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title: 'Western appeal. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1885-18??, September 24, 1887, Image 3',
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COTJNTBY MPE AND WORK.
MY COTTAGE HOME.
Homely and humble these my cottage rooms
No fine upholstering orgilded walla
No woven threads of Persia's fabled looms
No (air-arched entrance into stately halls.
No marble Clytie, with its froze*d veins
All bloodless, wandering over snowy breast
Bat one sweet Cupid, touched with richer
Of rosy life on lip, and cheek, and crest-
Of golden curls, whose spirals catch the glow
Of every sunbeam this my kindly boy,
And my one window, wisely made for show
Of greenest foliagethese insure me joy.
My cottage window, framed with sturdiest vine,
i Whose gladness laughs in every lusty leaf
Where fushia hang their bells, and pansies
Like violet eyes, touched with some childish
Here blooms the rose, and there the spicy pink
Here lifts the calls, grandly, pure and fair
And here sit I, to read, or worK, or think.
And twine bright flowers in baby's golden
Call me not poor, forwondrous wealth is mine
Tim wealth of boundless love and sweet con
One human blossom, heaven shall make divine,
And God's dear flowers in loving likeness
MBS. HABBY DON.
The idea has generally prevailed in
the past, and possibly more by farmers
than others, that for the business of
farming but little intellectual training
was necessary. A willingness to wo rk
on in the old routine,that has been trans
mitted from the practices of the past,
was all that could be safely relied on
for success. This narrow view, born
and kept alive by ignorance only, is a
mistaken fallacy of the past, fast dying
out, rather than the sentiment of intel
ligent, present thought. Th agricul
ture ot to-day is not based on manual
labor alone Th education of the
mental faculties, as well as the training
ot the hand to work skillfully, is recog
nized as an essential in fitting for the
life work of the farm. Upon these,
intelligence and laboi combined, rest
the hope of progress in agriculture.
And jet it may be questioned if farmeis
-fully appieuate the value to their
children of a home tiaining and educa
tion in the work and in the business of
the farm. Each year there go out
fiom the farms joung men and women
to assume the work ot managing farms
for themselves Are these joung men
and women as well educated and train
ed in the work and business affairs of
the farm as they, the sonr and daugh
tois of faimeis ought, With their op
poitumties, to be
W fear there is
yet too much of mdiffeience in parents
teaching their children the business
of farming, not only as a trade, but as
a profession. It ought to be kept con
stantly in view that the training and
education needed by the fainier can
laigely be learned at home, and that
the practical knowledge thus gained
will be of inestimable valueso much
capital with which to begin the business
RYE IN WHEAT.
Owing to the low price of wheat
farmeis are becoming less careful to
keep it free from rye. The two grains
vary little value by weight, and
there are manj farmers who think that
they produce better crops when grown
together than either would separately.
It looks slovenh to see wheat and rye
growing together but if rye gets in the
farm, moie or less will appear in the
wheat field every season. Years ago
farmers used to cut out the rye just as
its tall stalks peered above the wheat
but little of that is done now. This
scatteimg lye does not detract enough
from the pi ice to make it worth while
to remove it But rye is much hardier
than wheat, and in bad seasons will
rapidly inciease in proportion to the
finer gram. It is worth while to get
pure seed wheat. This is the only way
to prevent rye from coming in.
Up to the time of Maria Therese we
find the court physician attributing the
^increase of new diseases to the delibi
lity of constitution, induced by constant
lea drinking. In 1678 its use had be
tcome so popular among the wealthy
tba it was freely indulged in after din
gera qustom much deplored in some
quarters,, iipparantly, as Mr. Henry Sa
ville, in a letter to his Uncle Coventry,
speaks disparagingly of some friends
who have fallen into "the base, unwor
thy Indian practice" of quaffing tcha"
The opponents of the new fashion not
only attacked it on the ground of its in
jurious properties, but railed against lea
drinking and tea parties generally as
the promoters of many undesirable
practices earned on under the seeming
ly innocent pretext of mild conviviality.
Scandal certainly seems to have been a
%oo frequent adjunct of the Chinese drink
but it is open to discussion whether the
fair ladies of other generations would
not have made any assemblage an ex
cuse for gossip.
Perhaps the stimulating properties as
signed to tea may have unduly excited
the imagination, and encouraged a cer
tain freedom of tongue though Dr.
Johnson, an inveterate tea drinker,
jWbile acknowledging it as an incentive
*o gossip, denies its stimulating effects.
