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I Ki; F Alt 31.
An agruunurai . ,k i . . ,ia essential to a t'arrut-r .ia a lud tight to a lo-ouiutive. 'i'lureim- tiiut H wl.vn t:ile Hprril ia wade without it; but in the uu ci tuin durkutsa, iH htt iulY 'ighl tlirmvu lui utit-utl reveal lt ruction and jiievt-i.ts ' nnny a wrck. To the farmer, (he light ol otln r people' experieuct: is ol uutold vulue. making the way clear when without it he might High over ttickly looking crops aud wuuder whether it were better to put tuuuure or a uiortguge ou his laud. Uiitu 1 hear a wan my "I tau t atloid to take a paper," I kuow the boundary lines ol his tiel'Jsure marked by tumble-down fences; that bis barns and sheds have u thaky, eh i very look ; aud that bis cuttle resemble the lean kiue which Joseph saw in bis dream. Often times a single suggest ion or receipt is worth to him the price of bis paper. On many farms there are corners or waste spots which a little labor would put under cul tivation, thereby greatly improving the looks or the place. I would surest that these- farm -blemishes be hiiUlued iu the spring, and the proceeds of what i raised upou them be lined to pay for gooi' books nud pajK-rs, aixl let a: least one o the papers b deottJ lo agriculture. In Iforse-BhcxMns; irspiensv Sir (Jeorge W. Cx in frazt r Magazine estimates that the English custom of horse shoeing costs the natiou annually us mm li v $4',()tH),(MK) which might be saved M Sie horses were allowed to go unshod. I i nuotes authorities from Ncuophon, win. marched his horses unshod from Cunaxa over the Armenian Highlands to the walls of Trebizoud, down to tin- "In lancers' ef the present day, and contends that it is safer, cheuiH-r and better to let the hor s go unshod over the hardest roads, und es pecially iu street. He estimates that oi twelve million dollars would behaved in the farmer's bills alone; and he calculates further that the working life of a horse would be trebled by the chaise, so that u horse which is now worn out at twelve years would live to twenty-six. The fig ures seem somewhat starlliivz, and hav Iwrdly lsenMitli iently proved to be trust worthy. Meanwlle, it is said that a med ical man in Watcrburj, Conn., ha not put ihoes on his horses lor two years, driving them winter, summer, spring and aiitumi. with bare feet without any trouble. The doctor s theory is that nature h;us provided lor the horse ; that u horse ran travel o i ill kinds of roads; that the hoof will Is moist, and keeps the hoof projierly spread, aud free Jircm founder and other disease. rir niti A-i;.- r .viilnmiw. This sulject has ! .. n iienenlly dis .iinmiI hitherU, esperiidly die use of salt lor farm stock. Thnt d-tiiiestie uni mats do lietter where they ;ue co istni'l ! supplied with salt I am perfeetly sntisli.i: fiom exs rienee ami lug observation. Tl. only case where salt seenn io do injury is where cattle have born lon without it, aud then giving to them all they are in clined to consume. I am willing to own that it is temporarily injurious, not because the article is of itself bad. In.t because of lakiug too much at one dose. The proper way to feed Kilt is to place it w hen the dock can go to it as they please and tak what they are inclined to eat. Never mix it with their food, po that they are com pelled to lake it whether they wish it or not. More and Wtter butter can be made from the milk of a cow when Rhe has her free supply of salt than from one entirely .lepmed of it, or having au irregular s., ly, and it also takes less time to churn the cream. Nature requires salt ra an aid iu preserving health. It assists iu diges tion as well as iu many other ways which need not here mention. Tor cattle at pasture lumps may be laid iu any conve nient place where a board can be tixed to do-Iter from the raiu and still allow the Uock free access. At the barn the lumps mi be placed under the shed or iu some ither convenient spot. But oftentimes Hock seem to require an alkali as well, und Lhat is most conveniently supplied in wood isbes, w hich horses, cattle, sheep and swine will greedily devour when they have au 3pporlunity. . These should also lie sup plied where toe stock can have access to Lhem as desired. The ashes should Ik from good sound wood, and kept dry. When desirable to keep cattle nt pasture nd thirt is no shed to shelter tho ashes ind salt, a convenient trough may be fast Dcd between two posts, on top of which ire fastened two planks or Isoards as a roof totihelter from rain. The posts should lie long enough no that the trough may 1m eighteen or twenty inches above