i! : I
lo to Business what Steam is to
Machinery, that great propelling
power. This paper gives results.
YT TT jj
Use thue colurn for multa.
An advertisement in this paper
, 0 will reach a good claim of popl.
' "Titf. Com mon wf a t r
VOL. X 117. New Seri Vol. 11.-6-13
ihMX'Tik Urn Kidney
Traaiiis ond Novor Ssspsoi it
M.'Ct people !o rot realize the alarm
. ; ;ncu a:.-o aii'-l re.r.a.'k .e prcvalencj
,, , of kidney disease.
.1 v;Sp orders are th;
-:7( . H -iW'i ' 'most common
;' )yM( I V c:isc.:Scr; that pre
. r" o'r-" ?rJ vail, tiiey an
U i ?V V" " almost the la
JUH recognized bj
nf ?; 0i ;i(! iV .v
''.7. o'ir-ri n lie (fMs, while tl.e
':' -i' i:ni.:c;-m.::es the : v.ncni.
VH;:-.: To r-o.
j I '.ore irf cp!?:i'..rt in the knowledge so
r.i express-.-;!, that Dr. IC: liner's
..-iin--'!-: -I, the ri'e:.t 1-uuk-v renscuv.
- c ery -.v'.-h i:; ci.i i ':ci::i;a:-;:.
.::'.::'. :i !-:k !c, lcii;::c-ys. liver, bh.diic:
:i o'v.'y of the mi'in-y pas::;is;o.
. cc.-r. i;::; : -i.Uy to 1: -id wutc:
1 -.d.ii-.i y. .in i:t :risi--g it, or bud
:eel: i-'I:.".v::i;-; i:.;e of liouor, vine e;
r. : r.-l ovevec:::cr, tiiut u::pioasai.i ne-
ty cr i-e::j compiled to jo often
t r.!:-! to ;;ot up inruiv
ur.r::! I ho ::;'.!:t. The nii'.d r.nil
-v ir..o::i i.e.ry el: eel of Svamp-Roof
. f.-.a le.'.li.'.ed. It t-tar.us the highest
r i.j vo-ii.iii'.lfiJivs i;i the i::ost ciis--.
" i o. . . . . 1 f ;'.'.: itetil a UK-dieiv.e
I h- '. 1 hnvc he.-;t. Ho!,! hvdrae;-
-h; f.r.y-e;-..t oa-dolh-.r fh:es. '
V .. ":.!v'h:'v?;i tramplo itt:e a:;J a
'- -:, '. r' " -r.-
''.:. . Ov"t;:se:;tireOf23r.4jUiS
. ( .-,. ,--"'4!:SiU?-Vf.;.$ J
;-:th: ,' i-a-vaior. !::: -jut er and don't
- h;;t rea:oiahcr the
a.. 1 Kih .- r'n Hv-Minp-Kcoc,
Scotland IseeV Is. C.
O- 1 i-ll
ji ... u. f. w si iii.r.Li.1 ,
P;j VSICIAX AND SCRGEON,
Scotland Neck, X. C.
OiTtee on Depot FtrpPt.
!). A. C LIVi?iiON,
v.r;5CH Oliicn rpsfuirs in TVLitd-
z: t . . . .i t- t .
Oifice hours from 0 lo 1 o'clock
and 2 to 5 o'clock.
RiiF.'t actixg Optician,
Vvatch Maker, Jeweler, En
graver, Scotland Neck, N. C.
f McBSYDE WEPiS,
Attouney and Counselor at
23 0-223 Atlantic Trust Building
Notarv Public. Bell Phone 700
DWBRD L. TRAVIS,
attokxky and counselor at
Halifax, N. C.
Honor Loaned on Farm Lands
VILL I!. J9SLY,
General Insurance Agent,
Scotland Neck, N. C.
'fT7!ne taJ V.autiriea the hslr.
-v?'. 'i?Jji'l'rjuti :r.d tt ltisuri'ira growth.
