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"Non-Puncture Auto" Tires
Guaranteed 7,500 Miles
These, tires bear the greatest known
mileage guarantee, yet are sold at a
price even less than tires or ordinary
guarantee. This, guarantee, covers
punctures, blow-outs and and general
wear. Guarantee covers 7,500 miles
service against everything except
abuse. These tires are intended for
most severe service.
Orders have been received for these
tires for us in United States Gove-.-ment
As a SPECIAL INTRODUCTORY
-offer, we will allow the following
prices for the next ten days.
28x3 $ 9.20 $ 2.00
30x3 10.25 2.30
30x3 13.50 2.80
32x3 14.05 3.00
34x3 15.25 3.20
31x4 17.00 3.25
32x4 18.00 3.30
33x4 19.50 3.40
34x4 20.40 3.60
35x4 21.00 3.80
36x4 22.00 3.90
35x4 26.00 5.00
36x4 27.00 5.10
37x4 27.50 5.13
37x5 32.60 5.40
Al other sizes. Non-Skids 20 per
cent extra. 5 per cent discount if pay
ment in full accompanies order and i'
'two are so ordered, shipping charges
will be paid by us. C. O. D. on 15
per cent of amount of order. Our
-output is limited, so we suggest early
ordering. We sell direct only, giving
purchaser the advantage of all mid
STRONGTREAD RUBBER CO.
Ormondsvllle. Lenoir ccunty,
which boasts a population cf 50
people,' Is seW be the smaller t
place in North Carolina with a
texk. A b?nk with a capital of
1 10,000 has just been organized in
the village, whiChi 3s the center of
a prosperous farming community.
Operatives Wanted !
For New and Model Cotton Factory at
The Riverside & Dan River
Cotton Mills, Inc., are starting up
the latest and largest addition to
their great plant the most mod
ern and complete Mill in America
Spinners, Doffers, Speeder
Hands, Spoolers and Weavers can
find here an attracticve opening
for profitable employment.
Further information furnish
ed on application.
Geo. W. Robertson, Supt..
Dan River Cotton Mills, Danville, Virginia
Rumely-Olds Gasoline Engine
IK to 65 horsepower
will do all the little jobs such as pumping, grinding, spraying
and shelling and a lot of your big jobs, and save money for
you on every one. It enables you to do your work easier,
better and quicker, as well as cheaper. The Olds will help
your wife with churning, washing and cream separating.
Get an Olds and make her work lighter.
We have a size for your work and we can furnish it fitted up
s you want it. You can get the Olds mounted on skids,
trucks or stationary bases.
You should investigate the combination outfits the Old
hitched to a Rumley feed mill, baler, saw mill, silage cutter,
corn sheller, power pump or electric light plant.
Rutnely service ia back of every Rumely machine 49 branches and 11,000
deal ere euppliei and repair on short notice. Atk for Old catalog
GuoliM Treto Cor. Machine.
Em. Plow. Bali-i Px.
RUMELY PRODUCTS COMPANY
Chicago Power-Forming Machinery Illinois
HELPLESS AS BABY
Down ia Mind Unable to Work,
and Wbat Helped Her.
Summit Point, W. Va.-Mis. Anna
Belle Emey, of this place, says: "I suf
fered for 15 years with an awful pain in
my right side, caused from womanly
trouble, and doctored lots for it, but with
out success. I suffered so very much,
that I became down in mind, and as help
less as a baby. 1 was in the worst kind
of shape. Was unable to do any work.
I, began taking Cardul, 'the woman's
tonic, and got relief from the very first
dose.- By the time I had taken 12 bot
tles, my health was completely restored.
1 am now 48 years years old, but feel as
good ?s 1 did when only 16.
Cardui certainly saved me from losing
my n;i;;u, and 1 feel it my duty to speak
in its favor. F wish I had some power
over poor, suffering women, and could
make tlism know the good it would do
If y?u su:f:r from any of the ailments
peculiar to women, it will certainly bt
vo't'i yc."r while to give Cardui a trial.
