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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, July 13, 1904, Image 3

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Planting Berry 3ushes.
Do not i)lnnt. berry bushes along a
fence. The^ are bard to keep clean at
the best, and the difficulty is Increased
when they can be got at from one side
Plymouth Rocks.
There seam to be but few other varieties
in the product of American
skill in breeding that can be put on
the markets in this country with so
much pride as the Plymouth Hocks.
There are only two or three others
that are received from our shores by
foreign fanciers with such favor. The
strongest proof of the superiority of
this breed is that it has successfully
stood the boom of a score of new varieties
and has met and vanquished inferior
ones and still lives. Other
breeds have their booms, but the
Plymouth Rock ' eeps on Its steady
course, winning greater and greater
popularity with each succeeding year.
This favor has been won by merit,
and by merit it retains what it has
won. It is the farmer's favorite for
meat, size, laying qualities, vigor and
quickncss of growth. There are few
breeds that will not suffer by comparison.
The difficult union of qualities
places Plymouth Rocks among the favorites.
For market they are one of
the best breeds, being large, plumpbodied
and full breasted, with clean
yellow legs, while the meat is sweet
and juicy.
The Late Crops.
Beets, carrots and parsnips will do
better if put in as ear';* as possible. |
True, the custom a" aiorr: has been j
to wait until the weather became very j
warm, but they prefer the cooler part t
of the season, and the earlier they are
put in the better. Give them a whole
season in which to grow if you want
rood cn*i>s of them. Cabbage plants i
snouui t)e looked after for the winter
kinds. The Drumhead and Flat Dutch
varieties, and the improvements in |
those lines have no superior for late j
setting out. and ther continue to ho j
the old standards. The cabbage is a i
gross feeder, and one cannot make the
g.ound too rich for them. They thrive
with frequent hoelngs and workings, j
ami should have plenty of cultivation. !
Corn is planted usually before now, 1
south of Baltimore, but it is not safe j
io put. it in until danger of frost is j
over in this section. It is a semi- !
tropical plant, and once touched bv
uiu nose il wi'i x?oi pay ior fno ia?or !
that is put. on il. Too much care
cannot be elven the selection of seed
corn, however. Corn is also a gross !
feeder, and cannot be placed on any
boil (JntX. will bo too rich for itMaiden's
Blush Apple.
This apple has long been popular at
the cast. During rocent years it has
become a great favorite at the west
where it hps proved hardy and remarkably
productive of large ai.'l
handsome apples evenly shaded with
a red cheek or blush on a clear pale
yellow ground. While it is a valuable
apple, it is a good keeper, and if p-it. :
in cold storage ran bn kept into early
winter. The flesh peculiar, tender I
and desirable for cooking or for dessert,
and its peculiar beauty makes it
a favorite in the market. At the recent
western New York horticultural
meeting Maiden's Blush was spoken of j
as an a pole that was coming into fa- j
vor In western New York with the j
iui^vt u.-riianii: is, I IIO HI!It IS 111
groat ('fcrand in tho market. Its
beauty and season of ripening and its
good keeping qualities make if particularly
desirable as a market fruit. At
the seaso:'. whev tlse Maiden's Blush
ripens, apples lit for eating or cooking
arc scarce. It hs been noticed
for many years that. Maiden's lilusli
has been gaining In popularity. Tho
tree is a good grower, and it is healthy I
and hardy In western New York.
Treo Plnntinn.
You would think that any 0110 would
1'iw.ii' !?'??" " * ? 4 1 - * 1 *
n.iwn nun |<> i'. I : ; (>. rr.II uiero
are .many people who do not know how
the work should be done. In plant- 1
ing an or eh a "(1 I lie entire field should
he put In fine tilth the same as though
it was intended for planting corn, or 1
sowing wheat. It wiH not do to fill
in about, the roots of tpees with
sods, or any kind of manure. The
holes for the trees should he made
large enough to allow the roots to en- .
tor without cramping them, and deep
enough to permit the tree to stand a
little deeper in the soil than it stood
originally in the nurser:*. After placing
tho tree in tho hole in the proper I
position throw over the roots finely
prepared soil. When the hole is half
filled press the dirt fjrmlv about the
roots and see that no cavities are left
under tho roots. Then fill in more
fine earth, and when I he roots are ;
nearlv covered press down, the earth
ns firmly as possible. Then spread
over the surface fire ea-th and leave
it loo'je as a nndch. But often trees i
are planted In gratis plots where no !
cultivation is given. In such places a
much wider expanse of sod should ho
removed thn". the tree will occupy,
and a larger hole should he made.