!- . T ' ...,T.ir.T-r Toiia io Htslora Gr.TV'
i ""''4 to i s You hiOl Coior. I
'V ' '''w V-41' Cure ,'":!' fl.s'-.iicn t. ka'r falling.
VSY I am prepared to serve
my old customers and the
public generally with the
V-Ty best of fresh
A'! ordzrz filled prompt!', and
every customer's wants regarded.
r ,1, 13. 1-IIIJU
Mam St., next to Prince's Stables.
4 14 ; e
(... Ki.TiK-TS. purely point f
'i'h-j K'-iwys, lite tho .
to wpai k!dne7
H;!art. rnd th
r.nf. in thn orenn
I-'m .u: vr-i tr t. rnntrol find Kllida
-"'ti.- n thnm. v.: hhoop's Restorative is
' ! --cifieaDy r"epcr(l to roACh thesa
.I :; rvi-s. To dtvtor tlia Kidnuya alone,
- it '.i a v.asty of tii&c, and oi uiouey &3
oi t '.act aches or is vyeiiV. if tho urina
, ' r : ;. . 1 rk a nd i-tr&tjjj, J f you hve symptonn
'iiL: or otaer aisfin-,ainfr or ilangeroas kid
i ; y lr. Sbuon's lieitcrativo a month--or
Li 'i'sU; an'j bs what it can and will
sou. LVuzsist rocoiMuaud aiid sell
A. C PETERSON.
E!r '"" III !! M nail,,,,,,,, IM limn BIIIM m Ml IHII W II llll II I II IM I
II . I
THE EDITOR'S LEISURE HOURS.
Observations of Passing Events.
The following paragraph by
timely in relerence to the loyalty of the defeated candidates in
Democrats Loyal. the Stato Democratic Convention, which
would have been true also had the re
sults of the contest been different: "Many predicted that there
would be a split in the ranks of Democracy in North Carolina
as a result of the intense rivalry in the convention. The de
feated leaders were too big for anything like that and have
clearly shown themselves so. Hon. Locke Craig was the first
speaker in the campaign and he is now stumping the State for
Kitchin. He has, by his action in this matter, very materially
strengthened his popularity throughout the State. It takes a
big man to stand defeat in a manly way."
It has appeared in the prints
are getting a bit scared about the political situation. News has
Republicans Scared. bfen, sent out that Mr- Don La ws edUor
of the "Yellow Jacket" at Moravian
Falls, has made a visit to Republican National headquarters to
go over the situation. It is said that the "Yellow Jacket" cir
culates fifty thousand in doubtful States and so is a good medi
um through which to stir up the lukewarm members of the
Republican party, if such there be. For a number of years the
people generally have had a way of saying that the Republican
party is so well entrenched in power that it can hardly be shaken
away, but all signs indicate this time that the Republicans have
already become uneasy and are bestirring themselves with
more than their usual energy. The contest is to be strenuous
throughout the campaign and no stone will be left unturned by
x:ie party m power to retain it. -Mr. Jiryan gathers strength all
the time and no man can point to his course with a charge of
disloyalty to his own honest convictions.
It will be about three months before the November election, and
during most of this time many persons will be greatly engrossed
fih-i.i r,iTrn Vf-tte in tne political interests of the State and
Nation. And when we come to think
about it, this is a great deal of time to devote to politics. Three
: months is one fourth of a year, we know, and the political
I issues that recur every two years are thus credited with claim
ing oiic-eighth of the time of many people. VvTe think of the
prosperous and thriving town which we saw mentioned in the
papers recently. Some one asked about political matters in
J the town, to which answer was
busy to bother with politics. They were paying good attention
to industrial matters, and so gavo little time to polities. Are
we as a nation devoting too much time to politics? Does the
welfare of the country require so much time spent in political
strife of one kind or another? Is it not true that much of the
time given to many questions that disturb the people and claim
their time and money, could be well dispensed with because
they are but the means of putting through schemes for the per
sonal aid or gratification of some man or set of men? What
ever does not pertain to the general interest of a people should
have little or no place in their politics. Reasoning from the
per cent, of time that is more or less disturbed by political
strife and turmoil of one kind or another, many people are of
the opinion that some, if not all, of our elections are held too
often. The Commonwealth has for a long time believed and
said that our congressional elections should not be held oftener
than once in four years; and we are not sure but it would be
often enough for all our elections.
