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FAT JsACON.--The English object to
our hogs because they are too tat, and
we are advised to feed more barley and
less corn. This, says Joseph Harris, is
all very well $ but it our hogs are too
fat (which I very much doubt,) the
.way to correct the difficulty is not
merely by feeding less corn, but by in
troducing better breeds, and adopting
a better system of feeding and manage
ment. A large, lean hog does not f ur
nish the pork or bacon which either
the Amortoan or English market re
quirts. Large boned, lean bogs are
not scarce. It the Improved breeds are
too fat, it is beca.so we do not manage
them properly. We may have to let
them get more growth before we fatten
them. Instead of selling them at nine
or ten months old, we may have to
keep them till they are fifteen or eigh
teen months old. Keep them In a thrif
ty. growing condition. In the sumi
mer and autumn the food will consiat
principally of grass or corn fodder ; in
the winter we can feed corn, bran,
ensilage, &o. The point is to kceep the
pigs constantly gaining till they are
shut up to fatten. A good plan wvould
be to have the pigs coie in Mlay, J ne
or July, The sow and little pigs should
run out every day to grass. The sow
should have slops, or anything that
would favor the production of milk.
Feed her liberally. As soon as the the
little pigs are old enough to oat, give
them some cooked or soaked corn, or
oat or barley meal, with all the skim.
- - mod milk you can spare. 1othIng is
to good for little pIgs as milk. kuccess
in raising pigs prohta ble depends large
ly on feeding litorally till tie pigs are
three or four months old. Let them
have the run of a grass or cluver pas.
ture, and after harvest they wilL do
Well on the wheat stubbles. The cost
of raising jigs in this way is very lit
tie. in the winter ihey Will need rich.
or food. They should have dry, warm
qui ters, with plenty of lean straw.
Whe1e con S or tattle ale fed grain or
olleaeo, or where the now system of
ensilage is practised, the pigse will, to
a considerable extent, pick up their
own living. In my case we give them
warm slops twico a day during winter.
They may seem to buogetting too fat,
bt.t this will not hurt them. I like to
see thrm in good condition wLon turn
ed Out to glass In thie sprin1g. And thi
the grass is abundant and nutritious I
should teed thie Pis igh t nd imorl
Ing& with the satne lood they have had
during the Wint~er. With good pas
Lure, well bled pi1ge, thathlave been,
propeily cared for uuring the winter,
wllt het P Iat aud tii Illy wil little or
no exua 1oud. They Nill be lii a
healthy krowing condition, ani can be
latteLd in tlieu or our weeks at any
time deenied desirable.
Bow'ro FEED1nAN.-Brani orground
feed It best led to cows upon nistened
bay; it -eing mixed with the hay, all
will be caten togetier and raised and
mlIsstienttd. But if it is not fed with
cut hay it should be fed iry and III a
small quantity (achI time, for if fed
alonie it is not raihed a'. d rC-masticated
but goes on to the third and fourth
s tomiachs. If fed in slop it is swal.
lowed without any matication, and
mixed with little or no saliva, but 11
fed dry it, cannot be swallowed until it
is mixed with saliva, and the ballva as
sists in digestion. W hen food is mas
ticated the act of rumination causes
the saliva to flow and mix ntitl food.
We have expeiiniented and find that
when lcd alone dry grouid eced is bet
ter digestert than when led wet.
K FEEDnIxG TltoUons Fon POULTIY
*These, ought to be generally sub-titu
ted for the wasteful practice of' feeding
from the eground. Where there is a
scramble for the food that is thrown
helter-skelter, the weak are prevented
*by the strong Jrom getting their sharo,
until the latter are satisfied and food
is trampled in the dirl-. .It is 110 ad
*vantage to bowls to eat sand, dirt or
-gravel mixed with their food. The
gravel and other idigestible substance
rnecessary to the proper trituration oh
their food in the gizzard can be given
1separately, andtt should hie, A simple
trough may be miade, defended by slats
placed vertically on a convenient aa
hgle, with spaces sufficient for the pas
ti sage of theo head, thus preventing the
tramping and soiling 01 the food,wichl
will not be wtasted, as in the case
where it is thrown carelessly on the
A oUN can be fired from the back of
a horse, an umbrella held over his
head, a buffallo robe thrown upoin his
neck, a railroad engine pass8 close by,
his heels btimped wvith sticks, aind the
animal take it as a natural condition
of things, Is only taught by carciui
managemen t that it wviil not be in jured
thereby. There is a great need of im.
.provement in this noble animal. Loss
beating wanted and miore education.
A FAnRiER should determine what
breed of cattle, horses, hogs, shecp or
chickens he will breed, andi thein con
.fine himnself strictly to those breeds
and not have half a dozen breeds ol
each, huddled together and mixing uin
til he has no distinct breod.
