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THE FARMING WORLD.
NEW HITCHING POST.
It Keep the Hone from Destroying
the Grassy Sod.
When one places a hitching post be
tide s driveway on the lawn, the gran
all about the post is quite sure to be ut
terly destroyed by the feet of the horses,
since horses will move all about a post
to which they are hitched, even wben
harnessed to a carriage. This makes
an unsightly spot, and one where, very
quickly, a pool of water will stand after
every rain. The cut shows an improve
ment on an "improved" hitching post
NEW HITCHING POST.
I first conceived the idea of locating
the post just outside the roadway, in
the grass, using the double swinging
Iron arm, with its snaffle, to hold the
horse off from the grass. This works
well with most horses, but some will
throw the arm completely up over the
top of the post, and so get on to the
grass with all four feet. This is ob
viated by using the chain, as shown in
the cut. This permits the arm to rise
just far enough to reach the bridle of
the horse, with play enough so that he
can move his head freely, but does not
permit him to throw it over upon the
other side of the post.
This device of using an arm to keep
the horse away from the post accom
plishes more than the preservation of
the grassy sod. It keeps the horse from
gnawing and disfiguring the post, and
from rubbing his bridle and other parts
of his harness against it often to the
serious injury of the harness. Country
COMFORT ON THt FARM.
It Fnrnlalies EoconraeemcDt for Sac
The lack of comfort in the home, of a
farmer is not, as a general rule, so
much the result of necessity as of neg
lect; nor is it true that man or beast is
better off without it. A lot of chink
holes in the barn may be all right for
ventilation in summer, but they bring
discomfort to the animals and cost a
deal of grain when winter's blasts are
on. Discomfort is a source of weakness
and a hindrance to development. The
word cemfort means to strengthen
much, to encourage, to invigorate.
These certanly are great aids to bet
ter life and furnish encouragement for
successful effort. The cow will yield
more and better milk if she finds com
fort in her stall and pasture. The steer
will lay on more pounds if made com
fortable. Carried to its fullest meaning com
fort, is not to be associated with ef
feminacy or the weakening of body or
mind. So essential is this factor to all
life that neither man nor beast can ac
complish the full quota of labor with
out it. Securing comfort then In our
homes and barnyards does not mean
extravagance or an investment that
will not give good returns. If a wind
mill is a luxury then a pump is one also,
for the water might be lifted with a
rope. Perhaps the cynic may call the
well an extravagance for the water
might be carried several miles from
some creek or spring. The farmer who
can afford it and does not have a com
fortable home is not a first-class citi
zen. Rural World.
AMONG THE POULTRY.
THE POULTRY BUSINESS
Points to Be Considered by Those
About to Eater It.
Many claims have been made in favor
of poultry-raisers which have dene
harm by inducing inexperienced per
sons to venture into the poultry busi
ness under the delusion that they can
surely make a competency even if fail
ure ensues in every other enterprise.
Careful reflection should convince the
most enthusiastic individuals that it is
impossible to realize much that is hld
out invitingly. With the sum of a few
hundred dollars, or as much as a thou
sand, it is proposed to engage in the
poultry business. The question is con
sidered and discussed as to the profits
to expect. Comparing the business
with any other it can be noticed that
there is no occupation that would not
be considered very profitable with a
profit of 20 per cent., or even one-half
that percentage. To realize $200 a year
on an investment of $1,000, therefore,
is to secure in the poultry business
something that is difficult to obtain in
any other direction, yet many who in
vest $1,000 in poultry and the neces
sary buildings are not satisfied unless
they can make a sum nearly equal to
the capital employed. One cause of
much expectation is the fact that fowls
multiply rapidly, and will naturally in
crease, which is true; but it requires
the loss of a year for the chicks to
rtach maturity, while the expense is
occurring all the time. The sum of
$1,000 would not pay for the buildings
and fowls necessary to start with 5U0
hens, and the profit will not amount
to one dollar a hen for the whole num
ber. Kight here it may be urged that
one can, by doing the work himself,
make $000 a year on a capital of $1,000,
but it will not be profit, as the labor
must be paid for, whether it is per
formed by the investor or by employ
ing some one to assist. That, however,
is the bright side of the business, li
a person can invest his money so as
to give himself employment it will be
a great point gained, but only the most
experienced poultrymen have succeed
ed in keeping 500 hens. On the farms
where the farmers are already estab
lished they can, by utilizing their la
bor in winter, make poultry pay well
on their investment, but all who may
engage in the business will find that as
soon as the labor is hired the profits will
not exceed those derived from some
other pursuits. Farm and Fireside.
