North Carolina Newspapers

One Dollar a Year
f Lands in Middle
North Carolina. r j
The Building Up of
PVFBV WflUlH 'IT A it was late, pin were wUiWHW (scratched in and in the fall it was
M - , m a. . . ' I 1 . iL . 1 Ail .11..
stag ug Xl unp Last WISH, urven un two norses, roiiowcu uy
Should Head TMs.
On leaving our Slate rniversity in
IS'.H. I told some of my classmate
that I was ffiinR Lome to lake an ag
ricultural course under my father
I have rent nini years in this
course, and talir, whether on ac
c-mnt of bid irt'urati in ir misap
plication, I am abmt as far from my
diploma as 1 was at the bci:inn:ng
I have sought and often pitlen all
soils of assistance from agricultural
collect', experiment station, fann
journals ami individuals, rot I have
never passed the final examination
S in listening; to my remarks today,
phase bear in mind that I am an
tindenrradnate in agriculture.
1 don't promise mine any cut-
and dried n-rcipt for building tip
worn nuil clay lands, ikt shall I offer
any quick, easy, "I 'heap John" way.
Tor I have discovered no such in my
limited exiierience. I can only give
you some tlui of what I have done,
my fail'ire Tnd successes, and let
you draw your own conclusions.
In I.VI5 I bought a worn-out farm
of one hundred and twenty -eif;hl
aeies, which h::d l ''n rented for a
ii-iinUr of years and umpi ly iivinc
r'nts. I pi iu- l .in account with th'S
Moore I inn, cliaiyjng it with every
hit of Lilmr. six per cent, inierest and
laves, n well a the original cost.
Tiler.' was some limber on it, the
best of which was at once cut and
ild. Tliis brought cash - that I most
n.tMed. Nome thirty-live acres were
cl-ared during the winter, put in
corn in the spring and wood deliv
ered in the summer. The est of the
old land wat put in cotton and (he
Korcr sown in peas. On some of
this pitorcr laud I sjvnt as much as
I 15 per acre in giivn manures, fer
tilizers and tillage More anything
was taken off.
Today this farm has a balance lo
its credit (f more than 1 paid for it
originally, and a fair growing crop I
with a crop of wheat is paid for
last year this farm gave me clear of
exenscs just about the amount of
the original cost. 1 have raised forty
four bales of cotton in one year, over
four hundred bushels of corn and
over six hundred bushel of wheal
on it. I have built up (tortious of it
from mere galls to lands bringing
average crops, while other part have
lieeti worked in cotton for the dollar
there was in it, thus breaking it
down. It is no niitdel farm, as such
are often deserilied : "Three dollars
eiit for each dollar taken off." I
have never sHMit many cents for
looks only, but have been working
for the profit there was in il. Often
I have had to build my tiiiances up
at the expense of everything else. I
have nut only kept a general account
with this farm, but an individual
account with each field and every
crop raised, as it has been worked
entirely by hired lalmr, under my
own suHTvision. I also keep an ac
count wiih one other farm w hich has
been rented all the time for live
yeirs. The profit there have been
from fifteen to twenty-live per cent.,
and the tenant, a good worker, has
made handsome profits also.
a'1' tutu to the history of some
of I ho individual fields and crops.
)i the fall of Ihllfi I fo'gan on a three
acre piece, half of which was galled
tit! to I he fed olay subsoil and barren;
the other, with more gray soil, was
covered with broom-sedge and small
two-horse subsoilers. (iood rolling.
so much with the working of the What toduWilhtteWintcrNightsj NORTH CAROLINA GOVERNORS
crops. Just after the crops are plant-!
ed we turn our rye, prepare well and , What a man is, is largely drier-
sow peas ; then just I.-!.' harvest n,im.,j ,r MW hf. spends his leisure
harrowing and fcrtilmng Hone and ana alter Hie is and veuh are ,- t'hantv & t'lnl.ln n thel.rielit
mown, we turn and sow in-as ; after, . .' . . .