It fs nzot proposed to avoid the noise
anti jarring common to the ordinary
forms of rails by previentig the (10
p pression of the ends of the rails at the
joints, .in carrying out this plan, the
rail is made in two parts, one of which
is similar in form to that tusnally em
ployed, the difference being that one
side Is channelled deeper than the other,
and the channel is bevelled to receive
a re-enforoing bar, which is also chan
nelled and breaks joints wvith the rail
proper, so that the whole is as rigid at
the joints as elsewhere. A little space
is left between the vertical adjoining
faces of the two parts of the rail, to
admit of a peOrfect bearing at the upper
and lower edges of the inserted piece.
There is also a small semicircular
groove. at the junctturo of theo base and
web, to relieve the sharpness of the
angle. The durability of the track is
also said to be increased by this system.
* Shatej for Electric Lights.- A French
inventor, M1. Ciemandot, has dlevised a
shade for reducing the glare of electr Ic
lights, which he claims to be much
more economical than ground glass
globes. He makes lis lantern of glass
&ubts filled with finely spun glass
threads or glass wool. By reflection
from the glass threads the light ia
given the desired diffion, with a loss
of illuminating pawer not exceeding 16
per cent, against 30 or 40 per cent with
opal or ground glass. Tlhie natural
blueness of the electric light can ho
corrected by tinting the glass tubes or
the inclosed wool.
iR. Boltger recommends to moisten a
piece of paper uniformly with starch
conitainiing cadmium 10odid1, to let fall
upon it a few drops of alcohol or other,
and to set the latter li quid on fire.
After its evaporation the paper is
found turned decidedly blue in con
sequence of the formation of ns~ona.
Tn winter dress for children, is a
serious matter for consideration. ChiR
dren often suffer in this respect, for
fashilon's sake, much more than older
persons. Their' short clothes expose
their tender limbs to cold which they
are not able to resist; and yet it Is not
necessary to cumber them with incon
venient clothing. The. present fashion
exposes the nether limbs too much and
some provision should be made for bet
ter protection. Boys with snort trow
sers should have warm knitted woolen
stockings, and the trowsers should be
Lid or buttoned below the knee to
keep out the cold. Underdrawera
should be worn In all cases to fasten
at the ankle, but this will not he a full
substitutu for the closed trowsers. Can
ton flannel is a warm and excellent
material for under-drawers. A soft
fiannel under-shirt with double breast
will protect the lungs. A knitted or
crocheten girdle made broad and tied
about the waist will greatly protect
the bowels and stomach. This may be
made of some bright color and will
make a picturesque addition to the out
door dress. Te outer dress should tit
some what loosely; there is more
warmth in loose fitting outer clothes
than in tight ones. For girls similar
rules wIll apply. A very comfortable
undersuit consists of waist with long
sleeves anti long drawera to lit around
the ankles, buttoned together at the
waist. This may be made of soft shaker
flannel which is of wool and cotton,or
.f feecy canton flannel of good quality.
Long stockings are drawn over the
knee and full drawers of colored han
iel buttoned over the stockings are
not too warm. The outer waiasthould
be well protected by lining and skirts
Inay be wade scanu and reduced in
weight so as to relieve tho shoulders
and waist. A bright colored girdle or
sash will be aidiLtionaI protection.
RoPR JumrPio.-As cooler weather
approaches, the Jumping rope will be
more and more In tho hands of the
girls. Properly used it Is not an ob
Ject~ionable plaything. But children
cannot be too Irequently cautioned
against jumping against time or com
puting to see who can jump the great
est number of times without stopping.
In an essay on popular customs and
publio health in the recently published
annual report of the Department of
S;atistsS of liidlana, Dr. J. IV. Her
voy of Indianapolis lays great stress on
the danger of this practice. None, he
say:, is more injurioue; and in illus
tration of its evil ellects he mentions a
u o.u of real occurrence in that city.
'e patient, a girl Of twelve years,
was dead when he reacho the house.
tLie auys, "On inquiry I learned that
she had Juwped tWe rope at school, a
lew days before, 000 times. Think of
000 rushes of blood upon the little
ncart in quick succession I No wonder
t had to wake the certificate of death,
'L, m boll, or clot in the heart, caused
by overheat and Jumplug straight up
ut0 times.''' Not only does this prac
Lice throw a great and sometimes kill
Ing strain upon the heart, but, it oflen
Caubes serious Injury to the Joints oi
Li knees atId hlips and to the spine.
The muscular and noivous exhaustion
due to long-eontinued jumping must
alsu be injurious.
TO CICANSE SooRCURD LARD.-When
the lard gets scorched by frying
doughnuts, as it sometimes will (es
pecially if the girls are doing it) it can
be made nica again by slicing a raw po
txto into thin slices dropping them
into the kettle and frying till quite
brown. T[hey absorb all the bitter
Lasate, and eolle~et the dark spots on the
,urface, and make the lard lit for use
again. Another way to cleanse lard in
the Iryimg pan is, just before you set
your kettle away, to pour* in some
boiling hot wvater, and let it stand and
cool. When you wish to use it again,
take a knife and run around the edge
of the lard ; lilt it from the kettle, and
lay it bottom side til on a 11sut plate;
scrape oif all the brown coating for the
soap greise; turn out the wvater andi
cleanse the kettle ; if any water stands
in drops on the lard, lot it drain off',
and your lard is pure and sweet.
