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American citizen. [volume] (Canton, Miss.) 1864-1890, June 05, 1880, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016739/1880-06-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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Dtl me a courtesy,
Thotntull while MftH
Kolioily knows
now the rain coimcs (Iowa
la the town.
Now, In my mfnI. I eo
A dofvoyt"t irirl
Wan-bin the whirl
From htr windw-Ntuo
Of the rain.
Slender a thou. Is tht
All ways a pun.
An white. lieuro,
With thy pvrfect Kraue
In her face.
Do me a court xy.
Thou artless rttca:
NolMKly knows
I row the mill e-mes dows
In tho town.
Knowing her ralue, sha
Hatt Milt no art.
Openjrur hrr heart
For the common eye
To espy.
All know, as well as we.
The secret troth
Itludinir UN both
Or they would surmise
r rom her eyes.
Go thou. and. aeeretly.
In thine own way.
Tell her this day.
Though so dark. Is whit
By her unlit.
Do me this courtesy,
Tbou silent rose:
NolxMly knows
How the rain romn down
In the town.
Junes 11. Monte, m Homer' for Juris.
"Dorothy Dorothy Waldo!" scream
ed Alias Lorinda Cross ("cross by
name and cross by nature," the chil
dren yes. and many of the grown-ups
of the neighborhood declared ber).
as she pounced upon the huge loaf of
bread which sb had taken from the
oven and put into '.' big stone crock
only half an hour ago, just before she
turned her straight-up-and-down back
on the kitchen, to stalk to the garret
after "that idle hussy. Molly1' the
maid-of-all-work " w"ho had been
twice as long as she ought to have been
making- the beds there.
I said the huge loaf. I should have
aid half the Tiuge loaf, far only that
proportion of the newly-baked bread
" Dor-o-thy Wal-do-o-o! " again
screamed Miss Cross, in an ascending
scale, with an ominous tremolo on the
last note.
" Yes, aunt," replied a sweet, fresh
young voice; and a pretty young girl
came in from the garden with a basket
of cherry-red currants in her hand.
A tinv thing she was, with round,
dimpled, rosy face, innocent child-like
blue-gray eyes, and fair hair, some
short tresses of which had escaped from
the braid into which they had been
bound, and were making a delightful
use of their freedom by curling in tho
most charming manner about the low
frank brow and little pink-tipped ears.
About' sweet sixteen," a stranger
would have pronounced her; but Dolly,
as her youthful companions, much to
the disgust of her aunt Lorinda, called
her, was older than that by a year and
a half.
An orphan at the age of twelve, she
had been left to the care of the only
relative she knew, her mother's elder
sister a woman hard in speech and
manners, and anything but soft in
heart. This maiden lady soured irrev
ocably on her twenty-fourth birthday,
which shoold have also been her wed
ding day; but at the very moment she
was fastening the orange blossoms in
her hair had come the news that her
betrothed had eloped with the girl
friend she had chosen for her ' b rale
maid. Lorinda tore the bridal wreath
into fragments, and scattered it to the
winds; never mentioned the false pair
from that hoar, banished forever all the
womanly grace and tenderness she had
. ever possessed (truth to tell, she had
never possessed much), and became the
hardest worker of her sex that ever
worked upon a farm. In a man's boots,
coat and hat, early and late, hot
or cold, wet or dry, with set
mouth, lowering brow and silent
lips, she toiled side by side with her
sturdy old father, until the day he was
struck down by the pitiless sun, and
died a few hours after died just in
time to be saved the pang of hearing
that his youngest and favorite daugh
ter was lying at the point of death,
widowed and friendless, in a far-away
city. Lorinda buried her father if
ahe wept for him, none saw her pro
moted a man who had been long in bis
employment to the position she used
herself to occupy, and started for her
sister's bedside. When she returned
to Fernville again, she brought dear
little, fair-haired, solt-eyed Dorothy
with her, and some of her neighbors
fancied that since that time she had
been a shade less stern; but if she had
been, it was so slight a shade that it
was almost impossible to perceive it.
True, she did less out-of-door work,
and devoted part of the time thus saved
to teaching her niece to sew, and eook,
and churn, and other like accomplish
ments; but never were the lessons ac
companied by an approving smile or
kindly word, much less a loving kiss.
Even to the gentle, winning child, Lo
rinda Cross remained a cold, stern
woman. But Dorothy, God bless her!
was so sunny in disposition that the
tern ways and dark face of her aunt
could not cloud her young life. And
though shut out from that inflexible
woman's heart, she found the doors of
all other hearts wide open to her. The
dogs, the cats, the hens, the chickens,
the horses, the cows, the calves, the
very geese, regarded her with adora
tion. The farm laborers blessed her
pretty face whenever she came among
them; and as for Molly poor, hard
worked Mollv! she would have kissed
the ground tfie little feet trod upon.
What wonder, then, that Dan How
ell, the young surveyor, who lived half
a mile away, in the old stone cottage,
and whom she had known from the
very first day of her arrival in Fern
ville (when he, then a tall, bright-faced
boy of fifteen, passing her aunt's gate,
and seeing the sad-looking little girl
in her black dress, standing by it, si
lently offered her the prettiest white
rabbit she had ever seen a rabbit he
had been coaxing Abner Brown for a
month past to sell him, and which now
he parted with without another
thought, at sight of those lovely tear
ful eyes and that sweet wistful face)
what wonder, I say, that he "thought
of he by day, and dreamed of her by
night r
But to go back. Dorothy came smil
ing into the kitchen, her lips and cheeks
as red as the currants she carried; bnt
the smile faded away when she met her
aunt's irate gaze.
