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SOUTHERN FARM NOTES.
Topics of Interest to the Planter, Stock
man and Truck Grower.
The South and Live Stock. *
W. c. Swop?, of Courtlaml, Ala.,
lives just forty miles below the quar
antine lines. He believes that a great
future is before tlie South as a live
stock country, but be shares opposite
views of many cattlemen wlio consider
the danger of Southern fever as a great
handicap. Speaking on this point he
•‘lf the cattle are handled rightly,
the danger can be reduced to a mini
mum, but the moment the breeder of
the exposition management gets a little
careless his herd is gone. 1 have had
oniy one death among my Xor them
cattle in the past two years, and now
see that I could easily have avoided
that. The ease was that of one of my
young bulls, which I served to a grade
cow. She was ticky, which did not
of itself mean that the bull would
catch the fever, but I carelessly de
ferred spraying the animal with disin
fectants until too late.
“There is a general impression among
Northern cattlemen that the best thing
I to do with their cattle when the stock
Is shipped below the quarantine line or
Otherwise exposed to Southern fever, is
to inoculate them. For my own part
I am not in favor of inoculation. It
may be effective in the long run, but a
jeow or bull that has been inoculated
femaius in a poor, half-sick condition
jjor four or five months after inocula
tion. Thus the breeder loses so much
f valuable time.
“The way I handle my cattle is to
spray them witlr disinfectants, and I
have always found this works admir
ably, especially so when I keep my
breeding stock in fenced pastures and
do hot allow it to mingle with the wild
native cattle. I have constructed a
corral, or series of chutes into which I
can dyive the pure breds from time to
time and give them a good spraying.
Such a course of procedure, combined
with coinmdn sense management, ren
ders Herefords as safe in the South as
“The crying need of my State as well
as the whole South is better cattle.
The people have at last come to reali
zation of this, I think, and the future
will see rapid strides made in the im
k proved quality of our range and feed
Kot stock. The ever present Jersey is
too common class of cattle down my
jjiAk'. Wo have a few Idirhams, but
to begin to til! the tic.sis
tf&Sc country. I' is a good terri'.ory
N.iribcrn c'l.-i-s in we. tip.
: 'l'' ‘ "hi find h • •
ii. v< s' as ila
V'':; l '''. 1 u 1 '1 I>,mil! !:\ •■ 1 ■
V' i mA i rt>i'i M issur.v; <!-r
• ■ i ■
HhBHT! '•'' ■' >
SSEnSpPW.'. .? wi..-ii i wii^^i.
for rIV markets. >
I “Alabama offers pleSy of incluee
* rnents to cattlemen. "We havcio harm
winters, and never worry whether
there is a bounteous corn crop pr not,
realizing that the cattle will carry over
just as well on hay. My heiftrs will
average well with any of the stye* of
fered in the ordinary present s; le, yet
l their only feed all winter ha s been
k tiftecn pounds of hay each day.
& “We have the land and the j here
fc withal to handle Ilerefords ant : other
cattle; all that is needed is t little
of our stockmen and tnv State
soon take a much higher r.lnk iii
blooded stock raising business.”
i \ i
Sheep Made Hite Cotton. \
A correspondent of Farm and t a noli
says: “One of the most difficult prob
lems with which Southern farmers
have had to wrestle is that of proper
fertilizing for cotton. On black lands
with alternate plots fertilized and un
fertilised, the unfertilized have usually
given the best results. On sandy
loams heavy applications of nitroge
nous manures have given too much
•weed' without a corresponding yield
cf lint aid seed, and yet on our river
bottom lands, rich in humus, the cot
ton plant frequently grows eight to
nine feet high, and yields from 750 to
l 1000 pounds of lint cotton per acre.