The sods removed should he placed j
in a niie nx one Bine, and the fiim i
earth from the hole a't another. Then
plnce In your tree and cover the rootn '
with the fine earth and pack it. firmly
with your feet. It ma." he necessars'
to draw some ea-th from your garden
In a wheelbarrow I v. order to get
enough Are earth to cover the rootn
of the tree properly. When tho roots
are well covered, and the soil Is firmly
pressed in about them, throw tho
loose sod bottom side upward over
tho roots of tho transplanted tree and
leave them thero a* a mulch. Such
sods make an excellent mulch. Evory
week or two they can be stirred with
the hoe which will keep them from
taking root and robbing the trees of
moisture. Later apply a mulch of
strong manure.
Small Fields Preferable.
Though they may require a great
deal more fencing, small fields are decidedly
preferable to lar-je ones; yet
tho reason may not be apparent at
first thought, to every one. A change
iK oftnn vni'v hnnAfinlnl lwitli ir\ tv?o t*
and beast, and this change may be
had for our stock if we will only run
a few cross fences. In large pastures
it is necessary to allow our stock to
remain in on? field too long, so that
after so long confinement in one field
the grass becomes scented and is not
relished so well. Then, too, portions
of p. large pasture will be allowed to
grow up and fall on the ground, when
it loses its strength and iS not so
sweet and tender. In order to have
the bept pastures they should not be I
allowed to grow too tall before they
are grazed off, thus affording moro
and better pasture. Frequent changing
is very beneficial to the health of
live stock; especially is this truq of
hogs and sheep. Many contagious diseases
may be prevented, or arrested
when begun, by turning into new
quarters, where the atmosphere is purer.
Changing from one field to another
will often give a change in the
variety of grasses, which often works
much jrood. The creator tho vnriotv
of grasses, the better the pasture. I
am an advocate of mixed- pastures
for all kinds of live stock, and havo a
great many lots around the barn for
changing stock and giving those
which have been stabled a rreat deal,
.a chance to sun and to breathe fresh
air. These few conveniences will
work a great deal of good in a life
time, and the more we c'.o in this line
the more we will want to do.?Thurlow
W. Jones in the Epitomist.
The Card of Milk.
Are the patrons of butter and
cheese factories prepared to cool their
milk during the coming summer?
Don't expect that running it over somo
aerator, where the only cooling it gets
is >"om i.ne air, will ?'.o very much. In i
cool weather it will. In warm weather
such treatment will do more harm
than good. Exposing warm milk to
large tin surfaces is a fruitful medium j
for contamination with germ life. In ;
other words. I am sure that air con- i
tact alone is of no value, and may he !
positively harmful. Where a sudden
lowering of the temperature takes
place when exposed to the air results
may he eminently satisfactory, even
though germs may be present, the low j
temperature retarding their develop- i
ment. If the aerator is kept scrupu- j
lously clean?and, by the way, it is I
one of the utensils that gets the least |
care?and the operation is performed !
in a pure, clean atmosphere, 1 have i
no protest to make; but as ordinarily
<10110, in close proximity to a stable, I
tin: Iirim-I III <1 UUill wnuro IllCl'O
is an air current carrying germ laden
dust, there is danger of contamination
and a protest is necessary.
There is one safe, sure way to earo
for night's milk where hauling is done
onco a day. Use fortyquart cans,
standing them in ice water immediately
alter the inilk is drawn, occasionally
stirring until the milk is cooled to
GO degrees. 1 will guarantee, if suf- 1
flciont care is exercised in milking and
in the strainers, and if paiIs are clean, |
that this P'il!'. will make good butter '
or cheese.
