North Carolina Newspapers

One Dollar a Year
How I Built
j Up a Worn-
Out Farm.
Of the U. S. Treasury Rncommendi
Uj -'t. .n..rtrh .4 Jtfltill ran
A imnT e-rtltit, V '.
R'ftin the war. hon laW wag
plentiful, it Ha tli ct:!nm in North
';in!in,i In clear the original fmvst.
"I oak hickorr ami cultivate first
in corn. iIh ii in wheat, ,-tml when the
la if I tnmM no Imtif-r produce a pay
i;iu' ei.ip. it iks (Miisiileml worn-out
a'hl was alttwt-d to wash into cullii.
which i! tliil. if the land was roliiiij;,
if leel, it first prow up in briar,
ti.en broom stilm-.anil finally dense
rn'wth uf pines. If cleared Kun.
for a few years it would produce
pl crops, thus fhowiiiR tliat the
laiitl was m ver worn-out, and if let
alone naturw would restore it. This
mij:ht have been the wisest thing to
loat that time and under those cir
cumstances, but no one w ho has given
it ant thought will contend that it is
' the thing to do now.
There were, even More the war.
S 'tne exceptions to this rule. Chief
.Instil Thomas Uurtin, whose hotr.e
ami farm was within a few miles of
where I live, was a large farmer, and
it was he, so understand, who first
introduced red clover into this sec
tion of the State. J know from oth
ers that he improved Ins land, advo
cated improved methods of farming
ami was considered ahead or the
Notwithstanding the recent intro
duction ,,f unproved farming implc
incuts, the majority of our farmers
today are pursuing the same policy
their father did. and the yield of
farm product is not increasing. Our
young men are leaving the farms for
the towns, and the farms are allowed
to wash away or grow up in briars,
sassafras and pines, or they are turned
over to bo worked on shares brsomr
one hise only idea is to gel as much
as Kissilile out of it w ithout any care
for improvement. I hoe to say
something to encourage young men
to stay ii Kn the farm, and to con
vince them that fanning in its true
sense is a most invit ing held, and that
it can lie made a success.
I am Mire that a majority of the
people do not realize what these
lands are capable of doing under a
proKT system of cultivation and ro
tation of crops. When we consider
our tine climate, with a market for
everything at our very doors, this
section, presentsthe ideal home for the
small farmer. The Western States,
with tlnur limited variety of crops,
although making a greater yield ier
acre, cannot coniote w it It us because
of the greater variety of crops that
can be grow n on these lands, and the
market for them at home. 1 want to
show that these lands can be im
proved, and that it is being dune.
The people in Alamance know that
Mr. I.. Rinks Holt bought one of the
oorcst farms in the county, and to
day it is producing line crops and is
paying lum. Mr. John Tmlinger of
llaw Kier bought a worn-out tract
of land and is now producing crops
that arc a sin prise to his neighUirs.
We see what has been done by (Jen.
Carr at (Vnmm-heo, und Mr. Duke
Bt I'niversity Station. It may be
argued that these gentlemen, on ac
coi.nt of their wealth, niv able to im
iirov their farms, when an ordinary,
farmer could not. It is my purpose
to show how the same results can be
produced by a small farmer without
wealth, except that it may take a
longer lime. Any young man of
The matter of feed Is of
tremendous importance to the
farmer. Wrong feeding is
loss. Right feeding is profit
The up-to-date farmer knows
what to feed his cows to get
the most milk, his pigs to get
the most pork, his hens to
get the most eggs. Science.
Dut how about the children ?
Are they fed according to
science, a bone food if bones
are soft and undeveloped, a
flesh and musclo food if they
are thin and weak and a blood
food if there is anemia?
Scott's Emulsion is a mixed
food ; the Cod Liver Oil in it
makes flesh, blood and muscle,
the Lime and Soda make bone
and brain. It is the standard
scientific food for delicate
Send for free
Wt m ika iM, titan at
m I diMbHik
M Scott&Bowne
409 Petri SL, N. Y.
M.4 fid UMh
r. m
L a
Dr. Mnrtllra Jordan. Mtdlrel Kiami.
aer of U. 8. Yn-awur j Ifc-parunanll grad.
aala of Colombia Collim. and who
orrM throe yearn at Wai Point, has
w ituiowiDK io say ot t-vranaj
Allow aw re exsma arr mtHmow
tw yom tor tba btmtlt 4riv4 from
four wonderful rrm-ly, Om start
avoaf a aai brought am a rut chaag
aaat I mow coaaMcr atftH a wall aaam
titer moatba a tutttrtag. Fallow
aatntrrera, herumm will can you."
