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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 12, 1904, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-10-12/ed-1/seq-6/

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"Work tlio Wheat Land.
Don't bo afraid of getting tho wheat
fcuul in too good n condition. Plow it,
roll it, harrow it, roll it, drill It.
Grass out fresh each day is about
the best green food for fowjs. Cabbage,
lettuce, marlgohls, spinach?in
fafrt, any kind of green refuse from
the kitchen garden, are also invaluable
when the fowls are nof. allowed to
run on grass.
Alfalfa Cow F?c<llnf(,
A dairyman keeping twenty-live
cows says that while corn meal helps
to j;ive the cow more flesh when fed
with alfalfa, lie has found alfalfa a
perfect food for milk cows, and for
most of the year be is able to keep his
cows in lino condition and In full lli?\v
<of milk with alfalfa alone. He thinks
lit Is the best food ho ever saw for
dairy cows, and feeds a little corn
meal only in late fall ami winter and
till alfalfa comes on in the spring. He
noil feeds his summer alfalfa, but pastures
it some in spring and fall, lie
3ias found that his alfalfa is a great
saver of expense in cow feeding.?Indiana
Oainn l'or Bimhcl.
It Is well to keep in mind the facts
ascertained in feeding tests at the Indiana
Experiment Station, and to he
?ure that the pigs are purely bred.
One of these facts of the test show
that thirteen and one-third nonmls nf
.weight was secured in feeding one
bushel of corn when the pigs were six
to seven months old, and when eight
months old a bushel made 12.0 pounds.
The factors involved were pure breeding
and young shouts. As pigs grow
older there is a rapid reduction in
weigh', to tlie bushel of corn fed. This
Js the experience of feeders generally,
both in t'vdiiig pigs aiul cattle.?Indiana
T!><? i-'ngll-Ut Simrrnw Nuisancc.
There are thousands* ol' fanners
troubled with sparrows. In Kng'.and
and (let-many they hire boys to drive
the sparrows away, or trap and kill
them. A man in this city makes a
uusincss of trapping them lo sell to
sportsmen, lie sills thousands of
them, bul the.v do not seeiu To be
thinned out much. There seems no
way of getting rid of them effectually.
Wher >ver there is food for tlieni, as
in the harvest Held or around the elevators.
they will ir?? and multiply.
There is a chance bore for some inventive
genius to make a fortune, by
devising s.mie means of entrapping
the )> sis by the thousand.?Indiana
Til f> ?OR? III in.
No one should be satis lied with loss
than the best of anything. "Ilut,"
fii.vs si poultry writer, "there is 110 way
of knowing which of the lions are the
he s i unless they are closely observed.
10very hen that has a yood record
mIumiM he marked ami rotainoil, not
only for laying, 1 >*.11 for l?r??otl> 115? purposes.
Thi> record would h much
liijiher. and the lloeks improved every
year, if tie* farmer would keep only
the best hens from which to produce
the lay-rs for anoiher year, t'nf .rlunately,
with many 'a hen is a hen,'
but. in f.M-t. there is a diiiVr noO
in i nd i vidua Is. and any peculiarity or
points of 1 \ccl!en<e should he observed.
so the! all future stock may he
belt' r than the pre dug."
Now 1 M11 uircr.
Tl?'? wri recently oh-erved a novel j
mill!.:IT i'T eattle, iwd in tli'.s ease for
mill ii i'.iws; it seems to have heen an
original ]il:in with tho owner. Tl:e
ilmwiiif; is a bettor e\|!anation th:i:i
oiilil I' written, Kither a eliain or
hull' ; < an he used, hut lliis devieo is
not nilapted for en'.Me that S:ave not
vlr ji: j; ;
boon clo'iorui'd. Hay nn-1 jrraln can not
easily lie wasted from tiii-; iiianm r,
while I'Virn straw or sawdust bedding
may he shoved fnrv.ai'd under tho iniinxor
to In* usoil iti eiuertfonoy. Stalls
arc* nut ncccssary, hut inny ho u-ed if
?losliiil, a> i- lh" ( :,< iil-^ii with partitions
in 111o !'< diny; !> ? < . 1'. Williams,
in Tho !Ij11^omi1.
