Newspaper Page Text
SBmuP IN LAMM KS.-The agri. t
cultural editor of 2Farmners Union
and Vekliy 2Wbne learned' by ex ri
enOe a few years since, that it would not1
answer -to keep sheep in lar ocks.
Out of a flook of a little less an 1,100
head, that he was interested in he lost in
one winter 548 head, while his loss when
his flock was from 800 to 500 head did
not average 2 per cent. per year. When
sheep run in large flocks, every sheep
must travel over more ground to obtain
his food, than where small flocks are
kept in pastures, and as that ground
is usually traveled over daily, the
less the numbers are the better it
will be for the sheep, even if the
pastures are ever so good. Were we
to embark again in wool-growing, we
would not, from our previous experi
once, keep over two hundred head
in a flock. That is to say, if we had
a thousand head. we should keep them
in five separate flocks.
rIrS ON MILKING Cows.-A man
who had done his own milking employed
a boy to do it; he shrunk the milk one
third in two weeks. The owner resumed
the milking and in two weeks got the
same as before. Afterward he set a
hired man to milk, and he shrunk the
milk ten per cent. in two weeks; and in
two weeks more, the owner milking
again, got as much as before. This
man does the -work quickly and milks
very (loan. He closes the fore finger
and thumb around the teat high up, and
nikes a Iownward motion, tigliteniig
the grip (nd forcing out the milk ; then
lets go .!is hold, keeping the thumb and
imge .a circle, carries up the hand and
presses it smartly against the udder, and
closes and pulls down as before, and so
repeats until dono. The )hjiloso)hy, if
any, is to give as near a4 nrr be the
same motion that the calf does'in suck
ing. .Many a good cow is partially de
spoiled of her good qualities in conse
quence of being improperly milked.
FARMERS, Kur ACCOUNTS. -Farmers
are pron, to nogleot this important mat
ter, and by such negligence are liable to
a groat many disappointments, in the
shapo of store and other bills, which
when presented are a surpriso to them,
and hias i tondoncy to create a suspicion
on their part that the merchants are not <
honest, while on the other hand their 1
families are berated for extravagance. t
1kceipts and expenditures are never i
noted ; the profits and losses in any a
branch of farming are uinknown ; uncon- f
sciously debts muntiply; for it requires
much less time and ability to disposo of
money than to acquire it. Accounts t
properly kept wouild admonish them %
when they could alford to spend and c
when to check ij). Carolossness in one t
partictilar is apt to foster and beget f
carelessness in others. The fact is', t
overy farmer should have his journal r
and ledger, andl keep his accounts as a
promptly anid c'orrectly as the merchant. c
ErruLA Foon von Hlocs.-Coal ashes
and chty aire b)'neiticia~l for hogs w~hien
tiamt up to fait tn. Hlogs are fond of
cmnders, coal ashe. and clay, and improve
in condoitioni im iaiting a (certainl portion
ot them every day. Somne p~erson)s are
iunable to noeount for this singular pro
p)ensity iln swine. Poultry aire very fond
of egg shietls, lime, sand1(, and it is well
kn1owni these subs tan~ces are necessary ini
ordler to formu te shellsI of eggs, aid to
furnish mnatterial for bones for fowls.
Now, it is reasonaiblo to suppose that
snme 111at ashes for the purp~lose of sup
plyinug the material for their bones, and
this singular inustinuet ini aunimals so low
inl t he sealle of initelligeneco is truly won
de'i-ful, for rashesM ~ cotaiin ingr'edients
wvliic'h are( ncessary to form boners ; clay,
* ~~shleia, Coal:, soft limo, stoino and1 rotten
wood Iwith their' fooed, which contain the
neces-ar'y inagreien~its ; but when they
aire l5ennead uip they endeavor to supply
te maateriail necessary for keeping up
their f1ae b11(2 )y devouring ashes and cin
diers. Let thtmU have plenty of them.
MECAT FRlOM DOMrusTIa ANMLS.-.
