Newspaper Page Text
irm, \araen t a otsC Itg .
S il T W| T F S
- 11.2 3 4 51 6
7 8 9 10(11 12 13
14 15 16 17118 19l20
28 29 30 --
HOW TO HAVE AN EARLY
In addition to the suggestions of
our regular and veiy competent
correspondent, Mr. Watson, we give
the following from one of our West
Thirty years experience as a gar
dener has shown me that to be suc
cessful we must begin the work in
autumn. One essential of an early
garden, or I might truthfully say a
profitable garden, is thorough
drainage ; and as this work cannot
be done in winter, if you expect to
have an early garden next spring,
if not already done, it should be
thoroughly underdrained before
cold weather sets in. Fall plow
ing, particularly on upland soils, is
absolutely necessary if we would
have an early garden. For eight
years past I have practiced fall
plowing, and I have rarely been
less than two and often four weeks
in advance of my neighbors who do
not plow till spring. In order to
have our garden ready to plant
early the plowing must be properly
done, and you must not plow in
one wide flat land, but in narrow
lands with deep, dead furrows.
These furrows should run with the
natural slope of the land so as to
carry off the surplus water, and
-then an open ditch or furrow must be
opened across the end of tile garden
a to receive and rem ove this water. It
is well in locating a garden to look
for land with slope enough to carry
off the water, and ff this5 slope is to
the south or south-east all the bet
ter. It is too often the case that
the garden is covered with weeds
which have ripened their seed, and
in this case I would not plow them
uinder, but would put on a liberal
coating of straw and burn it ; but
the good gardener will not allow a
weed to go to seed in his garden.
If your garden is not already rich,
give a heavy coating of manure be
fore you plow it, and then top
dress again just before planting ;
but if it is already rich the top
dressing will be sufficient. In No
vember plow your garden in lands
twelve feet wide, putting the plow
down deep, and back-furrowing, so
as to leave the lands as high as you
can in the middle, and then go
through with the gravel-shovel and
shovel all the loose soil from the
dead furrows on to your land, fill
ing up any depressions, so as to
have a regular slope from the cen
ter to the dead farrow. The cen
ter of the land should be at least
eighteen inches higher than the
bottom of the dead furrows, and
the grade should be such tbat no
water would stand on any part of
the garden. Unless your land is
very flat it will not take more than
half a day to prepare a fourth acre.
Either in the fall or ear-ly winter
you should prepare one or two
loads of rich manure, and make it
so fine that it can be spread like
sand, and have it ready to top
dress your early garden- There is
little danger of getting a gar-den
too rich, and most vegetables will
be two weeks earlier on a rich soil
than a poor one. Any time after
the middle of February, when the
land is dr-y enough to work, you
may plant early vegetables. Longi
before the gardens which were not
plowed in the fall can be touched
you will find that your ridges will
be dry and mellow,, and merel.y
passing over them once with a one
horse harrow will put them in
splendid order. I plant at this
time peas, lettuce, spinach, radishes,
beets and onions; and no matter
how severe the weather afterward,
I have never lost any of them ex
cept occasionally of the radishes
I see by referring to my diary
that for several years past I have
planted these vegetables from
February 24 to March 7, and
that often the mercury has been as
.t this early planting several va
ieties of peas for a succession
b few Tom Thumbs for extra
early, and McLean's Little Gem,
Lnd Champion of England, which
ive a succession for some weeks.
For beets I plant Early Egyptian,
and extra early turnip, and I sow
mion seed of the White Portugal
ind yellow Danvers varieties for
he main crop, and put out a few
vhite sets for earlier use. Early
potatoes may ,be planted on these
vell-drained ridges much earlier
than on flat land, and at least two
weeks gained with this important
erop.. There is no season when
we so much crave garden vegeta
bles as the early spring, and it is a
great satisfaction to have them as
soon as possible, and I feel sure
that those who once begin the prac
tice of fall plowing in such ridges
as I describe will find such advan
tages from it that they will not
soon discontinue it. At the proper
season I will have something more
to say on gardening.