This old notion that milk had an an- |
imal odor or cowy flavor liar? been !
hurled since farmers have come to J
practise cleanliness in milking and ]
so keep ti e cow manure out of t'
milk nail.? !1. K. Cook in the Now i
York Tribune.
Larre Troughs Best.
After having t'ied seve-r.l kinds of i
feed raei<s and troughs. I have dio? !
carded all others for the "Wagon box I
kind." I r.se this kind for a center '
feed trough in the barn and out door
feeding; measuring three and a half
feet across the top: two feet ten inches
across the bottom and two feet ;
deep; any length, from ten to thirty
foot. Thev inn!' ho mnili. iinn-mnnnt I
using posts, or movable, scion blocks,
Hither way, set the bottom six or eight
inches from the ground, to prevent
rotting the bottom boards. Make the '
trough tight, especially the bottom, so j
that grain may be fed in it without
wasting. This makes an ideal fodder,
straw and bay trough for feeding
largo herds of cattle, houses and
mules, for the feed capacity is groat;
.'<o is the *too': capacity, for they can
eat from both sides and eaeh end. As
they can only eat half way, there is
chance for very little fighting over
the tro>:gh; an economical feed ar- j
rangoment, too, for then; is almost j
no waste. Another advantage over j
the rack Is tlir.t they feed below their I
bead level?rtho natural way?and '
there is not the risk of chaff causing '
eye trouble. If i am feeding stockers I
corn, I e'ean out the trough with a i
fork, scooo or my hands, and feed j
corn usually in tho morning, if feed- j
ing It (inly once a day, for then the j
stalks are better cleared. With this j
arrangement there is very little need j
of shredding or cuttiny un the feed, |
for they will e??t all that is best for j
tiium iu it .'miKiiieni is exercised
in feeding. I can see no use in mnkinR
an anim&l fill up his stomach with
tho indigestible pith and hard hulls
of com stalks; the proper use for
such is bedding. For a wall trough, I i
nrnke them the same depth, and two
foet. broad at the top and twenty inches
at. tho bottom.?The Kpitomlst.
Out of 2f.O automobiles in the annual
exhibition In New York city 50 are
oloetrieul and 175 gasoline.
Russians Koep Up Thoir Sprinting
Feats in Manchuria ? Minor i
Scraps Result in Favor of Japs.
A St. Petersburg special says: The
thirteen coir:panics of Russian troops
sent out by Lieutenant General Count j
von Keller in a reconnaissance in J
force to ascertain the strength of the \
Japanese column's advance force moving
on L?lao*Yaug, came into collision
with the Japanese between Mo-Tien
and Feng-Chul passes Tuesday.
Sharp lighting resulted ami the Run
siong retired before overwhelming !
numbers, after ascertaining the exact !
strength of the Japanese forces. The I
Russian los-ses are olilcially stated to j
bo 200.
The general staff at St. Petersburg !
has received the following from Lieutenant
Sakharoff, chief of staff of General
Kuropatkin, dated July 4.
On July 3, the advance guard of the
Russian force operating east of Liao- j
Yang, occupied a position nt L/angvTso ,
pass. Toward evening the same day I
our scouts ascertained that a detach- |
ment of the enemy's advance guard,
1,500 strong, had occupied the villages
of Ekhavvan and Tcha-Kumen-Za on
our front. At this moment we discovered
the movement of a Japanese detachment,
consisting of a battalion of j
infantry, to turn our flank positions in '
the Yang-Tso pass in the direction of j
Linn-Dirin-Sian. In order to check this ;
movement a force was sent forward in j
the direction of the threatened point.
A delayed special from Tokio says:
General Kuroki reports that two battalions
of Russians attacked the Japanese
outposts Mao-Tien pass at dawn
on July 4, under cover of a dense fog.
The Russians were repulsed, but they
returned and charged three times before
they were finally driven off. The j
Japanese pursued them for three !
miles to tlio westward of Mao-Tien
pass. The Russians left thirty dead
and fifty wounded on the field. The ;
Japanese lost fifteen killed and fifty
Alabama Merchant Hits Upon Splendid
Scheme to Capture Thief.