Coining- Is Quite as Good and Durable
as Live Trees.
There is no post as good as a solid tree
far the end of a wire fence. The objec
tion to using the tree for such a pur
Dose is that it is bad for the tree to cut
A CHILD'S RECOVER!
t 1 i
Burn bones and feed them to good
Sour food is the wop' think a chick
en can have.
As a rule the better the scratchcr the
better the layer.
Feed milk and bran for growth, and
milk and cornmeal for fat.
Fifty fowls at most is as many as
should be kept in one flock.
Dry pickei poultry nearly always
sells for a little the best prices.
Do not allow the fowls to get their
living by scratching over a manure pile.
Separate the cocks from the hens.
They will moult better If kept separate.
Eggs may be increased in size and
richness by proper feeding of the fowls.
Give the laying hens plenty of exer
cise. An idle hen is never a good layer.
In many cases too many hens that
have passed their usefulness are kept.
The best floor for a poultry house is
dry earth, if it can be kept clean and
The hen ceases to lay wben improp
erly fed, or when in a diseased condi
tion. In arranging the poultry quarters
provide a dusting and scratching place
where the fowls can have an opportun
ity to exercise during the winter. St
GOOD SYSTEM OF WIRE FENCING,
tway the bark, and if ratchets are need
ed, as they are on most smooth wire
fences, they cannot well be put on the
live tree without either destroying the
! tree or the usefulness of the ratchet as
the tree grows out over it. I!y putting
up a four by four, or larger, post at the
side of the tree and close to it and pin
ning it to the tree by means of iron pins
at least one inch thick, the trouble is
overcome. Such pics cost but a trifle,
and may generally be gotten out of the
scrap pile for nothing. In the cut 11
represents the ratchets. Joseph E.
Wing, in Ohio Farmer.
ISOLATE SICK PIGS.
Comparison of Grata Values.
The comparative valuesof corn, wheat
and barley for pork making seem to
be about as follows, from recent ex
periments at the Canada and United
States experiment stations: To make
1 pound of pork, 4 pounds 11 ounces of
barley was consumed, making the bar
ley net 50 cents per bushel. Its mar
ket value was 25 cents. On wheat, a
pound of pork was made from 4 pounds
6 ounces, returning 70 cents per
bushel. Four and one-half pounds ot
corn was required, making its cash
vnlue C3 cents. At market prices, bar
ley. 25 cents; wheat, 55 Cents; corn,
85 cents, the pork cost 2.5 cents, 4 cent
ud 2.S& cents per pound respectively.
In leas Tbia Is Done the Pecuniary
I.os Will lie Heavy.
Whether the pigs have cholera, ty
phoid fever, enteric fever, red soldier,
blue disease, pig distemper, indiges
tion, or any of the many diseases to
which they nre subject, the fact can
not be gainsaid that at present the
pigs are dying in large numbers. Any
definite cure can hardly be suggested.
Soon the disease will have run itscourse.
Only those who take the precautions
to quarantine the sick and prevent the
spread of the disease will come out
with something to show for the care
bestowed on the swine herd. The sick
animals should be isolated as remote
from the well ones and from the hen
house as possible, and the dead should
be burned or buried in lime promptly.
The disease can be carried to all parts
of the farm by persons going from onj
place, to another after having been
' among the sick ones. The hogs ought
' to be quarantined in a clover field or
other lot that is to be plowed up in
the spring and put into some other
kind of crop. Corn and rye are an un
desirable ration for sick hogs they
should have easily digested and nutri
tious food to keep up their strength.