It is very difficult to convince
farmers that fall plowing of stubble
ground, or that which has been oc
cupied by a crop during the pre
vious summer, is of any particular
advantage. It is true that imme
diate benefit are not often apparent,
but it will usually be seen in the
crops of the following season,
Weeds and late grasses are soon
killed if buried in the ground, and
the dry stubble and other vegeta
ble matter, if turned under, will
decay and add far more to the fer
tility of the soil than if left to di,
up or be blown away or carried off
by the rains and melting snows.
In addition to the destruction of
weeds and the saving of vegetable
matter that would otherwise be
lost, the soil is left in condition to
be readily acted upon by the frests
and rains of winter. Where it is
desirable to deepen the soil by
plowing, the fall is the proper sea
son in which to do it, for then the
coarse, hard subsoil brought to the
surface will be ex;osed3 to. the air.
fosts, and rains of winter, all of
wh:ch act together in breaking it
down, disintegrating, and fittng it
for the receition of the seeds of
cultivated plants. Thousands of
insects that have hidden away j-:st
under the surface at the approach
of cool nights will be disturbed by
the plow, and either killed or ex
posed to the attacks of birds and
other enemies. Whenever circum
stances will permit, the land shonld
be plowed in th'e.best direction to
prevent washing away in winter,
and then cross plowed in spring.
The farmer need have no fear of
stirring his land too much, or too
often, in order to obtain remunera
[New York Sun.
F.ai TURNING-UP OF GARDEN SOII,.
-Professed gardeners well under -
stand the fall management of these
important little family farms. It
is needless to tell them how much
the success of next year's crops de
pends upon turning up the ground
(say in November) intended for
such crops. But there are many
others of those who have small gar
dens-and of this class are many of
our regular well-to-do farmers
who only raise half crops of vege
tables, and these of an inferior qual
ity, and wonder how it is so. Now,
we cannot too often repeat the ad
vice, that if they will use the gar
den-fork, and turn the soil up full
fork deep, allowing it to remain in
lumps all winter exposed to the
frost, it will put the soil in excel
lent condition and tend greatly to
add to the production of next year's
crops. This is especially the case
with ground not so treated fre
quently, and we would mention
that every other year is best, in -
stead of every year as some gar
deners do. Gardeners, and espe
ially old ones, should'also be lim
ed about once in five years, and
salted about every other spring,
pplying of lime at the rate of
about thirty bushels to the acre,
and of salt from eight to ten. In
applying salt keep it from coming
in contact with box edging and all
other evergreens, very small trees,
&c. Such a course will bring up
your old gardens in a surprising
manner. Turnips, radishes, &c.,
will grow as well as they ever did,
and all other vegetables be largely
The dust heap is absolutely ne
cessary for fowvls. It cleanses their
feathers and skin from vermin and
impurities, promotes the cuticular
or skin secretions, and is materially
C A T? L
35Per Cent. DI
My SEND FOR PRI
Jaune 9, ISSo -24-t.
'The La e:t and FI
That h<eebenbroughT't to the So1:':e
Made in ihmod:In. Y a , u of the BEKS T CC
this Stove i= t y larg.: and it s;titIk at the h<
AIso, a very iarge aSsoVrIn m e
Am-n g wh!:' is at b- I 'n ' 0:. ))1 T
aI-(?he iADIAN 1 PAii. )li STOVE, whcii
S:range\rs isiti. tie Citr would do t
Oct. 13. 42- tf.'
Manufactured by ISAAC A. SHEl
AN~D FOR SALE BY WV. T. IV
NEW STORE IN
DRES GOODS, in all t]
FINE ILOSIER~Y for Ladies,
Ladies' and Gents'
Gents' Furnishing Goot
ALSO, ALL TIlE STAPLE GOOD USUA
Send for S:unpi's. Express char:ges on all
be pai bv ut. -__
Wright's Hotel Block, -
Oct Ai '-H-:'.