Mil. Taaopkll Bchtalt,
Mrs. Thaophlla Bchmttt, wit of the
i-8wrrUry of th German eooaalata)
write th following letter to Dr. Uart
man, from 1417 Wabaah av, Chicago,
III. Sirs. tSrhmltt aayai I suffered
this winter with a saver stuck of U
grippe, sad having repeatedly heard of
too value or rernna la each ruu I
thought I wwld try It. I ued It faith
fall; and befsn to feel a change for Ih
better the aeooad day, and In tt eoura
of a week I was very much improved.
After uiDf three bottle I not only
found that the tip had disappeared,
nut my general health wu much better.
I am aatladed that Parana I a wonder
ful family remedy and gladly eadora
It.- loan, Mr.TheoDhileSrhmltt.
La grippe leave th mun saturated
with catarrh. Tbt condition la knowa
a systemic raiarrh, Awept no other
remedy. Addreat Ir. Ilartman.Colum
boa, Ohio, for free look.
.... ''i-STlJf.
Don't forvet the old man
with the fish on his back.
' Jor ricarly thirty years he
has Iwen tr'avelinc nroiliul the
vnM, arid js, 6til traveling,
t s . i a t a.
Bringing neaitn anu comiori
u hereuer he trnes.
To the consumptive he
brings tnc-strengtn ana nesrt
he so much needs.
To all weak and sickly
children he givet rich and
Rtrpntrthenintr food. '
To thin and pale persons
ne gtves new nrm ncsn ana
rich reH Wnnd.
Children who first saw the
old man with the fish are now
ll thciFp'rvn,"
J e stands for Scott' Emu!
slon of pure cod liver oil I
rtftiirhtful food and a natural
tonic for children, for old folks
and for all who need flesh and
SCOTT B0WNB. Chamlatjj-400-4IB
Pearl trot. NewVor.
ovo. anu vi.vvi
pines. I his wits turneil under w ill
a good-sized plow and three mules,
covering a big roll oi briars, weed!-
and trash hauled and placed in each
furrow of the liarren iiart. In De
cember about seven toils of lime w as
broadcasted ; in the spring the land
was disk-harrowed and six hundred
pounds of kainit with six hundred
pounds of acid phosphate was broad-
asted ; shallow furrows were drawn
about three feet apart and cotton
seed planted w ith six hundred iHiunds
of complete fertilizer. Late in Aug
ust crimson clover seed were sown
and worked in with cultivator. This
lint cost mc thirteen and a quarter
cents per suind.
In the spring of lMIS I roplowed
and drilled in oats and clover with
six hundred pounds of a complete
fertilizer. At harvest the clover was
lipiied off also. The lime, the fer
tilizer and the thorough culture of
the cotton had given a splendid
stand. During the summer and fall
the clover was mown and raked up
on the best places, only to be scat-
ten-d on the heavier clays. I he fol
lowing spring the best was taken for
hay and that on the ptorcr left w hen'
it was mown, and all the trimmings
f fence-rows and ditch-banks near
by were hauled and scattered there.
In August, 18'.)'.), this second growth
of clover was turned ; seed bed well
prepared with disk and drag har
rows, used alternately, with a twenty-live-hundred-Kiund
roller till the
middle of October, when wheat was
drilled in with aKuit six hundred
pounds of acid phosphate. In March,
l'.MK). a dressing of one hundred and
fifty pounds of nitrate of soda was
given. The yield was eighty-four
bushels, or twenty-eight bushels er
After the wheat, peas were nut in
and mown for hay ; crimson clover
was sown at once and turned in the
spring of 1001, for a variety test of
cotton. Of all the sixteen varieties
the Improved King gave the best
yield of lint. Last year tbe stalk
were dragged, then run around with
heavy team and large, straight
shovel. A two-horse slant-tooth har
row was dragged across tho rows to
put the stalks in the deep trenches,
and two furrows were turned back
on them and the land harrowed w ith
the rows, the corn planter following
m every row, as the cotton had been
planted in four-feet rows. As the
corn was coming up u was again
harrowed, regardless of rows, leaving
the land level. Son a long, nanvw
bull-tongue was run close around
tho corn and as deep as one horse
could pull it, and again tho ground
harrowed with two horse harrow,
About everv ten davs two more close
deep furrows were cut off the middle
with the bull-tongue, it taking about
eight furrows to finish and from
forty to fifty davs after tho corn had
been planted. In this time the nar
row cultivators had gone around the
corn twice. After the middles were
finished, corn from eighteen to twen-tv-four
inches high, nothing but
broad cultivators were used, cutting
about two inches deep, until silks
appeared, when peas were sown and
cultivators run : lor the last time.