"1,'' he says, 'neither exhilarates the
stimulates the palate it is
nominal a ju
prattle, for intei
Still as their ebbing mal^
Some victim falls.some repu
decidedly favors the opinion St- *ona
FOOD FOR DYSPEPTICS.
In cases of chronic dyspepsia, when
there is an accumlation of gases in the
jr stomach and bowlse, sugar and starches
should be almost entirely excluded
from the diet potatoes, rice, corn, far
inaceous puddings, beets, sugar and
pastry of all kmds should be avoided,
while meats,fish,oysters, eggs and milk
should constitute the principal diet. In
gout and rhematism meat diet by in
creasing the acids prevents the core.
For consumptives starches, sugars,
fats and alcohol are recommeded.
Medical Reference Manual.
CHILDREN AND SCHOOL.
That the early learning to read is
not believe. Children
taught the alphabet soon aa they
*$&,harmful I do
were learning to talk distinctly, learn
reading as a pastime, and their books
add to their means of enjoyment.
Their health does not suffer in conse
quence, and their adolescence is not
characterized by any unusual mental or
bodily infirmity. I have observed this
repeatedly. I learned my letters my
self at 8, spelling directly afterward,
and began the usual common-school
branches at 6. I have yet to have the
first illness or impairment of stamina to
set down to the account of cramming,
excessive study, or any brain-forcing.
The trouble, I am convinced, does not
lie there, but in other conditions, such
as badly ventilated schoolrooms and in
attention to the laws of hygiene.Dr.
A. Wilder, in Home Knowledge.
GOOD RULES TO FOLLOW.
Be regular in your habits*
If possible, go to bed at the same
hour every night
Rise in the morning soon after you
A sponge bath of cold or tepid water
should be followed by friction of towel
Eat plain food.
Begin your morning meal with fruit.
Don't go to work immediately after
Be moderate in the use of all liquids
at all seasons.
It is safer to filter and boil drinking
Exercise in the open air whenever
the weather permits.
In malarious districts walk in the
middle of the day.
Keep the feet comfortable and well
Wear woolen clothing the vear
See that your sleeping rooms and
living rooms are well ventilated, and
that sewer gas does not enter them.
Brush your teeth twice a day, night
Don't worry. It interferes with the
healthful action of the stomach.
You must have interesting occupa
tion in vigorous old age. Continue to
keep the brain active. Rest means
rust.Herald of Health.
"MACHINERY THAT HINDERS.
Many younp farmers have been crip
pled at the start by investing too much
capital in farm machinery. Much farm
machinery is an economical necessity,
oft ing to the scarcity of farm labor rather
than economic saving compared with
hand labor, if the latter is possible.
Hence a farmer needs to know not only
the principles and operation of the
machinery he uses, but also which,
among the vast number offered, he can
most easily dispense with. For many a
stout young farmer, especially on a
small farm, the costly patent harrow,
the sulky plough,the potato planter and
digger, the combined thresher and
cleaner, the hay tedder, and possibly
even the reaper, are luxuries rather
than necessities. I am old-fashioned
enough to be sorry that the graceful
and invigorating exercise of swinging
the cradle is so nearly a lost art, both
in and out of doors on the farm.Ohio
Hog products have stiffened in price
with a declining supply of hogs and a
Florida claims to haveextensive phos
phate beds, equaling if not surpassing
those of JSouth Carolina.
A New York farmer says he failed to
get a crop of turnips until he used un
leached ashes to fertilize the ground.
Ashes will raise a crop on any kind of
Plants growing too thickly together
cannot thrive. Some of them are as
weeds to the others. Thin them out if
too thiek, and a larger yield will be the
Sweden exports $4,000,000 worth of
butter a year. The government takes
an interest in the industry, and has
dairy schools where pupils are taught
how to make good butter.
By feeding the oats unthreshed, we
save the labor of threshing, and also get
the straw and grain together in the
stomach, getting abetter digestion of
both than when they are fed separate.
The introduction of labor-saving ma
chinery has disarranged the old meth
ods of farming, and in nothing more
than in the changes it has necessitated
in the employment of hired help.
Any agricultural society can save
money by restricting the number of
prizes in each of^he classes. Two
premiums are enough to offer for any
thing, as no exhibitor cares for a
third or fourth prize.
