Newspaper Page Text
The Crematory Trust.
The recent published announcement
that a movement had been set on foot
to consolidate all the crematories of
the United States and Canada into one
association for the purpose of fixing ?
uniform price for incineration is not
one that those sensitive on the subject
of "trusts" need view with alarm.
~?X crematory trust ls impossible."
said a person well informed on thia
somewhat depressing subject, "for the
cost of incineration depends entirely
on the cost of coal. Coal may be $12.
n ton in California and $4 a ton here.
It may be almost nothing at all at a
place like Fort Wayne, Ind., but they
haven't any crematory there. But lt
would be quite impossible to establish
anything like a uniform price."
At present the cost of incineration
depends somewhat on the circum
stance.1 of each case, although in New
York the regular price is $35 for adults.
There arc, however, in connection with
most crematories, "relief funds" es
tablished by societies or by individual
donations, with which the expenses of
incineration for those who have ex
pressed a wish that their bodies be
thus disposed of after death, but have
Jeft no money to provide for it, may
be met. The methods in these cases
are somewhat similar to those used in
hospitals, where a patient pays what
he can afford to pay.-New York Sun.
Brazil Invaded by Teutons.
"Germany in Brazil" is a topic rare
ly discussed in the press, and yet the
German settlements in South America
are the most flourishing of which the
FatheAand can boast. Since the be
ginning of the present century German
emigrants have struggled against fear
ful odds to establish themselves in
Southern Brazil, with the result that
to-day it is claimed that a quarter of
a million inhabitants of German ex
traction find a comfortable home
there. Large German colonies exist
in Rio de Janeiro. % Bahia and other
purely Brazilian pl?ces, but the Ger
mans almost call their own the Bra
zilian provinces of Parana, Santa Cat
erina and Rio Grande de Sui. The
Germans in Brazil may not at present
have either the intention or the wish
to constitute themselves an indepen
dent political body, but the increase of
Germanism in that part of the world
is a factor that will no doubt one day j
be felt-Paris Messenger.
The Power of the Press
Is a common expression, but few realize its
actual power. Great as is the influence of
the press, it cannot begin to equal the
power of Hosteler's Stomach Bitters over
disease. The Bitters strengthens the stom
ach, purifies tho blood, and cures dyspepsia,
indigestion and constipation. It will tone
up tho nerves, stimulate inactive kidneys,
and as an appetizer, it is unequalled. If
you want to get well, and keep well, use
Hastener's Stomach Bitters.
This Cruel World.
"Doesn't it do you good to stay in bed all day
now and then?
~Well.it might; but the benefit is offset bj
the mean things my folks s;iy about mo when 1
got up."-Chlca?o Record.
Tlie Best Prescription for Chill,
and Fever ls a bottle of GKOVE'S TASTELESS
(BILLTONIC lt ls simply iron and quinine In
M tasteless form. No cure-no pay. Price ?Jo.
Amazon-Tho soubrette is badly made up.
She has used all white powder and no color ou
her : -?cf. and ls as white as snow.
Comedian-She's trying to offset the frost out
front.-Denver Xews. * .
Best For the Bowels.
No matter what alis you, headache to a
cancer, yon? will never (ret well until your
bowels are put right. CASOASZTI halp
nature, oura you without a gripe or pain,
?iroducs easy natural movements, cost you
ust 10 cents to start, getting your health
laok. CASCAEETS Gandy Cathartic, the
genuine, put up In metal boxes, every tab
let has C..C.C. stamped on lt. Beware of
What He Thought of lt.
"He Insulted me." she exclaimed. He con
tradicted me In a most brutal way. What have
you to say to that?"
"Why, I-er-I- that ls to say. I-er-admire
his nerve, of course." answered Mr. Meekly.
Don't drink too much water when cy
cling. Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti is an
She-I wish I could be as contented as you!
He-Oh! 1 ain't contented-only I don't think
lt's wuth while to worry about it!-Puck.
Piso's Cure ls tho best medicine we ever used
for all affections of throat and lunes.-WM.
O. ENLSLKY, Vanburen, Ind., Fob. 10, 1900.
"I think we ought to avoid slang when we are
discussing our national institutions."