TH E LA RCES1
MECliANICS' TOOLS ofiev e dcerpfi
WXagon an I Carriage Untildi ng and Trimn
Circular Saws of' alt size> furnished to ord
I ediallii~ (tne and Leath e r: R Iin Inda
L,eCing. IBaOhit \IMet , M1achinery 0)i1 , Fi
Winadow Gla, Paints, Oils, Varihs B
Thresher-:ipr itors, W\oven WAire xe
ConSem F.e! Cmtrers, Hloes, A.xes,
Solid StCee ih of all kin:ds, PIoughi S
i l, WVa"*r , Wve| and I hdtir Chains, Tit
Grin Crt.lHe. G;r:in and G;rass Scythes,
Has the ag'.ey tw- the celebrated WATT
are sold at redueel prices.
A l g1oti gurated as~ reprinfte;i. Or,
tory city rt ferec wvil hav~e promnpt andt caref
IN NEWBER~RY HOTEL.
Being desirus of giin geea satisfac
ti on, I hav sared no0 paiins to make my
shop comfotaitie and ag'reeable to al who
visit moe. I will still conduct the business,
and solicit plain and fashionable work. Sat
isfaction guaran:eed. I thank my nutmer
ous patrons for their generous support im
the past. Sep. 22, "s -tf.
Outfit sent free to those whom wi--h to
enag in the mUost pleasant and profi
tale buiniess known. Everything
new Cap ital not1 required. WVe wvill
Xuris you1 eeythinig., $10 a day and up
-,. ax . -n min wit.hout stayinit away
Nash. Doors eat Minds.
SC OUNT froiti CHI(
E SUpP L1
.A IrT ,
CES BEFORE ORDI
inest sot eto
iN Markct, :mong which is to be fouttl ti
o o K,
OKlNG S'OVES ro'w in ut,Z. The O,en <
;ad of all other Cooking Stoves.
, t t'tl)le tr lie ting Ci arches and Store
st:i.ui ,ver all tcer . L:Lrge assort mu t
n:ll to call and examine my stock before pu
COLUMBIA, S. C.
THE BEST IN THE MARKET.
Fourteen different sizes and kinds. Five
sizes with Enameled Reservoirs. Adapted to
all requirements, and priced to suit all purses.
Double Wood Doors, Paternt Wood G-rate,
Adjustable Damper, Interchangeable Auto
matic Shelf, Broiling Door, Swinging Hearth
Plate, Swinging Flue-Stop, Reversible Gas
Burning Long Cross ricce, Dlouble Short
Centers, Heavy Ring Covers, Illuminated Fire
Doors, Nickel Knobs, Nickel Panels, etc.
Unequaled in Material, in Finish, and in
PPA RD B& CC., Baltimore, Md.
RIGHT, Newberry, S. C.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
.de late varieties4,
Velvets, Cashmier'es, etc
Misses and Ginte,
Fine Hantd-se wed Shoes.
is a Spe.ialty,
'S' AND BOYS' FIN E HATE
LLY FOUND IN A DRY GOODS STORI
orders amnounting to .$1 na and over w
-- COLUMBIA, S. C
1 AND DEALER IN
HIA, 8. O.
Rubber and IIemp Packing.
les and Rasps of all kinds.
cators, Fan Mills.
r Screens, Bolring Meal, &c.
lames, Shovels, Spades.
tee and Iron, Back Bands.
e, Band and Rod Iron.
P~LOUGIS and Castings of all kinds. whuic
Iers accomp)anied with the money or stsa
n attti0 Oc:. 6, 41-tf.
FAR THE BEST.
Large, airy roo-ns. Table unsurpassc
and that ExcELLENT SenING WATER unak
it equ.41 to a seaside or mountain home.
M!eais, 25 Cents Each,
Regular boarders Ten Dollars per montl!
11ENRY 11. B3LEASE, Manager,
Main Str eet, Newb.rry, S. C.
July 7, 1880~. 2S--17
n nndred ilaw fideM
Panos and Organs.