Fodder was taken, including the first
blado above the ear, and tops' cut
later. When the corn was gathered
it measured thirty-five bushels per
acre. 1 he etaiKi while standing were
cut into six-yen. lengths with corn
knife, and then the peas, and all
chopped fine with a disk harrow and
oals and vetch sown about zoth or
September with nine hundred pounds
of arid and potash, and top dressed
in March with six hundred pounds
high-grade complete fertilizer. The
yield was at least two tuns of cured
hav per acre. As a fair stand of vol
unteer red clover is on the land, I
am leaving it, instead of sowing in
peas. This piece of land has paid
Urge profits oa all labor spent on it,
and will now yield three times the
crop it would have made in lam
Hear with me" till I give the his
tory of one other piece of fifteen
acres, which has been in cultivation
about fifty year. Moet of the top
soil bad gone to the red clay. When
I bough', it in 18i)6, the yield of
wheal wu two and t quarter bushels
rye sown, in the spring, when rye
was in blotHii, it was turned with a
sixteen inch plow and three mules,
and after the usual harrowing and
rolling, peas were drilled in with
four hundred oundsof acid and pot
ash. That summer chip manure,
scrapings from o4ton mill. wunI
yard, with some rich soil was hauled
on Ihe worst places. In September
all was turned under and everything
done to procure a stand of clover.
wu wilh the wheat. In the spring
the wheat was cone over with weedrr
r- ...
and clover seed sown again where il
had been w inter-killed. My wheatcrop
averaged about eight bushels xt
acre, at a cost of ?14o per bushel,
and the clover failed ouly in suits.
These were mow n and scattered over
the bald places with other refuse. In
189!), after turning for wheat, several
hundred bushels of raw cotton seed
were also scattered over these galls.
On a fine, smooth seed bed wheat
was drilled in with three hundred
pounds per acre of a high-grade fer
tilizer. At harvest my yield was a
little over twenty bushels er acre.
I And was hastily proiutred. fertilized
and peas sown for hay, and stubble
sown in crimson clover. A fine chance
of clover was ready In be turned for
cotton in 1'JOl, which was planted
anil cultivated flat. The field aver
aged a net profit of ifl'.V.W per acre,
and the lint cost me in actual work,
after deducting the cash gotten for
the seed, ?2.53 per hundred. And
could I have gotten forty-eight cents
per bushel for my seed I would have
had my lint free of oust. As this cot
ton was very late in maturing, 1 de
cided to plant again in cotton and
raise a cheap crop. A deep furrow
was run through the middles, then a
railroad iron was d lagged square
across the rows, breaking off the old
stalks and dragging them into the
furrow, a complete fertilizer was put
in and listed on and stalks plowed
nit. Ridges were then dragged down
mil rolled where the ground was
L-loddv, and cotton planted. This
vield was heavier, averaging three
hundred and fifteen pounds of lint
per acre, at a cost of two cents per
pound, the cheapest cotton 1 have
ever raised. At the second picking
last full rye was sown, as the crimson
clover sown in August had burned
ut. This spring ryo was top-dressed
with s complete fertilizer, two hun-
lred pounds tier acre, a heavy crop
turned under and thorough prepara
tion made for peas sown with three
hundred pounds acid and potash per
acre. l"eas to be cut for hay and
wheat to follow, and I want more
than twenty bushels er aero next
When I began farming I tried a
six-year rotation: cotton; cotton; corn
and peas; wheat; clover; wheat, fol
lowed by peas, and then hack to the
Kxiienence soon showed that a
shorter rotation would suit my lands
and pocket-book better, as clover so
often failed me, throwing the w hole
system out of gear. 1 adopted a
three-year rotation : cotton ; corn ;
wheat. Of course, catch-crops are
sown, and the rotation is not iron
clad. (Some of my cotton lands are
sown in crimson clover at the last
working, while others are sown in
rye at the first or second picking.
