Newspaper Page Text
i. Farmer's Memorandum Book
Oliver Wendell Holmes once wrote
that it is "a capital plan to carry a tablet
with you and take notes. ' ' Probably
he had no thought of farmers when he
wrote this; nevertheless it is a capital
plan for a farmer to carry a note-book
with him, and write down everything
which he sees necessary to be done.
The big jobs will get done, usually,
without any trouble, but the little ones,
which .are often quite important, get
put off, or forgotten when there is time
to attend to them. A single board off
the fence may Jet cattle in, to the great
damage of crops. A fixed stone, found
when you were plowing, if it is not taken
out or sunk, may break some expensive
tool at a time when you are in a hurry.
A coat of paint ..on the , rims of those
wagon-wheels may prevent the tires
getting loose, and a break-down in harvest
or haying, time: These- are-small
matters, if they are latend'ed to in time,
and it can easily he done' if they are
only thought of.-
I hope every farmer reader will take
a note-book and pencil on the next
rainy or idle day, and go through every
lot on the iarm and write down everything
he sees which needs doing, and
then go through ihe barn and among the
tools and about the house; not forgetting
to visit the cellar. You may be
surprised to see what a dumber of things
you will get dovn on your book. When
you get a ful list, add to it as you may
see something more, and cross out after
the jobs have been attended to. It is
well to have two lists one of things
that must be done as soon as possible,
and another of things you would like to
have done when there is time, but about
which there is no particular hurry.
You will hardly need to put down
4 'planting corn" or "cutting wheat,"
for you will not be likely to forget such
work, but when the weather breaks you
off of these l)fe or leading jobs, you
will see how handy it is to open your
book and have right before 3'ou a list of
everything which needs doing, or which
you would like to have done, on the
Erom this jlist you can quickly select
the work most appropriate to the
weather, or which is most urgent. It is
very much pleasanter," I know, not to
leave se big job until it is done, but the
weather is often such that we are
obliged to stop, and much of the profit
of farming comes from going right at
Bomething else without delay. Nothing
helps more to prevent loss of time than
having every job which must be done,
or which you would like to have done,
written down in a book carried in your
side pocket. If you ever get these jobs
all done up, and get out of work, you
will be different from me. Some things
have been carried over on my books for
years, but their turn will come eventually.
One can do a good deal in the
way of permanent improvements, on the
farm, with the regular farm force, at odd
spells, if he only has the work laid out
ready for the odd spells, and when they
come sroes nsrhtat it.
In this note-book, which I have been
writing about, it will be -a very good
plan, in the winter when you are not
busy, to write out a programme of the
work for the season. If you have kept
account with your crops in previous
years, as you ought to have done, you
can tell Very nearly how long each job
will take. You will then be able to
adjust your crops to the labor you can
command, or to hire labor to fit the
crops you wish to raise. When you see
a carefully prepared time-table before
you, you may notice that you have
twice as much work laid out for July as
you can possibly do with your regular
help, and can make a change, which
will save you from having to pay $2 or
83 a day for help during that busy
season, or have your crops suffer injury.
For example, you can sow Hungarian
glass in June and cut in August, this
crop requires no attention during haying
and harvest time, while potatoes and
corn will need much attention at that
time. Although the latter crops may
be most profitable if properly cared for,
a good crop of Hungarian grass may
pay better than a neglected corn or
potato crop. To make our farming as
profitable as possible, we ought, as a
rule, to hire men by the year or season,
and to so arrange as to have steady paying
work for them all the time; and to
this end this little note-book will help
considerably, Cor, Country Gentleman.
Profit of Stock Raising.
Stock raising ought to be regarded as
the most certainly profitable of any
Ijraiich of farming in this country.
Breeding has been reduced to such a
science that the animal itself has been
brought into a condition of .availability,
that, under intelligent care, insures the
fullest possible results. We have constructed
a piece of living mechanism
which as delicately sensitive to every
touch of kindness, and vill respond
profitably to all that we judiciously feed
It. Our beef and pork producing animals
could not well be better fitted for
the accomplishment erf the -object for
which they are bred. They .are fully
equipped by nature and careful breeding
to tuna valuable feed into greater
and more easily handled value, and to
convert much that is founid upon every
farm, and Jthat is comparatively worthless
in its aiatural.state, into solid profit.
The means, the machinery, the prime
beginning -of making this branch of
agriculture profitable, therefore, ;are at
hand, and -oily need to be utilized; and
if they ar utilized, we are further encouraged
3ya knowledge that there is
natural!' a good, steady profit and
growing dem and for our products.
and monopolies, stoek yards,
railroads and dishonesty among middlemen,
often direct the general course of
the markets, and inflict loss, comparative
pr complete, upon the stock raiser.
