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coxrsrrRTiajPB AKi WORK.
THE) NIGHT MIST.
All the sight long the gray embracing mist
Has held in tender arms the tired world
The sleepy rirer its soft lips have kissed,
And oyer hills and meadows it has curled?
Its white, cool finger it has gently placed *v'
On weary stretches of deep, drifting sand*
The noisy city and the far-off waste
Have felt the benediction of its hand., &
The drowsy world rolls on towards the day
The fresh, sweet wind of morning softly
The willling mist no longer now may stay
With first expectancy of dawn it goes I
-MABSABBT DELAKD, in Harper's Magazine for
DON'T WAVE THE FABM,
Come, boys, I something to tell yon
Come near, I would whisper it low
Yon are thinking of leaving the homestead,
Dont' be in a hurry to go.
The great stirring world has inducements,
There is many a gay busy smart,
But wealth is not made in a day, boys,
Don't be in a hurry to start
The farm is safest and surest,
The orchards are yielding to-day
You're free as the air of the moutains,
And monarch of all yon survey
Better stay on the farm awhile longer,
Though profits should come rather slow
Remember, you've nothing to risk, boys,
Don't be in a hurry to go.
FEEDING THE CALF.
The good village pastor was ready
for church. He had donned his "suit
of solemn black," tied his rather limp
white necktie, carefully polished his
boots and smoothed his old plug hat
with a silk handkerchief when his
daughter ejaculated: "Law sakes, pa,
you have forgotten to feed the calf."
A momentary cloud crossed the good
man's brow but he wearily plodded to
the barn, filled a bucket with meal and
milk and water for the forgotten animal,
who, plunging his head into the recep
tacle,guzzled the contents rapidly down.
Then raising his black muzzle he shed
a shower of mush all over the good
man, drenching his treasured trousers
and extinguishing at once the brilliant
polish of his boots. With a look of
anguish at his bedrabbled dress, and a
murdeious glance at the cause, now
switching his tail and mildly staring at
him, the worthy pastor groaned: "If
I was not a humble follower of the meek
and lowly One I would knoek your
blanked head through that bucket,
blank you'" And then he sorrowfully
wended his way into1
the house for re-
WHT THE BUTTER DOES'NT COME.
1st. Because of some disorganized
or unhealthy condition of the cow.
2d. On account of the unwhole
some food and water supplied.
8rd. Want of proper cleanliness in
milking and setting the milk.
4th. Lack of right conditions in the
raising of the creampure air and
proper timekept too long.
5th. The cream not raised and skim
med in due time.
6th. Cream not churned at the pro
per timekept too long.
7th. Cream is allowed to freezein
jured still more in thawing.
8th. Cream too warm when churn
9th. Cream too cold.
tOth. Churn not a good one.
11th. Lazy hand at the churn.
Some persons have the churn around
nearly all day, summer or winter take
a few turns and stop fool around and
begin again. Cannot make good butter
so. Use a box or barrel churn begin
moderately and continue so until no
more vent is needed, and then go on at
a good pace, without stopping till the
butter comes. When the cream is per
fect and the temperature is right,
about sixty-five degrees in winter, for a
batch of butter weighing twenty to
thirty five pounds, twenty to twenty
five minutes should, be ample rime for
churning In the winter season I
should expect to find the cause in the
reason given above in No. 4 to No. 9.
THE BEST SEEDS EOB PROPAGATION".
Nurserymen are well aware that seeds
of the best and choicest apples are not
best for planting. All that is wanted
is strong, vigorous stock and this is
best secured by planting seeds of the
small, inferior varieties, too poor for
anything except making cider. These
are generally used not alone because
they are easiest to get, but becauso
they are the best. If we wished fruit
from these seedlings only seeds from
the best flavored varieties would bo
planted but as the propagator invariably
grafts these, then the kind of fruit the
seedling might bear isimmatenal. The
chief drawback to this method of
getting trees is that it gives little oppor
tunity for valuable chance seedlings
which used sometimes to be obtained.
Perhaps, however, it is as well that
improved varieties of fruits should be
bred, for by selecting seeds from the
choicest kinds, and by cross fertilization,
much of improved stock is bred. This
will make two kinds of seeds, each best
for itsrespective purpose, one including
the great bulk of seeds from inferior
fruit for producing stocks, and the other
the carefully selected few seeds for the
amateur and specialist seeking new
SELLING BUTTER PROMPTLY.