Catarrh la a .ratpmle dlaeaaa rnrahla
only Iit arsfe-mle trratmrnt, A n-mcdy
that rurva catarrh munt aim directly at
he deprraard nerve mtterawhirh ftlra
vitality to the muroua mrnihranea.
Ttiea catarrh rilnapprara. Then catarrh
ta permaiianiiT ctiriii.
A tret book wiittta by Dr. Hirtmia:
en lit tubiect ol catarrh latt$ different
phaaet and Umre, will ba sent tree to
any mddmt by Tba Htrvoa MedJcloa
Co-, wOluatbua, savo. -
energy can take a worn-out farm, and
if he lives his allotted time he can
see it in as high state of cultivation
a either of these farms. I seak
very decidedly about this, for I ieak
from experience. I believe 1 can
best illustrate my point by telling
what I have done and expect to do
at Melville Farm.
Twenty-five years ago I left school
to take charge of the farm where 1
was raised. 1 thought there was no
place like it in all the world. My
sisters and brothers, knowing my
love for the farm, and desiring tliat
the old home should be kept togeth
er, willingly sold their interest in
the farm to me. I only had enough
money to pay for a half interest in
this farm. It contained six hundred
acres om-half in timber, and the
t her in a run-down condition, hav
ing Wn worked by negro tenants.
It was badly washed ; galled place
w ere in every field, and were getting
larger. Fields were full of stone and
irregular in sham-. A few more vears
of such cultivation and it would have
been worthies, because you could
get nothing from it.
there was urion this farm at that
time about fifty acres of land, that
were producing an average of ten
bushels of wheat or twenty of corn
lcr acre. As near as I can recollect,
the year I took charge of the farm
the crop w as one hundred bushels of
w heat, seventy-five of oats, two hun
dred and fifty of corn and a little
hay. The work stock consisted of
five horses, a fewr sheep, ten head of
cattle and some hogs. The year 1901
it . . i .... j T i . i
mis same larm pnxiucca eigni nun
dred bushels of wheat, fourteen hun
dred bushels of oats, from one thou
sand to fifteen hundred bushels of
crn, besides nearly twenty-five tons
of clover hay and some peavine hay.
I lie larm is now earn ing about
fifty head of cattle, forty sheep, thirty
hogs, eight work horses and a few
colUi every year to supply work stock
for the farm. I wish now to tell how
this has been done, and I believe the
way 1 have done it is the best way to
improve these lands. I took fifty
ai res of land a a nucleus to build
on. 1 would find a few acresof good
land in nearly every field. I Ix-gan
by sow ing peas and clover, keeping
sbx'k to consume the food raised, and
with the moderate use of fertilizers,
I have gradually increased the pro
ductiveness of the farm. I have made
it a rule to apply all manure direct
from the stable- U the galled spots in
the field, rather than (as was the cus
tom of many) to apply it to corn in
the hill. Ity this application of ma
nure I would at once stop these
places from washing, and get them
in condition to grow clover and pea.
Having pursued this plan for this
number of years, you can now hardlv
detect any of these spots. I extend
ed this plan, until 1 am now making
my best crops on land that had gul
lies ten feet deep. 1 have made it a
rule every year to get as many
stumps anl rocks off of the land a
possible, to get the fields in better
shape, to make them larger, to clean
out all little thickets and briar
patches, and to leave the field in bet
ter shape than when I began it
I have now adopted this rotation.
I do not say that it is the best, but it
is what I am doing. For the first
year wheat; second, corn and subsoil,
it possible; third, oats and clover
sown together in the spring: fourth,
clover to be mow n for hay; fifth, peatt
to d mown or picked lor wed, and
sown to wheat in the fall. I adopt
this rotation because it give good
results and uniform work for the
team throughout the year. You will
see I take off the land three grain
crops and raise two ammonia-grow
ing crops, i hose two crops of clover
and peas make splendid .prepara
tion for the grain crops to follow.