It has been helping weak women for
itior.1 iliia 50 years, and will help you,
Try Cardui. Your druggist sells it,
,Wr to: ChatUnoof Mcdieina Co., Ladies'
Advisory Dept.. Chattanooga, Tenn.. lor Special
.mttrurtim on your case and 64-pega book. "Homa
Treatment for Women." in plain wrapper. M.C. 1 S I
A delegation of Crcatan Indians
of Robe&cn ccunty was In Wash
ington lait week seeking to have'
their status as Cherokee Ind'ans es
tablished. The Noith Carolina Leg
islature has declared these pacple
are Cherokee Indians. Senator Sim
mons and Representative Godwin
have each introduced a resolution
in Congress requiring the Secretaiy
of the Interior to investigate and
report whether theaa Indians, have
received any lands and whether
there is any money due them from
the government. .' I
Do It Wih
Hand labor costs about four
times as much as engine power
and a gas engine will save
more than half the expenses
of animal power.
F- Milk iIf!2r
8t.tonaryEnfaW. Stm Enfa
THE WIU) OMOX.
rWvenlii!i (nictii-K'vrrcd MUk
It is a well-known fact tl at feeds
with a strong odor if Kiven to cows
just before milking will produce un-.
pititt.it tdtis and ilavors in ttie
milk. This can he avoided, how
ever, if such feeds are given after
rather than before uiilkinir. The
time of feeding can be easily con
trolled when cow a are kept in a
stalle. but when they feed in a
pasture containing plants which
produce unpleasant odors in mtlk it
not to easy to provide a rem-1
in the Middle Atlantic States, and
in tome others adjoining, many pas-
tures are so badly infested, with
wild cricn or earlie that milk Isl
tairifrf ir the fnw rp aiin.wori tr.
remain in the pasture .until milking
time. The dairyman tticulcl en
deavor to eradicate the pest., if
possible, btl in the meantime fccnie
measures shoulid be adopted to pre
vent losses from tainted milk.
The Dairy Divitlcn has recently
conducted some experiments at the
Beltsville farm in order to deter
mine ti e length of time that must
eiapse between the feeding of wild
omods ad milkintj time. In seme
of the feeding tests one-half pound,
li: others 1 pound, of wildi onion
tcps were fed at different lengths
of time before milking. It was
found tfcat increasing the length of
time between feeding and milking
decreased the unpleaasnt odor and
flavor. There was only a faint on
ion flavor in the milk drawn from
cows four hours after feedlrg,: and
even this almost disappeared when
the milk stood for four hours.. In
ill cai.es cream was mere notice
ably affected thru the skim miik
in some cases there was no taint
whatever in the latter.
The results of tjhese feeding
trials show that the dairyman
should keep his cows from pastures
badly infested with wild onion for
at least four hours before milking
in order to avoid onion-flavored
tndlk. .This may net be a safe
guide if any of the cows slhould
eat' mere tltin a pound of the on
ion tops. The department suggests
that every farmer with onion-in-
lcttc' pastures should test the
Question for himself and determine
how long it is safe to allow them
in the pasture before milking.
Killing Wild Onion ok- GarVe.
The wild onion, which when tan-
en by cows gives an unpleasant odeq
and flavor to milk, matures in
midsummer. Each plant at that
time has at its base a large, soft
shelled bulb and several smaller.
hard she'll bulbs. Tfie soft shelled
bulb germinates sliortly atfer that
time, and b the following spring
the new plan has 1 e.sun to form
new buiR. The l ard-shelled bulbs.
however, do not germinate at once,
most of them remaining dcrmant
until the following spring. There
Is therefore, an overlapping or
generations which accounts for the
remarkable persistence of the wild
Wild Oidoii iu C'uMhbted luid.
To eradicate this weed from a
piece of land It is necessary to
take advantage of the knowledge
stated above. Tflie land should be
plowed late n the fall as deeply as
possible in order to bury the plants
that have come up from the sou-
shelled bulbs before they start pro
ducing young bulbs. Tfhe next
spring the land should! be prepar
ed as early as possible for a culti
vated crop by harrowing, preferably
with a disk, the laud being gone
over frequently enough to prevent
any top growth of wild onion. After
planting the crop, corn or cotton
beirg the best crops for tbla pur
pose, tlhe cultivations should be
made with the purpose of keep
ing down top growth of the onion
at all times. An implement of the
sweep -type, or an ordinary cultiva
tor to which sweeps or weed knaves
aie attached, is the best for this
purpote, since it cuts the onion
stems oft below the surface. These
sweeps vary In lengttv from 6 to 18
inches, and may be fitted to any
of the up-to-date cultivators in
pl'ace of the shovels. They should
be wwe enouglhio overlap, bo u;ai
none of the weed stems can slip
through. If the work is well done
ttte weed will' be entirely killed by
"laylng-by time." it snows up
again in the faU. however, the
DroceSs of late fall plowing, fol
lowed "by a cultivated crop the next
spring, should be repeated. This
woprt occurs commonly in Dasiures,
uand if pasture is badly Infected all
tht can be dene to eradicate the
pest its to plow up and follow the
cutivation method as outined
atove. If a pasture is not so full
r it as. to warrant such a radical
yiy going over the patsure several
course, each clump or. uue onion ma
be attached. This may be done Dy
oing over the pasture several
times during the fall, .winter! and
spring with a mattock or similar
tool and cutting off the tops as
deeply as can conveniently be done.