But it is believed that the common sense
and a consciousness of the risfht and
duty of self-protection among: the !
American people, will ultimately result
in measures of relief from all such in-
justice, and leave the meat producer
tree to supply the demands of
consumption upon the legitimate
LS1S ."PPty and demand. And j
When that IS done there Can !
be no question of the increased j
bleness of beef, pork and mutton ;
. , I'cujjie Aiw J-"J "i mis, wuu j
of other countries, are vast meat con- j
Burners, too much so, doubtless, for?
their own good. But our business is j
Rpfc to reform the w&ild in its habits of !
eating but to supply it with enough of
such food as it relishes. If it wants
meat we ought to be prepared to furnish
it, and for its benefit and onr own profit
what we furnish should, be of a superior
quality. We do not suppose that any
one thing has been more detrimental to
the live stock interests of this country
than the production of a poor grade of
meats. In the first place the production
of such meats is not profitable to
the producer. It had better be finally
understood by every larmer, that there
is no profit in scrub stock. If there is
any one who has never reached this
conclusion by actual and careful calculation,
he 'will consult his own interests
by accepting the conclusions of those
who have carefully compared the
credits and debits of breeding and fattening
what is popularly called scalawag
stock. In such operations the
ledger is always the heaviest on the
wrong side. And in the second place
an inferior product comes in competition
with that which is superior, and injures
the producer of the latter. The
price which is paid for meats in
our retail markets is sufficient to insure
the very best quality. Forty cents
a pound for sirloin and twenty five cents
a pound for round is about the average
Eastern price for meats. Surely these
prices ought to purchase the best. " 'But
they do not. Tons of beef that is scarcely
fit for consumption at all are sold at
these prices, and the only result chat
can be expected is an underconsumption
of beef. It is a fact which finds demonstration
in every consumer's experience,
that people become tired of the average
quality of beef, and do not purchase it
to the extent that they would if it were
less hard on the teeth and more agreeable
to the palate; and furthermore, a
family will eat double the quantity of a
good, sweet, tender, juicy roast when it
is set before them, than they will eat of
one that is wretched in quality.
Thus we occupy a position" of enmity
to our own interests by producing a
very large proportion of the meats in
our markets which are not worth what
are asked for them at retail, and which
actually lessen the consumption. With
an improvement in the quality of our
meats, the consumer in New York and
Boston would be content to pay the
high prices which he is now compelled
txTpay; and then if by the legal regulation
of our transportation monopoly,
we can obtain a reasonable share of
those prices for our own labor, we shall
get on the proper basis of stock raising
and beef production. But such improvement
is not nearly so urgently
called for by our domestic markets as it
is by our foreign markets. The markets
of the world are open or must be opened
to our meat products. All that has ever
been done, or ever will be done, to close
European markets to any of these products
was and must be the sheerest
nonsense and of only temporary effect.
Europe must obtain its meat supplies
from the United States. It must eat our
meats or starve, sooner or later. Practically,
therefore, these markets are
open, and may be so considered in calculating
the future importance of our
live stock interests. But the Europeans
know what good meat is, and if we expect
to supply them at a profit we must
set our standard of excellence high. We
must supply quality if we expect success
in a market which for years has
been filled with the products of scientific
breeding and fattening.
We have thus briefly shown that the
prospect of our live stock husbandry is
not only naturally good, but exceedingly
flattering, if we choose to avail ourselves
of ofiered opportunities. We have
shown that we have the best of stock, a
good and growing demand for our products,
and have mentioned the probability
of a more equal division ot
profits between the producer and the
men who stand between him and the
consumer. But we must acknowledge
the fact that there is need of a change
in the methods adopted in the genera
live stock husbandry of the country,
which will amount nearly to a revolution,
before we can hope to consider
that part of farming, in all its branches,
even resonably profitable. It is an unquestionable
fact, taking the country as
a whole, that cattle are fed through the
winter at a positive loss. The well
known cause of this is an imperfect
feeding and wretched care. We must
begin to make a study of the science of
feeding, and apply it to practical life;
and we must furnish better care to our
animals in winter. When we do this,
we shall reap the full legitimate rewards
of the live stock business. Western
Cannot girls raise silk as well as boys?
