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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, November 23, 1904, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-11-23/ed-1/seq-7/

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Coru Weil 1'lnnlted by l'oultry.
Ttsts nuitio in (Vertbftliy !h regard to
the digestibility of Indian corn by
? chickens show that 02.5 of the protein,
84.4 of the fat and 01.7 of the
starchy material Is digested, also 43.3
of the mineral mutter. It appears that
ehlekeus euu digest grain more thoroughly
than' the animals, hence the
grains possess somewhat higher feed^
Ing value on thltf account.
Dairying of the Future.
It is possible, even to-day, although
the process, It is confidently hoped
and believed, will be speedily further
perfected, to pass milk drawn from the
*jow by the aid of a milking machine
' ' direct Into the separator, which Is attached
to a butter maker, 1. e., a machine
which tlrst skims the cream and
fhfin <*hnpnu if iuf/\ ?1*? o
to make butter practically direct from
the tow. Practical men, however, are
/ . quite awaiv of the advisability of waiting
for a further development, when
the work will be more economical and
the resultn more satisfactory.
Coat of Spraying.
The cost of spraying apple trees
three times with bordeaux mixture at
* the Maine Experiment Station Is from
ten to fifteen cents per tree. Baldwin
apple* op sprayed trees showed ninetyseven
per cent, of the fruit free from
scab, 1 while unsprnyod trees showed
only sixty-seven per cent, of the fruit
iicu iiuiu ni-uu. juii-grovvii iruc?
it Is reckoned that the average crop
is about three barreln, which would
give a gain of a barrel of clear handsome
fruit as a result of the spraying.
The profits of the operation, however,
vary, as sonic years there Is but little
scab, wkile other years it is very
Work nml Poultry.
<ilve fifty lions one acre and they
will uecd but little help?not as much
as Is required for a cow when slur is
011 the ' pasture. Why would not a
farm on which the hens can have plenty
of room pay? Then there is the
work. If one attempts to avoid work
It Is best not to begin. The hardest
work the fnriuer can <lo Is to rise at
4 o'cloek In the morning, inllk tlie cows,
(in winter) ship tlie milk, fecfl the
cows, clean out the stalls, and repeat
the same at night, including Sundays.
It In really inconsistent for a dairyman
to complain of \|ork with poultry, as
the keeping of cows to supply milk Is
hard work at all times.
CrntUiTH For louni; Chluke.
Sonked crackers and soaked hrcud
?ro often riM'onnncndi'd as food for
vniniw I'liir'kcns Jmt ' <!< > > ?
I. '
Oats seem to ln> the natural ^raiu !<>.
liorscs, and every attempt to substitute
any other wain, in eonslrierahlc
quantities, always brings trouble for
the horse. There is too inueh corn
feil on the average farm, unci while it
Is admitted that when one grows corn
in abundance it is a most natural tiling
Ito uie it; there is no doubt but what
all farm animals have more corn than
they ought, and this is particularly
true of horses.
"s.. The writer urges farmers not. to
make thirf mistake, for they do it at the
expense Of the years of the ho"se. even
if serious trouble does not reMilt imtne
din to! j\ Sell oorn enouj/h to bu.v what
oats the horao should have. An slonnl
fet'd of cormneal, bran and oil
meal will Hot injure the horse, hot the
hulk of (lie Kn?l? should l?o
Pri-i Ill/or For Cnl>I>n?e.
Kxpcritni lits wore recently niude by
n foreign experiment station to dotcrtn
1 DO the effect on the yield of callhnfcOH
which hud been fertilized. The
Held selected for the experiments was
?>f soil of medium loam from tiftoon to
eighteen Inches deep, and which had
not boon manured previously for forty
years. It was ascertained that the
largest KftlrtDio Heads weiv secured
from the plant fertilized with thirty
tons of manure, pounds of sulphate
of uinmonia, *; "><? pounds of basic sla^r
and 175 pounds of muriate of potash.
