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An-l the l;.-t ffjen-1, tl:.-;t iifve
fctiU vbu, i ? Suann.- I.wr itegu
at.,iv tli' Ilcl Z)-tl.at's vlr.l
heir tu- ineiit'M) ot tt:l-
it Liver !rv ii-07 Ol'i'l
t h the Ki
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is b U-r tii 'ii.
1 . ..S.-o. Of (..''
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Kifln- y r r.i
?m' V I:fo tr
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; Jim dy ili'-
I'bvi.l Iiaii-jt - it.
in lYw 1c r to ho J..tkeit
Ii t 0 M- i' -U.
1"4 ' Z S'iiii.'! Ill '! Or u j-J'THr
" i.' v ., r;:-:ia !.!' i. .
110 MORE EYE-GLASSES,
A Certain Safe and Eftectlve 'Remedy for
SORE, WEAK and INFLAfP EKES,
Mrf4lufinff Isnff-fHffMrftnp, and
Itextori iig the Sight of the old.
Curt Tear Props, fJrannlation, Stye
Tumors, liM Ejes, Slatted Eye Lashes,
AND PR0DHCIVO QUICK RELIEF
Also, eqnany ?UicBcitts w hen ns! in
Other maltH, unci" aw I'lcers, Fever
hor Tniwon," Sh.H Kheiun, fSiirns,
llleiir wherever f iiIiiutia2iin e.iis,
W II-CIIKI.L.".. KALVE iiay le iueI to
S&LD BY ALL DRUGGISTS AT 25 CENTS.
Dr. E. C. WEST'S KK3VE AND HP .IN Tlii'AT
MENTf a ftpm-iOc for Hjrstcri" ...-s, Fits, Xen
ritltria, lleaduclio, Nervous l'li, iraiir.n ctuseif b;
.'.icf hoi or tobacco, Wkf ninths. Mental Dt-pres ior;
Softening of Bruiu, cau intf m!inity, misery, decay
duatb, I'remttturo OM.Aso, Bavreunor-s, Lof3 o.
J'oweriu either sex, Ini potency, lioucorrhaja and a
Ferualo Weakueates, Involuntary Lories, Sperma
torrboia caused by over-exertion of brain, Sel.
nbuse, over-Indolcotico. A mouth's treatment, $1,
! fi-r by mail. With each order for (i boxos, wit).
" " win"M-id written Kuarantee to refund if n"t cured.
Guarantees issued by atrent. WEST'S LIVKK PILLS
cuif8 Slclf Heudache, HHiousiKp, I iver OompUunt,
iour. Stomach, i)yspep?ia and tk
ul.UiAM (.Lo issuca ouly ty j
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RAILROAD, FARM, GARDEN,
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raocsA.DS or jules ix use. citalogue
THE McMULLEfl VVUVIHE FEKCE CO.,
U4, 116, lia and 120 N. Earket St, Chicago, 111.
nndcr reasonable conditions., our FREE 9G page
raialogu&will explain why we can afford it.
Dranghon's: Practical Business College,
. NASHVILLE, TENN. t Write for catalogue. )
Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Penmanship and Tele
graphy. We spend more money in the interest of
pur KmploymentDepartment than half the Business
Colleges t.-ike in as tuition. 4 weeks by our method
teaching book-keeping is'equal to 12 wee ks bythe
old plan. teachers,, 6CO students past year, no
vacation; enter any time. Cheap Boaro. We have
recently prepared books especially adapted to
on 60 dws trial. Write us and explain
"you yantj." N. B. We pay $5. cash for ail va--rahne
as book-keepers, stenographers teachers,
clerks, etc., reported to us,, provided we fill same.
is protcctimr for the familv.
' Unfor'turiatcly, 1rt).vver, the
. beneficiaries oi life assuranct
, -are oftci deprived of '-the pro
; isibn made for them, thro.-.oh
Uief loss- of tlie pi inciml, by
,, lollowin; 1 Kid advice reiraid-1
nig its in vestment. '
Under the Tontine installment
The Equitable Life
you are provided with an alv
, solute sfeiard against sue!;'
misfortune,' besides securing
a much larger amount of ir
j "ranee for the same amount
oi premiums paid m.