L Here we have a heavy yield with cnor-
mous weed, proving that heavy yield
great gnwth of ‘weed’ are not in-
tut under proper condi-
of soil tnil good cultivation the
F -weedy’ growtl is necessary to a larg;
yield of cotton. The writer had seven
acres of sandy Warn that had been a
sheep pen, or ;eries of pens. For
twelve years thi.- ground was planted
alternately with lotton and corn. The
Bs left eighteen
rows. The re
de thicket and
cotton, on the
and I harvested five and one-half bush
els of clean, rough rice; shipped 115
pounds to a rice mill and had it: cleaned
and received back seventy pounds of
clean rice, pronounced by one of our
merchants in Alexander City, Ala., to
be as good as any that they sold.
There were two grades —cracked and
uncracked. I am satisfied that I made
at the rate of sixty or seventy bushels
per acre. I also had some of the rough
rice ground on a grist mill and fed to
my cow. I find it as good as corn
meal. I notice in a bulletin from the
South Carolina Experiment Station on
the feeding of rice meal to hogs they
find Ilat rice meal is as good as coiu
meal or better. It is easily grown.
Plant after danger of frost in drills
like sorghum, two or three foot rows,
and cultivate two or three times and
you are sure of a good crop. All stock
love it. Cut in the dough state it
makes an excellent hay. Last year I
planted a small patch and harvested
; several bushels, but I didn’t consider
it a good yield. It grows from three
to five feet high, and when it began to
head the beads would curl up like they
had been cut off. Has any other read
er had a similar experience? I would
like to hear from them as to what was
the matter and the remedy.
Brother farmers, wake up and plant
two or three acres of that land you in
tend to plant in cotton in upland rice
and fill your barn with some of the
host feedstuff that you have ever fed.
I filled my barn last fall with rice hay.
millet and peavine hay, as fine as ever
giew, and have fed my mules and cows
nothing much but this hay this winter,
and have plenty to carry me through.
I also make as much corn and cotton
as any other man to the mule. Plenty
of hay and corn and cattle to consume
it is the secret of success in farming.
j Covr Ration* in the South.
‘ Th*-'ifollowing rations made up of
our common feeding stud’s are sug
gested by one of the stations as being
suitable for dairy eows in the South:
No. I—Cottonseed hulls 20 pounds,
corniseal S pounds and cottonseed meal
XaV 2—Crab grass hay 10 pounds,
cowifta bay 10 pounds and corn and
cobHleal 10 pounds.
No.Ti—Corn ent ilage 30 pounds, bran
0 pounds, cottonseed meal 3 pounds and
c;.C-4iseed bulls 12 pounds.
;oJ 4 -Crab grass bay 20 pounds,
corn stover 12 pounds, eornmeal 3
pounds and cottonseed meal 3 pounds.
iio. s—Corn stover 18 pounds, wheat
bran k 4 pounds, cottonseed meal 4
putuißl and eornmeal 0 pounds.
Noi-j o—Sweet potatoes 25 pounds,
corn Mover 10 pounds, cottonseed meal
4 poimds and eornmeal 8 pounds.
Xo;j—Corn shucks 12 pounds, cow
pea fjly 10 pounds, eornmeal -1 pounds
and (Jttonseed meal 3 pounds.
No. B—Vetch8 —Vetch bay 1-1 pounds, cotton
seed hulls 10 pounds and eornmeal 0
No* 9—Cowpea hay 15 pounds,
shre®?<J cornstalks 10 pounds, cotton
seedlieal 9 pounds and eornmeal 2
J -Corn shucks 25 pounds, cot
tonseed iieal 5 pounds and wheat bran
No IT —Cottonseed hulls 20 pounds,
eottjmeled meal 4 pounds and wheat
I Cantaloupe might.