Dakota Field and Farm.
From Paralysis and Six Tears of
Little Fannie Adams, of rmatllta,
Cared of a Dreadful Malady A
. Cure of Cnnsnal Interest A
From the Lake Region, Eustls, Fla.
For some time past the Lake Region has
been receiving rejiurUs from l'matiila, Fla.,
of an almost miraculous cure that had been
effected in the case of Fannie Adams, a
daughter of A. J. Adams, of that place, and
last Saturday a representative of this paper
made a trip to L'matiila for tiie purpose of
determining the authenticity of the same.
The family live a short distance from the
village, where it was found that the people
were cognizant of the cure which had been
effected, and were rejoicing with the family
in their new found happiness. The father,
A. J. Adams, is a hard-working honest
farmer from east Tennessee, and the family
came to Florida four years ago in the hope
that a change of climate would be of benefit
to their atilicted child. .Much of their earn
ings have gone for . doctors' bills, whose
services proved unavailing. The representa
tive was greeted by Mrs. Adams, from whom
he gained the story of her great trial.
Fannie, the youngest child, was born in
east Tennessee, and was seven years old on
the third day of February, 1897. When ten
months old she was stricken with paralvsis,
which affected the entire left side. This
stioke of paralysis was followed by convul
sions, and from the time little Fannie was
ten months old until February, 1897, there
was not a single day or a night that the did
not have spasms of the most distressing
nature. Xot a single convulsion, but al
ways three or four, and sometimes as high
as ten in one day.
The family was all broken down with
care, and Jlrs. Adams states that for tine
year she did not go into her kitchen to super
intend her household work. All the fingers
of the right hand of the little girl are en
larged and misshapen, caused by her bit
ing them during the fearful suffering. The
case haflled the skill of the best physicians,
and they were frank to say that they could
not determine the cause, or prescribe a
remedy to aid the afllicted child.
I!ut what a change now in that household;
for little Fannie has recently len released
from lier six years of egony, which brings the
light of happiness to the faces of the parents.
In January, this year. Mrs. Adams, who
had purchased some of Dr. Williams' Pink
I'ills for Pale People for her fourteen vear
old daughter, determined to try their effect
upon little Fannie. After tliree or four
doses, she noted an improvement and she
then told the father what she had done.
He at once went to the village and bought
another box, and up to this time six boxes
have been used. The first pills, Mrs.
Adams states, were given in January, the
latter part, and certainly not earlier than
the fifteenth or twentieth, and the child had
her last convulsion on February 3d, nearly
three months ago. Her general condition
has improved in everv way. and it was not
a month after the first pills were taken
when she began to walk without assistance.
The pills were bought at the drug store
of Dr. Shelton, in l'matiila. In answer
to the question, did he, to his personal
knowledge, know that the remedv had bene
fited Fannie Adams, as was stated by her
farents, the doctor said that he was a regu
ar practicing physician, and as such was
loth to recommend any proprietary medi
cine, but still he was ready to do justice to
rII men. and he did know that Dr. Wil
liams Pink Pills for Pale People had bene
fited Fannie Adams, and also volunteered
the information that he knew of other chil
dren in the village who had been benefited
bv their use.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
contain, in n condensed form, all the ele
ments necessary to give new life and rich
ness to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are also a Rpeeific for trou
bles peculiar to females, such as suppres
sions, irregularities and all forms of weak
ness. They build up the blood, and re
store the glow of health to pale and sallow
cheeks. In men they effect a radical cure
in all eases arising from mental worry, over
work or excesses of whatever nature. Pink
Pills are sold in boxes (never in loose bulk)
at 50 cents a box or six boxes for $2.50. and
may he had of all druggists, or direct bv
mail by addressing Dr. Williams' Medicine
Company. Schenectadv, X. Y.
TAKING CARE OF HIMSELF.
Jack Was Making- Money la Ways of
Hla Own Choosing;.