No farm product of equal value is
more unsatisfactory to hold for a rise
than butter. Its price, when newly
made, is nearly always the best. It is
subject to greater deterioration in qual
ity than any other product, must suffer
some in comparison with that which is
freshly made. The old-fashioned daily
butter made in June used to be good
for a twelvemonth if packed in sweet
crocks and covered with salt brine to
exclude any odors. There is little
such butter now. That made by the
creamery process is first-class while
fresh, but lacks keeping qualities. As
nearly all enterprising dairymen have
creameries, there is less really good
butter made from milk set in the
fashioned waythan formerly.
THE AVERAGE NUMBER OF EGGS.
There are 365 days in a year, and of
that number we must deduct 100 days
as the molting period, as it usually re
quires about three months for a hen to
shed her feathers and put on new ones.
We have 265 days left. As no hen can
lay an egg every day, it is apparent
that the hen that lays 200 eggs in a year
cannot stop to do much work in hatch
ing she must not become sick, and she
cannot afford to rose any time. a
)sm iagr iortozoraggs a jear (120} she
very nearly lays one every other day,
and if she does that, and raises a brood,
shejs ^performing good work. For a
flock, where good layers and inferior
layers are together, we should not be
disappointed if the hens averaged. 100
eggs each and raised broods.
SKIM MILE: FOR COWS.
There are many times in butter
dairies where the most profitable use of
skimmed milk is to feed it again to the
cow which has given it. The milk,
after the cream has been taken from it
retains the elements that most cows
find deficient in their food. With
plenty of grain the cow can easily
supply the carbon or fat-forming ele
ments of her milk, provided she can
get the caseine and albuminous portions
which the skim-milk furnishes. It is
the drain of these that hurts cows most
and they should be supplied, if not in
skim-milk, then in seme other food
While horses are shedding their coats
they should be well fed and not over
worked. It is important to have the
new coat on before active farm work
begins, as the changing process is debil
itating. Thorough grooming at this
time is very important, and there should
at all times be work enough to prevent
the muscles from becoming weakened
by disuse. Unless horses have some
work in wiuter the fat they then put on
will do them little good, besides the cer
tainty that the shoulders will gall when
the horses are put to hard pulling.
KEEPING FERTILIZERS IN STOCK.
Team help is too valuable at seeding
time to stop the team and take a man's
time for a day to draw a load of phos
phate which, might just aswell be drawn
before the busy season opens. Farm
ers who use phosphate should make an
estimate of the amount they need or
can afford, and draw it early, so as to
have ready when needed If kept dry
it will not deterioiate, but rather im
prove, by keeping over one year.
CHAT FOR THE WEEK.
When the coat of a gray horse is
stained in the stable use a sponge moist
ened with warm water.
Try a patch
oats and peas for fod-
A bushel peas to two of oats
A do for an acre, though many give a
The most transparent lie used by the
devil for the promotion of vice is that
gambling is neccessary to "improve the
breed of horses."
In planting your grape and currant
cuttings see that the earth is pressed
firmly about them, paiticularly at their
base. This is essential.
A Texas man writes that he is success
fully feeding his cattle on caetus in con
nection with cottonseed meal. He runs
the cactus through a cutter.
Beef cattle are twenty-five to fifty
cents lower in the Chicago yards than
one year ago, and rather more than that
much lower than on the. corresponding
A correspondent of the Country
Gentleman put essence of peppermint
in a hive of robber bees so that the
burglars could be detected by their
smell, and were not able to slip in with
Mr. Hunniwell, whoso beautiful
grounds near Wellesley, Mass., are
visited by people from all parts of the
country who are interested in ornamen
tal trees and planting, has given the
town ten acres of land for a public park.
One advantage that the soil derives
from well rotted organic manure
besides the plant food which it brings
is that it furnishes the best of breeding
places for those microscopic growths
which, as is now known, are the mov
ing cause of nitrification.
Dry sawdust absorbs so much liquid
(three times its own weight) that it
makes the best oi bedding for cow
stables, but for this very reason its use
in horse stables is sometimes condem
ned, because it is said to make the
horses' hoofs dry and brittle.