My corn is cut in the fall, about Sep
tember, with a corn harvester, and
set np in shock, where it remain
until after I finish sowing wheat. 1
I to receive the oats and clover. The
advantage of breaking in the fall is
that I can get the oats in early, about
February. Some niay ask, -Why
have a pea crop follow a clover cmp,
would you not make just a goal a
wlicat crop after the clover ?"
The dilliculty has always been that
if I deended on a wheat crop after
clover I would take a big risk, ami
often W a wheat crop on account of
not being able to brisk the land stun
enough on account of dry weather.
1 begin in the spring, when land is
too wet to cultivate crops, to break
the land tliat was in clover the year
Wore, and sow it in peas. If we
should have a drv summer I am sure
of getting in a wheat crop, and hav
ing the hind in goal condition, lie
sides having cut a ea crop for hay
I keep about fifteen registered Jer
sey milk cows and feed them cotton
set d meal and bran. The cow Urn
is so arranged that I can drive
through it to get the manure. The
stables are well bedded, and the ma
nure is hauled to the poor places and
spread direct from the wagon. I
bought a piece of land adjoining my
farm that contains fifty acres. It hail
been cultivated, but as I have before
descrilied, it was thrown out because
it was too poor to cultivate. Fullv
eight acres of that land had the top
soil washed oft to the clay, the re
mainder being grown up in sassafras,
briars and second-growth red oaks.
I first began t treat that land de
pasturing it with sheep, then, after a
few years, I gave it a iiuod plow inc
and subsoiling and a thorough grub
bing, taking up everything bv the
rtiots. I made fourteen hundred
bushels of oats (in this land, besidtn
feeding some in the sheaf. One year
I had eight hundred bushels of
wheat, and another I had as tine a
crop of corn as I ever saw grow. Tit-
day that land is in peas and clover
ami uniform all over, and vet mv
wagon is running, as 1 write, apply
ing manure to the pi ores t sots I can
detect in the field, preparatory to a
wheat crop.
ror many years I was troubled bv
heavy rains washing the hill sides
into the little branches, and by the
little streams overllowing and wash
ing the top soil awav. This was
esiccially noticeable if I was culti
vating it in corn. I am now adopt
ing the policy of putting all such
land into permanent meadows. If
the hills arc washed by heavy rains
the soil is caught by the meadow
and is deposited licfore it reaches
the stream. If the stream overllows
the meadow is improved. After every
big freshet 1 am not grieving that
my land is washed away.
I have endeavored (as much as my
means would permit) to use machin
ery, and my constant aim has lieen
to increase the product and to re
duce the labor. No more labor is
required now on account of machin
ery and improvement in size of
fields than was required when it pro
duced only one-fourth as much.
I feel that I ought to say that I do
not U-lieve I could have succeeded
as well as I have had it not been for
the help of my family. I married
soon after going to the farm, and my
wife has been bookkeeper all the
time and general manager when 1
was away. My little boys do the
milking, attend' to the cows, separate
the milk, feed the calves and do the
hundreds of other things which, if 1
had had to hire, would have serious
ly hindered my plans. What I wish
to impress upon others is that if I
have succeeded under these circum
stances, others can. If this spirit of
improving farms, and making them
more attractive, is followed up from
year to year, we would all be sur
prised at what a wonderful change
it would make in the appearance of
this country. It is my imrposc, if I
live twenty year, to double my pres
ent production, 1 believe it can lie
When young men are educated to
be farmers, as the doctors, lawyers
and preachers are for their profes
sions, you are going to see in this
1'ieilmont section just what I am de
scribing, not in a few instances, but
on a large scale. To sum it up in a Pa1a:nf rt lU
few w.-rd. agricultural education. NCllling lU llie
livestock. Dilation of crops, using
clover, pea ami other leguminous
plant, thorough cultivation, and tle-!
termination to succeed, an- the most f-a-h"-""itii'a.t1ii.
essential point neccssarr to the im- X"Z',"? '." '.t """J
1 . ftlrllil tw thi istiuna. firk4 ur. iw
IMiMi-iuriH oi our worn-out ciay
lands. From the soil come the fuj.