"Why don't you give that son of yours a
chance?" asked one business veteran of an
other. "He must inherit some of your su
perior business qualities and the time will
come when you must have some one to look
iter your affairs. He can't manage them
without the necessary training."
' Don't you suppose that I have canvassed
the whole situation? 1 have let that boy
handle a small fortune, and the results have
I been so unsatisfactory that I have given him
lornial notice to look out tor lumselt.
"Hut he seems to have plenty of money."
"That's another thing I don't like. I have
cut off his allowance, yet he lives well and
never enters a complaint. Last spring I
thought I would have to put up the office
blinds for want of ready cash. My collater
als were not available and creditors were
pushing me. Th boy walked into the office
one afternoon OT.en t was in the throesof de
spair, said: 'Things lookin' blue, governor?'
laid down a certilied check for 20,000 and
walked out. I owe him that yet, but am
holding it back till 1 can see that he needs
it. When I gave him it-ow-v to buy wheat
Mid told him how the market was liable to
fro, he ignored my advice and bought mil
ions of eggs; right in the midst of hot
weather, mind you. On learning where they
were stored I notified the health depart
ment and requested toino of those in the vi
cinity to brinit proceedings when the nu'9
ance asserted itself. 1 learned incidentally
afterward that he had a patent process for
preserving eggs ami cleared up a big pot of
monev. Wheat hadn't gone the way I pre
dicted, but it was his business to do as I
told him. Recently he made $15,000 at some
shooting game. I 'don't know just what it
was. hut one of his friends said that Jack
had taken a long shot at a horse and won. I
hope the rascal had to pay for the horse."
Detroit Free Press.
Clover Makes Heas Lay.
Clover contains more mineral matter
than grain, and the hens will relish it
highly. If the flock is confined in yards,
give finely cut clover, or place sods in
the yards for them to pick. Bulky food
is of great advantage to poultry, as it
serves to assist digestion and promotes
health. Variety can be best secured by
the use of green food, and not only the
leaves, hut the seeds are relishd. If
less grain is given, and mote bulky
food, the hens that do not now lay wii)
toon begin to supply their quota,
Ls.it Month of the Tennessee Cen
tennial and Industrial Exposition.
The month of October closes this greatest
of all Expositions ever held in the South, and
next to the Columbian, the liest ever held in
this country. For the closing month, spe
cial attractions have been arranged, and
the rates from all parts of the country have
been made lower than ever before known.
The location (Xashvilie, Tenn.) is on the
main line of the Louisville & Xashvilie
llailroad, directly on its through car route
between the Xorth and South, and the trip
in either direction via that city can be
made as cheaply, if not cheaper, than via
any other route. Ask your ticket agent
for rates, or write to C. P. Atmore. General
Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky, for rata
It was evident that he WU angry, and
perhaps he had reason to be. Just as he
passed under the scaffolding' the painter
flourished his brush a little too rigorously
and the result was disastrous.
"Look at that," he yelled, indicating his
lont and making all sorts of violent gestures.
The painter looked at it as requested.
"You have a right to kick," he said, when
his scrutiny was completed. "It's a very un
even piece of work. I won't charge you a
nt for it." Chicago Post.
Heirs at Lavr.
Law Student 'What are hcirs-at-Ltw?
Lawyer The deceased's relatives ift.T
toe will is read. K. Y. Journal.
Take the Air Line
To Louisville and Eastern Cities, 53 miles
the shortest from St. Louis, makes quickest
time, Pullman Sleepers, Parlor and Dining
Cars. All trains leave from St. Louis
Union Station. For complete information
address J. R. Tapp, Traveling Passenger
Agent, Kansas City. Mo. R. A. Campbell,
General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, Mo.
"Mamma, what is a farce?" "A farce?
Why, it is the way your father went around
and watered all my dried-up plants the
uorning after I got home." Detroit Free
Shake Into Yonr Shoes.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet.
It cures painful, swollen, smarting feet and
instantly takes the sting out of co-ns and
bunions. It's the greatest comfort discovery
of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight
or new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure
for sweating, callous, hot, tired, aching feet.
