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A PORTRAIT OF THE MEHDI.
His Early Life—Though Consecrating
Himself to a Life of Seclusion and Piety
He Still Kept and Eye Open to the Mais
Alfred M. ('otto, I,.I,.I., rjivra to th
Vtitholir. World the following pen picture
of tlio Moliili:
"Imngino a rutin aliout forty yenrs
of n;e, of modinm height, rs lean, n
the saying is. ns sliotton lieninR,
with ft mahogany complexion, coal
blaek beard and eyes, and three vertical
slashes on his pallid cheeks; add to this
a long cotton shirt as ft garment, a
narrow turban ns a head dress, a pair
of wooden sandals, and in tho hands
drvnslhoso of a mummy a string of
ninety beads, corresponding to an equal
number of divinn attributes, and you
have the Mehdi. Those who have seen
him say that Mohammed-Ahmed plays
to perfection the part of a visionary
rlorvinli, waving his head when walking,
ami murmuring constant prayers, his
t'yvs fixed on heaven. His father was
a carpenter on Nn.lt Island, in tho Nu
bian province of Dongola, and about
JN."i2 came, with Ins four children to
'hiudi, a small city on tho banks of tho
Kile, south of Berber. Wlien still very
young ho w as placed as apprentice
under the care of ono of liis uncles, a
ship-builder of C'habukah, opposite Sen
naar. It seems that tho future prophet
Was not without his facings, lor ono
day his Undo thought well of flogging
him in regular FreBch' style. Tun
proceeding was not wpprceiatcil, and
the child ran away wnlil he arrived in
Kliartmiin, where Iw catered a sort of
school or convent of l egging dervihes,
who ero in charge; ff (ho monument,
erect 1 over tho venitratod remains of
Clipit k Iloghali, fulroii of tho city.
Thcte his life was a'lvmarkablo otw for
bis piety; but iw to education, ho never
learned how to write or even hvw to
re (? t'nenllv. I.atr-r lit; went to a sim
ilar institution lin ilierber, then to one
in Aradup. on the south of Keua. In
thi- latter city he bee uno. in 1H75, the
orite disciple of an eminent fakir,
vlviick ..Mir-iM-llnnii, and limuly wiw
.ordained by him mud went to Abbas
Island, White Kile. His fame, ns a
saintly man w nf every year on the in-
'flrease. lie uvea in a kind ni 'pit or
fliibt'rraneaii 'repository fur grain
-called a silo. wM.ieh he had dug up with
bis own hands, and there ho passed his
.lite, lasting aiul praying, burning in
cense day and night, and repenting
1 1 lie name of Allnh for hours nt a tinio
'until he woifiti fall to the ground, pant
ing and exhausted. If anybody spoke
to him ho giT3 back no answer, 'except
; .sentenets from tho saered books of
Islam. Earthly things seemed to in
spire him otilv with disgust and pity
lie had made a vow to absorb himself
in tho coiUv initiation of divine perfee
lions and to weep all his life for tho
sins of mankind. Hut his tears did not
destroy his powers of vision, and ho
kept his besl eve wide open tf. business;
and the faithful coming by thousands
and depositing rich offerings at tho
mouth of l!s silo, he never failed to seo
the gifts !orr to stow them oway care
fully for stormy days. In Ir-T-S he had
become so wealthy that ho felt tho
necessity to declare that Allah had
ordered bin. to leave his silo and to take
unto himself a largo collection of wives,
whom, as a truly practical man, he
chose amnng the most influential fami
lies of the country, especially that of
tho liagarw, tho most opulent slave-
traders on the VV lute ISilo.
'Every one has still fresh in his
memory the appalling extermination
llieks 1 usma s 11,000 men. surrounded
on the 5tb f November, 1883 the first
day of the fourteenth ceu.tnry of tho
hegira at Kasghil, while marching on
El Obeid. 1 Ins horrible butchery, hap
pening on Die threshold of tho centnry
announced as tho ono of the last
prophet, gBvo a bloody consecration to
Mohamim d-Ahined, who, after the
three daV buttle, went all over the
battlefield, "piercing with hie spear tho
ghastly corpses of hi.s enemies, and ex
claiming: at is I; I, tho prophet, who
destroyed the heretics ! ' Jompared to
it mi, Mohammed was no more, in his
mind, thanm. small pliophct. Ho alono
was the nly great aud powerful
Messiah :u nounecd by Mohammed
himself. The Sultan of CoBRtantinoplo
was no more the supremo Caliph, tho
chief of lfdumism; it was he, Mo-hammed-ALuied,
and he ordered his
-own name t be invoked in public wor
ship in the place of Mohammed's right
after the naiu! of Allah !
"I have sr.iil enough to show what
.kind of a niiic is the Nubian Alelidi "
A TOUCHING SCENE.
Deaf Mutes Repeating the Lord's Prayer
in Plymouth Church, Brooklyn.
A roguish-Hioking little fellow, prob
ably twelve years old, stood on the car
peted platform hear Mr. Iieocboi's arm
-ljair at rirmoiith Church the other
tiijht and repeatLil tho Lord's Prayer
w it'i such infinite pathos so touching
luciiisoit was .wholly unconscious
4lmt fifty people jn tho largo audience
lcvoiuly joined 111 his "Anion," anil
lieitdy liO'i more wjned the tears tfrom
their eyes. Hut little more than a
yeanago the boy wits a street waif in
l'aubiiry, Conn. Poplo pitied hiiarand
gave bun pennies because ho was deaf
und idumb. A benevolent g(!iitleiuau
sent hini to an oral school for deaf
mutes in Mystic. He, watched the Ups
of people in the audience fifty foet
away, and repeated wiTds after thtia.
"Maggie," Herman," "Hartford,"
"boy, ' horse," and several other words
were spoken as plainly an four out at
live scliowl children of i-in age would
have pronounced theiu. "ISrooklyn"
bothered tiim. Ho called it Uruglin.
Tho boy could not hear A sound. Ho
' never has sjneo ho was bora, ho keen
was his observation that Lo repeated
words by waci-him' the shadow on the
white wall of tho person who uttered
'Uiein. . Ho did not shirk a syllable of
JUc Lord's Prayer, nor stumble onee in
lu articulation. His pronunciation of
euiiio words wai peculiar, buttiit! whole
nil rendered wish such plaintivo sim
jditily und peculiar falling inflection at
lbe1ermiiiatioii of entences that many
ladies who heard bim sobbed.
Auolherboy steppod on the platform,
a shaj little fellovr in short troiiM-rs.
Ho washed people' lips with eyes like
a lynx and shouted t.'m words after theiu
as vociferously as a newsboy. Some
body tried him with hard words, such
as Nebucliednozzar, but ho pronounced
them before the tones of the lirst speak
er's voice had died away. People
pointed to articles of clothing, such as a
full", collar, glove or coat, und the boy
told them what they were doing. He
never dreamed of tho appla.ise that
followed bim to the sent. -V. 1'. Times.