The amnount of meat obtained from a
domestic animal sold by its live weight
lis amble, anzd fr'om (exper1'iments made
it hl(appear that the racLe antd 'oniditioni of
ht bo animail, biesides mianuy other circuim
stanlcs, alfect the result, and that cor
tin animals yield as much as 70 per
cent, of im'at, wvhile others gave 50 per
cent. The meaun weight produced, hiow
ever', is calculated alt 58.per cent, of the
livo weight ini beef c'ttle. In the case
of sheep the p~ropo.rtion is from 40 to 50
per 'enit. From these experiments it
appear's t hat the di lferent products oh
taumed from oxen and sheep1 are as fol
lows :An OX of the live weight of 1,332
pounds yi slds meat, 771.4 plounds' ; kiiu
110.2; gr aise, 87 ; blood, 55.1; foet and
hoofs, 22; head, 11; tongue, 6.6 ; lungs
and heart, 15.33; liver and spleen, 20.05;
lites8tmies, (6. 15 ; loss anid evaporatioin,
154.352, min~lg the total 1 ,332 pounds.
The1 pr'odnect fr4 m a sheep weighing
110.2 pounds arc Meat, 55.11 pounds ;
skin, 7.713; grease, 5.51 ; blood, 4.408;
feet and hoofs, 2.204; head, 4.408 ; in
testiines, 6.613 ; loss and evaporation,
19.836, making the total of 110.2 pounds.
SAVE THlE SOoUM SEED.--A few
years ago the Value of sorghuam seed was
not generally known nor appreciated.
Farmers, when harvesting the sorghum,
would leave the seed lying on tihe
ground ; if the chickens or hogs ate it,
all right, or if nothing got it it was all
right. In agricultural patpers of to-day,
sorghum 50eed is highly recounended as
food for horses, hogs, ehic~kens, etc.
This is a Htep) iln the right dlirectiol.
Griddle cakes made~ of sorghum tlouri are
similar in taste and app)1earance to.
buckwheait cakes, and of a milder and
better flavor. A person might easily 1)0
deceived, thinking lhe was eating b'uck
wheat cakes, when in reality they were
made of sorghum flour. Sa>me of the "'su
Perior brands of buckwheat flour" we
frequently see advertised, are made from
sorghum seed. One waiy of cur'ing the
seed is, take it wvhen the sorg~humn is liar
vested andl~ scatter it on tile 'grass where
it can not be disturbed, leave it there a
couple of weeks or so. A few showers
or frosts v ill not hurt it, but if it is
scatteired1 too) thic~k, it should be turned
occasionally to pr'event mold inlg. 'When
it is thorounghly drr- haul it onto thle harn
floor, andi whenu it has enred enough, i
thrash the seed out and rari it throngh'
the windmill. lIt is then ready to be
ground to flour, Cook it the same as
buckwheat flour. A crop of sorghum ,
will yield from twenty to forty bushels1
of seed to the acre,1
S AN A POUND OP 3MUAT.- It is
tated on good authority that an aore of
he best Linoolnshire grazing land-and 0
b is a oountry famous for its gra-will
arry an ox and a sheep "from New
iayday till Old Michaelmas," and that t
rhile grazing during this period the ti
!ormer will gain 280 pounds and the lat- 1(
er 40 pounds in net weight of meat b
when slaughtered. The acre will thus y
yield 820 pounds of meat. Its produce A
f grass may be sixteen tons, perhaps ,
more. This is one pound of meat for v
avery owt. of grass, but we must remem- b
ber that the grass of such land differs V
rrom the average in the quantity of itsf
product. We have not the least idea
what the estimates would be in this
State, or in the Northwest, of the quan
bity of . grass required for a hundred
pounds of beef or mutton. The results i
f course, would be varied by moist and e
fry seasons, and by the quality of the b
rasses with which the pasture is stocked.