This clover and rye are turned for
l,..t l,,rv.t ,,, i , i . per auicn is m-iii out irom tne
rush work liol so well done, tljis. Thomasville Orphanage, siiraksthr
vetch and eas have solved the prol-' timely words which every young per-
lent of hav ; two hravv. sure crops
corn and peas, or peas only for hay.
The corn and pea lands go in w heat,
rye or oats for grain, or oats and
vetch for hay; all to be followed by a
crop of peas for hay and part of the
pea stubble to tie sown in crimson
clover, or vetch to be turned for cot
ton in the spring. I try U) get a full
third of my arable uplands in cotton
each year, for this is my money crop,
while the wheat and corn lands are
always divided with other crops. A
good pea-hay crop w ill give as much
feed as a corn crop, and improve die
lands besides. By this management
we sow iieas at three different
each spring, and it does not interfere
Eureka Liniment
This Llnlmert will remove spavin,
splint, ringbones, and all cartilagi
nous growths, when
applied in the ear
lier stages of the
disease, and will re
lieve tho lameness
eveji jnchronic
cases.. One of the
rnosleommon lame'
nesa among horses
and mules Is sprain of the twk.
tendon, caused by over-loading or
hard driving . Asheraft's Liniment
Is a never-falling remedy. The
Liniment Is also eitensively used
for chronic rheumatism and for all
kinds of stiff Joints.
, For "scratches"
Asheraft's Eureka
Liniment is with
out an equal. A few
applications is all
that is necessary
to cure this dis
ease in its worst
Owing to the
wonderful ntl' e4Tt.
septic qualities, tho Eureka. Llnb
mint should be used In the treat
ment of all tumors and sores where
proud flesh is present. It Is both
healing and cleansing, entirely de
stroying all parasites and putre
faction, ' This Liniment acts as
counter-irritant and stimulant,
i Price 50c bottle. Sold by
English Drug Company
each vear. Whv should I wail on red
clover, w hen it has filled me so often,
or depend on overflown creek bot
I have not said scanvly anything
of stable manure, as none has r i
madeon this farm except in bottom
pasture. 1 kirp cattle, to le sure,
but they are wintered on Ihe home
farm, and all the manure is needed
there. This farm is workixl entirely
by tenants, for whom we furnish
everything and on nine, mere is
not so much profit in this, but il is
hard to get out of old ruts. To show
my appreciation of manure. I am now
building a cow barn on the Moore
Farm fifty-four by one hundred and
ten feet, w here cattle are to lie fat
tened, thai I may have the use of (he
manure in building up my xir
fields. I sadlv need more humus lo
let water in and hold il there. IV
caving humus matter gives heat, and
this with hiinuc acid and water helps
to set free plant food, as well as let
i in l! in air and Keeping tnc soil m
good mechanical condition.
Now, a few words commer
cial fertilizers. Kor some five vt irs
I have Urn mixing mv own. I have
made numerous tests on different
crops and fields and make my mix
ture tocorresiond wilh these results.
I alwavs buy for cash the highest
grade raw materials and mix a high
grade fertilizer. This spring I
bought sixtv-eight tons, all told, and
the composition I my
wheat and oats with was made as fol
lows : Thirteen hundred iounds of
sixteen er cent, acid phosphate, live
hundred Niunds nitrate of soda, tm
hundred ninils muriate of iotash.
