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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 05, 1904, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-10-05/ed-1/seq-6/

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About fwept Corn. ;
/wect corn is grown, It will be I
.)ocl plan to save a few of tho ear^ 8t
mill 1>(>k1 onrtj fun cnnil If" I
auI selection every year the corn will be
.earlier each succeeding spring, and if
quality, size niul plumpness of grain
are also considered, great improvement
in the sweet corn can be made.
Th?> Horde's I'ooil.
It is claimed that two per cent, of a
.horse's weight of Rood, nourishing food
is all that he should be fed a day. By
this rule a horse weighing 1500 pounds
should receive thirty pouuus of food,
but it must be considered that somethins
depends upon the r. mount of
moor performed, as well as the digestive
capacity ami appetite of the animal.
A Itiillrr Hint.*
Farmers who receive circulars containing
offers of preservatives of milk
and cream, or of methods of doubling
the amount of butter from the milk,
Nliould consider such propositions very
carefully, llut tor is made from the
cream only, and (lie proportion of butiter
obtained depends upon the amount
of butter fat in the milk -the fat being
in me cream, it is Impossible to net
something for nothing, ami any product
<levisc.il by the use ol* special agents
is simply not butter, but coagulated
milk, the price of which in market will
he less than that of pure milk.
Celery In Your ltnnU Yard.
Vacant ground about the garden or
back yard of the home may be utilized
profitably in this way. with but little
labor. (Ground that has been used for
onions, early potatoes, early beans or
some such crop may be planted to celor.v
late in the season, if good, strong
plants are used. Clear the ground,
plow or dig as deeply as possible (tml
pulverize well. Mark out dcenlv in
rows throe ami one-half foot apart.
Kill hall' lull ol' well rotted fertilizer,
mid harrow until ill;' grounU is almost
<evel. Set the plants in this furrow,
using a lino to got the rows straight.
?indianapolis Sun.
I.tiKln^ Aiiiioalflt
No uiiitnal can romiiln at a standstill
without loss to ils owner. It' an animal
is not gaining, then the food and labor
are thrown away. If an animal loses
only a pound in weight, then the
farmer not only suffers a loss of that
which he once had, but must incur additional
expense to regain that one
pound; but the time lost cannot be re
covered. Tliese facts show the import
:i iict? of keeping the slock 111 Rood
condition, and having each animal
tuuke an increase daily ^Vlion there
is ii. falling off in the weight or the
yield of milk i.-i reduced the cans'
should ln? sought, and if an error has
occurred, or there is fault In tlx- management,
a change should be made for
tlie better without delay.
For flood Ilav.
The mowing of the meadow for liny
deprives the soil of the elements of
fertility, ami the same occurs when
the cattle arc allowed to graze (in it.
! :very pound of meat and milk sent to
market carries in its composition the
iicnos di mo meadow, aiul thou;;!) the
process may be a slow one, yet a time
is sure lo come when the irra>s will
be less nutritious ami the growth less
rapid. Then will the cattle use only
that which is the most succulent and
nourishing, leaving the more undesirable
grasses to lake possession,
along wilb weeds, until finally the
meadow must be pi wed and ?w<did
down, in order to chang" the Viirii ly
of food produced by it. It 111 -:i fails
to produce suiiicieni ^reen fiocl and it
yields sparingly cd' hay.
j: v-rrii't iirfM 1 or S'ork.
II is assumed that tho r< :uhp is ;> >t
the kind of a farm r \Vho s?>iJs all of
Hie prodnee cm Hi*- farm and n.-es '.he
(ins::lable poriion on his own tal>i;\
People who do this Hiv m>t gmtim:
from fit fin life what they should. The.e
is no [rood reason why the farmer's
able should not contain the he t hi
farm produces. Ho is entitled to it,
:in<l so is his family. <>n every farm
here is n quantity of green vegetables
which arc too often throv n on the refuse
heap when they should be fed to
the stock. Fowls or swine that arc
confined will welcome the green tops of
vo^otnldos. and Some kinds of vcgotal)lf?
may lio fc I tops and nil.