One of the greatest curiosities in
Japan in the wonderful and abuobt lu
ricscribuhle. variety of coins thU are
used daily, it requiring in soma in
stances 1,000 pieces to njdko a dollar.
NO MUSIC FOR HIM.
NO MUSIC FOR HIM. A Gentleman Who Believed That He
Would Look at the Sick Horse.
Olil 'S'liiirn H.ifrj-li'son. who rstiio to
town tlin oilier tl:iy to uriro tlu liotit'ou i
'asking that yotin; Zcb Sudor mifilit
not bo hanged, was in, lucre! ly a friend
1.. 1..... 1 1 1... - .l 1
I to nttond a rendition of "II Troviitori)."
i Tho nlil emit ten i i n lint nn Iiia utmi'tci.
cle. cxeeting to sen a great caper, but
in dUniMmiiitni.Mit, ho tiirnoil to his
friend and miiil
'This is a sort of smgin show am t
"O, yes, it is an opera."
"Singing, is it P"
"Yes, a grand opera."
"Don't they give no points that a fel
lar can ketch on P Suthin' that a fellar
n tell the folks when ho troes homo P
A man kain't tell nothin' about a sonir.
Ho ken ornly say that hp heard it and
that's all. Now some time airo I went
to a thing that wnz full of pints. W'y
I sot down an' talked n hour about it,
an' at tho log-rollin' I showed tho Ikvs
how tho whole thing went, but Ibis
thing don't 'pear to have no lilac! to
lungo on. Now look at that fellar with
tho tin clothes on. lie don't say niilliin',
don't do nuthin'; all I ken say about
him is tint he wor tin clothes. Then
Oscar Tiler will sav, 'tin clothes ?'
Yes, tin clothes,' I will reply, then ho
will say, 'that's a deuce of a ote. A
fellar kain't jump with tin clothes on.'
That shuts n. tip, you see. No, I'm
afeerit that I fcftin't say nuttvn' about
this show. Lawd a massy! iok at that
woman with the tine duds. My lain!
hor she hollers. They call tlnit singin'.
uon t they r
"O, ves, that's singing. It is grand
"Was, hut when air wo going to have
fome music? It s a strange thing that
winic loins ..ion t Know wjial singin is.
Now, thar's my daughter Ann. Ef she
was here it would tickle her to death to
hear that gal suueal. 1 alius did f
sorry for:a pusson that ain't got no year
"Dont talk so loud. This is consid
ered vrry lino music by educated
"1 m-kin so. I'm iud they liko it.
Sav, did you ever see a filly r'ar up an
sijiieal? Wall, that woman puts me in
miniMi one. Now a "person that pre
tendsto bo interested in this thing
would be annoyed ht the suuealin' of a
till V, "but blamed if 1 ken see much dif
ferenee an' I've stirred round a good
bit, too. We must all give the filly the
credit o' bein' the most nacbul.
Now look at them f( Hers singin' at each
other. Do you call that music t '
"O, yes, it is the music of anger.'
"Thev air mad, i reckin?"
"Then why don't they sav so? Now,
when a man gits m.-id, he don't fi
like singin'. Cusbin' is moro in his
"That's all well enough, 'Siiuirc, but
tins is an opera.
"So I see, but I kain t find oiit the
pin'ts o' tho thing. Wall, b'levo I'll
"Hold on, 'Souire, don't be in
"O, I ain't in a hurry. I like to
hoar singin' an I can put up with most
any sort o' noise, but you must uxcum'
mo. I don't like to seo people dodge
music this way. Wall, good-bye. Jim
Anderson's hoss'is down with the botts
an' 1 b'levo I'll j-o round an' look at
him a while." Arkanuiio 1'rauder.
Some Romances With Interesting and
had, at great. labor
and many Hack-Aches, managed' to ox
cavato a Hole for Himself in a Hillside,
was resting and "congratulating Himself
when along came a Fox, who said:
"Ah um! Jittt Fits me! I've been
Looking for just-such a Den for the last
"You don't mean to Steal my Home
away?" queried;; ho Woodehuck.
"Might makes Right in this Khzzard
Country, and don't you Forget itf! 'Take
j iiirself oil', or I'll make you sad!"
The Fox took Possession, and the
Woodehuck withdrew, but next morn
ing he passed that way to find the Fox
fast in a Trap at tho mouth of the Den.
St mo boys had lkiited for Woodehuck
and caught a Fox. As they Appeared
on the scene Heynard called out:
"I am but a poor Fox, while ytn are
Learned and Intelligent Human lin
ings. You have no right to Sacrifice
me in this manner!"
"Ah! Yes, butuhisisa Question of
Might instead of Kight!" was the Reply,.
as ho was Knocked ou the Ui.ad.
It Ceases to be Funny when Biifh
Side begin to play the Same (lame.
T1IU Wlf-E BKE.
A lice, which had long been noted for
His Industry and Ptrsovorunco, one day
Refused any Further Labor, jiikI,
though Advised and Admonished by
his bet. Friends, he Uu..ed himself out
of the Neighborhood. Many and Dire
were tko Predictions n.udo in his case,
and great was the A-t.eiiishiiient as be
Keappetred one autumn morning, look
ing liet.ter than ever beiore.
"JiiAt as Easy as Hull if g Off a Log,"
ho replied to their Queries of how he
made fab- Living, "1 am paid a Fat
Salary by Working-l'.ees to Travel
Around und Complain of the Hives fur
nished us tnd tho Clover flowed for our
"And what would you ha-vo P" asked
a Dozen lines at once.
"I Advocate that our Keepers shall
step down ami out, while we play tho
Piano and Wear liroadeloth."
"Hut in that case who'll jnake tho
Honey P" softly asked one of the Crowd.
It will bo Awfully Nieo if ay of us
e.or Live to see jt. Detroit Frte Press.
A Gambling Incident.
A clerk in a large German counting
house was spending his honeymoon in
Italy, and while there a firm paid him
40,000f., owed to his employers. Hav
ing the 40,000f., the iderk "thought ho
would go to Monto Carlo. He knew it
was the worst possible place for him,
because he would be tempted to gam
ble, but nevertheless being tho foolish
aim weak-minded clerk lie was, ho set
off for the spot. Lest ho ithould bo im
pelled to go to the rooms and speculate
with his employers' money, he handed
the sum over to his wife to keep.
Devoted to each other as bride a,id
bridegroom were they rambled about
this very small place independently of
each other. The wife, with 40,0001. In
her pocket, went to tho tables, lost all,
and jumped into the sea. N, Y. I'osl.
"Main street, about half way up,
on the left side, in a tall building,'1 was
the address on a letter received recently
In tho liufliil.i (N. Y.) Poht-ollieii aad
doomed for delivery ia that pity.