For facts and figures, address
W. J. R0DDEY, Manager,
rot the chom. Rock Hill, S. g.
- K 5.ItVOU4 P.103T K ATI ON -DEBILITY AND
y 1 FEMALE WEAKNESSES.
) . i '
' " ' - ' '. - Ji
. a antal cirl wita your address secure
irWrln jt to NATION AL JSVKQlCALjSTf
i HE EXPEI11JIF.5T STATICS
, , , , !
AT RAI.EIGII. NOKTII CAROLINA
Why Pa!l l our Corn Fodder? Caring Cow
l'ea Vines Value of Corn ai$d Cob
Meal Cultivation of OnlptM
T'le Experiment Station nnlletJa.
The standing offer is made; tr send
the bulle tins of the station to all in the
state who really desire to receive fthem.
Thotisan Is of farmers lia've already ta
ken advantage rot this otter. - nless
you really want to.be l;nented bv
them, please do hot apply for them. Ii
you desire to read them, write, on postal
o-ird to Dr. U. U. Battle. . Dffeetojr, Ea
leight, N. C. 111 . 1; -
Curlns Cow lea VlnejM
For hny. cow pea
vines Ishonld al-
1 " ' 1 it.- ..Jilii nt. -nn
ways tie mi uezore me i"- "t
jrrnvn. for in the majority 4 ;ca.s:s the
w-evil insect-lays her egg-s in the gro w
ing pod in the held. I
A fairly satisfactory way toj cure pea
vines is to cut in the afternoon ; when
there is a promise of fair wfethfr, and
let the pea vines lie and wilbfantil next
day after the dew is onv4Fheaves
will theft be somewhat tough and the
vines can be put up in modratttaeks
without losing much folia ?. The
stacks should be as small asj cpnfcenient
to innke. and from seven f!o nitie feet
high. These may stand until the vines ,
i.rethorou-bfy cured, wheiijthehould ;
be trought together an 1 qousea eariy
in the niomiiig or on a clomty da.y.
without rain, when the hay if tough
enouyh to bear moving without loss of
leaves. Extract from N. IC. 'Experi
ment Station. Bulletin No. f
AVhy I'ull Your Corn roddey ?
"The above is the title o!f a ulletm
(So M.)A) iust issued Ojv thk K. C Arri-
cvrltural Experiment Statki It treats ;
of a very important, subjeft4anl shows
that there is great loss il thejpresent
method of puilifig fodder and fleaving
the stalks to rot in the Held. iiNearly :
one-half of the total valuq' of tHe corn I
plant is lot by pulling foddi'i? according
to the present plan.
The simplest way to (ret the raw1
fool out of the corn crop i to qxit close
ot e .around with shurt-hand5ed hoes
Et about the time the fod4e- vvould be '
pji;ed. 4tnu cure in a suo. j liaeitoiK me
sdo. cut the corn in the saiptf wy a few
days later, or about the tiiie fodder is
generally pulled, and shoc:in he held.
1'ut 4d0. to J0 pounds in'faijshjx'k. and
stand the butts out ojji tonbugfli to
malre the shock stand nrili j and let in
the air to dry the corn, lrid the .tops
tiht to hold together ajid leep out
rain. ! ;
W hen cured, shock out the ears,
and cut what is left, known as stover
the stalks, blades and &;ue)cs). Cut
in one-half inch lengths litl) ordina
ry hand feed cutter, or j bHtbr pow er
if you have it. Feed to cpwsVor work
teams with cotton seed theal, wheat
bran, or such oi.-r . nit-ogeioas ma
terials as ca: i '- Mr Ktj reaU:ly ob
tained. For iuticei ration,
feed one pound oi meat to ;fduibf stover
and twoof oat straw. The tstoyer alone,
fed freely!, will support tan animal at
rest and not giving milk.y - l
Cab!):s;e and Its I)ist'3ss.