BIcinnIONATE oF XODA IN TOOTH.
Acail.-Dr. D~aek worth contributies a
short memorandum on this subject.
ie was cailled on to treat a case of
viry severe tocthache, and tried varn
cus ordinary remedies, including
chloroform and carbolic acid, without
any benefit to the patient. ie then
remembered having rea'l that the p~ain
might be reliceyed by holding in the
mouth a solution of bicarbonate of
soda, ie at once gave the p~atient hailf
a ulrachmn in an ounce of water, and,co
lis as~onishmnent, the paini ceased im
mediately, and comiplete relief was se
tiured. L1e thinks that as the remedy
is so simp ile, and the disease soedistres
sing and often intractable, this
treatment may be worthy of niotiee and
TuE IIOUsa.-Do not close up the
cellar so that it cannot be ventilated on
fine days. If there Is danger of the
cellar freezing, put a tub of warm wa
ter in it amtI thme water will freeze be
fore any thing else. A few uld plow
shares nmrde red hot and hung np with
a chain or laid uiponi some bricks will
prevent freezing; and in very cold
weather may be reheated and retutrned.
Th is will be found useful in a milk room
h~ang a thermometor in the cellar and.
When the temperature falls to 40 de
grees prepare to wvarm up. Tihls is low
enough and a lower degree may be
dangerous. 50 degrees is low enough
for a dairy and 60 is better.
PO'rT 'r UDDINO. - Beat well to
gether fourteen ounces mashed pota
toes, four ounces of butter, fouirotunces
of line sugar, five eggs, and tihe grated
rind of one small lemon; a pinch1 of
salt; add one-hall glass of brandy;
pour it In a mold or dIsh wvell greasied,
and bake it. B~e careful to mash the
potatoes as smoothly as plossie, and
adding a little butter at 11rst helps to
make them smooth.
OU-r-DOOn Ain.-Give your children
plenty of out-door air, let them snull
it, untIl it. Eends the Iosy cturrent of life
diancinig joyfully to their cheeks and
temples. Air is so cheap and( so good
an~d so necessary, that no child should
be dIiei access to it.
BLANC hIIAEGE.-lInto three pints of
water put two oun tces of Isingiass, let
it~ boil for hi alf an hour, then strain it
into one and a half pints of cream;
sweetenl it and adld a few bitter al-.
mionds. Bull it up once, let it settle
anid then turn into a mould.
ZOLEEP.-Bo careful to take plenty of
sleep-never less than six or seven
hours. Cbildren should sleep eiht or
nine. Go to bed early andl rise early,
if it is possible to do so. This is the
best way of dividIng the hours of work
,CORACKS in stoves may be effecitually
sto1ped by al paste made of ashes and
salt, mixed with watn,.
Tun squarts man messures the Panie
each way, and haint got no. wainny
edges nor shaky lumber in him. He la
free from knota and sap and won't
wrap. He is klear stuff, and I don't
care what yu work him up into he
wont swell and he wont shrink. He
is amunget men what good kil-dried
boards are among carpenters, he wont
season krack. It don't make any dif
ference which side ov him yu cum up
to, he iz the same bigness each way,
and the only way tow get at him ,enuy
how, as to face him. He knows he Is
square, and never spends enny time
trielug to prove it. The square man
is one of the best shaped men the world
has ever produced. He iz on ov them
kind ov chunks that kant alter tow At
a spot, but yu must alter. the spot tow
IN Philadelphia two ladies met on
the street, and one said to the other,
'Why,you look very happy this morn
ing; what's happened?" "Oh, I've
just been up having my fortune told,"
was the reply, "and the woman says
I'm to marry twice more, have dia
monds and a camel's hair shawl, and
that I can go to the opera six nights in
the week if I wanu to." "Dear me I I
don't wonder that you are happy. But
you won't say anything to your hue
band?" "Oh, of course not. Poor man I
he's good to me, and it might hurt his
feelings to know that i am going to
marry twloe more. I think I'll tell
him that I'm likely to die first."
A DRUmmEn, who bad never dined
anywhere but at a table d'hote, Is in
vited to dine with oue of his most im
portant customers-wfio is no end of a
The soup being removed afid a clean
plate placed before our drummer he
Instinctively brushes its surface clean
with his napkin.
The host nods severely to the ser
vant, who removes the plate and sub
stitues another one, which is similarly
wiped off and removed, and so on.
At the sixth renewal the drummqr
says confidentially to his neighbor:
"Say, does the old stein-winder ex
pect me to polish all his crockery for
A CLERGYMAN past middle age, after
having united a loving couple in the
holy bonds of matrimony, was asked
by some one present at the marriage
feast how he, a bachelor,could consist
ently engage in such ceremonies. The
good mal's answer was significant:
"In a man's life there are two periods
when he is likely to marry-one when
lie is young and has no sense, the
other when he isold and lost his sense.