Thou iti lli?> f:i!l tlio potato grower
has iiKiro or loss unsalable tuhors
whloli ir-iylit lie fed to cows to advantage
if fed in connection v 'i oil imai
<>r other nitro'ii'iirtus food Tli > wh *at
grower ha- mi < 'portuulty to obtain an
abundant i ?.il soii oiditiis which
could ho i > vi im pi^> If (ir-.f
ground, to ihoir ' nla#(\ Learn to
use tho wast p s of tho farm In- ;
lolli^onlly and > . ill lie siirpris d lo j
> 0 what you < a ac. onipli h tii
1 hem.
I?V#*?1 C'lilr* m Skim Milk,
Timo wns \vi;rri i\ > }?..\\\ '?<,*: \vn
s ilon d a luxury not \o I thought >!" |
utile..* one 11:i(1 a ji t.I of <:oV.
Vow a tc| separat >r can bo bad a*
low ii.s rr.o. ;it:<1 it will |>:iy lor ii 11"
in innn.v ways. II will enable one lo
Main n yeater ninounl of lun, -r f;i
t'cnni (lie mi lie than by tin- old m tlio !s
of hand skimming. nnd it will give oiip
si supply of fresh skim milk whhli may
l?o us(!(l to advantn/,'o for feeding pur
poses. During the winter wo uso skim
milk in abundance for tlio laying hens,]
but when wo lifiVo several hundred |
'hicks in tlio spring, as is frequently J
tlio ease, tin- skim milk goes largely to
'1 Horn.
Our plan is lo tjlvo tlio chicks* n very
I jjiit feeding of grain earlj in tlio
1 ariK0
niorutng before they are allowed to go
ino range; at noon they are given all
the skim milk they will drink, and
(lion, after an afternoon on the range,
they have quite a heavy grain feed to
go to bed on. We 11ml they grow quickly
under this treatment and are rarely
troubled with any bowel difficulty.
The skim milk can be fed to calves to
advantage if it is not desired to feed It
to chicks, and if the milk is clean and
fresh they will thrive on it, especially
if some bran is mixed with it.
Select Inn ttio Cows,
i m? nimny to utilize rood and convert
it profitably into milk and butter
is a uuallty of cows that varies -with
individuals. Among both ordinary
dairy cows and cows of pure breeds
the variation in 111 in respect is quite
remarkable, as illustrated to a marked
degree in the study of the herd owned
by the Connecticut Agricultural College,
that was made during the year
1808. According to this study, the cow
with the best record produced during
the year r>oi) pounds of butter, at a
profit of if i'J.S'J; while during the same
time the cow with the poorest record
produced IT'J pounds of butter, at a
loss of $4.00. The variations in the
amount of butter and milk produced
by individual cows in this herd are not
CXCPIttioillll. Tl?i? iwnr?I? of
herds and of hundreds of private herds
where individual records have boon
kept show variations fully as-great as
11. is plainly evident that success in
dairying depends very much upon the
productive capacity <>f the individual j
cows that make up the herd. A very i
practicable way to improve the herd i
and increase tho average productive I
capacity is to dispense with all the I
cows which tho scales and the Habcoek I
tost together prove to be unprofitable. !
It would be pretty safe to assort that |
twenty cows selected in this way for :
their hiuli and economical productive!
capacity, would be more profitable i
(ban twenty-live, and possibly even '
thirty cows, selected in tho ordinary
landom method of making ui> a herd.? i
Massachusetts riouglunun.
<'.onn?0>pn leu :? I'nylnx Crop.
The gooseberry is a good seller. Tt j
is ton^li. hardy and goes in most nny
markel. I raised two hundred bushels
last year; eighteen'quarts growing !
on one bush, and they brought from ;
bo to fourteen cents per quart. If
going to take up one branch of small
fruit culture I should recommend
gooseberries. 'J'hey are easy to pick;
one woman picked 101 quarts in seven
hours. For picking I pay one cent
per qnarr lor gooseberries, while for
raspberries I double it and off it as an
inducement to remain with me for the
season a quarter of a cent extra,
which almost always keeps them.
For gooseberry wo"ms Loudon purple
is most elllencious. Place one
pound in a gallon jus, pour on two
quarts of boiling water, stir and till
with cold water, l'hiee in a tin corn
can aliout one inch of this mixture,
add to it three and a half gallons of
water and spray for worms of which
there are two crops during the season.