Try it to-day. Sold by all dnitreistsand shoe
stores, 25c. Trial package, FREE. Write to
Allen S. Olmsted. IrKoy, X. Y.
Miss Courtright What do you think of a
man who will marry a voman for money?
Mr. Spooner All I can say is that such a
fellow must be hard up. Cleveland Leader.
Do Ton Play Whist. Euchre or Other
The F. F. V. playing card is better than
any 50 cent card on the market. Send 15
?ents for one deck or 25 cents for two decks
(stamps or currency) to C. B. Rvan, Ass't
Gen'l Pass'r Agt. C." & O. Ry- Cincinnati, O.
Grocers and women are very unfortunate
people they are compelled to please
through the stomach. The eye is pleased a
dozen times where the stomach is pleased
once. Atchison Globe.
There Is a Difference
a real difference, a vast difference between
Dr. Hell's Pinc-Tar-Honey and any other
cough, cold or lung remedy. Resides'cutting
the phlegm and curing the cough or cold at
once, it soothes the irritation heals the
bronchials, and exhilarates the lungs.
A girl wearing an organdie dress thinks
she looks good enough to eat. Washington
Piso's Cure is the medicine to break up
children's Coughs and Colds. Mrs. M. G.
Blunt, Sprague, Wash., March 8, '94.
What a nice companion a fly makes after
you have had an experience with a mosquito!
Fortify Feeble Lungs Against Winter
with Hale's Honey of Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
Xo odds how little a man does he likes
to tell how he used to work. Washington
Sudden cold soreness, stiffness. Promptly
Use St. Jacobs Oil. Sudden cure. Sure.
Xever strike a man when he's down espe
iallv for a lean. Chicago Xcv. s.
New Yokk. October 81, lf97.
CATTLE Native Steers t 4 0) at S CO
COTTON Muldlinjr '6
FLOUR Winter Wheat 3 75 5 25
IVHEAT-No. 2 Red W".
CORN No. 2 ti ''4
OATS No. 2. 0 22!J
POltK -New Mess. 9 00 w 9 75
COTTON Middling 5a
Cows and Heifers.. 2 50
CALVES-(per head) 00
HOGS Fair to Select 3 40
SHEE P Fair to Choice 2 TA
FLOUR Patents 4 75
Clear and Straight.. 4 10 (i
WHEAT No. 2 Red Winter 4
CORN No. 2 Mixed
OATS No. 2 K
RYE No. 2 42 ii
TOUACCO Luifs 8 00 it
Leaf Burley 4 50
HAY-CIear Timothy 7 00
BUTTER Choice Dairy 15
BACON Clear Rib
LARD Prime Steum
CATTLE Native Steers 4 05
HOGS Fair to Choice 3 35
SHEEP Fairto Choice. 2 25
FLOCK Winter Patents. 4
M 4 30
(!(, 11 50
4S 3 !K
0J) 10 50
Spring Patents 4 70
WHEAT No. 2 Spring M
No. 2 Had (new) HI
CORN-No. 2 24,'
OATS No. 2 in
PORK Mess (new) 7 75
CATTLE Native Steers 3 '.
HOGS All Grades 3 50 it
WHEAT No. 2 Hard Mtfl
OATS No. 2 White 1HS "
CORN-No. 2 H'.'i'i
FLOUR Hiirh Uiade 4 50
HAY Choice 13 U) 13 5"
PORK Old Mess 8
COTTON Middling 6
WHEAT No. 2 Red 91
CORN No. 2 Mixed '-
OATS-No. 2 Mixed SO
PORK New Mess 9 U0
BACON Clear Uib
AN OPEN LETTER
From Miss Sachner, of Columbu3.
to Ailing Women.
To all women who are ill: It af
fords me great pleasure to tell you of
the benefit I have derived from tak
ing Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. I can hardly find words to
express my gratitude for the boon
given to suffering women in that ex
cellent remedy. Before taking the
I was thin,
tried three phy
sicians and gradually grew worse.