Never have a sink under a window if
you can avoid it.
Keep lemons in ajar of water, to be
renewed every few days.
Moisture is the greatest enemy of the
piano, and it cannot be too carefully
Hard soap should be kept in a dry
place several weeks before using. It
will last much longer.
Never have dark furniture for the
kitchen it shows dust much more than
light and requiies double the care.
Do not use cracked dishes they absoib
oils or fats from different kinds of food
which render them unwholesome.
Ingrain carpets need to be shaken
oftener than Brussels, as from their
more open weave the dust percolates
Orange pieTake the juice and pulp
of two large sour oranges and the gra
ted rind of one, a cup of sugar, one egg,
a coftee cup of water and two spoonfuls
of rice flour mix these ingiedients and
bake with two crusts, making the paste
Lemon pieExpress the juice from
two lemons, then chop the peel and
pulp fine, after removing the seeds
beat an egg well, add two-thirds of a
cup of flour stirred into three cups of
water, two and one-half cups of sugar
mix all together, and fill three pies.
Bake with two crusts.
Mr. T. J. Murphy, 61 Dfibtfvoice
Place, Brooklyn, N. jf, says: "I was
afflicted with sciatic rheumatism and
found St. Jacobs oil very efficacious.
A Sorrowful Fact., sfc. ijj
A Khode Island avenue man, who is
painfully homely has a boy of whom he
very proud. The other day he was
playing with the kid while his wife was
sitting by the window sewing.
"Tommy looks more like his papa
every day, doesn't he, my dearP', he
remarked, proudly to her.
"Well," she replied, hesitatingly, as
she looked at the boy, I am sorry to
say that he does."Washington Oritie
W. R. Myers, ex-Secretary If State
of Indiana, has purchased the^Ander
son Democrat. His editor wil^be Col.
J. B. Maynard, famous some years ago
as the "raw-beef editor" of the ladian
In pastures green! Hot always Sometimes
Who knoweth best, fa kindness leadeth me
In weary ways, where heavy shadows be.
Oat of the sunshine warm, and soft and
Out of the sunshine into darkness night
I oft would faint with sorrowand affright.
Only for thisI know He holds my hand,
So, whether in green or desert land
I trust, although I may not understand^?
And by still waters? No, not always so,
Oft times the heavy tempest round me blow.
And o'er my soul the wave and billows go.
But when the storms beat loudest, and I
Aloud for help, the Master standeth by^
And whispers tom soul, "Lo, it is L"
Above the tempest wild I hear Hun say,
"Beyond this darkness lies the perfect day.
In every path of thine I lead the way."
So, whether on the hill-tops high and fair
I dwell, or in the sunless valleys, where
The shadows liewhat matter! He is there.
And more than this: where'er the pathway
He gives to me no helpless, broken reed.
But His own hand, sufficient for my need.
So where He leads me I can safely go
And in the blest hereafter I shall know
Why, in His wisdom, He hath led me so.*
Johnnie Carr was a bright, pleasant
boy and a general favorite in the town
where he lived. His parents loved him
very much, but like other boys, ho had
One was, reluctant obedience. He
always intended to obey his father and
mother, but wanted to do it in his own
time and his own way.
One Saturday afternoon he was sent
to the store for oil. His mother said:
"Go straight there, Johnnie, and
don't stop anywhere."
Johnnie promised but on the way, he
met Nicholas Barnes, called for short
"Nick." He was anew boy in town,
and had several times made a great
deal of trouble for his folks. Johnnie
had promised not to have anything to
do with Nick.
But Nick had met Johnnie a few
days before, and offered him some
candy. Johnnie took it, saying to him
selt. "Nick is not so bad as some peo
This time Nick met him as if he had
in an old friend asking "Where you
'Store for oil," replied Johnnie.
"How much money you got?"
Johnnie showed a bright piece of
"All that for oil?" asked Nick.
"No change back? Not a red,
"Not a red," answered Johnnie.
Nick thought a moment, then began
to talk of something very different.
"When we going to have some choco
Johnme's mouth watered, for he was
very fond of that kind of confectionery.
He sighed as he said: "Dun-no, money
is scarce down our way."
They were now nearing the church.