" Did vou cut this loaf and leave it
here in this hot room to dry to a chip?"
demanded Miss Cross; and then she
added, emphatically, without waiting
for an answer: But of course you diC
No one else would have dared to do it.
And how dared tow, knowing that I
never allow bread to be cut in my
house until it is at least a day old?"
" I am very sorry, aunt," began
Dollv: "but he looked so hunerv?"
Her screamed her aunt, regard
ing her with a look of horror. " Yon
gave it away then! And to a 'he'!
A tramp, I've no doubt, who will come
back some night, rob the house, and
murder us all.
Please, aunt." entreated the young
girj, "don't be so angry. He wasn't a
tramp; indeed be wain t; but a hand
some young fellow with long golden
hair rt
"A wig," suarled Mi.is Cross.
" and the most beautiful blue eyvs,"
Dolly went on, " I ever saw in all my
life. And ho wasn't near the. house.
And he didn't ask for anything. Oh.
do listen, aunt, while ItelLyou all about
kit. I was on my knm-s in the path.
pickiiig tip some currants I had let
fall, wjicn I saw him, through tho hole
in the lutdge Brownie's calf iu:nlo
the other dav. coiniueT slowly up the
1 lane"
" If you had been looking at what you
were doing', you wouldn t have seen
him," said iter grim listener.
" He didn't see me, of oourso," said
Dolly, "orlshouldu't havelookedat Iilra
so intently. Ami. oh. Aunt Lorinda,
it was just like looking at a picture!"
Stutl!" said Miss Cross.
" He was so handsome, ami so dusty,
and so shabby, poor fellow! And lie
sat down under tho old tree, took a
crust of bread out of his pocket, and
began to eat it as though he was very,
very hungry. That went to my heart."
'Rubbish!" said her aunt.
"And I got up softly, and ran into
the house, and cut a slieo "
" A slice! Great grief." interrupted
Aunt Lorinda. "A piece big enough
for the breakfast of a whole family."
" And I butrered it."
" You buttered it?"
Yes, aunt; I only took the butter
that was left in the dish."
" Half a pound! You go without but
ter for a week."
" And 1 ran out again, and into the
lane, as fast as I could," continued
Dorothy, apparently undismayed by
this threat, "for fear I might lose cour
age; and stopping suddenly before him,
1 put the bread in his hand, anil said,
I am so sorry for you!" and turned to
run awav, when he seized my hand, and
kissed it" (Miss Lorinda Cross became
rigid as marble), "and said, 'These are
the tirst kind words I've heard since I
came to this beastly country. Tell me
your name, little one.' Dorothy Wal
do,' said I. Dorothy Waldo,' he re
peated; I shall never forget it;' and he
raised his hat and went away. Dear
aunt, had vou been in mv olace. would
you not have done as I did?"
"if" cried Aunt ionnoa "i carcy
meals to strange men on the publie
highway? I let a foreigner who called
my country a beastly country' kiss my
hand? No, indeed; he never would
have kissed my hand."
. " Perhaps not," said Dolly, with a
momentary twinkle in her eyes; and
then she added, pleadingly, "Hut don't
be angry any longer, aunt. 1U raaKe
another loaf of bread right away."
"But that won't bring back what
you've wasted," said her inflexible rel
ative. " A pretty wife you'd be for a
man who hasn't a dollar to call his own.
giving away bread by the loaf and but
ter ny toe pound ' (Miss cross naa re
tained at least one womanly trait a
slight tendency to exaggeration) " to
all the thieves and tramps who happen
to come along."
"Oh, aunt!' exclaimed her niece;
" be looked like a prince."
"A prince!" with a snort of scorn.
"Your head is turned by that trashy
poetry you read. A prince! A likely
story in shabby clothes, and nibbling
crust! A disguised burglar, in my
opinion. But burglar or no burglar.
she continued, it must be confessed with
some irrelevancy, "you shall never
marry a man who hasn't a dollar to
call his own, with my consent, and if
ever you marry without ruj consent, you
make a liar of your mother in her
"Aunt, I have told you arrain and
again," said Dorothy, firmly but gently.
"that 1 never would, i have not for
gotten my mother's last commands."
men don t bo encouraging that
Daniel Howell to meet yon every tack
and turn; and if you must have some
one to walk home from church with you
1 can go and come myself, thank
Heaven! there's Abner Brown, and
he has a thousand dollars in the bank."
"But, aunt, I've known Dan so Ions:,
and he is away so much, that wben he
is at home I feel as though I mean. I
wouldn t like to hurt his leelings."
"Bahr retorted me gnni maiden.
Men have no feelings. And as for
knowing him a longtime, I think you've
known him quite long enough."
"But u he had the thousand dollars,
instead of Abner Brown?" questioned
Dollv, with more spirit than she had
yet shown.
" 1 hat would he in his lavor, certainly.
But he hasn't, and never will have,
with that old father and mother depend
ing upon him. A thousand dollars,
indeed! Where would he set it? The
sooner you forget Daniel Howell, and
tne sooner uaniei noweu puts you out
of his head, the better."
"There s no need for you to talk so
loud, aunt," said the little girl, in
dignantly: and then, startled by the
look of malicious triumph on her aunt's
face, Dorothy looked around, just in time
to receive a farewell bow from Daniel
Howell as he turned from the door.