the clothing and I cither directly or
indirectly) even- material for human
satisfaction and enjoyment
Public Schools.
mmmi tlrm- wr anything Im-ni uimi in pih
'k- -) till ! irlca, -Tir rMjt,r
The Journal is rciiiH'slcd to print
There- .'l"' following program of the OirUt-
fore. it i the duty of even- farmer , mls entertainment of Waxhaw lnti
or owner of the soil to build tip tlw -. o'cl.rk Friday evening, K
same, and to yearly improve its fer-i'mls r In It. l'.NU:
tility. to make' it rajmhle of produc-1 I Mining ehonis: Hail. All Hail'
ing the materials in an increasing " bv school.
quantity necessary for the la nelit of I I' iring singing of owning chorus
mankind In ei,ii. liwi.,ii I mJ, i..! llie Spirit of Christmas enters iot-
express the opinion that, know ing jtf'ieii iiy two little spirit ami M
tion Powders are fed to horses
and mules, marked improvement
will be seen after the first few
doses. There is no doubt about it.
The Powders, actinj directly on the
digestive organs, first thoroughly
cleanses the stomach and bowels,
correcting all disorders, and then
good healthy appetite comes nat
urally and surely. It is the most
powerful tonic and appetixer on
trie market to-day, and when once
used horsemen will have do other.
Ashcraft's Powders produce that
silky sheen of coat and hair so
admired by horse fanciers. The
Powders fatten but never bloat.
Always high grade and put up
In does never In bulk.
By the nse of three or four doses
a week your horse or mule will
not be subject to colic or any dis
ease of the stomach and bowels.
"I kad aa old Sana tkal a la nrr bad
nn.lin.'n rorll; Ha wai thin aad kad a
Wnd dimx thai waa aawlnt tha kair la
aim of. 1 aava the kurat Iftrv dwrt u( Afth
tmrt'iCnarfliioa l"idr a da; for enn dan
andltdklalibrrallf. The epoMila lataroTnd
iniai tha Aral ttw (! and in anlaial taletd
fir lea amiaai la Sh darlna the wk I
(retail lane do a dr. Toe rrnerel kealik
ot In animal eaaarrallr laiamreit by lha aaa
f Ik auwitem and he eaa ami aiavxt a
fcofw. I ajoal kartllf wnaimetid Aikcraft
OoeetUee rewr.a I aaew ut tra a
did tonle and aparl
I kaew U..T an a iii
unr. C. C. SI Vis, Li Terr -
au, Maane, X. C."
Ask for Ashcfaft's Condition
Powders. Package 25c. Sold by
then shred thiir corn with a McOor
mick shredder. This leaves the land
clear, so that I can at once start the
plows to break the land for spring
outs and clover. Uf breaking in the i-tr -
fall this red land Kmmea Ihnmturh. . 7 ' V V
iy pulverized Rod w fine condition 1 English Drug Company
ta -a aa
the markets as 1 do. and k Honour
wiutt these lauds are callable of nn
ducing. with proper attention, taking
into coiKHlcratH'n the hue water and
healthy climate, there is no other
section of the State that offers great
er inducement for the young man,
with limited means, to own a farm,
rear a family and make himself a
useful and independent citizen, and
live a happy and contented life.
A IV Farmer's Long Bridal Tour.
Charliiltr OWn-iT
Mr. hps- atts Brawley of M ores
ville. Iredell county, has just return
ed from an extendetl bridal lour.
Aliout the middle of S ptemU-r he
was married to Mis Patterson, t lit
laughter of Ca-.t. J. M Patterson of
lnmtman. l'lic young couple left
soon after the ceremony and traveled
westward. They visited Miits of
sst'ial interest in w ashingtoii, Mon
tana, Oregon, Idaho, Nevada, Cali
fornia ami other Western Stall's. In
all they touched 2." State.
-Mr. llrawley is an interesting char
acter. It will be rivalled bv readers
of the Observer that he raised a crop
of cotton for less t linn three cents a
few year ago. The statement was
made in the jiewspaK'rs at the time,
and he was criticized for it. Nunc
went so far as to deny it. But Mr.