and would analyze ten and a quarter
ier cent, phosphoric uei I, four and
tlinv-qua iters ammonia, live per cent,
potash, ptuv. The cotton fertilizer
that the most of the tenants used was
made from thirt'-en hundred and
fifty pounds acid phosphate, two
hundred and fifty muuds tankage,
two hundred pounds cotton seed
meal, one hundred Munds nitrate of
soda, one hundred )munds murialeof
IHilash, giving eleven and a half per
cent, phosphoric acid, three cr cent,
ammonia, two and three-quarters ier
cent, t.f IHilash. Tea fertilizer lias
eighteen hundred Hiunds acid phos
phate, two hundred poymjs muriate
potHsh, and funs fourd-cn anit fbtir
tenths ier cent, phosphoric acid and
five icr cent. K, 0. (Judo a numlier
of mixtures arc made and used every
year. To this manipulation of fer
tilizers some of my neighbors attrib
ute my success. I pile them on reno
vating crops, sometimes, like some
one was giving them to me, but I
bank equally on manure, good prepa
ration, seltvtion of seed an 1 thorough
culture. For instance, 1 have select
ed my seed corn in the field for some
live years, following our U'st author
ities, and I see a wonderful improve
ment. It all looks like it had Uvn
planted just when the moon was
vwiai s won ii doing at all is
worth doing right," has been a motto
of mine. 1 want good, heavy mules,
strong, large plows, and men who
can handle them, A boy and the
one-horse Ilixie is a poor outfit to im
prove clay land with. Kmr good,
big mules, a good driver, a sixu-eu-inch
steel turn plow and a good man
to shake it well, will be more to my
liking. After a crop is planted on
thoroughly prepared soil the battle
is half won. As I am not contented
with a half-won victory, I insist on
thorough, rapid culture, kept ii
until lute in the season. Never over
task hands with big crops. Keep
them well up with their uoik, pav
them promptly, keep them in good
spirits and interested in their work.
lhey are as proud of a good crop as
yon are.
Negro labor is the thing for our
cotton farms, Make litem happy by
furnishing good quarters and good
rations, prompt pav and listen to
tflrm sing ani brag about your gad
1 have taken hold of the plow han
dies myself, that 1 might learn just
where the dillicultv lav. I have
hunted up tools and placed them
where needed lo avoid loss of time iu
changing v ork. I want to Is' on ihv
ground myself, no matter how ginl
are t he overseers 1 have.
Now, my friends, I am on the farm
from choice. 1 enjoy niy work there.
It has lieen a long, hard fight with
pie, but 1 have never regretted the
step I took, the health I have enjoyed
I have never been ashamed of my
profession, and I advertise it every
where I go, in my face and mv hands
I am proud that I am an American
Revolution Imminent.
A sure sign of approaching re
volt and serious trouble in your
system is nervousnees, sleeplee
nens, or stomach uimwIs. Electric
Bitters will quickly diHiuembcf the
troublesome causje. never foils
to tone the stowac-h, regulate the
bjidneyi and Dowels, stimulate the
Uver, aud clarify the blood. Hun
down systems benefit particularly
and all the usual attending aches
vaoUh noder its searching and
thorough effectiveness. Klectric
Bitters is only 50c, and that Is re
Inrned if it don't give satisfaction.
(J naranteed by English Drug Co.
son, esvialiv, in I nion eouniv
ought to be influenced by :
"After supper these winter nights
it is a long time until bed tune
Much dqs ndson how our bovs and
girls employ ihe hours from live !
nine or ten clock. If vou live in a
town or village, young man, it is a
great U'llpUitioii to coup town and
trille tho hours awav wilh men who
ought to lie at home wilh their fami
lies, but who prefer to waste tin
tune iu senseless gabble aUmt the
stove in hie gnu-cry' or the drug store.
U not go near them, bovs, we !'-
Si-ech you. l"se these four hours
every night in improving yourselves.
If you have had a r chance in
school here is w here you may make
up lost time. Lay off a plan of read
ing for the winter. (Jet some biog
raphv, histor,-, a little portrv, and
three or four Imoks from the masters
of fiction, such as lhekens or 8cotl
or (.'oojier. You can get them. Ask
your presclier to help you out. He
will hike pleasure in doing what he
can. I lien set vourself to vour task.
Soinc!Kty who knows it all will tell
vou vou had liettei lie reading vour
Bible. Pay no attention to him; he
has never hurt himself reading his.