Th cantaloupe blight is increasing in
som sections. As it i.s carried in the
sole duo doubt other section's will soon
mikt fts acquaintance, and it is well
to be on the lookout for its first ap
The cantaloupe blight is caused by a
true larasit-:- l’ungus. It first appears
as a number of small brown spots
upon the leaves in the centre of the
hill. If the younger leaves are exarn
inetj it will be seen that the fungus is
at work some time before the brown
spots make their appearance. It will
holnotic-ed that the leaf tissue is being
eaten away where the fungus is at
wii-k, and it is the decomposition or
dying of this tissue that causes these
bibwn spots. The spots grow larger
as the fungus spreads, until the leaves
aljecttd have the appearance of being
At lie first appearance of Hie dis
eais fpray with berdeaux mixture
maSejin the following manner: Dis
solvejsix pounds of blues tone; slake
four Sounds of fresh lime: when the
cooled, strain off the lime
watef and add it to th? bluestoue so
lutjioj; add water enough to make
As the vines grow rapidly at the
time of spraying it will be necessary
ty JE-peat .often in order to cover the
nej growths. Almost all spraying
mlliures'‘should be stirred while being
wt i prevent precipitation.
Best of Ocfons.
■Vnions are not grown- in the South
like the extent they are fn
North and West, hut some of .our
Bowers are growing them very •suc-
Btsfully. The varieties best adapted
South are the Bermudas. Kxlra
|B;iy White I’eari, and the rotate
tdiliough the standard • <
sorts also sne-cet-d and do
Covr Peas in the Cotton Crop.
tlie cotton and tobacco crops
by frequent cultitation, and
Hciv: j.eas in tlie cot.on wh< n
the last time, in this way
jjjj^V''-njad-.'.--Bou::,ei , ii Planter.
DR. CHAPMANS SEKMON
, SUNDAY DISCOURSE BY THE NOTED !
Subject: The "Wagons Aio Coining—. The j
Story of Jacob—A I.ossou For the Veo- j
pie of To-Itay—lf SVe Give Ourselves to
GodUßitifited Blessing Will He Ours.
"New Yohk City. —The Rev. .1. Wilbur
Chapman, the popular pastor ot the Fourth
Presbyterian Church, who is remarkably
successful as an evangelist, has prepared
m interesting sermon upon the subject of
“The Wagons Are Commg." It i v
preached from the text, “And when he
ww the wagons which Joseph had sent to
?arry him, the spirit of .Jacob their father
revived.” Geneiss 4.‘ ; : 27.
There is a fascination about the land of
Egypt which cannot be described in words.
There are some particular features of this
indent land which impress you. First of all
there is a peculiar haze over the country
which is unlike anything to be seen in any
other part of the world. The sunsets are
indescribable, but the most striking thing
about Egypt is the ruins; on every side of
you are these ruins telling of the splendors
of past days. You pass up and down ave
nues that are lined with sphinx and with
obehsk, the exquisite carvings of which re
veal the fact that there were giants in
the days when these works of art were
made. In the olden times the world’s
pomp and wealth seemed to have been
poured at the very feet of this capital ol
Egypt, and here m all the days of its splen
dor and power stood Joseph, next, to Pha
raoh in power. There are some places vis
ited by the traveler to-day which speak di
rectly of Joseph and his times, as. for ex
ample., the ancient obelisk at Helioapoliv,
where Joseph got his bride, and the most
ancient sphinx standing near the pyramids
beyond Cairo looking out to-day over the
waste of the desert as it has been doing
for centuries, and if its lips could move it
might say truly, “Before Abraham was .1
am.” The story of the early life of
Joseph need not be told, for we are per
fectly familiar with it. We listened to
the recounting of it in our childhood's
d.iys. and it was one of the fascinating sto
ries told us by our Christian mothers. The
account of his coat of many colors, the
bowing sheaves in the harvest field, the
anger of his brother, and the grief of his
old father are facts too well known to
need telling here, except that it is well for
us to know hat he is, to say the least, an
almost perfect illustration of our Saviour,
or a-s some one has said, “Our Joseph,” for
the names of Joseph and Jesus are practi
cally the same. Joseph was loved by his
father, hated by his brethren, and was ex
alted to the place of power in the then
known greatest kingdom in the world. Our
Saviour was the beloved Son of His Fath
er, was hated by those whom He came to
save, sold for thirty pieces of silver, cast
into the pit, i.s to become the Saviour of
His brethren, and is exalted to-day at the
right hand of the Father in majesty and in
power. AH this is striking, to say the least,
and makes the text to be of added interest.