In last week's issue we had something to say in this column
concerning the importance and place of the small farmer. We
have a suggestion which we wish to
Commence " Fi0!? offer, as well to the large farmer as the
small, and that is that much of the work for next year's crop
preparation may be done now while waiting for the present
crop to mature. With most farmers the crops have nearly all
been "laid by" by the middle of August, and there is a little
breathing spell between the tasking, rushing w-ork of cultivat
ing the crop and the hurry work of harvesting it. And we think
that the farmer who has worked carefully and faithfully to
make his crop is entitled to a few days' respite from strenuous
toil. He should, perhaps, take a little rest, and most farmers
do it. Eufc there is little filling-in work that may be looked af
ter now that will bring good results next year, such as littering
lots, clearing ditch banks and piling mould, either -on the
ditches or along the hedge-rows, aud the like. To be sure, every
.nvofni fnnnw keens his horse stalls and cow stalls well littered
ill the year round, for the comfort of his stock, if for nothing
else- but on almost every tarm tnere is a muie ioc, a cow io& or
a h'oo- lot that has not been kept deeply littered through the
summer. The work of preparing the land in the spring and of
cultivating the crop through the summer pressed so closely that
it was hard to find time always to attend to such matters
promptly Such things can be done now and the farmer who
kneps the odd days now and then filled in with work of this
Hrd will feel its good results after a while if ho does not at
once And here we would suggest that on every farm there
should be kept as large acreage in woods or thickly grown old
field- as possible from which to gather straw and leaves with
which to make bedding for stock and litter for the lots. And
these woods and thickly grown old fields should be well guard
ed against fire. Few people realize the devasta ion that follows
fn tdf Avake of a forest fire. It greatly impoverishes the land and
renders great inconvenience sometimes because the material
that should be used for stock bedding and litter has gone up in
S&e Lixas Good Tilings.
Mrs. Chas. E. Smith, of West Frank
lin, Mc, says: "I hke good things
and have adopted Dr. King's New Lire
Pills as our family laxative medicine,
because they are good and do their
work without making a fuss aboat it.
These painless purifiers sold at E. l.
Whitehead Co.'s drug store. 2oc.
the Littleton Times-Herald is
recently that the Rennhlirvins
made that the people were too
Hay Fever ana Summer Colds.
Victims of hay fever will experience
great benefit by taking Foley's Honey
and Ta", as it stops difficult breathing
mi frtOfl lilt olv and heals the inflamed
! air passages, and even if it should fail
! to cure you it will give instant relief
! The genuine is m a yellow package.
E. T. Whitehead Company.
"ExcsSsier" Is Cur Motto.
NECK, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 13, 1S08.
THE AGRICULTURAL SOUTH.
Its Great CapaliiK'Ses are Not Fully
WIU SOME DAY COME TO THE F30NT.
(Savoyard, in Charlotte Observer.)
John James Ingalls once wrote a
chapter on "Blue Grass" that was
simply delightful, as was everything:
that fell from his tongue or flowed
from his pen. He classed Indian corn
as a grass, and very properly, and
dwelt in eloquent periods on the
stately beauty of that plant, king,
as it is, of all the crop vegetables;
but it i3 ignoble, indeed, compared
with the giant or the graceful elm,
the starlwart hickory, the imperial
pine of the South. These, too, are
grass, monarchs of the vegetables.
'Tis some 60 years since that Geo.