The onion will disappear in a cou
ple of years under thsi treatment.
Wild OMon in WHeat.
The bulblets produced on the top
of. the onion stems are about the
same size and weight as tlhe will eat
grains, so that they are very diffi
cult to separate from the latter.
This fact results1 in serious loss to
wheat grcrwers since the bulblets
contaminate the flour and gum the
mill rollers. Farmers must there-
Lfore suffer a loss of from 20) to 50
per cent when sucn wfieat is oirer-
ed for sale. ieia swuua do iyea
ed of the onion by the cultivation
I method before they are seeded to
wheat. It is also necessary to use
wheat for seeed that is free of the
wild onion bulblets.
Many rrrlllmen wild be interested
in knowing this department has
worked out a method of separating
tthe onion bulblets from wheat on
h comimerclafli scale. This plan i
discussed in Bureau or riani. inaus-
Turner's Romance No. 10
I reanalned in the hospital 18
(!ajs. In a few day our clothii.g
who'll was lelt in Kicliiuond came
tj us all right. Our shoes weie
..ade of cloth and over 4tie toes
and around the heels there was a
strip of leather. The leather .part
was oiiJned up. The bcttiims were
iade of wood. The bullet holes
through our coats and panta and
t'orn placet were neaitly mended;
it reminded' us of home.
I was sent liome for SO days on
mrlough. Alter I arrived home
(Cine of the boys that went oifl to
army when I did, came to see
1 1JJ no' y now uiey got
a;..nie, i win leave lit to the reader
to say. My 30 days seemed a
long time to me as 1 wanted to go
back to my command. I had receiv
fl my $10 bourjty and taken the
cath to support the laws of the
Confederate States. The day my 30
lays were out I started back; my
.yound had healed but little. Had
i not gone back I would tiave been
through life- I took the train at
callea a bushwhacker, whicji is not
an enviable refutation to carry
Greensboro went ty Raleligh, VVil
t n, Petersburg and Richmond. I
Vttt' to headquaiters in Kichmmd
o team wbeie my comimand was.
Hre I was given a way-bill which
carried me straight to my regiment,
tcirg ever the C. and O. Railroad
Rewards Gordonville; at some sta
tion. 1 do not remember the name.
jefore I got Jto lOordtfivf le. , I
,reacbed my regiment near Man-
assaa. I found a change in our,
brigade. Ail Mates icqk tir
own irccps ana pui meui m i.. .
wn brigade so ours was the 13th,
16Mi, zzna, mti ana asm re?i
ments. Our commander was Gen
ia,,? pender throughout the war.
a was toid Dy the boys hat tfiey
Vlni.1:fc up the Seven Days' fight
and went through the Cedar Run
near Culpepper court! house wh"e
I was in the hospital andi on fur
lough. I found several of my com
pany missing;, some killed, some
killed, some wounded and some tak
en prisoners. I received my wound
in two days after II got back. We
went in battle at Manassas. ; For
two days 1 could not handle a gun.
Some f the other boys and J '
w--re shot carried the ammunltion
P to the line of battle so that the
rest could keep firing.
In tb" morning of the first day
,Uie bat;!- was severe and hard on
Jbcth sides. Tie next ttormr g we
ha-' to (I. arje cur ii;.es 3ome, ou.
position tl.en was preferable to
tihat of the lai.'iees It was., the
km.' that the Viiikces had back
in M61. the first tattle at that place
where McDowell and Scctt tnltci to
tun over Bouregard and he beat
them. LaHer they were defeated
by Lee and Jackson. The kiMed an
wounded on both sides were heavy.