"He beard me," said Miss Cross.
"I'm glad he did; t'will save trouble."
" Oh, Aunt Lorinda. how can you be
so cruel?" said poor Dolly, bursting
into tears.
A year and a half passed away, dur
ing which, owing to his frequent ab
sences and Miss Lorinda's watshful
care, Dolly and her lover had met but
three or four times. " It's hard," said
the young man, on the last of these oc
casions, " to know that I cannot ask
your aunt for your hand because I have
not a thousand dollars of my own,
when I know that there is plenty of
room and love and everything for you
at the old stone cottage. Oh, Dolly, if
you would but brave her anger, how
gladly I'd make you my wife this mo
ment !"
"Dan," interrupted the girl, with
dewy eyes, " it isn't her anger, though
I feel that it would be most ungrateful
in me to provoke it but the promise
my mother made for me on her death
bed. And if it had not been for that
promise, Dan, you must remember, I
should have been the inmate of an or
phan asylum, and we would never have
met." Adding, the sunshine coming
back again, " Don't you see how much
worse things could have been ?"
" You are right, my darling, as you
always are," sard Dan ; " but think it
may be years before I have ' the bond.' "
"I can wait, Dan. Yes" with a
mischievous little laugh " I can wait
until I am as old as Aunt Lorinda."
"God forbid, love !" he said, catch
ing her in his arms and kissing her
sweet lips. "And now good-by; I am
going away again to-morrow, to be
gone I cannot tell you how long. 'Oh.
Dolly, Heaven speed the time when a
little wife shall be waiting with the old
father and mother at the stone cottage
to welcome me home !"
She raised herself on tiptoe, clasped
his face between her two tiny hands,
gazeil into his eyes with a wealth of
tenderness in her own, and said, "Who
knows? Good fortune may at this very
moment be on its way to us."
And tho very next day, January 3,
1880, as Dorothy, with a crimson shawl
thrown over hor head, was out in the
garden scattering crumbs on the snow
for the sparrows, she heard the jingle
of sleigh-bells, and Farmer Beers came
down the lane with a sled-load of wood.
"Mornin', Mjss Dorothy," he called,
as he reined up at the back gate.
" Here's a letter for you. They thought
it might be important, at the office, and
so, knowin' how keerful I be, and that
I was coniiif this way, they asked me
to fetch it to you." And uio old man
tossed the letter over the hedge, into
the girl's outstretched hands, and drove
"A letter for me!" said Dolly, In
tones of the greatest aiiijy.eiupnt.
" Whv, 1 never received a letter before
in all my life!" Then she turned it
about, and inspected it curiously. The
envelope was a eoiunion larre yellow
one. and bore the printed address of a
law firm in mi adjoining city, as well as
her own address written in a plain
lciil hand. " Who ran it be from?"
wondered Dolly; and then opened it, to
find her question but partly answered.
A sheet of blue paper and a smaller
envelope were inclosed. The paper
contained, in the same hand which had
addressed the letter, these lines:
" Miss Porotlii Waldo:
" I1KAK M aoam We send you tho nrroin
panvintr chM'k ill eomplimuie with or-lers re
cfU'cd to thai oAcft from a client in Kuropn
whose interests in ihi country wo represent.
I'W-ase acknowlcdLT" reeript.
'Your obedient servnnts,
"FiNU .V- 1'IHIVB.
" January 1. lssu."
Dolly's lovely eyes opened to their
widest extent. "A chock!" sho ex
claimed, and with trembling lingers
tore open the second envelope, which
was also addressed to her, but in a dif
ferent, more elegant hand; and sure
enough there was a check a check for
a thousand dollar, payable to ihe
order of Miss Dorothy Waldo. And on
a slip of paper which had kept it coni
tvny were these words: "In payment
for a slice a very large slice of bread
and butter." And that's all the young
girl ever knew about it.
For one moment site stood dazed with
joy and astonishment. The next she
thought of Dan. Perhaps he had not
started yet. How could she get to him
through" the deep snow? Sleigh-bells
again. Farmer Beers coming back
without the wood. She ran out into the
lane. 'Oh, do take me with you!" she
cried, to the great surprise of the honest
old fellow. "I must see Dam Mr.
Howell, I mean. I must see him as
soon as possible."
"Jump right in. my dear," said the
old man, " and I' II have you at the stone
cottage in a jiffy."
Away they went, the gray mare mak
ing excellent time for her; and as they
neareil the house, Dolly caught sight of
Dan just leaving it.
"Dan! Dan!" she called, her clear
young voice ringing on the cold air,
and madly waved her crimson shawl.
Dan turned, saw the bright flag and
her sweet face below it, and came
bounding over the snow in time to re
ceive her in his arms as she jumped
from the sled.
"Yon couldn't no, not if you
guessed forever," she said, half crying
and half laughing "you couldn't
guess what brought mo here this morn
ing." " Whatever it was. Heaven bless it a
thousand times !" said her lover.
" It is leap-year, you know, Dan."
" Yes, now I think of it, it is. But
it can't be possible you have come here
to propose to me?"'
" Very possible, indeed," answered
Dolly, slowly and deliberately. "Mr.
Daniel Howell, will you marry me?"
"Mr. Daniel Howell's" only reply
was to fold her in so close an embrace
that, being the tiniest of maidens, she
almost disappeared from view.
"And has Miss Cross " he began,
when the pretty blushing face, all
dimpled with smiles, was again raised
to his own.