"Yes, better," says a girl who ought
to know, for she has been raising silk
herself for two years. "Of course, boys
can feed the worms as well as girls; but
when it comes to handling the delicate
fibers, for reeling or other purposes, the
girls1 deft fingers give them the advan
,! t -.i-.
jlxus particular gin oegan raising
silk when she was thirteen years old;
and now she has become so interested
in silk that she devotes all her time to
As her family lived in the heart of the
city, where there were no mulberry
trees, she and her father used to
start out at four o'clock every morning
in the feeding-season and walk to the
park, to gainer fresh leaves for her
This little girl's father helped her
very kindly. He made frames for her
to cover with nets for her feeding-trays;
and, after awhile, actually moved to a
house, nearer the park, so that 'she
would not have so far to go for the mulberry
leaves. So now they have only a
mile to go, and need not start on their
morning walk till about five o'clock.
"Where do you feed your worms in
the rearing season?" we asked.
"Riffht here in this room." sh ra
piied. "But as they grow we have to
'spread them out over three rooms,
fmmpc ar fl crn
that is, there are five tiers of trays. I
raise so many worms now that my
father and two brothers have to help me
cany home leaves for them every
rnnvrnnor find cnmofi'mos o c
to go again in the evening. But it is
only for a few days that the worms eat
go much. C. M. St. Denys, in St.
It is said there are 25,000 women
in Tennessee who support themselves-
The Mexican Copper Belt.
A company of New York capitalists
are now building extensive reduction
works near the Pacific Ocean, only three
miles in the heart of the Mexican cop
per belt, and they expect to be able to
place copper oaboard in their
harbor at 5 cents" per pound. The ore
from which this copper is taken carries
from $4 to 15 gold, and from
$8 to $20 in" silver with 1 per cent, in
nickle, all of which enter into and make
the copper just that much more valuable
to the purchaser as well as to the producer.
It can butTbe a matter of a little
time when the price of copper must be
further materially reduced, and the production
of it in Mexico must become
one of her most valuable industries. It
is a question which is of general interest
to all. This great copper belt, which is
believed to contain 100,000 good copper
mines, lies adjacent to the Pacific Ocean
for more than six hundred miles, many
of. the mines beinar onlv from two to tan
I miles from good vessel landings. The
iron taken from the copper mines and
iron deposits adjacent has been manufactured
into steel, in San Francisco,
which in temper and quality is said to be
superior to the famous Damascus steel,
"and superior to any ever before produced
in the tfnited States. Cor.
An adventurous walk across the entire
continent of Australia? was completed by
George Ernest Morrison. The whole
distance traversed from the. gulf of
Melbourne exceeded 2,000
miles, and this was covered in 120 days.
Passing through unhabited wastes,
where sometimes intervals of over 1Q0
miles intervened between human habitations,
he had to carry a swag, with
provisions and apparatus for cooking,
and this, of course, materially impeded
his rate of traveling. He had to carry a
supply of water in some parts of his
route, where water could only be found
at very long intervals. Part of the way
led through a district inhabited by hostile
blacks, who in revenge for being so
mercilessly haunted down by the remote
settlers, show little mercy to any white
man who comes in their way. He walked
every inch of the distance alone and
unarmed, cooking for himself such provisions
as he could secure by the way
and genearlly sleeping in the open air,
muffled up in a blanket he carried in his
swag. Notwithstanding the hardships
he endured he finished his toilsome
march in robust health. N. Y. Sun.
Dr. Amat declares that sea bathing
has proved of great benefit in many
cases of disease of the eye. The
in question appears to be due
to two causes, namely; First, the influence
which such a course has upon
the general health, by curing anaemia
as well as elevating the tone of the system,
since the sea bathing is in the highest
degree restorative; and second, sea
water and occasionally, also, the atmosphere
of the sea has a local irritant
action which should be watched, since it
is most serviceable when there is a
chronic, torpid and indolent inflammation,
wnile it is exceedingly dangerous
when the inflammation is of the acute
kind. These facta are of special note in
the case of bathers having such eye ailments.
A stage robbery in Montana was
prevented by the simple expedient oi
opening fire on the would-be robbers. A
single six-shooter, in the hands of a passenger
on the box, did the business. It
is a wonder this hasn't been tried before.
Coffee is being extensively planted
on the Florida Keys.
A large proprietary medicine house in
Baltimore, Md., who run St. Somebody-or-other's
remedy for rheumatism, recently
expended over $1,000 in givingits employes
a day's excursion in the country. This is
Fruits of the seas-on "Wrecks.
up shines "The worker in precious
stones. Boston Star.