Late in the evening our boys get
them on the retreat and the battle
was over for the second day witih a
v'ctory for the South
Tie nejit day as I was crippled
and could not handle a gun the cap
tain, sent me to remain with the col
ers of th regiment and I was ex
remained with them until August
filed from rarrvina: a irun. so I
1864. The second battle of Manas?
as was over. We next started noit
acroiri the mountains of Virginia,
across the Shenandoah river at Rac
r.rn Forfl and then toward Lees-
bure and Martinsburg. We crossed
the Potomac river near Leesburg.
We were in A. P. HiH"s co.rps. We
then started on our march towards
Hageretown, Md., on our way we
halted to rest near a dwelling
house. While there I saw two
women come ou with a tub, one
m each side, carrying It toward
iib. i .a we lav on each tide of th
road they eat it down and stepped
'badk a short distance, threw) up
their hands and said. "Apple butter,
free treat." so the boys took their
in cuds and wer.t Tor it; I got
mine about haW full and wished la
ter that I had get It fun. Tins
was the first time I ever heard of
annln butter. We marched on to
Hagerttown. When we got near the
little town we found it in
of thp Yankee infantry and cavalry
and there after a short flgl.t' witn
them they retreated to Sharpsburg
wi took un for the nigh. The
iiext morning the whole Yankee
Urmy in Maryland on the JCth day
o' September. 1862. in tne next
number I wilB tell hew the battle
TRIED IT THREE WINTERS
AND T. I. DDWXM COXSIUKKS
IT THE BEST LVIK.
Yes, Bear's EiiiMfcion of I1'"";
BuMlds lTp Sylstem bi)(I Keeps Off
John D. Bear. Elkton, Va..
Dear Sir; I have taken Bear's
Emulsion of Petroleum each win
ter for three diffferent winters, and
I have found it the best thing I
ever took to build up my system,
ilmprove the appetite and protect
me from the winter cougns, wn.cu
1 have been subjected to ror me
last ten years. And Bear's! Emul
sion of Petroleum Is the, only tlh'lng
I htave ever gotten that would
break the cough and strengthen me
I recommend Bear's Emulsion of
Petroleum not only as the best
cough remedy but. one oC the beat
tonics I ever took.
T. D- Downs.
Do you need a tonic, a tissue
builder, and sometlhing sthat will
sinn that annoine cough? Well,
thnn. there is nothing that will do
this for you just as! Bear's Emul
sion wBl. One bottle win slop mat
cough, that you have had for years
build un your run-down system
You can now get It at the Standard
FEEL GOOD LAUGH
BE HAPPY AND WELL
Take Some 1)4 Ison Iir T if9
Snig'ht mnl Si?e Hv Mucli. IJet
ter Vu Wji'l Ftel TmiikOitou-.
Thousands of former sufl'erers
from constipation, biliousness e'ek
headache and stomach OTlsi are new
brighter, healthier, 'happier through
taking Dodscn's Liver Tone, the
meuicine whicJi was made to use
instead of calomel. Thev h.'va
learned to smile again.
X)oflcn's fire remedy is so dif
ferent from calomel. You feel good
alter taKang uonscn-. Tr.Jere are
no depressing after-effects, such as year?
with calcmel and ether strong end isow it iss impossible for me to
violert purgatives. You do not fay wlat the plant food needs of
change ycur hab.'ts or diet when ycur sell may be, and it is a very
taking Dodson's Liver Tone. There unceitain matter to advise any one
it no pain nor grtpe, no change in in regard to a feitiiizer. Then,,
your regular habits. Lifer Tone t.c as I have often taid. 1 do not
promptly clears the dulled brain I believe u deper.ding on commer
knd clcgget sys.tfm in an easy, ciai feitiiizer to make corn that
natural way, assisting Nature in lf cn a complete fertiUiei carry-
ar.d biliousness. Dodscn' also stim-i
ulates ycu and bu Ids you up and
trengthens you at the same time
A reliaUe, pleasant-rasting vege-l.
table liquid, Dodson's' Liver Tne
ia 'j ,!(l.
the Asheboro Drug Store, who will ta another. That iv not the war to
cheerfully refund purchase price i'la u n -P-e the land..