The story of Jacob. We cannot appre
ciate this text without we have the story of
this remarkable Old Testament character.
He was a typical Jew, if we understand
him as we may understand Israel ; a people
found in every country and belonging to
none. Some one has said that Abraham
was a hero, but Jacob a plain man dwelling
in tents. Abraham is above us. but Jacob
is one of ourselves, and the difference be
tween Abraham and Jacob in the Old Tes
tament is the difference between Paul and
Peter in the New Testament, the one tow
ering above us like some mighty mountain
peak, and the other our brother and com
panion in temptation and failure. There
are several points in the history of Jacob
which we would do well to have in mind.
First. Bet lie). It was a bleak, barren
place in the heart of Palestine, the. traveler
sees on every side of him great rocks and
! nothing but rocks, and long years ago
! when Jacob was fleeing away from his
[ brother Esau the swift Eastern night conies
i down upo’n him: and there was nothing for
i him.to do but to lie down, make a pillow
of.st6n.es for bis head and try to sleep.
(a) The Ladder. Did this not teach in
the days of Jacob what we have learned
since the lime of Christ that earth is not
tli£ binding star, but is bound to heaven
not simply by a ladder in a man’s dream,
but by Him of whom the ladder is an illus
tration, and who said. “No man eometh
unto the Father but by Ale.”
(bV The Angel.*. When we see them as
cending it is an illustration of our prayers
rising to God. and when we behold them
descending it is an illustration of the an
swers coming down. Tt is certainly a com
fort for us all to know that we are truly
united to God as in the night of Jacob’s
dream he felt himself to be.
(c) The Voice of God. He said to the
slopping man, “1 will be with thee, T will
! Keep thee. I will not leave thee,” and this
j dream was an inspiration for many a long
| dreary day.
.Second, Jabbok. Jacob is on his way
hack home when suddenly he hears that
Esau is ahead of him and he is afraid. He
sends his property over the stream and
then his children and finally his beloved
Rachel, and he himself is left alone.
Around him the stillness of the midnight
hour, beside hipi the murmur of the brook
over the stones, above him the depths of
heaven, and while he was left alone the
thought of his past failure comes to him
and he i.< depressed, when suddenly he
finds himself in the grasp of the angel, and
he struggles to free himself. Let it be
noted that, he is not wrestling with the an
gel. but. the angel with him, and is this
not God seeking to take from Jacob’s life
that which has hindered the development
of Cod’s life in him. There arc three
things to be remembered, here.
(a) The change of his name. His name
was Jacob, which means “a sunplanter and
cheat.” and the angel gave him the name
of Israel, which means “a prince,” because
he had prevailed.
(hi Power with God and with men. but
let it be remembered that it is power with
God first, b’o many rff us are peeking for
power to m<r\*e men; if we could but learn
that we can move men by the way o; the
throne of God it would be a lesson of un
fc) The vision of God. Ever d
as Jacob remembered Jabbnk he said, “I
have seen God face to face.” and this was
the secret in part of the transformation of
Third, Bethel. It will be noticed that
Jacob is at Bethel aqpiin. He has had a
dreary experience of failure, and in the
35th chapter of Genesis God tells him to
go back to Bethel. In itself Bethel is not
much, it is just a k>ng range of barren
hills, but to Jacob it was n
•pot. for there he had seen God. Tt is an
?asy thing to understand how he might
save been homesick for Bethel, for we
ong to see the old home so filled with sa
?red memories and the ofl land where we
vere horn, the old church where fijet we
*ame to Christ, and co God said to Jacob.
‘Put away your idols.” *bd he buried
“herd near to the oak, and hurried on to
Bethel. Is this not a lesnu f- •/> — nf ps.
n these days, we have spiritually cic eJ.
:o have lost the peace.that once we had.