"What's the matter with you?" Slang ls ono
of our Institutions."
To Mothers of Urge Families.
In this workaday world few women
are so placed that physical exertion
is not constantly demanded of them
in their daily life.
Mrs. Pinkham makes a special appeal
to mothers of large families whose
work is never done, and many of
whom suiter, and suffer for lack of
To women, young or old, rich or
poor, Mrs. Pinkham, of Lynn, Mass.,
extends her invitation of free advice.
Oh, women ! do not let your lives be
sacrificed when a word from Mrs.
Pinkham, at the first approach of
MES. CAJ?EH BELLEVILLE.
weakness, may fill your future years
with, healthy joy.
"When I began to take Lydia E.
Pink h a m's Vegetable Compound I was
hot able to do my housework. I suf
fered terribly at time of menstruation.
Several doctors told me they could do
nothing for me. Thanks to Mrs- Pink
ham's advice-'arid medicine I am now
welL and can do the work for eight in
the family. \
../J would recommend Lydia . E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound to all
mothers with large families."-MRS.
CABBIE BEJXEVLTXE, Ludington, Mich.
BEL?ABLE MERCHANT, PBUGGI8T
preferred, in every town, to act as treasurer
of local advisory board. Good contract. STANDARD
INVESTMENT CO., Calvert Bdg.. Baltimore, Md.
n?AOCV NEW DISCOVERY; siro.
%J ?V '^r tl '?3 I quick rensf and cures wot;',
tasen- Hoot of testimonial* nnd 1? days' troatmnm
Free. Sr. H. H. GREEN'S BONB. Box s. Atlsots. Os
vi: PISO'S CU Rt FOR
BOB NEK Alt USE FAILS. n
Couch Syrup. Tastet Good. Ute
In time. Sold by droggtgts.
T CO NSUMPT IO N
Itape a? a Hoc Food.
In reporting the results of an expert?
men*, in feeding hogs, the Wisconsin,
station says that another y?arve ex
perience in pasturing pigs fcn r?p?
serves to strengthen the co?c'.? aloft
that farmers feeding tiny number cf
pigs cannot provide a better pasture
for them than to saw- small plats of
rape at successive periods about three
?weeks apart during the spring and
early summer months to be used for
pasturage for their sows and young
Pastures and Feed?
I never pasture spring B?eding ?f
oloveFs'b closely that lt tti?! ftot grow
up enough to fall down and protect
the plant from freeing hnd thawing
in winter and spring. ?oo? this ?>
pendr- you. success for a hay crop th?
following season. Always feed plenty
of corn to the hogs after they become
used to it while the weather is warm
and v:isture abundant, for then is the
time that the most pork can bc made
with the least corn. Keep salt aud
ashes before the hogs cor.tlnually.
Mix one-third salt and two-thlras
i'shes, but .if the hogs atc not usH to
it, feed sparingly for two or three
times; then kt them have all they
want all the time. Soft coal and char
coal are excellent for swine. Fresh
water, with clean.surrounding, i's also
necessary.' Observe these things:'and
cholera will not be apt to bother. .'
Limiter Horne? Helter.
Farmers who have watched th? ease
with which larre draft horses handln
heavy loads on good roads or city
pavements have been led to thiiiR that
a heavy horse uust be the better ani
mal in all cases, and we see many
farm teams that are far inferior in the.
amount of work they ran do in plow
ing or in drawing a load upon soft
ground than a much lighter team
would do easily. Then the h->avy
horses are driven over our hilly roads,
oft:n at a rate of speed that cauros
them to pound the earth so that the
legs give out and they are quickly lame.
It certainly requires more food to
sustain a 1600-pound nurse than one
weighing from 1000 to "1200 pounds,
and w"hen not .constantly employed
drawing heavy loads the amount nf
work done by the heavy horses does
net compensate tor the extra cost of
"maintaining them. As farmers will
havo next spring to buy horses, or
many will, we advise them to turn
their attention to the smaller horses
ircm Canada if they can be found
rather than to the Percherons anl
Shire horses that have been so popu
lar lately. They will cost less prices,
cost less to keep, do about as much
work and endure much lcnger.-Amer
American Flnx Fibre.