D. Prentice, in controversy with
John Brough, then editor of The
Cincinnati Enquirer, put this dog
gerel in Tne Louisville Journal:
If all flesh is grass, as tb? Scriptures say.
Then J ohnny Brougrh is a load of hay.
To which Brough, who weighed
above S00 pounds, made this reply-
It would seem so from the vay
that ass down at Louisville is nib
bling at us." Prentice always de
clared that it was the best Roland
ever returned for one of his Olivers.
Prentice was then the leading Whig
editor of the Mississippi valley, and
The Journal the leading Whig organ.
Brough was the foremost Democrat
ic editor of that region, and The
Enquirer the chief Democratic or
gan. It was in that elder day when
politics was far more strenuous than
now. Prentice became a bulwark of
the Union in 183 i and wrought tre
mendously to save Kentucky to the
Union. Brough became war govern
or of Ohio mainly because the Mar
ietta Railroad thought David Toddj
while governor, gave business to the
Hocking Valley road that the Mari
etta coveted. Brougoh beat Clement
L. Vallandingham, but the G. 0. P.
had some experts to count the re
turns. And speaking of hay, in the year
1907 the area mowed in the United
States was 44,023,009 acres; the aver
age yield per acre 1.45 tons, the to
tal product 63,677,000 tons, and the
value $743,-507,000, just about the
value of the cotton crop, which in
1906 was $721,647,237. New York
leads in the production of hay, 5,
893,000 tons. Iowa is second, with
4.900,000 tons. Pennsylvania is third,
with 4,588,000 tons. Ohio produced
4,030,000 tons. Missouri, 4,060,000
tons. All the rest produced less than
4,000,000 each. It should be observ
ed, however, that in the matter of
tonnage, per acre, no State east of
the Mississippi and north of the Ohio
equals Louisiana, that yielded two
tons the acre. Mississippi, per acre,
beat New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio,
Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Connecti
cut, and all the other Northern "hay
States," out of sight. What will the
physical energies of the agricultural
South be when they are brought to
perfection! There i3 my own State
of Kentucky, that produced in 1907
but 593,000 tons of hay, and yet,
without much effort, her yield might
have exceeded that of New York.
I was talking with a man the other
day who contended with me that
there was no energy at the South
except what had been sent down
there in carpet bags after the war.
I represented to the fellow that the
war was the supreme test of "en
ergy," and when that was applied
the South, next to Revolutionary
France, distance ! the whole world,
and that I was not unmindful of the
80 years' struggle, at the end of
which Holland gained her indepen
dence of Spain, He said: "Yes, but
your traitor Secretary of War stole
our guns, and, of course you licked
us in the start." I am not sure, but
it was either King Solomon or Lord
Bacon who said that a wager is the
only argument that appeals to your
fool, and so I offered to bet him that
the Southern arsenals did not have
their quota of muskets when Fort
Sumter was fired on, while Northern
arsenals had above their quota. I
had investigated the matter, and
was betting on a certainty. He was
not as big a fool as his talk had led
me to suspect he was. He declined
But that is aside. Here is Georgia
with a yield of hay per acre far sur
passing New York, and yet her total
yield is insignificant. Why? Climate.
Georgia saves the labor of the har
vest by allowing live stock to graze
on pasture that could easily be made
But that is going to be changed
after a while. It is already demon
strated that our cotton States are
the natural home of the alfalfa plant,
and I have somewhere read that the
tick, so terrible to the cattle of the
Gulf States, cannot exist in a field
planted to alfalfa. If that be true,
then the hay statistics will tell a dif
ferent story to the next generation,
and the matter of the restoration of
the soils of the cotton country is as
simple as shoeing horses and easier.
In dairy products, poultry and
eggs the supremacy of the North is
even more pronounced than it is in
the growing, the harvesting, and the
saving of hay, and yet in the Gulf
States it ought to be as profitable to
make and sell a pound of butter for
20 cents as it is to make that pound
of butter in New York, or Illinois, or
Wisconsin for 25 cents. The South
has at least 5 cents a pound advan
tage on the cost of production.