•he power that uned to he ours, let u- go
Dack to Bethel and pray as we used fo
; >ray. read the Bib’e a we used to read it
mend the Lord’s day as we need p, srend
:t. give ourselves to Go 1 again. Id, uV
| mt hnt that blessing will be onr w ithout j
neasure. There are soio-Ikt event - !
i A'hich we ought to keep in mind in the life 1
i )f Jacob to appreciate the text. Or;?* was j
j die death of Rachel as he came near to
Bethlehem. I ha* o seen the tomb ■ • •hu’i :
; t is said her bodv was n’aced. and this is I
recorded in the ?”rh chanter of G j
j [he 16th to the 19th verses. “And they ]
journeyed from Bethel; and there was but I
a uttie wav to conic to Enhratii; ana |
Rachel travailed, and she had hard labor.
And it came to pass as she was in hard
labor that the midwife said unto heV, Fear
not. thou shalt have this eon also. And it
came to pass, as her soul was in depart
ing, for she died, tlmt she called his name
IVn-owi, but his father called him Benja
min. And Rachel died, and was buried in
the way to Ephrath, which is Bethlehem.
The other was his loss of Joseph. For
twenty years he had mourned him. There
are some cries that are crushed out of his
heart which enable us to see and under
stand his grief, as, for example, “I shall
go clown to my grave mourning.” and
again. “Me ye have bereft of my children.
Joseph is not. Sim ion is not and now you
will take Benjamin from me.”
The meeting of Joseph and Jacob. We
are familiar with the story of Joseph’s rev
elation of peace to his brethren and now
at Pharaoh’s suggestion the wagons were
s *nt for th- old man and all his loved ones,
that they might come into the land of
Egypt and dwell there while the famine
raged in Canaan. I can hear the wagons
rumbling outside the.palace door, and Pbav
raoh stands at his palace with Joseph t>jk
skle him, the ring upon his hand amfcJ*
chain of authority about his neck. Wagon j
after wagon passes away ladencd with conn i
and wheat and a change of raiment, andjl
can see Jacob as he sits in front of lji. c
home thinking of his absent sons’ and hi
Joseph, 1 am sure, for whether our Ini
go out to the ends of the earth or hea\rn
■ they never get a wav from us. Snddefly
he sees a cloud of dust in the distance, aid
he knows that some one is coining, llis
heart begins to beat rapidlv when lie Im
agines it to be his sons. When theylire
near enough to cry out to him thevloll I
him, “Joseph is yet alive.” At this thnold
man fainted. “But when lie sawTlie
wagons which Joseph had sent to Jrrv
him the spirit of Jacob their father re
vived.” And he said. “It is enJigh.
Joseph my son i.s vet, alive. I will giiand j
see him before l die.” From all nffthis
beautiful Old Testament incident I |?arn
these helpful lessons.
First, the wagons have come fof us. !
bringing us the best blessings of hven
containing a change of raiment, so th* we
need be clad no longer in the garnieils ol
our own righteousness, but in the rows ol
His righteousness. In this garmentTjhere
is the mark of the Mood shed for ok' re
demption and the reflection of the gj/ry ol
the throne of God, bringing us fwd to
eat that the world cannot give, andji’hich
if a man eat he shall live forever, fy
Second, bringing us good news. wThese
wagons shall come to us as they cape to
Jacob. T-he best of the news wri that
Joseph was yet alive. In the OlfC'esta
meut when the day of atonement oijie the
priest took off his garment of girl' and
beauty and clad in linen robes mile hit
way into the presence of the Arlflof the
Covenant, and then the service <rer h(
came out and put on again the garment o]
glory and beauty, on the hem of tje robe
of which there was a golden belli and f
pomegranate the whole length of fie hen
round about, and ay he moved arqfnd the
people Heard the ringing of the hills am
knew that, the priest was yet alive> Jacol
knew that Joseph was alive beiuse h<
saw the wagons, and we know tint om
Joseph is yet alive because of th’ bless
ings He is showering upon us jnd tin
peace which passeth understandiig filling
our souls, and Jacob heard that) Jostml
himself would come to meet him.,find om
day our Joseph shall ‘appear, vie knov
not when that day shall bo, but (lie .skin
shall brighten with our coining llrd, am
when He comes we shall step intoithe cha
riot and be taken away from thisJcarth t( j
heaven. Lord Jeans come quickly.