The foremost countries for the
growth of fine flax threads and fabrics
are those which have long, moist,
equable seasons. Tho most successful
growth cf fiax for fine fabrics is in
thc low countries of Europe. T"iere,
tc obtain the best and finest quality of
fabric, the seed is not allowed to
ripen, but the flax ls pulled when it
arrives at the highest state of perfec
tion of fibre. i
Puring the fifties I was engaged
here in the manufacture of linen
thread, and found that in order to pro
duce a merchantable article of uni
form quality no supply of American
grown flax could be had. Occasional
seasons gave us excellent fibre, but
variations of seasons prevented the
supply being reliable. Many hundred
thousands of dollars have been wasted
in this country in the attempt to make
fabrics for which our growth of flax
is unsuited. To have fibre of the most
uniform and highest quality uniform
ity of temperature and moisture is
indispensable. Flax fibre grown in onr
climate is inevitably of unequal
strength, because part of the time it
has a proper amount of moisture, and
then comes drouth, and the quality
and strength of the fibre grown after
that aro weak and uneven, so that the
flax is not fit for fine threads or Muons.
In this country, as a whole, flax ls
cultivated for seed, and the use o? the
fibre is subordinate. It answers very
well for coarse fabrics and twines,
but for linens It is wholly unsuitable,
i-Albert E. Powers, in Country Gen
Houp in Its Various Form*.
The malignant diphtheretic roup is
its worst form., and as this type is
higbiy .contagious. . the best remedy
is a goqd sharp hatchet, for it saves
tho bird fr'cm intense misery and the
owner from much care and anxiety.
Neither is it safe for the caretaker to
breathe the foul stench which arises
from the disease. Besides, a hird
which seems- -to- recover from it is
The next worse form is free from
the canker in the throat, but both
sides of the bead are usually ball)
.sw'ollen, both eyes close and ofttimes
maturate. If the bird recovers from
this form it generally loses ono or
both eyes, as the great inflammation
shrivels the eye entirely away. In
the mild type of this form, the eye*
close, maturate slightly and stick to
gether. Cold cream or vaseline rub
bed on every morning and night will
nearly always cure them.
Houp sometimes assumes the pneu
monia type. If taken in season a tea
spoonful of Arabian balaam, two or
three doses, will nearly always cure.
When the roup first makes its appear
ance in a flock of poultry the sick
should be put in as warm a room as
possible by themselves. Put carbolic
acid in their drinking water, a table
spoonful twi a pailful of water. Mix
a little cay - ne pepper in their warm
feed in tht morning. A little tiuctura
of iron in their drinking water occa
sionally, even when health is good,
may be the means of saving from di
sease in the future. As a rule, how
ever lt is a discouraging task to doc
tor poultry. An ounce of prevention
is ofttimes worth a pound of cure in
the poultry business, yet, in spite of
all precautions roup sometimes will
make sad havoc among a choice flock.
Keep everything as free from damp
ness as possible.-American Agricul- j
For the Cow Stable.
"Line upon line" ls a precept as
applicable to the dairy business and
to farming in general as to morale.
Here follow, for example, some rules
for the cow stable which are far from
novel, but none the less imposant.
Hoard's Dairyman in arranging and
enforcing them calls them "command
1. Thoroughly clean the stable
every day and sprinkle the gutters
?h? all wet spots on the floor wJth
land plaster (gypsum) or road dust,
2. .Give each cow a liberal supply
of dry bedding at all times.
3. Use the card and brush daily on
each animal. Such attention is al liri
portant for the cow as fdr the hjrse.
4. Feed, water add ti?W with rcgtt
larlty, h?w?y& ht the same hd?rs had
ifl the same ?rd?r. _ .
5-. io) Before commencing io
milk brush tne udder and flanks care
fully-, and wash the teats if necessary.
Vb) Never milk with vet hands, but
use a few drops of clean sweet oil if
teats are dry and rough, (c) Draw
thc milk as rapidly as po3sible, but
always gently, (d) Get all the milk
each . time and then atop. ?30 not
"strip" with thumb and Anger-.
6. Weigh each mess bf ihilk fcc
Ci?rnteljr ?ri? r?cord it.