Fuii.v as good results were obtained
.when you pound* of nitrate of soda
wore used In place of the 225 pounds
of sulphate of ummonin. The increased
yields obtained when these fertilizer*
{were used wore ten tons greater than
Nvheti thirty tons per acre of manure
were used alone.
i For llcflflntu'r*.
It Is very dlfllcult to advise one what
f>rouds to select without knowing for
what purpose the fowls itr*? to ho
W raised. If one wants but a few for
home purposes, it is/best to select the
larger breeds, stieh as iMymolth Roeks,
WyaitdottoH or Light Brahmas. All of
them lay fairly well and the carcasses
are larue and nlnim>. It eifirs are
mainly desired, then the smaller
breeds, nueh as the Leghorns or Min
?irca?, should bo choftcii. It is a matter
of personal opinion as to whother the
whit i or brown Leghorn, or black or
i AVlrtto \ilnoroa Ih the most, desirable.
.Jifc It o?o has but n limited range for the
- 'owls (luring the summer the larger
1 breeds should he chosen by all menus,
/cf for the smaller breeds, and especially
'\lHe White leghorns, are impatient of
Vlofjc Quarters and fret under confinetliirlnir
flm Hiimmtr if flm fnuOu ??.?
, ran Jo, where they onn obtain
- - ^ iuoui or Ie?? grans aiul insects, the bcKt.
grafti food is wheat, buckwheat,
Si <Tftcl(vd corn in BnntiLnuaiiliLicE ot^mlKr,
O b-t. lu, H?r , : I, !
corn dnrlng warm weather, o<% >t 1a
too fattening and will atop their laying
1 ''H quickly, If the gross supply if taall,
greeu food ?f some klndr must be gt-?*
en daily, and there must be a good
supply of fresli, clean water, given sev
oral times a day.
Care of the Horse.
Speed horses are always trained
down before they enter rnces. Football
players train and diet for months,
In order that they inny be In prime of
condition; that their muscles may bo
hard and their endurance extended,
but how ruanj' farm horses there aro
that are not even given a thought
about conditioning before entering the
heavy harvest and fall work, snys
Farm Review.
Where horses are worked more or
less continuously there should '60 n?
trouble whatever In bringing them into
good condition and keeping them
there, but with tliose tlmt are turned
to grass the problem is not so easy.
Grafts is good for horses, but when
turned on, and this accompanied by
feeding at random, with a little work
now and then, will not get or keep a
horse in condition. If on grass the
horse, if he works more or less, should
be given his grain feed regularly. In
any ea?e pains should be taken toftave
the horse hardened and in condition
by the time hard work begins. If such
is the case, both man and beast will enjoy
the harvest more than if the horse
ic nnni< on/1
Fluid CuHuru of Cnbbngo. ?
Cabbages, which are often considered
superior in feeding value to turnips,
nr? cheaper to grow than a root
crop, and constitute excellent food for
sheep and dairy cows. Deep, adhesive
ioains are best, but the crop is suitable
for the stitYest soils, provided they are
deeply worked.
r .Ihovnl nxnmi'lno' It nownnllnl CrAtn
(wefity-live to thirty tons of barnyard
manure per aero being a good dressing.
This should be supplemented
with from 200 to .'5(H) pounds superphosphates.
Top dressings of from 100 to
L'OO pounds of nitrate of soda aro profitable
when the young plants have
well started, and again when the
heads have begun to form. The lighter'
the soil the greater the quantity of
manure required. Seed may be drilled
in rows or started in a seedbed. Tlio
former method is both cheaper and better
in the end. Drill four to six pounds
per acre. I'mm one to two pounds
sown on 11 roil of good seedbed will
produce enough plants for nil acre.