the ground, and there must be room above betweeu it md tbe roof to allow of free access to the wit or ashes. This answers for all stock except sheep aud swine, which cau have the troughs lower. I believe that iff. con stant supply of salt and ashes is provided where Vll kinds of stock can have access to them, very much less disease would b. known mong farm stock ; I have never known bots, colic or woinis in horses wberaaxhes aud. salt were thus furnishei' C'wf. Ifountrv Gentlc.ui jRoblnt Ana Btrnvr ernes. TheTobin gets its name from its relation to th , st raw berry bed. "We believe th'. naturalists aud philologists are agreed up on this pal nr. Some very earnest cham pions, not only of the theory of design in everything, but also of a man's ability to discover every time what the desigu is, contend that the red breast of the bird is given it as a protection, like the white of thesnoW ptarmigan or the autumn brown of the partridge, so that when at work among the red berries its color will prevent its detection. This works up neatly, but we doubt it. It is the, theory of the philosopher in his closet, not of the gardener iu his paradise. The fact is, there is a certain previousuess iu the temperament of the bird that pre vents it from waiting for the red berries, which kas A tendency to weaken this other wise clever conclusion. The owner of the strawlierry plants," as the crop approaches maturity, surveys the bed with no .little pride, notes the earliest and most promis ing plants, And decides that the next day be will pick a cupful for a taste. But that very day the robin drops down among the immtur fruit, regardless of any question of the fitness of eohrs, and clears off every thing that has any show of riiening about It If Uie supply is a little scant he eats off some of the entirely hard ones and throws them about, "just for greens," as they say. Ou the other band, if the supply is too literal, after he has eaten his fill he goes about "puncturing the rest, slashing them to pieces with his beak. On thft first day this is a disappointment to the cultivator; by the third day, it is a real annoyance ; ou toward the middle of ths second week it is an unbearable out .and he buys a sfcad net for protection. A shafl net Is very different from a robin. A loltin taken ouly the strawberry, where ; s tho net takes everything. Before yon get itall spread out, it Das caught around coat-but tons, sleeve-buttous, scarf-pin, and shoe-button, and anything else it can grab, and the lirsl result of your experiment is to find yourself considerably involved, as they say w hen a man runs away. In this ease, however, you are so involved that there is no running. When itia unwound, you finally do spread the net over your plants preparatory to stretching it on a frame. It settles quietly down and the work is alout done. At last you givo n hearty pull aud lift the net off the ground. Ij comes, but it still has the same charac teristics that made it grab every button you had. In each mesh is either a berry or n blossom. Thinking they will shake out you pull still harder. Suddenly they start, and before you realize it, you have . tripped the whole of them off your vines. There they lie, from red berry to white llower, the whole harvest cleaned right off. Thus the net is more thorough than the robin, but they each work to the same re sult. For us in the city, therefore, It is a choice of evils. If we insist upon pre tending to raise berries, we must de cide between cultivating shad nets or robins. The berry business is a mere disguise for these other industries. There are reasons why it is better to let the net alone and attend ouly to robins. The for mer are rather rank in flavor. The more you handle them the more the unpleasant side ol the fish business suggests itself. Not so tho robin. It is a real delicacy. Tho thing to do is to realize the true worth of the bird. We must dispose of senti ment as the robiu does of the berries swallow it. The fact is there is nothing bet ter on the table than a good plump robiu, and there is no more reason why we should rebel against killiugrobins, than telephone to the market for a pair of "broiled" chick ens. A bird's A bird for a' that. We must come to regard the berry crop .is a means to au end. It is like grain on n slock farm. It fattens the animals. That is the whole of it. There is no call to worry about lost fruit, if only by and by we rejoice over birds that are gathered The time will come when people will real .ze lb is, and one robin pot-pie will balance a good many lost strawberry shortcakes lio long as we try to raise trees and birds una berries, oue of the crop is doomed to fail. Our duty is to harvest what is left. Charle DuOt' liunur. Viuue or the Wren in Destroying; Insects. The olservatious I have lieon able to make during a residence of several years on a farm have convinced me that the com mon house wren is really one of our most valuable birds, not perhaps, from what they have done, but from I lie ossihilities wrapped up iu their diminutive bodies. They are quite as social as the purple mar in or the bluebird, and greatly surpass ither of these in the rapidity with which they increase. 