When you sc:> the first hole eaten in a
leaf apply the spray. The last brood
will not be very numerous.
tJooscberri'.-s atul currants should be
set deep to ~;row good roofs and bear
well. New roots are w hite. Currants
..!!! i* ?
ill j;run ii imii eiu i iU'-CS, I>I>T JJOOseI?
Tries must ln> laid down and rooted.
I I'll li should ho prtmod every year, the
old wood being: cut out; the new is
bright and should remain. 'I lie host
time to prune is in the fall, after which
.he hushes should he lied up. Spray!i**_r
witli bordeaux ) ixturc will prevent
rust, which ometiines affects the
^i?r,sellerry. Th;? l"<;t variety is the
I.'owninir. The l!o.-ton currant market
demands Fry's I'mlitlc, a red variety;
while tli " New York prefers the white
whieii is the sweeter.
("ivanis thoroughly mashed ami
mixed v. i 111 suuiir, pound for pound,
s .11. :S up en 1:1 iiticl uncooked, will keep
until in", ded for the laid Currants
a: a fruit luu'di \\ liitod ill the seashore.
A. A. I'.a-tusiiii, in the Amor*
i<;iii Cultivator,
litrm No'tD,
Close !nl>r -cdinx is a sliorl cut to temporary
A poor appetite in nn animal suggests
some wcakne#-.
All things considered, onrl.v plowing
is best for fall v, In*.'it.
Hogs may lie f| rurii as soon as tlio
grain I>? in ; to banb-n.
All animals ri-ipjiro .1 variety in tlieir
food in orili r to inaUo Six- Ik s! gains.
A fattened old row has ;i larger proportion
of waste than a y< nng animal.
Set tiie milk as <|u: I.l.v as possible
after miiking to g? l p riCit rising of
tin? eivai'i.
When f (1 dry shelled corn Is more
economical Hi.in corn meal l<> f< c?! to
I'attcnim.; hows.
To obi;.in the lifvt results the farm
work must be done in the best maimer
and ill the proper time.
In rowing fruit for market. it is of
real :n. vantage to have varieties of
friiit that \sill keep long and bear
transportation well.
n a horse the shoulder should suit
the pui'iiose for which it is Intended.
If for sped, it should l?e (Int. If for
1 draft, it should be upright.
With all (lowers, if the seeds are not
| wanted especially, it is an excellent rule
to remove (ho seed vessels ns soon as
I he hloom lupins t<> fndo, or else gather
(lie flowers for (lcr-orutioii uses when in
their l>i'iino.
:&?sxcM> %mef
Wlitrc Critvel KoihIk Arn 1'rnctlrnble
IIK average farmer in tlse
^ corn bolt States rebels
t) o when hard roads are dlaA
Jj cussed. Ho at once sees
"WOW vis'ions of increased taxation
anil inadequate returns Being
naturally conservative, he objects to j
(he expenditure of largesums of money I
unless he is thoroughly saiislled that !
adequate profits will result.
As a rule this conservatism is wise.
.Much money lias been wasted in attempts
to secure hard roads, juwl the
mallei* should lie thoroughly investigated
before improvement is undertaken.
Where gravel or stone is not
available excellent earth roads can be
secured by thorough dragging, leveling
the road carefully, then grading or
dragging a sutlicieut number of times
during the season to keep the surface
level and prevent water standing. This
lias been demonstrated over and over
again, and attempts to force hard road
legislation upon such sections will
never avail.
(in the other hand, in many localities.
trood axavel suitnlile for road 111:1k- !
imis available ami should be used. ;
The expense of hauling must of course
be carefully considered. As a rule this !
can be done by the farmers themselves
when work is Mack. They can, in fact,
work on! their road tax in this way.
The mistake has frequently been made
by using gravel containing a large percentage
of clay. <>!' corns > some clay
is desirable, s> iliat the material will
compact f.rmly ami make a solid bed.
Too mud:, however, will result in a :
muddy -Mirfaee ami a tendency to stickic.e,
s afier every rain, and particularly |
in < ; .l'ly spring.
After securing the gravel spread it
011 lh<- surface at least eight feet wide
ind one foot thick, going over with a
heavy idler ami compacting as Com- :
pletely as p-i.->iM >. A medium whidi
Will n-SUIl III a S'MIII DIM Will I#(* SJIIISfactory.