"Let's sit down here on the 'Old
South' steps and talk it over," said
Nick. "Let's see, I treated on cho
colates last time, now it's your turn."
Johnnie hadn't thought of that when
he accepted half the contents of the
candy bag' For the first time it dawned
upon him that Nick would expect him
to return the compliment. He said:
I dun-no when it'll be Nick. Pa's
sold one of his horses cause he was
short for money he's going to make
one do all the work, so I don't think
I'll get much spending money this
Suddenly a queer look came over
Nick's face. He spoke quickly, but in
a low tone.
'Ton just keep still aminute, Johnnie,
I'll tell you something."
He dashed away without giving any
information. Johnnie kept "still"
until hewas tired of it and was about
starting for the store when Nick ap
peared, very much excited.
"Johnnie," he said," we can have
some chocolates to-day."
"It came into my head just now
when I see the old sexton going down
into the graveyard," saidNick. "He's
left the church open, the cellar door's
unlocked and there's a whole barrel of
kerosene in there!"
As the plan flashed upon Johnnie's
mind, his face grew very red.' Nick
did not seem to notice this and went
"Let's fill the can, who'll know the
difference? I guess two quarts of oil
wont kill nobody."
Johnnie was greatly shocked, but be
fore he oould speak Nick disappeared
with the can. When he returned it was
full. He passed it to Johnnie, who
"I can't take the oil, Nick it don't
belong to me. It's stealing." V?
Stealing? Oh, no," said Nick
slowly. "Now you look here, this oil
belongs to the parish, and yonr pa is
one of them. So you see apart of the
oil is his'n."
He stopped suddenly with a look" of
fright, the old sexton was returning.
Evidently Nick thought his argument*^
would not convince him, for he said
"It wont do for us to hang round
here any longer, he'll know the
whole thing. Let's hide the can and
have some fun up town."
As they went, Nick seeing that
Johnnie did not feel right about it,
"The 'South church' folks are as rich
as mud. An old feller died here once,
and left them piles of money to run
things with. So this oil don't come o'
them. It wont hurt them to give us a
little once in a while, as long's they
got a whole barrel, If the sexton
don't lock up the oil cellar I'm going
to fill mother's can."
this prayers. He wasnot alarmed at his
sickness, for what Nick had said
the oil seemed reasonable.l
turned his pillow and closed his eyes,
"Of course, everybody knows kero
sene oil and chocolate creams won't
But thisMid not appease his stomaen
or his conscience, and give sleep. He
longed to return the oil but this he
could not do without being found out.
H& thought it would be just as well to
put its value into the contribution box,
as soon as he could earn it. He half
resolved to tell his mother all, but
something held him back. He decided
to confess to her when he had paid for
After such a miserable night and the
pleadings of conscience, one might sup
pose that Johnnie would never have been
tempted again. His intentions were
good but Nick's influence was bad
having taken the first step in wrong
doing, the second and third were easier.
The boys filled their cans again and
again, but one day they filled them for
the last time, for as they knelt before
the great barrel, a heavy hand was laid
upon them and they were both in dis
That night Nick disappeared and was
never seen again but Johnnie had to
come before the Parish Committee. The
church people heard the story, and it
was on thelips of all the schoolchildren.
Johnnie felt the disgrace keenly, and to
be called "oily" at school seemed more
than he could bear.
Not long after Johnnie's parents re
moved to another place, but Johnnie
learned a lesson he never forgot. If he
had obeyed his mother's command on
that Saturday afternoon, he would not
have been tempted to sin, and the
South church would never have had a
leak in its oil.
A leading real estate agent and
private banker, Mr. Ira Brown, Chi
cago, HI., writes: "I feel it my duty to
say of St. Jacob's Oil that I lay on my
back three months with rheumatism.
I tried it, was cured, and have never
been troubled since.
Two women in a Boston horse-car
were discussing their household affairs
audibly and to the great amusement of
the other passengers. After compar
ing notes as to the productiveness of
their several farms, the price of gro
ceries, the advantages of a country
life over that of one in the city, and
uttering a thanksgiving that they kept
no servants, and "going to bed,
master, get up, mistress," one of them
delivers herself in this wise:
"There's sister Sally, now. Her
and me ain't no more alike'n ef 'twa'n't
us. She's jest ez different ez I be
t'other way."Editor's Drawer, in
Harper's Magazine for May.