He was glad to inform them that he
was past one, and had not yet reached
"Women Never Think."
If the crabbed old bachelor who ut
tdred this sentiment could but witness
the intense thought, deep study and
thorough investiga ion of women in de.
terminint the best medicines to keer
their families well, and would note thelt
sagacity and wisdom in selecting.Hor
Bitters as the best,and demonstrating it
by keeping their familles in perpetual
health, at a mere nominal expense, lie
would be forced to acknowl:)dge that
such sentiments are baseless and false.
MATT M---was a qeer genius. A
neighbor found him one day at an en
ormous wood ple, sawing away for
dear life,with an intolerably dull saw.
"Why don't you sharpen your saw,
Matt ?" asked the neighbor. Looking
up with an inimitable droll expression,
he replied, "[ should think I had to
work hard enough sawing the wood
ple without stopping to sharpen
IT is sometimes said that the appren
tice is the most careful of barbers; but
recently one wvas employed in one of
the down town shops wvith such ill
sueccess that the court plister trade be
came very active, and his employer
said ; "John ny, yo~u have missed your
vocation. You would do better at
"I LIKE to see the dear little cragatutres
amusing themselves" said Mrs. Brown
when her elder boy took the visitor's
new bonnet anid afled it to the tail of
his kite. "Never fear," said the good
matron to her visitor, when she saw
her bonnet in the air. "As soons as the
ki te comnes do wn he'll give it back to
ROSA McWUOWrL~uniaRRY heard her
na er remark at the dinner-tabhi the
echer day that Kismet meant "fate,"
and that is the reason why ahie so as
tonished her mistress by remarking
the next day t'o 3Sullnda, the chuanber
mtaidi : "Oh, Blundy, I can't scarcely
walk wid the chilblains all over me
A DR. Kwox, of New York State,
thinks lhe has clone a big thing because
he has taughitsomo pet pigs to play
euchre. Lot him go into a pen-beg
pardon, smoking car-on any of our
railroads and lie will thnd whati he
thinks Is a curiosity ia a common
A SERVICE was recently an noun ned
at St. Mathew's, Sydenham, London,
"for children of the upper classes."
Whereupon the following amendlment
to thme well known saying wvas prompt
ly offered by a newspaper commaenta
tor: "Suifer little children of the up
per classes to come unto ine."
Miss MUNFORD has all elderly ad
mirer, who, the othear day, presented
her with a handsome lace collar. "Now
do not," lie said,with a sort oh elephan
tine plIayfulness, "(10 not let any one
else rumple it." "No,dear," anawered
Lavina, "I will be very careful to take
A PRUDENT man -had hisi portrait
p~ainited recentLy. Is friends ;com
plaltned to him that it was~ uuh too
old. "TIhmat's whlat I ordered," said lie.
"It will save time expense of another
one ten years from now."
A trI'rLE girl who was much potted
said, "1 like sitting on gentlemen's
knees better than on ladies' don't you
Turn man who sighs, "Ho0w soon we
are forgotten," has only to leave a
hotel without paying his bill to find
how sadly mistaken he is.
"WHRnE are you going ?" asked Jack
of an acquiaintance. 'To see a friend.'
"Well, I'll go with .von, for I never
saw one yet."
M UoH as the monkey surpasses m an
in agily, he cannot run up bills as
Tun peculiar adaptat'on of Dr. YBull's
Coagh Syrup to so many phases of
Thro it and Bronohlal diseases has ren
dered tis remedy immensely popular.
Sold Every where. 25 oonts a bottle.
d"I don't want tslut StUir."
Is what a lady of Boston said to her
husband when he brought home some
medicine to cure her of slick headaohe
and neuralgia which had made her
miserable for fourteen years. At the
first attaolE thereafter it- was adminil,
tered to her with suoh good results,
that she continued Its use until cured,
and made so eiithusiastio In its praise,
that she Induced twenty-two of the
best families in her irele to adopt It as
their regular family medicine. That
"stuff" Is Hop Bitters.-Standard
A process of iproved tanning, for
the improved treatment of leather, Is
deao ibed in the technical journals. It
appears that, in this process, Iron salts
were originally resorted to, but no
practically sucess:ul results could 'be
obtained with It, the iron salts being
found to attack the leather fibre, de
stroying its durability. The addition
of chrome was found to be a gleat Im
provement, but the chrome and salts
ecame partly dissolved by moistur.e,
thus rendering it necessary to protect,
by an absolutely non-soluble -coating,
the fibres of the leather. This end was
at last attained by producing an iron
and chrome soap, and It Is by usiig
this compound, in a manner adapted to
the put-pose In view, that the material
is prepared, the appearance being tnat
of ordinary leather, though somewhat
lighter than bark-tanned hides. Some
experiments are reported to test the
the value of the article produced by
this method, the results proving very
satisfactory; that is, the tensile break
ing strength of several specimens was
found to average sone four thousand
five hundre'.l t nd fifty pounds per
square inch, which is about equal to
that of good bark-tanned leather, the
improved fabric also showing a re
markablo resistance to the absorptLon
"VEOETINR," says a Boston phist
ean, "has no equal as a blood purifier.