Hon; !inn's a stn<> >t 1>ini; harrow
can he us-.1 to advantage in conr.ection
with t110 roller. As travel proceeds
and tlie Travel becomes compact
t?-li the road run fully, tilling up all
holes ami leveling down any elevations. 1
'Phis must he attended to promptly uud
t-outbiliously until the road is solid and
level. N'eirh . I of 111ii . -ults in an till<-\ea
snrta"e which i i vcr ran he made
?;uite saIisfaclorj.
In some sections gravel is simply applied
io the surface a little wider than
1 lie ordinary wau'Mi. This will answer
fairly well and is of course a more in*
exnensive method. However, it is
nn'.'-li lii'tllT to hive an ('i'^ht-foot rontl
so that wauo'is can i>;iss in :i wcl tiuie,
\vIH;ii?11 11ii.ir out into the mini.
For >> 's: ? ? : -ult*. the gravel should lie
"ruilcd. ;?Uil t'io l;u"4<' eoarscr parts applied
lirst, t!u- -croud yrado next ami
iln? tliirtl or finest applied to the Kiirlaco.
K.>!1 afl'T each application. If
the \<1 is dry when it is put on
. A'.aur < iijrht to be applied when the
rolli'i^ is hcinjj done This can be easily
a <'"iiipiished hv the* use ot an ordi):ai
y t:: 11s;. > i:? ii i> used lor convey
wy w:;ii : i ? tI-.I< ;. >!? engines.
In ninny localities the gravel is simply
:;:?j i? <I io the road as it comos
from tin- !<:!. Tin* results arc not of
course i..-.ill' ri^ :itisfaclory, but llio
< isi of <'>us: i Met ion is much smaller,
lit a fl u loi'aliiic.s hi llio Central West
it iiiii.v ?>::>" lo brea". slono and make
r?.. :> wiili ilat .alcrial. Th? y, of
< o,ir , v!' much uii>ri durable than
i ro^ds. 1ml ar<- v< ry much more
i Xpert-ivc. \- staled in the beginning
I'Hi'li ! ' ali'.y must devise its own road
t>y a I >m.
I or (iiuul ICond*.
1! is iuslru > i vc to ol s. rve how stead
j'.y ;!i. i-< : , ?\\ ilij; that drainajiO
: "I 11?i k11 of inetitlievj is tlif
ln.'-ii Mi'.tial in road huihlitu;. Howes.
r inn ii He may respect tlie memories
<<t' Macadam, Telford and other
t road builders who tirxt led public
a " horities toward a sensible methoil
, of . oiisirneiioii lor country hitjhway^,
II: 1 remains ihut many of their
reeoinmcmlations are now known lo Lie
mil !(-adiii^. Their ad\ ice was important
at the time when i: was given. hut
| it is not in hi ping with the broader
j knowledge of the present time, trained
' hy cireful < Namhiaiion of roads huilt
i In strict eonfonnity with well known
I specifications. Yt iirs ago the theory
of thin roads, with a \ shaped drain
along il-.i centre, received favor. This
?? : 1 drain is as effective both for
; n'oviug the wat?r and supporting the
i.:< :.iiiii.u' as side drains and a Telford
Ii.'in". Its cost Is approximately seveiiiy
-veil cents per lineal foot of road
! - tl .in roiistnii'lion with a Telford
base and two drains, and thirty-five
cetiis ! s (lian the >anio base with a
n' ule sde drain.
TP ,\ - lem of con truction is directly
>p i-ite to that advanced in most of
lh? a< pted manuals on the subject.
Ti c o'd idea has been to get the water
o ill i11 ht-f 1 just as quickly as pos!d<-.
To accomplish this the suhgrnde
lii's been crowded and rolled and flip
lower courses of stops arc coarse and
often of considerable thickness. My
:; lew system of construction the
u !er ,mains on the roadbed and is
collected by the outlet drains at fifty'bot
fioints, the draining not being dis.11.1
/..I ft !#?... ,.C II.? I...ft
iii< ''' i i Mill-, riiiii rMin: wi in*: i *?mit I'Ul
fdiiciMiiriiied at a regular scries of
>oints.- Kngiuccring Record.
Fresh operations against the por
i 'jisi's, which arc .spoiling (ho sardine
t.v on the coast of Krittany, are
'? la* undertaken by a French torpedo
inc. i upuuai vxiuuiuaic. maaiiuu
With a Break-Down.