The rows should be about twenty-four
Inches apart, and the plants a like distance
asunder in tlieni. The enemies
of the cabbage crop arc in some degree
jdrufical ?'IHi ?ii,-wo rxf tnrnins Tile
.?.?* > arc the best. Strengtu,
l< 'altli and vigor, witli well proportioned
medium size, art- tlie main
points of excellence.
Avoid close'breeding. New blood is
of vital importance to turkeys. Bettor
send a thousand miles for a new male
than to risk the chances of inbreeding.
Secure one in the fall, so as to
be assured of liis health and vigor
prior to the breeding season.
No matter what variety of turkeys
may be selected for keeping, they
should, above all things, be strong,
i vigorous, heallhv and well-matured.
hut not akin. Hotter secure tho females
from one locality ami tho mule
from another to insure tlioir non-relationship,
rather than run tho risk of
inbreeding. In iili fowls it is well to
remember thai size is influenced largely
by tho female ami tho color aiul
finish by the male. Securing overlargo
males to pair with small, weakly
hens is not wise policy.
A medium-sized male, with good,
fair sized females of good constitutional
vigor and mature age will do far hotter
than the largest with (he smallest females.
<;. ] :. Mitchell, in The American
ICfloct of (iro?n>ln:?.
I J 1)0 SKlll OI lIX* I101SC. IIKi> I Hill <)T
I other animals. is an active excretory
organ. ^applied with almost an indefinite'
number <>f pores. through
those, IT kept open, a continual discharge
of watery fluid. and such other
wastft matter as is carried there l).v
tlio blood, occur*. I' also contains myriads*
of minute {.'lands, secreting an
oily <111 id that is essential for rendering
the skin soft and tlexible. as well
as furnishing the nourishment needed
by tlio hair and hooping it soft and
It will nni do. therefore for these
pores to get clogged, for In that case
Ibe skin would soon become dry.
rough, hard and diseased; nor is there
much danger of i: except when the
horse is hard at work. Then the secretion
of watery tin id Is heavier than
when the animal !s Idle, ami if tin?
swoiil is allowed lo dry on the skin,
dust will nccmuulute. mixing wltli It,
and. If not denned off. Jill and dog the
pores. As a result the skin will not
only become diseased, hut the whole
system more or less deranged. The Impurities,
unable to escape through the
skin, will accumulate In different
places and give rise to blisters, which.
If neglected, may lead to blond poisoning,
or something else nearly as bad.
Ily regular, thorough grooming, howover.
all this will he nrovented. the
pores kept oi)oii. and n healthier, thriftier
condition of tho animal maintained.
A horse having n thick, tough skjn
Tvllt endure a tolerably sharp curryjMpml),
vfthdj. Uflcd on another with a
Thin. ZftauOr skirt;' would ba a postlre
cruelty. Whatever accumulations of
dirt may bo on the hair after the use
of the skin should follow by the aid of
a good brush.
A % I
,, - ;;
. Ji [
/ ' X Tf J
Jl O'UcXV"
Ono 011 tlie Neighbors.
If vou want to Bee your neigh bo *a squiru
| And a great sensation make,
i Hunt up some ugly garden worm
IAnd call it a '"eubbage snaki
?Nashville Banner.
"Julia, what has been In your mind
most since your marriage?"
"The fact that I was given away j\s
i part of the ceremony."?Detroit Free
I Press.
Cnimo For Olooin.
"He made a lot of money in that (leal,
! and yet he looks glum."
j "Yes, his wife found out In some way
! just how much he made."?Philadelphia
One lieltnr.
Little Betty?"My sister has a new
!.?< j i,.1.>?
iuiii 11 iiiiiiivti ^ an ii iiiij in 111^ uiiun,
Little Johnny?"H'm, tlmt nothing:
Ma has bees in her bonnet. I heart)
I pa say so."?Detroit Free Press.
I Not Complicated.
. Cholly-s"Yaas, if any Kil l should we*
fuse me, it would bweak me all up."
Miss Sharpe?"But, then, you're s?
simple, it would be easy to put yon together
again."?Philadelphia Ledger.