" Xo, she has not," interrupted DI
ly. " She knows nothing about it- But
it's all right, Dan," carefully tucking
something with her dainty left hand
Dan held the right into tho breast
pocket of his overcoat. " You may
come and see Aunt Iorinda as soon as
you choose. You didn't know it, Dan
dear, but you've got a thousand dol
lars." Harper's Weekly.
So-Called Founder.
In the beginning of tho disease re
move the shoes, and rasp down the
heels and edges around the hoof, so
that the bearing of the animal's weight
comes entirely on the sole and frog;
then place the forefeet in a tub of warm
water during half an hour, and repeat
this three or four times daily during
two days; thereafter apply hog's lard
or some softening ointment to the feet
daily. Leave the animal without shoes
in a roomy box stall or comfortable
shed, with plenty of bedding. To keep
such an animal tied up in a stall with
inclining or sloping floor is objec
tionable; he must have liberty to fre
quently change his position, which can
not be afforded in a single stall.
As soon as the shoes have been re
moved and the feet pared as directed,
the horse should be given a laxative
dose of medicine; for which purpose
dissolve from one to one and a half
pounds of Glauber's salts in a quart of
hot water, adding to the solution an
ounce of ground ginger, and give the
whole in one dose; then give every
hour, during six hours, ten to fifteen
drops of tincture of aconite; afterward,
during two or three days, give, morn
ing, noon and eveniug, each times four
ounces of solution of acetate of am
monia, with an ounce of sweet spirit of
niter, in a half pint of cold water. If,
after three or four days, much pain and
tenderness should remain, a fly blister
may be ap4ied round the coronet, to a
space of three lingers' width. The
horse should be tied so as to prevent his
interfering with the blister (by rubbing
it with his mouth), during six hours
after the applicatioa of the blister.
From the beginning he should be
kept quiet, in a comfortable, well ven
tilated place, and be well blanketed to
excite perspiration. The food, which
should only be given in limited quantity,
should be of a loosening nature, such
as a mixture of steamed oats, bran aud
flaxseed mealj .together with only very
little hay, which should not be timothy.
When the urgent symptoms have dis
appeared, the horse should be given
liberty in tho barnyard during day
time, when weather permits, and dur
ing summer bo placed on pasture.
National Live Block Journal.
Keep and Utilize the Best.
If any one is entitled to the best it is
the farmer. He should not only keep
the breod from the best domestic ani
mals, but he ought to retain and use
the choicest of everything produced on
the farm. The man who sells the best
of his produce, and lives on what is in
ferior, is neither wise nor economical.
It is said that the late Eilwin Hammond,
of Middlebury, Vt., the noted sheep
breeder, would let no man cull from his
flock. His best sheep he never sold.
If you get a good thing, keep it, get tho
good of it, improve it, multiply it, make
it a part of home, part of life. A tree
takes the deepest root in the richest,
deepest soil. A mail's life consists jn
what he uses and enjoys and takes up
into himself. A man is worth what he
spends and what ho does, rather than
what he locks up. Cliristian at Work.
If taken internally with their food,
sulphur will almost invariably keep all
kinds of animals free from lice. We
have made a practice for years past of
giving a heaping tablespoonful once a
week in the feed of each of our cows,
and the same quantity to about every
ten hens in our flock, and they have
never been troubled with lice iu them.
It may be given in the same proportion
as to size when required in the food of
poultry, pigs and sheep. Sulphur is a
mild cathartic when desired for this
Kurpose, ami in small doses seems to
ave a general beneficial e fleet on the
animal system, something like salt,
though, of course, not of that nature.
A Philadelphia servant girl who
was washing windows spattered some
water on a pedestrian. Sho apologized,
he smiled, and in four weeks they were
married. He turned out to bo worth
Only manure in a soluble condition
should be used on rapidly-growing
plants like early veg4 shies. Kven
grass and all sowed crops will grow
much faster when the manure is well
rotted. Fertilizers are never bene
ficial to any crop until they are de
composed. It is a good plan occasionally to
seed down a garden to grass and choose
a new plot of ground. When the
weeds are kept down and none allowed
to grow to seed, it may not be neces
sary, but even then vegetables grown
on land constantly in use are not so
sweet and tender as when planted on
land that has not been disturbed by the
plow year after year.
The best soil for sweet potatoes is
a sandy loam. Jf sand largely predom
inates they will flourish if well manured.
New ground or virgin soil is especially
favorable for this crop, it is the com
mon practice to sow buckwheat on new
land lor the lirst crop and then to plant
sweet potatoes for the second. An
abundant crop is the general result. In
a heavy loam the vines grow luxuriant
ly, but the tubers are generally small,
rooty and of inferior quality. In clayey
soil sweet potatoes will not thrive.
Planting in Orchards. There is a
general reluctance to give up the soil of
the orchard entirely to the trees. While
the orchard is young it is best to culti
vate it thoroughly, and hoed crops, like
potatoes, roots, etc., can be grown as
a present pay for the trouble, but
as the trees get older and shade the
ground, nothing else but fruit should
be expected from the orchard. It is
a good practice to pasture hogs in the
orchard in clover sown for the pur
pose, as it is one of tho best methods
of enriching the soil and at the same
time destroying insects.