.fi ite?'r) th? proprietor or superin
tendent fully and promptly advised of
every't?iing^-p?Hicularly if any cow
tef?'sf? her feed or fails to gt o her
fcec?is'tomed flow of milk, or oth'.5 'se
departs from her usual routine.
8. Never leave cows out cf d
in a storm, or when it ls so cold thi
man out with them would be unco
9 Loud or angry words cannot I
tolerated and blows aro strictly for
bidden. Never forget that a cow IS a
mother; everything which approaches
unkindness-not tb Say nr?taliry
mus*, be scrupulously avoided-.
li). Keep these commandment" net
only te- the letter but in their spirit
Tho analysis ot Fertiliser*,
It has long and often been claimed
by farmers that the chemist in his
analysis of fertilizers does not tell
them enough about their compoaUloni
They say that the chemist gives '.hem
commercial value only, arid that fre
quently Incorrect, While the agricul
tural val?e, which is the important
thing to the farmer, is not shown or
pretended to bel With regard to
phosphoric acid and potash, the pre
fent methods of chemical analysis
are on the whole satisfactory, and
furnish a basis for judgment as to
the agricultural value cf these ingre
dients. But in the case of nitrogen,
the most valuable and costly eioraent
ia fertilizers, tho complaint of the
farmer is well founded.
It is an unquestioned fact that a
fertilizer can be manufactured which
will analyze high in nitrogen and
yee have very little value as a ferti
lizer. The ordinary method of analy
sis, as is commonly us-rd in this and
many other states, gives the total
amount of nitrogen in the fertilteor
without showing whether or not the
nitrogen is in form available for
plants, but they "assume" that the or
ganic nitrogen is from the hort
sources, and consequently highest
cost, and value it accordingly.
The Connecticut station report for
1895, says: "These valuations it must
be remembered are based on the as
sumption that the nitrogen, phos
phoric acid and potash arc available
to farm crops. Chemical examinations
can show pretty conclusively whether
this it true in regard to potash.
There is less certainty in regard to j
phosphoric acid, while chemical ex- I
amination as it is usually made gives |
little or no clue to the availabil.ty of
the organic nitrogen in mixed goods.
The principal use of artificial fer
tilizers is to give an early and vigoi
ous start to hoed crops. It is very
important, then, for farmers to know j
how much of the nitrogen in tho fer
tilizer to be used is in such form that
it is available for this early rapid j
Nitrogen is used in fertilizers in
three forms, as nitrogen of nitrate
salts and nitrogen in combination
w ith animal or vegetable matter, com
monly called organic nitrogen.
All ammonia and nitrato salts are
soluble in water, and hence immedi
ately available to the plants.
With organic nitrogen the case ls
quite different. The principal sour
ces of organic nitrogen are fish scrap,
dried blood, slaughter house refuse, '
horn and hoof meal and leather waste.
These materials have a very different
agricultural value; dried blood, for in
stance, decays rapidly in the soil and
sooner yields its nitrogen to thc cope
than hoof and horn m:al and leather
waste, which resist for a long time
the process, of decay, and till then are
practically worthless.-Andrew H.
Ward, in New England Farmer.
THE MANY-SIDED LLOYD'S.
Special Features or the Grent .Ma ri no In- !
s ii run co A coney.
"There is a philanthropic side of the
corporation of Lloyd's. Whenever they
hear through any of their vast army
of agents of any deed of heroism on
the deep tney immediately communi
cate with thc hero or heroine and com
memorate tho deed by striking off a
medal which is presented to the one
who has earned it. Thc committee of
Lloyd's has a standing advertisement
in Lloyd's Weekly Shipping Index, re- j
questing all captains who may call at
British ports to 'communicate any in
formation concerning any wreck or
vessel In distress, or making a long
passage, to Lloyd's agent at the first
port of call. The value of such in
telligence is great, and it may bc suf
ficient to remind captains how often
such news may bc the means of con
veying to the wives and families of
officers and crews the assurance of the
safety cf their husbands and fathers.'