A New Era Dawning.
If you will visit the Soda Fountains and
bettor class of barrooms and watch, you
will see the old drinkers, in a very large ma
jority, walk up and ask for Moxie. The
same of the heavy professionals. Yo will
see thousands of working girls on the streets
on a Saturday night heading for home with
their bottle of Moxie It is because it satis
fies the nerves better than stimulants, makes
them clearheaded and vigorous without
harm or reaction, and everybody can un
dergo an enormous amount of fatigue on a
few cents worth per day. Women who use
it aie neither nervous or languid, and it is
as harmless as catnip tea. The world moves
and God directs.
A philosophher says: A girl should
marry for protection, and not revenue only
lo Dislodge the Enemy,
When it takes the form of disease of the
kidneys or bladder, is a task well nigh lm
possible of accomplishment. Renal and
vesical maladies are more obstinate than
any others Counteract, therefore, the
earliest indications of inactivity of the
many organs with Hostetter's Stomach
Bitters, which possesses, among other ex
cellent qualities, those of an efficient
diuretic. The degree of stimulation
apparent from its use reaches, but never
goes beyond the bounds of safetv It
invigorates always, never irritates
Bnght's disease, diabetes, catarrh of the
Gladder, are diseases successfully combatted
their incipiency with this benign
medicinal stimulant and tomo. Besides
reinforcing and regulating the kidneys and
bladder, the Bitters is a specific for fever
and ague, constipation and dyspepsia.
A photographer's negativehis refusal to
give sittings on credit.
WLm Baby was sick, we gave her Castona/
When she waa a. Child, she cried for Caatona,
When she became Miss, she clung to Caatona,
Wlon the had Children, ahe gare them Caatona,
What fa the difference between an angry
lover and a jilted maid?" "Give it up
"Why, one is a cross beau, and the other is
Pits: All Pits stopped free by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Ho Fits after first
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and
$2 00 trial bottle free to Fit cases. Send to
Dr. Kline, 931 Arch St, Phila, Pa.
Tight-lacing, like other evils, has its com
pensation. It prevents waste-fulness.Life
By this time the boys had arrived at the bank. As soon, as its doors were
'Close the door gently,
And bridle the breath
I've one of my headaches^
I'm sick unto death."
I "Take 'Purgative Pettets,
_ They'ie pleasant and sure
j'*"""JW I've some in my pocket
I'll warrant to cure."
"Dr. Pierce's "Pleasant Purgative Pellets"
are both preventative and cuiative.
Stopping A Panic. lv,
A correspondent of the New York
Tribune recalls this incident: At the
general suspension in 1837, throughout
the country, the Hon. Henry Shaw,
then of Lanesboro, a large stockholder
in the old Agricutural Bank of Pitts
field, and a man of wealth, fearing that
in the general "break up" there would
be trouble at the bank, drove down to
Pittsfield and took a seat in the office at
fun opened,indepositors frof albank, quarters Johnnie0 didt noetr enjoy rushed with bills the and
by the bad boy. He said some of the quiet way, if they wanted to use the
oil on their hands had got on the silver for any particular purpose, and
candy and he was feeling very much was answered "No. But we are afraid
same, which was some comfort the bills will not bo good." "Well,"
That night Johnnie was very ill, and Mr. Shaw said, I will take the,bills of
tossed sleeplessly in his little bed. the Agricultural Bank, and give vou
Somehow he did not want to call his my note for all that ywi have, andfor
No*li|fl^Jia|t9fe^ like saving all that you onn Immediately
Shaw asked the
_,. _ne after another in his
the offer was heralded through the vil
lage, and the towns. No silver was
drawn out, and in a fewweeks the bank
sold its silver in JSew York for a large
The Cost of Fashion*
It takes an enourmous amount of
money to satisfy a woman of fashion,
it has been found that bonnets come as
high as $40, sealskin sacques are bought
everyday for $500 or $600,and coats of
Russian sable are worn by ladies whose
husbands paid $4000 for them. The
tailor made cloth walking suits average
$100 in cost and only form one in the
series of four dresses needed for a lady's
daily changes. Her afternoon home
dress is likely to cost $75 or $100, her
evening dress.if in the height of fashion,
will cost $400 or 500, and she needs a
$25 dollar wrapper to wear at her toi
let before breakfast, and a wrapper
worth $35 to $60 to wear at breakfast
The Broadway shopping establishments
now keep on hand silk underclothing
at $35 a suit, ehemises at $60, skirts at
$50 to $60, drawers at $35 to $60,
stockings at $12 a pair and corsets.