(50c.) instantly without question in do-net know what the
event of any diasat.V.facticn with tb ul tle ,n,eeds, of J3Ur soll,n'ay be
remedy or its results. i tle tlllr is cettwn and this'
. 11. at it, like all ether of our old
A Sd (Ve. 'cultivated toils,, needs phosphoric
"Keer before has t'he United ' acid and you wilt net go wrong ou
States sunk so low in its relations
with ether countries." shrieks the
,iICB Curt3s 0ui,rd f Bfstcn
Haewhre. I "(We ard the
thechancelltiies of the wo
have touched the nadir of hnmitia-
And in the meantime Great Brit-
ain, France and Germany .are Kout-
1 np'holdirg tin Administration's
Mexican policy. The President's ac-
cei,tare of the A. B. C. mediation
proposals has turned South Amer-
Van hostility andi suspxion into
confidence and friendship. Brl tain
and German officials are aiding in
every way to get Americans out of
work that we cannot a.y
res. because tney might
acred at once if a;med
American rorces sianea to ineir re-
lifc-f. The ouilook for a satisfoct-
cry settlement .cf the Mexican dif-
k-iculties without war is brighter
bun it has leen In many days.
All ihW counts for notning with
tne Hon. Curtis Guild. He cannot
roud of a country in which he
no longer holds publici .office. That
the real "humiliation." lew
Wonderful OukIi Remedy.
Dr.. King's New Discovery
known everywhere as the remedy hast year. I think that it will make
wbich will surely stop a cough or' twenty-five bushels of corn an acre
cold. D. P. Lawson oil Eidson. Teani v)thout fe,ini2er, but I would like
writes; "Dr. King's New Dlscov double this yield. I would prefer
ery is the most wonderful cough, Bn . tl) ,arUtrr with Rr drill
cold and throat and lung medicine
I ever sold ia my store. It can't be
beat. It needs no guarantee." This
Is true, because Dr. King's New
stlnate of coughs aad colds. Lung
You should keep a bottle in tne mucji nice quacnery io aavise cure
troubles quickly helped by its use. 'all n the way cf fertilizer for land
Discovery will relieve the moet ob 'needs of which I cannot know. The
house at all times for all the mem- Way to bring up twenty-flive-buahel
bers off the family. 50c and J1.00. Ijiand to( Jiftyf butliels is not by the
All Druggists or by mail. (expensive way of putting fertilizer
H. E. BuckJen & Co., Philadelphia there to do it. but by building up
or Bt. Louis. the land in humus through a rota
'IN A BAJ WAV"
. 77. nj ,.!,
M.y Ian Alb ro BeaWrt- VI Mi
el urwann tot xy.,u
If urinary troubles set in
Perape your kinneys are
Don't delay vse Deans Kianey.
P a rt' twr
Here is good evidence cf the r
in such bad shape from kianey
complalmt that I oould hardly mov .
In damp weather, ttoe trouble was
always worse. I had a reefltng cr
distress in my head andi was miser-
able in every way. A fellow work
man told me to try Doan's Kidney
rills and I dad so, being greatly
pleased with the benefit that roi-
lowed. 1 am nqw freejrom Kianey.
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Burfaio,
"Newi York, sole agents for the
Remember the name Doan s
and take no other.
ILLUSTRATED 320 PAGES
Tells all about sex matters; what
'young men and women, young wives
nd husbands and all others need to
knnu, hm.t. th sacred laws that eov-
ern the sex forces. Plain truths of
sex life in relation to happiness in
marriage. Secrets of manhood and
womanhood; sexual abuses, social evil.
The latest, most advanced and com
prehensive work that has ever been
issued on sexual hygiene. Priceless
instructions for those who are ready
for the true inner teaching.
This book tells nurses, teachers
doctors, lawyers, preachers, social
workers, Sunday School teachers and
all others, young and old, wnat an
need to know about sex matters. By
Winfield Scott Hall, Ph. M. D.
"Scientifically correct." Chicago
Tribune. "Accurate and up-to-date."
Philadelphia Press. "Standard book
of knowledge." Philadelphia Ledger.
The New York World says: Plain
truths for those who need or aught to
"know them for the prevention of evils.
Under plain wrapper for only $1.00.
Coin or Money Order, postage ten
MIAMI PUBLISHING COMPANY
Dayton, Ohio "
HI t itO.V OIIOWK1W
U'rof. W. F. Massty in the Rich
mond Tlnies-Db pi tich.)