The Novelties in Spring Millinery Goods,
According to an Expert.
l no present season, while not spee-
noVelties, bill a
,1 , ,1,,,', , .T
firing bonnets are shown in lino split
straw and English braids. A new fancy
braid, somewhat heavy, is called "tram
way" braid. There aro all possible
modifications and novelties in tho com
bining and sewing of braids to produce
odd effects. Tho shell braid and "row
and row"' pattern nro exceptionally
novel, tho latter being braids of con
trasting colors sewed alternately.
Among the favorite colors are blue and
white, garnet and white, blue and
brown, blue and cardinal, and there aro
others equally .striking. 'There are also
many braids with threads of gold, silver
or Rteel runiunir throiisrh tliein; and
there aro braids sewed so that thcro is
a center like crown on each side of
the head. Many of these shapes have
the brim down over the forehead, others
hae jaunty cable effects under the
brim suggesting a humniin;r-bird'g nest
in the dainty lace and flowers.
Hound hats have hiirh crowns, and
some of tl! newest and highest shapes
aro very conspicuous. They might do
for school-girls, but would scarcely suit
the styles of ladies of quiet tastes. A
few shapes have crowns that must bo
ten inches high or more and incline
almost to a sharp point. Tho more con
servative shapes are really very attract
ive, and roll back on one or both sides
in many eases the brim being cut from
edgw to crown so as to lie cautrlit up
and allow of large masses of trimmings
being tilled in just at one side. 'There
are -harm ing "Tain O'JShanter" caps of
tlif! new straws in a variety of colors.
Thev will be desirable for early sprin
wrar, but of little use -when tho bright
funny days come.
Trimmings are in great variety, but
those most popular will bo the inoyeu
age scarfs of ecru canvas with (plaint
jriiited designs in dull colors and gold.
The ground material is not unlike
rat her heavy, round thread scrim. Some
of these scarfs are nearly two and one
half yards long and at least eighteen
inches wide. They seem very heavy for
millinery purposes, but when it is taken
into consideration that no other trim
ming is required, tho use of them is less
a problem. Square handkerchiefs of
the same stuffs are also in great de
mand, more so even than tho scarfs.
'They trim most effectively, especially
on the tall hats where a good ileal of
spread is required. 'Tiny pins in great
profusion attach these materials and
make bows und pull's and rosettes of
them; tho variety of arrangements
being limited only by the ingenuity and
patience of the designer or trimmer.
Feathers will be in fair request for
trimming tall hats, and will appear in
close bunches just over the brims of tho
bent-in bonnets. Ostrich plumes, tcu
to fourteen inches in length, will bo
used for wm-.c of the very high crowned
hats, but iinnst be very artistically
handled and suitaly worn else they
will destroy. ii really superb effect. One
of the most perfect of this class is a dark
brown English straw with fourtf en-inch
llumes, one curling upward and around
the front, the-other rolling over the first
and drooping slightly below the brim in
the back. Tim stems of the phrnes are
set into a mass of plaited gold lace, with
lino straw (lowers anil trembling bead
Flowers arc as nearly perfect as it is
possible for skill to make then. 'Tho
creamy vch ut jonquils and daffy-down-dillys"
-.tempt fine's sense of smell by
their natural appearance. Mom; velvet
is utilized in flowers than ever before,
and hosts of delicate crape flowers will
bo used later. For immediate demand
velvet anil Rtrsv.v flowers, goli wheat,
oats and gold-tinted gold-dusteS flowers
and feathers art: in the ascendant. Ear
ly spring rosea, the ones we used to
watch for while yet the snow-drifts lay
in sheltered plav.'S in the fields, oome in
heavy spravs of buds, blossom.; and
leaves. Ferns will be very popular, the
early grown, just uncurling fronds, and
shaded brown lni.shrooms, chestnuts in
vclvct-turrs, htzle-imts with dew
sparklcK on then", grasses and pretty
weeds: tfor indeed (lowers are only weed's
when they are out of fashion or before
fashion lias patroc i.ed them.
There. are entire evening bonnets of
flowers mounted i n rubber stem, and
velvet leaves lappud and sewed on Oace
foundations to form entire cro-wns.
Those aro very ell'ui tivo if properly han
dled; but the finish must be of the tuiest
material and perfectly suited to the
crown, to get the best effect.
Ribbons come it- great variety and
novel styles. Widths known hcretc fore
as sash libbons will be used for triiK
ming, niiissed in rosettes, bows and
knots upon tin! lull-crowned hubs,
(iauze and grenadine ribbons promise
to be very popular. 'They are dotted,
striped and eross-baned with velvet and
chenille, and are charming. Surih
ribbons and those ii; watered silk, or
combiiiaticiis of vi-Ivei and satin or wa
tered strides, will be -received with fa
vor. I ndi td wo are i.omiscd a revival
of watered effects, not mly ill millinery
but. in dresi materials. There are very
soft Ott'inun ribbons in market, but
they receive very little attention by the
side of the novelties. Suvtch plaid and
Madras effete s in surah ribbons, scarfs
and handkerchiefs will be, much sought
afier for triiuuiing straws.
Lace will lie among the elmost indis
pensible artiefr-s in millinery, and will
jet be very couservalively tiwil. Tinsel
laces rank first in the list. Wide gold
lace will be ushd for upright fdaitings in
which to set th? ends of llowcys, plumes
and trimmings f velvet or Uk. Widths
from ono inch l.i four or live inches will
bo used. Gold (combined witki brown
will be fashionable. Some silver will
be used, but it will not bo Keeiiilly in
requnst. Heal old-time Lima laces are
coming into popularity again, and the
standard Spanish laces in Eseurial,
hand-run and Van Dyke patterns will
bo included iu the schedule of niilJijjery
There are new crowns of scrim or
canvas, with silver and gold patterns in
Florentine designs wrought about Hue
edges. The new wool Medici laces will
be largely used both iu white and colors
as well as inwrought, with tinsel und
The new piece goods for millinery
uses are very desirable as well as varied
in stylo. Canvas cloths in ecru with
printed middle-ago designs like the
scarf and handkerchiefs are shown. Em
broidered velvets, embroidered surahs,
soft '.watered effects, embroidered veil
ing and pongoc.i expressly for millinery
and matching dresses, are among tho
High hats will bo very profusely
trimmed, indeed ono might fear, in the
light of conservative taste, that they
would be overdone. Iioimets will show
many pulled crowns and shirred brims
of the various popular fabrics, and full
garniture of suuie o't of late, Jkiiior
FARM AND FIRESIDE.