Spiced Beef. Take a piece of beef
flat ribs or brisket and remove the
bones with a sharp knife. Mix togeth
er with a little water one teaspoouful
of mustard, one of salt, one of powdered
eclerv seed, and a small quantity of
mace and allspice. Spread the mixture
over the beef where the bones have been
removed, roll up tight, sew -in a cloth,
and place in boiling water. Boil with
the meat four onions, two of them with
a clove stuck in each, one carrot and a
small bunch of sweet herbs. A piece
of meat from six to eight pounds'
weight, will require boiling from three
to four hours, according to thickness.
It is better to leave the cloth on until
the meat is quite cold. It is intendod
to be eaten cold.
One Loaf of Graham Bread.
Three tablestioonf uls of sweet milk, two
tablcspoonfuls of boiling water, one
fourth of a cake compressed yeast. Mix
with a spoon, stiff, with white flour;
cover, and put in a warm place to pise
over night, (this is the sponge); in the
morning add a quarter of a cupful of
milk, warmed by two tablespoonfuls of
boiling water, one-third of a teaspoon
ful of salt, one-third of a cupful of mo
lasses, one-third of a cupful of melted
butter; mix with a spoon to a stiff bat
ter with Graham flour; beat well; butter
a bread-pan, pour in the mixture, and
place in a warm position to rise until
nearly to the top of the pan ; bake one
hour in a moderate oven. When done,
roll in a clean towel, with a blanket
outside, until cold.
To Destroy Sheep Ticks. Dip each
animal in a wash made by steeping four
pounds of tobacco stems in twenty gal
lons of water, and then adding to the
mixture one pound of sulphur. The
water should be kept just below the
boiling point while the tobacco is steep
ing. The sulphur is to be added after
the liquor is cooled. The temperature
of the wash should be kept at about 120
dcg. Fahr. while the animals are
being dipped. A large trough or half
hogslicad will be needed for holding
the liquor, and an inclined platform
slieuld be placed near the vat, on which
the sheep can stand while the surplus
wash drains back into the tub or vat.
Two applications, ten days apart, will
thoroughly rid a flock, not only of ticks,
but of any other insects which may in
fest it.
. e e
" Sheep Rut,'
For some time a great mortality has
prevailed among sheep, and the de
struction reported is something appal
ling. The malady is popularly known
by a very old Saxon name, " rot," and
is in reality due to the presence in the
liver and hepatic canals of numbers of
the Distoma heaticun, a trematode
entozoon, as well as the Distoma lancco
latum, also a member of the same order.
These entozoa, from their resemblance
to the fish called " flukes." have re
ceived tho same name, and have a par
ticular predilection for the biliary
apparatus, whose function they more or
less destroy, and thus lead to the slow
death of the sheep or other animals
they may infest. After wet seasons,
animals which have been pastured on
tainted land are certain to suffer, from
their having iugested with the herbage
tho ova of the Distoma. Pastures are
tainted by " fluke" infested sheep,
which pass the mature worms or their
ova with the fieces, and these lodge on
or are washed into the. ground. The
worms, of course, die, and the ova with
in them are liberated; and these, to
gether with the free ova, appear to
have not only a strong vital resistance
to meteorological alternations, but also
the good fortune to find a ready and
acceptable intermediary, host in the
Limntrus minutus, a litrlo mud
snail common everywhere, and particu
larly on wet land. This snail becomes
possessed of a number of ova in its
interior, and during damp weather it
crawls from its breeding-place in the
ground up the stalks of grass aud herb
age, and is swallowed by the sheep or
other herbivorous animals when they
are grazing. Received at first into the
stomach, the ova undergo partial devel
opment, aud then lind their way into
the biliary canals. If their number is
considerable, when they have attained
their full growth they dilate and ob
struct theso canals the walls of which
become considerably thickened. Dur
ing their development the secretion of
bile becomes gradually diminished, and
that fluid is viscid, like mucus, and al
tered in color; at the same time the
parenchyma of the liver becomes atro
phied frm the compression the
" flukes" exercise upon it, and it may
even become disorganized. Hence re
sult icterus, disturbance in nutrition,
anaemia, dropsy, and ageneral cachectic
Sheep are not the only victims which
sutler from tho Distoma, for during the
present mortality hares, rabbits, deer
and horses are said to have become in
fested, and died. Tho Dislotna hepati
oiim has long been known to exist in
the horse and ass, when they were al
lowed to pasture on unclean land during
wet seasons.
Salt appears to be an excellent and
well known prophylactic agent, and
even a curative one when the disease
has not made much progress. This
beuelicial action of sodium chloride has
been known almost from time imme
morial, and the freedom from "rot" of
sheep which have been pastured on
salt marshes has been also recognized
for centuries.
The flesh of sheep which have been
affected with this verminous disease
cannot be said to bo positively danger
ous as food, though it must be greatly
reduced in nutritive properties, as well
as iu quality. The human being may
receive and harbor the Distoma, a fact
worthy of remembrance. The present
mortality is likely to render sheep
scarce and expensive in thiscotintry for
some time, and still further darken the
prospects of our agriculturists. Lancet.
Western Tornados.
That those people who have never
experienced or witnessed the effects of a
genuine Western tornado have a very
poor idea of its force and character, is
witnessed by the fact that so well in
formed a journal as the New York
Triliune suggests that ' buildings could
doubtless be erected strong enough to
withstand these fearful wind tempests."