Waldo F. Brown says in the Nation
al Stockman: One mistake which is
made by many breeders of Jerseys is
to allow them to breed too young, and
I think this has done much to reduce
Save all the manure. A quarter of a
century ago many Western farmers
dumped their manure into rivers, not
supposing that manure or fertilizers
would ever be required, but the ques
tion of fertilizers is now being discussed
as well as the best methods of restoring
German millet, sown and lightly har
rowed in, the proportion of one bushel
of seed per acre, makes an excellent
crop for summer. But it must be cut as
soon as it shall be in bloom, for if al
lowed to ripen its seed# will be
come hard and woody. On good, well
manured land it should produce two
tons of hay per acre.
It used to be said that "virtue alons out
builds the Pyramids'' but if it goes on con
Suering and to conquer, Dr. Bull's jCough
yrup will out cure and out live them alL
on e *&tne
Young- Married Wometn In England.
rp ^e remark is now often made that a
ng married women will be
there, says th.^ ***&<*
cause is to a great extent answerable
for the general lowering of the tone of
society nowadays. It is thought
nothing extraordinary at the present
day for a young married woman to sit
out most of the evening in a quiet cor
ner or conservatory with the same man,
or to give a man a lift in her carriage
part of the way home. If a yonng girl
sits out along time with the same man
on several occasions the world imme
diately says it will be a match, or, if
not, that it ought to be. and that he is
behaving very badly to her.
Why, then, are "we to suppose that
a young married woman may be doing
the same thing constantly without
rousing the suspicions of others? But
notoriety is the prevailing fashion, and
it is considered a great thing now to be
seen in music halls and restaurants
chiefly used by the demimondes, not
that there is any pretense that these
places are more amusing than the
theatres, etc., but there is that feeling
so charming to many ladies of the pres
ent day, that they are doing something i
that is out of the way and almost wrong.
There is the same fascination in going
to these places that there is in reading
French novels of more than doubtful
morality. Let it be but known that
there is a book out that is hardly decent,
and the rush for it is immense among
our young married ladies and even
among some of the elder spinsters.
Indeed not to have read any book that
is more indecent than usual is to be
out of the fashion.
Much has Been written and said about
how to make home happy. The moralist
and the preacher have hackneyed this
theme until it would seem nothing more re
mained to be said But the philosophers
have gone far out of their way to account
for the prevalence of ill-assorted couples and
unhappy homes, and have over-looked the
chief cause Most of the unhappiness of
married life can be traced directly to those
functional derangements to which women
are subject In nine cases out of ten the
irritable, dissatisfied and unhappy wife is
a sufferer from some ''female complaint
A trial of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
will produce more domestic happiness than
a million sermons or philosophical treatises.
It cures all those peculiar weaknesses and
ailments incident to women. It is the only
medicine sold by druggists, under a positive
guarantee from the manufacturers, that it
will give satisfaction in every case, or mon
ey will be refunded. See guarantee printed
on wrapper enclosing bottle.
The girl who calls out "What do yersoyl"
has taken posession of the entire west end of
When Baby sick, -we gave Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When aha became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Caston*
"Although unseen, my influence is felt," re
marked the lively flea.
Misery After Eating
Is avoided by dyspeptics who, guided by
the recorded experience of thousands, begin
and systematically pursne a course of Hos
tetter's Stomach Bitters. Persistence in the
Use of this pure and highly accredited stom
achic, is the sole and agreeable condition of
the entire removal of the obstinate forms of
dyspepsia, no less than a temporary fit of
indigestion. In connection with the use of
this specific, it is desirable *o avoid articles
of food which individual experience has
shown to be difficult of digestion, by the
stomach sought to be benefitted. Each dys
peptic's past observation of his digestive ca
pacity should enable him to be his own
guide and mentor in this particular, not
trusting to any set of dietetic rules too gen
eral to be suited to particular cases. Bil
liousnessand constipation, heartburn, wind
upon the stomach, sour eructations, head
ache and mental despondency, are among
the concomitants of dyspepsia, and we put it
to flight by the Bitters.
Emperor William is like a printerHe is
fond of Ems.
Man wants but little here below,
But wants that little strong.
This is especially true of a purge. The
average man or woman does not precisely
hanker for it, as a rule, but when taken,
wuhes it to be prompt, sure and effective.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Purgative Pellets leave
nothing to be desired in point of efficacy,
and yet their action is totally free from any
unpleasant symptoms, or disagreeable after
effects. Purely vegetable, perfectly harm-
The average boarding house is having a
fly time of it just now.
Fits: All Pits stopped free by Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Restorer. Mo Fits after first
day's use. Marvelous cures. Treatise and
2.00 trial bottle free to Fit cases. (Send to
Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phila., Pa.
