county Our stock of new Fall Goods with low prices will interest you. : : : J. ff . HINES Opp. Court House We Repair Shoe At Oup ELECTRICSHOESHOP ' GIVE US A TRIAL Saddles. Horse Blankets and Lap Robes 1 G F CHAPLES MB SHOP at your arness Aad see if yot' era not badly in nee of SSs .v set Ca" ia tzi we will r1; jwr 763 the very latest FEVi BROS. & CO, Harne Look prevent it from catching uuuis, &uui oauau, uu, ciu 99 South THe Country B07 Can Take Care of.of n. V a ; Himself. - An exchange suggests that what we need now; Is,. a. city life commission to report upon the way people in '.'the cittes are living. There is very much more poverty, ignorance and impacity in the cities, than in the, country. The country boys can make a . living, no matter where they land, and that is more than can be truthfully said of the boys of city rearing. Tere is much truth in the above. A boy. or girl raised in the country! has much to their ' credit on their side. They have lived a simple life and knowits worth. Blessed, with health by the nature of their occupation, they nre physically able to stand the strain that the duties of life may place upon them, and with it all, possess a spirit of contentment.which is the real Se cret of a satisfactory life and which so many -in the ;towns and cities vainly seek in diversion and a round of so cial functions, "the physical strain of which, too sadly tells its own story. Winston Republican. .." - esfioii 1 . causes heartburn, sour stomach,, nervousness, nausea,impure blood, and. more trouble than many different kinds of diseases. The food you eat ferments in your stomach, and the poisons it forms are ab sorbed into your whole . system; causing many dis- - tressing symptoms. At the first sign of indigestion, try .: ''' '; . - ' 562 the old," reliable, vegetable- liVer powder, to quickly; . cleanse your-system from these-undesirable poisons. "7 Mrs. Riley Laramore, of Goodwater, iMo., says: " I suffered for years from dyspep sia and heartburn. Thedford's Black-Draught, in small doses, cured my heartburn in a few days, and now I can eat without distress' Try it Insist on Thedfords " PEAXUTS A GREAT 110 G FEED; Experiment , ProTe Their ; Pork-Pro-dncing Talue Per Acre Jfearly Twice That of Corn 'Alone Surprising Sat 1 isfactory Resalts From FeedingPea- nnts by ThnselTe?. ; ' . - x The pfeanut ia now being more ex tensively planted all over the area in- ested by the 'cotton boll weevils-than ever before. It is not only being used as a money .cropr to partially take the place cf cotton, but it is also being used more extensively every year as a hog feed. Even when the peanuts are harvested and sold, many are left in the ground, sufficient usually to fatten from one to two hogs per acre, -'i ' That there " is no better ' or. cheaper hcg feed . than peanuts, f or . the South, ha,s been proved over and over again. In Farmers' . Bullejln Ko. ; 411; Prof . Dan Gray gives "the! results of a large number-of experiments in com paring corn alone with peanut pasture alone, and corn alone with corn-and peanut pasture; - These experiments were made in ; Alabama and Arkan sas on land that produced -about 30 bushels of corn in Arkansas and 12 to 15 bushels per -acre in Alabama. T . The best results were obtained in Arkansas, where one acre of peanuts was, In one experiment, f cnind to equal in pork making 85.6 bushels of corn The lowest returns from the peanuts yere in one experiment in Alabama whe nan acre-of peanuts proved only equal to 18.4 bushels of corn, but even this wa sa more profitable crop than corn on. such land'. In one experiment in 'Alabama, however, peanut pasture,1 wher one-half ration of corn-was fed, gave a value per acre equal to 78.4 bushels of corn. ; In these experiments an acre of pea nuts, when just , a fair crop was pro duced, proved equal to from 25 to 40 bushels of corn. - This is considerably more nearly double what an acre of such land in corn would, produce. And the hogs gathered the peanuts, making it a cheaper crop to growx and it is also more beneficial to - the soil because large part of the nitrogen in the pea nut crop was obtained from the air. For instance, let us take the expert ment when peanuts gave the lowest returns one acre equal to 18.4 bush els of corn:' . y - When corn alone was fed it required 611 founds to produce 100 pounds of gain in weight. on the hogs; but when a one-half feed of corn was given, along with peanut pasture, it only re quired 148 pounds of corn and .45, of an acre of ., peanuts td produce 100 pounds of gain on the hogs. In anoth er experiment it required 560 pounds of corn alone, and 177 pounds of corn and -.12 of an acre of peanuts to pro duce 100 pounds of gain in weight on the hogs. In thih case, one acre of peanuts was worth 56.9 bushelss of corn. , in tne experiment m wnicn tne best