I'urley is excellent for beiriiudni; K
fatten entile, as there is less danger
Uipy will cloy on it than on corn. .NL
Potato chips: Cut them round in
long strips like peilin;! nn apple and
throw thcin into cold water. Dry them
thoroughly in a cloth nud fry them in
hot fat using a frying basket for the pur
pose. As soon as they are nicely col
ored, drain before the lire, sprinkle with
salt and serve Ar. T. Ilcrtiltt.
A brilliant blaek varnish for iron,
tone or wood can be made by thorough
ly incorporating ivory black with com
mon shellac varnisli. The mixture
should be laid on very thin. lint ordi
nary coal tar varnish will serve the
same purpose in most cases quite as
well, and it is not nearly so expensive.
Ono of the most delicious dessert
dishes for this season of the year, and
one which has never to the writer s
knowledgo met with a word of might
but praise, is this very simple recipe:
Slice an equal number of oranges and
nananas, and add to suit tlio taste, a
little pre-erved pineapple and powdered
sugar. The resulting salad is served
cold. A'. 1'. l'wtt.
Mr. William H. Iirower, Professor
of Agriculture in the Sheffield Scientific
School ami Presidontof the New Haven
Hoard of Health, lectured on "Cholera
recently Iu Hartford, in the course of
his remarks saving that he had littlo
faith in quarantine to keep out cholera,
which, he thought, would probably
reaen us, nut by no means certainly. A
quarantine was useful, hut caution on
the part of tho peoplo should be tho
chief quarantine dependence. Clean
up! said tho Professor with emphasis.
Sponge Drops: Heat to a froth
three eggs and one cup of sugar. Stir
into this ono heaping cup of silted Hour.
in which one tea-poouf'ul of cream of
tartar has been mixed. Dissolve half a
teaspoonl'iil of soda in a very little hot
water and add last, alter beating well.
Flavor with lemon, nutmeg or vanilla.
liu'.tor tin sheets with washed butter,
free from salt, and drop the mixture in
toaspoonfuls upon them, aliout three
inches apart. Pake in a quick oven.
Serve with ico cream. The Hunaehnlil.
It is well known that the common
potato is the product of seed which in
its wild state is wholly unlit for food.
That the quality of potatoes now, how
ever, depends largely on the soil and
methods of cultivation is less generally
understood. The potatoes grown on soil
full of vegetable matter will be largo
and coarse. In a wet season they wTll
be "soggy" when cooked. If not well
covered from the sun while growing the
tubers will be green and have a harsh,
bitter taste, which is really that of
Economy counts in the course of
year, and the care of the kitchen uten
sils, the wash tubs, etc., is by no means
lost or useless; it is wise also U look
after the fruit cans; when the fruit is
taken out they should be washed in
warm water, hot ammonia put into them
and be tilled with water, and allowed
to stand for an hour or two; then they
should bo rinsed in clear water, anil
the rubbers and tops all; be taken
equally good care of, so that when
they are needed the next autumn no
lo.-s may occur. liural A'ew 'orl,er.
Charlotte Kusse Pudding: Heat
one and one-half pints of milk to near
boiling; stir into it tbe beaten yelks of
four eggs; one-half a tahlespoonful
corn-starch dissolved in a little cold
milk; one-half cup f white sugar; flavor
with vanilla; let it thicken like custard;
lay slices of sponge cake in a deep pud
ding dish and pour over them the
custard: when cool beat the four whites
of egg., sweeten with one-half a cup
powdered sugar and spread over the
pudding and set in the oven to brown.
It Is the Little Wastes That Bring Trouble
to the Householder.
It is an old adage that "a lookcr-on seca
mora of the panie tlmn the players,"
and this has been forcibly brought to
mind by observations' made in some
households for a few months past. Thfi
housewives of course were not aware o
tlio littlo wastes or leak that wore con
stantly in progress au their family;
they were mere trifles token ono by one,
but it is the small laks that .sink the
ship sometimes. For instance the bread
pan lied dough and Hour enough left on
the bottom and .sides to' make a good
sized biscuit; this went into the swill
pail or. drain. The gravy or butter left
on the meat platter, or perhaps a largo
piece of nice steak, went the .same way,
or to tho chickens or caL it was too
much vt rk to make soap; it was cheap
er to buy; so scraps of meat and grease
were thrown away. l'olatoes were
cooked bj the quantity, and what wero
left after u meal were thrown into the
swill paiL Muttered toast, cake ami
doughnuts all went this same way. "We
farmers raiiel our own wheat, grow our
potatoes, rsake. our own butler, etc."
True; but we farmers make our money
'by these litlie things, and frugality and
ttinginess are too very dill'ereiit things.
All these nro littlo items, but in tho
course of a year they amount to ipiite a
sum. that might just as well he saved,
and I could uot help thinking that it
wis no wonder that sumo farmers had
sueli hard times to get along and mako
both ends meet. The men do not seo
the waste. They provide bountifully, as
in duty bound, and if they wonder why
things do not sx-nd better and last
longer, it does not answer to find fault
or grumble, and, perhaps, they do think
sometimes "that a woman can th.ow
out faster with a spoon than a man can
throw in with a shovel." Cor. Country
There is an ingenious instrument
known as tho artificial leech, occasion
ally used, but now scarcely ever met
with. It consists of a small sharp steel
cylinder worked by a spring, with which
a circular incision is make, and with au
interior glass cylinder capable of being
exhausted by a piston worked by a
screw. It was invented partly to meet
those not uncommon cases when the
patient, usually a man, declared he
would dio ami went oil" into a faint if
touched by tho live leech; partly because
the amount of blood abstracted could be
thus precisely measured, and partly be
cause tho leech bites have sometimes
become inflamed through the leeches
employed being unhealthy. It is not a
ood instrument and is, as we say, not
used now. There, is a specimen to bn
eun iu the Idusoum of the Col logo of
burgeons among tho "Surgical Instru
ment Series." When it was presented,
about lH7ti, nono of the Council could
guess what it was or what it was nicant
lor until an old country doctor
found to explain. A", Y. Herald.
In Ceylon, finys tho Tf k il A'jri
cnlliri't, n patch of fuir acres planted
Willi cnnlniiioiis yielded 000 in one
year. The statement may be worth
the attention of those who are trying to
raise dates, olives and tea in California
Nii! golden weddini'S have been
celebrated ui Castleton, Vt., ill tlui Inst
ten years, and all but one of the indi
viduals are now living. 1'ertlnnd
A Great Horseman.
Mr. J. H. Goldsmith, ownor of tho Wal
nut Grove Rtock farm, N. Y., snys of the
Vomlorful rurntive qualltiivs of trt. Jaeol t
tU, tlint hnvhiK lung used It f.ir rh'Hlniu
Unm and on his breading farm fur ntliiientj
of horses nod ciittlo ho cheerfully accords
Uiis mit pnln-curo Ids preference, as tho
beiit ho over used, In an experience of
A mam if-eNn't know th trim Import of
wvaiini; a tile unlit ha ets a brick In liis
ht. Mi remiit 'Vuiafsr.
