ftz Dyto DW
Senator Teller; of Coloraddiod
Wednesday addressed the Senaj i'
.M- support of Senator Bacon'sa. r4solu
Mht ~tion declaring that the Senate has a
e. tWCb. right to any information in posses
~the yle was sion of the executive departments,
dirde4u . and cited various precedents to sus
9i0 2W tain his contention. He claimed that
binsy wap only in exceptional cases is the Pres
dead. ident warranted in withholding in
Thay saX I e8ld formation and declared that Congress
aSNO- bad never failed to respect such ac
sbe- tien on the part of the executive
'204 when it has been based on considera
apt tions of public interest.
e* The Senate remained in executive
ad session during most of the day con
7 "1 sidering the nomination of Dr. W. D.
th Crum, to be collector of customs at
a Charleston, S. C., and at 5:27 p. m.
as bin, -General debate on the agricultural
appropriation bill in the House af
forded critics and defenders of the
ia Department of Agriculture an excel
tent field day.
Mr. Lever, of South CArolina, led
Scab nem off with an attack on the appoint
I" we-nt and work of the referee board
wt sob. a p* f consulting chemists in the depart
4eat mnt. Mr. Heflin, of Alabama, asked
ta on behalf of cotton growere for a
governmental monthly' report on the
consumption of cotton. Mr. Sturgis,
of West Virginia, urged an extension
Iof the, forest service. Mr. Hdmphrey,
of Washington, took an exactly op
posite view, while Mr. Mondell, of
-Wyoming, declared the bureau of
rn an fle forestry the most autocratic govern
ment bureau outside of Russia. Mr.
ap Bartholdt, of Missouri, urged the is
- sue of bonds for inland waterway
ut ide false. improvement and Mr. . Candler, of
MissisAippi, complained of the tariff
on agricultural implements. - Chair
man Scott, of the agricultural com
or ttee, closed the debate with ex
- sended. s, p_.tory remarks on the work done
nerhap id a by the ent during the past
dered a ss. yfar.
-While the bill wa der considera
W0olfsd' tion under the five-minute rule, an in
t di,WaistI crease of $500, to the salary of Solic
ust as itor George P. McCabe, making it
but those whe $4,500, was stricken out on a point
An increase of the salarv of Di
d bensp d rector Willis B. Moore, of the weath.
Wfor 1O. In ad- er bureau, from $5,000 to $6,000 suf
iII latttfered a similar fate.
.tai to most Before the bill was taken up in
eristic of each general debate the House pas the
day f ur Senate pension bill for FMeral
Paa Co The monotonous tones of the read
ing eleark of the Senate as he labor
habitual ed through the bill of over 100 pages
ter than we m propriations for the Dis
tri ' Columbia constituted the
feature in the proceedings' of
hursday. There was
bo. tion ont
evident int ,o the
authority to lenW n the time neces
sary to dispose of the measure, it l>e
ing the only obstacle to an executive
-session for th'e further consideration
the nomination of William D.
Crum to be collector of customs at
Charleston, S. C.
On the Democratic side there was a
a persistent demand for.the most care
0*' fl reading of the bill and ocasional
et lymembers of the minority became
ofteinvolved in a spirited debate or. items
usually left to the judgment of the
tb2 i committee reporting the measure.
ent When the.-Senate adjourned at 5:18
mOuscle o'clock the reading of only half of
tliebDf had been completed.
* In the House the forest service got
'its usual annual drubbing Thursday,
the criticisms against it coming prin
cipally from Mr. Smith, of Califor
tonia, Mr. C. of Colorado, and-yr.
n Mondell~ T /W ifig- of whom
ent charged extravagance in administra
1s and4 tio and the extortion of money from
Ia, la. ofers, farmers and even the owners
fa, M.' of e hives. Mr. Cook attributed to
Mr.XPffrebot, the chief forester, the
0 ulterior motive of scheming for See
ele- retary Wilson's seat in the Cabinet.
eBoth Mr. Pinchot and the forest ser
ing that vice were vigorously defended by
e Sloan's Messrs. Mann, of Illinois, and Weeks,
"-1 my of Massachuetts.