. _~ CI
I - ~C __"
. e. F" m.
i M U _I
a -a a1..% -
Ph .. ,
and mo'pwrs onc U
wh t ji.. d he " n - to d.l
P'a n., II i th a '~' S I:. \- s .L Coun~s:
minr,II's . I f .i a a -a ar t zil luVal
Gmdation'., wi*ch 3I .: alay pri vare, m
For ftii inf.ormaition, wd:. fo r an Jum
Oct -i7 M-ly W\IiasWou,Z'. C
Ai o, W:dnult :d hO eWod (1 -. d hi' af
A.1 or<iors pr.)mpdyI att ml:e<i to da~y o
Ugie. in reair of Lenveli &: 5peers' M:-a
L. M. -SPiERS.
. I.. -.--RL-m-r
.A,tt 2 orl EyaLt L- a i
A 1E i a r R A V R i i R M
Sm ia z Gm-uille Railroad.
n nd after Monday, November 14, the
- T~ fr:ins wil! run as follow daily, Sun
Ieave t ol;t,bia, - - ' - 11.2, a m
--; e i.t.--. -e - . .... p t
- i . . - .- - ' a in
- I.t i. - - - 152.13 a mo
i i I re ville, - - - - :' p in
is.v- U -*nville.. - - - , - 10.55~ a tu
-- ielto . - . - 12.15 a mn
S iii)dgtes. - - I *, y m
Nceierry, - - - 4.11 p n
Ab-tu. - - -' p m
Arrive Columbia. - - - G.l p, in
.N\ l>i:,ituN LR.tAClI AND BlLUE lil ) E
.Daily. except Sundays.
Leave Belton at. 5,12 p m
Ander=oa 5.52 p m
S 'ecdleton 6.31 p m
I Prrv)rille 7.'5 p m
Leave SeneCa. 73. r) in
Arrive at Walhalla S.x3 P m
Leave Wa' hala at, - - 9.25 a m
Leave Seneca, 1001am
Perryvilie, - - 1i+23 a m
Pendleton, - - 1;.4i+ a in
" Aiderson, - - 1124 a in
Arrive at BIton, - - 12.03 a m
Laurens Railrcad Train leaves Laurens at 7.00
a. m. and 1."1 p. m., and Newberry at 1u.00 a. in.
and 4.15 p. in.. daily except Sundays.
Abbeville Branch Train connects at Hodge's
with down and up train daily, Sundays ex
cepted. Leave Abbeville 12.30 p. m.; leave Hod
ges 4.00 p. n.
Up and down Trains on the main stem make
close connection at Columbia with the up and
down day Passenger Trains on the South Caro
lina Railroad and the through Passenger Train
on the Wilmington. Columbia und Augusta
tailroad; at Alston with trains of the Spartan
burg, Union and Columbia Railroad; at Seneca
with Charlotte and Atlanta Air Line Railway
from and to Atlanta for all point South.
NoTE-Standard time has been changed to
that of W-l.hington. which is fifteen miutes
taster than Columbia time
. W. FRY, Gen'l Supt.
A. P.re. General 1'ssei.ger Age:.t.
South Cii'olina Railroad Conmpan3.
'iIAN(E +F SCIEi)ULE.
On and .:f!er Novenber 7. 's. Passenger
Trains on tii- r":o! wil run as follows un
t turi n ir r ot.:
GOINI; EAST. (DAILY EXCEPT sUND)AYd..)
Leve r'luimbia at - - - .10I P. M.
Ar i ,+ori,i nat :i - - - - 9.5,1P1.MJ.
.1rrive Charleston at - - - 11.25 P. M.
Guti wI-:ST. (DAILY EXCEIr SUNiD-Ys.)
1.ea e C url:,tn a - - ;.0, N. 31.
Lyte :onde lai:t - - - - 7.44% A. N,.
-\rrve ont:biaat - - -11.10 A. M1.
VAY FiE1Gl1T AND PASSENGER.