Thin Tim? II. I|?.
It helps, nil .' ?i:i iial:
To l:a vi- I' I < ! :i: i : II III"
harness ninl w itiid tlie ihiim.-j
ilia I oul, saw .ii l' i' best order i
m wl'.i Ii wo can p lliom.
'I'<i do to-day's . ork to-day, f. >'i11^
Miro that tomorrow will have plenty i
of In: inrss of its own.
To 1 - . i!sin?i 1 Willi ?!: :I:n one dny'x
uorK it a tiim1. I! n. vi r paid any
man 11> crowd two days' work Into
one. <)\ r en's-mo i* a frequent <"tti>o
of < \]<!o in;| of 1 In1 boilf 1".
To Ufrp on liaml .. 111f 1 o hardware
Store ? i" one's own, I< In liny bolls of
Mfsorli-d sr.:i| . for i' c liiirucsK.
snvws. c f!;is, l.ill.s, l'ivils, nails
Mini wa.-h rs. No om> knows when lu.
inny no d Hie.xf tlii. , and it savoy
limo io liavr litem v idy in ojiso oi" i
To :co Mini 1 lio w.' .'ii jiii* nil propitly
< !(<1 brforo tlioy yet as dry ' as n
<o il.ulion
i"-i udy < uioni.v of ;lio truest anil
In - i' kind, .".ml to pnuiico ?.s well a Hlli
IAiWIco oi n Mlllt Inspector.
Bo careful In milking. There nrfc
numbers of cows ruined yearly by bad
milking. Regularity and clean milking
should be practiced without fall.
Kindness and attention will be reciprocated
In the full pall.
It behooves every dairyman to be
alert and not permit any diseased nnlmny
to become part of his herd. When
such a one is found ho should dispose
of it as soon as possible, to protect bis
herd from infection. Keep the barns
clean and use some disinfectant occasionally.
Groom your cows regularly
and use a fly preventive In the lly season,
and It will pay In more ways than
on;*. Cows will gradually Improve In
producing qualities up to the ane of
oin eight to ton years, if the treatment
lias been%good, and with keei>^p
the proper strain in breed, and giving
right food and treatment, will realize
a yearly prollt of from $10 to $(>0,
which, with a K<>od number and the
manure of the herd on tlie farm, is a
sum 11 gold mine, and will improve the
producing capacity of tlie farm. The
usual capacity for ordinary dairies is
three acres to a cow, but with good
management two acres may be very
easily made so.?Robert H. Petherbridire
St. I.nuis f'ltv Mill: lnaiifto(ni?
I'Vnco* With Few I'ont*.
The plan of building wire fences
shown in tlio illustration originated
in sections where it was not easy to
obtain posts, but it lias become so popular
that it is used in all parts of tlio
country. Posts are sot double the usual
distance apart and the wires are
- - i
f ,
?!,$> |
I ""' ^'r**arprcvented
from saving l>y attaching
a tie such as is shown in the illustration.
This tie is imule of heavy wire, a
loop is made in the middle as shown,
through which the middle wire of the
fcnPe passes, and the tie is then fastened
to the upper and the lower win s
with a stiT.ml of wire hrou."':t around
the ti > mmI the fence wire and twisted
into a hard knot with the pincers. II
the work is properly done this tie will
hold the 1'onee as taut as would a
l*ay? to Trout Tliom "Well.
The writer is a persistent advocate
of cow grooming ami would as soon
t111 11 lc of lotting the rows go without
a daily ('loaning as the horses. During
the summer only brushing is done,
and this work is performed directly
after the milUing; the rows are all the
hotter for it in every way. During the
winter the t tirrye. ;nh as well as the
brush is used on the cows.
We have found that (lie brushing removes
soil from the animal and renders
her b-ss liablu to the attacks of
llios. '1 boa, vv use one of the eon> j
nit ; i iiil com > >.lli'is 10 lit" ]> lilt' lilt s
<>IT. iii addition to tli brushing. The
result i- Ih.it Willi i?1 " 11y of good pas- j
tlit* , a siivsiin of clear water, a grove '
of trocs for shad*1 anil fro'dom from j
Hies tlio milk supply is all that could ]
Ik? desired, tin? cows arc 1.-alloy niul i
happy and the dairy i- prot'table.