1 began several years ago to provide them w ith nesting places in the vicinity of my buildings. Sometimes I fastened the skull of u horse or ox, or a small box, in u tree top. But latterly I have made it n practice every spring to obtain thirty or forty cigar boxes for this purpose. If the box is long and large, I put a partition across the middle, and make a hole through into each apartment. It is very seldom that these boxes are not occupied by oue of these little families. In mast instances two broods are annually reared in each nesting place. One of my boxes last season turned out three broouti of young wrens six little hungry birds each time, or eighteen in all. I think a cigar lox never before did better duty. The lamented Robert Kennicott stated that a single pair of wrens carried to the ii young alsDut a thousand insects iu a sing!. day. Like all young, rapidly growing birds, they are known to be vorucious eat ers, living entirely upon insects. The point upou which most stress may be laid is this: That by providing them with nesting places iu our gardens, orchards or grounds, and not ullowing them to be caught by cats or scared away by boys, we may have scores, if not hundreds of them about us during most of tbe time in which insect? are destructive. They undoubtedly re turn to the same localities year after year. I-'ist season I had about thirty of these nesting boxes, and all but two or three, which were not favorably located, were oc cupied. My crop of wrens could scarcely nave been less than one hundred and LI'iy, and the old birds filled the air with music when they were not on duty iu build irjte their nests or feeding their young. I in tend to put up at least a hundred of these nesting-boxes in my orchards and groves, and I have no doubt I shall be repaid a hundred thousand fold for the little labor it costs. As long as they come back w regularly every year and in constantly in creasing numbers, and serve me so w ell, I shall do all in my power to protect ai d eu courage them. And I am of the opinion that when one species of social, useful birds can le made to cougregate in such unusual numbers, others w ill come also. But the hardiness, sociability, love of thr locality where it is reared, and wondert'ei fecundity of the house wren, render it in nay judgment, one of the most valuable. i rux insectivorous bird. Codling moths fly and do not crawl up tho trunks of trees. The females of canker worms are wingless and crawl tip the trees on warm days iu winter and early spring to deposit the'r eggs. Hiccough affects some persons very per sistently, and where a simpler remedy does not check it, a half teaspoonful of nitre in a half tumbler of water is recommended as an instantaneous remedy Catalpa timler Wing imperishable under or lying ou the ground, it can be used for the following purposes, to-wit: railroad ties, telegraph poles, fence posts, grape vine posts gate posts, bop poles, lumber for canoes, skiffs, boats, ships, shingles, weather-boarding, cooperage, water-tanks, framing timber for bridges, piles, the manu facture of railroad curs, Inmber for side walks, pump-stocks, undertakers' stock, etc. We are well satisfied from experiment that rolling (should the weather be dry.) after planting corn is ndrantngous in se curing the germination of the seed. Thy best stand of corn Ave have ever raised was not sown until Juno 10, and tbe laud was rolled with u heavy iron roller after plant ing. The earth Is thus brought in close contact with the kernel and the radicle (ro )tlet) f nds support as soon ns it emer eus from the wed. Jlurnl AV Yorker. Recent geological investigations are thought to establish the fact that the eastern part of Kansas, a part of Ne braska, Routhern Iowa and northern Missouri, were once covered by a fresh water l ike which received numerous rivers and smaller streams from tbe outlying regions. THE JIorrsiSlIOi.2. Womanly iuesry. Mu'i loves the imperious. A cloudless sky and a full blown lose haves him un moved ; but