GuING E-:.IST PA ILY EXCEPT SUNIDAYS.
MiaeCu'ia at - .0A. Mf.
.,irrivo L:; : h-n li t - -_ 1.("P!i 1
Ar1rivAuguita at -- - - 45 .'..11.
.\ri'e Charl1-ton .s - - - 2.40 l. M.
(01 w i :EST PA! 1' EXCEI'T SUNDAYS.
I.av in:rl.-sti at - - 7..0 A.)M.
Arri. ..:abi t - - v5i.
ton on Ihs tains wil h::tve to( chiange ears
at tt lirVill- to ri-eh Charlestoii at .4.0 P'.
I; :Nu EAST P>AILY.
Leave Cox.::*mbii. l.a - 2:;) P.* M.
am WEsL l).!LY.
Leav Charestion at - - - 4.& P. N.
Arive Col.'umia at -'- - :.1 A. '.
< ...... :.b D ivisionx Xight Exprs
On .n'i-.ta DI)visioitnA l':,ssenger T.rinis
S;epa. Ca( .are attached to Night
i3 . 2 T:-:: 1: b rbs on:y 0l 10-h teen
Col b; u , *' .:ieh - a n .1::i ust-:. On
::is e;' : ud .,anday's. roiund tr ip ti ckets
ar.- s'.f in .r4.;: :rom all Sataim at du first
.......:a.....r thioundi trii..:rOo:I till Mlon
da noon to return1. Connections mtade
j'..ailod y Ir ..n...riving at Columb'.ia at
11.1 .\. 3! andi leaving Columubia at i; 10 P.
M., to an '1~Ct'ro a.ll points Onl that R.oad;
::lso w'.ith Ch arlotte, 'olunmbia and .\uausta
Ra ilro:l:.coing North by trinii arriving~ at
Columia : 11.1) A. M.; passengers comning
SoutI h. wil aveL to' take train leavingi Columi
bia at t;.:mt 1'. M. At Charleston with Steam
ers for New York on Wednesdays and Satur
days; also. with Savaninah and Charleston
Rharoadi to all points South.
Connections arVe made at Augusta with
Georgia iTailroad and Central Railroad to
and from all points South and West.
Through tickets cani be purchased to all
points Sout h iind West. by applying to
.A. It. DESAUsiRE. Agent, Colamnbia.
D). C. A L LEN, G. P. & T. A,.
JOHN B. PECK, General Superinteuenit.
ISPARTANBURS, UNION & COL.UMBIA R. R,,
SPARTANUERQt & ASHETILLE R. R.
SPARTANBUJRG, S. D., Sep. 27, 1880.
On andl after the above date the following
Schedules will be run over these Roads daily,
Leave Alston..................3.00 p. mn.
" Unori...................6 4p. m.
Arrive. Spartanburg............8.30 p. m.
pLeave Spairtanhunrg........ ....1.30 p. in.
Arrive at H1er dcrsonville. .........00 p. mn.
Close connvctionl is made at Alston with
train from Colambia on Greenville & Culum
bia R':td. At Columbia, connection is made
Sfrom Charle.stoni, Wiimnington and Augusta.
At Sp.:rmnh;urg, conneiiction4 is made at
A.ir Line D.ept w4il h trains from Atumnta
and C ari.>tte, also with St.:ge Line~ to Glenn
A.t Ilendersonlvi!l, connctio.n is moaie
w ithi a first clar Ln' of Stages to Ashievi;e,
"ariin g thiere the samet eecning
P 1ies~ asironst of vi-itinig Cle'ur's Head
1or whe painN~ 0f titerest can be urovided
with i:tt e!ass eonveyane frotm jib Liverv
Smlecs in IIeu:der.env.itle at :easonale
W',ill liveTi Iienidersnivle.........3 P0 a. mn.
* Leave Spar:atsburg.............10 10 a. m.
Le:ve Union...... .......... ....12 10 p. ma.