Right, on their tapsthe shoemaker and
If afflicted with sore eyes, use D#. Isasf
Thompson's eye water. Droggiste sell it
Avery appropriate diet for oarsmen in
training is oysters in the shell.
No Opiumin Piso's Cure for Consumption.
Cures where other remedies faiL 25a.
The ship captain's orders are a sort of
Its thousands of cures are the best adver
tisement for Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy.
The man who can not talk yacht nowa
days is away in the rear of the procession.
and where they *l good men, as
they are called, wi?
present habit of lo6
been dreamed of. Men are no what
the women have made them, ana when
theyfindthat they are allowed free.**o
of conversation and unlimited flirtatk**n
they avail themselves of it and this*
may to a great extent attributed to
them, as they allow the
things that formerly would i?e
More ItiA l,0OG,0Ofr potiutls of the
foil are used annually to cover the
smoking and chewing tobacco manu
factured in the United States alone.
The method of making it is interesting.
The tin is of course first taken out of
the mines, the best of which for this
purpose are in Australia and the Dutch
possessions of the East Indies. The
metal is found in veins or fissures call
ed lodes, though it is often found in a
dispersed form in loose stones, which
when found continuously are called
streams. The rock containing the ore
is blasted with gunpowder and carried
to the stamping mill, where it is pound
ed and washed. It is next smelted and
the tin run into blocks containing from
200 to 400 weight each. This is the
condition in which the metal is kept for
ordinary use. fillffH
Two means arlPused to reduce it to
the necessary thinness. The old man
ner of hammering by hand after being
cut is stall used to a great extent. By
this process, however, only one surface
could be produced, and to obviate this
difficulty rolling mills were invented.
Piior to their invention nearly all the
tinfoil was imported, but their use has
completly revolutionized the trade.
The metal is now placed between two
heavy rollers, whiehfogives it a finishing
surface on both sides. It is then cut
into widths of from twelve to fifteen
inches, rolled upon wooden leels and
carried to cutting machines where it is
cut according to Order. It is then
packed in boxes of one hundred pounds
each, being laid in without piessure.
There is another difieience between
the foil which is beaten and that which
is rolled. The foimer is full of small
holes, but the foil to be used for to
bacco wrappers must be air tight.
Were I all I could wish me, great, glorious,
and free First flower of the earth, and first
gem of the sea Life still would not be
worth living, if I had chronic rheumatism,
and couldn't get Salvation Oil.
Price of Pictures Past and Present.
In the days of Sir Joshua Reynolds
very fine landscapes by such masters as
Claude, Poussin, Cuyp, Ruysdael. and
Hobbema were to be bought for 200
or 300 guineas, and the highest for a
Claude was 520 for that beautiful pic
ture known as "The Enchanted Castle"
in the sale of M. de Callonne's (the
French Ambassador) collection in 1795
in London, and 500 for the companion
picture, desciibed in the sale catalogue
as "equally beautiful," but which has
now not been identified. The prices
which evince a high estimate of Claude
before the days of modern landscapes
are positively insignificant compaied to
those paid at auction during the last
twenty years for landscapes and sea
pieces by Turner, Constable,David Cox,
Copley, Fielding, William Collins, W.
Muller, Stanfield and Linnell. These
go by thousands instead of hundreds of
guineas. And Gainsborough comes into
this honorable account now, though his
landscapes wnile he painted them were
thought little of, and he died leaving
the passage and staircase of his rooms
in Sehomberg House, Pall Mall, en
cumbered with them. Yet we have not
seen at Christies' his "Market Cait"
bought for the National Gallery so far
back as 1828 at close upon 1,200, and
just twenty years ago his "Harvest
Wagon" for 3,147 10s in 1875 his
"Rustics of a Road" for 3,465, and in
1883 "Peasants and Colliers Going to
Market," 2,835? These are figures
worthy of his genius. High prices for
pictures by Crome, Patrick Nasmith,
George Vincent, Gotham, and others of
the old school might also be quoted.
And still more forcibly to show the in
creased appreciation of landscapes at
the present time thi rJ are not to be for-
1 INVAIUABLE TOS
BUBNS, SOTTBUfiffS, DIABEIKEA, CH1FHTGS.
v^-SXDfGS OF IBSECTS, PILES, OB EYES, SOKE FEET
THE WONDER OF HEALING!
For Files. (Use with Pond's Extract
Ointment,) it is the greatest known ranedy.