''I Lave a field which I prepared
to tow to wheat last fail', but fail
ed to gtt it ready till, late Xoveiu-
jtr audftaitd to sow so late and
tiiougiit of Kiuing oat? and gra-js oj
the tield. Ivt diave now decided .to
Iplar.t it in corn. I applied a ton
cf lime an acre on the land last
fall. What fertUis-er would you use
' r .Le . ;n, and how .ruch an
acre? 1 wkti to seed, the field to
grate in the fall. What fertilizer
also would you use. and how much
i n a field that was in corn last
ammcEla. It makes the coin
cost too much as compraed w.ita
Ci in gicwn on a clSover sod in a
r jr VtteinaMe
lP ,ui ri'rf ? stmatlc
cioi-s, but jumpir g tio
aood iotatcn. You do not seem ty
om one crop
either Held iu apflyin 400 pounds
ff acid phcspl-.ate an acre broad-
oatt. If yteur soil Is sandy u
may be advisable to. mix twenty-
five pomnds of raur tte potash wit-.i
the phosphate. But so far as nitro-
!gen is concerned, it is so far better
and chepaer to get it tlnrougu the-
Krowing and tise of peas and clover
thnn buvine it in a fertilizer. But,
Laviuu io cflover en the. land, you
vm neej eome nitrogen, especially
c; tJ.e a(.i that was in corn last
.. nnfi which slliouldi have been
u sulaii grai,j iafct winter. Hence
j would suggest a mixture of
400 a,. acl( Di,osDiiate.
pounds cf tankage, and
g5 ounds of muliate of poUsh.
run all over
,. T niH nu thU hroad-
htJ' ll ?t? and arJoTit
before Ping and "trow it
. n- V'.f" nd stick to
iu"r 1"",v" . i"c , ..,-
it. and always hare clover to .turn
, unaer rcr com ... r"
save tne purcu oi
Anntlujr tit-rn FlerjL
"I wish you 'would advise me th
proper fertil'ier to use broadcast on
'a piece of land for corn. It is sandy
Is'loam and mdae a eood croa of peas
! . . . ,.r4oIlt
tobacco sect en of the country.
Here again I -have to say, as I
have just said above, it is too
tion of crorje and the growing of
legumes, and using them. I would
! not guarantee that any fertilizer ap-
I , , mI ht mtion would
. ,on. thnt makp9
Ibrirg at once
I twenty five bushels an acre up to
fifty bushete. In fact, I do not
t. ..an km nrnfirahlv HnllA hv
i.adH,in fertilizer. You can make
fextnizer that will increase the
orn crP y mixing 1.000 pounds
nv.nha, 800 nounds of
booH tnaul 200 nounda of mu-
"l , ,,, 7" ."" n,.
broadcast . Th e will increase the
crop, and in aU probabUntM the in-
crease w.. m u.., o. .
it 4s worth.. Constant dependence
, on complete fertilizer mixtures to
gro"w corn da not profitable, nor Is
it good funning. In your section
a farmer who farms in a good rota- .
tlon without tobacco, and grows and
uses peas and clover,, either as ma
nure direct or by feeding them to
stock and making and return ma
nure will never need to buy any
fertilizer but plain acid pCiospliate.
Your soil has an inexhaustible store
of potash that can be brought into
use by getting soil stocked with
organic decay, and an occasional
liming, and with the legume crops
you can get alll the nitrogen need
ed and more than you could buy in
fertilizer, so that the only thing
needed will be phosphoric acid ap
plied in a liberali way. A nd yet
thousands of farmers are spending
tuetlT money every year xor le.u.-
IJer for every crop Pantea, when
if they farmed right they would
need nothing but acid phosphate for
the wheat crop. I !have more than
once mentioned the field in Mary
land where I sew a crop of ninety-
eight and one-half bushels an acre
made on a crimson clover sod and
no fertilizer used, and that, too on
land which formerly made your
twenty-five bushels an acre. But it
has been farmed in a good rotation
for years. And the same farmer
makes forty and sometimes more
bushels of wheat an acre, with only
acid nhosphate applied. That Is the
way to double your twenty-five
bushels, rather than with fertilizer.
For a Torpid Winer.
"I have used Chamberlain's Tab
lets off end on for the past six
years whenever my liver shows
signs of being in a di jordered con
dition. They lhave always acted
quickly and given me the desired
relief," writes Mrs. F. H. Tribus,
Sprlngville, N. Y. For sale by all
try Bulletin 100.