Fayetteville,Ark. Rev. T. J. Rellly
says: "I used Brown's Iron Bitters for
Indigestion and chills with entire satisfaction."
Where are the fraermentRof fcha
"burst into tears?"
Hay-Fever. I have suffered for eight
rears with Hay-Fever. In July I resorted
to Ely's Cream Balm, have been entirely
free from the fever ever since. E. C.
State Arsenal, Trenton, N. J. 60 cts.
-.. yi i -
" Can a man serve two masters?" Cer
tainly, sailor? on schooners can. The
Cincinnati, July 16, 1883.
LIVE SOCK-Cattle-common $2 25 3 50
Choice butchers. i 70 5 40
HOGS Common 5 00 5 70
Good packers : 5 75 6 10
SHEEP 4 00 4 75
FLOUR Family 5 25 5 75
GRAIN Wheat-Long berry red 1 05 106
No.2winter red 1 04 1 05
Corn No. 2 mixed 52&
Oats No. 2 mixed 36
Rye No. 2 53
HAY Timothy No. 1 10 00 10 50
HEMP Double dressed 8 9
PROVISIONS Pork Mess 14 75 15 00
Lard Steam. 08
BUTTER Western Reserve.... 30 32
Prime Creamery. 25 28
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
Potatoes per bar. from store 2 15 2 50
Apples, prime, per barrel.... 4 00 4 50
FLOUR State and Western. . . . $3 40 4 00
Good to choice 4 50 6 75
GRAIN Wheat No. 2 red .... .. 1 12&
No. 1 white 1 10
Corn No. 2 mixed 60
Oats mixed 40 45
PORK Mess 16 00
FLOUR State and Western.... $3 50 4 25
GRAIN Wheat No.2 red 86
Corn No. 2 51?i
Oats No. 2 33,'b 34
Rye 54 .
POltK Mess ; 13 00 13 75
LARD Steam oXTBs 8-20
FLOUR Family 5 25 6 25
GRAIN-Wheat-No. 2 winter red 1 33
Corn mixed 57 58;-5
Oats mixed r 38' 40
PROVISIONS Pork Mess 17 50
Lard Refined 11
FLOUR ANo.l 4 25 4 50
GRAIN Wheat No. 2J red, new -97& 1 00
Corn mixed 1
Oats mixed : 35
PORK Mess 16 00
WHEAT No. 2red.s ?l 05
CORN i 49
OATS mixed Zl
LIVE STOCK Cattle-Butchers'
stock 2 75 4 50
.Shipping cattle .-.-. 5r,25 o 50
Ladies and sickly girls requiring
and reliable stimulant, will find J
Iron Bitters beneficial.
The sleepy brakeman knows what a carbuncle
do in a tight place. JT. O.Ficay une.
Young and middle-aged men, suffering
from nervous debility and kindred affections,
as loss 6f memory andhypochondria,
should inclose three stamps for Part VII. of
World's Dispensary Dime Series 'of pamphlets.
Address World's Dispensary
Medical Association, Buffalo N. X
It does not matter how weH the gardener
tries to do h is always siipping. .Boston
Now Well and Strong.
Br RV. Pierce, Huff alo, Dear-Sir
I wish to state that my daughter, aged
18, was pronounced incurablo and wasst
failing as the doctors thought, with consumption.
I obtained a half dozen .bottles
of your Golden, Medical Discovery" for
her and she commenced improving at once,
and is now well and strong.
Very truly yours, Rev. I. N. Augustin,
"Discovery" sold by druggists.
People pretenA to go to the salt sea t
get the fresh air. .
Hat-Fever. I have suffered for the last
ten years from Hay-Fever. I desire to testify
- in favor of Ely's Cream Balm. My
snort use of it demonstrated" its efficacy.
J. Maidhop, 401 Broadway, N. Y. 60 cts.
Ulose quarters The twenty-five cent
pieces hoarded by a miser. N. Yslfyws.
Mrs. J. C. Henderson, of Cleveland, 0.r
writes: " The use of two of Pierce's 'Pleasant
Purgative Pellets' a day, for a few
weeks, has entirely cured me of sick-headache,
from which I formerly suffered
as often, on an average, as once in
ten days." Of all druggists.