For Bnrai, Scn!=V, Wounds, B-ui
aud Sprain*, it is nneqnaledstopping nam
and healing in a marvelous manner.
For Inflamed and So Eyes.Its effect
upon these delicate organs is simply marvelous.
All Inflammations and Hemorrhages
yield to its wondrous power.
For *tTlcers, Old Sores, or Open
Wounds, Toothache, Faceache, Bites
or Insects, Sore Feet, its action UDOU these
la most remarkable.
tatg. Tha gemAnt has the words "PiSTffi
EXTRACT* Uowninthe glass, and our Icturt
trade-mark on buff wrapper. Nans
Always insist on having
POND'S EXTRACT. Tales no other preparw
tum. Sis never sold in bulk or by measure.
Prices, 50c., $1, $1.75. Sold everywhere.
^ftyOna Nwr P-IHPBT.IT TUTS HISTOBT or otra
PBPIKTIOIO Krai FREE os AFPUOATIOK to
POND'S SZTSACT CO., 76 5th Ave., K.Y.
taofmteae." H. A. Awana, M.D., I
for Infants and Children. |fet-2y
''CastertaUsoweJladar^Mtoehadrenthat I OtttoMa CONS Colle, OOMtrpaoon,
Irncoinmend itnperior to anyprcataipfcan I
Bton^eh, Diarrhoea, Eructation,*m
WK aidlhe Womel
of this country use^bver thirteen -million cakes of
Procter & Gamble's Lenox Soap in 1886
Boy cafc of Lenox and you willsoon understand why
kira N.Y. WttSSfajarioiwTiwntmttiw
fin GBR^ DS ComiST, X8S Fatten aieet. N. Y.
gotten "the Chill October" of Sir John
Milli* which as sold for 3,255 in the
Mendel sale, 1875, and in the present
season, his "Over the Hills and Farof
Away" for 5,260 Nineteenth Cen
Shetland Ponies, fef.
For some purposes these toy ponies'
are not only rdghly ornamental but
useful. The pure bred Shetland's- are
small, from 32 to 42 inches high, well
shaped, short limbed, bright colored,
long manes and tails, quick, intelligent,
docile, easy to break, for riding or
driving, and in a family of kind chil
dren there can be no more delightful
pets. Mr. E. W. Hartman, oflndianola,
has a pair of them which are our idea
of the beautiful and the useful. The
Marquis of Londonderry has a very
large breeding farm of the choicest of
this class of ponies on Brassy Island,
one of the Shetland Islands, and he fre
quently sends to the United States some
of the most lovely specimens of ponies.
Any party who has a span of them,
and can affoid to keep them, they are
ever a joy and a pleasure forever. It is
only when they are bred pure, of choic
ly selected specimens for their domestic
docility, that they are so valuable.
When they are bred indiscriminately,
lunning nearly wild on the Iceland
mountains they are hard to make as
kind and gentle as is desirable. They
are never as gentle as when bred and
raised with care and kindness. When
the true Shetland pony can be had it is
a disgrace to expend any kindness over
the ungainly and useless burro.
It is fashionable to visit Europe by
persons who know but little of this
country. We have a greater variety of
climates, grander scenery, more com
fortable means of travel, and better
hotels, than any country in the world.
And yet thousands go to Europe who
cannot give, when there, an intelligent
answei to inquiries about the grandest
countiy in the world. And yet thi3
class of visitors spend annually for faie
on British steamers, in travelling ex
penses, and trashy bric-a-brac, at least
Cores Oooghs. Colds, Hoarseness, Crcrnp, Asthma, I
Bronchitis, Whooping Cough, Incipient Conantaip-1
tion, sua relieves consumptive I
persons In advanced stages Of I
the diseases Price Scts. Can-1
Uon. Ths Genuine Dr. BJG'SI
Cough Si/rup is sold only In I
white wrappers, etnd bears ofir I
registered Trade-Harks to wit 11
A Buil'aHeadina Circle,aBed-\
Strip Caution-Label, and the I
fac-ilmUeBignfttnregot John W. I
JSttH A. C.3Ieyer Co., S"
Propte, Baltimore, ltd., U. B. 4
"The Greatest Cure on Earth for Pain,"
Will relieve more quickly than any
other known remedy. Rheumatism,
Neuralgia, Swellings, Bruises, Burns,
Scalds, Cuts, Lumbago, Sores, Frost
bites. Backache, Wounds, Headache,
Toothache, Sprains, &c. Sold by all
Druggists. Price 25 Cents a Bottle.
fifty militfraa of dollar* annually.