the vio!el which hides its blushing beauties behind the bush, and tho moon when emerging from behind a cloud, uru to him sources of inspiration and of pleasure. Modesty is to merit what shade is to a figure in paintingit given lndduess and prominence. Nothing adds more to female lieauty than modesty. It f beds around the countenance a halo of light which is loirowed from virtue. Bot puists have given the rosy hue which ting es the cup of the white roses the name of the "maiden blush.1' This pure and deli cato hue is the only paint Christian virtue should use. It is the richest ornament. A woman without modesty is like a faded llower diffusing an unwholesome odor, which the prudent gardener will throw from him. Her destiny is melancholy, for it terminates in, shame and repentance. Beauty passes like the flower of tho albc, which bloom and die in a few hours; but modesty K'xts,ne female charms which .supply the place of the transitory fresh ness of vouili fjemona. The following concise ncconnt of tho properties aud uses of the lemon is tahrn from an exchange. Tho facts contained are well worthy to ho borne in mind, for few people are acquainted with the various ways in which this most useful fruit may be employed with benefit. Tho lemon is a native of Asia, nl though it is cultivated in Italy, Portugal, and in the south of France. In T.urope, however, it seldom exceeds the dimensions of the smallest tree, while its native state is to grow over ninety feet in height. Every part of this tree is valuable i:j medicine, though we rarely employ any of it but its fruit, that is, the lemon itself. And every one knows how to employ '.his, an in lemonade: To squeeze the juice into cold water, this is the shortest way, or to cut into slices and let soak in cold water; r to cut into slices and then boil it; either way is good. Lemonade is one of the best snd safest drinks for any person, whether in health or not. It is suitable in nil stom ach diseases, is exrclUnt in sickness in .-ases of jaundice, gravel, liver complaint, ihllitmmntion of the bowels and fcers. It is a specific against worms aud skin complaints. The pippins crushed may also be used with water and sugar as n drink. Lemon juice is the best nnti-Rcothutic remedy known. It not only cures th di pase, but prevents it. Sailors make n daily rise of it for this purpose. A physician 3nggpst9 rubbing ol (be gums daily with leirmn juice to keep them in a healthy condition. The hands are also kept clean, white wft and supple by tlie daily use of lemon instead of soap. It also prevents chil blains. Lemon is nwl in intermittent fevers mixed with strong, hot black tea or joffee. without sugar. Neuralgia may be ;nred by rubbing the part affect oil with a lemon. It is valuable to cure warts, and to kill dandruff on the head by rubbing tho roots of the hair with it. In fact its uses ire manifold, and the more we employ it externally the better we shall find our selves. Natural remedies are the best, and nature is our best doctor, if we would only listen to it. Decidedly rub your bands, head, and gums w ith it, and drink lemon ade in preference to all other liquids. An other use to which they may be put i the flavoring of strawberries. We are in the habit ot eating strawberries with cream, juice of an orange, etc. Now the way to makstbem harmless is to cover them with a very large allowance of powdered sugar, and then sqnee.e over them one, two .n three lemons according to the quantity. The lemon juiee.hrmgsout the strawberry flavor letter than anything else, and it acidity is counteracted by the Iaig qii;.:i tity ol sugar. The Icinou juice should b-: in the same proportion is tie cte-nj w.tul 1 be la the idace of which it is in 'I jfiscertaneons Koclpea. Llpfil Tua Cale. Orw cup sugar j two no-half cup melted butter j one and ono-fuui it cups xiikf two teaspoons cream of tartar; ono tcx-pen aoda; flour t make a stiff batter. It will bake m twenty nUnute if the oven ia hot, AewiirZy Corn-Cul. Take ono qnnrt of corn meal and two tablccpounfuls of common wheat flour (not prepared); add salt to tat, unJ mix thoroughly with a EutTulcnt quantity of buttentilk to form a butter. Next ii.clt a heap ing tatlcupoonful-of lord, stir it with tho butter well, and We on a hot griddle, pouring thrm thin. Hy this rocipe tho full Later of tho corn inei is obtained, unmixed with tho tasto of mo la uses, which many pcr.plo doom necessary to cauaa tho cakes to bake brown. Corn Fritter: Ono teacupful of milk, threa eggs, ono pint of green corn grated, a little ntt, and as much flour as will form a batter. Beat the e;;?s, tbo