Uhe aptitude of the animal for fat- ,
bening would also affect the result. It is t
3laimed that. in Montana that the buffalo u
grass is considered the richest of all
grasses for fattening purposes, it being -N
quite equal for fattening animals to feed
ing corn in addition to most of the
grasses in the West. -
BARLEY FOR FEEDING.-In this coun- a
try barley is used mainly for brewing;
in European and Eastern countries it is a
rfd to stock, particularly horses. As
compared to oats it is more nutritious I
iind less heating. The product of an
icre of barley is of more value as food a
or horses or other animals than the pro- r
luct of an acre of oats of equal quality.
rho gran being harder when dry than I
ats, it a n not be consumed so well in a s
raw state, but if fed ground it should be C
soaked in water or boiled. When ground
and fed in conjunction with cut fodder, r
bhere is nothing superior as food for
working teams. Barley to keep the
system open and the skin soft. So long
is our American farmers grow bar
ey with no use for it in view but
nalting, so long will It be subject to .
xtreme fluctuations in price, and the t
)msi)ess a risky and uncertain one for
ho grower. But when the value of it t]
or feeding stock is realized the markets
vill be steadier and the profits of the
rop more certain. Many farmers grow
)oth barley and oats, the one to sell and r
he other to feed. It would be wiser a
r the soil is good for barley-as most all c
oils nre-to grow a portion at least. for a
Leedming purposes inst eadof oats. Ground h
arley is an excelont, food for fattening t
ogs. We know from actual experience t
hat horses will perform as much labor h
vhlen fed on barley as they do when fed n
'U oats. Durinig the Mexican war all 01
he grain that horses and mules had b
rom the time the army left Jalapa for
lie interior was barley and corn, but d
iostly barley. Cavalry horses as well B
s those used for teaming purposes,
ould not lmavo been in better condition
han they were.--Minneapolis Tribune. f
Seventy Thoustand Lost Chilren. a
They form a large item in plolice
luties anid during the last year they
nmnbered 5.096, beside 100) foundlings. o
l'he aggregate of lost chihdren during a'
hie last nine years is nearly 70,000. It e
seems quite remarkable that the largest'
inmber occurred during 1862, when h~
),806 lost children were picked up in the e
street, an excess over 1869 of more than I
30 per~ cent. I can only exp~lain the dif- t
feronce by the war excitement of that
time and b~y tihe fact that nearly 60,000
soldiers were enlisted ini this city, thus (1
ilepriv'ing mnany femaldes of their p
:,uardianis. About 800 fomudings have a
icen eared for during the nine years re- y
'erred to. -New York Cor. of the Tr'oy v
WAINxa's Safe Kidney and Liver (Cure, a
The First Libretto. 1
The first lbretto) for an Italian opera t
wals wVrittenl iln 16 14 by GIiulio Rossigliosi, '
wiho afterwvard becamel P~opo Clement
IXN. First he1 inltroduced sainits, demtonis,
mlgels, virtues, Pope)'s miosi(i etc.
w ho all sang iad danced together tot
music composed bly StefanoI( Lai(li. The
vali, be'fore P'rinco Alexander C~ihrle of
Po)Ilandl ini a thieate'r imilL by Caniinal
BIhrherinii, Pope Urbau V[ II. 's b rother'.
Whlo wvould have thought thmt it wAa
Pope)i wvho wrote the first opera lbet to' o,
If you wa'int to enijoy a cool, shadly, "
breezy, 'osy, sociable, delight uli sum
ner rest, go) to Bailey Sprnings, Alai. v
['hey have~' a lperfect crowd of the nicest l1
or oftpeople there, and are enjoying
hemiselves hugrely. The water was
evrer better, the music is delightful, the
are is unexceptionnblle, the attendance
r4t-class, and mndeed we may truthfully
Byta ailey is bomi .It isagood
h ing for bodth guests -andl~ propietors
liat the public has dlecided the con numn
litun, '"where can I get the most biene
it and1( pleasure t the least expenise anud
rouble,"' in favor of Bailey Sprinigs. 1
Iases of dIropsy, scrolula, dyspepsia, dhe
Sli ty and (diseases oif the kidneys, blad
ecr and skin, that have dlefiedI the doe
ors and resistedl all other medi cal
iprings, are getting well there every
veek so easily and quiickly that the in
a'Slids ahnmost coime to the concl usioni
~here niever wats muchi I the matter wi th
hem. If you are so unfortunate' as to
eO in terestedl in such mat tens, drop at
>ostail calrd to Ellis & Co., and ask for a
aircular. Trhien write to the p)artiesg
vhiose inmes are. signed~ to the cert itie-e' e.*
md if there is any humbug abiout it
rou'll soon1 find it out.