Russia seenis determined to put a pretty
heavy tariff On this class of insanity,
spending their money abroad among
foreigners. The Russian Minister of
Finance proposes to ta^c any person who
goes out of the country 30 gold rubies
for the first tlnee months' of absence,
15 rubies a month for the next three
months 30 a month for the next three
months, 25 per mouth for the fourth
three months and 30 per month after
ward. This would certainly be that
kind of tariff which the consumer would
pay the duty. And in cases where a
government was hard pressed for re
venue, it would be afar preferable way
to raise money, to that resorted to in
this oountry in the early days Qf the re
"1 do not desire wealth for ifcgelf," re
marked the philosopher "No," replied the
cvnic, "I suppose you desire it for your-
Mrs. MARY A. MCCLTJBE, Columbus, Kans.,
writes: I addressed you in November, 1884,
in regard to my health, being afflicted with
liver disease, heart trouble, and female weak
ness. I was advised to use Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery, Favorite Pre
scription and Pellets. I used one bottle
of the 'Prescription,' five of the 'Discov-
ery,' and four of the Pleasant Purgative Pellets.' My health be
gun to improve under the use of your medicine, and my strength
came back. My difficulties have all disappeared. 1 can work hard
all day, or walk four or five miles a day, and stand it well and when
I began using the medicine I could scarcely walk across the room,
most of the time, and*I did not think I could ever feel well again.
I have a little baby girl eight months old. Although she is ahttle
delicate in size and appearance, she is healthy. I give your reme
dies all the credit for curing me, as I took no other treatment alter
beginning their use. I am very grateful for your kindness, and
thank God and thank you that I am as well as I am after years
Purify the Blood.
We do not claim that Hood's Saraaparilla la the
only medicine deserving public confidence, but
we believe that to purify the blood, to restore and
renovate the whole system, It i3 absolutely
unequalled. Ihe Influence of the blood upon
the health cannot be over-estimated, if It bar
comes contaminated, the train of consequences
by -which the health is undermined Is immeasur
able. Loss of Appetite, Low Spirits, Headache,
Dyspepsia, Debility, Nervousness and other
little ailments" are the premonitions of
more serious and often fatal results. Try
Sold by all druggists. $1 six for $5. Mada
only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Is on invaluable remedy for
SiCK HEADACHE. TORPID
UVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES,
AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES.
APBHM Habit Cured satllfmctor
III IVI Pro*, B. BUtTOJ., .loth Ward Cincinnati, O.
ASBTTRY HOWELL, Pastor of 1M M. E.
Church, of SUv&rton, N. J., says: "1 was af
flicted with catarrh and indigestion. Boils and
BOILS blotches began to arise on the surface of the
skin, and I experienced a tired feeling and
dullness. I began the use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery as directed by
him for such complaints, and in one week's
time I began to feel like anew man, and am now sound and well.
The' Pleasant Purgative Pellets' are the best remedy for bilious or
sick, headache, or tightness about the chest, and bad taste in the
mouth, that I have ever used. My wife could not walk across the
floor when she began to take your Golden Medical Discovery.'
Now she can walk quite a little ways, and do some light work.*'
Mrs. I DA M. SPBONO, of Ainsworth, Ind., writes:
"My little boy had been troubled with hip-joint
disease for two years. When he commenced the
use of your Golden Medical Discovery' and
Pellets,* he was confined to his bed, and could
not be moved without suffering great nam. But
now, thanks to your 'Discovery,* he is able to be up all the time,
and purifies the bloodV
Consumption.Mrs. EDWARD NEWTON of Sarrowsmiith,
Ont^wntes: You will ever be praised by me for the remarka
ble cure in my case. I was so reduced that my friends had all
..given me up, and I had also been given up by two doctors. I then
went to the best doctor to these parts. He told me that medicine
was only a punishment in my case, and would not undertake to
treat me. He said I might try Cod liver oil if I
liked, as that was the only thing that could possi
bly have any curative power over consumption so
far advanced. I tried the Cod liver oil as a last
treatment, but I was so weak I could not keep it
on my stomach. My husband, not feeling satisfied
to give me up yet, though he had bought forme
everything he saw advertised for my complaint, procured a qnan
ji tity of yonr' Golden Medical Discovery.' I took only four bottles,
and, to the surprise of everybo^ am to-day doing my own work,
and am entirely free from that .-nble cough which harrassed me
nightandday. I have been afflicted with rheumatism for a number
of years, and now feel so much better that I believe, with a eon
tmuatipn of your Golden Medical Discovery/1 will be restored
to perfect health. I would say to those who are falling a prey to
that terrible disease consumption, do not do as I did, take every-
.j thing else first but take the Golden Medical Discovery' in the
ji early stages of the disease, and thereby save a great deal of suf
fering and be restored to health at once. *Any person who is
ll- still In doubt, need but write me, inclosing a stamped, self-
,A 6 addressed envelope for reply, when the foregoing ajatanieiit will
be fully substantiated by me."