Hearing of its many wonderful cures,
after all other remuedles had failed, I
visited the laboratory and convinel
myself of its genuine merit. It is pre
pared from barks, roots, end herbs,
each of which is highly effective, and
they are compounded in such a manner
1s to produce astonishing results."
Inhalation of Benzoate of Soda.-Pro
fessor Rokitanaky is cited as among
those who think highly of the treatment
of phthisis by inhalations of benzoate of
soda. In order that the spray may dud
free access to the throat and siungs, he
directs that the patient draw the tongue
forward or hold ltdown with a spatula,
and then take deep Inspirations until
coughing Is excited-the inhalations to
be repeated until the cough is no longer
followed by expectoration. He assumes
that the tubes are then cleared of mu
cus, and that the medli'1ne comes into
direct contact with the mucous mem
brane. As Buchholz and Klebs have
shown that this drug destroys bacteria
with certainty only who administered
in the proportion of 1.1,000th of the
weight of the body, Dr. IRokittnaky has
his patients inhale daily one gramume of
the drug-in a live per cent solution
for every two and one-fifth pounds of
their weight. He attributes to this
medication first of all, a destructive
action on bacteria, and, in the second
glace, a mechanical action on the pa.
thological secretions, which are ren
dered more liquid, and are more readily
removed from the air passages.
Is your hair tailing outer your scaip
diseased ? Carbolie, a deodorised ex
tract of petrolieum, as new improved
and perteoted, ls just the article you
need. Buy a bottle, and, like thou
sands who are usmng it all over the
land, you will value It as the choicest
of all toilet preparations.
The Course of a Light ning Flash.
Prof. Tiait, of Edinburgh, insists that
when people think they see a lightning
tlash go npwara or downward they
must be mnistakan. 't'he duration of a
lightn ing ilash is less than the mill
lionth part of a second, and the eye
cannot possibly follow movements of
such extraordinary rapidity. Thue ori
gin of the mistake seemn% lie says, to be
a subjective one, viz., that the central
parts of the retina are more sensitive,
by practice, thiar the rest, and there
tore that the portion of the hiash wich
is seen directly atlects the brain soonier
than the rest. Hence a spectator look
ing toward either end of a flash very
naturally fancies that end to be its
In all living plants carboD Is In the
process of being tixed into vegetable
substances, and oxy'gen Is In process
of being discharged, so long as the In
Iluence of the sun's light is ac ting upon
A Reliable Remeody.
Kidney-Wort not only cures bad cats of
piles and all d sorders of the kiduev, and
lbyer, but is a rehsbL. remedy for a debilitated
constitution. It acts on tho bowels as a m-id
cat .artic, oarrying off the useless'and ob
sitret elemenuts wvh.chi caus. rnokno~a.
To the flomorrhiolai sufrering asiuanity.
W. P. Klttroll, Prin. Dayton Acadomy, Day
ton, Ala., writes to Messrs. I'. Noustaedtoer
' -Enolosed p lease find one dollar. Bond me
by return mali one box of "Anakesie," Dr. 8.
biiobco's External Pale Retuedy. Am much
. pileased with sample sent me. I consider it a
gr eat boon to pour suffering hemnorrhoidal hu
manmty. Yours truly,
W. P. KITTRELL.
Bamplos of "Anakesis" are sent free to aill
sufferers by the sole mianufaotiurers. Mesurs.
P. Neunsiadter & Co., Box 3910 Now York.
F*C~i, ;;fytOggasaw SAW i
Ellji";& oYr r'ae$ A. na d
500 d.^nlGytbA.n3Iedow , Pd
THE COLUMBIAN Ofl ths ee ,l
yw nowsnO"iI" e U eiled States er ect a
$ 7 77 i Yt'.Ad--s
)j '5 ~ son,
THE BREIT REFUTATION
Which Vegetine as attained in all partW of the
Country as a
GREAT AND GOOD MBDIOINA,
and the lar number of testimonlaia whiob are
constantlyViX received from per.-ons who
have -beo ou Its use, are conclusive proof
of It great value. It is reoommendod b
sIllan and apothecartes. As a Blood
and Health-loutorer it has no equal.
Vogotine is not prepared lor a tany drink,
mado from r liquors, whtch deob liltates the
system and Cde to destroy healtlf instead of
Are not the many testimonials given for the
different nomplantat sattufactoory to any reason
able pert ons sulfering from disease that they
can be cured? tead the different testimonlais
given, and no one can doubt. In many of these
oases the prsons say that their pain and suffer
ing canno be expressed, as In cases of Serotula.
w ere, apparently, the whole body was one
mas of cortuption. If Vegetine will relieve
pain, oleanse, puriry and cur such diseason, re
storing the latlent to perleot health after try.