About a year ago I was advised by a
friend to try Mrs. Pinkham's Sanative
Wash and Vegetable Compound, which
I did. " After using three bottles of
the Vegetable Compound and one pack
age of Sanative Wash, I am now enjoy
ing better health than I ever did, and
attribute the same to your wonderful
remedies. I cannot find words to ex
press what a Godsend they have been
Whenever I begin to feel nervous and
ill, I know I have a never-failing phy
sician at hand. It would afford me
pleasure to know that my words had
directed some suffering sister to health
and strength through those most ex
cellent remedies. Miss May Sachses,
348 E. Eich St., Columbus. O.
Bew&re of Olntmsnta for Catarrh That
as mercury win surely destroy the sense ot
smell and completely derange the whole
system when entering it through the mncous
surfaces. Such articles should never be
nsed except on prescriptions from reputable
physicians, as the damage they will do is
often ten fold to the good you can possibly
derive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure,
manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co.. To
ledo, O.. contains no mercury, and is taken
internally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. In buy
ing Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the
genuine. It is taken internally, and made
in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co
Bold by Druggists, price 73c per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
Of Connie Xot.
Mr. Huffgins Isn't Miss Rosy a peach?
Miss Kittish Yes, hut she is not the only
fruit in the orchard. Detroit Free Press.
There Is a Class of People.
Who are injured by the use of coffee. Re
cently there has been placed in all the
grocery stores a new preparation called
ORATX-O, made of pure grains, that takes
the place of coffee. The most delicate stom
ach receives it without distress, and but
few can tell it from coffee. It does not cost
over J as much. Children may drink it with
great benefit. 15 cts. and 25 cts. per pack
age. Try it. Ask for GRALX-O.
How accommodating some men are to
their wives when asked to do something
they are dying to do anyway. Washington
What is it? Lame hack. Use St. Jacobs Oil.
What is it now? Cured. Right.
When money talks we never pause to criti
cise its grammar. Chicago News.
To Be Happy
or cheerful or useful is next to an impossi
bility when one is suffering from a discom
forting cold or a nasty little cough. If you
are "down in the mouth" from the effects
of a cough or a cold, you will find your de
light in the use of a 25c bottle of Dr. Bell's
Pine-Tar-Honey. Druggists sell it.
The people who really know what love
is are afraid to tell, for fear their knowl
edge will give away an unpleasant experi
ence. Atchison Globe.
How to Make Tea.
More than half the Tea consumed h (bar
United States and Canada is of Japa new
growth, yet, the majority of Americans ap
parently do not understand how to prepare? -
it so as u develop the delicious qualities -which
it contains. The Japanese Govern
ment has appropriated a large fund to aid..
the Japanese Tea growers and Tea mer
chants in prosecuting this educational work.,
and it is hoped that American ladies will
be apt students. The main Bureau of ther
Japanese Tea Guild has issued an official:
recipe for making Japanese Tea, the transl
tion of which is as follows:
First. Use a small, dry and thoroughly
clean porcelain teapot.
Second. Put in one teaspoonfu of teal
leaves for each cup of tea desired.
Third. When using Japanese teas, pour
on the required quantity of fresh boiled wa
ter, and let stand with closed lid from X
to 3 minutes. Never boil the leaves. Ia
order to retain the natural flavor, Japanese?
tea leaves should he kept in tight can or
jarv free from moisture.
Note. To thoroughly enjoy the natural,
delicate and sweet flavor of Japanese Teas,
neither sugar nor cream should be nsed.
A Matter of Faahloau
Doctor Madam, your husband haaparaTaw
Wife Oh, doctor, I'm delighted! I
thought it was nervous prostration, and
that's so common, you know. Boston Traveler.
To Core a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money if it fails tocure. 25c
No man is too shiftless to feel a little bit
romantic- about his marriage. Washington
Some things are easily cured the
Worst pains by St. Jacobs OU.
Some people laugh like amateur singers
trying to run the scales. Atchison Globe.