Ulcer Cured.ISAAC B. Downs,,Esq, of Spring VaBat,
Rockland Co., N. Y. (P. O. Box 88), writes: "The Golden MedE
ELY'S CREAM BALM.
Apply Balm Into each nostril.
One Agent (Merchant only) -nrantrrt in err town foi
We are selling four times as many "Tanslll's
.Punch" against any other cigar and have
only had them in the case a week.
J. A ToziFB, Druggist, Brockport, N. Y.
Address W. XANSILI. & CO, Chicago.
The most Elegant Blood Purifier, Liver Inrirora.
wr ronio and Appetizer ever known. The first
Bitters containing Iron erer advertised In America,
Unprincipled persons are Imitating the name
eut for frauds. See that
the following signature
is on every bottle and
take none other:
SX. PAUL, MINN.
Druggist A Chemist
LIVER, BLOOD AND LUNG DISEASES.
say a fe words praise
Medica Discovery and Pleasan,
It...... Purgative Pellets.' For five years previous to
UiSEISri taking,them I was a great sufferer I had a
ifiwMWk. gevere nam in my right side continually was
unable to do my own work. I am happy to say
I am now well and strong, thanks to your medicines."
Chronic Diarrhea Cared.D. LAZABRB, Esq., 275 and 77
Decatur Street, New Orleans, La., writes: I used three bottles of
the 'Golden Medical Discovery,' and it has cured me of chronic
diarrhea. My bowels are now regular."
"THE BLOOD IS THE LIFE."
Thoroughly cleanse the blood, which is the fountain of health, by uBing Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and oood
digestion, a fair skin, buoyant spirits, and bodily health and vigor will be established. ^"u -UIBCOVOTT, ana gooa
Golden Medical Discovery cures all humors, from the common pimple, blotch, or eruption, to the
Especially has it proven its efficacy in curing SauVrbeum or Tetter,. Fever-sores, Hip-joint poison. __
and Swellings, Enlarged Glands, and Eating 'Ulcers.'
Golden Hedical Discorery Is Sold by Draggistg.
WORLD'S DISPENSARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION,
Tao much effort cannot be made to brine
to the attention of suffering womanhood the
great value of Ljdia. B. Rnkhamrt Vege
table Compound aajn Remedy for the die
eases of women. Such an one is the wita
General Barringer of Winstte, N.C., and we
quote from the General'g letter as foltowsj
'Dear Strs. Pinkham. Please allow me to
add my testimony to Ihe most excellent
medicinal qnahtaesof yonr Vegetable Com
pound. Mrs Barringer was treated for seV^
ral years for what the physician called
Iieucorrhoea and Prolapsus Uteri combined.
I sent her toBichmond, Va., where she re.
mamed for six months under the treatment
of an eminent physician without any per
manent benefit She was induced to try
your medicine and after a reasonable tune
commenced to improve and is now able to
attend to her business and considers herself
vmjsr HBUBVSD" [General Barringer is
the proprietor of the American Hotel, Win
ston, N. and is widely known.]
Morghtae Habit Cure* tm
PENSION S ?BJSJW
*V w. MsOoralek 4 Sen. Wnkii p. a i.^
iiuatS ntH All list fAllS,
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good. Uer'
in time. Sold by dnur"itx.
IT1 and Winter goods al new
14 A I I
tr i djspepsia. I am pleased to say that your 'Golden
Medical Discovery' and 'Pellets' have cured me of all these
ailments and I cannot say enough in their praise. I must also
say a word in reference to your 'Favorite Prescription.' as it
has proven itself a most excellent medicine for weak females.
It has been used in my family with excellent results."
Dyspepsia.-JAMES L. COLBY, Esq., of Yucatan, Houston Co..