A.rrive at AlWotn..................3.17 p. mi.
yThese Roads8 ire in xe2len consiiri;
furnibed w i th first class Coache.s rovided
w.ith l anCes5iary apiancbtiues for enfery and
conIoi t of Puma-2tger . A t Spa:r1;talhnbu:pd1
Hien ersei;ile the IIotel 4aacomoaio24ns
are now4 ampl for,i i a large increase of trave!.
They will be found weil sutpplied with good
- .ountain fatre at rea.sona ble ra tes.
JAS. ANDERSON, Supt.
New Store! New Stock!
Str on4 t2 2h of ou Oi' Sta'nd, ourii fa
.~ gem : i*. eOi t . ibsier, 01nd alb:t
our creIh supp;dLes ariving to-d-i:.
I erreia N:-r:he irn APP'ILES.
15 p It'. D:'awa.re~ .:tid (oncordI Grapes.
2en hajrels E, Ros-e P'otatoes.
1ii; 2-trrelis North--rii (Abbage.
P l.-w.e5 .md;. Grate. :rm every\ mmOl umig
by Express. v. B XRTi & C0.,
55, 57 and .W0 Market Street,
Sep. 22, :30-4.n I h rJeston, S. C.
itritintfor conduct. igthe full i
Sl in lion fr conducting wthefl in
po fitbb; Iiusiness5 that anyone can
en a;' in. The business is so) easyI
to jlearnf. andii our init trict ions are so simple|
and plain;. tha:t any oneC eaui mlake great
profits fromt thle very start. No one can
ail who is w. niing to work. Wonmen are as- I
suessflul as men9t. Btoys and gilS can earn
arge stuns Many have male at the bus i
nr~~s oVer one hu~itired dollars in a single
h-mvli th .:e e e v:u"rb-; (!' i) -
R!. L '.A e-ver rot hI t to Ne et'r:y,
Fisk's Metalic Cases,
00F15 of. I ir on Make,
Which -- b!hp in the
HI:vi,:: 1 .4- T! 1, :,re pre
pared to ur:ni l',r:2- in Io:; or cou:
try in the mo :n a:proVr. i m.::ne:.
Partir;4' r ae:,ion iven to the walling
up of grtv'S wiwn e'iru .
Give :s a c il an1 ak our pri.-s.
R. C. CHAPMAN & SON.
May 7, 3,79. . I--tZ
1i:a:nu!act urt4 I Ofl only tCil t1 Iih e Trade
XI:trk. byV the EVR( f'E * N .AL!CYLIC 31El>
I INE C)., o: Paris and .ripzig.
1 .1ME;, kTE :ELEF WARt1.INTE). PEl1IA
N.'NT Crut (FArNTEl:n). Now exciusively
by all c'el,rati l'l:sicinSlS Ot' Eur1op)e
:n! Amcrica. Th'' hi--hest M1edical.Acade
my of .: rk :eports !5 cures ou of 100 cases
within three <ays.
S cret.-The only dissolver of the poisonous
Uric Acid which exists i^ the Bloo: of Rheu
matic and Gouty Patieus.
C-uRED. CURED. CuRED.
ii. S.uDew"y. Es<q., 201 Broad way, Intlamn
J1. LavLv. Elq.. 155 Washiagton Market,
Mrs. E. Towne, ;3 East Ninth street,(chalky
formation in Ile joints). Chronic Rheuna
.. lt. Prager. 74 Newark avenue, Jersey
City. Chronic i;heImatisml.
.John F. Chamihrl:lil. E:1.. Washington
Clu), W1shiington. 1). C.. RheumnIatie it)ut.
Win. E. Arnold. E.. 12 Weybosse street,
f'')vlIC. R. T.. of twenty years' Chronic
Jom . Tlurmngate, n) Sainchz street. San
Intn11eiso. x Neur:lgia and Sci:atien.