Every year as soon a.' hot! weather
bet;;ns or from May 15. to Uune 1. the j
ExpcHiiu nt Station is injffeceipt of nu
merous "samples of diseas$d". cabbage
plants with requests .forjf rCnedies for
the trouble. ;f i' ,. i
The fn st prevalent diseases of c:ib-1
Vare in: this 'state are theivit3 mildew
caused by the parasitic Ifungus I'ero
Uospora parasitica, stem fot. Caused by
the fungus cystop.us candlduslund.Club
foot or H! root caused ty It he -fungus
Plosmodophora bitissica. The first Li
the moot common and destructive. I
As to remedies the mdstj ectmomical
and satisfactory one for :thi lower and
middle districts is to frefrain from
plant ing summer cabbage; jTheicab-,
ba;re plant is a native-of a cp!6;er clime
than ours and cannot stand jthip heat of
our summers. The early - varieties of i
cabbage such as Jerseji YVakeneld. '
Express. etc.. may be transplanted to
tht' ritdd dnrino- -November.! DecpinliiT
and .Januarv aiXfLsvill reihain Ifree from
disease ami ?"ive a gexxi ei'op before hot
weather begins. Late cabbage of the
Flat Dutch type or Savoys may be, set
out as soon after S.eptembei'1 15 as the
rains begin, and -will in hilmst cases re
main healthy and form h.vajls before
Christinas- Other than thesei cabbage
growing in this climate cahnoit be made
profitable. . : I
There is little success in; treating -cabbage
with fungicides, 'fhe leaves are
so smooth and covered with tY wax-like
'bloom" the fungicides will ;nqt adhere.
Those who wish to makeithe trial
j should use the copper sucrat mixture
tor which a formula is given in Bulle
tins 84 and l'2 of this .statiob;J--(Ji;KALD
Mc-Cakthv, N. C. Experimeritfetation.
Advanced Monthly Sumnmryl of Meteoro
logical Reports tn North trio Una,
for July. 1SS)4.
The North Carolina MM Weather
Service issues the following advanced
snmmnrv of tho u-P:,tWin V,-tK t'.
ohna. for July. 18'.I4, as comptired with
the corresponding month f previous
years : I" (
Tkmi'EP.ati-kb. The piean' tempera
ture for tlie month Was' 7t5.iJ degrees,
which is 1.6 degrees helbwlthc normal.
The highest monthly hi can. was was
7'.i.ii at Washington : lowest 65.0 at
Highlands. The highest temperature
was '. on the loth at aXpri : the lowest,
ii on the 11th at niowing ltck. The
warmest July during tlie past twenty
one years was in 1SS7V nien 80.3 de
grees ; the coldest was in 1391, mean
Pkeciiitatiox. Average , for - the
month u. 07 inches, wliiehi i;0.o3 inch
above tlie normal. ITlie-! ereatest
amount was ll.tU. at Washingion : least,
L amount, 1.18 at Saxojqi.: Tlie wettest
July in twenty-one years !v$s that of
average.". 73 inches;; tie driest.