Tmnr w moly one:passengerI on
bouid the ship, and the (Captin and
naIte~ contrived to get the most and( bet'
>f wh'lat was on the table. One' day al
he ire was a rollypoly pud( dintg wiit h th'e ti
weet-mnents in the middle. ''I o von 0
ike puiddin' enids, sir?" asked the ( lap )
aini. "'No, I don't like pudding ends, 0)
~ir,"' said the passenger. " WellI, me w~
ui n',m mate (1oeis,"' sid the ('aptain ti
>nie.half oni the nmte's plato andti the
itIIhie his own. And the two soonI
nadIe an (end of both.
Is It P'ossie
hat a remedy mad f such conanon1, Sim
le plan 'as ies lh, Miainrake, D)ian
elous anud wondelrful cures as lop > litters
.o ? It: must be, for when old am114 y oung,
ich and1 poor, Paistor anud Doctor, Lawyer
mtd Editor, aill testi fy to having~ been eu'red
>y them, we must believe andu (doubt no -
onger. See oti er columnu.-- Post.
A Tale of the Orient.
Many years o there lived a certain
aliph of Bagdd who was a misogynist,
d he hated women with an exceeding
reat hatred, so much that the harem of
ie commander of the faithful filled
iough it was with dark eyed houris,
>oked not upon man's face from the ris
ig of the sun till the going down thereof.
'or the caliph said that all the evil which
Ilah permitted to desolate this fair
orld was caused by women. And he
as wont to say when ought of evil was
rought to his knowledge: "Bring me
Now the Grand Vizier liked it not,
)rasmniuch as womenkind, to him, was
ir to look upon, and he loved them all
ith exceeding great affection. And he
,as wont to seek for incidents and ac
idents wherein figured not women,
rherewith to regale his royal master's
ars. And lie found them not, and lo?
o was cast down in spirit.
But it came to pass on a certain day
lat the Grand Vizier entered in unto
1e presence of the Caliph, and lie lifted
p his voice, saying:
"Oh, mighty Caliph, Ruler of the
Vorld, King of Kings, Sword of the
'aith, Favored of Allah, and of Moham
ied his Prophet, a hod-carrier has tum
led ofi'n a scaffold in the next block,
nd has bustled his cocoanut."
"By the beard of the Prophet-mash
llah!" said the Caliph.
"Even so, mighty Caliph," said the
rizier. "He is mashed all up,"
"But what matt4reth the fall of this
rtificer to me?" said the Caliph; "is he
ot a Gaiour ?"
"Even so your highness-from Yrre
mind; but there ain't no woman in it,"
aid the Vizier, with an ill-repressed
"Dog and son of a dog thou liest!"
uared the Caliph.
"But there ain't," said the Vizier.
"Bl3ring hither the remains," said the
aliph. "We will interrogate them." -
The remains were brought in on a
"Son of an unbelieving mother," said
10 Caliph, "why dost thou thus muss
p the streets of Bagdad ? Speak-and
-uly, Giaour, or on thy head be it."
"0 moighty king," said the remains,
ye must know that I was a carrying of
1e hod up the laddher, and when I
aclhed the scaffoldin' I stopped and tuk
look below, and there was the purtiest
raythur I ever seen, wid eyes like sloes
ad an illigaut ankle. A1nd I followed
er wid me eyes, and when she reached
ie dhree-gocds store at the corner, she
irned and looked at me, and dropped
er veil; and it upset me so, your high
ass, that I lost me balance and tumbled
Y, and I'm afeared I've bruck me
"Slave," mused the Caliph, "life seems
irk to thee, but perhaps it is not black.
ast thon a wife ?"