"At an office on thc ground floor of
the Royal Exchange, Lloyd's answers,
free of charge, all sorts of inquiries
from the wives, or relatives, or the
sweethearts of sailors anxious about
the cruise of Jack, or desirous of find
ing out where his ship may be. There
is a list kept by which thc where
abouts of any British vessel may be
found in a twinkling. An important
book is the 'Captain's Register,' con
taining the biography of more than
30,000 commanders in the merchant
service of Great Britain. Another vol
ume not high in favor with the under
writers is called the 'lilack Book,' in
which missing and wrecked ships are
recorded. Lloyd's publishes what is
practically a list of all the merchant
vessels of the world, measuring one
hundred tons or more. It is called
'Lloyd's Register of British and For
eign Shipping,' and it tells all about
every seagoing craft worth mention
ing, giving her tonnage.dimensions and
the'name of her captain and owner."
M ci ni ii ^1 rcs.
Mr. Hubb-Nonsense! I do not tee
why I should take any notice of the
epithet he applied to me. It meant
Mr. Penn-What! Why, the man
called you a blithering idiot.
Mr. Hubb-Exactly; and there is no
such word in the English language as
The Missouri is now claimed to be
the longer by 200 miles than the Miss
No matter how hard y?tir
?dUgli is Of how long yo? hav?
had itj yod want to get rid of
it, of course. It is too risky
to wait until you have con
sumption, for sometimes it's
impossible to cure this disease,
If you are coughing today,
don't wait until tomorrow, but
get a bottle of our Cherry Pec
toral at once and be relieved.
Three sizes : ??c. ?Oe, HM.
If your druRpiJi cannot supply yon, send us one
do,!,ir und wa will express ;i largo bottle to you,
all chxriftt piepaid. De sure you give UH your
nearest expreM ofUce. Address, J. C. AYER CO..
The Blessings cf Cycle-Paths.
With the construction of cycle-paths
now in contemplation, touring on an
extensive scale, which is now imprac
ticable in many part3 of the United.
Stated; Will not Only becoihe p?ssibi?;
bht pleasurable. '
Nor can the proposed development
in this respect fail of giving a wonder
ful impetus to the sport of wheeling,
as well as lead to a more general use
of the bicycle in recreative life.
It i3 occasion for native chagrin to
compare the touring facilities of the
United States with those of European
countries. One excuse, that we can
not afford tho expensive roads of those
countries, no ionger exists. The cycle
path is not expensive. We can af
ford it, and v;e cannct afford to dd
Besides providing a healthful; plcah
Urable means of recreation for our
selves, it will tend to keep numbers of
tourists and money at home, and off
eet the stream of both which con
tinually flows from the United States
to Europe. The trunk-line system of
ride-paths for bicycles will make it
possible for United States citizens of
laoderate means to see and know
I omething of their own country be
lides what they read in books. Not
tho least of its blessings will be a
rkecklng of that neurotic condition
prevalent among Americans, which a
Serman physician calls Americanitis.
.-Caspar Whitney, in Outing.
Queer Siphts for Astronomers.
Astronomers who< watch for sun
spots someljiues see queer sights. One
such sight lias become classical, al
though astronomers do not seem yet to
have arrived at an explanation of lt.
On September 1, 1850, Mr. Carrington
and Mr. Hodgson-thc one at Green
wich and the other many miles dis
tant, and both watching sun spots
slmnltaneously saw two luminous ob
jects, shaped something like two new
moons, each about 8,000 miles in lengtl:
and 2,000 wide, at a distance of some
12,000 miles apart. These, according
to an expert description, burst sudden
ly lu to, sight at the edge of a great sun
spot with u dazzling brightness, and
then disappeared after traveling a dis
tance of some 30,000 miles.-London
fl Uk J : r<
Dr. GREENK, 85 West 14th St., 1
diseases. He has remedies for,all f
by letter. You can tell or write you
are answered in plain sealed envele
An Owner's Appr?ciation.
A very good story is going the round
about the Duke of Devonshire. During
his visit to the Taris Exposition^the
Dbi?! ivas see:i admiring one of the
pictures iii the British section. He
could hot he toni away from it. "What
an admirable picture," he said. "Ex
cellent!" But some kind official, of
course, proceeded to help the duke.