Minn, writes: "I was troubled with indigestion, and would eat
heartily and grow poor at the same time. I experienced heartburn,
sour BTomach, and many other disagreeable symptoms common
to that disorder. I commenced taking your
Golden Medical Discovery' and 'Pellete, and
I am now entnely free from the dyspepsia, and
am, fact, healthier than I have been for
five ears. I weigh one hundred and seventy
one and one-half pounds, and have done aa
much work the past summer as I have ever
done in the same lensjth of time in my life. I never took a
medicine that seemed to tone up the muscles and invigorate
the whole system equal to your 'Discovery' and 'Pellets/'*
Dyspepsia.THERE SA A. CASS, of Springfield, Mo., writes!
1 was troubled one year with liver complaint, dyspepsia, and
Sleeplessness, but your 'Golden Medical Discovery' cured me,"
Chillsi and Fever.-Re v. H. E. MOSMEY, Jfemtmorenci, S.
writes: Last August I thought I would die with chills and fever.
I took your Discovery' and it stopped them in a very abort time."
desirable boughl for
I i spot cash within the last thir-
JL I I 1 i 1 ty days, are now ready at the
Big Boston, Minneapolis.
We have all the Noveltle* as wel as the Sta
ples in mens, youths ana childIens' clothing,
Furms ling Goods Hats, Caps, Purs, etc, ait
prices that defy competition Call and see as
or send an order and see what bargains we
will give you
A PLOT FOB A MILLION
A Thrilling Narrative of the Great Chicago
Boodle Ring and Its Prosecution by
JUDG E JULIUS H. GRINNELL.
Thii hfehlv interesting Serial will begin In T1TB
CHICAGO LbDGblf of October 12, sample copy
of vlnrh will be mailed FItEK to any ona wtaosend*
a voHtal card bearing their name and address. Let us
near from von it vou wish to see a copy of the Cheap,
est and Best Story Paper in the United State" Ad
dress IHfc CHICAGO LEDt.l' K. Chicago III.
and can walk with the help of crutches. He does not suffer any
pain, and can eat and sleep as well as any one. It has only been
about three months since he commenced using your medicine.
I cannot find words with which to express my gratitude for the
benefit ne has received through you."
vouches for the above facts.
CONSUMPTION, WEAK LUNGS. SPITTING OF BLOOD.
Painless Dentists i
2t E. Third St
Write lor Itfomatloi
~fr f*r Norm AjitmitU. -frj." tfffljliil. tmi
Mrs. PABHEIXA BntrnDABU, of 181 Loch Street,
Lochpott, N. Y. wnteB: 1 was troubled with
chills, nervous and general debility, with frequent
sore tiroat, and my mouth was badly cankered.
My liver was inactive, and I suffered much from
worst Scrofula, or blood.
Fever-sores Hip-join Disease, Scrofulous Sores
of Cambndfle, Maryland, says: "Mrs. ELIZA.
A VN POOLE, wife of Leonard Poole, of Tr#-
Immsburg, Dorchester Co., MdL, has been cured
of a bad case of Eczema by using Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery. The disease ap
peared first in her feet, extended to the knees,
covering the whole of the lower limbs from feet to knees, then
attacked the elbows and became so severe as to prostrate her.
After being treated by several physicians for a year or two she
commenced the use of the medicine named above. She soon
began to mend and is now well and hearty. Mrs. Poole thinks
the medicinAe has^ saved her life nd prolonged her days."
East New Market, Dorchester County, M6L
&* flesh and weight those reduced below the usual standard of health by
WUHU^W, Biraisuuau mo system
Discovery* has cured my daughter of a very bad ulcer located
thank you for the remarkable cure you have effected in my case.
Por three years I had suffered from that terri.
ble disease, consumption, and heart disease.
Before consulting you I had wasted sway to
a skeleton: could not sleep nor rest, and many
times wished to die to be out of my intaeryTl
then consulted you, and you told me you had
hopes of curing mejrat it would take time. I
took five months' treatment in all. The first two months I was
almost discouraged: could not perceive any favorable symptoms,
but the third month I began to pickup in flesh and strentrthTl
cannot now recite how, step by step, the signs and returnee of
returning health gradually but surely developed themselves.
To-day tig the scales at one hundred and sixty, and am wall
Our principal reliance in curing Mr* Downs' twriMg disease
was the Golden Medical Discovery."
also wish to
JosKPg.P. McJFABtAKP, Esq- ^Okans, j&s,
writes: ''My wife had freo^ieS bleeding from
the lungs before she commenced nana1
9 JS i.
Price $1.00 per Bottle, or Six Bottles lor $6\00.
Golden Medical Discovery.' Shehis not
had any since its use. For some six months
she has been feeling so well that she has