?p-in 1 . average. S.l'2. IS i r;J
Wixn. Prevailing d)rctin, south
west, which-" s the noriipaEdiJection'tor
July. Average hourlv velocity. 70
miles. Highest velocity iVfniiles per
hour, from the northwest' on the 15th
at iiatteras. - j-. i
Tnrxi)KKSTOitMsr-A various places
on the 1st to 7th. inehmvel 9th. 14th to
lth. -21st to '24th. 2oth Jo Sist. Several
lives were lost and considerable pror
rty destroyed by ligathintr tturin" the
Value of Corn and Cob n round Together
lor Stork Fiood. U
Tha N C. Agricultdjt-al j Ejperlment
btation has rssued another bullet in
U.o. t)7)on the digestibilltv? of .tH
fools. One f the experiments will be
of mueh value to feedeiH i '
Common dent cuia maiwis digested
and also corn and cob jtasfali! from the
same lot of corn. The kiterlwas found
to nave been digested !rktt.. thnn -
-cxpeeted. The followiErr L .Vfttt fW
tae discussion in tbe b&il&hf : i 'SasH
vng a lx pound sample hi ai? com geve
a yieia of 1.5 pounds f nt S L-T-rAiu.an.i
''V40 CODS. Hi t i:! '
hnT ht tob
men, i vr V' ' v - "
ter wis added to the 61.64 pouhas lu
g'estibfe from -the ke-nels. jThlslis
equivalent to saving 10.S1 pme eent oi
the digestible food in 100 pounds of
e:tr mrtx. Or, calculated on shelled
corn, adds 9,84 pounds of digestible
food, ih the cobs to the pounds in
100 pounds of corn meal. This is an
dditio of 12.06 per cent to the digest-J
rble dry mattfcr m the corn meal.
N ho Would not try to save 10 per cnt
af the ( corn crop as il is cured in the
ar. ot add one eighth to the value of
the shelled corn meal ? This, is what
these jBgures mean to make the corn
crop g 13 percent furth'-r than if shell
ed an fed as meal, and throwing away
TheLMaine Experiment Station has
also sjown that nearly 5 pounds more
of the: corn in a bushel 1 s'Savei by feed
ing mfcai than by feeding whole corn.
That is about one eleventh or about
enough to pay for grinding. It sh fuld
cost 131 more to grind ' - 'fit!: -uiu
than for corn alond, and n les than
to shtl and grind. Thf.i the gain from
cobs 'iould be net ar.d the percentage
hhowi bv this digestion experiment
would! prove a handsome profit for the
trouble. F. E.. Lmkkv,
K. C:Expriment Station
I Foftllng of Colts.
From Mr. J. F. Scott, of the Alnnnnce
Farni, (iraham. N. C, the following
notes,have 1een received by the .Exper
iment . Station" Mr. Scott has had a
larger experience in feeding and train
ing vpunjr horses : "'Ail youngsters re
quireiplenty of exercise in a goo-1 grass
paddock, and while running out days
seldom need any laxative food. Good
cleanf oats and hav free from dust are
genefallj' all that is necessary to keep
thetnt.in growing tlx. Yhen handlmg1
time comes, at about 2 years old. of
course-we feed liberally and as the
f-ras.4 has bean taken away we make up
or it by feeding 1 quart bran with 2
quarfs oats and hay. - This keeps the
colt ii system 111 a good healthy conui-
tjon ;ald if re,
rular ft ediny and atten-
to, there will seldom be
need' for chancre of diet. Sometimes
case occur where bran mashes or some
coTi'lItion powders or a hanofr.l of lin
seed ;jneal are needed w hile cairots and
other cooling things are beneficial.
Distemper sometimes appears and
should be taken in hand at, the first
symptoms of cough, failing t6 eat. etc.,
and i preventives administered. Chief
a mo jig these may be 'mentioned tar.
Thuf. many bud caoes are prevented.
As the colts aefvanee the treatment is
mueii the same. Sound food and reg
ular; care being the main requirements,
in liaising good horses that will sell
welt As to training, one cannot give
information of much value in so short
Ouestioiis anil IJepIles.
Thf stution will be irlnd to rooWo.
questions on agricultural topics from
any; one m rsorth t arolma who may tle
sirefto ask for informa Lion. Address
all Questions to the "N. C. 'Afrricultural
Experiment Station. Raleigh, N. C.
I'eppies will tc w rittcn as early as pos
sible hy the memlxr of the station staff
moat competent to do so. and when of
genjenil interest.! they will also appear
in these columns. The station expects
in this way to enlarge its sphere of use
fulness and render immediate assist
ance to practical farmers.
I Cultivation "f Unions.
