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IHli'. ii 1
;:o.-o of is'
i d.y; i.i
ccLh cI3 r-ci'y nJ 'o
noS: Lliilve ihcy r need
the purc,nchliruid food in
0 put i
1' I., t
-rt i a tlx; f;
ike male hilt! L-
i he us
pulitMs tk.; t
when t .'
ips 1 I,
IV ! 10111 A: ll'.Ui
to start ihem growing and keep
them coing. Children relish
SCOTT'S and it carries rare
nutritive qualities to their blood
streams and gives them flesh
food, bone-food and strength-food.
Nothing harmful in SCOTT'S.
Srott tofflc. l!loomfiilJ. N. I. 16-1
;:i !..!.-;, that it is ih
u.1 nto.-i 1.i ti-..1 iki;
a hiidi price.
vo a.'.ii Liirco vi ar olil Inns f
el ir..nd consi itut onul vino:',
co :w i-tioruvst chick ami uie
i ns 1 ruin v hu h to breed,
s i:io v isc p ,ion who has kept
eariv-hatchcil iial'.its, tor not..
vitu pr.er housing i.nil cue. tluv
vi,l produce manv ckus while the o .1
kii!vs a iv .ht'ililinjr Uieir coats aiM
nuiKiiif:- now powns tor next t-ouson.
!. that the poultrv house is of
modern type. Ail tho vtntihiti .n from''
now on till next summer should
taken Irom the front. A litter ot ''
stiaw. shivihleil stover, or loavi s "nx
.-Miia.il . used in ihe hen-house in i 1""
the u rain I'tied thrown in this t nv k.' that
the hirls si ratch and get the prop i
'three thine are r.rers
l. I U
! rovi !
as a:i i Ouakf
L of :!
i! Cumin : ii
an.l ; rosi.
v or :.!i.r:.v.
t specially the
a mull milliner ot rjnis in air.
no niat'n r what their breeding',
are: l';rt. ex. rcise; so.on i.
third, animal fojd of sonic
in- : i- ; i.i k sal ,s;;a tul llv wluli
at' a'.i"ti !' tl'.e e!:is is constumly dis
l.aitid hv th.- noi.-e all! s.ht of the
wliolc sja-.'k What hoard of trustees
in chiiii- oar public or hi'h schools
would think of Imikii'i;; on" largo
room ar.. puttinjr ail the studints anil
te.icht i.- into it lo do their work as
host ih. c ceu ,! .' 1 he inoa is ahsuid.
et .c are lioinir lli:s very thiiiu' m
our i-'aniiay schools.
No aiiaimi l'.l is tiece.-sary to prove
need vi .-eparate rooms lor iSun
..ilicol chi.-ses. 1 lie onlv uiusiun
I lew are thev to he secured .'
i iviri iies are so built thr.t with
tie I't'inoiielinu- comfortable and
. !: m i aa.-.-. rooms could be nro
I at small cost. Communities
aie plaar.iiiK to improve their
'old cluii-i la .- or to build new ones
i should not fail to plan for the i llici-
n-v to lire- encv of the Simdav school as well as
I i-rew n tj in a settlement suhsUn-
!l..!k on lite WaLa.i: a Na
i.na.' They used to r.uM in a .oy
aoa.-e of tlie Sitticrs, way back ui.li
In mv recollection, during the loi'K
winter niKhts an.i talk about Norm
Carolina. The most of them we:e
Whigs, especially the Friends. In
sH) John Motley Morchead v..s
elected governor on the Whig ticket
of the Mate of North Carolina. The
most of that North Carolina settle
ment supported him and believed
him to be a man of high character,
and great enterprise, who perhaps
founded whatever there was in in
dustries, outside of agriculture, in
North Carolina, at Greensboro. Th
tarim rs n:
. to-a.itc ami !'.i
g the i
I)) hi sc
l- .-t of the
i'iu) a iv u,.-'
i lniiic prin-'
ce tin ued in
troy all par-l
tially decoiniios.d vegetahle matter,
and to get them in a fairly uiid d
state, th. 'ii before planting tune, which'
should not be lata- than the loth of
February, the rows should he laid iff
:! feet a'pait and from MO to 1,000
pounds of commercial fertilizer should
be applied per acre. This fertiiizirl
should analyze about fc-4--". It should
be applied in the row, and thoroughly!
incorporated with the soil, this can
bp done by running a ball tongue in
the furrows behind the distributor.