The fact is that the force developed by
these Western cyclones is utterly irre
sistible. " When boulders weighing
hundredsof pounds," says tho St. Louis
Republican, ' can be literally snatched
out of the ground, where they have lain
for unnumbered centuries, and flung
into the air as if projected from a cata
pult, it is hardly worth while talking
about fortifying against tho mysterious
enemy." l'ake the recent Marshfiold
cyclone for instance; its force was in
calculable ; and had a stone building with
walls three feet thick and bolted with
iron stood in the way, it would have
gone down like a house of cards. It has
been often enough demonstrated- that
the safest place of refuge from the fury
of one of these storms is the celler of a
frame house, for frame houses are usu
ally carried off bodily, leaving the in
mates of the cellar unharmed, while
brick houses totter and fall, the inmates
of the cellar being crushed and buried
in the debris. The prevalent idea is
that the force of a cyclone is gained by
sweeping over the prairies, and that
their force is due to nothing but the
wind. This, according to people who
have both witnessed and experienced
them, is not a correct idea, for their ef
fects can be accounted for only on the
theory that electricity has much to do
with them. One man who has had a
somewhat extensive acquaintance with
Missouri and Kansas cyclones, says:
They strike as suddenly as the light
ning, and the vegetation is often
scorched and withered as though fire
had passed over it." Boston Poet.
An anecdote is told of a physician
who was called to a foreign family to
prescribe for a case of inoipient con
sumption. He gave them a prescrip
tion for pills, and wrote the direction :
" One pill to be taken three times a day,
in any convenient vehicle." The family
looked in the dictionary to get at the
meaning of the prescription. They got
on well until they got to the word ve
hicle. They found 44 cart, wagon, car
riage, buggy, wheelborrow. After
grave consideration they came to the
conclusion that the doctor meant the
patient should ride out, and while in
the vehicle he should take the pill. He
followed the advice to the letter, and in
a few weeks the fresh air and exercise
secured the advantage which otherwise
might not have come.
Miss Mary Houser, of Fort Wayne,
who recently eloped with a carpet-layer,
whom she had seen for the first time but
a few hours previously, has returned to
her father's home, having acquired an
experience which should servo a life
time. She went to St. Louis with her
lover, where they were married. After
a honeymoon lasting three or four days,
the husband, sending his confiding vic
tim from their boarding-house on a
fictitious errand, pocketed her jewelry
and what little money she had, and de
parted, leaving no indication of his des
tination. The poor girl had to pawn
her remaining trinkets to obtain money
to return home.
The preacher was talking to the
Sunday-school about the power of reli
gion, and tho devotion of the zealous to
the cause and their attendance upon the
services. Finally he asked if there was
any thing to which people would go
twice every Sunday and through the
week as they did to church, when a
small boy with a twisted tongue on the
front seat spoke out : " Yeth, thir, a
thircus would ketch 'em every pop if
they could git in free, like they do to
ohurch." The preacher thought it was
tim.3 to sing.
When cremation becomes fashion
able the New Orleans Picayune looks
forward to the time when a man can
have his ancestors put up in cans and
shipped to any part of the world. When
that blessed time arrives we may ex
pect to receive such letters as the fol
lowing : ' Dear E. I have to-day
forwarded to you per express poor dear
Uncle John and little Billy. JJ you can
spare Aunt Jane and Cousin Sarah I
should like to have them for awhile."
Far up in the tower, old and gray.
Ye ancient oells are rl lifting.
While far below, in ancient pew,
bit saint and sinner sinking.
Thus lias it been since time began.
In warm or wintry weather.
With great display they come to pray.
The good and bad together.
Te pood old man doth lenoel and pray
That lie may find the fold.
That he may reach the shinine shore.
And walk the streets ol gold.
While near him kneels with solemn look
Ye man of worldly niein ;
Who asks the Lord, by hook or crook.
To start a boom in grain.
SttubmvUU Herald.
A few years ago the State's Attor
ney in a northern county in Vermont,
although a man of great legal ability,
was very fond of the bottle. On one
occasion an important criminal case was
called on by the clerk, but the attorney,
with owl-like gravity, kept his chair.
" Mr. Attorney, is the State ready to
proceed ?" said tho Judge. "Yes hie
no your Honor," stammered the
lawyer ; " the State is not in a state to
try this case, to-day ; the State, your
Honor, is drunk!"
"Oh, I've seen George," cried a
little girl at Cleveland ; " he came
and leaned over me at the piano."
George was a boy who had recently
died. The mother, hearing the words,
fell dead from heart disease.
CATTLE Native Steers.
81IKK1' Clipped
COTTON" Middliiur
FI.OUK Uood to Choice
WHEAT Red, So. i!
OOUN No. 2
OATS Western Mixed
POUK old Mesa
COTTON Middling
BEKV1S3 Choice
Good to Prime.....
Native Cows
Texas Steers.......
HOGS Common to Select....
SIIKKP Cliiaied
KI.OCK XXX to Choice.
WllKAT lied, No. a
No. 3
CORN No. 2 Mixed.
OATS No. i
It Y E No. 2
Medium Hark Leaf.
HAY-Choice Timothy
HI'TTKR Choice Dairy
Kliti.s I ri sh Candled
P HK Standard Mess
WOOL Tub-washed. Choice.
Unwashed. Medium..
CATTLE Native Steers
Native Cows.......
HOC.s Sales at
No. 3
CORN No. 2 Mixed
OATS No. 2.
CATTLE Native Steers
Hoi is Common to Choice..
SHEEP I 'lipped
FLOUIt Winters
WHEAT spring No. 2
Winter, No. 2.
CORN No. 2
OATS No. 2.
RYE No. 2
FLOUR High Grades
CORN White
OATS Choice
II AY Choice
I"l KK Mess
X 1TON Middling.