V ~ All attempts to amend the bill in
moeany important particular failed. Its
emoth consideration was about two-thirds
'0 completed when the House at 5:20 p.
The Senate Friday concluded con
'st the sideration of the District of Colum
to join bia appropriation bill, carrying an
aggregate of about $11,500,000. A
conference report on the urgent ef
m -. Ii wasnare appro
priats,$12, the "purchase,
of a friend care and maintenance of automobiles
carry money. for the President,'' and $150,000 to
enable the Secretary of Agriculture
BOILSto continue to combat the foot and
'ith a Red mouth disease in horses and cattle.
ewrHead-- A resplution was adopted directing
uticuira. the committee on military affairs to
was about six investigate military posts and various
ou in boils phases of army administration.
d I need Cuti- After en executive session, in which
taent ch the nomination of William D. Crum
erars and to be epilector of customs of Charles
warnear- ton,S; C., was considered.
like a Private claimants by the score had
r fluid their innings in the House of Repre
every sentatives, the whole session being
and given over under a special order to
inobad their consideration. The debate was
tinued not without its incidents, both humor
t and ous and exciting. Mr-. Mann provok
er ed the House to laugnter by question
ve,ing the value of two Kentucky thor
e,oughbred horses, and he charged htat
pm- the committee had accepted the valu
ation of the animals as fixed by "an
er than idiot'' as against that of the claim
ant's committee to conduct his af
fairs. But it was left to Messrs. Hep
and Gaines, of Tennessee. to furnish
the exciting feature of the proceed
ings. The Speaker became involved
WeU-~oY~ed in the controversy and was called up
~Qoinedat0flofon to make a ruling, and then Mr.
it asessn-Gaines threw the House into an up
pars o Syup roar by charging that the rules pro
hibited a "square deal'' to claim
them thre- The President's message vetoing
the census bill was read just before
p Co. pub- adjournment.
*.of pro- The splendid qualities of mind an
baracter of the late Senator William
.Allison, of Iowa, 35 years a United
tes Senator, and eight years a
her of the House of Representa
were the subjeqt of many eulo
the Sena turday. Nine
praise of the
r Allison and
e number of
Clayton, of Alabama, offered an
Samendment repealing the bankruptey
ig of July 1st, 1898, with a proviso
,nat proceedings under the law begun
prior to the time the act shall take ef
fect shall not be affected.
The first business of importance to
claim the attention of the House of
Representatives was the President's
message vetoing the census bill. .Mr.
Crumpacker moved the reference -of
the bill and message to the census
The committee on rivers and har
bors improvements practically has
completed its consideration of the bill
providing for emergencies for survevs
and for maintenance, which 's to be
reported within a few days. The bill
carries a total appropriation of slight
ly less than $10,000,000. A survey for
the Atlantic deeper wat-erways pro
ject, which contemplates an inside
water route from New York to Flori
da, is provided for, as well as a sur
vey for the intercoastal canal through
Louisiana and Texas, to connect the
Mississippi and Rio Grande rivers.
Having for its object the prevention
of the importation of deceased nur
serv stock a bill has been introduced
by Representative John R. Lamb, of
Virginia. It provides that all nur
sery stock shall be subject to inspec
tion by experts of the Department of
Agriculture, at such points of entry
as the Secretary of Agriculture may
DECIDES AGAINST TRUST
United State. Supreme Court Up
holds Jobber's Contention Against
Continental Wall Paper Company.
Washington, Special.-The case of
the Continent'l Wall Paper company
vs. Lewis Voight & Sons of Cincin
nati was Monday decided by the su
preme court of the United States in
Voight's favor. The suit was brought
by the company on a debt of $57,000,
the payment of which was resisted on
the ground that the paper company
is a trust. In effect the decision
holds that an admitted trust, organ
ized contrary to the Sherman anti
trust law, can not use the court to
It was represented that Voight
had bought over $200,000 worth
of paper, o3 which he had paid 50'
per cent. more than he would have
had to pay if there had been compe
tition. It was also set out that the
Continental company had been or
ganized to conduct the business of
the various wall paper factories of
the United States and that Voight,
as a jobber in its products, had been
compelled to sign a st ' a cement
on the threat .O if he di .ot do
so no aper would be sold tt him
n that it would be made imposis?!
for him to continue in business.