Ing dItferent physicians, many remedles suffer
ing for years, is it not conclusive prioL it you
are a sufferer, you can be cured? Why Is thN
inedicine performing such great cures ? it
works In the blood. in the circulatIng fluid. It
oan be truly called the Great Blood Purifier.
The great bource of d-seaje originates in the
blood; and no medicine that does not act di.
rootly upin it, to purify and renovate has any
us claim upon pub 10 attntion. When the
blood becomes lfeless and statgnant. either
from change of weather or climate, want of ex.
ercise. irregular diet, or from any other oau e,
the Vegrtine will renew the blood, carry off the
putrid humors, oleanse the stomach, regulate
the bowels, and Impart a tone ot vleor tohem
whole body. The cotviction 1,, In the publie
no well as In the medical profession, that the
remedies supolied by ihe 'ogetable Kingdom
are more safe. more successiul In the oure of
disease, than mineral medicines. Vi'getine Is
composed of rLots, b.Arks and her"s. It to
Disasant to take and is perfectly safe to give an
itfant. Do you need It? Do not hesitate to
try it. You will never regret It.
An EZxollent Medto01ne.
bPnINGOVILD, Ohio. Feb. 28, I'TM.
This Is to certify i hat I have used Ye gtine,
manufactured by H1. H. Stovens. liostoer, Mass.,
for Rheumatism and General Prostration of tag
Nervous System, with good success. I recon.
mend Vegettno as an excellent medicine tot
such comlniai its.
Yourd very truly, 0. W. VANDEORINT.
Mr. Vandegrift of I he firm of Vandegrift &
fuTminan. ia a well-known businees iman in this
having aone O the largest store. in
114 R. loT h:CVENMI, Berow, ma",
Vegetioe Is bold by All Darugglets,
The Only Medicine
That Acts at the Same Time *n
The Liver, the Bowels and the Kidse.
The et organsre the natural cleans
ers of the, a~tn tbyokwl.health
"Il be perfect IIt they become qi 00
deaul diseases a e sure tio i 'owi
Bilousaness, Readach., Dyspepula, Jan.
dice, Constipation and Pe1, or Kid.
ny Complalts, Gravel, DlIbetes,
or R1heumatle Palms and Ache,
are deweloged because the blo ~ osned
with the mor that shoul* BT$en
Mil restore the healtb~ lon and all these
d tro e ill aishod g neglect
trh and on will live but to ifer.
will ad onear be mryttyal
bea~r --- imalAtianbf
Kxnuwr.WONrwill owe u.Tya ak
age at oceand b satistd rap
Is a d Vegetlae comtpowmd and
Oae Packagemakessix quarts of Nedielno.
yo*ur 1 r **g A & '# 4%o M a f*'
SO wsm..r'.a.u ru..., vI.
There Is no oivilized nation In the Western
Blemiaphere in which tho utility of Hleat otter's
iftomach hit ters es a tonic, corrective, and anti
billous5 medicine, Is not. known and apprecIated.
While It is a medicine for all seasonst and all
clImates, it, is especlally suited. to thle comn
plaints generateu by the weather, being the
purest and beat vegetable stimulant an the
For sale by Drugglsts and-Dealers, to whom
apply for i oetetter's Almanac for 1981.
ofrlcuemak - an olet
eneur by the steao trdn ovsrnu
timulaneanud use tor inalnervomand
Hop B~tters. waste, use Htop g.
dta~re oun d s uffen g from any n.
rher t or ~gl ola or youn, su eer rom
ness, rely on Atop Bitters.
hi e you c9 nuallyronimont
needseleansn te dsone t a
w~houtf o~c4atimoe tow
pancisos a te
fr lr uomor
sav i 0o hs
onvedhun-Ruhioster, N. Y.
THE BLATCH LEY
FOR CISTERNSB1 ORLLS OF ANY DEPTH.
Plain, Iron, Poroelaln, or 00pper-lined.
Dlrands-IC, 0, KXI, GAG. 0, No. 1, 3,
BBI, IB No. 1.
For cale by the Hard"..ire Tradeo, country
Storos. Pump makers, 010.
1F' SEE TUAT T113 PUMP YOU BUY IS
C. G. BLATCH LEY,
M ANU FAC TURER,
808 MARtKET 81., PhiladelphIa, Pa.
Agents Wanted everywhere te
PURE EASsell to familliss, hotels and
bargs constumers ; largest stook
In the country ; qualit y and ternA t'he beet. Oountry
storskeepers should call or write TiH8 W ELLS TEA
(00MPANY,Se0 Futonsi,,N.y. PO. Ben S.
Vublahe theys d ~a e .
Wi be Met 11 0oa an Qund
1n2A on MA = 0, for the prig- hen
Robert Frann's Soumg Albu.
6eads ot English song.
Roue 431rele. Three volume.
World of mosg.
Piano at Molane. -hand olletoUorn.
Ohower of Pearla. Vocal DwUls.
Vreme do la Wrense. 2 TOMt.