Brawley ha gone forward with his
farming and money-making until he
is a man of considerable wealth, lie
is a graduate of the Ciiiversity, and,
among other things, knows how to
enjoy his money as he makes it. lie
sets aside so much ever- year for
pleasure. His business is carried on
with the system and method of a
well regulated bank. He keens a strict
amuint of everything that he carries
in and everything that is taken out.
He pays cash for what he buys and
sells a surplus of every crop raised
on his farm. He buys cattle, all
grades and sorts, and conterts some
into beef and turns others into milk
era. He considers himself lucky if
he gets his money back, makes i5 a
head and gets the manure. His liarns
are not the kind you see on pacrs,
in papers and magazines, but are
built for convenience and comfort.
Mr. Brawley is thoroughly practical
There is no theory and but little sen
timent in his way of farming; he
uses common sense and industry.
Two months and a half make a
long bridal tour for any one, much
less a "hV farmer." Mr. ltraw lcy's
friends congratulate him on licing
able to do such a thing. His educa
tion come in to help him enjoy him
self. North Carolina should beiimud
of such a farmer.
Cool Springs Items.
C-orreifionitt'iKt' tit The Juurnal,
I F. L Dec.. l -Mr. W. T. Mor
gan moved into his new residence
yesterday, lie ha one of the nicest
country houses in this part of the
The young oat, we fear, are badly
damaged by the cold, dry weather. "
Mr. K. K. I-eoiiard says them are
many wise men in the world, but
tat none of them are w ise enough to
foretell the future price of cotton,
and that the present price looks very
tempting to tho-c who sold cotton a
few years ago at fuc cents.
The school at Cool Springs is pn
gressinc nicely, but the attendance
is not what it should lie.
Quite a number in this commu
nity are putting in 'phone this w in
ter. II.
A Costly Mistake.
Blunders arc sometimes very ex
pensive. 1 K-ciudomtlly life itself is
the price or a mistake, but you'll
never be wrung if you take Dr.
King' New Life Pills for DvMpep-
pepsia, Dizziness, Headache, Liver
or llowel trouble. They are gen
tle yet thorough, li.le. lit Knglish
Drug Co'h.
Crew Drowned Near Wilmington,
W llnilnmn IM'petrh, lMh.
Attempting to get over the bar and
into a safe harbor in the teeth of a
still northwest pile, the small coast
ing srhimner Clarence H., belonging
I ' Brunswick- parties and bound from
Shallotto, N. C. to Wilmington with
a cargo of prtxlme. capsized late last
night off the mouth of the Cai Fear
river, and all bands aboard, includ
ing Captain Lucian Hewitt, Mate
Morris Caison, Cook Robinson, all
young white men belonging to good
families of Brunswick countv, and
Captain James and William Lewi,
brothers and foremen of fishing
crews, who were passengers on the
boat, were drowned.
One Hundred Dollar, a Box
li the value H. A. Tudale, Sar.imaJT
ton, S. C, placet oo DeW'itt 'a Witch
Haiel Salve. He tayi: " bad Hie
pilei for so years. 1 tried minr doc
tors and medicines, but all failed n
cept DeWitt'a Witcb Hani Salve. It
cured ate." It Is a combination o( the
bealinr, properties of witch baxel with
aotieeptica and etnollienti j reliavet
aad parnuneotl caret blind, bleed
Iar, itching and protruding piles,
ore, cuts, rema. aalt rbeum
aad all tkia diaeaaea. Sold by Euiliih
Drug Co, and S.. Webb,
lowed by twelve attendant. Thev
sing with the school the following
choruses :
S. Chorus: Joy Bi lls by school.
X Kivi'atmn: The Spirit of Christ
mas -Miss Cora U-e Ilowaid.
4. Chorus : A Christmas Sleigh
Ride by school. During thi chorus
attendants keep time with holly and
5. Instriimemtal duct Mis.xl.aura
May It i veil. Miss Myrtle Broom.
ti. lbritation : My Sister's Ifc-sl
Fellow John Williams.
7. Instrumental duet-Mrs. J. It.
Walker. Miss Lula Hudson.
S. Three Little Housemaids three
little girls.
!). instrumental trio-Miss Flow
Broom. Miss F.thel Dcl-ancy, Miss
Cou Yarhroiigh.