In Wisconsin a cow must be kept
in a parlor six months of the j'ear,
and on the Gulf of Mexico that cow
will not suffer if allowed to run at
large all winter. In Wisconsin the
pasture season is short. In Alabama
it is long, but Alabama all her life
has been growing cotton, and only
lately turned her attention to mining
coal and forging iron. With alfalfa
and intelligent dairy farming, that
means provident rotation of crops,
Alabama would soon become a great
er milk, butter, eggs, cheese ar.d
poultry State than New York, and
raise two bales of cotton with less
labor than she now raises one bale.
There is a man down at West Point,
Miss., in the black lands between the
Noxubee river and Okolona whose
plantation was literally worn out1
growing cctton, so that it would not
produce half a bale an acre, on soil
where in 1850 there had been aban
doned in the field on January 1st
half a bale an acre, because there
were not sufficient hands to pick it.
This man went in for alfalfa, cow
peas, and hogs, with the result that
he gets eight tons of hay par acre a
s:ngle season. He sells hogs by the
carload that are fatted at half the
cost of the Iowa or Nebraska hog,
and he has restored the fertility of
his land to the extent that it now
produces over a bale of cotton to the
What that man has done and I
wish I could recollect his name all
his neighbors can do. I told John
Sharp Williams about him, and be
sought John Sharp to lay off 100
acres of his Yazoo land and try al
falfa. All the satisfaction I could
get out of John Sharp was, "I'll con
sult Kit about it." Ivit is a boy of 7
summers. John Sharp is from the
distinctively cotton country, but I
do wish he would try a patch of al
falfa. One day I saw at Lake Provi
dence, La., white clover about two
feet tali. What would alfalfa do
there? It would get to the eaves of
Thousands and thousands of our
population are leaving the high
priced lands of Illinois, Wisconsin,
Minnesota, and Iowa, and have gone
across the border, settled in the Do
minion of Canada, and voluntarily
become subjects of King Edward
VII. There they get cheap homes
with nearly all the conveniences they
left in the States. There they have
low taxes, something they did not
have in the States. There they en
joy cheap living, a blessing utterly
and hopelessly out of fashion in our
free country. There the country is
not tossed in a blanket every four
years, to the discomfiture and terror :
of business, to see who shall be the
first man in the land.
If I were a young man I would go
there too, to get out of and away
from the cant of American politics
for example, both parties are fish
ing for the pension vote. But that
i3 sacrilege, and I take it back.
If the South were known to the
men of Iowa as I know it, Iowa would
send farmers to the South instead of
to the Canadian Dominion.
Yet of a noble race was Shenkin.
And so the South will manage to
jog along as independent as that
Viking of the high seas, who loved
the storm and enterd into battle
MEN PAST SIXTY IN DANGER.
More than half of mankind over
sixty years of age suffer from kidney
and bladder disorders, usually enlarge
ment of prostate glands. This is both
painful and dangerous, and Foley's
Kidney Cure should be taken at the
first sign of danger, as it corrects irreg
ularities and has cured many old men
of this disease. Mr. Rodney Burnett,
Rockport, Mo , writes: "I suffered
with enlarged prostate gland and kid
ney trouble for years and after taking
two bottles of Foley's Kidney Cure I
feel better than I have for twenty year?,
although I am now 91 years, old." E.
T. Whitehead Company.
DRAIN SWAMP LANDS.
Drainage Convection to be Held la
New Berne, Sept. Gtii and lOtb.
ADEQUATE STATE LAWS AEE NECESSARY.
(By Joseph Fyds Pratt, State Geologist. Chapel
Hill. N. C.)