It certainly pay> l<> treat tli" cows
wi ll and make tlicm as . mi forlablc as ,
possible. At'olli'-" i )i'i! in the breed- (
in# of cows during Hi" suninier which ,
we dis ovorcd paid well. Kvcry day
,i lew raw apples, vegetable tops and,
in season, a few potatoes that were
partially rotted or in some other waj
unsalable are taken into tli1 pasture
and each cow has a portion; not much.
hut jusl enough to give hor a spice of
variety.?Indianapolis News.
T?*n(-1ilni{ IJio Colt to Itiwlc.
The colt, like the hoy, only know*
what he is taught, and the time to
tench both is to begin when they arc
young. Horse Sense gives tlie following
suggestions about teaching th< I
oil to "hack." It says, among other j
things, that after it understands the j
use of the haiter in leading, it is a !
gotnl time to teach it to back, by press- j
big tie- < steaded lingers of one hantl j
1...r v, , ilw. I tl> . l.i, I
tllP blVasthOIIO ill!(l USilllJ till' other I
1 ill1 at tlii* halter strap to simply !
k< op the colt straight iii line, to back
in any desired dir ( lion.
fion't try to force tlio colt backward
by yanking at tin' l:nIter or bit, but
simply p'.-.'sx in tl.N sensitive die t
easily Willi the flc^rrn ami the colt
will d;i t lira Uy u? back ward, provided
here is nothing of any obsinietion beIiin
I it. When this pressure iins been |
leado ;it tli - I';*-.ill iiiid ll > c ''.t Ii.ih
moved backward (if it is only ond
Jen', it should I ' re ,\ : i :*.! i Iliii
- i
fiction, then try ii again. About tho I
third tiino tliis pivvsnr.' has heon i nido ]
it is a yood ti;n(? to into llu* word ]
"Itn''!;" with iln? pre>sun\ nnl tho I
re:wl;>r will in* sni prlsi il to -^cc how '
if) >ii the coll will comprehend Whnt Ik ;
winded, nt'il ho'.v Willi::; i.v Hi" .vimiiik
thii'.ic <*< ,.i)> 1 i? w illi (uir every \> . > ai
<'ioi) ns it under*'and? What is v.anted
I!."liana I 'uriiii r.
it is proposed hy a dentist that as a
further nieatia of iileiilitiealiun onfils 1
. Mould I i? taken of i>ri?n >V lnnnhs, j
ltnral I'rce Delivery an Aid.
{/jnjmvvj T the recent Internntlonnl
p' (j00tl Koails convention, at
A St. Louis, lion. Frank E.
Kevins, ot' tho United
^ (fit? States Postofllce Depart'
inont, delivered an address
in whicli In? said:
"The establishment of the rural free
delivery of mail throughout the country
lias 'produced a marked Improvement
in tiie condition of the highways.
When there is a prospect of rural free
delivery in a community, work imiuefllll
tclv hoirltis on llin r.iiiilo
are now in operation 23,000 rural
routes over which carriers travel 550,000
miles delivering mail to about
i),000,000 people. More than 15,000
bridges have be constructed over
streams that would not have been
built if it had not been for the establishment
of the free delivery system.
Nearly every portion of the country,
where road conditions will warrant it,
is now supplied with this service. But
in many sections two bad conditions of
the roads, or the lack of bridges, prevent
the extension of the service. Tho
rural carrier of a standard route is
now expected to travel about twentv- I.
uvu uiues racn nay 10 earn iiis saiiUtiu
of $(100 a year, lie is required to 1"
nisi) aiul maintain his own outtit >Ocp
team, and to give a bo.id ot $300 i
tile faithful performance of liis dntf, 0.11
Experience 'lias demonstrated that t
distance is too great 011 account of IV
bad condition of the ro:.ds. So nnj
carriers have resigned, Jier:>by ca^\ 1)>
itij? much confusion and labor in
department, that the Congress just
journcd lias been compelled to ;
^170 a y.ar to the salaries o-f tiie (_
riers of the country. This increase
salaries amounts to about $1,000,00 f ^
year addiiional thai the depar-ni >
has to pay to maintain this service
account of bad roads. Over a g, ZlT~
graveled or macadamized pike roai I
carrier can easily make twenty-live ;
ii.u< l'iv 1.. m-iin 1 * wn:.
llu> roads as they arc, it is a question
whether tlii? ni'xt Congress will not be
called upon lo add another $ I ,< MJU.UOO
to the .salaries of the carriers.