If the seed are planted in direct
The best grain feed is earn, wh:at.
and eats, iua! parts. The best dry
mash is, perhaps, wheat middlings, 2"
pounds: wheat bran, 25 pounls;
ground oats; 20 pounds; corn meal, 2o
pounds; and meat scrap, 10 pounds.
This dry mash is fed from dry-mash obj
If plenty of rggs are wanted from
the pullets, and they are properly
housed, properly fed, and are not giv
ing proper returns, give them a Hot
mash just about sundown.
lonversation was concerning the Oil l""u" " 11,1 mt , 111111111 1 ,,a" " i
North State, and largely about C.ov- very often results. C our.-e manures,
ernor Morehead. , alv lw 'vco.umcnded, as they toi.F
1 recollect askim- mv father after to produce rough potatoes, an 1 a.c
they had gone from the house on a thought by same to- increase damag?
long winter evening as 1 had sat and 'aine by scab. Potato land floes nU
listened there 1 said, "Paddy, when require lime, as the p. tat., rather lik s
T,. .lie will we e-o to Covrraoi- More- u soil slightly acid. C.ood, clian SCOfl
Will cure your Rheumati&ni
Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps,
Colic, Sprains. Bruises, Cuts am?
Burns. Old Sores, Stings of Insects
Etc. Antiseptic Anodyne, used in
ternally and externally. Price 25c
for tin convenience ol the pri aching
service. Tii is has been lamt ntnbly
negleetid in the building of our coun
try churches. Where no class rooms
can be built they can be provided by
the u.-e of curtains. The elliciency of
the school can be increased to an ex
tent that will easily justify their
Many object to the use of curtains
their appearance is unsightly which
t ion is justitied in many instan
but the fault is chiefly in the wav
the curtains were strung or in the
material of which they are made. If
properly put up, this objection may be
The best method is to string the
curtains on iron pipes. This method
is somewhat expensive as the service
of a plumber or mechanic is needed
to take the measurements and lit the
pipes. The easier and cheaper method
is by the use of wires. The wires
must be absolutely tight or they wiil
swag under the weight of the cur
tains. A very convenient way to
stretch the wires is by means of a
threaded iron hook reaching through
the walls vith a nut on the end out
side the building; then by runnning
up the nut the wire can be stretched
to its limit of endurance. Large wires
J-.eatl . (l.augnter.) it is wemter- --""nm oe tmuui 1..1 uhiihk
ful. but thoS'J imm'gran.s, not only
Friends, but those who were not
Friends or Quakers, who came t Il
linois and Indiana, first to Ohio, and
so on across the continent, were of
Vtori'r.g werlh. I never knew a
requires about v to 10 basin Is to plant'
an acre, this depending upon the nuni-,
her o! ;;i:ces eat f r. m each potat .
It is a general rule with t xperienced I
growers, to cut their seed so as to
, icave about two eyis uf.pn each piece.;
V.M tli C-i-nlini-m llvit u .ns -l Vi eivel- 1'I On tr.f p.CCl S tl'Olll 1 to lO incites
of public or private charity or that apart in tne on I, aim cover about o,
.'id not pav his debts and who was inches ueep. Winn tr.e young p.aats.
not a good citiztn. (Applause.) are almost r.ady to come througn, a1
They made their mark n.t only tn peg ttioth harrow should be dragged'
Indiana, but clear across the conf-,',,-iS r..ws to level flown the,
nent. A member of this house was ridges. This , mures a bctta- stand
born on the Wabash and his forbears , at the same tune destroys a cropl
were from Guilfoul county. I refer of young weeds, which may be4 start-,
to the gentleman from Washingtrn 'g at this time.
(Mr. Hadley.) I'x-tiov. Had'ev of Irish potatoes i Citiiie fn qu.nt sha'-,
Missouri was of that stock. The Cof-, low cultivation, using hai r, ws cr
lins held high positions, manv of them scrapes. They should he la d by about
Industrially and otherwise, in various the time they begin to bloom.
States in 'the Northwest tfrritorr-. Sometime seed are infected with1
S. V. White, who was formerly a mem
ot the house, tor a long time
sc ib; seed in this conditii n should be
soaked for at least two hours in tor-
resident of and, I believe, a citizen of malin I 10'. ) using S oz. to 13 gallons
the State of New York, eminent as a of water. If diseased seed are planted,
untreated, their yield will he consui-
man. was from that county.