Simple Addition.
Assistant?"Here's a ruin* r of a bat?
tie, with a loss of 12,000 men."
Editor?"And here's another that tbt
loss was 16,000 men. Issue an extra
reporting rumors of two battles witb
losses of 27,000 men."?Judge.
Came lluck to Fiml It.
"I'm all worn out."
"What have you done to wear yout
self out?"
"I've heen up in the country working
on my new summer home, the 'Tirev
Man's Itest.' "?Chicago Tribune.
A 1'oncr.
"It is getting to be a problem witt
me," said the noisy politician, "how
to keep the wolf from the door."
"Stand on the steps and make one
of your stump speeches when you seo
j ldiu coming."?Detroit Free Tress.
Patron of Art.
"He poses as a patron of art, but 1
: can't see what he has done that hay
been of any value . > art."
"You can't? Didn't he build the largest
soap factory In tlds part of th^
United States?'*?Baltimore World.
All Klifht !
Miss Ilaphlde (in dark hall)?"O-o-b,
mercy! Who is that?"
Bol> Gnyleigli?"Jack (lie Hugger.'
Miss ltapidde?"Oh, how you sea rod
me! I'omo right in hero where \\9
shan't be disturbed."?Town Topics.
lOiiHily Mrii<l<xl.
W ho? \ou vo broken the promise
; you nuulc inc."
Husband- ' Never mind, my dear,
don't cry; I'll make you another."-*
| ludy.
At tlio f.iikn lienor!.
Miss Detroit "Flos'le'v *i:?
, her with her veil on when lie arrived
from the city last evening. Don't yoy
think that a rather . unsatisfactory
I way?"
Miss Lansing "I don't know I
j never wear a veil." Dctroi. ) '! ??
Mu?t lie SSiiv'<*.
"ITo says h.? lias more mom>.\ than
\ lie knows what to do with."
' "Ah! then ho isn't married. A man
may have more money than ho knows
1 what to do with, hut if ho lias a wife
| slie'l' know a thing or two."--Phihoh'l*
j i>hia Press.
In tlio Sntiin <
"And now." said the food mother.
i "I'll tell you I lie story of I iio sevou
1 sleepers."
"Oli, inn, that's an old yarn," pipec
up-to-date little .lohmiy. "Don't you
know the story ahout the seven Vice*
Presidents?"?Houston Chronicle.
A WaulB of Time.
"I see that the Russians have decided
to win by tiring the Japs out."
"Yes. I once knew a man who
' thought he'd do that with a hulldog
i 4lm4 Itn/1 un/Hii'n/l ?i iri?ln aii liiu !<??? Hut*
he Anally derided tiint it would only he
'wasting lime." Chicago Kocoivl !l"rnld.
No Hueti ThliiR.
"Marin," said Boggles to Jiis wife,
with no idea of instructing her in political
economy, "do you know what
civil service isV"
"Jasper," said Mrs. Boggles, with
i memory of remit contact with the
cook, "there isn't ally." -Chicago .lour?
Those Kinlon Olrln.
; Kdltb?,-I was asked to sing last
evening, and when I bad done so I
| was complimented In tlic highest terms
by everybody In the room."
Bertha?"And yet there are people
who ?ay there Is no such thing an
! Christian charity in this world!"- Bos.
ton Tmuscript.
Uuttn Nnturwl.
She?"How well your .wife plays
Lady Geraldine, Mr. .Tones! I think
the wnt aho puts on that awful affect*
^d toitc is Just spi>ndid. 'liow docs she
UIRIiU||V **- ?
Mr. (with eDgMmU?rant>~|
"Kr?sho doesn't. Thnt's her tmtufil
\ w*
Hri. Q. W. Fooks, of BaHfbnrj, Md.,
wife of a. W. Fookg, Sheriff of Wlco'or
e,Kbt years.