Yo0R 3IAI.\l:t.\L. INTE :ml li:NT AN I) CH i1(ONIC
:ibLjUY. in A RAI ('URE,
Supars.Jing :n8tiy the use of upe.ate of
Quainine. as it wili no: 3:nly cut t.he levars, but
w:ii 'chav a AMICAL CGRE, withut any
of the ince:nv2rn'encc and trcubies arising
Od a m tx inxes fer $5.
S&nt free eyM ic reept of ialoney.
1n.-ve. or n n* IC'))' :':. ae l. wi ll b)? (Ie
I 'ierd f't re ~ on'eceipt oi'41rder~s, by call ing
WASHBURNE & CO.,
212 Broadway, cor. Fultoa St., (Knox Build
ing), N~EW YORK.
W. E, PELILAI, Soie Agent.
MRS. ESMA F. BLEASE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
This commi~odious and spacious Ilotel Si
no0w openI and lrly prepar'ed to Cni.ertin
The Farniture of every description is necw,
and no etfort will be spared to make all per
sonlS patronXizing the establishment at horme.
T1he. Roomis in this Hotel are spacious.
well lighted, and the best ventilated of any
Hotel ij the up-country.
The Hotel is furnished with tine cistern
and( well water, and the table is guiarantaed
to be the best in the place.
July 21, 1880 :0-1y
W. H. WALLACE,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
Oct. 25, 43-tf.
LA BRAE TRULS
Thouand Tesi E to itVrtes
Cures by Am : S 0o Ren byI0 mNailore-swy
aeTn(healingy u ng Pad Co..
I)Oi$Ofs I hDETROIT,) Mich.h
Thend for Testim oniats andrueok
'TilA BII LLI EAR. An f reD.
Oct. :. E-1 44 'lid -dRAmCLL
700 BdWs.irroS Ties.I
Ut. N. MARTI;& CO
A IAI '~' CI~AE'~1~
CURE # ThE ONLY
s.m ly ;
S, \/' ? iALAR At
1o.manOs Agne, Liver and Stomach
Pu:d- "or 1ALARiA., AL~CE,
I.iV E: and TOMACLi TROt
BLES. Price $.uO.
Ho amani Soccial Pad-..aptod to old
eli.: uIi(7 cases. Price $3.00.
Ho laN spleeu Belt-For stubborn
ctSes of Enlarged Sple'n and
unyielding Liver and Stomach
troubles. Price $5.00.
fHolinan', 'nfant'M Pad-For ailmentt of
infaats and chil'dren. Price $1.50.
Holnan's Renal 'ad-For Kidney -nd
Bjadder Cpu!aints. Price $2.00.
HRoimanM ,terlne Pad-For Femala
troubles. Price $5.00.
Holman. s Ab.orpt .-e .;edicinai Body
Plater-The i est plaster made
porous on rubber basis. Price 25c.
Holman's Abworpti've Me dicinul Foot
Pla,terx-Fornum bieot andslug
glsh circulaion. Price per pair 25c.
Absorpton Salt-M.edicated Foot Baths
For Colds. Obstructions and
il eases where a foot Lath is
nvei. Per half ib. park:t:;c, 25c.
For sale by all drti;::ists-Or sent 1,y mail,
postpaid, on receipt of price. Tho Absorption
Salt is not "maitlable" and must be sent by
Express at pur haser's expense.
The su-:e'ss of Holm:ian'. Pads has In
spired i:nitao:s -wwho i'r Pads s1ular in
FO M and ODOR to th. TnI HOLMAN-S. sayifg,
"They are the sai.', &c.'' Eware of all
Boi;s Pads, only 7o:en up to sell on th-: repu
tat ion of the genii::.
See that each Pad bears the gre(%n PRIVATE
P.EVE\tE STAMP of tIm Holnan Pa. Com?pany
with above Trado-Mark.
If atciee.i with chronic ailments send a con
cin.e d'scripi on ci sytii n:s, wh,ich will re
c' e pomt and careful::.'ention.
D1R HOLMAN's a:.vice is free. Full treatise
e::t frer on appicat ion. A.lizss,
Zi1L\AN PA! CO.,
(P. 0. Box 2,112) :IS WiImam Street, New York.