In a demtirrer the company admit
ted that it was a trust and still con
tended that it could properly collect
debts due it. On this showing the
company's petition was dismissed by
the trial court and its decision was
affirmed by the United States cir
cuit court~ of appeals for the Sixth
circuit. Moriday's opinion was by
Justice Harlan, and sustained the de
cision of the lower courts. Justices
Brewer, White, Peckham and Holmes
Justice Harlan's opinion was of
considerable length and dealt in de
tail with the various phases of the
case. It was based on the third de
fense of Voight, that the company
is part of a trust. He started out
with the proposition that the Con
tinental company is within the pro
hibition of the Sherman act, which,
he said, is clear from the facts set
forth in its defense. He then went
on to show that this corporation is
the representative of combination
which would have the effect not only
of restraining but of monopolizing~
the r'ale and manufacture of paper.
Fire at Negro Hospital.
Raleigh, Special.-At 8:30 o'clock
Monday morning fire was discovered
in the third story of St. Augustine
Hospital at St. Augustine Colored
Normal School, which is a large in
stitution here under the auspices of
the Episcopal church. There were
20 patients, and these were quickly
moved to Walker Hall and made com
fortable, and everything was carried
out of the burning building. The fire
was at the northeast corner, and
about a fourth of the roof was burn
ed, some damage being done to the
4hird ots~The waa'ther was bitter
cold, the temperature being a little
above 20 degrees, but the firemen
stuck to their work. None of the
eases in the hospital were dangerous
and none had been operated on in ten
days. There were two city patients
and some sent by the railways. The
damage is perhaps $1,000. covered by
insurance. The new hospital is near
by, but the interior is incomplete and
funds come in so slowly it will be
months before it is finished..
(!old Snap Damages Alabama Cab
Mobile, Ala., Special-The cabbage
crop of Mobile county is believed to
have been practically ruined by the
freeze of Saturday and Sunday
nights. There was an increased
acreage of about 25 per cent and the
crop was about a month advanced.
Shipping had been under way for
about a week. Conservative truckers
estimate the damage at a millhon
Earthquake Post Cards.
New York. Special.-Orders con
tinue to pour in for the official me
morial post cards issued by the Am
erican-Italian General Relief Com
mittee and it is thought that millions
of the cards will be disposed of in
the next few months, resulting in an
immense addition to the fund for the
relief of the Italian earthquake vic
tims. Alfred G. Yanderbilt, August
Belmont and other famous New
Yorkers are vice chairmen of the re
Mrs. Blair Goes Free.
Columbia, Special.-C trary to
'expectations, the jur the second
trial of the handsomMrs. Ethel W.
Blair fo miider of her hus
band, Con Culley W. Blair,
retured .midnigh t Fri
day nigh of b
California Legisiaire Vote!
Down Anti-Alien Bill
11E BALLOT STANDS 48 TO 2
After an All-Day Session, Friled
With Sesational Utterances anc
Dramatic Climaxes, the Californi
Legislature Votes Down the Anti.
Sacramento, Cal., Special.-After a
debate extending from 11 o'clock
Wednesday morning until 6 p. m. the
Assembly by a vote of 48 to 23 re
jected the bill drawn by A. M. Drew
barring aliens from ownership of land
in California. The bill had been
amended at The request of President
Roosevelt and Secretary Root so that
the clause applying it to Japanese
only was eliminated, making the bill
apply to all aliens, but the measure
aroused such a storm of opposition
that long before the debate was clos
ed by Mr. Drew it was apparent that
the measure would be defeated.
In substance the objection to it
was that it would drive at least $1,
000,000,000 of foreign capital out of
the State and might jeopardize the
present friendly commercial relations
The supporters of the bill contend
ed that the State was being overrun
by thrifty Japanese who were grad
ually gaining an impregnable posi
tion as land owners and whose gov
ernment was trying to dictate to Cali
fornia regarding legislation.
Two sensational speeches were
made, one for and one against the
measure. Assemblyman Grove L.