10. Debate: Resolved, That man
has dune more for the progress of the
world than woman has done -allirin-ative:
Oscar Broom, Xey McNtvlcy;
negative: Chatham Hi yens, Horace
11. Instrumental duel - Miss Vary
Stacy, Miss F.thel Dcljuicy.
12. A report.
13. Instrumental duet Miss Flow
Broom, Mis Myrtle Broom.
II. Recitation: Aunt Melissa on
Boys - Miss Maud Williams.
13. Instrumental trio Miss Ola
Bn Him, Miss Mary Stacy, Miss luna
111. itivitation : A Christmas Experience-
Mis F.lizaWth ('hears.
17. Instrumental duet Miss Ola
BrtHim, Miss Luna Niven.
If. The Christmas Lullaby six
little girls.
Miss Annie L. Oatesof RiH'k Hill,
S. V.. will siniF two "Kor
All F.ternity," by Masclierotii, and
'The Holy City," by Stephen Adams.
Marshals Kll Thomson, chief:
Morrow Blakenev, Baxter Howie, Ar
thur Blythe, Lucius Stacy, Claudius
Committee of arrangement Miss
Cora Howard, chairman ; Miss
Mattie Rone, Miss Maud Williams,
Miss Julia Cuthbertson, Miss Ruby
Thomson, Miss Maud Sapp.
0 0 0
Miss Pearl Rodman, the excellent
teacher of the Wardlaw school, sends
The Journal the following notice :
Those interested in the education
of the youth of the country are cordi
ally invited to attend a debate, given
by the boys of the Wardlaw,
lieccmhcr 23rd. ut 7 p. m.
Query : Resolved, That Washing
Ion was a greater general than Idv
Affirmative: (Juincev Deal, Finest
IK-Ijiney, Fn'd Deal. Claud HunU-r ;
negative: Willie K ,iney, Karl Hud
son, Itewiu Hunter, Sain Mihid.
Reciters - F.llie Hudson, Mary IK--laney,
Flora Matthews.
The people of the Walker district,
in Jackson township, where they
have just completed a splendid new
public school house with two rooms,
a cloak pHm, and a porch.are justly
very proud. Notwithstanding the fact
that they paid heavily for the erec
tion of the house (sums from lifty
cents to forty dollars each), they
thought their house would not be
complete w ithout a U'lfry. When
they got the lielfry, they just had to
have a bell in it, so they have made
up money and ordered a bell. The
children will lie called to school by
the joyful tunes of a good bell in at
least one purely public school in
I'nion county. Mr. J. B. (iodfry is
at present the excellent teacher in
this district.
o e a
An Alaliama teacher gave the fol
lowing instructions to her class in
eomivsition writing:
"Children, you should. no atlcmi't
any llighl in fancy, but simply be
yourselves and w rite what is in you.
IN) not imitate- any other person's
w riling or draw inspiration from out
side sources."
Johnny Wise handed in the fol
lowing oomKsition :
"We should not attempt any
flights of fancy, but write what is in
us. In me there is niy stomach,
lungs, heart, liver, two apples. on
pieeeof pie, one stick of lemon candy,
and im dinner."
ICONT1M kll on run two. i
A Frightened Horse,
Running like mad down the
street diiuipiug the occupants, or a
huudml other aeritleutn, are every
day occurrences. It tx-lioovt ev
erybody to have a reliable Salve
handy and there's none a good a
Kucklen a Aruiea Salve. Burns,
t'uts. Sore, Kcienu aud Piles, dis
appear iii kl under its soothing
efftvi. 2V. at Kuelish Drue Co's.
When you want a plrasaut puteatire
try Chamlx-rlain's Stuinacb aud l.ivei
Tablett They are easy to take aid
produce no nausea, crininr or othei
dinagreealile eHect. For tile by Dr
S. J. WeUh and C. S. Simpaon, Jr.
Save all the Cotton This Year.
Mich ullr H..inr.
It w ill lie well to save all the vel
low cotton from the patch this year,"
remarked a citizen tlie other day.
'Yes." said a farmer, "it will pav to
save it all. even if you have to crack
the bolls like scaleybark and nick
tin-cotton. Better invite the Ixivs
and girls in ami have a sa lable and
cotton-picking in the house." A com
bination like that might be captivat
ing enough to successfully mix a lit
tle pmliUilile work with pleasure
We are confident such a scheme
would work out all right provided a
few scale' barks were mixed along
with the cotton to be cracked.