The man who drinks can not conceal it
from the world. His habit is red in his"
TValnnt I.caf Jfair Restorer
Is entirely different from all others. It is
as clear as water, and, as its name indicates,
is a perfect Vegetable Hair Restorer. It
will immediately free the head from dandruff,
restore gray hair ti its natural color,
and produce a new growth where it has
fallen off. It does not in any manner affect
the health, which Sulphur, Sugar of
Lead and Nitrate of Silver preparations
have done. It will change light or faded
hair in a few days to a beautiful glossy
brown. Ask your druggist' for it. Each bottle
is warranted. John D. Park & Sons,
Wholesale Agents, Cincinnati, Ohio, and
C. N. Crittenton, New York.
Skinny Men. " Wells'' Health Renewer"
restores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia.
The warm weather brings the dogs to
muzzlin' and summer pants.
Remarkable Statement Fully Confirmed
by Three Important
An unusual article from tbfe Rochester
(N. Y.) Democrat and Chronicle was published
in this paper recently and has been
the subject of much conversation both in
professional circles and on the street.
Apparently it caused more commotion in
Rochester, as the following from the same
Dr. J. B. Henion. who is well known not
only in Rochester, but in nearly every part
of America, sent an extended article to
this paper, a few days; 'since, which was
duly published, detailing his remarkable'
experience and rescue from wbat seemed
to be certain death. It would' be impossible
to enumerate the personal enquiries
which "have been made at our office as to
the validity of the article, but they nave
been so numerous that further investigation
of th,e subjectwas deemed an editorial
With this end in view a representative of
this paper called on Dr. Henion at his
residence, when the following interview
"That article of yours, doctor, has
created quite a whirlwind. Are the statements
about the terrible condition you
were in, and the way you were rescued,
such as you can sustain:"'
"Everyone of them and many additional
ones. Few people ever get so near tho
grave as I did and then return, and I am
not surprised that the public think it marvelous.
It was marvelous."
"How in the world did you, a physician,
come to be brought so low?"
"By neglecting the first and most simple
symptoms. I did not think I was sick. Ic
is true I had frequent headaches ; felt tired
most of the time; could eat nothing one
day and was ravenous the next; felt dull,
indefinite pains, and my stomach was out
of order, but I did not think it meant anything
"But have these common ailments any-
thing to do with tho fearful Bright's
disease which took so firm a hold on
"Anything? Why, they are the sure indications
of the first stages of that dreadful
malady. The fact is, few people know
or realize what ails them; and I am sorry
to say that too few physicians do either."
"That is a strange statement, doctor."
"But it is a true one. The medical profession
have been treating symptoms instead
of diseases for years, and it is high
time it ceased. We doctors have been
clipping off the twigs when we should
strike at the root. The symptoms I have
just mentioned or any unusual action or
irritation of the water channels indicate
the approach of Bright's disease even more
than a cough announces tho coming of
consumption. We do not treat the cough,
but try to help the lungs. We should not
waste our time trying to relieve the headache,
stomach, pains about the body or
other symptoms, but go directly to the kidneys,
the source of most of these ailments."
"This, then, is what you meant when
you said more than one-half the deaths
which occur arise from Bright's disease, is
"Precisely. Thousands of so-called diseases
are torturing people to-day, when in
reality it is Bright's disease in some one of
its many forms. It is a Hydra-headed
monsterand the slightest symptoms should
strike terror to every one who has them. I
can look back and recall hundreds of
deaths which physicians declared at the
time were caused by paralysis, apoplexy,
heart-disease, pneumonia, malarial fever
and other common complaints which I see
now were caused by Bright's disease."
" And did all these cases have simple
symptoms at first?"
" Every one of them, and might have
been cured as I was by the timely use of
the same remedy Warner's Safe Cure. I
am getting my eyes thoroughly open in
this matter and think I am helping others
to see the facts and their possible danger
also. Why, there are no end of truths
bearing on this subject. If you want to
know more about it go and see Mr. Warner
himself. He was sick the same as. I, and
is the healthiest man in Rochester to-day.
He has made a study of this subject and
can give you more facts than I can. Go,
too, and see Dr. Lattimore, the chemist, at
the University. If you want facts there
are any quantity of them showing the
alarming increase of Bright's disease, its
simple and deceptive symptoms, and tnero
is but one way by which it can bo escaped."
Fully satisfied of the truth and force of
the Doctor's words, the reporter bade him
good day and called on Mr. Warner at his
establishment on Exchange street. At first
Mr. Warner was inclined to be reticent,
but learning that the information desired
was about the alarming increase of Bright's
disease, his manner changed instantly and
h spoke yery tarnestlyi
I Tf.BfrntTit. Rr?rht.'a dfK9 T?M in-
creased wonderfully, and we find, by reliable
statistics, that in the past ten years its
growth has been 250 per cent; Look at the
men it has carried off: Everett,
grominent Wilson, Carpenter, Bishops"
Haven and Peck, and others. This is terrible,
and shows a greater growth than
that of any other known complaint. It
should be plain to every one that something
must he done to check this increaso
or there is no knowing where it may end."