'Erect-lved the Bulletins you sent, but the
onefca celery and onions. ISo. 85. 1 lanet b
licve i adapted t-o tbe climate hero in the
mountains. Will you let me know how mui ii
different' in time I ought to allow fordlfler
enr la c'lniate in followintf direction! piven
in riuiletin No. 3 ': f an onion seed be hov.-u in
the ifsill here for enrly ci opV" G. B. A., IIcu-
derionviilf. N. C.
(Answered by W. F. M.Jssey. liortJculturLst.
N. G. l-xpt-riru nt Station.)
Vou eaii safely sow orsion seed in
fall, but H should be done early in
September y as to furrn small bulbs
be Sore cold weather. ,
1 here will be. no trouble in growing
onions from fall pla'.t-d sets in vour
tedtion. Hut you can grow better crops !
oi ripe onions irom uie seea tnan you
caii from the se4s. Ve use sets orily
iot-. getting early green onions for
bapcliing in March for the noithern
market. Seeds sown in September or
eafly October would do just as well for
this, but Autr.mn weather is apt to be
very dry. and the getting of a stand
from seels is uncertain. The Early
IViirl or the Queen are used for this
purpose. If you will sow onion seels
m jJanuary in a cold frame covered with
gliss sashes, and gradually harden
thm to the outer air and transplant
thm in ?!ar.cli. you will make larger
ami Vettei' .-onions than by planting sets
nofw. 15ut the yellow I.-ar.vers is not
the best for this purpose. The (iiant
EoCca or the Pri.etaker are best suited
for this. If you are not equipped for
this kind of work, sow th- :..e'is v --icre
thp crop is to be grown ." : , tis yuu
cab get the land in roo- Kin iit'on. We
sosv here in .February or early .March.
Select level, mellow land and don't be
afraid of getting it too rich. Land is
elSeuier than human labor, therefore
plant sous to cultivate with a mule. ;
After getting this land in fine condition, j
" ,n v 4 w , 1 (7(U t 4Lil t
one-horse turning plow- In these fur
refws scatter not less than T50 pounds
pulr acre of a high-grade commercial
fertilizer. Then lap two furrows on
tbto lirst ones, making sharp lists or
bids, liun a light roller lengthwise'
the beds, so as to flatten them nearly
lqye! agT4in, and on these leveled beds
sjw the seed with a garden seel drill. 1
ihen tlie young plants appear above !
gfound, go through with a srnall-tooth-
ei stratWlxrry cultivator, and at this!
wioiking sow between the rows as much '
,'e'slrfertnizor.a,s.Vou Vl?cc l" Uie.fur" I
' rfxvsni?re wl,1.(!0,1 har- Thin to ;
, tfree mciies. ana Keep at ail times "as
ceau as an onion bed." As the bulbs
begin to form, work the soil away from
ttiein, so as to let them form mainly on
tje surface. You can grow better
onions and a better crop in this way
ttian you can from sets. The earliest
rpe onions from sets are the Potato
ori ions. These make no seed and sets
rmust be used. Yoti ean plant them on
well-manured beds, as above, this falL,
aihd you will find them the earlies tripe
tip tons. Hut they are poor keepers, and
ess the sets are large, it costs quite u
sum to plant a lar;:- area. You can get
; tlie' sets m rltntv m Lir imnn.1 I ho-?
aire in two varieties, white and yellow,
rhe yellow grows larger. For growing
tiiii-tr.. from w.d in wiring l u-,,nW
fbr early marketing as a rine onion the
Early Queen. The Mitmmoth White
Ifompeii and the White Garganus are
lilso gotjil. Put these Italian onions
ihust be sold as soon as ripe, for none of
tlie liat-bulbed Italians will keeD. 1'at
fkr general crop my favorite is the
White South port Globe. It grows as
Cound and solid as a base Istll. anl
A globular onion will al-
BVS tnvi Vi-ill n lott.T- prnn tlran n flot
' dne. and generally is a better keeper,
i the Yellow Dan vers is also tine for
1 Spring sowing. For a red onion, tha
j Jew Opal, is the best I have ever tried.