Sam I^acey, who rung a supply store
at Powderly, Ala., near Birmingham,
caught, a negro burglar in a "bear
trap," and he is now in the Jefferson .
county jail with that charge dock< te.l ;
ngainst him. T^acey'? store ha3 boon j
burglarized several !-nos of late, and |
no clew could be found as to who was j
the thief, and he set an old bear trap, |
long out of use, to catch the thief on
tho stairway leading from the first lo
the second fioor of his store, covering
it with an old sack to hide it.
ADout :? o'clock in the morning OIli-3 j
Gray, colored, climbed a telephone 1
pole just outside of the storo and on- !
tcred tho storo from the second story, j
After Helping himself to what ho
wanted ho left the storo and started
down the steps cautiously and stepped
right into tho middle of the steel bear
trap, which close/1 Us large iron fangs
on his log, and held him fast until Mr.
T.ncy came up to open up, which was
an hour afterwards. The prisoner had
scuffled hard to get away, but did not
cry out, and it took three men to re- |
lease him from the trap, so strong I
were the springs which held him.
Syndicate Buys Gainesville, Jefferson !
and So-jthern for $165,000.
At Gainesville, (la., Tuesday, Special i
Master S. C. Dunlap sold at public out- !
cry tlio Gainesville, Jefferson an;] 1
Sor'horn railroad, pursuant to decree
of Hall superior court of May.
The road was so'd in two parcels,
tlio flrat from Gainesville to Jefferson,
and the branch from Belmont to Monroe,
55 miles, was bought at the upset
price, $105,000, by a syndicate of Savannah,
Gainesville and Jefferson
It wag bid in by Geo. W. Baldwin, of
Savannah, the head of the syndicate
and president of a number of street i
car companies. This part of the pur- |
chase includes all rolling stock. The
lino will be changed intio a, broad- j
Supply of Butll&n Bought Under Sherman
Act is Exhausted.
"There \v55I never bo another silver
dollar coined In this country," sa'.d
Ceorgo T. Roberts, director of the
United States mint, in an interview at
Portland, Ore. Mr. Roberts is cc
route to Alaska.
"No, there will he no new silver dollars
turned out by the government
plants unless by some chance a 1G to
1 congress should be elocted, for tho
supply of silver bullion purchased unler
the Sherman act is exhausted."
President of Western Miners' Feder..- I
tion Taken to Denver.
Sheriff Edward Boll took Charles F. '
Mover, president of tho Western Federation
of Minors from Crlpplo Creel?
to Den' or Mond ty, where he will he
permitted to furnish security in the ,
sum of $10,000 in an information
charRln;; him with murder and conspiracy
to murder in connection with
the Victor riot. i
Chinese Rccord of Flood.
According to Chinese annals the
earth, lu consequence of the extreme
wickedness of Its inhabitants, was destroyed
by a deluge in tlio reign of
Yaou, B. C. 2357. This date nearly
corresponds with that at which, according
to our chronology, the Noahcian
deluge took place, and many have
come to the conclusion that it is
Identical with the deluge referred to
in tho Hebrew Scriptures.
FITS permanently cured. No ri(?orp^-vou.?ness
after first day's tisto of.Dr. Kline V Great
Nervol?estorer,$2triftl bottle and treat i?-c free
Dr. R. fi. Ki.ink. l.tM.. !?:$! Arm St.. I'hila.. Pa
Tho Southern States are producing ball
the lumber out in America.
Auk Your Oottlnr l?\?c Allnu'* ?
A powder. It rests tho feot. Cures Corn*,
Lunlons, .Swollen, iocs, 'tot. <!al lous.Achin ?
Sweating Feet and Ingrowing Kails. Alien's
Foot-Ease snakes now ortlght shoos n:isy. A"
all Druggists and 8I100 storos, '1U cents. Acecnt
no substitute. Sample mulled Frek,
Address, Allen s. Olmsted, LoRoy,N. v.
