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A S O
AN EXPENSIVE ANIMAL.
difficulties In Capturing Alive a
Genuine Man-eating Gorilla.
But by far the most expensive and
rarest animal in the world is the
great African Gorilla. As the Eocky
Mountain goat is the rarest in the
American trade, so. too, the gorilla is
the costliest and rarest in the trade
ot the globe. As far as 1 know, there
never was a specimen of the genuine
man-eating gorilla brought to the
United States. Nor will there ever be
one. You see in the first place, this
animal inhabits the wildest and most
inaccesible parts of the Atrican in
terior, and furthermore, is the wildest
and most blood-thirsty beast in the
Hence, in my judgment, it will be
years before one is displayed in this
country. To meet a gorilla means
death, every time. A gorilla can fight
and kill an elephant, if need be. Of
what avail is a bullet or a snare? The
animal will twist a gun barrel like so
much straw. A man has no more
chance before one of these beasts than
a mouse has before a bulldog. As far
as I know, only one gorilla was ever
brought to Europe ana that one died
soon after its arrival. It seems the
beast pines away in captivity.
With a specimen of the genuine
man-eating gorilla a person could
easily make a fortune in a year.
People would eagerly pay a large
price to see the beast. In a year you
could clear thousands of dollars. So,
if you ever run across a genuine speci
men, remember what I am telling you
to day, and don't sell out too soon
or at a loss.—New York Record
There is more a a this section of the
5nutr.» than all other diseases put together,
and until the last few years was supposed to be
ittcurab Fo a giea many yeai doctoi pro
nounced lb a IOIHI disease, and piesc ibed local
remedies, and by constanlly fa ling 1o cure with
loal treatment, pionounced itnu mabl Science
has proven cutarih to be a (Ointitutional dis
ease and therefore rpquui's constitutional treat
ment rfnll Catarih Cute, mauu actured
Cheney A.(o Toledo, Ohio.is the only consti
tutionj.1 cure on the market Itistakenmteinal
in O to a t°aspoonful it acts
direutlj on the blood and mucous nmfaies or the
system. They offer one hundied dollars foi any
tate it fails to cure hend for chculai and testi
.1 CHENEY &. CO Toledo, O.
J8£B"Sold by Druggists, 7rc
Those who praise the unwise do them a
When Baby was cick, we gave her Castoria,
When she was a Child, sho cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria,
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria
If we could use our own good advice how
happjr v,e would be.
Both the method and results when
3yrup of Figs is taken it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys«
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
.many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it ithe otnost
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50o
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. An reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not aeeept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYBUP CO,
SAN FRANOISGO, CAL.
I ha.ro a. peatbiva remedy for the abowa disease by its
H0ethoaaao&<of cases of the worst kind end of Jang
standing ha»»!beon,cured. Indeed so strong js say ifaitli
In its efheacy. ta.it wUl sand TWO noTTLES FltEE, stttti
A A E TREATISE on this disease to any suf
ferer who w.U send me their Expressand P. O. address.
T. A. Slocmw, P- 1S3 Pearl St., X.
PI S-jOJSi A O
Consumptives and people
who have weak lungs or Asth
ma, shouid use Piso's Cure for
Consumption. It has cured
I thousands, it hns not injur
ed one. Hi* ot bad to take
It is the beit£ough syrup.
Sold everywhere. 2$e.
HINTS FOE THE FARMEB.
PRACTICAL SUGGESTIONS OF
VALUE TO FARMERS.
I S a a a re
to Raise a is
K^f a Little S in
%**."* O a Early—Abou
?4-f«» N ,__.
•#. ,*i* fy*.f &3$$M SHI
•4 How to Raise Horse-Radish.
Horse-radish can be planted either
in fall or spring, it being an entirely
hardy plant. The practice, however,
is to plant in the spring, and among
those who make the most of their
land, and crop every foot as much as
it willcarry, it is placed on the ground,
for example, as a second crop. The
method is somewhat as follows: In
the spring, where land is no object—
or, as we said before, the fall will do—
each set should be inserted in the
ground with a dibble, so as to be just
below the surface, the hole being made
perpendicular, and the set made fast
by a back-thrust of the dibble.