! fl maks a remarkably solid and hand-
ffome bulb and will keep almost until
inothrr -ear's cropis ripe. The Prize
taker is also a tine, large yellow onion,
f f good shape and a fair keeper. The
fvhite and pink IJermuda onions will
ilso do well with you " and are auite
: tarly. large and fiat in shane and must
i hustled off as soon as ripe. If von
plant onion sets this fall, plant on beds
; s directed, so as to have them slightly
' flevated above the general surface, to
; lure Ifood drainage, and set them
with the ton of the V.ulb fnllv t vvri inr'Vi-
h& below the surface, and work the soil
" wa.v in the spring. But in growing
: potato onion, the soil must not be
tvorkeil awnv from (Um it
Crawn totvards them. Ve have tested
t pcari a11 .the onions in tbe cataloguea.
grtj wn as well rrom seea tne nrvs-sea-son.
in the tSonth. as they caafortb..
Kut the (sowing mnst be early. '. For
sowing under glass and tran.splanting,
use only Criant Kocca or the Prizjetaker.
Much larger bulbs of these are grown
in this way, but with other sorts, re
sults are not strikingr- I
Lime Will Injure Stable -Manure.
Please lot me know it lime Is Injurious to ma
nure that- contain stable manure or cotton
need, and Is stable and lot manure injured by
being exposed to sua and air for several days
as is practiced, by some fanners before they
drill their manure." J. B. O. Goldsboro. N. C
(Answered by H. B... Battle, Director,. N. C.
Experiment Station. j;
The addition of lime to staple ma
nure Is not advisable because j; it will
tend to decompose it and liborate the
ammonia : it win also ttiave trns eireci
upon eotton seed. It would be best not
to allow the .stable manure to be expo--set!
before applying1 to the Landj,
Clover and Grass For I'astnre cn "sndy Soil.
Please inform mo what bur, of clover is the
best for pasture purposes in l:srlit sat.dy land ;
the time it outfit to be sown : what otaer kinds
of seed to sow with it ; also the aWiOants of
each to be used per acre.' -r-S. J. Kitty
Hawk. N. C.
(Answered by F. E. Emery, Hortieultyrist, N.
C. Experiment Station.)
It would depend somewhat on whether
you wish a permanent pasture,; or only
a winter and sprihg pasture. For per
manent pasture nothing is better than.
White clover ; 5 or .( pounds per acre.
Dermuda (wire) grass 2 or 3 bus. per acre
Kentucky blue grass. 1 bushel per acre
Eight or ten bushels of roots which
have been raked out of gardens may be .
mn through a fodder cutter audsown
broadcast and harrowed in. 1
This mixture should give a strong
turf and pastirrage nearly the year
round in your section when once well
started. The ground should be ma- .
nured once in a while to supply plant
food if the pasture is to be kept jsrood,
sow whenever the next month is likely
to be moist and favorable to the growth
of grass and clover, in early fall is a
good time. Seed can be had of most of
the regailar advertising seednian. For
winter pasture nothing can grow ahead
of scarlet or crimson clover.; Sow 35
to 45 pounds of chatf or 12 to 15 pounds
of cleaned seed per acre. Haif a bushel
of rye may be sown with the clover to
Warts Vpon Cows.
I have a Ilolstein cow that has warts errow
inir all over her neck. Can you adv ise me how
to cure her - ' C. K. W. Suxon. N. C,
(Answered by F. E. Emery. Agriculturist, N.
C. Experiment Station.)
These are quite common and usu
ally harmless blemishes. They can
be" removed by lunar caustic, blue
vitriol or chloride -of zinc. ; If long,
first clip off with scissors tlie.n cauter
ize : or they may bo corded with
a tine string when they will soon
drop off. Warts are most trouble
some when on teats. If In ar the
es lunar caustic should be u -d
and applied carefully to lvinove the
blemish without injiir'mg those organs.