"If Coal oil Johnny were to come to
life again and try to throw a fortune
away, he could uot spend one half so
mnch in dress," said a New York store
keeper the other day, "as it is deemed
neccessary for a rich woman to spend
if she wants to keep up to the standard
set by other wealthy women.
The Household Angel.
For a good, every-day household an
gel give us the woman who laughs. Her
biscuits may not be always just right,
and she may occasionally burn her
bread and forget to replace dislocated
buttons, but for solid comfort all day
and every day she is a paragon. Home
is not a battle-field, nor life one long
unending row. The trick of always
seeing the bright side, or, if the mat
er has no bright side, shining up the
dark one, is a very important faculty
one of the things no woman should be
without We are not all bojm with
sunshine in our hearts, as the Irish
prettily phrase it, but we can cultivate
a cheerful sense of humor if we only
try.Rural New York.
Every criketerisa very wicket man, for
he is always going out on a bat with the
There are two things whose drawing
power has never been excelledThe circus
and the porous plaster.
Color the whiskers a handsome brown or
black with Buckingham's Dye for the
Rapped attentionthat which is secured
by the use of the gavel.
No Opium in Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Cures where other remedies au. 25c.
Well-dressed people riding in Russian
sleighs have a very urrin' appearance.
Thousands of cures follow the use of Dr
Sage's Catarrh Remedy. 50 cents.
Put up something for a rainy day, if only
If the liver is disordered, the whole
system puffers. Ayer's Puis correct this
Capable Minister of the Interiora res
If afflicted with sore eyes, use Dp. Isaef
Thompson's eye water. Druggists sell it
One of the last sad riteswriting one't
The peculiar medicinal merit of, and the
wonderful cures by, Hood's Sarsaparilla have
made it the most popular spring medicine
It cures scrofula, salt rheum, and all humors,
biliousness, dyspepsia, headache, kidney and
liver complaints, catarrh, and all affections
caused or promoted by low state of the sys
tem or impure blood. Be sure to get Hood's.
Hood's barsaparilla sold by druggists. 91,
sK for 85. Rrepared by C. I. Hood & Co., Low
100 Doses One Dollar.
oosKnou. JOwsnnjAii, PERIODS PASSBD vHOumt PAUT^
tySolflbyPraggiata. Price 81*?erbottle.
AfchdeaconKirby, in a recent ac
count of his life-long experiences as a
missionary among the Indians in British
Columbia, remarked upon the extreme
cnfnculty of making them comprehend
the simplest Scriptural teachings, and
illustrated it by saying that he gave a
series of lessons on each of the com
mandments separately to a class of
young Alaskan braves. He dwelt es
pecially upon the principle involved in
the Sixth Commandment, explaining,
to thsm clearly what murder meant
and -what a dreadful crime it was in the
eyes of God and man. To test their
comprehension of what he had said, he
then asked all those in the class who
had committed muider to stand up.
Only three arose. He was very much
surprised, as he knew that they had all
been on the war-path repeatedly, and
boasted of their scalps. He went care
fully over the explanation once more,
and again asked them to arise. The
same three came to their feet. "Why,
surely," he said, in despair, "this can't
be aKthat have committed murder."
After a moment's reflection, "Will all
those who have tomahawked their moth
er-itt-law please stand up?" Nineteen
aroseEDITOR'S DKAWEB, in Harper's
Magazine for May.
(The Only Bellabla Lloed ParlQer.)
for Infants and Children.
CattMfeisoirelladaptedtochfldrenaiat I Castorfa cores Colic, Constipationm,
irecommenditasBttperiortoanyprescnption I Sour Stomach,SDiarrhoea,* Eructation,
known to me." H. A. ASCBSB, M.D., I
A SPECIFIC FOB
Scrofula, Salt Rheum,
Neuralgia, Ring Worm
And all other Sfcin and Blood Diseases.