yolks and whites separate. To the yolks of tho eggs add tbe corn, sa't, mi'k, and floor enough to form a batter; b-at Hio whole very hard; then stir in tho whites and drop tho batter, a fpootiful at a time, into hot lard, and fry them on both sides of a light brown color. I'm bVNif. Ono quart of fliurj two heap ing tablefpoonfuls lard; two cups milk (new milk, if you can get it); ono teinpoonful yo.h, and two of cream of tartar; ono snIt.pom rv.'t. Sift tho cream of tartar into tho flour; then puf In the salt, then the lard, rublcd Iigl ly Oirounh tbe flour with tbe bands j next tho soda, dis solved In a little of the tni!; then, ns rapidly as possible, tho rcrt of tho miilc. Knead nil tog'sther ns fat as you can, roll out lightly, and cut Into enkes at lcnt half an inch thick. Lake in a quick oven. SV"t Un!M El;. Instead of boiling three minutes in steaming ht water, as is usually done, put them in ono cf tho metal egg-butlers in common uto on tho break fast-tablo, or in a covered bowl; cover thetn with boiling water, and let them stand thrco inintitci pur this off and refill with nmro boiling water, and let them remain five minutes longer. Another war s to put them In enM ntcr and M it como to a b il, which w ilt ho in shout ten minutes. Tho white and yolk will then be of tho conitency of cu tard. Still another way is to put them in boil ing water and remove tho pun .' t once from tho fire. Let the eggs remain in the wntei fi vo min ute, snd they will be em.kr.l as if boiled two and a half minvtos, but will bo far more doll oato. Out Menl in the !FnthoM. Tn Great Britain, children of nil r inks ant raided on an out meal diet alone, becnuo it enures them to grow strong nnd healthful, and no better food can possibly bo found fr thuin. It is also quits as desirable or tho stti.1r.it as for tho Inkier, nnd for tho uclicite Indy r.s for her hard-working sister t indeed, nil cla.es would be greatly benefited by its uie, and dycfs'p'ia, with all its manifold annoyance, ran be kept at a distance. Oatmeal is more siibtiintinl lood, it is sai l, than veal, pork, or lamb, and qulto equal to beef and mut ton, giving as much or woro mental vigor ; while its great tledJeratum comdsts in one's not be coming vreary of it, for it is as welcome for breakfast or tea as is wheat or O rah a iu bread. It can be eaten with syrnp and butter, as hasty udling,or with cream and sugar, like rice. It i especially good for young mothers upon wdose nervous forces too great a demand has been made, and they lose the equilibrium of the sys tem and become depressed and dispirited. Oat meal requires to be cooked slowly, an I the water shouU be Uiliiu hot waaa it is stirred ia. Preparations for Receiving Melville Preparations are being m;ide by na val oftleers in Washington and New York for tbe reception of Chief Engi neer Melvilld, who, it ia expected, will arrive in .New York next week. Chief Engineer Charles II. Loring, of the New York navy yard, is at the head of tbe reception committee. When tbe approach of the yesel bearing the en gineer or Arctic fanifl ii announced, a government vessel, with the reception committee aboard, will proceed down the bay to meet the party, and escort them to tho harbor, and thence to tbe Fifth Avenue Hotel, where the recep tion will take pUce. Upon the arrival of Melville at Washington his friends and naval officers will prepare to re ceive him with all due lienors. A gentleman who, in a public meet lug, was telling that he was eighty-one years old and had not been an abstainer troni liquors, was interrupted by there mark: "You would have been a hun dred by this time if you bad." The Enquirer of Cincinnati says: Hon. P. T. IJamum strongly indorms St. Jacobs Oil for pain. His combina tion and artists ul' use it. No decree of knowledge attainable by man is able to net him above tbe wantot hourly assistance. Judge W. T. Filley, of PittsGeld.tbis state, was enred ot severe rheumatism by est. Jacobs Oil. sSprimjMU (Ifats.) KejHiblttxtn. No evil propensity of tho human heart is so powerful that it may not be KUlxued by discipline. Hard Luiupn in Breast, bi. ft. V. flKUOK. B jflalo. N. Y.: Dear Sir I wrou you some time ago that I thought I una a cancer, mere was a urr lump in my hieiiht hi large us a waiaut nr t had hmtu tliern triur month 4. I couiinPCM-t tkinr wur UoMen M-di'tO fucvery," "r-Wori p KTKlOi." nut "Ptiij.H" i'l Jun yi id ;fiahiu 1b t,on. Yo is r itrlitlly. alRf. K. R. 