It came on uio
short of breath
jffi&x' and was troubled
bloating after
eating, and my
limbs were badly swollen. One doctor
told mo it would finally turn to Bright's
diseeso. I was laid up at one time for
three weeks. I had not taken Doan's
Kidney Pills more thnn three day6
when the distressing aching across my
back disappeared, and 1 was soon entirely
For sale by all denlers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Indiana Milling 65 Yeart Ago.
In central Indiana 65 years ago
! mlllo rwara or?o rno 1 Unow r>n*? ?IHnw
who parched corn and ground it upon
her coffee mill, and thus kept her family
In bread for several weeks during
a drouth. I also knew a man to carry
two bushels of corn 14 miles to mill,
stay ovor night and return next day.
This was when the horses were busy
at work. I have ridden on horseback
upon a sack of two bushels of grain
12 miles to mill and crossed a stream
belly deep to a horse, staid over night
for my grist and come back home next
day. One time a wild hog in the
brush by the roadside scared my
horse and he Jumped aside, causing
my sack of grain to fall off. I grabbed
the mane and stayed on. I could not
replace It, so I bad to stand guard
until Bomc uiie putting wuaiu
It for mo, and It seemed a long time I
to wait, but at last a man carae along
and put it on for me.
I think the boys of nowadays would
think this an impossible job. Seed
corn was often made scarce by early
frost. One man went on horseback
to Kentucky, bought a bushel of seed
corn for two dollars, and fed part of
it to his horse on his way back home.
?J. Peffley, in Indiana Farmer.
! (At47-,04)
Bi? faiiaiB
to mint MTtruM in* m?m'? l?mib|
BuIbom Ooll?g?, tour Mholtnhlpi ?n of
farad j on rig ptnoM ?f tkW eoont j ttlMt th*?
i ??ot. WRIT* TODAY.
i Gantt's Planters and Distribntors
| Write for Price* and Catalogue.
, UAINIT nhU. CtJ.: rincoin, Ua.
i | i.I
,"l have usod your FISH BRAND
SricV.?r for fl vo yaur? and can truthfully
say that I nsver have had
anything give mo ?? innoh oomfort
and satisfaction. EnoloMd
find my ordor for another one."
You oan dzfy the hardest storm with
Tower's Waterproof Olltd
Clothing and /fata
a <? r n A A V%
/I. J . I U IV c II U U . *??V5
Boston. U.S. A. '' . Ifffc ifli '
UmfM JUu Mltft
touont?, casada "*&h
FKKEI Samplex of GIN I'llLLS for Kldner
and Bladder dlsra^on Writ* ?i>/iay. GIN
1'IIX CO., MO Austell Building, Atlanta, Ga.
>! Thompson's Eye Watir
I,ou1itI1Io And Na*hTtll? Railroad.
If you ar? going to the World'* Fair yon
! want the b**t routo. TUa L. h N. U the
1 hortoat, qnlok?*t and b*?t Un?. Tbro*
| trains dally. Through Pullman Sloaplng
i Car* and Dlnlsg 0*r*. Low R*U Tlokot*
old dally. Oat rata* from your local agent
! and a?k for tlokst* ria L. k N. Itovotbb
11 kind* of Information fumUhnd on api
nllattUon to J. O. HOLLKNBKCK.
Dili. flM. Agent, AlimaU, Ga,
"I woador wher* I can got the best
stock quotations," Inquired th? small
speculator, with an important air.
"From Shakeapeare," replied th?
man who knew hlin; "his works are
; full of them."?Philadelphia PreM.
(Hart* Meredith' plan of marriage#
call* for a *r*riuKtel acaJe of
licensee. A tan-)nar licence chould
ooane higher than a Hfe eenkeoace.
* ?? ?1 MlllllII mi IIII IIIM
After largiln.
It waa evident that oh* *u troubled.
"I think I prefer tffls," ahe eald, Indicating
a roll of cloth on the counter.