Liy out your course of reading and
dick toil. By next May you will
find your mind wonderfully strength-
ncd and enriched.
Nothing iu tlicalmve is better than
the advice to ay no attention to the
fellow who says, "liettcr be reading
the Bible." We have met people
who couldn't tike newspapers be-
ause they hail but little time to read
uul ha I to put that on the Bible.
We would take a bet at any odds
that thi-se liersons know much less
iiumt their bibles than do their news-
aier niiding neighbors. The man
who reads more books than anv otli-
r one in I'uion county lives in Mon
roe, lie lias read the Uible entirely
through this year in addition to his
it her reading. The Bible is a great
book and a familiarity with it is
much to lie desired, but this is not
gained by neglecting all other kinds
of reading matter. Take care of the
winter nights. F.very man ought to
nd i fc '' good books every year, no
matter how busy he is, or how poor
r how rich else his mind is a bar
ren store house. John It. .Morris,
who died last week, made himself
f imous as a man of learning by read-
ng during his spare hours.
Fight Will Be Bitter.
Thosfl who will persist inclosing
their cars npiiiust the continual
recommendation of Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, will
have a long mid bitter light with
their troubles, if not ended earlier
liv fatal termination. Head what
It. Ileal I of lleall, Miss,, has to
say: "iua inn my who mm every
sy mptoiu of eonsiimpt ion. 8he took
Dr. King s ew Discovery alter
everything else hud failed. Im
provement oame at once aud four
bottles entirely cured her." Guar
anteed by English Drug Co. Price
50c. und 1 1. Tn.U bottles free.
From I7lt to Dte-A list Worth
Mr. J II. McElwee of Slat.-svillr
was recently in the town of Kdcutoii.
Chowan county, and while there he
copied from the records the folio ing
lis! of (Hivernors of North Carolina :
17 1! Charles Kden.
17.l. Sir Kit-hard Fvennl, lUit.
17.11. (iabrirl Johnson.
I7.rkt Matthew Rowan.
I7lt. Arthur Dddis.
17W5. William Trvon.
Don't Make
a Mistake
Riddles for Little Folks.
Wlml In II llylnit In tlifalr.
Willi lallprtl hoUMN utntrr,
Km II ym dlmli ami pull II" tall
II will nuroul hkr Iliumlcr?
Answer The church bell.
Out ramr Hie uf lAllillfHii, tipr tii haiill?ri,
H.Mli-avjav hornrlHit.
Answer - "Uw" ! a iiuowrtake.and
the lord l-andlcss is the sun.
Two black dogs under my bed
waiting to swallow their fill of Ixmes
and raw meat in the morning.
Answer Only your shoes. I" II I'v irot and woutil like bMlrnr.
Hul If I "hou'tl low tt I d tin n than vry
Answer His liald head.
W hrn I an-t looking fur tt I fonml It ;
W hn I found It I wit ilown to li for It ;
Ami hn I limant t It I cnnMil't PM It.
Ami Ihrrrfur I rarrtnl It how with mr.
Answer A thorn in the fool.
Hctmn two wimwN I IravtUnl,
A.onit N narrow trai-k ;
Hie I '-am,. I'twtn two watrr.
Worn I travrllpil the aame wal' ha-l
Answer - A boy who j?e lo the
spring for water, wilh a wooden
b ic M on inch arm,
Il trawl With "I M oaf "n ll hratl.
Ami all li Ixlo lolif II -II" i y my tort.
Answer A tack in the shoe.
Sfiimaa MarManua.
177.1 J.isiah Martin.
1777. Richard Caswell.
171. Abner Nash.
I7S2. Thomas Burke.
17S4. Alexaiitler Martin.
17H.V Kichard Caswell.
17HS. Samuel Johnson.
I71HI. Alexander Jlartin.
17il.1. Kichard 1, Slight.
17. Samuel Ashe.
17!IS. William It Davie.
17!!. Benjamin Williams.
1H02. James Turner.
ISO.1.. Nathaniel Alexander.
1S07. Benjamin Williams.
INN. David Stone.