'LA.KK, IniutftOD, nicli. SLallow men Lmlieve iu luc: strong mm Mieve lu panne and etfect. Became Sound and Well. It. V. tttttCK, M. Ii.: 'Dear Sir My wife. who had been ill for over two yenr aud had tried many other nidirin,bt Ciuie round and well by UHlug you 'ravoiito frescrlptlou." My nircft was alno aured by its uh. attr ntt eral physicians had failed to do tier any go. d. louro truly, THOMAS J. ME I H YIN, Hatcher' SUUod, Usl Kvery time you avoid dolrjir wron yon in crease your Inclination to do tlzht ' o Trouble to S wallow Ir. Plena's "Pellets" (the original Iilt! liver Dills") and no tmin or irritiiuir. Cnr sick or bilious heartache, sour stomach, and CleaQM the nystetu and bowels. 25 cents a vial. The Derson who Is rood for inkinir avnuuu Is seldom good for anything elf. ON THE COMPLEXION. Without going into any aesthetic raotun's lo regard to peroial beauty, it must he a l mltttd by alhtbat a purea id clear comn'exlon often makes np for plain features, while a routfn and sallow skin, or freckly f ice, inns tbe most peafect Grecian prefile that wan ever moulded from Nature's art gallery; but when a fresh, clear, transparent, aud brilliant com- pbxUm is eomblned wiih a claslciil pIoasiDg countenance, lustrous eye, and graceful form. tbe mind becomes enraptured with the beau tiful assocl ition,nod "how lovely" is the lavol untnry exclamation mide by all whogaz oron this rare combination of natnre' choicest gift to the hnnion family. A clear complexion Is a living evidence of pure blood and sound beadi; end although there are roarr who try to improve the comDlexlon tp extianeous means, It Is of little or no use, unless the sest of life has been reached, and the blood purified; in fact, nrt mast be aban doned, and natuM resorted to. AH, therefore, who are anxious to posees a wh'te. soft and pun oth ekin, with that peachy (doom so much adndrrd, must not d?pend opon cosmetics, powders, or paints; their object should be to get the blood purified, which cau be done easily, speedily, andsaf.Iy, byNtture's own restorative. Burdock Blood Bitters.whlch gives a healthy tone tithe system, and a fair com- plexloc to the conntenauce. FARFlAND, WILLIAMS A CO.. Wholesale Agnts, Detroit lich. 1 he love of clorv ran onlv rrnat h- th ormpt of it creates a gieat mnn. ' A Baptist Minister's Experience. I am a Baptist Minis'er. and before I even thought of bein ra clergyman, I Kradnated In medicine, but left a lucrative practice for my preint profe-lo., 40 yenrsago. I was for many years a euflVrer from quinsy; "Thomas' Klkctric Oil cured me." I was also troubled witi hoarenes, and Thomas' Eclectrlc Oil a'w ays relieved me. My wife and child had diphtheria, and "Thomas' EcJectrlc Oil cured 1 hem," and if taken in time it will cure seven timeout of ten. I am confident it is a cure for the most onslluato cold or congb, snd if any one will take a small teaspoon and half nil It with the Oil, and then place the end of the spoon la one nostril and draw the Oil ont of the spoon Into the head by sniffing as bard astneycan, uaui ids uh rails over into the throat, and practice that twice a week. I don't care bow offensive tli ir bead way be, it will cie;vn it oni ana cure tnnir catarrh, l or deaf nees and earache it has dene won' ers to my certain knowledge. It is the only medicine dut'hed patent medicine that I Live ever felt like recommending, and I am very anxious to see it in every place.for I tell you tbat I would not be without It in my house for any consid eration. I am now suffering with a pain like rneomaiism in my right limb, and nothing re lieves me like Thorn is Eclect rlc Oil. DR. K. P. CRANK, Corp, Pa. Too much sensibility creates happiness; loo inu:h Ir-eentiutlity crentes crime. A Good Square Meal Is tor often followed l a disordered stomAofi, sympt'ifiis or dysp asia or indltreetiou. Every ml erable dyspeptic tn the land should know that he can be rurrd by a timely use of Pur docx Bioon Bitters. Price f 1.00. M"dety Is worth what thniows are In pa'ntlng; she gives to it strength aad relief. No Matter What Happens Yoo mr.f rest astired that you are safe In I luir eoeeiliy oareJ by Thomas' Fulkctric Oil lu all cartes of rheumatism, nutaigii, tootbach, etc. One trial only Is neceenary to prove itsetncary. We mus1. loarn In sabinU 7.1th gr cv, to commit the follies which depend upon cimr ecter. Isvonrhair falling out t your ctlprMs-eat-ed? i'aroollne, a deodorized ex'rnct of peti oleum, as now improved and perfected, is jurt Hi nrtlcle you uieJ. Buy & bottle, niil, like liiou-ands who aieusiuic it all over the Inn I, jou will v ilue It ax the choice-1 of v.l! toilet preparations. Thsmiiid is like k trunk. W. II lacked it holds aliu si vorjthiug; if ill pKCkol next to Lotting. Hoscuoq From Death. VVIUUiu