IJh. Jamks HhTtnt, Itnputy KhnrifT, pnttl
Puiro, Md., writeti: tsulttu-ed some time;
cLmply-HcuUul eouh. Astonishing. Kew
doses of IUhI Star l 'oist;u Cure cured um.
Mu burin to tho syuU.ni.
WniN a fisherman takes his not pro
mtds nut of soak does ho do it w ilh his
Al KXTRNTIKO Pol'l'l.ArtlTY. RnowN'g
IliioNCiiiAl. Tiiin-UEs have Unn before tho
pirtilic many vcars. For relirviu; (.'ouhs
and Throat trouldes they are suin-rior to
all oluer urtiules. .V) only in buxis.
A MAS is often call i bartender when In
reality he is a bur touyli. 1 mker$ States
man. . . .
"The Slough of Despondency."
In which yon nr wallow ing, on account of
sonin of thos oisiMHi-s oiM-uliar to vou.
nmdume, and which have robbed you of
tho rosy hue of health, and liiado life a
burden to you, veil can easily (jet out of.
Ir. 1 ifi-et''s " l-'uvonte l'rvjieription" will
free you from nil such troubles, and soon
recall tho rose-tinlol lioaUli to your cheek,
and the i-huslicity to vour step. It is n most
perfix-t soeeitie lor all tlu; wraknesses and
irreKiilarit ies peculiar to your sex. It
mres iileeralion, ('.plneemi'iits, "internal
fever," teariii.;-tlo 11 sensations, removes
the tendency to cancerous alt'eetions, and
corrects nil unnatural disc harges. liy
TliK liest huntiui: (lops nro llltc the best
jolies they wo ioiutci-s. SCvcktoii .1 (re-ricA'.
Young Men, Read This.
Tiik Voltaic 11::lt t'o., of llarshall, Mich.,
Oiler to send t tieir eelebriited Ki.kitho-Voltaic
liv:i.T and other Elkctuiu Ai'I'I.ianci S
on trial forts) days, to men (youti"; oridil)
afllieUvl witli nervous ilutelity, loss of vital
ity and all kindred troubles. Also forrheu
inatisin.neurnbjia.paralysismil many eth
er diseases. Complete restoration to health,
Tiiror.and manhoo'l guaranteed. No risk in
curred, as M days' trial is allowed. Vrila
them at once for illustrated I'uinphiet, fiuo.
Velocity Is rteftniHl as "what a man
pvu a hut plate down with."
YofNO or middlo-agcd men' sufTerinp;
lroin nervous aetiuity, loss ol nieinorv, pi
inatui'e old a,e- us the result, of bail habits.
should semi th'reo letter stamps for lllus
IraLcd 1 k ofteriiiLT Hiiro means of cure.
Address World's llispeniiury Medical A
Dociuliuu, Butl.ilo, IS. Y.
Han want! but little h'- bill owi, but
wuuts that Utile paid. H7u7i7iui limes.
Pikk'sTootii aciik Diiors curetnl mlnute.Sic.
iikmi'tf SuliJtur .Snap tieals and licuulitlcs. -."e.
OKllMAN CollNilKMOVKU killsCoi'us4 lluuioiis.
Tiik Inventor of
sourly to be.jiilied.-
a flying machine U
Iu. Rage's Catarrh Remedy cures when
every otiier so-called remedy'faila.
The law ofthp road "Re sure ynu are
right, then go ahead. Luwcli Courier.
If anilcteit with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Tps.no
Thompson s liye Wilier. LirunirlDto suil it. iiiu.
CINCINNATI, April 18, 1885.
LIVE PTOCK CntUu-t'oiiiuion a 4, 3
Choice I lut hers
PII KM' fiiiod lu choice.
ii 4 tJ
Ht 4 ih)
t i l
till A I N Vhis.l-l.oiiKbeiTy rid
Hi 1 115
1 O (U, 1 l
Corn No. i wnxed
Oai No. 2 mixed 4.
Kyo No. a
FTA V Timothy No. 1
TOH ACt ' I Medium I.UK .
ritO VISIONS I'ork M cm. .
I.urd I'rime steam
Dl 'ITKIt Fancy Jiuiry
I'rime Cri-ioni v
FUt iT AM) v i:(.i;i'aiu,i-:s-
1'otatncH, Iter Iturrel
Apples, prime, 'i'er barrel
. . Wl
!((, XT 4
dr. II Wi
0 -17 ;"0
ri S M
U a l'u
.'I1UK-Ptiitc and -Western. ...f 3 40 Hi 4 IK)
flood to Cho.ce 4 UI U 6 Ml
GUAIN-Whcnir-Nu. 2Chit-HKo Hi Wi
No. a red KtV W'i
( f.rn No. a mixed M ' f4
Okis nixed a'.l ' 4:t
rOKK Mess Bill iu n
I.AKD WcHiern steam (. 7 -.'.'.i
KbOt'lt Plate nnd West.-rn. ...ft 2.-, ft, 5 l
lilt A IN W l.eal No. 2 I-..-U I'lV. 'x'
Ko. t Oi.chbo Sfpr.uif M m K4'i
Coin No. 4f. "i. 4.re,
fisis No. 'i :tl if. :i4',
live i.'. in
POItK Mess 11 70 v II T.'i
I, A tttl SU-ain V'-'i'.t. U Ki
Kt.ot'lt Family -5:1 K" H 4 7.r
(, It A 1 N-VV heal -No. i ' H.".1.
Cora in . xcd Ms ."L4
Ohis linked i;l i.t 41
PROVISIONS--I'ork -Mesa ....13 fti '...l'ir.i
l.ard llt-llneU (u,
Wheat No- 2 red $ G4 !s
Corn mixed 4.r H 4!'i
Oats unxed ! 44 lift
Klour-A No. 1 14 15 H 4 :
GIIAIN Wliesl No. - red lii, '.HI
Com ill i. -d 4S
Osts mixed ;(s
POHK- mi.t.s u
lAKII-na-mii m 9'i
IVILKCFT'S FEVtn AKD AGUE TCJJIC
A warnAnu-d curt fur m)1 dltM'tucii
ctuHi-U by uiiiliirlrtl iMjiwuilng ot
the blood, hucIi anCli!ll und K-ver,
tevrr HTHi Affue, Kun Tain, Dumb
Chills, IhUniilttint, Kcmiiunt,
Itllloin and all otljrr Ki;vt r canat d
by uiaUrlkv. It U lo the wti-l
iuiU brut cure for enlai'Kcd HpU-ca
(Kever Cakf). O'-in-ml Ih-hlA
and Periodic NL'uraijrl. t F"Kur Hale by all DruiVltftL
CHAtt. F. K.EELCR,roD., Chicago, III.