ISM. Benjamin Smith.
ISU. William Hawkins.
ISM. William .Miller.
1SI7. John Branch.
1S20. Jess' Franklin.
lSl'l. Oabriel Holmes.
1S:M. Huichins (!. Burton.
lM'7. James Iredell.
ldl'S. John Owens.
IMl). Moiitford Stokes.
ls.12. David L Swain.
lS.'l.r). Kichard D. Slight.
1K.17. Edward B Dudlev.
1KII. John M Morchcad.
is 15. William A. (iraham.
ISM. Charles Manlv.
1850. David S. Keiti.
1S55. Thomas Bragg.
1S.V.I. John W. Ellis.
IStil. Warren Winslow.
1SH2. Henry T. Clark.
1SI12. Xc bulon B. Vance.
1SI15. William W. Ilolden.
lSt'ili. Jonathan Worth.
1SC.S. William W. Ilolden.
1S71. TkI K. Caldwell.
1K7-I. Curtis II. Brogdcn.
1S7I1. Xebuloii B. Vance.
IsSO. T. J. Jarvis.
1SS-1. Alfred M. Scales,
1SSS. Daniel (!. Fowle.
lS'.H). Thomas M. Holt.
1S1I.1. EliasCarr.
1S'.I7. laniel L. Russell.
l'.Hll. Charles B. Ayrock.
Rector of St. Luke's,
LAshhumham, Oot., April ill, loot.
I think it ia ouly i.flit that 1 should
(til you what a wonderful effect Chain
IwrUiu'i Couth Remedy has produced.
The day belure t-.aater 1 was so dis
tressed with a cold and cough that I
did oot think lo be able lo lake any
duties the next day, as my voice was
almost choked by the couch, The
same day 1 received an order from
you for a bottle of your couch remedy.
I at once procured a sample bottle and
took about three doses of the medi-
To my great relief the cough
and cold had completely disappeared
and was able lo preach three times
oo tauter day. 1 know thai this rapid
aod effective cure was due lo your
cough remedy. I make this testimonial
without solicitation, being thankful to
have found such a God-sent remedy.
Respectfully. E.A. Langleldt, M.A.,
Kector ol bt. Luke s Church.
To Cltainberlaio Medicine Co.
This remedy is for sale by Dr. S. J.
Welsh and C. N. Simpson, Jr.
It is at least significant that Prof.
Basset t and the Hev. J. C. Mossce
should both have names containing
that suggestive collocation of let
tern, Ass. Charlotte News.
Kodol Dyspepsia Curo
Divests all classes of food, tones and
strengthens the stomach and digestive
oteaus. Cures dyspepsia, lodigeslioo
stomach troubles aod makes rich red
blood, health and strength. Kodol
Dyspepsia Cure rebuilds worooul tis
sues, purines, strengthens and sweet
ens Ihe stomach. Clov. G. W. Atkin
soo of W. Vs., says: "I have used a
Dumber of bottles of Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure and have found it lo be a very
effective and, indeed, a powerful rem
edy for stomach ailments. I recom
mend it lo my friends." Sold by Eng
lish Drug Co. and S. J. Welsh.
W bile cotton is rlt-c!i rents jolt
should lliiiik as nitieli i f i,ur tUd
, lats as ou would if il was si.-n
rents. I i ciiioii:. l av v ytui
j want and what you n .i'. Imi Unv
it at the right j.rice. lMi'l o.l the
1 1 lea ill your head that you can lu:y
Watches Clocks, Spectacles. Fancy
Ooods, Musical Instruments, I'.ie..
iu a huge town t-heajx-r ll. m hi a
small one. Tor if ou .i ou ill
i make a sad mistake. Our slon- is
j crammed full ol
Nice New Goods
selected by us fitun the very latest
sample mid Iwniplit nt Ihe very
lowest price. We like to please our
customers and we do it l. m-IIii ,;
them good Watches, Clocks, etc..
it a small margin. Our 'lore is
the uicest iu town, so our custom
is say, and we k'p it so by keep
ing nice gmnls and a full line of
thetu. KenieiiiU'i tis a lien vmi get
ready to do your holiday shopping,
for we have something to show vou.
etosettie court and hfXeiinffa
? rr.-;t . i J
slny Famish
that comes under the S. W. f. label
is good tarnih. It meant that it's
It means that it's the best var
nish nude for the purpose you
It means that it's an honest
It means that it's a uniform
varnMi always good, each time
you buy it.