29. lfWO.
a 9.7.1
4.60 5..M)
5.(10 a 7.oo
1.42 a 1.43
44 a 45
lo.so a ll.oo
a 11
4.30 a 4.IM
4. -J5 a 4.M
2.MI a 3.30
3.i a 3.75
3.50 a 4.S
3.00 a 4 .oo
4.30 a 4. HO
l.oo a i.07
l.oo a l.oo 'i
35 a
31 a 31
a 81
1.75 a 2.00
5. -J5 a 3.75
5.25 a 7.O0
14.50 a 15.00
is a 17
no a v
lo.oo a 10.50
(HHj'W 07
42 a 44
as a 30
3.50 a 4.12
2.75 a 3.30
3.50 a 3.75
.... a l.ot
.... a 9
a . 38
a a;
4.25 a i.m
4.110 a 4.30
3.50 a 4.25
5.50 a fi.oo
5.00 a 5.25
1.13 a 1.11
l.ot a 1.05
37 a 37
S3 a 34 s
7 a o
9.00 a 10.00
6.25 a 5.7S
42 a 43
:w a 3o
15.no a 17.00
lo.'.m a ll.oo
05 a 07
a li w
A Square Meal.
We are sure our readers will thank us for
calling their attention to the very handxome
advertisement of the Kxcetaior Manufactur- ,
ino; Co. of St. Lotiin, Mo., as it would he use
less for us to Nay any thing in favor of their
ttRAN t Charter Dak Cookiso Stovk.
The very name snirpestH the thought of a well
cooked meal, followed by easy digestion,
vigorous health and a desire to have, and to
do, plenty of kkai. work, lo say nothing of
a happy and contented household. Ask your
Stove Dealer to show y iu the latest patterns.
The Ase mf Miracles
Is past, and Dr. Pierce's Oolden Medical Dis
covery will not raise the dead, will not cure
you if your lungs are half wasted by con
sumption, or your system sinking under can
cerous disease. It is, however, unsurpassed
both as a pectoral and alterative, and will
cure obstinate and severe disease of the
throat and lungs, coughs and bronchial affec
tions. By virtue of its wonderful alterative
Bropertles It cleanses and enriches the blood,
us curing pimples, blotches, and eruptions,
and causing even great eating ulcers to heal.
Sold by druggists.
Several Good Tilings.
If you want good digestion.
If yon want good health.
If you want good baking.
If you want the best stove.
If you want the cheapest stove.
If vou wanta good square meal,
Buy a CnAKTKK Oak Stovk.
The atnbbora Convinced.
Jn writing of Warner's Saf Remeilles, the
Sentinel, Weedsport, N. Y., has the following:
"That these possess all the remedial qualities
claimed for them is a matter beyond dispute;
bona fide testimonials by the thousand from
well-known citizens in public and private
life, are evidences strong enough to convince
the most stubtiorn doubter, that they are the
best medicines for diseases for which recom
mended, ever yet known to the public or the
Kntirely Satisfactory.
The Charter Oak Is as near perfection as
we ever expect to find a stove. Entirely
satisfactory; in short, a perfect success as a
hrst-class cooking Btoye.
Fiwpt.es and Humors on tub Facb. In
this condition of the skin, the Veobtihi Is
the great remedy, as it acts directly upon tho
cause. It cleanses and purifies the blood,
thereby causing humors of all kinds to dis
appear. Keodino's Russia Sai.vi Is unrivalled for Its
speedy healing qualities. Price 25c
Nioht Sweats, cough, emaciation and de
cline prevented by Malt Bitters.
Tna gennlne Frazer Axle Grease Is said to
be the best in the world, and we believe it.
The Best Medicine.
Fbkxpokt, III., Sept. 37, 187.
It R. BnTiyg, Boston:
Dear Sir I hare bm ariniryonr TKlonble mcdfctrVeV
Vticrtlne." for General frAiift. and hAve no heil
tattoo fa Myitis that I consider It one of the bent, ff not
IAm best mi-dtcliu In the market for a general In vigor
uer Bd Blood i'urlOcr. J. 1L I'OliTKU.
Eruptions of the Skin, Chronic
Sore Eyes and General Debility.
Read 'what Dr. Simmon says.
Vckoita, Mis.. June 9, 18791
0. R. Si-xms, BoftToir:
I hftTe naed Venrtlne In my family for two yean
and cordially recommend It at a remedy for Eruptions
of (he Skin, Chronic Sirrt Eyes and General Debility.
I have also recommended It to a frrrat many persons
In thla Bectton, and, I think It has irfvea general satis
faction. Very n-Mp'y,
Tonryery ralnable medicine, " VeBetlne," restored
the sight to my little daughter, wived her from be ins;
Ofuf, and I have no doubt saved her life.
Very gratefnUy,
Shkboyga. Wis,, Hot. 15, 1ST.
M. 1L Btvtbnb. Bostoit:
Dear Sir I ran fully testify to the efficiency of yon
Teeetlne ai a Great Blood Purifier, having used It dur
lnsj the lattaeyen months with such benefil.
Your truly,
W. O. ST. SURE, DrnoUt
Vegetine is Sold by All Druggists.
TTTKRK Is no greater Blood PcKrmxa and IrrS
OiTiva Pbixoiplb: In the world of medicine than
COMPANY" from UnfermenUa Malt ana Hop. It la
a Perfect Benovator of feeble and exhausted constitu
tions. It enriches the blood, so 1141 Acs the bones, hard
ens the muscles, quiet the nerves, perfect digestion,
cheers the mind and Tltallxca with new Ufa every fluid
of the body. It Is sor because It strikes at the root of
ERISHED BLOOD. Sold everywhere.