1 have a (xmlil vo r mcil for Un boe. I ;-.. , by "in
b iliounsviuiit ti f cc ol tho wuiit kind ii d of limn
tanilltiU lutvu I'ttwn t u t cd. 1 ml on. I . ktiat ron I h in v
lb lia Pill. y, llott 1 'l I to-m T W I) l 1' 11. 1 H r i; r
I-Tttti-ir Willi a V 4 I.l' A 111 k IKK ATlbK on I,. dnii
kiftUf KillU-rvr. JIi'it.r.-Kt,i p l.d(tr
I- ra. hUJCl'M. Ittl larl Ht., Ktw Tork.
Treated and cun d without the kjilfe.
li. k on tn u( it i fin ttMit frt-f. A'l. !..
t L- I'uNU. M. U.. Aurora, kaueCo.lU.
Many a Lady
is beautiful, all but her skin ;
and nobody has ever told
her how easy it is to put
beauty on the skin. Beauty
on the skin is Magnolia
turtt Rheumatism. Neurtlyia,
tUrkark. UAvht, ToAtfcftrt.,
V'f t- i At flrw! . v Btl eiri.
Tllf niini fc,S TIM.K1 kH 't..tUtMp...rr,BirUwyr W 4.
) ( J
TRADE V7 MARK.
. i. . f
JrVrVt Vom tpint, Lint t tc and iVon.
PROMPT. SAFE. SURE
l re for Cough I'wld. anil 1 her 1 hrasl mmi
l.ims A IT, .-tli.na.
rir-rr Pwn a I' . . n . A r ....r lvi rum.
TBI (UAIO.IM A.TIS. kl.kKIU., H.lllnur., S.r, I.miM .H.4.
Bl IIFMIV U.MI I.I. H.IITK.
Ore In ttMiij'ti il t pti'tn'iiiK'f hn tlir vtry lot ml'
) l;in 'T mhii:- I'Miitil, If luiI tluU. t't-ri 'ilnly imn.
Ih-IIiT nf tin .Hi. rift. Mr. UftHi , wti.i I; in nltvi.l'
ri'lli.lr. till. 'f I Mli. gt' JsoliK H M.kH. i niMlrl. h lliii
i lit-. ' tn- cri rtin nf m: I'.t ol . ii ml ti'iM I .r "i f 1 1
t.-ji'li.T i..iiit't tun: lint will It nrli-oiiM' In ffi'i
tit. III. '!,,, I. !t-, , , M-IN .'..II.VM
r-i'i en'v f i 'ir iM.'.'t , , .f nii rlivui. French. fifT'un'i
fr A I rli "Mil in.;Mi. it..ni-ii-.i, iii, , Mtnir, ii:i n.--1. . im
kU'hI riml til i;r,.i:' y, hrlrlii. ViU-v lur. ."iOi .-ni
unnrnu ciwcw, Liciunnc Tiin rr.
ii. .J 111 -K.
U (' liiUlltlir. A r-ll'TI. lltlt 1
hIuhM- ht lu t
I wlm aro !ii.lii.f; v.j .i ulturv,
I'i U t; ci uin.
Si'iiil f.irl.liiHt.r ItHl'l U MINK riiiiliiin!tii
IT lint' ( tiritl, AiiIiiviu, Niiiik, rlc.
Wr I N' IU fl Ntf I'.'.
m ans tifS'r. t l: ll.11 h
t. llt'Vf Wul'ks) (if
FU2LIS SCKOaLTKYfoL. Et.ik".v.,."
: 1 well t.i U r;i 'i lit itipc ami ti!."il tmlf ru.iii
I iim-M, nil )H.rt.ii'lnii' n".l w Til i' ii .l fir t 'i I "it.il
i-.ni.Ti iBi-s tu t-tiot't.. I "rlif ' I'm., i I'it iii-i'i..
Mnlltil Tor (Nt- U nil I'rlrr.
OUM K IK I bOV A- Ht.. Ilo.lon.
C. 11. DITSoS iV rti., MT Hrinulwy, N-w ."rK
CIcnasoK tin- Mead.
tloti. Hen Im Sores.
HfHloroN I he Son
ne or Tnsto. Ueur
Iiijt anil Smell.
A it.lk Ktllel'.
A I'osiitvc Cure.
h im 1'ilM'd nn nn I able
' ' I'lHm Ion, 11-Hr1n all
outer ini' i:tr:: lofiH. a
I'.u-t id" 1 ti'M'I'-'d im (M-ti.-ii no-'frtl: !' p ifn; ni-Ti'.'nl'le
ii-i'. i'ri'i ,-jkv iv ii". 1 1 or :ti di il-i-ih. s-'nii for
arculur 1A.' lilUH UKUri. Uni, ihn owoo, N. V.
DIa FC1 ITCKIJ.Q PILES.
U U xi Hfla lo-iiiM.-. n..v iu ni,-in.
Sk sLAsfcasl sUs? S Vf ft N P S t? T N I y rX " o ft' -'
" 1 I '." A' I V 1- I I I. A."l..l s ill . l7;!N(l Al l.
hii.-ii n rimiii-i. iii.iii-in-h. Knii.
ClTsT Tf .JT T.'O.'i-. It' ll- s:ill llli.-uiu. lie nisi.
.9j.Jf.J OT ll.'W el-rtlltiaic III- 1HIK MlHinliliK.
K V, A I:? SWAVVKASON.IMlllH..
Gen'l U. S. GRANT,
For MAY. trnls.
W. Jcnnlnp-s Demorsft, Publlshw. 17 E. 14th St., New Yor
by ail Ni-wtMlealtrra sud rutiinuitorB.
W hi'n 1 -ay ni t do ij.il uifxxm iii. ri i ti r'op in.-m F r a
llm and lln-n Imvn t'leni mturti ujrnln, I iuMin a rmlU'.il ctinv
I toiMi tTiiidu tho dlMi-tsAO nf l l'lS. kl'lI.tl'V r t AL1.IM1
HIlKSFS a liltt l 'iiK ctuilv. Iwarr&iit my niuii1y tot'ttni
t!irt wornt owe. ulhra fnlU-O Im no r.'M-'li f r
n t ii.- ruffi v Inn a ciirfs. (sW'iid at (! .r a tr-il"n an.1 a
frif Unttlo of my lnful ill4 nonmly. tilvt. Eiin.4 mul f
Uilicu. 11 i'o"Ih ynu nothin f..r u irll. stud 1 will rion v "i.
Addrutia ir. LL U. KLMJr. iol i'oarl bl.. Now Vort
DFIIVEIJ FR311 SEI TO SEA.
A Tllf tMKik has lii-i'n rv4 mwl Hlrui.gtv t-u-
llnlbKll l.y Hill II i-IUilli'1.1 i-rnii-H ur. Il.lll.