Collapse Almost Came While Georgian
Was Making Campaign Speech
in Jackson, Mississippi.
A special from Jackson, Mian., says:
Thomas E. Watson, of Georgia, popu
a physical breakdown at the cIobo of
his speech in the representatives' hall
at the statu house Tuesday afternoon
and had to be convoyed to his hotel
In a carriage.
A physician was summoned and the
Georgian was advised to go homo and
secure absoluto quiet and rest for a
fuw weeks.
Mr. Walson arrived hero sick twenty-four
hours in avlvanee of his speaking
engagement, and remained confined
to his room until Tuesday, refusing
to sco all visitors.
Hit hnuikilnwn Iw hircrplv dim to tha
extra work involved in the preparation
of his letter of acceptance, which is
now Hearing completion and will lv)
made public in a few days.
Several times during his address it
appeared that. Mr. Watson was about
to break down, but ho managed to finish
the deliverance.
Ho declared his intention to remain
on the stump unless absolutely forced
to go home by sickness.
There were about one hundred populists
present from different parr; of
the state, together with about twenty
local democrats.
Mr. Watson said the populist movement
was 011 its feet ag lin, ami llint it
would continue before the American
people until it. was triumphant. Ho
said that I hero was no difference iiotween
Roosevelt anil Parker, there lieing
but one diKagreement, Hint on tno
in nsion ?rder.
On this subject, the speaker said.
"Parker differs from Roosevelt on the
pension order. He says that Roosevelt
did the rii;hi thing In the wrong
way, and If ho got in he would do it
Ir. th-> right w<iy. l'aiitor says Hint he
will glvo the Filipinos separate government
when they are ready for i'-,
and Roosevelt says ho will give them
self government when they are pro-j
pared for it.
"Whore is the dlfforeneo between I
Roosevelt ;uirt Parker on tho ncgfJ
question? Roosevelt lunched with
Booker Washington. C-an any say that
Parker would not?" Ho siid that most
of tho talk about the negro question
was politics. He accused Parker of
accepting a ropy of a life of Jefferson
from a negro, Pons, and In thanking
him addressed him as "My Dear Mr.
Ho nald that it was n matter of indifference
to him whether the populists
were hurting the democratic or j
the republican party tho most, ?x- !
pPiinlng that the reason he devoted j
...wo. ... 11 ci .iu'-iiuuii in i in; uoniocrais \
In the soutli w:ih because It wn.s frorii !
this party ho expected to poll votes. !
Ho said that Parker was no democrat, |
and that the trusts owned both part-j
b's. Watson finished Ills letter of aeeeptance
whiio In the oily and ieft
Tuesday night for IHrmlngham.
Reed and < nto Not the Only Ones Guilty o'
Oiitclii'rintj llodtjes loniily.
Sheriff Kondrick, <>f n::lloch county,
f?a., wna in Savannah 'I uesday and
snid that ho bolioves that Will C'ato
and Paul Heed, who were burned hy
the mol> at Statesboro, wore not tho
only negroes who wore guilty of tho
tr. 11 rdor of the Hodges family.
lie thinks that Will Kainey, who is
nOW in tftil itf for ntm ..r
? . V..V, ft um/ tu UK)
family's tntirdor oquully with Cato and
Rood. The sheriff recall 1 Ileod'tt confession
mado before he was bnrnod
by tlio mob, RtnCiiK I hut P-alnoy was
Imrli! p. fed.
Tokio Government Prep.irc. t<? Unise inr.v
Million l)o!lnrs ot II ?:n
The ^(im rmiinii ;\l Tohio hits deci I
( d to (! ?:?I nno!l:<r domtsiie loan ot
forty million dollars on erudition,
similar to the la.it Tin* i sue price
Will Ik. '? ' ? "! ... ?- - -
in.' it >. i|\t; | f
ccnl. Business >11' indicate a
lioavy HuhHoriplloi-. The minluer of
finance will men I lie bankers of To
Mo, Osaka and No^aya to discuss -In
Get Your Money's Worth.
You pel your money's worth when
yon buy Klliott'H Emulsified Oil Liniment.
A full half pint bottle costs but
lift cents, and you Ret your money uaclc
if not satisfied with results. Uao If
in your family and on your stoel<.