HAIR DYEis the safest
and test ; acts instan
the most natural shade
ynot stam the skin:east
R.ITA O ly applied. A st anda.rd
p)rel)arat ion ; favorite
upou every well ap
jointed toilet for lady
or gentleman. Sold by
all drutw,&ists :a:d ap.
plied by a:l hair dressers. J. CRi A N';"RO, c
53 wii:iaI Street, :cw York.
Coughs, Colds, Sore Throat, Bron
cihitis, Asthma, C7onption,
And An D)i,easIes of' TUt OAT and LUNG8.
Pift up in Q"art-Size Boates for Family Use.
Rock Cand'.y, 4 d -go,: <( hr toniics. The Formula
Is known to ou test~ p::y c::.: is highly comi:ended
b~y thtem. :ond te an:. si of our most prommnent
ccamit, Prof. G .A. 31ARIN'-' n Chiies.o. s on the
lbel of ewry bt . I .- .'-i gro.wn to the~ medical
proesin.:s Tu tXuC and RY Ewil afod h
eats r .!afor (: s Co'ds. Influenza, Bronchitis,
ire Throt, We- in: - c o Cknampt.ion, in the In
Usesa mNViALU' nrd APPETIZER, it makeSa
delihtfil icjic for fr.wily use. Is piosant to take; tit
wekor (a .iitateCs it gi:es tone, activity and strende1~
CoAhJoJ uIcIO. DONT E DCEWVED
ers who try to n uo: upon y.ek4 ndByein
placo of our '101 U ROCK AND RYE, whichisU
the onym'edic:.Lt d aruicle mlade3 the genuine hay-5
ilng a L.OVERNMF~ANT STAMP on each bott./
LAWEEN~CE & MARTIN, Propriet@t
111 Madison Street, Chicago.
ErAsk~ your Drugist for It!
WrAsk your Grocer for Ist
grAuk your Wine H.erehant for It!
gr Children, aslk your Mmma ter 18
wxxx w CHnI4Ts overywhee. j
A LECTUIRE TO YOUNG MEN
On the Loss of
A Lecture on the Nature, Treatment. and
Raial eure ot Seminal Weakness, or Sper.
matorrheat. induced by Self-Abuse. Invol
uitarV E;missions, imnpOteney. Nr-ous De
bility, :ul Impoedimients to Marriage gene
rall; Consumfptionl. Epilepsy, and Fits;
Me ita I an<i Physical Incapacity.,c.B
iOElRT J. CUL;VER WELL, M.D., author of
The world-ronowned author. in this ad
miirable Lecturc. clearly proves from his
own exp(rience that the awful consCeue
cs of $elfAbuseflmay be cftfeetually remov
ed without dangerous surgical operations,
bogis. instruments, rings, or cordials;
pointing out a mode of cure at once certain
and effectual. by whien every sufferer, no
matter whlat his condition may be, may cure
iief caply. privately and radically.
- gg Thi s Lecture will prove a boon to
tiouands 'a thousands.
sen uder seal, ini a plain envelope, to
an addres s, on receipt of six cents or two
\'clress the Pubblshers.
THE CULVERWEL.L MEDiCAL CU..I
4 nn ., New York. N. Y.; Post Office Box,
sz Oct. 13,2 -ly.
:dringI Origans by wearing the
mpcd XCeiii K(idney d,
Ii is a TNARVEzL of REALING and RELIEF.
Siple, Sensible, Direct,
*ti :::,RLTCNi dcine- A. *
'' nas:-' :.ie:)o imetrn:d medimes. Sen d
.x..-:d 1-.:drnrgitS. or sent by mail,.on
Th "Only" Lung Pad Co.
This is the Origrinal and Genui:ne Kidney
'a.>rkP, i. and itake thr
Ut. :5 - m
. N. MARTIN & C0.
G. W. ABNE Y,
mmane _ V AT1 AWu