Third, the wagons took Jacob ip to hi
lost boy, and one day the wagon h ill com*
i QX us to take us up to our frauds win
have gone from us. Jacob did not third
ol the Nile in Egypt, which he iris to see
hut. of Joseph, and that is wlit heaver
is to us, the presence of Jesus, If He i:
not there, there will be no mus j; if He it
'not there, there will be no glor ; if lje h
not there, there will be no joy. hit thanks
be unto God these wagons pliftl take w
I up to meet our loved ones to whoni w<
I have said good-bye in this work, and that j
will be joy unspeakhble. ~
m - b
Home at last. The end haj come for i
Jacob. His has been a great j4\’ and hit i
a great fight. We scarcely him i
until he is going. We have IJ>ked upon j
great buildings in process of pnstruction j
anil said. “ That is the greatest building I
in the city,” but never until -Vc scaffold
ing is taken down do we amrecidle the !
work of the architect or theUkill of the j
men who canned out his plai-t, and now ;
t hat the scaffolding is being a hen down
irom about Jacob we see his ifd manhood, i
“I shall be gathered to myj people,” he
said to those who were abd t him, and i
that settles for me the mjfction as to
whether we shall know eachptlier in the i
other land. i . >
“What is death, O whar j[ death?
’Tis slumber to the we a if,
’Ti-s rest to the forlorn,
’Tis shelter to the drear/,
’Tis peace amid the
’Tis the entrance to onnhorpe,
’Tis the passage to tha; Got
Who bids His childrenjrome.
When their weary coupe is trod.”
“Bury me with my fathes.” he said,
Genesis 49: 29-31. “And he chYged them, i
and said unto them, I am to r; gathered
onto my people; bury me wit.blny fathers j
in the cave that i in the fieldhd Ephron. !
the Hittite. In the ?ave th; is in the !
field of Machpelah, which is bj pre Mamre v j
in the land of Canaan, whip Abraham*!
bought with the field, of Ephi n, the Hit- j
tite, lor a possession of g bury-place. !
There they buried Abrahaitf and Sarah, I
his wife: there they hnried Faao and Re- ’
bekah. his wife, and thr-r** I Juried Leah,” 1
and that must have beep proces- i
15 inn which started from Ey\ jt to T’anaan |
J can think lof another mrolssion a little j
■ike it. In 1881. not >Mr inn Luxor, n j
great find was made and queens i
a p ace called Del Elfßafi. For a long
time the tourists had 'imn picking up j
pieces of jewelry and Lbcr valuables j
which the scholars knJpbelonged to (lie
kings and queens of Mier ages, and ;;t j
after much workßvwas found that
r*. discovery-had been of the greatest
value, and when the reße.sentatives of the !
Government made t™. way to Del El
Bahri they really fount the mummy of the |
groat Rharaoh and otierft who were bur- ;
md with him. Thes? bodies were taken 1
out of the place of h 'ling, carried to the ,
Nile and floated off Jo Cairo, and it is
said as the procession ■'moved along the cel- I
cheated river, the Egyptians lined the bank j
all the way 4o the iflv, threw dust into
the air. fell upon ueir faces and cried
aloud. “Pharaoh the freat has come again! !
Pharaoh the great J <as come again!” ]t [
must have h?cn like this when Jacob was
fallen back to Car un, “Jacob, the great, !
has come afeain.” Hut at Igst they reach j
the cave it Machfelali. and they plae*
him there t|> rest. Abraham is there with j
Sarah and Isaac with Kebekab and Jacob
u ’ith Leah,land there they shall wait until j
the tomb (is opened by the* coining of I
Ghrist. anj hand in hand they shall go t
| forth t?o nject Him. May God speed the
The Estimate of a Man.