Would not his grace like to know the
name of the picture? But his grace
showed no interest in that. He did not
care what was the name of the pic
ture; he was content to admire it. Still
the obsequious official hunted the pic
ture tip lil the catalogue, and Insisted
up?ii stating th? hame, it turned ont,
aa the story nins, to be one of the
Duke' of Devonshire's own pictures
,from Chatsworth.-Manchester Guar
The decision of the Queen's Bench
Court, declaring it to be illegal for the
London School Board to spend the
ratepayers' money for teaching sci
ence and art at evening classes, for
adults, has. created perturbation.
Some ninety thousand pupils are af
fected, and the whole cf London's edu
cational system must be reversed if
the House of Lords upholds the ver
dict. The Speaker declares it is tho
most Serious disaster which has be*
fallen ?ducation for some tint?: Col
umns of comment appear oh the siifr
ject in the metropolitan dailies. Other
largo cities are seriously concerned,
as they all have classes similar to I
those of London. The head masters :
cf expensive schools appear to ap
prove of the decision, maintaining that
the School Board is endangering the |
existence of the secondary schools.
PUTNAM FADELESS DYES nre fast to
sunlight, washing and rubbing. S?ld by
No Doubt of lt.
Toncho-- In tho sou toner: "Patrick boat
Joh' willi his lists." what ls Patrick?
Bright DJ/-lie's Irish.- Pallad lphla Pre?s.
- . TJncJe Sam Alms
to buy tho best of everything which ?3 vrhr
he uses Curler's Ink.. Hu knows what's ?>uu.
?tlnetKon Million Foreigner*.
During tho last cot?tury" a total tif about 10..
000,000 peeble havo come, from foreign conn
ti les to make their bornes In tho United Stains.
?TATI: or ?mo. CITY OP Toi.r.no, 1
LUCAS COCSTY. i .
FIUKK J. CHENEY makes 0,1 tu that bel* the
senior partier <>f tile firm of F. .1. CHENEY it
Co., Uoin^' business i;i thu City or Tuledo.
County mu? Sute aforesaid, sod Uiatsaitl rt cm
will nay the sum nf ONE HUNIHIEO DOLLA KS for
each and every case or' CATAKKH Clint cannot
becurud by the use of HALL'S CATA 1:111t i nt::.
FIIAXK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before mn mid i-uhxcrllMtl ii, HIV
1 presence, this (Ith day of December.
< SEA LS A.D. ISSti. A. \V. frLEASON.
C .Yo/it)-;' l'"biit'.
Hall's Cn terr?i Cure Utaken Internal! ?vitid
sctsdircctlyon tho blood ami niiientissnffacea
of the system. Semi for testimonials, tn-e.
K. J. CHENEY & co.. Toledo. 0.
Sold by Dnu?.rsv. T;',c.
Hall's Family Fill? are the bet.
Without Itm m.
"Here's a story ab nf .1 lonelier who rtrop
pad forty ft-er into 11 li ut cu lil ron of water and
e-f^ape I ttnlnjh ed."
"Oh, Xi?. Tiior ..vcr.-' pis-' i'L'e-.''
The Canse of the Jam.
"What's the matter over there?
What's the crowd doing in front of
"The man who lives there has just
inherited 810J.C00. Those are friends
of his who have come to tell him how
to invest the money. "-Chicago Times
Below are the nine longest words in
the English language at the present
Between Two Evils.
Pack: Mrs. Newlywed-The cook
refuses to leave without a recommend.
Mr. Newlywed (savagely)-Oh, well!
I'll give her one!
Mrrf. Newlywed-But that would
Mr. Newlywed-Well, yes; but I'd
sooner become a liar than a murderer!
To Curo a Cold In One Day.
Take LAXATIVE BKOMO QUIKIKS TAHLKTS. AU
druggists refund the motley If lt falls to cure,
li. W. GKOTE'S signature is ou each box. - ><:.
From a Knowing Ont).
Pearson-I'd like to know who sent mo this
abusivo letter. I'll bet lt was that crank next
Mr?. Pearson-I don't IhlD '. so, John. Ii
must litro been someone who k'tows you much
better ihan ho does.-Tit-Blts.
Dr. Bull's Cough
Cures a cough or cold at once,
Conquers croup, bronchitis,
trippe and consumption. 35c.
For g 4 Genfs
TT? mall tat foKowlt, j rar? food UTCIUM.