Cl W. Julluu. Urn. llHllrr. l.-or.
r- It., x 1,1 .Hnluii, lilikun huM'l l ull,! vi s,
llli'l II U'sl uf hUht. wl,.. trvl.est 1 1 ml II will
M Wink uk irrriii n.iml in uur i-imiilry u illd
T I (K-l. To.u' -Mblti.1 Srs.l f.ir i-ln il
him nml li rniH In W. T. K A I I 11(111'
S . 10t VVuliah Avi'iiur. i'iiIi sK-u. 111.
I km K A 1 I l h K I KLUI Jinf ff I ui' n-iimv ill (if
tit U ..Mr., u ii.li.lr. .if n,i fiyuii(,,ii,- fn t.-ii ,i:h. Kail
Irtii relief f nun n rt ihtnv. Si-nd fur I ft iu i. , Trm 1
lnuiiiulrt, fit'., fi t't-: ten rluyH1 iri fi'inr nt in . hv u,,t
to (til lnilli'iitrt, IV. . iiilll S, JU, U.,
lotit'a Avenue, Atiunta, I.i'oikU.
R. U. AWARE
Lorillard's Climas Plug
ficftrtiig a ml t i u tn. ; n.,.1 Lorin.-inl's
If OHfi l.eii 1 I.Mi' ciil : tii.it l.s.nll.iriCrt
Nnw 4 'I ( pftl nun. innl t Irit 1-rill.m' 's Snulln, am
Lbu UiaLaud clujaixjol, tiiu.llly (.ulinlut.TCi.i
m rPTV Tn r. A. M. fWtit'fu1 Fn-irfrr rftrt.
Pt in .,t S..,,L.:i. r,. n ,r,..i if. A... . !
Nk jrM" "- 1 11 I. .1 "..I', An,.-,, ; Ai.o t:
XC:.-: t ;;;v..r J.
V ,.. t . .. i.. I. a. M. ur- r .i s.i i I,.
Huubit l'ubl...r. k...i -.nuf. u.rtn Hi. . y
villa 'on Htm risjMss ioiiii.i,
l - 1 I ii.-L, i-vr J,-rfj-. I'.i i. ..in
rlM erb".la..l. Kdlle.:.l.PH- ".'Uf
for llkii:.ii COLLMAJi l-AI.MS.
IllK Muni'v f..r Airi-iiti. s. nil
fiT lIIHlllUU llil.1 tL-Mlii,.
1.. It- l ltx-u l u., I.rlc, l'i.
YOlinf TITPri " '"" '""' '"'"Ti.tiie Trl
. OUIII. luLtll h O,.,.,-..!..,-,, nml
K guumilllH n CIIU.loyiiit iil.uU.il. BH .IUaii. Adu.O.
A MiN'rn. Air n-H Wniir, .1. im h. m
llliiK urn. I. - in ; h. ni.rM. H iiniil.. f lu h.
A.lili .1 A V
A Dangerous Case.
ltiiriirTi-n, .tnim 1. I' ',. " T'-n
V'-sr Kii'i I Hi n 1 1 in Win I with t ho in. f.
liili DF-f aiul ili-i.lhly I'iihih In niv l.iu-U sii'l
1 1. 1 mi yH.
" FvlendiiiK to tlio end of my t.icn tnJ.
rrv bruin !
" v mude run delliTotuiI
" From nony.
' It took three men to bold mo on my tail
" Ttic Poetiirs tried In vain to relievo nil.
to no purpose.
JlforjiMric nii'f tiUicr opiate!
Alter two nemthd I vow Riven nptodiftl
" V lien my wile
lienrd n neinlilior 1 11 wliat Hoji Hitters tirnl
done for tier, slio at oneo irot bii.I i:avo inn
somo. 'I' I ic tlrst ilo-e p:iieit my luiiin nml
kcciikxI to iro litintniK tlirotigli my Hyitetn
The si-mud dosi enn-d me so Trmeli f tint t
.lt.pl Iw.i linum, h. nrii -t lilnir I hii.l nnl ilium lnr
two tlllllltllH. lll-(MI' I hiel llM.xl ttve liollleH. I
Vttv well und nt wot k ss litird hh niiy inn
could. Inr o i-r llm-e i i'k: lull 1 worked l.io
liiird fur tny hlrrl-!1', snd Oiklim s Imnl rolil
wiis lilUetl with Ihe nii.t h.i-ii hii.I ciilolul
rheiitimi nil all IhiuiiKl) my sj st.-iii tlHit cv;r
"I enl led tlm doctor iiirnln and aft-r sovprsl
wts-kH. t hey left me h eniiplo cu criit4-livi for .
luo. as thev said. I mh-1 ii trieh.l slid tol'l tiiiu
my ens... slid he suiil Hup ItitterH liml eio-eil til in
Slid wmild clli-c me. I pin.h.Ml tit hitn. but li
WH- si CM I neM I Wiis ilnlllcetl 1. 1 II sit I hem Hymn.
Ill Ich iliuti Imn- weeks I threw iiwiiv uijr
crutches nnd went tn wm k llhtl aiet k.-pt en
lisinir the lutters ler ll e wim-ks. mil il 1 Iiochhia
wi ll ns niiy mull living, and huve b.-uu so
lor six curs since.
It lias also cm oil my wife, who hud been
sick fni yeais; ami h is kept her ami tny
children, well nml healthy w ith trom two to
three bottles per year. There Is no need to
be sick Rt all If thec hitlers um ustxL
J. .1. Ili itK, Kx-Su)M-r l-or.
"That poor invalid wUo.
" Sister I
"or daughter I
"Can Is- nnide ttic picture of health I
"with a few hottics ol Hup 'Jitiersl
" II ( yint let them miferf'
t Nunc fern lie wtf tiont a biineti of p-repfl
Hulls I. n the . lille Int. el. Ml I Ml Mil I lie V lie. . ins
till, iisstmt rt.m I ji ,i , "nr- I li his in their lirt-iiij
K rcmai knble chiiraeteristic of tlia
nvi-r:m vuvvspapi-r readei ol the day Is
the eaciMicss and nviility one seeks fur
painlnl linpies.-iiins caused by Tiisiii
accounts of linmaii siiiterini'. Is thcru
a i.iili.i.nl ar. i. riii. it st. .unliii.it disas
ter, a hanu'iiiL'. a Iviieliimr. a murder or
nii.Mliiin; ot this iiat.tre vividly written
up and Liiiv;ni:l pi. tiiri'd in repuito
rial (lesi-npli.e -Hie. it al onee become.-
the must int lestiii; item of the paper.
filaniiL'ers of oer hnye and must success
ful metropolitan dailies pander to this
corrupt and morh.d tasie of their pa
trons. A reporter will Is" ciispitehod a
hundred miles to tut her the latest and
most minute ilelaiiS of some lir. nlium
rape or revoliiin.' iiuirder, while tho
deeds of the psal and the virluous are
never Known oul.sule a mnrow liniiU
"Full miiny it roselsliurn tu I 1 1 1 ti unwen
And wii.sto t.s tiuruuce on the dusurL
All this is eviileneeof iiieutnl disease,
a trill li that can not be eontiadieUsl.