Long Hair
"About a year ice my htlr was
coming out very fait, to I bought
a bonle at Ayer's Hair Vigor. Il
stopped the filling and made ray
bair grew very rapidly, until now it
It 45 Inchet in length." Mrs. A.
Boydtten, Alchiaon, Kane.
There's another hunger
than that of the stomach.
Hair hunger, for instance.
Hungry hairneedsfood,
needs hair vigor Ayr'$.
This is why we say that
Ayer's Hair Vigor always
restores color, and makes
the hilrgrow long and
heavy. ruMM". a u.
if foar niirf i eaaaM eafalr yna
ana a ana euliar ana a will avaraal
yaa a nettle, a ear aa4 ftva tea aaaM
at yaraaeai aaiii aave. aiMraea
J.C.I1I.I CO., LaMi.Maaa.
l'mtmister Kailry of Kaleili, who
pays off all the rutal mail carriers in
the State, tava there will be 500 tucb
rarrirn in North Carolina by urit
Uood for Children.
The pleasant to take and harmless
One Minute Coukh Cure gives imme
diate relief iu all caset of coiikI),
croup and la Krippe because it doea
nut pant immediately into the itumach
hut takes effect rikhl at the teat of the
trouble. It draws out the inflamma
tion, heals aud soothes and cures per
manently by enabling the Iuiiks to con
tribute pura life-giving tnd life-sustaining
onygen to the blood tnd tissue!
Dr. Armstrong of Delia, Teias, pre
scribes it daily and sayt there is no
better cough remedy made. Sold by
English Drug Co. and S J. Welsh.
William H. Clark, an 18 year-old
youth of New York, a member of a
of a dramatic compauy there, was
in Raleigh tba other day polishing
shoes, having made a wager that be
would visit all the larger towns in the
country and ba back to New York by
Ihristmss day of next year with mou-
ey in his pockets, be having starred
with S5.
The Lone Star State.
Down in Texas at Yoakum, it a big
dry goods firm of which Mr. J. M. Mai
ler is the head. Mr. Mailer ou one of
his trips East to buy goods said to a
friend who wai with him in the palace
car, "Here, take oue of these Little
Early Kisett upon retiring aud you
will be up early in the morning feeling
good." For the "dark brown" taste,
headache and that logy feeling De
Witt's Little Early Risers are the best
pills to use. Suld by English Drug Co.
and S. I. Welsh.
The new year will see no lest than
28 barrooms go out of business in Ral
eigh, where a dispensary hat been
voted iu. All the buildings will be
quickly occupied by other businesses.
Head About to Burst From Severe
Bilious Attack.
"1 hid t tevere biliout attack and
felt like my head wai about to burst
when I got bold of a free temple of
Chanibetlaiu'i Stomach and Liver Tab
lets. I took a dose of them after sup
per ind the oeit day felt like a new
man and have been feeling happy ever
since," says Mr. I. W. Smith ol luliff,
Tes. For biliousness, stomach troubles
and constipation these tablets have no
equal. Price 25 cents. For tile by Dr.
S. J. Welsh and C. N. Simpson, Jr.
Mr. Bunn Cappi, a farmer, while
returning from Goldsboro to hit home
Tuesday night, wat murdered aud
roobed by highwaymen. He only had
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
Digettt ill classes of food, tooet and
strengthens the stomach and digestive
organs. Cures dytpeptia, indigettion,
stomach troubles and maket rich red
blood, health and strength, Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure rebuilds wurnout tit
sues, punnet, strengthens and sweet
ens the stomach. Gov, G. W. Atkin
son of W. Vs., tayt: "1 bave uaed a
number of hotllet of Kodol Dyspeptii
Cure aud hava found it to be a very
effective and, indeed, a powerful rem
edy for stomach ailmeuts. I recom
mend it to my frieudt." Sold by Eng
lish Drug Co. and S. J. Welth.
Mtjor General MacArthur, station
ed at Honolulu, says that there is cer
tain to be a war between tha United
States ind Germany before my long
oo the account of South American interests.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, at they cannot
reach the diseased portion of tha ear.
Thers it only on way to core deafnett
and that it by constitutional remedies.