Johnson, of Sacramento, ex-Congress
man and author of four bills segre
gating Japane-- i- !zehoolz and resi
dential districts and preventing aliens
being members of corporations, made
an impassioned appeal for the enact
ment of the Drew bill. At the cli
max of his speech he walked back
ward from his seat to the lobby rail
and seizing in his arms a golden-hair
ed girl of 3. held her aloft and de
clared that he was "in favor of this
as opposed to the Japanese menace tr
ELEVEN JURORS IN BOX.
The Cooper-Sharpe Murder Trial En
ters Upon Its Third Week, Having
Exhausted the Fourth Venire in an
Efort to Complete the Jury.
Nashville, Tenn., Special.-Aftei
euring two new jurors, making ele
en now in box, the trial of Col. n
can B. Cooper, Robin J. Coo er and
John D. Sharp wa . .,rutly inter
rupted Wednes belause of a lack
oFTenirrmmen. A fifth venire of 500
men was ordered in court Monday at
which time an effort will be resumed
to complete the jury. The hearing
of the charges against Juror Whit
worth, accused of having prejiudice.
was taken up but not completed. It
will be resumed in the morning.
A few minutes after court opened.
J. A. Woodruff. the tenth man ex
amined, was selected as jurir No. 10.
Woodruff was not examined by the
defense. He testified on questions
by the State that he had read noth
ing about the case and merely knev
Carmack had been killed. He said
he was a friend of John Sharp but
would consider only the law and the
The panel of 50 was exhausted be.
fore noon and another one made up
of 49 talesmen was exhausted be
fore recess for luncheon and no other
additions to the jury were made.
Much debate occurred on the com
petency of Juror Whitworth, whon
the defense wants to get rid of. In
his own defense Mr. Whitworti
strenuously denied saying things at
tributed to him~ and witnesses cor
roborated him. His case is yet uinde
The Birmingham Receives Silver
Mobile, Ala., Special.-A handsome
silver service and loving cup wa~
presented to the cruiser Birminghat
by the citizens of Birmingham. Ala.
he service was presented by Mayoi
George B. Ward, of Birmingham, oz
behalf of the city. General Rufus NK
Rhodes, of Birmingham, spoke of the
devotion of the country to the Amen
Fleet Now at Gibraltar.
_ Gibraltar, By Cable.-The Ameri
an battleships that arrived Sunday
were exchanging the salutes Monday
morning with the shore and the for
eign ships in the harbor that were
omitted because of Sunday mormnn
The Connecticut saluted the port and
the flag of Vice Admiral Sir James
Goodrich, the commander of all the
naval establishments at Gibraltar
with 21 guns and when these had<
been returned gun for gun from
shore battery and the British battle
ship Albemarle, other salutes wert
fired to and answer-ed.
Will Push the Prohibition Fight.
Birmingham, Ala., Special.--Jubi
lant as having driven thle ''rum de
mon'' fr-om Alabama, Georgia, North
Carolina. Mississippi and Tennessee
the workers of the Anti-Saloor
League are gath?iig here for a con
ference at which they will ngree up
on plans for c-arrying the warfare i
to the remaining "wet'' States o
Dixie. The Alabama State Anti-Sa
loon League will hold a jubilee meet
ing here'the latter part of the wee
Judge Henson Resigns.
Richmond, Va., Special.-Judge ~
J. Henson, of the Twenty-second jU
dicial circuit, composed of the coun
ties of Bland, Giles and Tazewdl
has resigned, the resignation to h
effective February 1. It is understoo
that Judge Heusen prcposes to er
gae in a law partnersh:p in the eit
of Roar'ke with Mar-shlh MvCr
mik. Fr'l' en Kegley, a youing las
ver of Il-'- eenuty, l.as been af
ointed1 to t21 tihe unexpired tern
Conferring on the New Wage Scalt
Washingten. Special.-The officer
of the Sr.ut crn Railway and a com~
mittee of the employes of the roa
a ~holding a conference here rela
ele The men as
HNOW TO CURE. RHEU#
It Is An Internal Diseas.
quires An Internal Remeg.