If no other crop is to be taken off,
they should beset sixteen inches apart
each way in a hole ten or more inches
deep. Ordinary cultivation during the
summer will by tall give a solid root—
sometimes a half-pound weight. As a
second crop they are lined between
early cabbage, or almost any other
The crop of cabbage for first use. is
generally about two feet apart. Line
out a row every foot and plant the
cabbage every alternate row. When
this iscompleted place horse-radish
sets between. The early crop will
have become nearly ready for the
market before the horse-radish makes
much of a stir, and by the time the
cabbage or other crop comes off, and
the whole land is given up to horse
radish the latter is ready to take hold,
and will bring nearly as good returns
as if given the entire land to perfect in.
Of course, as all well know, this
double cropping can only be done on
good, well-manured soil In many
cases where ordinary field cultivation
is depended upon, one crop will prob
ably be the better. This business ot
raising horse-radish in large quan
tities is more remunerative to those
who have farms near some large vil
lage or city, as enormous quantities
are sold in the^fall to men -who make
a business of putting up in bottles
this pleasant condiment, and shipping
it to all parts of the world. It is now
put up in vinegar, but it will not,
however^eep very long. Hence it can
not be treated as ordinary canned
Sowing Oats Early.
Of all crops grown on the farm,
earliness of sowing the seed is of more
importance with oats, says an ex
change, than almost any other. Of
course there is no advantage in sowing
in the wind but as far as possible ar
rangements should be made so that
as soon as the soil can be be worked
into a good tilth in the spring the
seeding should be done. They will
stand considerable frost with much
less injury than they will the hot sum
mer sun, and in very many cases a
fair average crop will be secured from
the early seeding when late seeding
would prove almost a failure.
One ot our best farmers was talking
of this a day or two ago and he said
that he had never tailed to grow a
good crop of oats and he was satisfied
that the reason was largely due to tho
fact that he had made arrangajpients
ahead so as to get the work done early
and having the soil in a good tilth when
the seeding was done. His plan is to
plow the ground, if necessary, in the
fall, lu out the furrows so as
to secure good drainage, get the seed
ready and everything good shape
so as to push the work as rapidly as
possible. As soon as the "oil "is suffi
ciently dry to work well it is gone
over with a disk harrow, followed with
a spring tooth cultivator with a
broadcast seeder attachment that
sows the oats and works them into
the soil. This in turn is followed by a
good smoothing harrow that not only
fines the soil but leaves the surface in
good tilth. Having plenty of teams
the work is all done at once, and from
eight to ten acres a day is put in this
way. The seeding being done early,
the plants soon make a sufficient
growth to fully shade the soil, and
after the weather gets hot and often
dry the plants are much less affected
than when sown later.
In localities subject to drouth, giv
ing the plants a good opportunity to
get well established before hot weath
er sets in is an important item, and
oats is no exception. In order to
make oats a profitable crop it is very
necessary to secure a good growth and
yield and every advantage should be
taken to secure this, and early seeding
with the soil in a good tilth is one of
the importat items in this.
Feed a Little Corn.
The most profitable disposition
that the farmer can now make of a
portion of the corn cribbed up on the
place is to feed it to the young cattle.
The critical period in their existence is
from now until they go on to grass in
May. Young cattle that are wintered
without a grain ration are usually
illy prepared for the change from hay
to grass. Corn stalks and hay, under
favorable conditions, may answer for
matured animals, but for the young
things ifc is not sufficient to hold them
up in strength and vigor.
The changeable weather of early
spring makes, it imperative that the
stock not only receive the strengthen
ing influence of the grain feed, but the
protection afforded by good shedding,
if satisfactory results are to be had.
There is no economy hoarding up
corn in view of good spring market,
when it is doue.nt tne sacrifice of flesh
and growth on the steers and heifors.
On the farm where stock is raised they
are just as much a product of the farm
as the crop of corn. To make farm
ing pay the farmer can not afford to
manage his farm operations in a way
that will permit of loss in any depart
Thegrain and stock business on the
farm are so closely related that one
depends on the other for its most ad
vantageous revenue growth. The
process of starving off during the win
ter season a portion of the flesh and
growth produced during the growing
season can not be practiced by the
successful farmer. The advantage of
bringing the young stock through the
feeding season in a strong and vigor
ous condition can not be over-estima
ted. Feed some corn to the young
1 About Re
'A rennet is at its best when a
healthy calf is between three and five
days old, and has a stomach full of
milk. Salting and stretching over a
bow is better than to fill full of salt.
None but the best and cleanest salt
should ever touch it. If stretched
over a stick or filled with salt, hang
it' in a pure, dry air, so that the
skins do not touch each other, as they
will mould if they do. Many believe
the older they are, if kept dry andwas
white, the stronger they are but we
don't know about that, but used
them when dried to a crisp condition.