Seventeen persons in 100 in the State of
New York live to be over seventy years *>I
II. If. Orkkn's Sons, ot Atlanta. Ga.,ar*
tho only successful DVopsy Specialists In tho
world, bee their liberal offer In advertisement
in another column of this paper.
A single log of mahogany often bring3 as
much as $5(K)0 at a sale.
Mrs.Wlnslow'? Soothing Syrup for child rci
teething, softeu the gums, reduces lullamnmtion,
allays pain,cures wind colic, '25c.a bott I
The coldest city in the world is Yakutsk,
ill Eastern Siberia.
I amsurelMso sOuro forConsumption."lived
my life three years ago.?Mrs. Thomas Honb'nh,
Maple St.. Norwich. N.Y.. Feb. 17. l'JO1.
There arc rnoie than lot,000 widows in
Itcv. Sum P. .Jones.
The tnmous Methodist IJvanKelist s>nys:
"My wife, who wn< au iuvulid from nor
vous tick headache, has boon entirely enr< <!
by nix weekn' tsso of Kind's Itoval Gerrnetuer.
I wish every suffering wife had access
to that medicine, it is truly a great remedy."
For free booklet write Germetuer
Medical Co., Dept. C., iiaruosville, Ga.
On a tombstone at the bond of a
gruve in one of the do? couietorios in
Paris is this inscription to tbe tnemory
of a bravo St. lJernard: '"Iio saved
the lives of forty persons and was
killed by the forty-first."
Catarrh Cannot lie Cured
With t.ocaj, al'Pi.ii'\Tioxs, as thoy cannot
reach thu scat oi : ie disen-e. Catarrh b a
blood or const i? U* ional diseasw. and in order
to cure it you most tak< internal remedies.
Hull's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
nets directly on tin- blood and mucous surfneo
llall s Catarrh Cure is ivt a i|uu-L medicine.
It was prescribed bv one of the l est physicians
iti this country for years, and Is a regular
prescription. 1' is composed of tho
best tonics known combined with the best
blood l urillers, aeiint; directly on the mucous
surfaces 'I'lio perfect combination of
the two ingredients is what produces such
wonderful results in curing catarrh. I- ud
f?,r testimonials, froe.
1'. .1. Ci.'KXi-.v ?V Co., Proiis., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, price, 75e.
Take Hall'- Family fills for constipation
Ono morning four-year-ohl Margie
had pancakes ami syrup for breakfast.
After she bad eaten the cakes there
tv;is mime syrup leit on lior plate, and
she said: "Mamma, please give me a
6i>oou; my fork leaks."
S / P|,roe SCROFULA.
%t y*%.TliXl V/UrKb ULCEUS,
fl i/Ci*M'lvtXl SALT RHEUM, EC- (
Ii//yV *7">\J ZEMA. every form of
W *V ^ ^ V X ma I i 9 ns it SKIN
L K2 fi C\ C\ ERUPTION, besides?
\(!j a. Lr / being rfficacious i.i /
' \ r?( ? i > a J toning up the eystnm }
i \t3 ALIm/ and restoring ihe con- <
I stitution, when impaired {
from 2ny cause, it is a i
I fine Tonic, and its almost rupcrnatural hoaling /
I properties justify us in guaranteeing a euro of I
f\ all blood diseases, if directions aro follcwed. \
[fl| Price, $1 per Ilnttlc. or G Buttles for bt>. )
I Kill SAI.K 1?V iMd'ddlSTS. {
QCMT COCtT 0|* woxm i:nr, n um. {
OLiv I I H i> Uipoih?r *u!? va'.ujtMiMtiforiDHtlon, '
Will care pcrmancally a! your own borne.
\lr T M t? **???.? .** I ?
'Over seven years airo I was cured of iho
oj>lum habit by your medicine, and litve contlni:e<l
in the very lest of health since."
Mr. \V. M 'I'iui-tall, of I.ovintfston, Va..
*ays: "1 am glad to nay that 1 firmly believe
that I am entirely and permanently cured of
the Drink ilahlt.ns I have never even so much
as wanted a drink in any form since I took
your eradicator, now IS months a?o. It was
the hps! money I ever invested."