"'Divil a wvan, your highness."
"Go ini peace, 0 Giaour-thou art
ee ,fl and houldet be happy. I"--and thme
iseralel man turned his face aside to
do his emotion-"I have three hun
WE READ in a South Carolina paper
a lawyer who charged a fee for .hs
arv~iees which his client declared was
Korbitant. Fmnally tile lawyer said
' Well, sir, you know me well enoughl to
now that while I do not overcharge my
lients, I hold myself professionally
ound1( not to underbid my brethren of
1e profession. I shall not sue you, for
ou are my old friend as well as a client,
rod the matter is left entirely to your
iseretioni.' Thie next (lay the client
aid the amount which lhe dleemedj just,
iid on1 g. ttinig a rcCip)t hanided the law
('r a not'' andt dpte)l'fd. TheIi note ex
re.ssed his thanks and gratitude for the
Mle maiinner ini which his case had been
>nlducted, and~ along with this note was
hndnsome amount which lhe begged
is counsel to accept from him as a mark
his esteem, great regard, and grati
ide. Newspapers must not tax the
Lblic credulity too far.
"PAT," said a joker, " why don't you
et your ears cropped ? They are much
ro long for a man." "And yours," re
'lied Pat, " ought to be lengthened ;
hey are too short for an ass."
How to get Sick.
Expose yourself day and night, eat too
uctus without exercise; work to' hard with
.it rest ; doctor all the time; take aill the
le nlostrunms advertised; and theni you will
ant to know
How to get Well.
ieh is answeredl in three wvords--Take
op Bitters! See other column.-Er press.
P Au1sEims rounid the "~ Towers of Si
lnee "--whither the corpses of Parsees
t Hom lbaly are taken inunediately after
le athI to be dlevo ured by vultures-will
it wait and wuateh until every attoini
af the tleshi of those they love h~i heet
-onsumi~ed byt the birds.
MR. YANDIERIIr's Ieni~ne 1a marvelous ; so ig
Jumherg's Letter Filo. Try it. Canrn m
erg & co., chc . - heli A
" M child ? " "'Yes, pa1w." " I saw
'lung Sausargent giving you1 tafly, ves
'ird ay. N ever, mny dlaughter, never'pay
'td to flat terers." " But., paw, 1how
-tn I tellI whlen thIey are flattering?" Pa
ALL cautions mothers should keep Kidney
Tort in the houso to use for themselves and
Hu wxo tells a lie is not sensible how
reat a task he undertakes; for he must
a forced to invent twenty more to main
din that one.-Pope,
atmioe anta f, insects, cleared est
iogho a.'15o., druggists.
INDGoESTION, dyspeps1a, nervons prostration
id all forms of general debility releved by
king MENsMAN'5 IEPTONIZEKD 1)EEF ToNIc, the
ily preparation of beef containing its entire
titritious proprties. It contains blood-mak
.force-generating and life-sustaining prop
-tie,'; is mnvaluable in all enfeebled conditions
hiethier the result of exhaustion, nervous po'
ation, overwork, or acute dlisease, particularly
resulting from pulnmonary complaints, Cas
ell, Hazard 4 Co., proprietors, New York.
na-:NuIV'M cAnnotre MA LVE~
I jj.tol of Sk: n* s ptn,,,. Fre .ck les at i '.pla.
Ii .\IY-s C:Ahal5.[G sAI.vE, asi all otheiags
tha best rtun.cy fo Dy ttpipm, sliiusness, A4 alaria,
Iet.ion anda 'eae ofth B. lood, Kidneys,, Liaer,
'elaNO's CAT A R~ Ml NUFF en,' ,t a Tetions. ofb.h
If'un Ianon t n o t he hs.d ~ anol tlhroat.
ilR MoI' I' ivEl P1b.IM are the tale (atheitie
Two muscular men of ,Kvdaro, 4k.,
pree4 to settle their v1* rol with 6
single blow of the fist, to be struok by
the winner of a tossed coin, and unro
sistingly received by the loser anywhere
above the bolt. The man whom chaqoe
condemned to take the blow stood"p't
bravely and though he sought to avdI
some of its force by offeriqg no roeist,
ance, it felled him heavily, breaking his
none, and leaving him insensible for
IT is necessary to be almost a genius
to make a good husband.