When ready to extract the rennet
element from them, soak them in wa
ter that has been boiled and cooled,
with salt enough in it to keep the liq
uor from tainting, as it is an animal
substance and will taint nearly as
quickly as fresh meat. Lukewarm
water will hasten the process, but in
no case use water up to one hundred
and twenty, for that temperature
ruins the rennet and makes the co
agulating element'inert and worthless.
Let the skins soak a week or more,
than handle and squeeze, getting as
strong liquor as possible from them
then setthem again in more fresh water,
and get liquor of less strength, always
bearing in mind to avoid weak solu
tions as much as possible. Then mix
the first and second tinctures, so that
all will be of one stiength. To purify
the liquor, filter it through layers of
straw, clean gravel and charcoal, after
having strained out all animal tissues
by passing through cloth.
Be sure and have it salt enough to
keep well then put in jugs, or well
covered jars, and set in cool cellar till
wanted. It is well to make enough
early in the spring, when the calf crop
is plenteous, to last the season. As
the whole has the same strength, the
cheeze-maker can soon learn how much
oi it to use per one thousand pounds
Clover—Meadows and Pastures,
Seeding to clover is now advisable
in most sections. The old method of
sowing clover on snow is still prac
ticed by good farmers, though it may
be sown this month upon the bare
ground. It generally succeeds well
when sown with spring wheat, rye or
barley. When clover is sown alone,
for seed, about 10 pounds per acre
are used if for hay or pasture, 16
pounds. If sown alone it will gener
ally produce a cutting late in the
season, and when sown with wheat
will give valuable pasture after the
gram is harvested. The large kind of
clover is best for sowing with timothy
tor a permanent meadow, as both
mature at the same time use four
pounds of clover seed and from four
to six quarts of timothy.
Meadows and pastures should be
protected against injury from animals
feeding and trampling upon them at
thib season, and until the ground be
comes settled. Farmers who turn
out their catte very early are wont to
"miss it," as they are greater loseis
than gamers. It is beneficial to roll
the surface of meadows as soon as
dry enough to counteract the roots
by frost. Stones that the roller does
not push down into the soiLshould be
removed or buried, the latter being
the easiest method. In all grassgrow
ing sections the care of meadows and
pastures is an important item in farm
economy, and one which no farmer
Horses should be watered frequent
Cutting back stimulates fruit bear
A permanent sod is injurious to
Every bruise on fruit is the beginning
Use only well-rotted, clean manure
on the garden.
Whipping a scared horse is only to
intensity the scare.
Water for plants is improved by a"
few drops of ammonia.
Don't crowd your fruit trees. Give
room for air and sunshine.
In setting out an orchard keep Jto
gether all of the same variety. I
Pears are best when picked and
ripened in the dark, covered from the
aii t, ^„-, w&j
A dead limb is a source of disease
it also shows lack of vitality in the
When making a brine in whicn to
immerse meat, a good test is for the
brine to float an egg. ^her i&JML
liability in using too much salt. |||Jf|
Foals should be taught to eat grain
while yet with the mares, and then
the weaning process will not check
their growth it properly supplied with
food and drink.
The best and surest wajr in which al''
farmer can add to his capital is to in
crease the productive power of his
farm. The better the soil the larger
the interest it will payy
O, SWALLO W A MAN
The Big Crowd That Assembled to
Witness the Wonderful a
John Thomas was a man of keen
wit, and was strongly tinctured with
a love of the humorous. He had been
down to Concord, and had seen the
Fakir of Ava perform his wonderful
tricks ot legerdemain. He was relat
ing his experience in the bar-room of
the Conway House, and among other
things he declared that he had gained
an insight into many of the magician's
manipulations, and that several of
the most wondertui tricks he could
"For instance," he said, I can
swallow a man whole."
"Yfes!" criticized Tom Staples, a
red-faced farmer, weighing at least
200 "p'raps you could swallow me?"
"I'd like to see you do it. I'll bet
$50 you can't."
•Til take that bet."
"Then let's see you begin."
"Not now. I have just eaten my
supper. I will do it to-morrow morn
ing the presence of as many wit
nesses as you choose and it shall be
done in the square in front of the
This was agreed to, and the money
put up. By the following morn
ing the news that John Thomas was
to swallow Tom Staples whole had
become widespread, and a vast con
course, embracing men, women and
children had assembled to witness the
At the appointed time the chiet
actors appeared in the square. John
Thomas was smiling confidently, as
though sure ot success, while Tom
Staples looked a little timid and un-ness,
easy, as though not quite at rest con
cerning what was to become of him.