" Do you think many people are afflicted
with it to-day who do not realize it, Mr.
" Hundreds of thousands. I have a striking
example of this truth which has "just
come to my notice. A prominent professor
in a New Orleans medical college was lecturing
before his class on the subject of
Bright's disease. He hadvatious fluids
ujfder microscopic analysis, and was showing?
the students what the indications of
this terrible malady were. In order to
show the contrast ietween healthy and
unhealthy fluids, he had provided a vial,
the contents of which were drawn from
his own person. 'And now, gentlemen,'
he said, ' as we have seen the unhealthy indications,
I will show you how it appears
in a state of perfect health,' and he submitted
his own fluid to the usual test. As
he watched the results his countenance
suddenly changed bis color and command
both left him, and in a trembling
voice he said: ( Gentlemen, I have made a
painful discovery; I have Bright's disease
of the kidneys,' and in less than a year he
" You believe, then, that it has no symptoms
of its own and is frequently unknown
even by the person who is afflicted with it?"
"'It has no symptoms of its own and very
often none at all. Usually no two people
have the same symptoms, and frequently
death is the first synptom. The slightest indication
of any kidney difficulty should be
enough to'striko terror to any one. I know
what I am talking about, for I havo been
through all the stages of kidney disease."
" You knowt)f Dr. Henion's case?"
"Yes, I have both read and heard of it."
" It is very wonderful, is it not?"
" A very prominenticase, but no more so
than a great rnltay others that have come
to my notice-as having been cured by the
-""You believe then that Bright's disease
can be cured?" 1.
" I knowAit can. I know it ; f,rom the experience
of?hundreds of proniirient persons
who were given up to die physicians
"You sp'eak of your own experience.
What was it?"
" A f earfubone. I had felt languid and
unfitted for business for years. But I did
not know what ailed me. When, however,
I found it was kidney, difficulty I thought
there was little hope, and' so did tho doctors.
I have since learned that one of the
physicians of this city pointed me out to
a gentleman on the street one day, saying:
' there goes a man who will be dead within
a year.' J believe his words would have
proven true if I had not fortuuately secured
and used the remedy now known as
Warner's Safe Cure."
"And this caused youtomanafacture it?"
" No it caused me to investigate. I went
to the principal cities, saw physicians prescribing
and using it and I therefore determined,
as a duty I owed humanity and
the suffering, to bring it within their reach
and now it is known in every partof America,
is sold in every drug store and has become
a household necessity." .
The reporter Jefl Mr. Warner, much impressed
with the earnestness and sincerity
of his statements and next paid a visit to
Dr. S. A. Lattimore at his residence on
Prince street. Dr. Lattimore, although
busily engaged upon some matters connected
with the State Board of Health, of
which he is one of the analysts, courteously
answered the questions that were propounded
" Did you make a chemical analysis of the
case of Mr. H. H. Warner some three years
" What did this analysis sh6wyotlP,
" The presence of albumen and tube casta
In great abundance."
"And what did the symptoms indicate?"
(t, "A serious disease or the kidneys."
Did you think Mr. Warner could re--
"No, sir. I did not think it possible. It
was seldom, indeed, that' so pronounced a
case uaa, up to cnac time, ever been i
"Do you know anything about the remedy
which cured him?"
"Yes, I have chemically analyzed it, and
upon critical examination find it entirely
free from any poisonous or deleterious substances."
We publish the foregoing statements in
view of the commotion which the publicity
of Dr. Henion's article has caused, and to
meet the protestations which have been
made. The standing of Dr. Henion, Mr.
Warner and Dr. Lattimore in the community
is beyond question, and the statements
they make can not for a moment be
doubted. They conclusively show that
Bright's disease of the kidneys is one of
the most deceptive and dangerous of all
diseases, that it is exceedingly common,
alarmingly increasing, and that it can be
A carpenter is a plane man. Arltansavo
Traveller. This augurs well for whoever
adz to it.
Wrightsvtlle, Pa. Rev. Elijah Wilson
says:N "Brown's Iron !Bitters have permanently
cured me of chills and fever."
Hanlan Is called the aquatic lion, and
!.. K : i-n i.iill 4-Va linn null rtwuffw. . I
null lie n iii ilia .--.iii niu iwii vw i.