Ir. Sp-aker, North Carolina has a erably lower and the crop will not look
it history. They used to ca'l it as well, as quite a number of potatoes!
the Hotany Day State. I once asked will haw a rough scaby appearand,
w hy they' called it the Hotany Hay j The Colorado beetle can be c-.ntreli-State,
and the answer came and to ed by the use of Paris green. LVd as
the best of my knowledge I have ver- a spray this poison is more effective.'
ihed the truth of it that as a col-'Lse ' pound ot cans green. 4 pountlS
ony or as a State there never was im- of Quick Lime, and 50 gallons of wa
prisonmcnt for debt there.' I think ter. Mix Paris green and lime, using
there is no imprisonment for debt enough water to make paste, then add i
now in any State of the Union, and in ' remainder of water. Apply with a'
the absence of fraud there should not Rood spray pump, fitted with a n zz'e.
be. I which will throw a very fine mist.
Mr. Speaker, I believe it is for the The crop is ready to be harvestrd!
benefit of the oncoming generation about the 25th of May, and is shipped
in North Carolina and throughout in standard barrels, covered with Hur-.
the country that this battle ground lap. Particular attention is paid to
should be "marked. After all, there the grading and packing, as good
is much in sentiment. You may say, grading and parking will enable the
awav with sentiment, but after all Is grower to put a better product uoon
saiil ami done, sentiment well founded he market, which demands higher
lies at the very base of our civiliza- prices.
tion. (Applause.) Without detain-1 Irish Cobbler is the variety prefer
ing the house further, I trust that this red by experienced growers. Y'ields in
motion may prevail without a dis-,the North Carolina section average
Henry Page is Riled and Yet the Little
Hirds Sing Sweetly
( News and Observer)
Very much displeased with the s"ou 11 "? use"- Kmgs must be put
News 'and Observer is Representative on "l0 supports so that the curtains
Henry A. Page of Moore. Likewise ma' bt" seNve,l on t( them.
Mr. Pace is disnlcased with Suneiin- The number of rooms needed will
tendent of Public Instruction Joyner depend upon the number of classes in
and a big bunch of county superin- the school and of windows in the build
tendents of schoosl if we" can judge ing. There should, if possible, be a
by the expressions of Mr. Page in ad- separate room for every class,
dressing the House committee. Some Next in importance to the way the
folks would say that Mr. Page was curtains are strung is the material of
mad. hut we rather prefer to think 1 which they are made. There are many
of him as simply being riled, and of kinds of suitable material for making
being driven to intemperate speech curtains, there is also much very un
by the heat of his own words. desirable material. Cloth that is
"According to Representative Page,' flimsy or easy to fade should not be
who is making a fight to have a law ' used, neither is white cloth often sat
made to put the election of school isfactory. Regular curtain material
boards to the ballot box a measure can be hail but it is rather expensive,
w hich the Republicans have endorsed Imported burlap is good and the price
in their platform State Superintend- is not out of reach of all, while the
cut Joyner is a "glutton for po er,"j denims are durable and easily obtain
various county school superintendents ed. Never use material that catches
are "bumps on a log," while his open-'dust easily. The curtains should not
ly expressed and loudly proclaimed be allowed to touch the floor,
desire is to find himself rising in the, Curtains put up in the wav hci.c
House to introduce a bill or resolution ( lescribp(1 win not se,-iouslv mar the
to "consign the editorial page of The appcarancc 0f anv church, however,
News an.l Observer to the Mate 'School we must r,mcmbt.r that it is not the
f01 tl,e, 1l el,l?-.M'nlt'! t Kmston.- purposo to ,0l.0rate the building but
Ri ed Certainly the highly esteem- to make om. Suntlav st.hool work more
ed Mr. Page is riled! He did not like effective bv providing a more whole
what the News and Observer had to' m..;r'nnnl. ,. the rln and
ay about schools in its issue of Tues-1 teachers. I
nay. ne cm; not iiKe it Decause it omj j am in(icbted to Mr. E. L. Middle
not agree with his bill, and so he ost ton of Raieigh, N. C, for many of,
that sweet poise of character antlplac- these SUrtrestions on the use of cur
tains. 1 would also add that the work
of securing and putting up curtains
can be most satisfactorily done by
K- -1 --, rrTTrv 1jrH"FJirt'r,n t
'4 '! Vi jf V, s 'V;'V-''i' ?!
fiiiZLTiriL ; v-i- :;";-
JT-,'- , , -:- -X .j
Carries the guarantee it has for the past seventy
live years the same in substance as the warranty
given by pianos of highest rank and greatest cost.