"You say It has been marked
down from 18 to 10 cents a yard?"
"Yes, ma'am," replied tho cterk.
"It's really what I wRnt," uhe continued,
"but this," and she indicated
another roll, "has been marked down
from 12 Vi cents to 10 cents a yard, as
I understand you?"
"Yes, ma'am."
"Then I should think the otb<er
ought to be down to 9^6 cents."
"That would b? cheatier than w?
can afford to Bell it, ma'am."
"But you have taken 2% rents off
the price of the other and only 2
cents off 4.hla," she protested, taking
up the first roll again. "That makes
the otaor the better bargain."
"It's very cheap at 10 cents a yard,
"I suppose It is, but It Isn't a*
good a bargain as the other."
"I can't make it any less."
'The* I suppose I will have to take
the 12% cent goods, but it seems a
shame when I would rather have the
other. You mav eivi* mo tv?n vonfo "
FITS permanently oured. No fltsornervousncss
after first day's uho of Dr. Kline's Qreat
NerveRestoror,$atrial bottleand treatise free
Dr. R. II. Kline,Ltd., i)31 Aroh 8t.,Philn., Pa.
The Japanese soldier receives forty-five
cents a month.
Blanks Coffee Wins Kverytlilno
St. Louis. Nov. 14.?World's Fair gives
C. F. Blanke Tea and Coffee Co. highest
award, grand prir-e and oold medal on coffee,
also five additional highest awards on
Grant Cabin Tea, Ouaker Ceylon Tea,
China Tea, Shidztiokalcen Japan and Formosan
Teas, making greatest number
grand prices ever awarded one firm.
Morgan County, Colorado, ha* eleven
irrigating canals.
I do not bolieve Pis*'# Cur? for Consumption
has unequal (or ooughn and colds.- - J ohn
F.Boykr, Trinity Spring*, Ind., Feb. 15,1900.
| The largest colladium known is in Bea crtown.
Noveltlea In Rlnga, Chains and Pondanta
Seen at French Capital.
Artistic medals are among the prettiest
trifles upon w&lch votaries t>f
fooo* -tViAio Am- A ? J
...? .?~.v luvu IJM. a new tUiU |
effective design in this charming line |
1b thie creation of the eminent Sculptor
and la called "Patria" (Fatherland).
It cocoes of chased matt gold
or silver, and represents a half-Teited
woman's head, whose features are
marvek>usly treated. The reverse of
this medal represents a cock announcing
the rising of the sun. Such medals,
the popularity of which is greater
thaa ever before, are carrted suspended
from the long chain.
Brooches are also greatly In evidence.
This line comprises a groat
ranee of effective and orlgliTa] design*.
Women's heads, figures or
flowers are th? prevailing decorations,
the brooches being mostly Suade
of chased matt sold, enriched with
precious stonv*. Striking In the extreme
is the brooch of chased matt
gold representing flowers and foliage
of the bind weed. This motif, very
ably worked out, takes the form of
a shield, ending with a large baroque
In sash buckles the greatest fancy
prevails. Most of the new specimens
are of very large dimensions, varying
in general styles from th? feminine
heads to graceful plants or flowers.
In the way of neck pendants th?
must fascinating designs are shown.
As an example let me mentidh an
artistic pendant, beautifully ?numeled
and representing two swallows
with outspread wings contending with
each other for the possession of a
small ball of coral. Other tasty pat
terns or cnasea matt gold are rectangular
In shape and representing delightful
landscapes. In the front part
of which are swans swimming majestically
between reeds. These attractive
specimons are handsomely enameled
and adorned wliE precious stones
principally diamonds, pearls and rubies.
The newest and daintiest sty!cs in
rings for women are those of cnased
matt gold, adorned with floral decorations.
Ixing chains are extensively shown.
These dainty articles keep their popularity.
The most favored patterns I
aro? composed of links of matt gold .
alternating with cut cabochon stones !