A SAFE AND SURE
(/ E Toothache
FOR SALE ET ALL DRUGGISTS.
AGENTS WAWNTED ftbr the Rest and Fastest So I I.
in Pictorial Book and Bibles. Prices reduced 33 per
cent. National Publishing Co., Philadelphia, Pa.
The World's Standard
For Weighing Cotton at the Gin.
Frame, Hooks and. all other required.
BUY ONL1'THE GENUINE
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
IWSEND FOR CIF<CULAfh.-W*
RzNKS & CO.,
53 CAMP STREET, NEW ORLEANS, La.
3LUMN: weea g fro
U o A vacation a mTER DI C o ~
Aid fer with fever anu ague, or bilious
remittent, the system may et be freed from
the malignant viruis with nostetter's Stom
ach Bitters. Protect the system a4gainst it
with the beneficienit anti-spasmnodie, which
is furthermre a supreme remedy for liver
complaint, co-istipation, dyspepsia, debility,
rheumatism, kidney troublen and other ail
For sale by all Druggists and Dealers
AMERICAN AND FOREIGN
GEORGE E. LEMON, Att'y at Law,
WAIINaN row, D. C.
References given to actual clients in nearly every Coun
ty in the U. 8. Correspondence invited. Bend sketch or
model for opinion as ti the patentability. o charge for
services un ess successful. Established 168.
13,11otl49 1 . ve U 11V l., make ANOW
fnd. ItnI will aitcly chantge the blood in the
eitire iiustum In three montlhs. Any person who
will t ake one jill each IIIght froin I to 12 weekis ma- he
rest ored to mi i h IIealIt h. if siteci a thing be pa b1e.
Sold everywhere or se nt by mail for 8 letter Hiampse.
1. (. J01NSON & CO., Boston, Maus.,
fosn-,rly 11111agor, e.
This lq the cheapest and only complete and reliable
work oni O q t and Busto ini s nt o 341it SOCial f011118. It tells
hwv t- po.-t.r' i;il the vi4 i 1 (ti utIs of life, and how to
al p .r t4 )1.1 e, m iut a oa 'i': .
Ag'eusta W1'asisted.-So-ntd for circulars containing a
fulI I erptioni of the work and extra terms t, n enit.
Aildn- d NAToAL PuBLsaaSe Co., Atani ., ua.
00T TON IS INGBUT OU ENGINE
COTTON G 0FOT ON
for Cotton Gin use and gcneral plantaition purposes.
not found in any ofher Engin in Mae warod. Few
Pampihets and '-ic - Lit y v vait to Ti I4
AULTMAN & TAVLORt CU.\PANY, MAANaFII.D.
The great Litsrar y or U sslve rsial K ssowledtge
now comapl eted, large typee edion, inearly 41pen1 taopica la
ever y de par t m ent of hiai::.an kI u vkdd' 4ouia p0er enft
1arger than Chambers's F~ancyclopouelit, in per centi.
larger thana A ppeton's, 2) paer cant !atger than' John'sn's,
e&t a mere fradtion of their coat. Fifteen arg-- Octavo Vol.
umnes, nearly 13,000 pa.ii cornpleto in cloth binding
*l15; ini hati(Ruass, *!at ; ni full library sheep, inarbleJ
edges, $23. special tea ins to clubs.
$ 10.000 R EW A RD Ixr c~c'n '," e",u.z"a
gust. bend quick fr .a.Iifn i es and fit! a liars
JOKE 5. ALDEE, Manaer. 7(14 Bros.]waw New Y ork
-ynl auo.j -ea; salduuug -setaSfV og Luig .d
$5 to $20 Ta ,' m-, 5fr'*,i;g n:
MILL and FACTORY SUPPLIES
OF ALL KINDS. BELTING, HOSE
and PACKING, OILS, PUMPS ALL
KINDS, IdON PIPE, FITTINGS. BRASS
GOODS, STEAM GAUGES, ENGINE
GOVERNORS, &c. Send for Price
List. W. H-. DILLINGHAM & CO.,
143 Main Street, LOUISVILLE, KY.
For Ohillm and P'eMeW
AND ALL. DISEAS~
msed by Mialartal Poisoning of the Blood.