J. Cougblin ot SoniervilK Mis, eays: "In the rail of 1871 I was taken with BLKKDINO OF TUB LUNGS, followivl t"J tT cou''i. I hut iny Hppiiie ntd tHh, v.'f wjm ronflaed to my bed In 1877 I was aomlttwl to Uie hospital. The doctor exi1 I h ut a uotn u.y lung an blgnj a half d l .?r. At tie Mm h report went an und uVd I was dead. I t?ve nn hope, hula fr'ed told nieof 1R. WILLI A VI HALL'S UAL3AM FOR I HE LUNtK I got a bolt!, wheo to my snrpilse, I cin minced to fetl 'Her, and to day I fM better than lor three years paid. I vi it this hoping ev-ry ore ufllicted with dieel I-iiits v.llt Uke DR. WILLI A VI HAIL'S tALAM, arid be convinced tu;d CONSUMPTION CAN MK PUliEO. I run po.ttlvly It has doi.e more jfood than all th Uier tuedlt ines I have taken since my sickness eriirnniriSB UREijEBI RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Soreness of the Chest, Cout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell ings and Sprains, Burns and Scads, General Bodily Pains, Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted Feet and Ears, and aU other Pains and Aches. N' PrrrAtin on ertU squall St. Jacobs Oil ii "'" ur, titnpl and cheap ExUnml :-tti.-iy A trial entail but th euuiiwnitlYdjr ;v.Mjr outlay of 60 Cents, and ery on ifarriTi i ain ran Lara cheap and posltivs prouf of lu i irictiuDt ia XUren Lanast;. . 0 BY ALL DRUGGISTS AND DEALEK3 IN MEDICINE. .U. VOGELER & CO., LJ CM THE NEW HOME SEWING MACHINE Will lie ou exhlbltlou at t! e STATE FAIIt, at JACKSON. Ixiuk wit for It. Meml to me tor price. Geo. W. Hill. - Detroit. Mich. RUPTURE v uti.u wilt. - at 0v lion ir Ui n.jurj ua(f uiu. by Mi .t. a. r. IPJUMjli'.N u.;uh1. out "ii Uro'idvay, New Vurk. IjIs txtik wilii pb'iU map ale likeritcaoa oi iad cases befo.-? - oJ afwr en. .allKl lor lUoeuti it: 'XiMMi'lITII! liryunt f. ri'raltou .U:.NE.sS UfilVBRSlTV, .it, i ihc tildcut, la-j-st. i . ... i thorou V a 1 pracucji. his i- must abU and evenenced -1... r,... un inrl lMt.l ilitici ever way, than any othei l)nir..;i alinnt aur Srhnnl. Call ur ..ml lr I'lrnilar. Shorthand b a Practical Reportef. VILLIAM PF.1D, Vh lrte and Retail deaU n i'fmch anJ Amrriran VHTTCT CLA23, PLAT1 C ltf 03. RihVd and Rouph Plate for Sky LiRhla, Cu.and Enameled Clas, Silver Plated Sat ftart. Fr:nthand Ciermnn Looking Glasa Plat'". Lead una Oil, Colors. Putty, points, etc as M n ;s Si ii-jt. UtxwM. Alffc. 1 unt:iilinu and ltif;il lit)l, liicurlnir Kidlcr CURES AND 1 la!H-f,.Vl:llpni,0. lum Kfl'lnn Swrma oi rli'i'K.rti'nnnni U ink- nm, IiiiiitctH'jr,!v)iIi IIU, Hi "ifuln i. ' all (rvoutiin.l l'.lood Hi.i- To (ier);ynn n, bowi-ln or khineya, or who n-ulrw a imrve ton ic,i K't lr or at I in (flint, Siunmrit.m Ner vine ia Invftlartl'la ThoiifamU proclaim It the moat wnndrrfnl Invlrornnt Hint ev-r auaUilucd tho siukltiil sv1piii. Kr l.y all 1 ruj-p1-t.. ))lt.H.A.ia( HMONI MKhlt Al;CO.. Inclooe stamp for Ci'vularx. It nice ciJor to the him ti'itiirnl health ful tone tn the d (tent Ire oraa n and ucrrmm tiKtrm, maklna tr apiHica'tic io ncncrni Itebillti, Iahm of .tpt'c tlte, I'rontratloH of t hai Itou-crt and I mindcnce. MANUFACTURED BY THE DR. HARTEIt mini J K7 ' V . Ji IrAJ-' Iwvera, Library men, jTJL: k'i" 7 i'it " " wno"'' fiV V ii V (.' . 1 swlenUiry mpUiyim in I tf 'TxmZs i ivf t-imKMi JS-rvcui rrr-lftl'.Ci-l E,' tralion. lmKutrlM. hft NtVtRfAIU. ni. .nli. l roiiilillonof ihc blood, tula nwrlras rt-incily haa. In my nsnna, nn"' mi "ul,"r1M F X n I riiar" ni" I a .'..four m.mt emiuunt t.hyKlclan. have lldcd hi this rrcat aad Inrossiiar; I iVr, Ic.l f ". I prcsrrl.,- It In (.reference to any ron ,.r.parUon Bia.le. - " -V-"A a. Uu. HahTEK's iws ToNir Is a ner-jiy tnmy practice. 1H. M niWTiiMcdiioa. In manv ra"t oi i A FairExeliauge. Will you exchange a chronic case of Dyspepsia, or agree to break up a liil ious Teiaperiirueutto give your torpid Liver activity, and thus strengthen your Digestion, regain energy, comfort, health and spirits, all for 75c ? A sin gle liottle of Zopesa will do this. A lew dcBea surprise those who try Zope sa. For Iiiliouaness and Dyspepsia in their many forms Zopesa is a Panacea, and Is warranted to cure them. It acts speedily and pleasantly. It's evkhy out's dutyTo im prove the opportunities presented for lieal Hi, cheerfulness, and comfort. See to ft, that Zopesa is used in your family for Dyspepsia and liiliousneas. It i guaranUeJ t remove them. It Stirs The dormant energies ly aiding digestion and giving the Liver new life. Zopesa (from Drazil)cleau8fs the system of all impurities. Try a 10 i ent sample. I. I). MALLOKY & CO. eM korsor ths celebrated Dlaiuuud Uranrt 'rHHh orNtfrs, Tannod Fruits ana Vrsetnljln Whole b.b di-a fin in oiTirfii and l).imtstlc Jf'riiUs 12 0nta buva 3 Lovelr Ad. nrH. unri v... StKli totik IfcMik. tlKO, Hanohu SyracuttB, N. V YlllfNfJ MITN " "ant lo leai-n un.rraiin lo latl. r atvotkl wsre. wldrs vi KN I'l.NK HKos. - J l,"sl",' ',H jj Fdnraflon should pos mr sr.w-d ly everf Tuuna- maa and woman. Tbe br.tr' Haulda(Mti-li.)UBilnaa ( '.