results were obtained rom pea nuts, in the Alabam, it required .189 pounds of corn and 1 .089 of. an acre of peanuts 'to produce .100 pounds of gain on the hogs, which on the basis of allowng 580 pounds of corn alone as required on an averages to produce 100 pounds of gain, gave a value to the acre of peanuts equal to 78.4 bushels doubt that peanuts padded to' the- corn ration is a very much more economical ration for, fattening hogs. In view of these facts, the' man who continues to fatten I hogs on corn alone is not only ia "theorist," hu the isvsc far behind the times, as a practical feeder that pnly a good bank account, or a very fertile soil can save him .from disaster. Corn alone is - not a good 'ration for hogs, while corn and peanuts are a wonderfully good and economical ra tion, but how about peanuts alone? From a scientific, as well as com monsense standpoint, it is evident that if a sufficiently cheap feed rich in; bohydrates : can be' found. It will be profitable to use this when the hogs are on peanuts ;: in "order to balance the large amount ofproteih in the pea nuts. In the experiments to which we have referred peanuts alone, however, have averaged) better i ; than corn.nd peanuts. Only - two experiments are given, showing the ' Value of peanuts alone, and in these an acre of peanuts was found .equal - to 85.6 bushels and 50.8vbushels of corn, respectively, cu a basis ' of 580 pounds of corn alone being required to produce 100 pounds of gain on the hogs. v There are there possible explana tibns to these results:.- An unusually large yield of peanuts,-the high price of corn, or the conclusion that peanuts alone are, after all, a$ retty good feed for hogs. In fact, all' of these may be generally- taken as facts, .under1 aver age Southern conditions." Good yields" of peanuts can' -' generally ; be made; corn is usually high priced, and pea nuts alone, for, short periods, make a fairly good Tation for a fattening hog. The peanut is rich in oil and to a cer tain extent, and for a time, this may largely supply the deficiency In car bohydrates. ; . , - - As a general rule, however, there seems but little doubt that it will; pay to feed some corn or other feed rich in carbohydrates to hogs on . peanut pasture, especialyl if they are -.to, be kept on. the ..peanuts for a considerable length of tiine'or If. this feed rih in carbohydrates ca nbe had at a reason able price. When corn is scarce or high priced, perhaps- one-fourth faf a full ration will give the most profita blt results with hogs on peanut pas ture. Dr. Tait Butler in Progressive Farmer. '' ' ; :; " : . . '.- . : v 1- ScrJIopcd Oysters ' Vttdpmby "Marion HarhmJ") '.' 4 - Crash aiid roll several handfuls of friable crackers. ' Put a ' layer in the bottom, of a buttered puddlnsr dish. Wet this with a mixture of oyster liquor and milk, slightly warmed. Next, have a layer, of oysters. : Sprinide .with - salt and pepper, and lay small bits of Cot tolene upon them. " Then another layer of - moistened crumbs, -and so on until the dish, is. fulL Let the top layer1 be of, crumbs, thicker than the rest. , and- beat an eg-g: into the milkvou pour over tnem. stick bits or uottoiene tnicKiy over it, cover themishi set It in the oven, bakejialf an hour: ;i -the dish be large remove - the v cover,-, and brown by setting- it on the urPr g-rating-ef oven, o? by holdincr a hov stove! over it. . .-y Fnmlfold ZIcLendel Siiniaons. , The average ma nls generally logi cally inclined and when a proposition , ' s put to nim m a rair manner ne gen erally sees the point. It is hot a case -of sympathy, bot-one of sound reason ing, and .when s much d.epends;on it as 'doea-'the. senatorial Toga from the , grand old state of Nprth Carolina then should the voter be all the more care ful. , :-v''--'.Vv-lv'v;:-Vi,'i7 " , " With Mr. Simmons i nthe. Senate, representing the State, we are cur tain of getting everything that is d ue , us. We feel confident that the Inter- -ests" of the state are being loked after " and that we will miss nothing 'we , should rightfully, have. , Then again if Mr. Simmohs goes back to the UnK ted States Senate when" It meets the time, we are certain that he will ' be , appointed to the chairmanship of the Commlttee . of J Finance, the biggest thing' In-committees it islpossaie for for the Senate to bestow .upon f one of its members. . For ,years North Caro lina' has been sending -her brightest sons, to - the. legislative halls of the . nation and each year has seen the son of some more" favored state put at the' head of the committee tables. This -year It is to be North Carolina that is tc.be honored. Providing of course, ' that Senator Simmons is the people's ' choice atx the polls when election day Tolls around. . The chairmanship of this committee will mean a great deal ' to the state, not only in