A WARRANTED CURE.
I i e B 1 -OO- For sale by all Druggists.
- '1'~~wo lanuds paraa ni nona- Ib.
bale ini 9.0 seconads. '.,tlliwer
raise~d readly foir anothler balt
In 10 secoads. Convenlaienat,
Powerful, Durable. Reaquitre.
very little room. tCeaper
than a wooden screw paress.
Changed to a Hay P'ree ha a
few muinuites. Cir'ialars free.
WM. H. BlJRG(EM*, Manu
facturer, Rich Square, N. C.
LIST OF DISEASES
ALWAYS CURABLE.BY USING
OF HUiMAN FLESB. OFhIAS
Burns and Scalds, SrsadGls
Stings aned Bites, SpvnCrc.
Cuts and Bruises, Sce Wo ,Gu,
Sprains d& Stitches, otoHofA,
StifiJoints, wn ,Fo des
andnflexernl dseses on ry auond lden,
Forentra ue ~ fmiystalind stocksr Ii
FooDE T o t, BoLLll
L srase, pe tracins
Eruptions, Sore Fe et, -
FrstBies Etad ess, e
and al exteral disases. and ee u gor abiden
Forarnsrlsein amls.otale a stoklyard byi
nfeusge tha seasle .
Ls~op ae5 W ( r tefo
ethe cl bet o dt.
iNKR 00., I. 115 MSRTI MAIN STIERT, ST. LWMA.
i. r k
LYDI E. PINKHAMIS
Is a Posittve Cure
fop all these Pataftl OemPlaimte and Weaknesse '
soeoMuen to ar best female pOpLSatOn.
It will cur~entirely the worst form of Female Com
plaints, all ovarian troubles, Innlammation asd Uor&
tion, aling and Displacements, and the consequel*
Spinal Weakness, and Is particularly adapted to the
Change of Life.
It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus In
an early stage of development. The tendency tp can
cerotw humors therets checked very speedily by its use.
It remoyeo faintness, flatulency, destroys all craving
for stimulants, and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cure Bloating, Eloadaebes, Nervous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplossnses, Depression and Indi
That feeling of bearing down, causing pain, weight
and backache, is always permanently cured by Its use.
It will at all times and under all circunstances act in
harmony with the laws that govern the female sysm.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either see ihis
Compound Is unsurpassed. -
LYDIA E. PINKIIAM'S VEGETABLE COM
POUNDis prepared at 233 and 5 Western Avenue,
Lyan,Uam. Prioe $L Six bottlefor$. Oentby all
inthe form of pills, also In the form of lore on
receipt of price, $1 per box for either. Mrs. Pinkam
freelyanswere all letters of Inquiry. Send for pamph
let. Address as above. Mention 9ids Joper.
No family sholald be without LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S
LIVEIl PILL. They @ cure oonstipation, biliousness,
and torpidity of the liver. 6 cents per box.
S_ Sold by all Druggist. s
WATO IES ataogue 6"e. Address Standard
SUN tuec oer. -Casalmage free. Address,
e1as wesa een er rnbes~a
H NEL E7S-k
just publblhed, SCIt ay
-_ N mall, postage Paid, for
(1A uc Staims taken.) P
ntr~ by) anl old Accounttant. Any
vloko wle a . Icerled.) Inv.al.
(A DMedicine, not a Drlnk.'
IIOP'S, BUVClIU, MANDRAKE,
AND TUR PUr:RET AND EvsT~ 3i1EnlCALQUMJ
Trise oi' ALL 0OUuxu JlTeitT s. 9
All Diseasesouf th~eStomnarb. llowels.l]ilo< n,
LI ver. Kii l-e. andl Uasiny our ugans. Near -
VOUer~eS, leepeCssness :a a,1 cepeelally
$1000 IN COLD.