Deafness it caused by an Inflamed
condition of tha mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When tliil tube
gett inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect bearing, and when
it it entirely closed deafness it the re
mit, and noleee tha inflammation can
be taken out and (bit tube restored to
its normal condition, bearing will be
destroyed forever; nine cases out of
tea are earned by catarrh, which is
nothing but an iuftsmed condition of
tba faocooa surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollara
for any case of Deafness (ranted by
catarrh)that cannot be tared by Hall's
Catatrb Core Send for circolart, free.
. J. CHENEY (X),
Toudo, Ottio.
Bold by druggists, 7So.
llaUiaaulj pllsara U bait.
Don't Make
a Mistake
Whilf cotton is elfvi-ti t-viit .,u
-hiiiiM think a much ( j,.tir dol
lanaKnii would if it vtri,
flits. Ise riiui.iniv. buy hut urn
ant and hut . you n.iil. I,i,t i.uv
it at the rij;li! pii. lMi't p t the
idea iu your ln-.ul ll,.it ynut-in tn;y
Wutrhf!. (WkX-SlMM-tUl-U-t I in. v
IhnhIn, M1ini1-.1l Iiisiiiiiiii-hi- I--!,.'
111 a litragv town -liiun-r than in a
Miiall out-, for if you do oti will
milk' a Kid uiiM.tki'. Our' i
rramiwd full of
Nice New Goods
sriM'titl by us from (be vt-ry latr-t
samples am) IniuIiI ut thf t-ry
lowest pi .. Y likr to plnu.. :li
tiatouHT und wo do it by wliin
them jih Walilirs. (Wks. fr
it a Kinall margin. ( Mir Mum- i
the niifsl in town, so om- mMoiii
fin say, ii:il r k.fii it sol kern
iiiR nice good. and 11 lull line of
them, lie iiit-mliei us when von t-et
ready to tin your holiday hhoppiii).',
for we have tiling to show von.
WAXHAW. X. ( .
etoeieUaacMe'liand tiearie lunge
Va. -aM
1 . J
Get S. W. P.
on your bouse and you'U get satis
is a piue, rinr, .ind linseed oil
paint. It liters niiiii.- surface than
any other palming material on the
market. ems longest, looks best
and is nint economical.
line of shades.
A:vk lor r.ilor cards.
Monroe Hardware Co.,
li. l:i ll i:l;. Manager.
A Display of Dress Goods
that will bear comparison with large city stocks. Here you
j will find Zeibcliens, Cheviot., (irauites, Scotch Tixture and
I'lalds, Uroad Cloth, 5icillian., Canvias Weaves, Armours, etc-
You will make a mistake if you do not ifive this splendid stock
of Dress Goods a look before purchasing. No trouble to show
you these goods- Oct our price and be posted.
& '
V-Y f
Fall ami Winter
Those appreciatint; High
tirade Clothing Guaran
teed by the manufacturer
w III do well to iee my line
before buying their fall
suit- I have tried to give
the people of Monroe and
vicinity the very best that
money will buy. buy
none but St rouse Bros-Guaranteed-
They are as
cheap as others-
5ee my line of boys' and
children.' clothing. I can
save you money.
5ol6 floent lor Hamilton-Brown SHocs.
' fill llnM nt Clin.. rmn't k. 1 1 1 .. .. . . ..tit
t mj v. veil . m cwill.u III Uiiy luw l. lull Will
find all of the Hamllton-Iirown Shoes- the very best makes;
also the celebrated Hess Shoes for men.
LADIES' WRAPS, all the newest styles. Don't buy any
thing in Wraps before you see me; I can save you big money.
Our Millinery Department
will be one of our pet departments this sen son and
we will give nothing but the latest and most stylish hats.
Our trimmer is young, but old in experience
One hundred new fall ready to wear Dress Skirts from $1 00,
$1-50, $2 00 to $15-00.
New Walstlngs in all the leading styles, cheapest to best-
; a
: a
111 w
Our buyer has just returned from the
West with two car loads, our second supply
for this fall. If you want one, a dozen, or a
car load, it will pay you to come to 6ee us.
We have and keep in stock all kinds at right
prices. Heed this notice and we will save
you money.
. A. Armfield & Sons.

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