Uesus 6f Strauss.
(eias of the Dane*.
Oluster of Ues,
Sunshin e ofeon.
aOh of the above in 910th. Wok $I16 Q11. P
tudent's Life In Nong. $1.50.
40urlosltteu of UasDe. 61.0.
Meeito ven. A Romawe by Rau. S1,0.
Rhyines& Tunes. Ohletmas Oft. S1.0,
bullivan's Voeal Albumen. $1.0.
Falty inger. For Flno. $1.2.
OLIVER DITSN & 00., Boston,
5. M. DirSon, a co.,
1ass chest"ut Street. Phiadelphta.
Battle Creek, Michigan,
MAX"rVaxa or TIM OUL.T GENUIN
Traction and Plain Engines
DO ofeevoososeed lbust
R Un', out eg a name,
STCAM bPOWl a AORS and
evewe son tlMcay are
A .nul1(fteUd epecia aue ndfjow.i
for Ml3 together wvhuaLrqo~ia( eeve
9ioft ana Mae do'ToLdemed 90f1 by other makers.
Four sizes of Sparatore from 0 to is hersw
canalty,&r ena ore eror
Two e4 Ble a of a ttleOunted Mor h
7,500,000 Fe to vopreee
oALE on ban*df from
nsan GOOD and
wruar ont froe. Ad dg
EICHOLS, SHEPARD A 00.
Batee Coree Mohgan
Th bleher fte O R JO UAL(
and iuabi new pta It aa notute-lr intatun
oewey contII e st 'ngat editor al. t bon on
-o prte,1ta lon reports me sonuo eplend ig
-ton, ew ro uoo tea poetr, d-tontwuent for i~1
.v-ryhn~ to mak itt a dsllght to h fl~y cere e
te mecanulo and the laborer.
ar ndubemenr ins ahway of caeh eummlseso
an v a l u a a c r n i n 'r e o la t e r " . a * e * * " u
Ba scrber.a tta secure any one of teading pr
vuam prem u for avery uai bf b wh ann
SW)Dl re will be found to be worthy of espooia
Specme Opean1 full deecriptiv. otrouler eeni
f re e o n r- l e o s twlh ia r u
out premIum. @1.80.
dn seoonding four yearly stabscriber4 and ah
Kn YeOOU IIL .JOUR L one ear at-t
dent SOurler-Journal U)o., LouIsvIlle, Ky.
R UPE R TUS' Oeiebrateq
Itels oJ eu e approe~ Rle en a merfcn eaal
tffea r orting ip ~eients d artiloe
rq ~pnana. e,,o a~ ao
A Superb Picture of time Gr-eat Asnerlean
BI- A SS-POLITI-CU SS
ASi appeare whe lo e inle ork recentlyit
Uited States. -and -zaanine at. You may never
have another opportunity snd It may do you good.
- 00~. 800 George M .isenenn
E NCYCLOPAdDIA __e
andon i et and e tand reli
e s:fI- n a s 1 S l Ian d o e r f o r nm h e a r o n e d
ile oflfadh wt e r toSe ba a ata
SA PONI FIEDR
AOR rORl SAPONWIU~ns,
AND TAKE NO OTEDE.
V3NWNA SAI*AM1 Cage 0., PIA3'h
Ii weays Agenti to B.11 the 8tnadABcutrlge
Farm rGm for Profit
Make Mone U -3
TE MBEAT BLOOD PURIFIER,
wOn Iw OURW Or OBRONIO DISEa&N,
.8 ART OR SY B 210 BRR ng
be It Nested ta-The Lungs or StomanabhSa
or ASones, Xlesh or Nerves,
VORRUPTING THE SOLiDS AND VITIATING
rontRheumatIsm, Scrfutla, Glandular
SW ,,flacking Dry ou canerus Atfee
tions, Yphlut11 0m 1a) Bleedi. of the
. , War Brash, Tio 1reux
W I nfgs, Tmor, Uloors, Skin and lip
Desear isesses, Female Com.
W.n V1Dropay, Salt um, Bronohitis,
Liver Complaint. &o.
1et only does the Barsaparillian Resolveni
emOl aU remedial agents in the cure of Chronio,
Uslouonsutitutional and Skin DiSeases,
the onl posive wCe for
EIDNEY AND BLADDER COMPLAINTS,
a1 Womb Diseases, Gravel, Diabetes
m 4 of Wa Inontn of
VrL~. =bt,,Measey Alb )inuria, ad in an
the water Is thiok. cloudy, mixed with sub
ataneos like the white of an or threads lilne
white silk, or there is a mord, dark, bilous
pearanee and white bone-dust deposits, and
V a there In a pricking, burning s-nsation
when passin water, and pain In o small of
the bck a/along the loins. Sold by Drug.
gista P1IOR3 ONE DOLLAR
OVATOA19 TUMOR OF TEK YEARS' GROWTB
OURUD BY DR. RAIDWAY'S REMEDIE8.
One bottle pontains more of the active princ.
" of MedfOines than ay other Preparation.