They that are clothed and in their right
mind lothcvil ami a recital of evil ways;
villi them it is "peare on carih and
CimsI will toward men." "Heaven on
earth" is pniiled uu their bauiiei, wliila
'all their va.vs !uew.is of plrasaut
liessandall lln ii p iths are peace." Not
all are eoii-i-iuiH ol iheir mental Im
liail'Uictil ; .so loin; have they sulTiTi-d
from urinary, digestive- mid nervoiLs discolor-,
t ! nit tli- .. consider Iheir fecliimsi
mill impressions natural and common to
even healthful Individuals, lint if all
Bin ti should retrain pei fcrt health ami
Mremjtli of mind ami lio.lv bv usiuir DR.
GUYSOTT'S YELLOW DOCK AMD SaRSA
PARILLA, they would experience a
change ot tceling that would be most
gratilyiinr, and pleasurable.
For Weak Women.
Mks. Lyoia E. 1'inkiiam: "About th
first of September, l.ss, my w jf w n;i tiiken
with uterine hemorrhage. Tlie bust Btyp-tic-s
the physician eoiild preseribo did not
check it and she cfot mort. and more en
feebled. She wiis troubled wit h rrolnpFiia
l't'ri, Li)Ueurrhea, iinmbii. s.s uf the limbs,
sickness of the stomach and loss of ai.o
tito. I piii'chasrd a trial bottlo of your
Vegetable I'unipiiimd. ,S7,,i said nlm could
discorer a natatory e'i. f from lliejirr-t d.in.
Now she is comparatively froo from this
l'rolapsus, Stomach's sickness, &c. The
hcnioirhae is very much better and in
less nt the regular periods. Her appetite
is restored, nnd her general health and
strun'h are much improved. We feel that
we have been trvnderfttilij Imi.jUed ami
iur hearts aro drawn out in p;r'.itu to for
tho siuuu ami in sympathy for other suf
ferers, for whose saUes wo ulluw ouruaiues
to bo used."
C. W. EATON, Thurston, N. Y.
I um u t'niilM-r-mll fi liv iHnif, juh! iiir hi:ihII piin.cl"
nf hi-MNr, iin.i ...M'j tj.iui M'iIk; nr,- i,,.
'"'"""'I J"" - 'I tn v v. h'.U- -r.-m. r-ui'v u-1-
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Im-jj.1.- ni'.iiii I i.'..k iw ui.., n in. u.'n .f :wJtt'a
I UM' I ll-'lll wit In, ill I .,
JjtU. 1. ISM.
!y rt . . i hi inn ih iTnc io
J'Kl uu 1- I..n k.
For lx nr ''l-ii! cir
nln I. ;. I w .if. ii,',,-
' !i iiIi'.t- on tny
if 'f I'.iln-'.iuni
Ma n-.i.i Mt
'''If. TiviiUfft oa
i" 3, At tunta, (ia., or
I I ,y
n CENTS. , ,M".l.-.i"!ylvll,rV v
Positively the Best. wu, . a.u. toii if.
' Tt '' "" "I" c- -i '.ini,
..-'' ;-" , i;"f .ii. i ui m.ii-1 lu.i
I I. i .iK-i.ir, i,-e
. niioNnOS, lib. i i:..i i'. Ml. u.
.u i VI?5M..Bnd FARMERS ( HOC DISEASES. The "Arm no Hammr.r
Jhou d use only the "Arm nd Hammer" brand brand Sona and Suleratus il used ,lh nrfat
lor Clennlnn nd Keeping Milk Pani Sweet anducces lor the prevention and cure, ol HOQ
- rt..o ii i- ii. d ..... i :i i . . .r
1 " ... ni mi
. "'- ""ehold Purposei.
-J IM A K F T y. MAT
SSrZt 'J'o l'iaro olitnlntriR only
fir SliliTMlliH. liuv it. in .,., nt.
..... iinuir.ii.i iiaufwuaiB, aa iiin-rior niMsara Bonn ti iiiea uu!
j , . . . ;
. ....... u, .,,,-,,, K, ,,,, nra Bonn riiii,-B Bin. ntuteit lor thf. "Arm k Ifim.
b iUbUllU A""r U""Am 4 Hm""c" 5ALSO0A ra.lim9 SoS
'T It It a writ krmwn fact thai Boat f tht f-1 ) WfffM
J Fiona andl'altl.fua'ilrrii.u In lliu ooun. ! ( f I I W N
j try la wortlilen, Uial Bliendaii 1 I ondi- J I 1 ? t
j Uuu Powdr It ahlullileiy pur. anil ery I (Ml I M
alubla. Nutliluc ou 1 rUi will I , 3 f 1 t. S B
1 j inakn timil lr lilL hhrri)ln't A A U U kl U Ljt
vonuiliui. ruHilftr. lm.e, on. teaiiionniul u ch pint of food. It ill also urr.itul ami cura
fill irilf ft J tPIIOI IHTJA I'f I'aolera, c. Bokj .,rwlirt. or ariil k mau lor
WltaVVkl VlllUt.l.l(Hlt c-enu la tlampt. Alio furMshed In L-uin'oaiu. Iar
breeder, u.e. prlo. 1 00; by mall, 1 ). llrculara aaul ttl. 1, H, JOHNSON IX)., ho.uia, Maaa.
iill.SULlHIMOIhlTj.M'.iieS, s . TT .-.
Mit mill Ihe animai t hind. X
TlKWU VJU TV7 1 1 " !, i k 71' :
the. "Arm k Hammer" brand s.. Vv1'.; j- v
.1 .... l..ir ..i. , . . Vj-t JV
ii., , ..iiii'iiiiii wiiir a
If a -
they know all about Mustang Lin
iment: Few do. Not to Lnow
not to have
A ii ..ti.-'i -loi rio -n.'i-t k,iii i IhihHh-ch ir,.. t t w f
bit iKN T 'I H SHAi I M hlhlMsVu a
tli..n.ilt;h h.1 (.-.Nililrh- InHUUi'T Ml Iht M rn I. Tib,
1 rw.Jrt nr H.iiik.'r In -tv tl.ty life. F.,i full .nn it u
lum fcUdrctt hiuniij Ci'llrgo, l'ukt:t"iit, . ut or.
Il V j 11 ""l' llliiau-.ld Hiit,
U Vw. U Va liil.aid.Iiii '1 wrlv.ilVnt
in.k TtuuumkiMt ttwuh aaa tl i-tt .n-n In
r J laa aa Mim Ummmi 4at