"Under tile road laws of most of the
Western States at the present time
work is done upon the roads in the fall
by the various road districts, when
there is no work to be done on the i
farms. In the spring ibis work d!s:ip- !
pears. Nothing permanent remains, j
and tln? roads are in as bail condition, |
or worse, than they were before. The
cost of $'JOUU to $t?00u a mile for the j
construction of hard roails in this j
Western country is too great, In most :
instances, for road districts, townships 1
and counties to bear; neither is it right
that they should bear the entire cost.
T.ie public at large, which shares j
ii..v..t 1,- i,. i? 11... i..,,,I
slioii'. I coil tribute to the expense. ,
There never will he uooil roatls in this
com try until the National (.Government J
takes the initiative in this movement, i
anil the respective States of the Union I
join in with liberal contributions, ami
this again is supplemented by local en- j
terprise. Continental Europe, England
ami Ireland are covered with hard ;
broad pikes built at the expense of the |
governments of those countries. No !
country in the world ever yet ljad or !
ever will have permanent and passable
highways cnnsirueted and maintained |
by ) > >:;I authority.
' Si.\i\ per cent. of the population of j
this country lives in the cities and vil- J
laves; forty per cent, lives in the country.
li is not fair or just to place the
ei.tir;? burden of goal roads unou tlio I
shoulders of the'farnior. The general ;
I??:!> 1 ic shares directly or indirectly ill |
11: i* lioiu>iil.f> and should hear the ox- |
l> :i c of an equitable tax for this f>urP'isc
on all assessable vnluos. The
w. i;: 1?.t of it upon the individual would
then In- i-.s light as a summer shadow.
\\'h!io this spectre of taxation may
frighten sonic of our skittish country
friend* and cause them to rear and
plunge ;i little, they will find on closer
inspection that the goblin is a liarinIcs
. creature of the imagination. They
will get back in benefits ten times
more than they will pay out in taxes.
"Why some of our friends ..purn
(lovfTurnout aid when It is offered i
them 1 cannot understand. They claim |
to hi" opposed to, It on principle, and I
can see no good in it. There are some |
people y > constructed that when look- J
i I; vr into :l nool of water lilev eim iwv. r
sec sky and tlio clouds above It ;
ivtleclvd ?ii ils surface, but only the :
mint :it tin* bottom.
"This (loverninent never fails to do
the 1 i In tiling in the end, it will not !
fall t<> do the right thing in this Ins.ai.
e. The impetus given to Mils'
movement by a few progressive states* j
men who in!reduce I measures in Cong"c:
l.i -i winter autliorizin;' National |
aid in the cmi.N'rui:<?n of highways,
will nitimat !y produce the results
aimed at. i! cannot fail to d> so because
the public interest demands it;
tlit* welfare and development of the j
country at large demand it. and it is
bound to come in spite of those who
raise their voices in opposition to it."
Helpful Aonnrl.itIon.
T!ip movement to In ii> the cause of ;
p ui! roads by oi^ani/,iiiK an as'OO'a* |
tion 111;i! will be interested in keeping j
1 i;c roads in i-opnir after thc.v arc built j
i-* one that deserves encourai^Mnent. i
'ih" serious probh-in of good r<?ad
building is io provide for maintenance
us w i :i as const ruction, and 110 mat*
lor how carefully public authorities
iv.ay net in this matter unofficial cooperation
will bo of sonic assistance.
JFyJr . ' C .-V- ' '? - 'Vi s ,\ Vff"'-.
Governor Declares There is Sufficient
Funds for All Demands.