the honor given one of her representatives, but in the material benefit that wilj accure. It .will mean that our representatives will have more power; that his words and action will carry " more? weight and that he will be in apposition to get. the business of North CaCrolina attend ed to promptly without the long delays . that generally mark the progress of ; business that comes before this great body of . lawmakers. ; According to a . precedent that , was established years ago, and has continued up to the pre sent time, 'Senator Simmons "will be giyen ; this seat. It is given him be- v cause Vof his seniority in the senate and because he; as a man 4s deemed worthy, of the : honor, and capable of handling the committee in a way that . will proye satisfactory to the. Senate and nation at large.' This is what will happen if Senator Simmons is return-, ed lo the seat he now occupies. If North Carolina sends another man to the Senate he cannot hope to. get any important committees in his first . year; . He will probably be given the chairmanship of some little unimport ant committee that will . depends on the leaders. Then again , he. may be -put on semi-important committee . where ) he wil lbe . allowed to , vote in opposition to some. Reublican member and his influence will' end just when he casts his vote. . rly " ' That is always the way with the man in lis' first year. ' Now whichMs the best man for the state to send to the ;. Senate? Shall we throw. -away our chance of getting what we have been wanting :f or years. : ; Would It be Tight to.' take down a' certaintyfand put, at best, achance in the office?. ThereNiig no denying the fact that the opponents of Mr. Simmons are able men, but there is also no denying the fact that they will be unfamlliar with the details of the legisltai ve procedure and will not be able to accomplish, much at their first session. Then in sending them there .the state will lose the be nefits of a whole session work: Can the State, at this critical time, afford this1 loss? That is the matter the vot ers of the state -will have to -decide when the day for electing a man to the senate Tolls around. . The .' question really Is , "Can. we afford to put aside a surety and place our dependence on a- posibility," rRocky Mount Record. HEALTHGRAMS. Some Rules to Observe in Ordex to Pro .' f . tect Tour Health. H , -."Fresh air is the best life assurance agency ".. : " ;v'-. . :-. . . To prevent a cold, liberate the, foul air In your room. . -, v Taking in , fresh, air is better than putting on fresh airs. . Good ventilation is he first' essential to the purity of the home. Pure air makes pure blood, and pure blood makes you disease resisting, s There are thousands of cases of air starvation - to every case of f oodsfar-v vrttirvn. --':. Jk V Bad air and high temperature jn th jj scnooiroom are certain tor proaeoav.. , v, low grade of scholarchip pn tS lenty. of good freshes Smallpox is a- -dUgi; reputation and yetat Quarantine pone prevents r Quarantine of smallbox is Kuflc5T.V tain and expensive , means of protec--" tion; vaccination Is a positively, cer tain and inexpensive means ,oi protec ticra .'1 ; -y - .- " Quarantine is , inquitable. . The majority of the, people have been vac cinated, and, therefore secure no pfo tection from quarantie. They are al ready .absolutely protected by yaccin ation. v ' :-' ':-.- -Jyv' . ''" - '., Vaccination is a .duty ; we owe oar selves, bur children, and bur neighbors Smallpox is' the punishment threaten- -ing, those who neglect this duty. ' k Divorced Friday, Married Saturday. ; ' :New. . Haven, Nov 4. -James - W, Schley,' a nephew of the late Admiral S.chley, and Miss Bertha - Sedgewick, ' both of New York, 'were married here by a; magistrate early today. ; The a"s- -sistant town. clerk was routed; out of ; ; bed at 2 o'clock to Issue the license. , . The groom's former', wife secured a divorce at Reno yesterday.' yr'- yy Oref a million of Cole's Olrlginal Hot Blast Heating Stoves used in America today. ; Tbey &aTe been proven superior to all otter beat lag etoTes - by years of use by bnndreds of thousands of wets.- Tbey are In use to every state in the Union; ia tne homes of capitalists and ' wage earners, and tne most entbusiastle ocHmnali r pptpItmI At the faCtOTT OK tne i' Oole Mannfactoring Co. at Chicago. every day. - Cole's Hot Blast W giiaranteea mf""" -. -foel but a third over-My lower draft stove . of the same size. Goaranteed to bold nr c.from Satnrday ufght until .Monday morning. Gnaranteed to giv uniform beat o?,. w night with soft coal, bard coal .or, Ugnlttt , Let ri show yoo tbeso stoves and ,inon,"ir" " . tfcir marvelcrca pctats of superiority. (B-15 . the fires of life and heaJiia SiU. : , Q ly; therefore; donT hiaf?e ;tJ V- ; smallDo.natffeciCfvelyM O it. il ?iLayg V "J V v - ti. J.