The Experiment' Station at! Raleigh,
in encouraging the da:ry iiiterests of
the state, offers to co-operate with the
next State Fair in conducting dairy
tests of the milk cows which will be
placed on exhibit at the fair in October.
The tests will be conducted at the home
of the cows under conditions described
in bulletin No 102 of the station. The
prizes are three in number, sin, .2.,
and 815 respectively. Write to the sta
tion for this bulletin.
The dairy industry in North Carolina
within the last ten years has increased
to a remarkable extent, far more than
is generally supposed. Hullctin No.
101 of the N. C. Experiment Station
Jjtreats of the state's progress "in tins
direction aul give several reasons
therefor, one of which is the adoption
of the "no-fence" law in so many of the
counties, and another is the determined
progres.sivenes.-. of citizens in so many
The bulletins of the Experiment Sta
tion go to every one of the 10 counties
of North Carolina and to every post
office in each county.
Zlr3. Judge Pccc
Mrs. Judge Peck Tells How
She Was Cured
SnvTerers front Dyspepsia should read the -fol
lowing letter from Mrs. II. M. I'eck. v.ife of
Judge I'eck, a justice at Tracy. Cat, and a writer
connected -with the Assoe.iatcd 1're.ss:
"15y a deep sense of gratitude! for the great
benefit I h ive received from the lise of Hood's
S;irs ip;irill,i. I li:ive l;een led to write the follow
ing statement for the l,e:ieht of sufferers who
may he similarly .-ifHicted. For 15 years I hav
been a great sutlerer from dyspepsia atitl
Almost everything I ate would istress me. I
tried different treatments and jniedicines, but
failed to realize relief. Two yeaj-s ago a friend
prevailed upon me to try Mood's Sarsaparill.i.
The lirst bottle I n;tt d helped me, so I con
tinued taking it. It di I me so lflueh good that
my friends sp;ke of the iiiiprovl'ment. I have
received sucti great beiiefit lrom It that
Clad'y Recommend It.
I now have an e-eel!ent apin-tite and nothing I
eat ever distresses me. It iils keeps up my
flesh and strength. I cannot Jprtiso Mood's
Sarsaparula too much." Mas, 11. M. I'eck,
Tracy, Caiif on :ia. tietllOOU',
-Kood'S Pills are hand ni.jU', and perfect
la proportion and appearance, j&c. a box.
Lessens Pain, Insures!Safety to
uieoi inoiner anq Child,
lly wife, after having used Mothers'
Friend, passed through the ordeal
with little pain, was stronger in one
hour than in a week aftjer the birth
of her former child.-J. J.MtGoLDRlCK,
Bean Station, Tenn. " ii
Mothers' Fi.xeno robbed pain of its
terror and shortened labor. I have the heal
thiest ch ild I erpr saw.
Mrs. L. M. Ahern, Cochran, Ga.
Expressed 1 1 any od'lress, char jik prepaid, on re
ceipt prite, J..jO per .jonle. For ile by ail Iiw
psts. Book to Mothers mailefl free
lli'-AUi-lfcLO KEOL LATOR CO., Atlanta. Go.
I want every man and wo nan In the Uni
ted States inieresred in. tie Opium and
Whisky habits to hare one ojf my books' on
these diseases. Address M. YVOOLLV,
Atlanta, Ga.. Dos 30rand oiiie will be seen
you free.. - ; . '. '..- t j
you imagine serious and
fatal diseases result from
triflincr ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
greatest gift health.
If you are fec'ins;
c.t ol sorts, weak
snd generally ex
hausted; nervous, .
iiave no appet:le'
and. can t work,
int the most rtlia-
medicine, which is
tCiown's Iron Eit-
Btf-rs. A few bot-
it's cure benefit
S comes from the
Hvtry first dose it
vx;'t s!a:K your ,
tuelh, and It's
Et'ieasant to take.