" Complete cure, all annoying
Kidney Diseases, irritation. $1.
Wells' "Rough on Corns." 15c. Ask for it.
Complete, permanent cure. Corns, bunions.
Lyon's Heel Stiffeners keep new boots and
shoes straight. By shoe and hardware dealers.
" Rough on Rats." Clears out rats, mice,
flies, ants, vermin. 15c.
Glena'a Sulphur Soap
Communicates freshness and purity to tho
complexion. Hill's Hair Dye, black or
" Mother Swan's "Worm Syrup," for
restlessness, worms. Tasteless.
NO PATENT, NO PAY'
PATENTS N W. FITZGERALD Patent
Attorneys. Washington. T). O.
Full instructions and New Book on Patents sent free.
Morphine Habit (hired la 10
OPIUM to 20 days. No pay till Cared.
Du. J. Stjikens, Lebanon, Ohio.
make money selling our Family Medi
AGENTS cines: no capital required Standard
Cure Co., 1 7 Pearl St., New York.
DEUCiflUG for a11 SOLDIEBS and their
rERdlUlldlEEraS. New Law. Apply to
Jos.H. Hunter. U. S. Att'y. 91 F St. , Washington, D. C.
WlasA rraPMSBntc.o.r.anvwhBr. Whntn. !
HAIR salo & Ketall . Price-list free. Goods miaran . '
ff rjn A WEEK. $12 a day at home easily made.
4J1 uCostlyoutfitfree. Address True & Co. Auiusta.Ma.
parsons':: pi' is
And will completely change the blaed m the eatire rrKeai fa three monthi Anypewon who will take ONE PILL
EACH NIGHT FROM ONE TO TWELVE WEEKS, y be restored ta. tound health, If roch a thin? be poiiible.
For coring Female Conplaiafe these Pill hare no equal. Physicians use them in their practice. Sold everywhere, or
est by mail for 25 cents in stamps. Send for ptmphlet. I. S. JOHNSON & CO . , Boston, Ma ss.
BEFORE YOU BUY A BIOYGLE
Of any kind, send stamp to GTJBCP BSOS.
DnytoH, Ohio, fox large Illustrated Price
List of New and Second-Hand Machines.
(TJflA WEEK in your own town. Terms and
4) 0 V 1 5 outfltfree. AUOr'aH.Hallett b CaorUaod.iia
WALK MOKE, AND SLEEP SOUNDLY.
M. 7ohk "W. Cols, Principal ot the Gale School,
Troy- F. Y., writes us:
Tbot. K. T., April 7, 1838.
"EaTlncb An afflicted ior several years past with,
tllness. the cause of -which was unknown, to mo ior a,
long time, and my continued disability getting to be of
so serious and distressing a character as to cause great
anxiety with my family and friends, I became satisfied
upon close Investigation that the cause of my sickness
was the diseased condition of my kidneys and liver.
At this time by accident a friend who had similar symptoms
to mine Informed me of the great improvement
in his health by taking Hunt's Remedy, and persuaded
me to try it. I immediately commenced taking it, and
from the first bottle began to improve, and its continued
use affords very encouraging results. I can
sleep Boundly, walk better, am free from pains, and the
severe attacks of headache from which I suffered so
much, have disappeared, and I cheerfully recommend
Hunt's" Remedy for all purposes for which it is advertised.
1 will add in closing that my wife has used it
very successfully for presenting the attacks of sick
headache with which she had been afflicted from
A prominent citizen sends us the following state
ment: , ., ,
"For several years I have been very seriously afflicted
with a severe pain in the back, which I long
supposed to be lumbago or rheumatism of the back.
More recently the pains had become more severe, so
much so that It was with difficulty that I was able to
get out of bed in the morning. I had tried various
remedies without any apparent relief. By the earnest
solicitation friend I commenced taking Hunt's
Remedy, about three, weeks ago, and Its Instantaneous
benefits arc wonderful, for I have had no pains in my
back since taking the first three doses; and am relieved
from the pains, aches and exhaustive weakness, the
painful symptoms that usually accompany dtscas)f
the kidneys. And I confidently expect to be completely
and permanently cured by the use of it. I most
cheerfully recommend Hunt'-s Remedy to all who are
afflicted with any kidney or liver disease.
"TVILLIAM G. ARNOLD,
"Walnut Street, Providence, E. L"
March 29, 1SSS.
No time should be
lost if the stomach,
" liver and bowels ar
ft CEIEBIATE1 U affected, to adopt
Diseases of the organs
named beget others
far more serious, and
a delay is therefor
chillf and fever, early
bring serious bodily-trouble
if I rilled with.