Georgia's treasury Is all. right and
has plenty of mouey to meet any legal
demands that may be mado upon It,
aeciares uovernor Terrell ana the
treasury officials, publication!) to the
contrary notwithstanding.
There is now In the state treasury
something over $110,000, of which
$100,000 belongs to the sinking fund,
leaving an available balance of something
m'ore than $10,000 for general
In addition to this every state Institution
and department that has asked
for Its money for October, and which
had money In Its particular fund, has
already received it, Governor Terrell
The rennrt that thorn mns nn mr>nr>v
in the treasury grew out of an effort
on tho part of the prison commission
to secure its monthly allowance of $$,
610 and the refusp.l of Governor Terrel
to sign a warrant for it.
There appears to he a difference of
opinion between the governor and ttie
prison officials as to whether this
amount is now available.
The Death Penalty.
A little thing sometimes results in
death. Thus a mere scratch, insignificant
cuts or puny boils have paid the
no" nflCCS. " *o have
JL-. ?
?. ciubU :
IC\ by putting u u?
t the same small margin as
f us.
to carry Clothing. no t're!l
Wt have to make the profi |f
lUii , v#i id i^SDlin, . tut . i*C8iilont.
Response was mado to this an.t
to tho other addresses by Mrs. Alexander
T. S my tho. of Charleston, S. C.,
president general.
Almost every state in the nnion was
I it A1 .. . I
. ? ...v.. ... u.., Hil l.
Goodlet, of Tennessee, who was the
originntor of the organization, was
railed to tho platform aad seated as
.a guest of honor.
A telegram of greeting was sent to
Mrs. Jefferson Davis, and one of condolence
was sent to the wifo of iho
lato United Stntes Senator Vest.
A feature of the convention was a
procession of children who marched ,
around the hall waving small thisrs and I
singing "Tho F.onnie HIuo Flag."
The appointment of committees an-1 j
routine business concluded the first I
day's session.
"Two physicians had a long and !
(stubborn fight with an abscess on my j
right lung," writes J. P. Hughes, of j
DuPont, On., "and gavo me up. 13v- j
erybody thought my time had come.
s\ts <i i.iMi it'Miiri i iriuu nr. ivin^H rsow
Discovery for Consumption. The ben- |
efit I received wtm striking and I was '
on my feet in a fow days. Now I've I
entirely regained my health." It con- !
quers all Coughs, Colds and Throat |
anil Lung troubles. Guaranteed by j
Pickens Drug Co. Price, 50c and $1.00,
Trial bottles free. tf
Tr.U|ic Mistake of Mobile M?>n in Ser.rch ol
o Midi I'rowlcr.
At 2 o'clni' "* -"'r?g
Denjamin 15. i for.nerly of New
Yurk city, now i.i'.c;,
<5. MIUU1 II U1 I! IU.;IV II |
wlfo for a l:!i n<< shot her
through the loft Hi:-, wi h a ll-cjlibre
Colt's pistol, :?:? ! si: i:; >.;> ><-te 1 to
dlo. The couple were asle? w'wm they i
w< ro aroused hy a noiso. Maron tohl I
his wlfo to got a mat(V in the .lining
room, hut Instead she wont into the j
parlor adjoining for the mntch. In t ho '
darkness Hnron could not. see that she
had pone in that direction, and hearing
<i noite, fired with the above result,
editor m^ck is confident,
Drclfires Democrats Will Carry (i'? nnd
St/ito oJ New York bv (ii<| VInjoritv.
Norman Mack, member of the democratic
committee of New York, spanking
of the outlook, said Tuesday:
"Tho etate of New York will return
a majority of 75,000 to 100,000 for
both t!se democratic national and state
urkct3. The reports received by the
i ational committeo from various soulions
of the country have boon most
satisfactory, especially from the so
tailed doubtful states.
5 QHPPflKtY i
si :? U f F U h si ;
EMULSION sc;vt: u', n
| j c. . to carry the v.'.akmcil ir.A
jt.vved system nioitfl until it car. :
support in ordinary too?).
'>.nl (or free WiniiL'.
' OTT & P.OWN1-, C'.amKi,
i,'e.'iI Slrccli i'-'ow
t j.k;. anil J^i.oo; all drur;^.v>.