Although the question of drainage
comes home mof"e forcibly to the peo
ple of eastern North Carolina than
any other portion of the State on ac
count of the very large area of
swamp lands in that section, it is a
question of importance to all the
people of the State, inasmuch as it
means the reclamation not only cf
swamp lands but also of "over-flow"
lands. There are approximately 3.-
750 square miles of swamp lands
in North Carolina besides thousands
of acres of "overflow" lands, many
of which are susceptible to reclama
tion, if properly drained. In mary
instances, no engineering difficulty
has stoood in the way of draining a
particular piece of land, but absence
of adequate laws. There is no gen
eral drainage law in North Caro
lina, although several counties ?.nd
townships have had laws passed i e
lating to the drainage of areas with
in their borders. Thus, it has hap
pened quite frequently that a scheme
for draining certain areas has had to
be abandoned because, in order to
carry out successfully the plan of
drainage, it would be necessary to go
beyond the boundary line of the
township or county and in this ad
jacent territory there was no law
relating to drainage. If these large
areas in the State arc to be success
fully drained, it wili be necessary to
have some general legislation passed
covering the whole State with cer
tain supplementary laws to govern
certain local conditions. There ii no
doult but that the Federal Govern
ment is beginning to take a most de
cided interest in the leclamation cf
swamp lands and when Congress
passes laws permitting Federal aid
to states in the reclamation of swamp
lands, it is those States that have
practical drainage laws that will un
doubtedly be the first to obtain co
operative aid from the Federal Gov
ernment. When we Consider the area of
swamp lands in North Carolina, that
it is nearly as great as that of the
kingdom cf Saxony which has nsarly
5,000,000, it will be seen that the
State has the opportunity of sup
porting a population that is larger
than the present population of the
whole State. Although some of the
swamp areas do not contain land that
is very well adapted to agricultural
purposes, still there are vast areas
which if drained, would be capable
of growing a vast variety of pro
ducts. They would not be far from
railroads so that the productc of th
farms could be easily marketed.
A large porportion of the swamp
lands is sufficiently elevated above
the neighborhood water courses to
make drainage feasible, but usually
this i3 beyond the reach of the indi
vidual. It is possible to accomplish
this if the laws of the State will per
mit different interests joining to
gether to carry out these large
drainage schemes and to issue bonds
to obtain necessary funds to accom
plish their ends.
In order to more thoroughly dis
cuss this question of drainage, the
Geological Board at its June meet
ing authorized the State Geologist
to call a meeting to be held in eastern
North Carolina to consider the drain
age problems of the State and to
suggest legislation that would make
the solving of the problems possible
Delegates have been appointed from
nearly all of the counties in eastern
North Carolina; also prominent en
gineers throughout the State who
will meet at New Berne September
9th and 10th. These men represent
not only eastern but also central and
western North Carolina where the
drainage problems are somewhat dif
ferent from those in the eastern
swamp lands, but yet at the same
lime are as important to their re
spective sections of the State.
Congressmen Small, Thomas and
Godwin, of the First.Third and Sixth
districts respectively, are heartily in
accord with what is being done in
regard to drainage in the State and
are expected to be in attendance at
the Convention. Mr. Small has had
Mr. Wright of the - U. S. Bureau of
Agricuiture give a great many ad
dresses in his district on the question
of drainage which have aroused con
siderable interest in thi3 important
work. Mr. Godwin ha3 also most
thoroughly indentified himself with
the reclamation of swamp lands in
North Carolina and in March, 1906,
made a speech on the floor of the
House of Representatives favoring
Subscription Price $1.00 Per Year.
De!ay Has Been Dangerous n
Do the right thing at thf right time.
Act quickly in times of danger.
Backache is kidney danger.
Poan's Kidney PilU act quickly.
Cures nil distressing, dangerous kid
Plenty of evidence to prove thin.
Mrs. Robert Williuma, 317 South
Washington street, Rocky Mount, X.