>01* motifs of chased matt gx>ld repre- i
senting flowers and foliago handsome
ly enameled.
Besides the artistic medals abowi
mentioned many amusing breloques '
are attached to the long chains. These
charms are of chased matt gold or silver,
and represent various animals,
such a6 cats, d*>gs; frogs, etc., In comical
attitudes. Rubies serve aj? eyes.
?>Iewc!ry Circular-Weekly.
Merit* of Hydrocyanic Gas.
Until the value of hydrocyanic add 1
gas as an inseoticlde is known in
every household, the credulous will
still buy patent preparations at extravagant
prices, only to find that
the pests eilnply luxuriate in them.
Thl? gas is often successfully nseff
abroad In hospitals for the destruction
of fleas, flies, mosquitoes and
bedrtttad parasites The toxlo effect
of thvj ga* for such purposes is found1
to be verv.great, and eimilar satis
factory remits Are reported In all
exporiments. Nothing can be easier
in application, and nothng more effootive
has yet been discovered, especially
a* the gas has no effect whatever
on delicate fabrics or polished
or plain finished metal surfaces.
There wan a young maid from Missouri
Who flew in a terrible four!
Because a bold Mr.
Wbo hugged her and kr.
<Vaa fseed from all blame by the
?Chicago Chronicle.
mei refunded by your me
g Miss Gannon, Sec'
Art Association, tells
do to avoid pain anc
female troubles.
44 Dear Mrs. Piftkham :?I can c
Pinltham's Vegetable Compound
female weakness and the troubles
fered for months with general wea
hard work to keep up. 1 had shoot:
In my distress I was advised to us<
Compound, and it was a red letter
for at that time my restoration beg
woman, perfectly well in every resp
I want aft women who suffer to get m
869 Jones St, Detroit, Mich., Secret!
It Is clearly shown in this y
Plnkham's Vegetable Compound
of women; and when one consid
only one of the countless hund
Eublishintr in the newspapers of this
am'8 medicine must be admitted by all
of female ills no substitute can possib
this important fact in mind whon the
to acoept anything- that is olaimed to 1
ham's Vegetable Compound* for
made so many actual cures.
How Another Su1
"Dbati Mrs. Pinkham :?I car
enough, for they have done me mo
had. For the last eight years and n
was very weak, could not do my
tration. Some days I would remai
niorhf Mir nAiffhlwiro fhnncVifr T n
your medioine, I uqw feel like a difl
u I feel very grateful to you an
ham's Vegetable Compound to al
I had the last spell of nervotis p
eight pounds at that time ; now I w
"I consider your Vegetable C
Thanking you manv times for the tx
I remain, Yours truly, Mas. J. H. Fab
Remember Mrs. Pfnkham's i
are foolish if they do not ask fo
experience, and has helped mult
Ar FORFEIT If wo onnnot forthw
XhlfilEIS Bt>OTO t0?tlD10"lal?> Which will F-1
l'*"' t he" l" r g'est m^yjug>qio
or black Cheviot or in tan C<
v\4r Coats lined with satin, jilai
1&0* Sizes SI. 30, 88. 4(i. -la Hcj
jffSg La?lie?' Walrus Leather Wi
brown or tan. plaited lent h<
01 fancy lining aiul flttlnt??Jl
u*ik Order by SInll at Once
Imrwirtint *)rs- Loathermftn A Uentlejr
} lit |Jwl 1 (it11 ,^-e tbe only specialist tn
Atlanta who treat their coach themselves.
if you cannot call and describe
TTIIlw your troubles and recolve by re
turn man, lire 01 cnartfe, our aiHguosm
Free. Everything confidential.
Drs. Leatherman & Bcntley,
Cor. Marietta and Forsyth St?.f
Hours: 8 a. m. to 10 p. m.
Hunilay: 10 to 1.
Ct Dropsy!