1 pij. Illus Blood Tom.lo 8*0d, ? .If
1 " Xortfcrm Imn tined, .11
1 ? lut'ihnrililMulHl, .10
1 .. Kmarald Oma Coc?n>b*r bend, .10
1 Cl?, I. anim Ilrrl H??d, .10
1 " 1 a-!'.j Uadl.h Saed, .10
1 .X.rU.l l.liur. torJ, .]?
B .. JirUllnnl 1'l.iw bm??, .11
Worth $1.00 rorucVmiH
Atmr* 10 p??l<?re? rare norelU?* w. ?Ul
null rou fr.-. ingcib.r with oar (ml
Pwutratnd Seed Catalog, i elita j all abra!
Polcer'a RH lion Dollar Cr aa?
Ala? Chaire Union iced, ?Oe. a ib.
"'?.:>: with tboaaaadi of ?arlleit Tri.,
table, aad farin fleed., upan renelpl of lie.
?ul thia notice. Whan one? yo. plant
8alr?r'? Seed, jon will r.ererdowltbmt.
JOHN ?.SAUCE SZED CC. UCroe?.,Wk. j
WE WILL Give YOC A @4 Go
FARM Collection rtf g If EDS
.4 F n K K ot money co?t, asking only thai you sell 60
O Packet? of Vegetable aced? for ut (it Sc roch. ?VO
SMO.VKY lnadvancv. Write usa postal accosting
this offer ana we will .Mill You the W Packets
j. at once und ?-lil ?is? ?-ad (..?tame. .- u 1 Iastruo
2 tinnv and 13 Due Ulli? for rilstributl>n tmnii>
T your friends In order tn Induce them to buy th?
O Syeda of you. AllOUKw* T. J. Xl??? I <?.,
v HICHM?M?. VA. A COOO si IT ut fl othes
? Given for ?cllinz 1?U> Parket*.
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL!
THE lion does picket duty for you
and prevents adulteration and
impurity from entering into your pack
Watch our next advertisement.
When you buy an unbroken package
of LION COPPEE you have coffee that
is absolutely pure, strong and invigor
ating. A single pound makes 40 cups.
No other coffee will go so far. You
will never know what it is like till you
try it. L?0N COPPEE is not a glazed
compound, but a pure coffee and noth
ing but coffee.
In every packte of Ll O .AS COFFEE 700 will find a fully illustrated and descriptive
list. No housekeeper, in fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article
which will contribute to their happiness, comfort and convenience, and which they may have by
simply cutting: out a certain number of Lion Heads from the wrappers of 0?? one pound sealed
packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold). "
WOOLSON SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OHIO.
My Bilious Friend,"
said the doctor, "it is the best laxative
mineral water known to medical science."
A glass of
will do more for a disord6red stomach or a torpid liver
than all the pills in the world.
IT CURES CONSTIPATION AND BILIOUSNESS.
Average Dose: One-half glassful on getting up in morning.- . .. ;V
Your druggist or grocer will get it for you.
Ask for the full name, "Hunyadl Janos." Blue label, red centre panel
Imported by Firm of ANDREAS SAXLEHNER, 130 Fulton St., N. Y.
BLOOD ?ND NERVE
WM Give You tho Strength
ane? Vigor of Per foot Man'
hoad. Renews, Vitalizes and
Invigorates Weak Men.
Old before his time ! A broken-down,
miserable wreck-weak, nervous, dis
The world to him seems a place of
mist, peopled with ghostly beings,
whose flitting to and fro about their
daily tasks serves but to irritate him.
He sneers at healthy amusements,
and finds no comfort or pleasure
He is sick and he does not know it. He
drags about, and therefore thinks he is
well. He is despondent and peevish, and
weak, and he does not know that there are
merely signals-some from the stomach crying
for aid-others from the nerves beseeching strength
-still others from the great life-current-the blood
moaning that it is so impeded and clogged with
impurities that it cannot move.
He, and all others like him, will find imme
diate relief in Dr. Greene's Nervura blood
and nerve remedy. This ..; just what it was
intended for. It never fails to make weak
men strong and vigorous, puta new life, vim,
strength, power and energy into them.
tir. Greene's Nervura is New Life,
Hope and Strength for Weak Men.