If the Lindeman tV Sons Piano was not really
a very temarkable piano in all those qualities that
go to make for excellence, it would hardly be rea
sonable to suppose that it would carry the same
guarantee as that of pianos retailing for twice as
And it is on that basis that we ask you to try
the Lindeman & Sons Piano, which is sold at the
right price and on reasonable terms.
Let us give you a personal demonstration.
Frazier Piano Company
Greensboro, N. C.
id smile for which he is renowned, and
said things about folks who do not
agree with him. Somehow we have an
idea -that the editorial that he taiKet ui the work jn the han(,g of a
about must have hit something in his .om tent committee composed of
neighborhood from the way he ' hoi- m embers 0f the church and Sunday
school. If any one should desire fur
ther information on this subject it will
be gladly furnished unon application.
Sec. Randolph Co. S. S. Association.
lers" about it.
in this great body.
t Dry, Hoarse or Painful
i Coughs Quickly
none-Made Rrmedy hnt Parra
You 2 Dora the Work
The prompt and positive action of thi
pimple, inexpensive lioine-inaile n-medv in
quickly healing the itillannil or vwollcn
membranes of the throat, chest or, bron
chial tulx-s and breaking up tight
coughs, lias caused it .o be used in mora
homes than any other rough remedy.
Under its healing, Bootliiiig influence,
chest soreness goes, phlegm loosens,
breathing becomes easier, tickling in
throat stops and you get a good night's
restful sleep. The umiiiI throat and
chest colds are conquered by it in 24
hours or less. Nothing better for bron
chitis, hoarseness, croup, whooping
cough, bronchial asthma or winter
lo ma',11 this splendid cough syrup,
pour ounces of Pinex (50 cents
worth ), into a pint bottle and .fill the
bottle with plain granulated sugar scrap
mid shuke thoroughly. Vim then Imve
full pint a family' supply of a much
liettir cough svrnii than vmi c i'M luiv
rendy-made fur .2 .",0. Krcns perfectly
uid children love its pb M--niit trst -.
Pinex is a smci-iuI end liWYv incen
tratcd cnmpouni! of t:ii!. Norway
liine extract, c-Mr.liiued v.-ir.li g'-ciacid
ind is kn.nv.ri v , -'A ,,vi-r U.v iij
promptnefj. oii-e uinl cirt. lutv in over
coming stvbliorn cimgbfl an.i i-lie-; e'-H.
To avoid d'nmppointni' nt :i l" yonr
ni:fgist for ounces of I'm- k" with
' .II directions, and don't neevnt nnv--.r
else. (Iiiariinfeed to rive nlwolufe
; " ' ion or inoiic.v iiromptlv rciur.-id-
Roes with this preparation. The Pinex
Company, 252 Main Street, Fort
jfrom SO to P25 barrels per acre, cost
ing the farmer, loaded on ears, about
"tr to $1.00 per barrel. Last season
the crop of over 3,000 cars of No. 1
potatoes sold at prices ranging from
$.'5.00 to $6.75 per barrel, nettirfi the
grower from $100 to over $400 per
After a crop of Irish potatoes, one
ran grow a enp of corn and soy beans
on the same land, without addilicnil
fertilizer. The potatoes come off by
the 15th of June and corn planted im
mediately, will have ample time to
mature, due to the unusua'ly long
growing season. Yields of 50 to 75
bushels of corn and 15 to 25 bushels
of soy beans have been grown on the
same land, which produced a 1C0 bar
rel crop of Irish potatoes in the earlv
spring. Corn sells at !)0c per bushel,
and soy beans at $1.00, besides in
creasing the nitrogen content of the
In some cases, corn or cotton is
planted between the potato rows bef jre
the potato crop is harvested. The orn
and cotton is planted thick in s"ch
I cases, to insure a good stand after dig
ging, as mere win ne some oi me m
tercultural crop destroyed in harvest
ing the potato crop.
Snowy Afternoon in February
The day is ending-.
The night de-cnding;
Tho m-irsh is frozen,
Tiie river dead.
Through clouds 'Ike ashes
The r; d sun i;:shes
On village windows
Tb-Jl g'iinmer r' d.
The ?n"vv recommences;
The buried f.nccs
Mark no longer
Ths road o'er the plain.