"Are you ready?" asked John.
"All ready," answered Tom. Begin
as soon as you please."
"Take off your hat."
"Now your boots."
Tom removed his boots.
"Next you will remove your coat.
Those big brass buttons might stick
in my throat."
"Tom took off his coat, and as he
threw it upon the ground one of
the cooks came out from the hotel
with a pail of melted lard and a big
whitewash brush, which he deposited
by the side of John Thomas.
"Now," pursued John, yoa "will
take off your stockings, and then re
move your pants and shirt."
"Wbat! D'ye mean for me to strip
stark naked?" queried Tom, aghast.
"Of course I do. The agreement
was that I was to swallow you. You
are meat, but your clothes aren't, nor
were they in the bond. If you will
strip I will give you a thorough greas
ing and double the bet it you wish. I
know I can swallow you—or, at any
rate, I can try."
Tom gave lip beat and invited his
friends into the hotel.—New Yoik
In the New York Legislature.
The following, taken from "Thb
Oil, Paint and drug Reporter," refers
to a new bill just introduced in the
legislature of New York State:
"The latest development in the
baking powder war, is the introduc
tion of a bill in the Legislature of this
State, requiring all packages of baking
powder which contain ammonia, to
be branded with a statement of that
tact large type on the label.
Now "while the ammonia contention
is on, why cannot the law give the
public the benefit of the doubt' Whol
ly unprejudiced people are certainly
not willing to be dosed with the sub
stance acknowledged as a poison, sim
ply because scientists, some of whom
are not even physiologists, disagree
as to its potency."
A similar bill was introduced last
April but it is shrewdly surmised that
the influence of interested parties -pre
vented its passage. The provisions
of the present bill are so just that
it probably will soon become a law.
This will be welqpme news to the
manufacturers of pure Cream of Tar
ter baking powders, the most prom
inent of whom is the Price Baking
Powder Co. of Chicago and St. Louis,
makers ot Dr. Price's Cream Bak
ing Powder, who have always madea
strict^pure Cream of Tartar powder,
notwithstanding the temptations ot
adulteration suggested by the enor
mous profits realized by a large New
York concern which uses ammonia,
and advertise its powder as strictly
pure, by means of garbled official re
ports and certificates signed by its
own employees, dubbed professor, doc
tor or government chemist, as fancv
A bill compelling alum powders to
be conspicuously labelled as such, al
ready exists in Minnesota and it is to
be hoped the interest ot the con
sumer that similar laws will soon be
enacted in other states, for ammonia
as well as alum.
The following powders known to
contain either ammonia or alum or
both, will be affected by the proposed
Royal, Pearl, Calumet, Chicago
Yeast, Forest City, One Spoon (Tay
lor's), Bon Bon, Kenton, Echo, Snow
Puff, Unrivalled, Yarn all's One Spoon,
Shephard's Economical, Crown, Cly
max, Hercules, Monarch, New Era,
Snow Ball. sywA**-* fr^iMY
H* UDsettin he Calendar.^
His Better Half: "This is a pretty
sort of life you are leading." yt^ %,
Husband: "Do shut up." cf^
Wife: "Why, the day before" yester
day you didn't come home until yes
terday, yesterday you came home to
day, and today, if I hadn't come to
fetch you, you wouldn't have come
home till tomorrow."—Journal pour
HFAVY rains are ag^jn falling inSpafn.
The railroads are interfered with and there
is great delay in the mail service.
Should pigs that run at large in the streets
be considered public pen-shutters.
"The power of music, all our hearts'
allow,'* but there area lew ignorant per
sons who nave not learned yet, that all
olds are cured by Dr. Bull's Cougn Syrup.
Buy it and try it, 25 cents a bottle.
The man whoregistere at a hotel at night
can be said to be ou the retired list,
"There is a slave, whom we have put in
prison" Aye and we'll keep him there, lie
was a tyrant once, but his reign is over, his
sceptre lies in the dust. His name is Pain,
and his conquerer is the lar-lamed and
world-renowned Salvation Oil.
The coal hole goeth before destruction,s-tl
and a banana be'ore a fall.
"I have been afflicted with an affection
of the Throat from childhood, caused by
diphtheria, and have used various reme
dies, but have never found anything equal
to BROWN'S BRONCHIAL TROCHES "—Rev. G.