1 In Teaspoonul doses, while othera re
"aine Eve er six times as much.
R. R. R
0URES AND PREVENT"
FEVER AND AGUE,
oeness. Diarrha holera Morbus or pnr.
ful charg from t bowels are stopipd in
t or 90 minutes by kin Radway's itea 1y Ito.
1let. No congestion or nfiamnattou, no weak
ness or lascatude will follow tate use of the It, it,
IT WAS THE FIRST AND I8
Te Only Pain Renhedy
Aat instantly stops the most excru.iatijg
al l nammations, and cures Conitrs
w her ~r the Lungs, Stomach k;oweis
ar other ads or organs, by onn %ppjation.
to froln on1e to twenty antnute.,, no mat'
ter how violent or excruciatin the pain te
Rheumaitio, Bed-ridlen, lufirm. Crippled. erv.
ou Neuralgeio or prostrated with easo e nuy
sa er, A AY18 READY R ELIEF will agord
EassAmUmation of the Eidneys,
anasafiassnaonion oftho Biladder,
?ntltmmatouj of &he Blowel.
0tionetton of the o~ i
More Tbroat, Dbiallout 5B1entInga.
yalpitation of the huears.
R118terlies, Uroup, Diphiaiseria '
EMuwal t ousem: Xleeplessnem.
Cott (Obilloi, Aarne cilim,
ChilblaIns and Front Bites..
The application of the Ready olief to tie part
orpat wher the an or difculty exists w ill
Thirty to silxty drops in a hajf tumbler or
water will in a few minutes cura Crampa.
Spr.ins. Sour Stomat!, Ueartburna, Sick hlead
, Diarroma, Dysentery, Colic, Wind in the
we.and nallinternal pains.
Travelers should always carry a bottle of R id.
way's Read lhelief with them. A few drops in
water wil prevent, sickness or pe'i from
Jhtane or whier. It is better ta e 'ronch
land or Bi ttrs as a stimulant. PrLe Filty
Radwayfs Regulating Pills.
Verfeet Purgatives, Soothing Aprlate,
Ant Without Pain, always Kieliable
ad Natural in their Operat~Ion.
& VEGETABLE SBSTITUTE FOR OALOMRL.
Ferfeetly tasteless, elegantl coated wita
twpurge, regulate, puy * cleanse and
RADwAT'Ps. for the cure of all Disorder1
*f the:-tomh Liver, Bowels Kid neys, 13iad
Ger. Nervous Dfuenhes. Hoadaclie, Constipt iori,
Ucstivenee Indigestion. Dyapin,Bfl'ousi
stee.. Fover. Inflammation of e owiPili-s,
and all derang cosof the Internal Jiscera.
Warranted to ?et a perfect ouit Purely
egtable, conaining no mercury, minerali or
SW"Observe the following s mptm resultin
from Diseases of t he Dig si y rgans : Cont e~
atoInwaird Piles, Fullness of the Blood in
eAidit of ihe Stomach, Nauset. Ho'art
burn Disgust or Food, Fullness or Weight. in
oh ah, Sour Bructations, Sinking or Flut.
taring at the Beart, Choking or Suffering Sen
etions when in a ligosture Dimnmess of
Viion, Dota or Webs frethe iiigt Fever aid
Dull pnl in the Head, Detilciency of Persira
lion ellowness or the Skin and Eyes. Pain In
the Aide, Chest, Limbs, And S'udden lushes of
Reat, Burning in the Ylesh.
A few doses of RanwAY's ?zuna will free the
system from all the above-named disorders.,
Vreea, 35 Cents per Box.
We repeat that the reader must consult eur
books and papers on the subject of diseases and
their eure. aong which may be named :
"False and True ,"
"Radwsey on Irritable Urethsra,"
**Radway on Serotfala,"
and others relating to different Glasses of Die
lOLD NT DRUGQISThs
LEAD **VAliSE AND TRUl."
Sena letter stamp to RA DWAY * 00.,
~e- Warsren, 00w. (Ihanet St., New
Wnormation worth thousands will be sen
TO THE PUBLIO,
There can bO no better garantee of the van -
of D5.-RaDWAT'3 old estluh R . RI. it. RUn
PIaS than the base and worthless imitationsb
tedn there are Fas esoivnts, Relle
~that the namS "Radwa" ia 0n yot
Tt1Ga Ii E Ler Terapi arn Seit
me. dar~e asALJENTINm; ISEiU8., Jauevsil
(1 . aed o fe ~taiie OrpaneI
AG ENTS WVAN hIED for the h.,ndgoment eni
CH EAPEST 8I8L ES Emar-hahm^Ag
--00811 cM iN' CASH PBE rluM
.AI.avnUfn ,dss~'.t * no oT r e~
cJnin L H~4 f raiiin Tim n
.Uo S a N ie o eln the u
s o* AND PIIE
nts. ... .dus....,s wasmm
nJll- esade asosaryi plea~, 'ith I mssores ma
sadh waosaaltedy d