If a man be graqjous and courteous t? |
strangers, it shows .that he i.s a citizen ol
the world fand that his heart is no.island
cut off from but a continent
hat joins to them. If lie be eorniia.ssiojA
' a*e toward- the ..fflictions of others. ■■
i >how< that hi*-- heaft is like the noble
| th.-it i.s wo nded itself when jt gives rip j
balm. 1, he- easily pardons and remits 1
- offenses, i shows tnat his mind is planted
I above injur.es, so tliat it cannot be. shot. I
| if he be thankful for small benefits, it !
| -hows that he weighs men’s minds, and j
I not their trash.--Catholic Mirror.
Palpitation of the heart, Cold Hands and Feet, Sinking
Feelings—Pe-ru-na Cures Catarrh Wherever Located.
l\ j /I—L—. ;
: \\ //;
Mrs. X. SchiiMcier, 2409 Thirty-seventh
l’lace, Chicago, 111., writes:
‘‘After tit king sever ill remedies
without result, 1 be gun in January,
lfWl, to take your valuable-remedy,
I‘eruna. I was a complete wreck.
Had palpitation of the heart, cold
handsand feet, female weakness, no
appetite, trembling, sinking feeling
nearly ail the time, l’ou sa id l was
suffering with systemic catarrh, and
1 believe that I received your help in
the nick of time, 1 followed your
direct ions carefully and can say to
day that lam welt again. 1 cannot
jhwnk you enough for my cure. J
will always be your debtor. J have
already recommended I'eruna to
my friends and neighbors and they
all praise 11. I wish that all suffer
ing women would try it. 1 testify
this according to the truth.” — Mrs.
Over half the women have catarrh in
mmmm; .r The Woman Men Admire I
Ro!,a! Slßr C9rSßf Co ’ \
SOUTHERN DENTAL COLLEGE, A, fc*-
If you are interested in obtaining- a dental education wrilo for free catalogue
of full instruction. Address Dr. J". tL 1 . loafer, D<tan, Fil I nniflii Uldg.. Mllci:ita t Ca.
BOTT ."PTRtS PQ engines
mmzz-xmaJr oMuhxax nrlnw—fl naLnauiJ Vk/ I/Ulks, Stiit’k). . S I,4U(i
-pi|>WH P.lld .'•O0(i|.liOO
v* oik, Shaftlnp, 1 ulleys, (Irariwc, Boxrs, Klc. BriltldLng UnmlugH • ot ever day; c.a*
I’tttdiy, .:00 linn ib. l.oin lilird I<ou ii dry, Dliicklue hikl )iwil-r Worlu, Au/u-'ln C>.'i
We will vo tlie above t ward to any perwhj who will correctly r/ranire the above Voders to m>M
names <>: three American oitiON. Use each letter but cir-e Try it. win poKitively niv - the mom* uv.uy, ,
and you may te the fortunate person. Should there bo more tbamm net ot eorrect Mnm% - rs the merit:/
■will 1)0 divkhe] ctiuttlJy. Forinatauoo, rtfiould five'pereon* send iniorrect answorH, each will
should ten iwhoiin Hend in correct answers each will receive S4O; t-Wfity permn**, |iConch. Wo do this to
introduce onr firm and poodti \v* handle ao ipiiclvly iio possible, i-haif no money with your answoi, This
a fr contest. A post card will do. Those who have, not received fcnytduff from other c meats try this one.
NATIONAL SUPPLY CO., Niagara Falls, Ontario.
Malsby & Company,
41 S. Forsyth Bt., Atlanta, Ga.
Engines and Boilers
fitnasi Hatvr If eaters, Steam Pomps and
Manufacturers and Dealers In
SAW MILL Si.
Corn Mills, Feed Mills, Cotton Uin Machin
ery and Grain Separators.