H. W. Longfellow.
I To Prevent Blindness In Infancy
The bill entitled an act to prevent
blindness in infancy went before the
annronriations committee of the Gen-
leral Assembly Friday and met favora-. Government Offers Reading oCurse In
ble consideration. The bill calls for a American History
law requiring all physicians and mid Thc bureau f e(lutotion, department
wives in the state to instill or have in-1 f th interior has a(1(io, ro 8 ,iBt of
stilled, immediately after birth, in the(reaiU courj.vs a rea,,ing course m
eyes of the new-born babe two ropAmerit.an histo,.v. Dr. P. P. ciaxton,
of a solution of silver nitrate, to bs :,.:. ,- .i ;
! furnished bv the State Hoard of i :,. tul ..,,0.' i
'All American citizens should know
WMM-r-W4-1 ! ! ! !' -I'
According to the old proverb, b next to Godliness. Cleanliness does
not mean merely a clean face and hands. It includes neatness of
dress. If your clothes are cleaned and pressed here, you are eligi
ble for membership in the Cleanliness Club. Clothes sent for and
delivered anywhere in town.
-M-:-M-tX--t ....... '..I........H. m.-M
C. C, Kime Wants Your Patronage
HOW YOU GET SICK
Sometimes you overlnad your
utoniHch with rich foods. Your
life may be an active one, and thus
you may earn for all you cat. But
a few days of Inactivity show your
system does not call for so much.
You awake in thn nioriilni? tired.
Your body feels heavy: you know
you are not up to the murk. Your
digestion has not cared for -the
overload. Part of ft remains. It
penerntes fras that Inflames the
d'-lli-ate linlnirs. They fail to pour
out the dipreottre fluids and neglect
to absorb the life-KivinK elements.
You know something la wronff.
Your body gets wenk, and soon
opportunity is offered for soma se
- Taken In time, the Indigestion
would not become serious. First re
move the overload: then soothe the
Hore membranes; then build up the
weakened body. It's simple to say.
but not too easy todn. Ymi need help,
A tonic that will quicken diRes
tbin. help remove waste, soothe tho
soreness and arouso th" system
that's Just whnt you need.
l'erur.rt has on enviable record In
this respect. It lias ulili.) many
thcii.isan.ls In the list di.tjry to
overcome Just these findltlnns. and
tlvrebv prevent serious flcknes
Tin-" tablet f'Tin is convenient
for regular administration.
l If fl a I 1
1 ixatlve an 1
f t'!Wfiltt.i&. an-l form
''.A.xA- V j'-ifr:sy33- " " habits.
't&'ifrtV&V 100 ani1 25a
The Pcruna Ce
frays' XCoIumbu.. o,
more of the history of their country
than can be learned from the meagre
outlines of the textbooks used in our
elementary and high schools.
"No country has a more interesting
history that the United States, from
its beginning in the scattered settle
ments of immigrants from European
shores, have grown through colonial
and national life until has become the
greatest, wealthiest and most powerful '
and most prosperous, the freest and
the most self-controlled and the most.
firmly united nation the world has ever
known. The story of the United States
is the story of the people, their life,1
their industries, their aspirations and I
the democratic institutions through
which they have sought to attain these
aspirations, the story throbs with
present interest and future meaning. !
The books in the course were select-1
ed with a view to presenting a, com
plete record of the United States, in
cluding the European backgroun, ex-1
ploration and settlement, the war of
independence, the division over sec
tional issues, economic development,
the civil war and reconstruction, and
the concentration and expansion of the I
United States as a nation.
This course was designed primarily i
for those who huve left school, but any I
one is eligible who can find time to.
read, lor particulars cd.urss the
Homo Education Divini.n, Unit'd
States Ilureau of Education, Wa-i:ing-ton,
He has a full line of canned goods, groceries,
fruits and candies.
He will pay highest market prices for country
TWICE IT HAPPENED
FCR FLETCriEil M
I O A S T O R ! A
A grocer kept no Bank Account. He paid his
bills in cash. Twice in one year he was obliged to pay
the same bill twice. He had lost the receipts. He had
no other record to show. Thereupon he opened a Bank
Account and paid all his his bills bycheck. Since then
he has never been obliged to pay a bill twice because
his cl tcks sie icceipts arid the Eerk hss a record of
all payments made.
Tt y t y theck and you paya bill once. Pay. by
cash Jand you 'may have to; pay it twice.
BANK OF RAMSEUR
RAMSEUK, N. C
Valentine's Auto Paint.
Think of it,, two coats will give a good finish over your
c!d paint, and give you a first class job. Cost is only $2.50.
Call to See Us.
McCRARY-REDDING HARDWARE COMPANY