You'll not be disappointed. tf
1 find nothing better for liver do
ranBemeni ami constipation man
Chamberlain's Stomach av<l Liver
Tablets.?L. F. Andrews, Des Moines,
Iowa. For sale by lMckons I>rug Co.
The Kind Yon Have Always
in use for over 30 yearH,
All Counterfeits, Imitations
Exporiinciits tliat trifle wit
Infanta and Children?Kxp<
What ic f
Costorla is a harmless suli
l^orie, l>rops and Hnotliing'
contains neither Opium, W
tmhstance. Its ago is its gi
and allays Feverlshness. I
CJolie. It relieves Teethingand
Flatulency. It assiioil
Stomaeh and Bowels, jfivin
The Children's Panacea?T1
Bears the
The Kind You Ha
In Use For 0
thc ccnwvr cor. w i?, *
Sick Headache.
"For several years my wife was
lion hied with what physicians called
sick headache of a very severe character.
She doctored with several eminent
physicians and at a great expense,
only to grow worse until she
was nnable to do any kind of work
Ahout. a year ago she began taking
Chamberlain's Stomach and Livei
Tablets and today weighs more than
she ever did before and is real well,'
says Mr. George 13. Wright, of New
London, New York. For sale by Pick
ens Drug Co. tf
Russian r.vtiibUs at St. Louis Bud'y Miltiti??od
t>v Vrtnri.'ts.
When the Russian exhibition in the
varied industries building ai tno
world's fair at St. Louis was oponoI
Wednesday, it was discoverer! that
several valuable oil pointings of Em
peror Nicholas had been torn from
the wall and mutilated by some unidentified
person or persons.
Then? wen marks showing that th.*
fealun s of the emperor had been
stamped upon.
The Death Penalty.
A little thing sometimes results in
death. Thus a mere scratch, insignificant
cuts or puny boils have paid the
death penalty. It is wise to have
muck:<_>n's Arnica Salvo ever handy, j
It's the best Salve 011 earth and will j
prevent fatality, when Burns, Sores,
fleer.: and riles IhreaUll. Only 2fic j
at I'icken Drug Co. If
CRIMI SDOU > 1M i:i i)l COT.'OV.
More of StopK* Kotcivt'd 111 Sttvonnnli than
( <111 '.5e ( ..<n ni; nHv HtikIIo
Cotton men, railroad men and cone
pi ess men at Sav.iuiiah aro Mi I
red up over tlie matter of the deliver/
of cotton.
The cMmg^stion at interior points
and tiio congestion at Savannah i
auch as to put the trade in an embarrassing
position. Cotton men blame
the comproRs company for running on
filiort fiino. while, 'ho conipi esse*,
blatr.o the shippers.
Is it true you wantto look old ? T
then use Hall's Hair Rcnewcr, a
of early life restored to your 1
musrsrrjz .'Ciu m*-xaratxtMVi g/.Tm*?cuvarc..mi
- J
O it thi* M'f ?n l return fr> ?i-. ii ;,! > I If.ir(y .J^y% *nJ r. :
an l Sft W.?*. h hjn !v?nul/c?? < ?veil. I'hco'% u n ?de o*
lur^nitv* 4Oil will wf.?r j ????-ti?r.- T i>? movcm> m r. < < ! tl?
CI'kK AllJlr, f> i| iii U i.l will (oi'puf vvi'Ii my f % l? '*
v l.riher voj Jfrc i:?. ( ?. t pr.? i . r I . Ik*' (.ml'' Hunt.- i
DUWcrtt C halo. <M? Intcjlio Cluirm. On# I'jlr l ?ur Slffvr if
l???rl litck Collar lttit|r>n? Or* f?>pt< OUnionJ 5tud. (ill thr
__ r-- " - ? ">?? -vcni r*T | IO\iOf I V">J d I'll*.
#4qs Wr ?? HiJMng Id shipihe rniirr r,u:f?i ??d?5cfibf ! C'^C
If not the bift?'*t t ir/iin you ever receive J from any f.itn. the j
Wg| rent If you will rem.I $4 <;* with order we will for.vai J nil ! .<
Present omii llnj; of One llollow <1 round R?lr? I'lnr $2 ?0 K??