SOLID and IWSKKTKL Saws. Saw Teeth and
Mill and Kegiri Stcpaim, Governors, Crate
Kars and a full line of Mill Supplies Price
and quality of p'oods guaranteed. Ofttaloffue
free by nrientlonliig ttils paper
I HEADACHE „ “V
l flouredCpie |
J 5 Also Feverishness, Sick Heedaonc -J
Nervous Headache etc, and w
J .Stic. At hrii“ stores. v€
10 O.’.rT Tr.LATME.NT FREE.
Xlavo made Dropry and its com
plicatior.a atpctiaiiy for tweaty
years with tfie dost wcaderfal
vaccess. Have cared many thotta
v r;.fira.6srsM'3 B:iJC,
Eox ii ' Atlanta, Ga.
k> I HE mom E RE Me DV CO . f.Ls’i , ATLAfTTA.UA.
n&mtZm Thompson’s Eys Water
J so;ne form or another. And yet, probably,
• not a tenth of the women know that their
• disease is catarrh. To distinguish catarrh
•of various organs it has been named very
J One woman has dyspepsia, another bron
• ehitis, another Bright’s disease, another
• liver complaint, another consumption, an
ti other female complaint. These women
J would tie very much surprised to hear that
they are all suffering with chronic catarrh.
• But it is so, nevertheless.
• Kaeh one of these troubles and a great'
many more are simply catarrh —that is.
ehronie inflammation of the mucous lining of
which ever organ is affected. Any internal
remedy that will cure catarrh in one loca
tion will cure it in any other. This is why
Peruna has become so justly famous in the
cure of female diseases. It cures catarrh
wherever located. Its cures remain. Pe
runa does not palliate—-it cures.
Hon. Joseph B. Crowley, Congressman
from Illinois, writes from Robinson, 111.,
the following praise for the great catarrhal
tonic Peruna. Congressman Crowley says:
“Mrs. Crowley has taken a number
of bottles of Peruna on account of
nervous troubles. It lias proven a
strong tonic and lasting cure. 1 can
cheerfully recommend it.” — J. It.
A catarrh hook sent free by The Peruna
Medicine Cos., Columbus, Ohio.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
fr” statement of your case and he will be
pleased to give yon his valuable advice
Address Dr. llartman, President of The
Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
I did net know what it was to eat
a good bnakfast in the morning.
By noon I would become so sick
and have gnat pain and discomfort.
I got so that I would do without
eating as feng as 1 could, so as to
avoid the msotfy. At night I could
not sleep, rhe doctors said 1 had
nervous i n-d.gest ion. 1 heard much
about Ripaiti Tabules and at last I
thought 1 waild try them. I had
only taken oie box when 1 obtained
The Five-Cent pwleet !* enough for an
ordinary oeoasioi. The family bottle,
€b cents, eootulm a supply for a year.
Tulane Lniverfty of Louisiana.
Ft/unded in iKM,ond ws has H,Ki4- (JradnatAt.
It* advantage*. toy practital instruction, both in ample
lb Ihhutm it. und abiind&'f hospital materia l> ar ’ine-
Qtiailtfd. iucumi h *v u 101. great ('li/tr.ty Hov
pita. witn Hoc b**<l* and annually. Spheral
instruction ig’frivei) dal at the btdfpdn nr jack-
The neit ***:on begins < cwbn ?<Hi. likfi Fur cata
logue and information ardrewi Yb<>V. S- E <;hati.AK,
M. I> , Dean, P. O. Druv-rte l. New Organs. la.
PLNMAXBHIP, etc , rccfcsfall y
liinght by mail (or ro ciiArgc^
Drauihon’s Bus. Colleges
Vi Ik-. St. Doaia, AtUnta, Moatgom
try, Fort Worth, Caiveaton, Little
Rock, Shre vrjJort. May deposit money in b.’n^B
t 13 position i 6**ur*-<l. la.ooo Ptudoots.
Ii:x;klcl on Horn Stqdy-’or t -ttiU-tfr.
hep. <>(). Orau jhon’s Bus. Coll. Nashville, Xfllj
* .. .. >,-• llu*** lt-nu-d - .At^HSSgEgH
4 lm AU uV™AjLS. Ilißßl
}' -\t < • r;xh fcyriip. T.'u-Ja y (mj.wl. I HH|
in time. Sold by