The cause of Rheumatism and kindred
diseases is an excess of uric acid in the
blood. To cure this terrible disease this
acid must be expelled and the system so
regulated that no more acid will be formed
in excessive quantities. Rheumatism is an
internal disease and requires an internal
remedy. Rubbing with Oils and Liniments
will not cure, affords only temporary relief
at best, causes you to delay the proper
I treatment, and allows the malady to get a
firmer hold on you. Liniments may ease
the pain, but they' will no more cure Rheu
matism than paint will change the fibre
of rotten w od
Science has at last discovered a per
feet and c6mplete cure, which is called
*Rheun-acide." Tested in hundreds of
case;, it has effeuted the most marvelous
:ures; we believe it 'ill cure you. Rheu
macide "gets at the joi-its from the in
side," siveeps the poisons out of the sys
Ltem. tones up the stomach, regulates the
liver and kidnevs and makes you well all
over. Pheumacide "strikes the roots of
t!-e disease and remotes its cause." This
plendid remedy is sold iy druggists and
icalers generally at 50c. and $1 a bottle.
n Tablet form at 25c. and 50c. a package.
aet a bottle to-day. Booklzt free if you
write to Bobbitt Chemical Co., Balti
Water poured into a hole is not
wasted if the other end of the hole is
Lame Back Prescription.
Considerable discussion is being
caused among the medical fraternity
by the Increased use of whiskey for
lame back and rheumatism. It is an
almost infallible cure when mixed
with certain other ingredients and
taken properly. The following is the
"To one ounce of Toris compound
and one ounce syrup Sarsapar4la com
pound add one-half pint of good whis
key. Take in tablespoonful doses
before each meal and before retir
It is surely worth trying by any
one who may be afflicted.
A GOOD CLIENT.
First Law- 'r-I wish I had been
living In! ". Solomon's time.
Second N. %Eyer-Why?
First Lawyer-He had seven hun
dred wives. Think of the divorce
business he could have thrown in my
Catarrh Cannot Re Cured
With LOCAL ArPLICATIONS,aa they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a
olood or constitutional disease, and in order
to cure it you must take internal remedies.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous sur
face. Hall's Catarrb (,'ure is not a quack
medicine. it was prescribed by one of the
oest physicians in this country for year,
qnd is a r ox a e i : itE, e
of the bt*dt tonics known1 combined itwe
est *od purifiers a,Cn directly on the
mucWus surfaces. 'ihe perfect combination
p ' tbe two ingredients is. what produces
such wonderfuI results in curing catarrh.
Send for tat)monials, tree.
F. J. CliE4F.Y & Co., Props., Toledo, 0.
Sold by dru ists pine,l5e. .
Take Hall's Famify Pills tor constipation.
Perhaps you can't help feeling en
vious, but at least you can help
showing it and so making yourself
Two Boxes of Tetterine Cure Tetter
Case of zo Years Sanding.
"I have been troubled with a severe
case of Tetter for ten years; have tried
doctors in nearly every State in the un
on, as I am on the road all the time.
111 Columbia .last week a druggist recomn
men'ded Tetterine. I laughed at him, but
bought a box: that gave me relief, so I
bought another and am entirely well. I
shall take great pleasure in telling all
people in the show business of your mar
velous skin remedy." Lew Wren.
Tetterine cures Eczema, Tetter. Ring
Worm. Ground Itch. Itching Piles. Ini
fang's Sore Head. Pimples. Boils, Rough
Scaly Patches on the Face, Old Itohi-'rg
Sores, Dandrufr. Cankered Scalp. flun
Ions, Corns. Chilblains and every form of
sin Disease. Tetterine 50c; Tetterine
Soap 25c. Your druggist, or by mail from
the manufacturer. The ShuDtrlns Co.,
"Two can live as cheap as one,"
Yes, they can! They can, like fun!
You ask any one who's tried it;
See just what ho'll say.
Most of them are satisfied it.
Goes the other way.
Toughest yarn was ever spun.
''T wo can live as cheap as one."
''Two can live as cheap as one.~
No one ever saw it done.
No one in his sober senses .
Has this slightest doubt - -
If ho figures on expenses
How that's coming out.
When uphill the water run
"Two can live as cheap as one
Fifteen hundred make a ton.
Woman never's money spending,
.Does not care for dress;
So if marriage you're intending
I.iving might cost less.
No, don't swallow that, my son.
Two can't live as cheap as one.