Mrs. Virginia Townse:id. of Shrevepo rt. I.? .
writes: "No more opium. I have taken no
other remedy than yours, mid I make no mistake
when I say that my health is liettcr now
than it ever was in my life, and I owe it to you
and your remedy, it has been twelve years
since I wan en red by your treatment."
Dr. Woofley has thousand-* of such testimonials,
with permission ti> use them. A treatment
with so many recommendations from
Phvsieinns und cured undents must lie irood.
l>r. Woolle.v's Antidote lias imitators, wis
all (rood articles have)?perhaps yon have tide.I
Home of tl.em. but there is nothing like Woolley's.
It has stoo l the test of thirty years No
man or woman who uses opium or whisky in
any form, or who hi* friends so alllicted
should hesitate to write to
ton North 1'r.vor Street, Atlanta, <!>?.,
for his hook on these diseases. wnlc.i he will
Bead free i?n<l ^onilriential.
ore Kyos. t arry Co., Iowa City, lu.,hav? u cum cur*
Give the name of this paper when
writing to advertieers?(At28-04)
~ tUHfS WHIM: All tlbhlAILS.kT
Host Couk'tl Syrup. Taftcs CirxxL One W
in tltuo. fif.id bv <1riievlHt?. pH
By a. :
Mrs. Tufty?Didn't Mrs. Green leave
her card?
The New Maid?Ycs'ni, she lef it,
an' I had to chase her two blocks to
give it back to her.?Cleveland Plain
Odors nf IVrspfniliiin
Komoved ut on(jc from liio armpits, feet,
etc., by Hoy a i. Foot Wash. Stops Chafing,
Cures Sweating, Burning, Swollen, Tired
Fi<et. 25c at Druggists, or postpaid from
Eaton I)kpo Co., Atlanta, Ga. Money back
If not satisfied. Sample for 2c stamp.
The salaries of the President of
Mexico a'nd of the Governor General
of the Dominion of Canada are $50,000
a year, the same as that of the Prcsi
lent of tho United States.
Or. Biggers* Kucklehcrry Cordial
The Great Southern Remedy, euros nil
"tomueh and bowel troubles. children
teething. Made from
The Little Huckleberry
that grows alongside our hills and mountains.
contains an active principle that has
ii happy effect on the stomach and bowels.
it enters largely in Dr. Biggers*
Huckleberry Cordial, the great stomach
and bowel remedy for Dysentery, Diarrhoea
and Bloody Flux.
Hold by all di uggists, 25 and 60c bottle.
Judge O. E. Lochrane, of Georgia, In a
letter to Dr. Blggcro, states that he
never suffers himself to be without a bottle
of Dr. Biggers' Huckleberry Cordial
during the summer time, for the relief
cf all rtomnch end bowel troubles, Dysent?ry,
Diarrhoea. Flux, etc.
&cki by all druggists, ?5 end 50c bottles.
Proprietors, Atlanta, Ga.
Taylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet
Gum and Muliein will cure Coughs. Croup
and Consumption. Price 20c and $1 a bottle. |
pjiP^asaffiHaassaH & "rd ^ l^V
? ii miam ?? n? %
50c. 1
mm ^
fv \i .{ T , , 'iTier Lroods
B V-?/V s It's th , c
$.. j _.f1 , be comforl
B ?! Rifle ancL . ,
0; I] . 8 . t to en toy ' I
. !| Jj tncy Lhoc J J
j trating blc
Pi ;i -==ti if you insi. . .
fe=r===?7===.- ALL DEALERS SELL WI
vacantttarswMtaraamiiiuiii iibi n ?iiiiix?wnn>?t? j^
If you nrc inter?'Rtcd In obtain
for freo eutalotjiu* of full lu&ir
AoD?i?a DR. 8. W. FOSTER. DEAH, 100 NOP
A fV t? D W ft Dtcu il \H
A Large Trlcl Box and book of in<>
slnictlons absolutely Free and Post- j
p:ikl, enough to prove the value of
PcxfineToiiieir Antiseptic
Xvit* Pnxtlnc Is in pow.lcr
form to dissolve in
>' S'tffiiSfohily water? non-poisonous
\ anil fur superior to liquid
/wS&'Z' 2 vX antiseptics containing
^gnp.'X alcohol which irritates
lJ?X^S Inflamed surfaces, and
htn e no cleansing prop- i
& juia ^ ** BV*ran i erties. The contents
lurflfi ?' every box m;il-es
VwHL JntHSr ",ore Antiseptic Solu\"fi2a|8
?j{oes further?has more
' vJtA iR uses in the family r.nd
J antiseptic preparation
you cun buy.