C, says: "I willingly recommend
Doan's Kidney rill., as they benefitted
rue greatly. I suffered for a long tirn
from a dull, nagging backacho and
rheumatic twinges in the region of my
kidneys. I was restless at night and
and arose in the morning unfit to com
mence the day's duties. I obtained
no relief from the various remedies I
used, and h".d about despaired of ever
being cured when Poan's Kidney PilU
were recommended tome. I obtained
a box, used them according to direc
tions and could goon sec that the
were helping nie. A further iu-e com
pletely banished the backache and im
proved my condition in every way."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Foster-Milburn Co.,Buffalo,New York,
sole agents for the United Ftates.
Remember the name DOAN'S
and take no other.
Federal aid to States in the reclama
tion of their swamp lands.
Many of the Stales have already
taken up the question of drainage
and have passed ratisfactory laws
which are resulting in the reclama
tion of large tress of otherwise
Valueless lands, and this has meant
a considerable increase in the reven
ue of the State. It is the great de
sire of the State Geologist that the
result of the convention will be the
passage of adequate laws at the Gen
eral Assembly of 1903 which will per
mit of the drainage of our vast
swamp areas and I ring th3tn into
cultivation and thus be the mean3 of
adding a considerable revenue to the
State from a source which is now
yeilding practically nothing. Any
one desiring further information re
garding thia drainage convention
can write the State Geologist, Chap
el Hill, N.J
If you have kidney and bladder
trouble and do not use Foley's Kidney
Cure, you will have only yournelf to
blame for reult, ns it positively cures
all forms of kidney and bladder dis
eases. E. T. W'hilchead Company.
Successful experiments have been
made at Poitiers, France, with a
wheeled stretcher, drawn by a dog,
for ambulance work.
TEN YEARS IN BED.
"For ten years I was confined to my
bed with disease of my kidneys," writes
R. A. Gray. J. P., of Oakville, Ind.
"It was so severe that J could not
move part of the time. I consulted
tbe very best medical f-kill available:,
but could get no relief until Foley's
Kidney Cure was recommended to me.
It has leen a (iod-send to me." E.
T. Whitehead Company.
The best constitution on earth,
however, will not save the American
turkey. New York American.
Baby won't HiiftiT five minutes with
croup if you apply Dr. Tbomai' Eclec
tic Oil at once. It acts like magic.
Of the world's supply of India rubj
ber, 63 per cent, is estimated to be
furnished by South America.
FOR SORE PERT.
"I have found Bucklen's Arnica
Salve to be the proper thing to use for
tore feet, as well as for healing burns,
sores, cut?, and all manner of abra
sions," writes Mr. W. Stone, of Eaxt
Poland, Maine. It is the j rop.r thing
for piles. Try it! Sold under guar
antee at E. T. Whitehead Company's
drug store. 25c.
The man who is thoroughly con
tended is likely to be a bore or a
tramp. Chicago Record-Herald.
Mrs. M. H. Davison, of No. 307 Gif
ford Ave., San Jose, Cab, says: "The
worth of Electric Bitters as a general
family remedy, for headache, bilious
ness and torpor of the liver and bowels
is so pronounced that I am prompted
to say a word in its favor for the bene
fit of those ef king relief from such
alllictit ns. There is more health for
the digestivo organs in a bottle of
Electric Bitters than in anyotber rem
edy I know of." Sold under guaran
tee at E. T. Whitehead Company's
drug store. 5Qc.
Mr. Roosevelt is not in the game,
but he sticks close to the coaching
line. Washington Star.
When the Stomach, Heart, or Kid
ney nerved get weak, then these or
gans always fail. Don't drug tho
Stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or
Kidneys. That i.s dimply a inakt-shilt.
Get a prescription known to Druggi-ta
everywhere as Dr Shoop's Restorative.
The Restorative is prepared pxpremdy
for these weak inside nerves. Strength
en there nerves, build them ith Pt.
Shoop's Restorative tablets or liquid
and see how quickly help will com?;.
Sold by A. C. Ffrtereon.