M. F. Hampton, Piketon, Ky. Sold only
It is the hrst duty of a Prohibitionist to
prohibit common sense.
J- he Only O Ever Printed.
CAN YOU FIND THK WORD? There is a 3
inch display advertisement in this paper,
this week, which has no two words alike
except one word. The same is true of each
new one appearing each week, from The
Dr. Harter Medicine Co. This house
places a "Crescent" on everything they
make and publish. Look for it, send them
the name of the word and they will return
yOU BOOK, BEAUTIFUL LITHOGRAPHS Or SAM
It is an aggravation for a hungry tramp
to hnd only a lork in the road.
On he Billow or he Rail,
Hostetter's Stomach Bitters are a most de
sirable companion ior the traveler. They
are an excellent remedy ior the nausea and
iatigue which many "persons suffer who
travel by water or land. Visitors to malar
ious localities should have it with them as
a safeguard. Incomparable for bilious
dyspepsia and bowel complaint, and
as a means of checking la grippe and
It is the province of a wise man to bear
poverty with equanimity.
Now is the time to treat Catarrh of long
standing Ely's Cream Balm reaches old
and obstinate cases, where all other reme
dies fail Do not neglect procuring a
bottle, as in it lies the relief you seek.
Rev. H. H. Fairall, D. editor of the
Iowa Methodist, «ays e-'itoially, "We have
tested the merits ot Ely's Cream Balm, and
believe that, bv a thorough course of
treatment it will cure almost every case ot
catarrh. Ministers as a clas are "afflicted
with head and throat troubles, and ca
tarrh seems more prevalent than ever. We
cannot lecommend Ely's Cream Balm too
Apply Balm into each nostril It is
Quickly Absorbed (Jne^ lleliet at once
Price ."K) cents at Druggists or by mail
ELY BROTHERS, 5G Warren St.
Everything which JS moie than necessar}*"
to man'is hostile to him.
Mr. Geo. W. Doner
Cleik of Le Seur Township, Kingsbury Countv,
Dakota a Severe Sufferer from
Lost 4 0 Pounds in a Year
Blood Thoroughl Purified and
fec Healt to re by
"Ioeitify thit I was sick for 4 cars with an
affliction physicians called scrofula
Blotches Came Out
all over my body, and swelling on the right side
of the neck, and Jess than a year 1 had lost 40
pounds in flesh. I was mduiedbyH Tubbs,
oui druggist, to try Hood's Sarsapa-illa. I used
(wo bottle? without realizing any more benefit
ilian I had with other prepaiatlons of Sarsapar
ilio But Mr Tubbs still insisted on my giving
It a fan tna', by using sit bottles, which he sold
me for $5 I continueJ to take this medicine,
and after taking the second bottle of this lot the
blotches be^an to disappear, as aid also the
lump in my neck, and 1 soon began to
Cain in Flesh
I still continued to take the medicine for four
months, and at the end of that time there was
none of the disease left in my system, and I was
Well and Strong
ns ever I look upon Hood's Sarsaparilla as one
of the greatest remedies of the day, and the com
pounders of the same aspub'ic benefactors." G.
W DONER, Osceola, S Dakota.
Later From Mr. Doner.
"OSCEOLA, South Dakota, Ian 16, 1 8 9 2
"I wish to say that I have one sick
da since I was cured of Scrofula by
I consider this medicine the best I ever saw."
am the b=st after dinnei Pills,
assist digestion, prevent constipation
I have been troubled with dyspep
sia, but alter a fair trial of August
Flower, am freed from the vexatious
trouble—J. B. Young, Daughters
College, Harrodsburg, Ky. I had
headache one year steady. One bottle
of August Flower cured me. I was
positively worth one hundred dollars
to me—J. W. Smith, M. and Gen.
Merchant, Townsend, Ont. I have
used it myself for constipation and
dyspepsia and 11 cured me, It is the
bestseller I ever handled—C Rugh,
Druggist, Mechanicsburg, Pa.fcj
*. I* It goes back
—all the money you've spent for
it—if there's neither benefit nor
cure. That's what ought to be said
of every medicine. I would be
if the medicine were good enough.
'But it is said of only one medicine
of its kind—Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery. It's the guar
anteed blood-purifier. Not only in
March, April and May, when tho
sarsaparillas claim to do good, but
in every season and in every case
it cures all diseases arising from a
torpid liver or from impure blood.