The formula of a noted Boston physician,
and used with great success as a Vaginal
Wash, for Lcucorrhcca, Pelvic Catarrh, Nasal
Catarrh, Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cuts,
and ali soreness of mucus membrane.
Inloral treatment of female ills I'axtineis
invaluable. I fed as :i Vaginal Wash wo
ehallengo tlio world to produce its equal for
thoroughness. J t is a revelation in cleansing
and healing power; it kills all perms which
Cf.n?o inllammrt*:?n and discharges.
All lo;nIiiij;?IriiH({l!-ts keep l'uxtino; prlee.rOc.
n I" >x ; It youi sdoes not, send to us for it. I >on't
t:?ko n sub.-11Into ? tliurc i: noMiing liko l'.'ixtiuo.
Wrlto for llio rrci- I'ox of l'nxtIno to-<lay.
E. PAXTON CO., 7 Popo Blc.p;., Boston, Mr.ss. !
GUARANTEED CURE for all bowel troubl
blood, wind on the stomach, bloated bowel*,
pains after eating, liver trouble, tallow akin n
regularly you are sick. Constipation kill* mr
tarts chronic ailments and lonr years of Buffi
CA6CARET8 today, for you will never jet v
rifht, Take our advice, start with Caacaret
money refunded. The genuine tablet stamp
booklet free. Address Sterling Remedy Com
Hamilton Ayers,
Avery & Company1
avery & mcmillan,
B1-B8 South Forsyth St., Atlanta, Ga
I T li ii 111 ^ jL^rv i
Reliable Frlck Engines. Boiler?, all
Sizes. Wheat Separators.
Large Engirves and Boilers supplied
promptly. Shingle Mills, Corn Milll*
Circular Saws.Saw Teeth,Patent Dogs,
Steam Governors. Full line Engines &
Mill Supplies. Send for free Cata'ogue.
TTTT A Ml? TTRTMTr?nCT-r\7 /\T? T ATtrrr a *r a
1 ULH11C. U 111 Y E.R011 I ur LUUi^lAWA
Its advantages for practical Instruction, both
in ample laboratories and abundant hospital materials
are u:ic<iunlleil. Free access 1.: Klven to
the preat Charity Hospital with 90) beds and
y\0W) p.ttlentK annually. Special instruction Is
plven dally at the f.eilsl '.e of tbe sick. The next
essb-n begins October 1901. For cataloguo
and Information, lubherr I'rol. S. U. ("11A ll.l.K,
M.D., L)c;?n, I'. O. Drawer 201, Nj\v Orleans, l.a.
llriin^v W5
Liberty, S. C g
in Hot Months..
for July and August. Keep
table. Buy one of our Two-piece
the Good Old Summer rime,"
i i.
Iiir iv dental education, wrlto
:th butler street, atlanta georgia.
Cotton Gin
U/tVi/U. OII>? 1 tl.
We make the most complete Una ot auy * ->??
cocccrn in the world. We also make
v?e tell evesytimiK needed about a Cotton ui&,
Write for Illustrated CotfeJoguo.
Continental Gin Co.,
Btrminflham, Al<>.
ea, appendicitis, biliousness, bod breath, bad
foul mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples,
nd dlsrineas. V/hen your bowel* don't mow
ire people than all other diseaaea together. It
rrlng, No matter what ailu you, atart taking
/ell and atay well until you Ret your bowels
:a today under absolute guarantee to cure or
ied C C C. Never sold in bulk. Sample and
pany, Chicago or New York. 50a
ww**?? 11 M ? '
M. D.
4 .r

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