IT HESTJIIATES THB
LIVER AND KIDNEYS.
Cares Ingestion and nil diseases aristae from
an enfeebled condition of the system.
SyAskyonrDruggistiforDE TXRDME'B BEIOB
71 and take no other. Price $1. per bottle or ats
bottle* for $5. Manufactured by tb&
PARDEE MEDICINE CO.,
6^ Rochester, N. Y
Lockport, N. Y., March 27,18S6.
PARDEE MEDICINE CO
GENTS -In reply to yours of late date, ask
ing "the effect produced by the use of Dr.
Pardee's Rheumatic Remedy any case,"
will say that it cured me completely of a
very severe attack of rheumatism and neu
ralgia, and I will say still more, for the ben
f^of any who may be similarly affected,
thaYt 1 haven't a doubt bu that it will cure CASH of rheumatismt even of years
standing, for I am personally acquainted
with many who to-day are well, and whose
cases but a short time ago were considered
hopeless. The remedy is one of the best I
have ever known, and is destined to have a
sale second to none as a blood purifier.
BURT VAN HORN.
-_ eontequent epinai
For ALL ef thosa Painful
Delicate Complaints and
Complicated troubles and
Weaknesses eo common
among our Wives, Mothers,
and Daughters. A
It will care cntirdg
oil ovarian or vaginal
tion and VXeerO'
j^^iian, Toning and
Ppsltivelj-cnredlneo days by On
only cnsintlie world generating
as-*^ continuous Electric Magnelio
V^currenU, Scientific,Powerful, Durable.
wAiiy Comfortabl# and Effective. Avoid frondel
OB. H0RME, (NVENTOB, 191 WABASH AVE. CHICASO.
vVsnted in every CoTmty. Shrewd mea to set radar eux
lotruofaonslaoarSecret Serace, Egpcngnonntnacss
srr. Send stamp for particulars. GRANHAH J1EI20-
TiVE BUKEAU. 44 Arcade, Cmmmati. O.
J318o.OiftniSt,Biooldya,N.Y I WlStlnjoriouamedication.
4& I did -iff
tha hardest storm. Th naw POHKEX. 81
tesaa" tease WIST*. Btastxated Cstslosns Ires.
of thb^country use^over 'IhirUen ^million cakes*
Procter & Gamble's Lenox Soap in 1886
Buy a cake of l*enox an4 you will soon understand why,
C*i COHPAHT, 188 Fulton Street. X.Y.
Is a porttc* rUtsa eost,~ua
Towsr, Boston, Hsss
TOSS A BAT. Samples worth Sl.S*.
*KEJ. Linos not under tbehorse'a feet. "Wrlta
BBPIBBB BaEETX Ba?enra BOlOBSCO.tHsUy,Haa,moe
PT? P!T^! 5?
"without cutting or bura-
'South. Clark St., Chicago,Ul-
Wanted Gentlemen and Ladles to Learn refe.
graphing. Tuition not paid until position ofc
t&tned. Address Dr. Valentine's College, ft
Washington St., Chicago, Ills.
iryon want relief
and care at yonr
hom e, send for
1 i 31 ears' practice feacces.
fQt clnlaraan4 new laws
a.W. McOornuok & Son, TTssMastcn, D. A Qnelsaail,0
BAEMSKHHESOTAAllBMOTi J.Close toEailroad. Also, unimproved-landi
at iow prices and on easy terms. Address
O. K1MOREU, Krainerd, 3Iiun.
Advice to tb.e Aged.
Ageforlngs infirmities, sncli aa slnp
sun bowels, weak ludueys and blad
der and torp id live r.
nave a specific effect on tnese organ s,
stimulating tne bowels, giving natur
a discharges without strainine
to tne kidneys, bladder and liver.
XJaey are adapted to ld or yonnj.
PEN & PENCIL STARSP Or t*
in Blue or Brown flannel, for 80c we will send
postage paid,one pair of Boys Pauts.ages from
4 to 11 years. Send your address for our Sprine
lioana Persons RestawJ
ettrt f*r Ntrwe Ajftttms. Fat, SttUpn, eta.
glHFALUBI-alfUkes ss directed. t rit* e/lt*
SJlrtt day's ust. Treafct sad fi trfsl bottle free ta
Fit p*lteiis.thc7 paying esocess charges onbasvhaa
One Agent (Merchant only) wanted In every town fo*
Tour cigar cases aie just the thing, and peiv
mit me to say you aie the "boss" advertiser.