Will he paid for a crase they wila not eure or
help or for Lonythaing lampaare or Iujurious
found in i them.
As your diruggist for IHop Bttforsno try
themn before you sleeup. Tuiko noi of hier.
D I. C. Is an absl'. nnl rrestit ilb 4eae for .
D Jrunkennesas, use a) r opuiuni, ai bcco iand'
Sxc~r ton Ct'-rr.AnI.
* A 1 ~aove .r1 hiv '. +
lap ini er Ii 0..,1: ?, N. ', ~. .~..n , -.
YONG MEN tyou would learn Telege~ph y fri
iu onths and be certin of a elan
t- ona, atladrts-a VArI.ENTINE BRO8., nauesvillo, Wia.49
D a weekin your own town. TeresandS$5 outfit
U_ fre. A dd sas IL. H ALtLvr & Co., ?orlgand, Me,
of Enuglanel. Engz. Literature. I 'e Srir
33 iSmao voals. lumoi vaai. haauaiaoly catalogue
cltoulanit.aao baom, foranaly nnet,.. II 4et .
M A NHATT AN 11OOK CO . lo W. 14th St.. N.Y. I'.O. Box 46eo
~iireSANGUINAMIA. This Is
PILE S DP. msor 'sL~g
of forty years thogo in ar m
of Files Fistulas Fissures and kindred diseases.
0'Aret.L eek als eured. The foramuia has iven e
in the Md eJurnals of Misasss I, hence It glsa.
Wi*y D ~hwll ~ ppyyou. Ioeg g.
Dtissore and New Ter'k,
CTSb ",-~a 'ra N'u ...
INV00 Ar E he lAi anyw.e hdce be huEVuggeT
VILED). Sec ON!.T stEXCeNTS to I)r. J. (OoNZA
LE3, Boa 1e49, Beston, lass. Bows reoft alt tiaatieoe.
Invest Your Earnings
ii 1he4 tock of the' Denver Land and Improvement Conm
ova. P'rolhs more than two per cent, per month. A ban..
ui l.Ic safa. Nao personal lIability. Deal only in Denver
la.uI'yEst:ae. Davidenda paid regularly. Orgarazed by
i;a ominen~lt busiaaness men of Daenver. Refer to aany of our
)a-kr,, or businnoa mien of Denver. Any number of
saresa-a at Tfen Dollars each, sent by mall on receipt, of
money. Circuars- mont free. Address
AROHIE C. FISK, President. A
A,ll. Esvrs, Treasurer; Mt. H. SMITH, Secretary,
seln r ce nih ol leanpleta ,
9'jWW~.FAddress e~ay Ilranson, Detroit.. Mich.
$~~77 7A TRARl and erpenses to agents.
Outet free. Address
P. O. Viekesey, Aagesitas, lMe.
The Best story Pnpes. 2a the West. 49 column
of or riul anal choicely-selected reading matter, printeA
npon ary. plain typ. Isned Weekly, and mailed to
any airess In the United States, psaepaid, for
One lins as Ycar.. Every new subscriber gets a
premium. itend for sample copy. Address
OH ICAO) I 4 iiiER, OJhteage,.IIl.
lIuabliasera' Union, Atlanta, Ga...Thlit-even.-81.
ODIEICK'S HAY PRESSES
are sent ayhersO on
trial to oerate
against alf other
No one has~
th r Prss,
Press is known to
tition, andl will bale with t wvice th apidiy of
othier. The only way Inforior machines can h ~ a
is to deceive the ine'xporaenced by ridiulslrae
sttament-a andl thuas sell withoit o
an sin oth prcafier. Wor Ingn
P~reaa alongselaa of LDedrl' rikaaways els t e-g
baser a Da deriek P~rehs, and j know it toowgi
a ow up A dd res, for ecuar. or ss. ,a.ii
D)EDERICK & CO., Albany, J.Y.,or ordler re -g
your merchbant. _ - - - -