Yes, wake up to the danger which threat
ens you if your kidneys or bladder are inact
ive or weak. Don't you know that if you fail
to impel them to action Bright's disease or
diabetes awaits you? Use Hostetter's Stom
ach Bitters without delay. It has a most
beneficial effect upon the kidneys when
sluggish, and upon the bowels, liver, stomr
ach and nervous system.
In Darkest Africa.
The Missionary Here! Here! Itr
shocked! What are you two fighting about?
The Combatants Jonah an de whale.
Vexed? Yes, the nerves, by Neuralgia.
St. Jacobs Oil soothes, cures it.
L'ntold wealth is a thing well known to
the tax assessor.
Consumption Is Prevented
by giving early attention to a cold, whether
slight or severe. A cold quickly disappears
when Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey is taken.
This remedy makes weak lungs strong.
Fond Mamma "Bohhv, Bobby, whatever
makes yon so restless?" Bobby "Having
to keep still so much, I suppose.'
Certainly it does. Truly, surely. St. Jacob
Oil cures rheumatism. Thousands know it
Dissatisfied people are, as a rule, loafers.
V . V V V V V V V T V A V A V T Y v
Itmtt sTa m m maannnsnsasmaaaBs a"l ffft ananBn.B
pills stand without a rival as a reliable family
medicine. They cure sick headache, biliousness,
constipation, and keep the body in perfect health.
In many homes no medicine is used except
Dr. J. C. Ayer's
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! The subscription price of DEMORESTS
Ks family Si
is reduced to $1X0 a Year. ai-vIxaiy 1 1 Aw. r
sBoretva Family nacasi -ire u. Fftuoioa 3-
MAtraxIne I though H Riwa tbe very latent borne and forviirn
f iir'iitonseneta month; this Is only one of Its many TaioabI fanttire. 3
Kbasso ctbtna for each member of tbe faniHy, for erery depart-
merit of the boueboll, and Its varied contents are of tbe blebest 5
er:ide, making It. pre-eminently, Tbe Family Manzlne crtbe 3:
Vorld. It farniMies tbe bt5t thoughts of tbe most liiirreettnif and St:
mo--t progressive writers of the day. and Is abreast of the times In
everything Art, Li t era t nre, Sclenee, Society Affairs, Fiction, IIme- jC
bold Matter. 8 ports, etc. a single Dumber frequently con minim fc.
from 2UU to iSWflno engraving, making It the MoyT COM PI.KTB A N f 2
MOST FliOFbhELV UXLtTHATivU of the ttilEAT MONTH- fZ-
Demnoreat's Xaffttmlae Fashion Department Is In every way
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Subscribers are entitled each month to patterns of tbe latest J
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5 By subscribing AT ONCE you can get tbe magaxlneat tbe reduced price, and will also receive)
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Creat Special Clubbing Offer for Prompt Subscriptions, i
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of the offers below. In tome cast, you will note, we furnish th two publtcariona at the regular price
na nl tluiflraLlunu li filial ntlulla. Thn offer tnotlllloM. fit aTOni-M. MCA IHllaliCaVtlun lOr at full Ve&r.
iublihers Our price
5 price lo'vou
2 Harper Magazine $i 00 and Dena rest's af fumslne, W M
5 Tbe4hil.tianllrraltl.New York 1-50 " " J
1" Wufnru'v Home :onipaiiion M " i-2
S HcClure'a UHgazlne 1 0ft " " 1 ' 6
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Honxewife -M) 1
5 Ladies' Home Journal LOO " " LOO J JF;
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am in Fsu. jvsaal an UObf U PUAK. d-, fifc tad Itmt as-, fl lT-iiT.s)r
GUT PH 018
i:iirirN Hnmt ill ri.v- rAiLa. i
I Best Coach bfrcp. Tasustiood. Uce I
Vrl incint rota py crnnris r
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J t f I O 1 aaleknlMt and cam won.
Smd tor boos of testimonial, and IS aar
Ircataril t'm. sr. a. H. turn Sun, iii.ii.aai
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WHEX WBITIKO TO ADTZstTISE Sn.
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