-lie ire. UT Write for College Juuraal sun trt HAD MARK Thkiimit t. TRADI MAfK ."V k tsemiil Wea- JTj de-J r.i iiiii.iiiiik mo ,, ,7' BirORC TAKINO. -s.i viNi..D.p'n AFTER TAIIRI. iiiMtmwuld Are-, and man? olhor dlHfr that lead to Iir-a-iilj in CHii:Miiniitln and a I'rvmatiue (liave. f Kul! par I u:r In our p:iinphltt. whli-li we denlrs towiid Irrm Ut mail toevw- mm. (If TbHSneclllc Ml dux H sold by all driuirl.tt-i at 11 Hr pa-kaKH. or all pat-Jtam for .", or will On wmt free, bjr mail ou the r itelptof tli" niouejr. hjr aildiwuwiif 1HBOKAT MEDIOINB CO.. Buffalo. N.T.. i ti arcoiint of couiilri('l'. we have aloul the Vel low NVnimr; the onlv KeniiliiH (iiiarautMHM of cure sued by Kan and Williams tt Vo. Hnml. Mich ILLIARD TABLES. Hen for our prices ati Illustrated cauumue avnvi.Ksnvuu Mfu i ., DETROIT, Mil It. Ma. Soviuff t.iak.r., OT . k..., rrt.wth ut e. I kAtliwi. 1IAJH utwIiOT. 4w'l b. knlucr.4. TrT Ul. rtM fpuiah Ixmm-ry hk Lm M.UK TKV FUl.l l. Ivl UKLV U( I k. Ir. JI'AN OiZ . tta. Uo. WW. I.IM, aUw. llmntldllaMlw. ! M f'A ir aluti..ure.-S.? iilll.., ...iii..i. I t V" ii iport' d lit yi!ar.-lrli-ea l.irtw kV1 fS i " T. AirenU Wanted.-JlouT L lf ic.j w htc time. bend for circular. tn ih.. ,nail ItlMk or Wlxrd. lor ii. JO lb .. 1'liie .tliM-k or Ifllxrd, for t'i 10 Ibk.CiitilroUUt'koririlxediror S3. ftpnd ff.r pfiund Humple, 17 rt. fxtra for poaiaf Thn gi-t i rlti'i. t'hoicoMt TV lu th worU: -Lnrvr.t variety. tiraa everybody . Oldi-t T"S HouNtt In AnitTtca. N ohrot.io. So lluuibuit btralht l'0-.intf. Value for money. WIB'T MLH.s.HiCM y h U..N. V..IV.I . Box lxsj Poron srisn woDta. . "ooosii nrti. ..! , alid Vn-nnts: thn write to or call Ufl 1 U i i, -lon 'X'toew. H. 8pranuo j, ( j QfU , tunrctstit Detroi , Mien., ... i m ys In Patent Caus-s. Kf't'-M . 'l 1 years bead for Diirjh:;:. THrcSMRS: T tut t. tn. tow. Ill irawdpriMh. Cm. TUK U LTMAM a TA V LOU UU. ManHid O I .a 1 Ertrs r.bc'T, Tlno Elnrk. and tVipyjm, nil of aiipcrlor ua. lity. cliUiiiluwr Hpertnl ri. rllt're lu tho eiweri'lnl of I'lnMltv, Color and llu. rabiUty. Circulars free. Ivison, Blakoman, Taylor & Co rnN NOT FA,L I V F 'fr t nd 'OT onr price II I If I v y1 ,nr 1881 rr" to II J ly -1 Jp-Jny ddraa nnoa appu. 1 y J V- ? i.. -jty'J cation. Contain, deacr'p I tlonaot rrrAtay rguir Lkmmr Saali ed for Ferxmal i.r FaioUy na, wiin ott , uiu.irationa. Wa wll all ool.t t liilra:i'e pnuoa in qimnt.ti to an ttha porehaaer. The onlr In.titnrmn wno maun thi their pial bn Baa. MONTOOUtKl WAKII Al VK, T Jt Ma.atk Avcane, lklea. lllieola. Ai .'ll. P. 401 radf , Man' rj l c y I'i.r.-kt i...i I!. Kt ii ult me f vr - 'jjnaiion tr Hon. Cuctiu. . S-,i;ii.i nancielion.i'halltiirltanu . : i 1 ;u- vvu pi. I riu a f ail oilier fliUt If, i Vtlx w "att-Ht Clooci Purifier, Llv t Q r a t rr, rd Uie a.nl llaiiit iw.wMrln,: iiiavo u.ftn pi'iy in h"T rioi- ."ratloiUkt . a:7ei70nswUVeialT!j!lrtotll,l216illafrau ' lo all whose smmployiufiiaeauae liresruiari . ofuclH)WPliior.riury onrana. or who iw v lmrn ApM-tisiv Toulo ami mild Htlinulant, i . p d.ttera are lnvalVW, without tntOX- ; i latliiK. , SoTn .Iter whatyonrfm'2ln or aymptonis j . w!int thp lUswueor ailTVOoat la nw I1t Bit I' lJ- n'lwaituntll)oain- bu. if y .u k tmny4.yt.urlif..Itharj"ed hiindmla. L $30OHIb'!Mliforii.nl s th,r will m f ' i ..). hr o. lo wit Bii.i.r.0"',trurfrlHil t 'J nivr.hntnwia.i Jurirp II "" !oi P I ,j ri i.v rX.x r. Hop r. tU'D If no" '''' "iWrl I "4 ('. ii l:;'il bo Hum, ! ut ilio l'rot , ' 1 vi ' jj il rt. " vrioa loitho ,1.WSUUW rft'JKB 3 ', tr V.t.-r." i. . i"-r on w, i-. It . 'u-.tii tt .-v.fc. sr?nwoee5 . t?T? )- s.lllo un-l llWj. 'it.M i nr.. V-"jA i t r.-i ..Nil i,i"!.i.- .lt-liiilii, t''.-.s. nni',9l0& i. ,iv. . .U"M !-y '"iv n-l ; , ,n" '.Ur H -p Jli'li r. J.fr. IV. . & . AMWMiMifVmerj llarkttnd I'hntphoruain a palataMm form, Tht on I ft frrnaratlm orn that will not blacken the tccth.no eliaraleritieof othcrimn prcitarationm. TTrrT7rTTrTT7TITIT7.iii.... mT"ln an e iirliiie of MEDICINE CO., 213 N MAIN ST, ST. LOUIS. JX,-J-JV Aii unlMlliiirf rure 'yiVa fjrseuiliml Wea- "" 7 lhat follow a vy J wm)uu' t.f ,-eif- ypy Ijwsitu'i e. pain lu -Sr??fTV nenn msma I N.Y. f, lu t Ii a. ji. wm aaaw-aw- pm i.i esl ll mm m Jr fl it f I M II ii