Dyspepsia, ICHiey and Liver
Constipation, Bad Bsood ' ,
Malaria, Nervous aiinients
Women '3 coriif lalnts. t '
Get only-the genuine it has crossed red '
lines on the wrapper. Ail ctners are sub- '
Stitutes. On-receipt of twotc. stamps we '
wili'scnd ret t lei Qeautital World's'
Fair Vi.ws and book Irec. t
BROWN CHEMICAL CO. BALTTMORE. Wid.
IS THE BEST.
4. FULIGE,3 SOLES.
.Sr4: SEND FOB CATALOGUE
lira enn ei.vc mmicy !; pnrcbasins V. ju.
Becanie, we r.re ,L.e l.ir.west tuannfactnrers of
advertised iioca in the vcrld, and Rtnrautv3
t'-.e value by stampicir the name and yric? c -i
the bottom', w;-,ch protects you against hiIi -price3
and the ir.i'I:licaan'-ptot"its. Our shut s
equal custom v. uric i;i style, tasy fitting a::d
wearier quaiitk s, W : hr.ve tliem sold everj--where
at lower prices iu: tiie value piven t'.iau
any oilier ninks.-. T .'.. no substitute. If your
dealer cannot supply yen, we ciiu. Siold by
Dealer, whose i cme will shortly ap
pear line. A' ent want-: a at
DS. E0BT.I. RAMSAY
(.S itrieoii Ih'n-tist)
SAT.IS15UKY N. C.
gsj-Oflice liour? 0 a. ni
to 5 i). m.
i o r?
ATTt kNKV AT LAW
i IT rs his pr.
it Mon L.rc!i.'. r;
i'.it. z i
; THS N03I-H CAEOLIMA
College f kfMM and- He
- fell Arts;
OffarsfThro Technical Courses:
The Course in Agtieultnn-;
Tite Course in Science;
Th? Course in Mechauical and Civ
il lO .gint ering.
And wivii each a good academic educa
lion. Kacli course is broad ant;
thorough, and the insiiiuiion is now
equipped fop excellent work. Expense
very moderate. Session opens Sep
For Catalogue, sold toss
ALEX. 1U)LI,IIAY, Pres.,
ItALKK.II, N. C.
Of Norti Carolina
liieli.de. tlie College, the rt'iver.;:ty. the
L:lW School, the .'dedieal School anil the
Siunnier .Seluol for Tem-liers. "ollege tiii.tion
,in.iii' a year: bo.-ird ST -oto
SeSeion begins St ;t' n:!u r
A ldre- Pivs
di nt U i ii hi, Ciiapei Will. N. C.
W. L. D
I v ... -
Air and Vacuum Pujnps, Vertical and Hori
zontal of every Variety and Capacity.
t, "PHI o
v. 4. 4 ,
A. S. OAMBRON STEAM
PuDlisliefl Every TaursQay
Subscription $1.00 pfer year in-ad-t
The Watchman is a Democratic!,
family newspaper that prints the
. - : .1-1
As an advertising medium it eanj
not foe excelled by any
newspaper in the State.
DO YOU HIIB
so send your -orders to The
; - - v '-
atGhman Printery.- Satisiaction
' . s.i.isi;r-iiV. N'."-
WEBB IvJIBE, Propi'ioion.
Dealers. in Monuments. Ilend-.Slor.cs hi id every I Iiing in
line, and al the very lowest pnees
inaiisTii-.t. Iv sure to true us
where. Ij!iTr' varielv on
It M.i to
- i ibi' Street, nxt to btaiKl ripe
Regular Horizontal Piston.
1 1 i 1 1 m h -
The must simjile, durable and cf
fccvivcvruinp in the market for Mints?
"Quarries, Refineries, keverie., Fac
tories, Artesian "Wells, Fire Duty antl
General Manufacturing purposes.
HgipBend tor Catalogue.
Foot of East 23d" Street Nw York'
13 . i ' a
VV K, j
- MY JOB
consisiaiii mm uoi ni
or write tor price
select from. S ' l
1 1 rh ,
v I------ , f