Pcrfanctory Ratification of Primary
Provision for School Tax, Limit of
State Tax Rate, Iacreasc of Counties
Favorably Acted Upon.
Governor Joseph M. Terrell and the
entire state house ticket were Wednes
aay re-elected without opposition by
ti?? people of Georgia for another term
of two years.
Tho democratic nominees for judges
and solicitors of the various circuits
were also indorsed by tho entire state.
Though the returns are not all in,
it appears that the four constitutional
amendments have parried by a safe
There was no opposition to the democrats
candidates to bring out the
vote of the state and the election wno
more of a formality than otherwise,
the contests having boon definitely decided
at the democratic white primary
in June, so that the vote on Wednesday
was entirely a perfunctory one.
The only one of tho constitutional
amendments submitted to die people
for ratification, about which there was
any question, was the amendment to
articlo 8, section 1, paragraph 1, concerning
local taxation for public
schools. The purpose of this amendment
was to grant to militia and school
districts, as well as to counties and
municipalities, the right to tax them- i
scire? for school purposes. The amendment
itself did not provfcle for such a
tax, but simply conferred the right to
levy such a tax upon the "counties or
militia school districts that may hereafter
desire it, this tax to ho levied if
twodhirds of tl>o:;o voting in Hitch an
elation fiver tho plan. Under the
present ln>v two-thirds of tho registered
voters are necessary.
The other amendments to tho constitution
provide for fixing tho moxl-;
ratim limit of the stnto rate at five
mllln. for an increase in tho number
of counties in fjoorgia from 137 to l 1 r>
and for limiting the number of representatives
in the lower house of tho !
general assembly to 183.
As Artillerists at Posts Alons Sea ,
Gust of South--General Barry's
A Washington special says: F5rigarllor
General Barry, commanding tho
department of the gulf, in his nnnuM
report, rmiommends the enlistment of
colored men f'>r the artillery an.I their
assignment to tho companies serving
nt sea coast posts from Virginia to
New Orleans. Most of these artillery
stations, ho sayis, aro in the formative
period and many are undesirable liy
reason of excesr-Ivo and prolonged
heat, isolation, mosquitoes and bad water.
Men rarely re-enlist. at these
posts and General Harry says that tho
maintenance of the organizations at
their authorized strength is a matter
of serious menu nt.
"It would seem only fair," says he,
"to tarnsfer tho organizations after a
tonr of threo v :nv at tl;030 stations,
which will maitilr.in tho organization
intact and foster i traditions and history.
With a view to encouraging
tnoir n'-onn rmont, ?' tranvfor of the
non-( ( mmi'; -Innod mer-hanics
and ocol:s c' t!:<t. ? -tr.',m'/il'.ons Iris
boon r??i. which will tend only
to further <!!- - *' i friction and disorganization.
"Tlio enlist moist of colored mon for
the ar illo-v 1 tholr assignment to
t h% oomrn .i : "r ing at theso stn- i
tions siiiv.'or.is Itself. There would
seem to ln> am;i'o authority for tholr
enlistment under !h<* law. Those mon
would ho c-ontont. at the stations refer
? N IU1 lit Wijuuiu vj III ill: V I1UII1IHT
der.lred, nnd In tlino will master the
requirements of the coast artillery .-or
vloo and there would bo 110 difficulty
at all times !n maintaining tho or ranirations
at their authorized strength."
Sick Headache.
"For several years my wife was
troubled with what physicians called
sick headache of a*very s< vero character.
She doctored with several eminent
physicians and at a great expense,
only to grow worse until she
was unable to do any kind of work.
About a year ago she began taking
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets and today weighs moro than
she ever did before and is real well,"
says Mr. Oeorge 1-3. Wright, of New
London, New York. For sale by Pic.k<
ns Drug Co. tf
Get Your Money's Worth.
You get your money's worth when
you buy Elliott's Emulsified Oil Liniment.
A full half pint, bottle costs but
25 cents, and you get your monev oaek
if not satisfied with roBiilts. Use if
in yonr family and on your stock.