Remove* all welling In fltoao
/ daya ; effects a permanent cure
yV in joto 60 days. Trial treatment
?Wfe\ given free. Nothlngean be fairer
liilTllMl^ 1 |t Write Dr. H. H. flrnn'i Son?,
SpnclallsU. Box B Atlanta, (<?
* MualtteuM, hnorHiKiHl aim iij<?
w rilingColloft*. Loulavllla, Kr.,op?n the whole
year. Student* can ?ni?r auy lima. Catalog free
M Cough tyrap. Ttitoe Go?<0 Bee
? ariifjfim'Hji
1 jJaTM ^?gC
y Detroit Amateur ||j
young women whp.t to
1 suffering caused by
icmsciontlously recommend TvydiaH.
to those of mv sisters siifferinar with
vhich so often befall woraen. I su?kness,
and felt so weary that I had
Lng pains, and was utterly miserable.
5 Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
day to me when I took the first dose.
;an. In six weeks I was a chafaKea
ect. I felt so elated and happy tnaft
rell as I did."?Miss Guila Gannon,
iry Amateur Art Association.
onng lady's letter that Lydia 13.
will certainly cure the suiierlngw
era that Miss Gannon's letter is
[reds which *we are continually
country, the great virtue of Mrs. Pinki
a m ii.A m -11 i-i^.
i , uuu lur uiu euro ui on u. izjufi
ly take its place. Women should bear
:y s?c into a drug store, and be sure not
be " Just as good M as Lydta E. Pinkno
other medicine lor "female ilia lias -v "
fffcrer Was Cured.
tnot praise y our wonderful remedial
re good than all the doctors I have
lore I suffered with female troubles,
housework, also had nervous prosn
unconscious for a whole day and
ould never recover, but, thanks'to
erent woman.
d will recommend Lydia E. Plnk11.
It has now been four years since
rostration. I only weighed ninetyeigli
one hundred and twenty-three.
Jompound the hnest remedy made.
;nefit I received from your medicine,
:mer, 2809 Elliott Aye., St. Ixmis, Mo.**
Eidvlce is free and all sick women
r it. She speaks from the voidest
itxdes of women.
1th produoe the original letteri and signatures
ove thoir absolute (jonuinone.v.
I.jdia. K. 1'lottliam Mod. Co., L^nn, Mitts.
minunwiiiniauw mutum??
KSTABI,TSnm> 1807.
I 4G-48-S4-AG Whitehall St., Atlanta, t?a. H
Malsby & Co.
41 South Forsyth Si\, Atlanta, Ga.
Portable and Ktntlomiry
Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
OompUle line carried <n ttock for
liM Maobtrisry, l.owou Prlce? and Boat Ttrm*
a iig un iui v>aiaiu(U9| |/a ictt,
*tc.. before buying.
"1 tried all bind* of blood itntdkn vlilch foiled
4o do me but 1 h?*e fonnrt tba ri*ht thing
at U??. My face waa (till of plmpiee And bU?Jtbeade.
After taking CatCArata they all left. 1' IM
eontlnnlnc the uee of them and rvcomiueodlM
I them to my frlemli. 1 feel rtno wbeu 1 r!:o n thf
' morning. to bare a chance to tecommtM
i OaaeareU."
Fred C. Wltten, ? Rim St.. Kewerk. *. /.
' If,l<l In bulk. Tho ptnolno Ublot sUmp^l O OO.
Oo*r>nl??4 to oaro or jo?' bwmj but..
Sterling Romody Co.. r>hici(n ?r M.Y, ff?
- . > i fai
?> nrTT7ttR-T*rtocooo]* utl hrdroc*:* nmC ^
J fc.without p?r?tlon or deiotiiTom from berfnM,
6<J?y U^WMWOUn idU.x. rn? WrfU The Oatjj* Jg|
tau?* ImpiOV?J Tr*M09, isi t>U4 Xr?, JxT.Ott&
- - A

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