I'ut your confidence in 5. W. f.
Monroe Hardware Co.,
I III li':: K. Manager.
If men abused their bodies as
they do their credit the nice would
soon run out. Exchange.
Sweet mixed pickles at IS cents
per pound, tv" pounds for 23 cents,
at IL a Broom's.
" I have kepi Ayer's Cherry Pec
toral in my bouse for s rest many
years. It ia the beat medicine la
tne world for couhs and colds."
J. C Willisms, Attica, N.Y.
AJt seflQut lunf
trouble, begin with a
tickling In the throat.
You can stop this at first
In single night with
Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
Use It also for bronchitis,
consumption, hard colds,
and for coughs of all kinds.
TWastaaiIiL.raL.ri. Marank,
Oman raw ' I'""
taaa aa aa ha . I' ka toll! pm
mYiTim ' w
... . - USL
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local ippliHIUons, as they cannot
reach Ihe diseased portion ol Ihe ear.
There is only one way lo cure deafness
and that ia by constitutional remedies.
Deafness is caused by an inflamed
condition of the mucous lining of the
Eustachian Tube. When this tube
gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect hearing, and when
il ia entirely closed deafnesa is the re
sult, and unlesa the inflammation can
be taken out aod this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will be
destroyed forever; nine cases out of
ten are caused by calarrb, wbics Is
nothing but an inflamed eoadilion of
the mucous tuiiataa,
Wl wit) live One Hundred Dollars
for any eaaa of Deafneaa (caused by
calarrh)that cannot be cored by Hall's
Calarrb Cur Send tor circulsrs.lree.
Toledo, Ohio.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
IIsll s fsmily pills srs the best
To Curt a Cold In on Day
Take Laialiv Bromo Juioloe Tablets.
All druggists refund lb money if it
fails to iure. E. W. brovtVs signs
tura is oo each bos. s cents.
a m m m
8ea Flow's for sugar, coffee, liee,
cakes, crackers, cheese and other
A Display of Dress Goods
that will bear comparison with large city stocks. Here you
will find Zeibelicns, Cheviot, (iianites, Scotch ."lixlure and
Plaids, llroad Cloth, .lcillian.., Canvias Weaves, At mours, etc
Vou will make a mistake if you do not give this splendid stock
of Drefs CiooJs a tool, l-efore purchasing. No trouble to show
you these goods. Oct our price and be no. ted.
4Rs- i3.
: v i i i 1 J
Fail ami Winter
Those appreciating Hih
(lr.tde Clot hiii'; (iunran
tecd by the manufacturer
w ill do w ell to see my line
bvfure buying their fall
suit- I have tried to Rive
the people of Monroe and
vicinity tho very best that
money w ill buy. Buy
none hut St rouse Bros-Guaranteed-
'1 hey are as
cheap as others.
5ee my line of boys' and
children.' clothing- I can
save you money.
Sole flQent tor Hamilton-Brown SHogs.
fly lines of Shoes can't be matched in any town. Vou w ill
find all of the Hamllton-liruwn 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 mc; I can save you bf money-
Our MillinGrij Department
will be one of our pet departments this senson and
we will K've nothing but the latest and most stylish lints.
Our trimmer is young, but old In experience-
One hundred mw fall ready to wear Dress Skirts from $1-00,
$150, $2 00 to $15-00.
New Waistings In all the leading styles, cheapest to best-
A. LiEiVY.
Our buyer lias just returned from tho
West with two ear loads, our second supply
for this fall. If you want one, a dozen, or a
car load, it will pay you to come to see us.
We have and keep in stock all kinds at right
prices. Heed this notice and we will gave
you money.
-E. A. Armfield & Sons.

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view