-Proverbs and Phrases
If everybody knew when he wa
well off, this would be a better edu.
The man who makes a great der
of his failures doesn't make much o
No u'siness is run the way thos
who know the least about it thinki
ought to be run. So. 7-'09.
But a Change of Food Gave Relief.
Many persons are learning tha
drugs are not the thing to rebul
worn out nerves, but proper food 1;
There is a certain element in the
cereals, wheat, barley, etc., which i
grown there by nature for food t
brain and nerve tissue. This is th'
phosphate of potash, of which Grape
Nuts food contains a large proportion
In making this food all the foo
elements in the two cereals, whea
and barley, are retained. That is wh
so many heretofore nervous and ru
down people find in Grape-Nuts
true nerve and brain food.
"I can say that Grape-Nuts foo
has done much for me as a nerve re
newer," writes a Wis. tride.
"A few years ago, before my mat
riage, I was a bookkeeper in a larg
firm. I became so nervous towar
the end of each week that it seeme
I must give up my position, which
- could not afford to do.
"Mother purchased some Grap'
Nuts, and we found it not only del
cous, but I noticed from day to da
that I was impjroving until I final]
realized I was not nervous any more
"I have recommnicided it to friend
as a brain and nerve food. never ha'
Sing found its egnal. I owe much t
Grape-Nuts. as it saved me from
nervous collapse, and enabled me 1
reenl my ponsition."s
Naime given by Postum Co.. Batt1
Ccr" . iieh' Read. "The'- Ro~ad I
en nk "T me's a Ret
are promptly relieved by a sin
gle dose of Piso's Cure. The
regular use of this famous re
dy ll reliev the worst
form of coughs, colds,.oaea.
nes broncitis, asthma and dis
eases of the throat and lairgs.
Absolutely free from harmful
drugs and oiam'es. For half a
century the household remedy
in millions of homes.
At aU druggists', 25 cs.
* u~At go, s''6
For many generations Goose U reasi kai bee a
recognized as a wonderful remedial medium
in treating and curing Pneumonia, Grtpe,
Rheumatism and Neuralgia. RICE' G09si
OREAs E L INIMENT Is made from pare goose
grmase. with other valuable eurative ingrm
dients added. Try it.
259--At all Druggists and Dealers-*Be.
"SE G ASE P R
A ND.Ltu sedyuFE.A5-Cn
reo aena oer rem e di lediue
Remoeaeigan swelling in $rto 2p
day; effects a prmane t C ure
in lpto 6o days. rial treatment
gith free. Notbir, can be fire
d rnte Dr. H..Green's Son
speclall ists ez a Atlanta.e p
and GRIPP ' s Ren os
Relieves the aches and feverishness.
Contains No Acetanilide
Work comes naturally to some peo
ple, but the fellow who Croes to work
naturally is the one that counts.
Only one "Bromo Quinine"'
That is Lazative Bromno Quinine. Look
for the signature of E. W. Grove. Used the
Wn-ld over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25o.
One takes the odor of one's com
Brown's Bronchial Troches are of
great service in curing Hoarseness.
Coughs, and Sore Throat. In boxes 2
cents. Samples mailed free. John .
Brown & Son, Boston, Mass.
One-half the world knows not ho
the other half lives.-French.
Mny Onde Are Quiine"
otherr' signe PowdeGrsove Childrten
Wused boher GCry a olrse mn Cden s5
paHom ese k ueSmmrCmlit
Fevrishnss HBadchal oc Tro ublaes,f
Couh, nd Sore anthroyI Wos. At
cenDuits e. Sample mailed F EE, I
Bdrwn &le S. Bolstn, LeaRys . Y
the other eiaf facto.-renth aer
ohere Gas neeePd.Th toraCcoldre
quied fo the Grays' ork in irnst
pers, whv or crete stmermlant,id
vrisof the,leaf.aThe Steavesi roues,i
feethingtoiwrdpers and filleWrs. ad
turadove nt Ch igars.kr,wo
withno othegr ftor th aies cuts
opne his nrpers. hes tbaccolre
ireo the days'wwofkhis hadindset
damenelsn thenra ineto th tip-he
ibar. thee.Tevs are c a si-m
chies, int wrapes and employes anly
turne ovkin thle ceaprgae wo,
ithr fo oestic thanaco kIf,ctis
ou heuiaprsfac haest the fille
inrful pogress of mchanad con-l
rivans he matel intof manactue
formain betIlhaer grades ofliasaemd
today exactly as they wvere a hun
dred years5 ago.-Carl Werner, ir
Tie Bohemian Magazine for Febra
By Lydia E.Pinkham's
e Louisville, Ky. - " Lydia E. Pink
t ham's Vegetable Compound has cer
tainly done me a
S world of good and
I cannot prai.se it
t " ness, and a severe
~ '~pound has rsoe
me to perfeci
- health and kept mi
> $9 42 from the operatini
a able. I will never be without thi:
medicine in the house."-Mrs. SAr'3
.LEE, 3Zi23 Fourth St., Louisville, Ky.