You'll not bo disappointed. tf
I find nothing bolter for livor derangement
and constipation than
Chamberlain's Stomach a\id Tiiver
Tablets. \j. P. Andrews, Den Moines,
Iowa. For sale by Pickens Drug Co.
Arw, 8. TV Marino, of Colorado Hprlnfi,
Bacoii to Vear tli? Worst ? Unnn'a
Kldnr/ Pllln Swvod Her.
Mrs. rinrah Mnrlue, of 428 St. Urnln
street, Colorado Springs, Col.. Bjrusl- . ,
dent of the Gleu Eyrie Club, writes: i 1
''* j suffered j |
^ M ,lie<ll(^IIPH for
A friend advised me to try Dunn's Kidney
L'ills. Within a week after 1 began
using thorn I was so much better that
I decided to keep up tlie treatment,
and when I had used a little over two
boxes I was entirely well. I have now
enjoyed the beat of health for more
than four mouths, and words can but
poorly express my gratitude."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
George?Did you have a good time)
n?it- /M. i 1- -
vrrnie V/ii, lOTOiy, lovely.
George?"VVaa (he play good?
Oortle?'No, but I had on my tio\?
hat and had a box of delicious carame!n
with me.?Cincinnati Commer
t\Ve guarnntoe aqulnk
and InstLug euro in nil
on' o-t of S 1* K C 1 F 1 C
jjijAAMJ IUJUP&*Sfc* >IKr&ft
Irnnnrt'int 1,rs* Ecatherman A Bentloy
Ullj/Uilulll ftp. t|,? only specialist* in
Atlanta who treat thoir caacg themselves.
Wrifo " u C(inn?t 0?" nn'l describe
"lilt, your troubles and reo< Ivo by return
mail, freo of ohargo, our dinKnohis
11UST HOME TllEATMENT. Consultation
I'no. Everything conlldontlal.
i)rs. Leatherman & Denticy,
Cor. Marietta and Torsyth Sts.,
Hours: 8 a. in. to 10 p. m. L
Sunday: 10 to 1. ^
THE. ~
BIAU imaHM ?
m eras, WOKI.9
//,,//, / &DAR5 T.1i5 TVADE HAW
<tyfl brk?
^ yl 1AA ',y\ HACK IN oiAcnoartuo*
The Watkins "Boy" Hay Press
-* j 3
Two boys etui operate it (no other power needed
i ivrwl bale the crop rltfht in the (lvl<1 n.t lef*
limit enMt of Iniultnk' to blif prem. It ilot'H lot*
of utlinr tliliiK* hikI toxin only ?i">. Write
uh lit once for circular No. 27.
E. E. LOWE CO., Atlanta, Georgia. .
tWwfotw j Removes nil swelling In Sto?o
/ day* ; effect* a permanent cure
"~<nr* In joto fco days. Trial treatment
/SWEx iclven tree. Nothingcnu be fairer
'tiVK^wll ' 'r Write Dr. H. II. QrcO't'S Sont.
' 'f' ?Sr>*clilitts, Oox B Atlanta, Qft.
i,o?o Hen and Women to Try $6.00
Worth of Samples Free,
H?nd no mon?y. Onlv send your name to
W, C, HUGHEN, Atlanta, Ga,
tv?aure,ee,r.!V? Thompson's Eye Water
WOIlIiD'S FAUt HT. liOiriS.
fjotiiKTlllo And NnslivUlo l?nklroA<1.
If you aro going to tho World's 1'nrr yon
want ttio bwit routo. Tho L. A N. Is tho
diiortcat, qulokost and best lino. Thro?
trains dally. Through Pullman Sleojdng
Cars and Dining Care. Low Ilate Tloko 1
sold dally. Out ratoa from your IoobI age t v
an11 oak for tlokots via L. A N. Stopoveb
Allowed at MAMMOTH CAVE.
All klnda of Information ftirnlshfld on Bpplication
Dlut. Pass. Agnnt, Atlanta, Ofc.
Ilillt WAV.
Old Manager?So your prima donna
has a had cold?
Youtlifnl Manager?Yca; sho contmctftd
Old Manager?A contract, hoy?
fiho'll break it Jnsldo of twenty-four
hours.-?Detroit Freo Prows.

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