For ail Scrofulous, Skin and Scalp
Diseases, Dyspepsia, Indigestion
and Biliousness, it is a positive
Nothing else is as cheap, no mat
ter how many hundred doses are
offered for a dollar.
With this, you pay only for the
good you get.
And nothing else is "just £.3
It may be "better"—fo the
dealer but you are the one that's
to be helped.
When I say euro I do not mean merely to stop them
for a time and then have them retun again. I mean a
radical core. I have made tha bouse of FITS, EPI
LEPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life long stndy. I
warrant my remody to cure the woTst cases. Becaos*
others have foiled 13tooreasonfor not now receiving a
enre. Send at OECO for a treatise and a Free Bottle off
my infallible remedy. Give Krpross and Post Office.
O O 31 1 S 3 a S N
YOU NEEDNOT FEAR
tliat people will know yonr liair is dyed if
you use that perfect
imparts a glossy color and fresh life to the
hair. Price, SI. Office, 39 Park Place, N. Y.
Morphint Habit Cured Jn IO
to S O N a
DR. J.STEPHENS. Lebanon,Omo.
Or for outfit and pecuro Terri
'Guide to th a
to AY ,1 Siott, S raul, Minn.
A O 1 1 1 torv for sale of the
O I S A N E I E
ry_rArinaml cnremlOdajNs NeverTreturns nFo.
•*"*"wpurge no salve, no suppository A victim
tried in vain every remedy has discovered a simple
enre. which he will mail fieeto his fellow sufferers.
Address II REEA ES, Box :1290, \, Y. Citj N.
FAT FOLKS REDUCED
A /T\ ^X9~ Alice Maple. Oregon, Mo., write*)
1 1 1 "My weight was 320 pounds, now it is 196*
& reduction of 125 lbs." For circulars address, with 6c_
Dr. O.WJftSNYDEB. McVicker'a Theatre. Chicaao.UL
•*on 8*t married ou should
I ML. UAl I lead the most wonderful book of
nineteen centuries Full instructions how to ob
tain the highest degrpe of heavenly bliss 30O
pgs. neatly bound, sent securely sealed for 5 0
cents postal note Address Holv Moses Boo
t'ompanv E W E COLO. 280 5
The most Kltgant Blood Purlftrr Liv«r Inrigerator Tonic a*4
Appetizer Known. The Cm Bittern containing Iron "'er adTer
med in America, P.ALL£Ji.Drus£Mt&C*eai*t.St.raul,)!uiB.
C. S. CAIRNS, Solicitor of
in all patent cop\ri^litand trade mark
.P8es, Refer tonn Bank in Minneapolis Wntefo
lerms.OfhCes 4,50'renipleC'onrt, Minneapolis,Mmn-
vith onr a us W
a in The only
perfect self-cleaning and
fast-dropping tools in use
LQ0 MIS & NY MAN,
The errors of Youth, Pretniture Decline, Lost Man.
hood, and all Diseases and Weaknesses of Man, from
whatever cause, permanently and privately cured at
home. EXPERT TREATMENT. No FAIXUBE. Consul*
tation in person or by letter. Address \Vm. H. Parker,
M.D or the Peabody Medical Institute, No. 4Bulfincb
Street, Boston, Mass. Prospectus and descnptiv*
Pamphlet, closely sealed, free to all. Send now.
1 I 2 Eonnd-trip FARE ana tiro weeks*
A I 9 ADMITTANCE TO THE GBEAT
sibnolutely tree to ou This means ltLe-I?»EJ*i* and
J.AIt(K PHOFITnow to enerpretle men and women.
Special terms to County and District Accents. Experi
ence and Capital unnecessary C3T Write quick to
W D. CONDIT&CO. DeaMoines, a
BWe •want the N A E of every SufererTr^m
I P. HAROLD HAYES, M.D..'
rifi MAIN KTUEl.T. 1 O .N.
I I & O O regulate
I N E S remove I E
disorder, iuill bircuztli. renew
appetite* restore health and
thai tired reel-
lux absolute! eradicated.
Mind tirvliicncd, hralD
power I a
bones, ntrscs a
cles, receive new force.
Buffering trom complaints
I culi.ir t» their it
a sifo, ^put-fly cure. Returns
roseblijouion On eks, beaut lues
i.^0'*' ev cr\ here. Al genuine joiods hear
Crescent.' bend us 2 cent stamp for 32-o*aa
0 1. HARTER ME0ICINE CO.. St. Louis, Mt,