I Another Operation Avoided.
t Adrian, Ga. -"I suffered untok
misery from female troubles, and m:
a doctor said an operation was my oni;
a chance, and I dreaded it almost a
much as death. Lydia E. Pinkham'
Vegetable Compound completely cure<
me without an operation." -LENA V
HENRY, R. F. D. 3.
Thirty years of unparalleled sue
- cess confirms the power of Lydia E
e Pinkham's Vegetable Compound tV
cure female diseases. The great vol
d ume of unsolicited testimonlyconstant
lw1 ouring in >roves concm~Isively tha
ydia E. Pin -ham's vegetable Comn
ound is a remarkable remedy for thos
istressing ferminineo ills from whic)
-so many women suffer.
yIman shmcl advertise like h
marries-for t wenty-four hours, an
s for keeps._____________
Can be hmndlfd =Lat 1
sme stable, nomate
on tonge1 i feed. Acts on
of all forms of distemper. -.ee9" I e ver
faSt Ove bottik guaranteed to o -ad,
pALd$00dowen,of 4rugstand eeeJt
1)r6 okogtives everytbUgq.m mm. W
se"tIng em ,iedy In *xhAoa-welvo y cams
s'oMN M EICAL nC aid Imtedilegists. Gosh n, Ind.. U. 6. A.
Are you one of the thousaAds-4 women who
suffer from female ailments ? If so, don't be discour
aged, go to your druggist and get a bottle of Wine of
Cardui. On the wrapper are full directions for use.
During the last half century, Cardui has been
established in thousands of homes, as a safe remedy
for pain which only women endure. It is reliable,
contains no harmful ingredients and,= be depend
ed on in almost any case.
It Wif Help You
Mfrs. Charles Bragg, of Sweetsei, InJ., tried Cardui. She
writes: "Tongue cannot tell how much Cardui has done for me.
Before I began taking Cardui I could not do a day's work. I
would work awhile and lie down. I shall always give praise to your
medicine." Try Cardui.
AT ALL DRUG STORES
Tequires the best selected seed'and the most thorough i - -
tion; but the real difference between profit and loss e
crop depends on Potash. It makes strong, sturdy stalks and
well shaped ears filled out to the very tip, with every rel
sound. Fertilizers high in phosphoric acid, with ali ntro- -
gen, won't do. They need Potash to complete them 15 to 20
lbs. to the hundred. Supplement the manure or CO or fer
tilizer with 50 lbs. of Murite of Potish per acre.
POTASHi 1S PROFIT
Valuale Lft-ra:re. Free. (n Fertili:ing Corn and aU crop I
GERM AN KALI WoRKS, 1224 CandlerBI tlanta
IiEW Yt')-93 Nassau St. CIMAGO: ft ock
CABBAGE-P 18 FO1- SAi
We are situated on the Atlantic Coast Line Railroad main
line with four expresses daily.. Any one buying cabbage
plants from us will have one day's advantage over the Meg
gett and Young's Island territory, as they have only one ex
press a day. Our plants are frost prozf and will stand any
Lots 1,000 to 5,000 $1.25 per thousand.
Lots of 6,000 to 20,000 90c per thousand.
Varieties: Charleston Wakefield, Early Jersey Wakeffeld
and Flat Dutch. Satisfaction and count guaranteed. Always
Send cash with order. Give utan order and see for yoiirseff.