Loe no time in using;
tills effective and saf a
htn&fi medicine. For sale by all
Druggists generally. and Dealers
will, when applied by
ELY the finger into the nostrils,
?FAM BAUft cleansing the nasal
V17CtJRre coB passages of
S83M secretions. causinghcalthy It allays tha
to . . Lli membranal linings of
WFEVER'; r? r the head from additional
r3 colds; completely
heals tho sores and restores
the sense of tasto
ffl and smell. Beneficial!
$ results are realized by
a few applications.
A thorough treatment
&? will cure. ITncqualed.
for cold in the head.
U.&A. Agreeable to use. Send
for circular. 50 cents &
HAV-FEVER ruggists. by mail or afc
ELY'S 0REAM BALM 00., Owego, U. T.
"PB1KJC KAIK, BETSEY, "VFOTEVER TOtT DO."
TEA CLUB ORDERS.
"We have made a specialty for five years of Qlvitiff
aicay as Premiums, to those who get up clubs for our
goods. Dinner and Tea Set. Gold Band Sett, Silver'
ware, etc Teas of all kinds, from SO to 15 cents per
"We do a very large Tea and Coffee business,
esidis sending out from ft) to SO CL.TJB OTtDEKS
ech dav. CJLSXfiKS as
Premiums with S5, JST and SIO orders. WHITE
TEA SETS with SIO orders. DECOICATED
TKA. SETS with Sl.. COX-D BAND or MOSS
HOSE SETS of41uc., or DINNER SETS,
of.lOO pea., wltn $20 orders, and a Most of other
Premiums. Send us Postal and mention this Paper,
and we will send you full Price and Premium
Xilst. Freight Charges avcrape 75 cents per 100 as.
West. GREAT LONDON TEA. CO.,
808 TVaahinsrton Street, Boston, Mass.-
GENTS WANTED nfev?bouok
A Famous Frontiersmen. Pioneers and Scouts.
A Thnllini Narrative of the Lives and Exploits of Renowned
INDIAN FIGHTERS. TRAPPERS, HTOTER8 and
GUIDES.. Complete accounts from Dan'l Boone. 1735, to
Gen'l Crook's Apache Campaign 1883,
Beady, Davy Ckockkt, Kit Carson, Wild Bill,
Tkcas Jack, Capx. Jack, Buffalo Bill. Gen, custxk's
L vst Fioht with Sittiho Bull. MAGNIFICfENTlYZ'
tt.t.ttrt R A TRP. Now is the time to make money. Wriu
ouyklyioriurWT,tltrrmr. Send 50c, in stamps for outfit.
The Coburn & Newman Publishing Co., Chicago, 111-
TRY i?U23&p oSE IT
It relieves at once Burns, Piles Chapped Hand3 or Llp,
Corns, Bunions. Scalds, Bruises, Soreness of feet.handg,
eyes, etc.; Itching from any cause.
cist, or send to 93 Fulton Street, N. Y.
CURES WHERE ALL ELSE FAILS.
Best Cough Syrup. Tastes good.
Use in time. Sold by druggists.
it THE BEST IS CHEAPEST."
(Suited to all sections. WriteforFtEKIllus.Pamphlet
andPrices to TheAultman& Taylor Co., Mansfield, Ohio.
and good salary selling Queen City
6sw (c?li! Skirt and Stocking; Supporter, ete.
Sample outfit Address Onoaa
VIRGINIA HOMES and TimTifir T.nnrlM.
.. Mil. Tn.MiA, il...klma
wmwm kwIArfMlfc wu uuuiua(ucauuuui
oim win oc sent x'XLxm to anyaaareo.
WILLIAM P. HILLEARY & SON, Wabrentoh, Va.
1883. Tlie HEW CAIENDAB of tlx l&Sfc
CONSERVATORY of MUSIO
Beautifully Illustrated. 64 papes. SENTFBEE to
yourself and musical friend. Send names and .addresMi
to E. TOURJEE, FranVl'n Sq . Boston. Mass.
The Largest and best appointed Jluxie. Litrrary anA
ArtSdiool.and HOMEor voting ladies, in the world.
COLEMAN BUSINESS COLLEGE, Newark, N. J.
Terms $H).Poaitlonsforeraduates;write for circular-
JClnrnperdayathome. Samples worths
. Address Srmson ii Co Portland. Mo.
A. N. K. E. 8L
WIDEN WRITING TO ADViJItTISERS
please say you aaw tke advertisement in