Continue to ship 20,000 "Tinsill's Punch" on
the 1st and 15th of each month. They are the
best goods for the money on this coabt.
B. COBWIV & Co San Francisco, CaL
Address W. TANSIM. & CO Chicago.
MINNEAPOLIS IABD CO. Minneapoii^MiM
WITHXOXJB NAME COlEPLETE^Sl^CI S.
"will Bead thisi Stamp
for 40etsH with aadresa tinder name OOcta.
Address Northwestern Stamp Works,\
43 E. Third Si. ST. PAUL, MINN-
I ASTHMA filiBEBI
GERMAN ASTHMA CU RE
Instantly relieves the most violent attack, and I
I insures comfortable sleep XO WA1TI8GforRS-1
]8DLT8.Beu]g used by inhalation, its actios is im-1
I mediate, direct and certain, and a core is the
result in all cnrable esses A. sinjilo tnsl oon
I rinoss the most skeptioai. PnoefiOo. and $i 001
I of say druggist, or by mail Sample Free lot I
1 stamp T. K. SCmPFMAWK. St. Pl, aim.!
One dollar and
ten cents to tha
and we will r
paid, One Boy'*
bailor Suit ag
from 4 to 13
Ti&e Original and Only denaiae.
Bsfe and alwayi Beliabls Beirirs of worthless IraltttSont.
liidiapeuasbU to LADIES. An'c your DroBgJtt for
"Chichester's English" and take no ether or GTkwe 4e.
(utapi) to for particulars tn letter by return miilk
NAME PAPER. Chichester Chemical Co.,
818 Mnolaon Soaare, PJtiluda., Pa.
Sold by DrngsUts everywhere. Ask 'or "Cliiches*
tor's English" Pennyroyal Pills. Take no oilier.
W1ASC, NERVOUS PEOPLE
And tther suffBrtng from
nervous debility, exhausting
chronic diseases, prematura
[decline of young or old ais
positively cured fey Dr
Home's famous Eleetr*.
JJ. Magnetic l.elt. Thou'iandl
In every ^ag state in the Union have been cured.
Electriei ^S^ ty instantly felt Patented and soW
years Whole family can wear same belt Electrw
Suspensories free with male belts Avoid worthless ins
itatfons and bogus companies Fleetrie Trusses fai
Rupture. 700 cured in'95 Send stamp for pamphlet
D9. W. J. KORNE, IKVEKT08, (9i WABASH A.., CHICACA
Bsckscbe, Weakness, Co!I
tlw Cheat and sU Aches asdbtrUag,
Beware ol lraitetions under shn2sr_
soundtms names. Asa vim
Baxsoa's xxo so
The Successful Remedy for
Most be non-irritating easynofaction, application,reac one that will, by its ow
a all the remote sores and ulcerated, surfaces.
The history of the efforts to treat catarrh
during the past few years demonstrates
that only one remedy has met these condi
tions, and that is Ely's Cream Balm. This
safe and pleasant remedy has mastered ca
tarrh as nothing else has ever done, and
both physicians and patients freely concede
this fact. The more distressing syhmtoms
quickly yield to it, and a multitude of per
sons who have for years borne all the worry
and pain that catarrh can inflict, testify to
radical and permanent eures wrought by it.
Ely's Cream Balm is perfectly soothing, ex
cites no dread, dissolves the hardened accu
mulations, lessens the extreme sensibility of
the nerve centers to cold and all external ir
ritants, and is followed by no reaction what
is not a liquid, snuff or powder. Ap
plied into the nostrils is quickly absorbed.
It cleanses the head. Allays inflamma
tion. Heals the sores. Restores the,
senses of taste and smell.
SO cents at drugatat* iff man, registered, 0 cents.
ELY BBOTHEBS, Draggisto, Owego, N. Y
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, liver Invijr&
tor. Tonic and Appedaer ewr known. Tfca first
fitters containing Iron erer adTerUsad in A,wnrka.
talba none other? yr^^v^t/fM^^f^b ^2 ^r