GREEN POND PLANT COMP4Ydu;
OREEN POND, SOUTI'O4LINA.
$CASIFE~ DEtEENTS XANTHII [ HiAI"R
SA1.ESMEN~ WANTED Restores 'ray air ataral Color, Be
VPofZa a e p it*1 . ustlers mnae bi iY prvents the air rosa
in.medlaty for- u,ih- lofere ut HoD lIrtrsso n b
etoD oh.N ONer UR HOND.VA. KA NT H INF COM NY, RICENON$VA
Meto thaPpe- SI per boite 6se.t.Sb ~i
H REA1E r PoOK UER LV- R SENTOTo ct
ai~sr$.4.Wnie ,".,.1rt ur W D tWaLLL LOUISVILLE. ,
P. O. B~oX. No. 4.5. NOEWItE R. . N C. eauss
ready or h s Duchase. vrietien~
~ ji ,- Pon lare o. do c. We k
prornat'r service thanD pY 0 werinSC
fr ou BOOKLET tihe rth an *
vation of C witten eo L
Close to the I epots. Post Office, Capital The GEO. L. A%D8 CO..Boa Riantwles 0.
iEQuare. M holesale and Retail sections.
RATES REASONABL'E. P U R E
'T E COTTYION I ere ar-he be s
T u0 L'~ EEDsean H ave been !,*buse2
(Iinned on Private Gin. Best N.orthern Clover, bs1- - - U2S
5 Bushels at $1.00 per bushel, 10 Bush- Be an; 1'ti.f buheI - 1.h
els at 90c per bushel; 20 Bushels, at 80c gs ge-ntuc-ky von h3~e Grass, bushel 2.25
per bushel, f. o. b., Langley, S. C. B s.to van r lb' 'ikP1~ order-.
W. H. FR'ANKLIN, Augusta, Ga., R. 4. SeeaEo nid prices on Garden
daid 8 Oion Se USILE Y
SH AFTING, PULLEY S, BELTS iS eodS. USIL Y
LOMBARD 1ROtI WORKS, AUGUSTA. GA.
FUR y. 7 SEEDS
Hides and '~
Weae low Bea,Gien, WE SHIP BEST QUALITY FIELD
ColdenSeal.YellowRoot),MayAple, AND GARDEN SEEDS DIRECT TO
wild cinser. etc. We are dealers; 'FARMERS AT LOWES%T WHOLE
es,abished in 1as--over half acentury in SALE PRICES. -
Louisvile"-and can do better for you than '
,,a rcommi..son merchat. Refem.nc, WE SELL CLOVE~RS, GRASSES,
an Bn in Louisville. Write for weekly S~EED OA TS, SEE~D CO IN, CANE
a"" nd'h ""st*p.- SEED, MILLET, (oW AS, SOJA
227E.a e So n iV L,K BEANS, PE'ANUTS, S D POTA
22 E Mrkt t.LOISILE.'Y TOES, CABHAG E' PLAN 5, POTATO
ONION SE ED *2
Largest growers of onion and vegetable ADFRIIES
-seeds in the world. Big catalog free; or, FRP CSAI A
-send 16c in stan:ps and receive catalog ad
I1000 he-rnels each of onions, carrots, celery, SAEWA O
radishes, 1500 each lettuce, rutabaga, tur
I nip; 100 pxiGeRDEN0 tBEAoSs,10AR eloaA
~ iuO~harnIngfAoLL seeN,DS GARDEN0, ker
1 nets, eaIly FLothER oEEDSy.mLAs moLeS
- of Eariest Pee OPRICESeeANDorA
nktpschaseyi0ngmtes 0 H meors,Rhu a sm
120oarisn,loe sEe ma ll1,00 Boe ais
nets, aic lo 1o Bain mas moe~~ney.Bodrtid htklsti ,no i
t-bloan enc pnfe ot- packng ag o ue chbOSdieto;'e.
surfc hnJin u os, anRhree hedna e umatd.stis m, a
IearsPirp a E ruins are heaed ad et pain and acl
cdtion - ~ e skn th'rich. hue o efe ct g es
- Try t. *1.o per large bttle at a '