H ?n offer to introdj* e ttijlf Cigitt, aoJ re.~nei.tber if you $ic not |
I Incorpo/* t?d Capitol, $26,000.00. Ci.lCK-RIE1
1 HI <1! ' 1 HIM II II IM^l I M
Bought* and which lias been
lias borne tlie ?i^nntnre of
lias been made under his pcri
supervision nlnco itH infancy*
v no one to deceive you in this.
; and "JuHt-ns-Rowl" are but
h and endanger the lienlth of
?rience against ^Experiment*
stituto for Castor Oil, PareSyrups.
It Is rieflHnnt. It
Eorpliino nor other Narcotic*
larantce. It destroys Worms
t cures Dlurrliwu and Wind
Troubles, cures Constipation
lates the Food, regulates the
j? healthy and natural sloop*
lie Mother's Friend*
? X ?
signature 01
,ve Always Bought
(ver 30 Years.
l ltnAV ?rrt,f tv. NCW YORK CITY.
?c _xr B
Info. vJwjiv.n r.'llablo. Ludlm.Mk *)r;wt fM
.'( prEiKvint'N K.x^jjsn m a<??i HIM
Uolil ;iii*tullic boxrs, souUh! with l>ln*- itbuon.
ritJi.#' EIO oflu?r. KOI'IIMC ?!;?nporomt Kiii?xU<
iilloiiti :in<l a in 11 ttiloitM. liny t \ Mir Imiio.lM.
?r s'.'iid f?*. in MMiups f??r ^a.'Oonlan, 1>??H
(llOiiiilZrt ii 11< 1 44 itvMof f\>r ir. lr(lr(%
t rhirn nah. SO.OOO Tcslimomut:*. SoUi l*y
ill l#ri:jjitisis.
JAadluon tt?iunr<?, rHILJ-? I'A,
Mviitlon (ht- nvor ?
* PARKER'S \ . .+
* uhI bejurtiiicJ t >'! hair. |
WTO??*' ?*??H I'roinotei ft luxutir.i l prowV'
&W^!?7* ^VSfiftJNo^er >"utln to IKstoro Ortvvj
XtifijBfi il?ir to 111 Yonthtiil Color. I
|and CURE thb LUNC81
wiT" Dr.King's i
li-nn /CONSUMPTION r-ricP ^ Q
B rUn I ougkc .\r.u ooc & si .00 fJ
A ^Ol.DS rroo Trial. 9
S^SurcslTftnci (JLuicKest Cur? {0';*nTTf!
L-j LES, or MONEY BACi:.
-T" [_| rr "A A \f at l
I I nc. A
1h tho one to uho. "Tlio Machinery f'eo|iln"
will rIu<1 to 8ftn<l outalofcue and namo
lirlf" on Application.
w. h. cji??e:s ax co..
Knglnen, Rollers, Baw Mills, Cotton GinuliiK
Machinery, Kto. Q
The Olbbes Portable Shingle Machine.
Hair Renewer
hen keep your gray hair. If not,
md have all the dark, rich color
i o i i* J' JWif -In:f/ it firr-ot icppJt ?>j. $1X0 to
Mil . ft. P. N. II?
? your ? xpre*? o:fl<T jr ! v * will >n ) vo j ( '?o ao* Slr'n Wild BH
| ; ( . >11 Oil til.- ?MlM. . I ,1 ( J ; y j . ) -, I''.If Bfl
? it i 7 ji*wrii-.t (X- 1 I f Jin I * v-fi inaJi in Amcik i. Il'i n?
ftie ' .ii'iOijfnri r i k (fifi? ' , r? >f. St?tc M
utloflt, Or< liall rep Collar (lotion.One NacktJ* Ho4J?r.Y?o
<> < | ,j ,,r?r 5ilwr l'l*t?d
/in,I ynvi in ire fa.k 50 ||'?r? < 1? I r ir- ClfMM Vjljed At K3
). l>. 10 ?n/ e (,'it j o'l * ami ni:ow full rvtrrinfuorv II urr.e HH
(oodi(?lt I'f rclumrd al tu' cx| r. ? a.-.l y.ni . II not be cut one WO
infntkwicd l > ll-ii AJ m l put in Fre# .? IJranJ Lilra Ml
it Calilni Rnor N* otl.er f?"? m lii< woil.l eve* miJe ?u<h# 15k *
>!ri?i d, we Mind reiJy to re fun.! your /none/ j^H ,

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