Mr. JOHN D. SMITH, electrician for Uio
Thompson-Houston Electric Co., of Lynn,
Mass.,says:-"When a mun hag been sick
and is cured, lt is his duty to tell others
about it, that they, too, may get well.
Three years ago I had been working almost
night and day, could not (at regularly) and
got only a few hour sleep at night. No
man can stand that long, and I soon began
to be prostrated. I could not sleep when
I tried, and my food would not stay on my
stomach. I was in a terrible condition, and
was much alarmed. I went to doctors,
but they did me no good. Learning o? tho
wonderful good done by Dr. Greene's
Nervura blood and nerve remedy, 1 deter
mined to try lt. It cured me completely of
all my complaint*. I eat heartily and sleep
well, thanks to this splendid medicine. I
believe lt to be the best remedy in
Dr. Greene's Nervura is the
One Great Restorative
?Jew York City, is the most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic
orms of disease, and offers to give free consultation and advice, personally or
ir troubles to Dr. Greene, for all communications are confidential, and letters
And a single anointing with CUTICURA,
purest of emollients and greatest of skin cures.
This is the purest, sweetest, most speedy, per-;
manent, and economical treatment for torturing,,
disfiguring, itching, burning, bleeding, scaly,!
crusted, and pimply skin and scalp humors,'
rashes, irritations, and chafings, with loss of ?
hair, of infants and children, and is sure ta
succeed when all other remedies fail*
Millions of Mothers Use Cuticura Soap
Assisted by Crrncr/BA ODTTMEKT, the groat6iiu cure, for preserving, purifying, and beau,
ttfylng the skin of infants and children, for rashes, itchlngs, and chafings, for cleansing tho
scalp of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whiten
lng, and healing red, rough, and soro hands, .ind for all the purposes of tho toilet, bath, and
nursery. Millions of Women U30 CDTICCHA SOAP in the form of baths ?orannoylng Irrita-'
tlons, Inflammations, and excoriations, for too freo or offensive perspiration, in thc form of
crashes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative antiseptic purposes which readil7
suggest themselves to women, especially mothers. So amount cf persuasion ena induco
those who have once used these great skin purifiers nnd beautifiers to use any others, espe
cially for preserving and purifying tho skin, 6calp, and hair of Infants and children. Cun
cuRA So Ar combines delicate emollient properties derived from CU'X'ICUBA, tho great skin
cure, with tho purest of cleansing ingredients nnd the most refreshing o? flower odors. No
other medicated soap is to bo compared with it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying
the skin, scalp, hair, and hands. No other foreign or domestic toilet eoap, however expen
sive, ls to be compared with itfor nil tho purposesof thc tolle..bath,and nursery.) Thus lt
combines in ONE SOAP at ONE PBICE, viz., TWENTY-FIVE CEXTS, thc EEST skin and com-i
plexlon soap and the BEST toilet and baby soap in the world.
Complete Externa! and Internal Treatment for Every Humor,
Consisting of CDTICUBA SOAP (25c.), to cleanse the skin of crust?'
and scales and soften the thickened cuticle, CUTICURA OrsTsnciT
_ ... ?n (50c.), to instantly allay Itching, inflammation, and irritation, and
THF \rl Ski in Boo?te and heal, and CUTICURA RESOLVENT (.Wc.),to cool and
! ML OLI) 4Hi?U cleauee tho blood. A SINGLE SET, costing but $1.26, is often suffl.
clent to euro the most torturing, disfiguring, and humiliating skin, scalp, and blood'
humors, with loss of bair, -"ben all else lalls. Sold throughout the world. ?
USE CERTAIN sE"C?RE,f
(i WAN ?$50tOlOCmOJ ?ODNTX&
> WK MUAN UL'MNliSSund will poy voa *
(j S'ilnry to Start with. Write us at once giving ?t
y agi-, occupation and referenees. Be quick, wo \J
(A wout oni} one mar to a county. We want good \
y trust-wuKhj men. and wm pay such men weU W
> and keep them employed N h. W HL A i\8.\\ rite .<
M to-day. W. r HUH ii it co ..Richmond.Va. N
i Mention this Paper1,1