Allen's Lnn Balsam.
tsMsi Care for Conastmp
tloct Is also the best cough med
ldna. ) am sill, bottle
larfe. Sold everywhere, Uc,
and ai.oe.
Warranted t first bojers. '
J,l ILI!l1As!M?B
I wnvti
FREE, to any person who will send his name and ptst
emce address, and two S-cent stamps to iwtv ioTiyre.
To any one suffering with Xl'Ml-TI03r,
the Information fn this Illustrated volums of 144
Caves is Invaluable, In the pro vt denes of God It
ss saved many useful lives. Amln-KS
DR. N. B. WOLFE, 14 Smith St., Cincinnati, O.
outfit rntt
Tcurhnriund others in trT-
ry county. to 75 per month. Rend for circular mud out
lit. P. W.ZlEli LER & CO. , 1000 Arch St. , Philadelphia. Pa.
ISO, Dpnsril. Wsrrsntrd rear
ASH, 4v
Amu ss -
Wamted?" Illustrsl-dl ('ATA
BORAl'E WATKKS A CJ-SlfiO U'd'y, N. Y.
isited. Illustrated iai.ii.wi.i k free.
suv address on re
elpt of price, 4.1Mfor No. Cover, .Un.,U.L
J NO. U STAN AUK. 114 N.bUih St., 6U Louis, Mo.
Wholesale and retail. Send fororlce-
llst OoodssrntC.O.nL Wljrs made to order.
E. BUKN11AM. 71 State Street. Chlcaso,
AN Irishman's toast: "May your rlverencs live to
rat the old hn that crows over yuur srrave." If any
thins; can make that toast true. It is Udnt'sIUmu!.
ACCIITC Von run eoln money with !". Chi
HOL.I1 I 9 ftw Reeelpt Hook. Ours Is th
ut Hook. Ours Is the onlr
ne genuine.
Address Chase Publishing-Co.. Toledo. O.
Hoi-phlM Habit CniW Im I.
toMlui. NaauUIM'ania.
Da. J. tHUFMlN lbauon. oblo.
IC fit wrdarathome. Samples worth S
13 IB U (if Addnwl lNUK aou, Portland, ka
A WEEK. 12 a day at home easily made.
CosttyouUU free. Addrxs Trus fcOo, Augusta, afe.
Rere-olTerw. Illns. Catalogne f ree. j
Greet Westers ttus Works, nusbarta. Pa
A WEEK iDjmirown town.
Terms and I
Hssaim addris
BBaUMtaOs JertUaa.ala I
J,2. hJm.ik.n, a Z.-r fT.-M. mt halt W
lH4a. ar M lht... (Mafta a4 fjS SSf 9
tfZL tm . b-lwl M a4 il III m hi Uh Y 9rK
Ct7Jfeas7,v unt a.. gf jEm
CgasrV r u- okles. V.
" Whiii. it h rr-sllv an lntf rest Ins narrative In Itself.
It delightfully U-at'ht-s glrlrt Just how to follow practi
call Itn manv rt-rlpes. "$t Strhnla. Au York.
Uy Hiss l rKiL,A.- v. riw. si. vi.
' It occupies a hitherto untitled field In literature.
and ftirls and their mothers will bo equally delighted
ithlf. lie jiaranre. tmrupv.
S.-TK1TTIIA FOR TO-WAX. First Series.
117 1'roi. ijavii ttwiio. L iuo..' m pages, iiuiiea
paper Price. I.W..
Ollls OR El EJf.
Br Mrs. A. D. T. w HinraT. lino. Horigbton,
Ossiood a Co. Price, 1.50.
77 n,M nr Kwn ' la ant tho n rival nf a. asr w ar.
on or a sensation: It la a eaultal novai fornver. ' (lhA-
eaffo Tim.
Any of the shore books sent by nail, prepaid, o
wnlpt of Ui price named.
W tfseksMi aUroet, Csttussj,
Give Perfect Satisfaction Everywlere.
Excelsior Man'fg Co.,
ST. Loris, BIO.
In eliminating the imDU rities of tha blood, tna
natural and necessarv result Is the cure of Su s).
salsMsaand other Skis. KraatloasA Ptsesiagsi
Including CsssM-rra, Vleerst, and other sores.
It Is the best atlol PsirlAer, and atlmo
Imten eeerr function to more besUthfUl action.
and than a benefit In all diseases.
Isyapepaist, Wemfcsjesai 4r Us towasw.,
CossatipsiUoB., OixalsiesHs, Clsneral Debil
ity, etc., are cured by the Matte Bittern. It la
onequaled as an Appetizer and Regular Tonic
It Is m medicine which should be In every
family, and which, wherever used, will aava
payment of many doctors' btlls.
I Safe Remedies are
told by Druggist
& Dealers in Med
icine everywhere.
By making strictly pureandfl rat
class goods for the last eight yeare.
In New York, we find our rapidly
Increasing trade demands our
opening an office and factory In
Chicago, to supply the western
trade, and we would advise all
parties wishing to paint, to try
ours, which Is the very best and
cheapest In the market. Send for
sample card and prices.
Mothers and Nurses! Send for a pamphlet on Kltlae's
Food, slvlwiroursdnresi la full, to WOOLB1CU a
CO., Sole Manufacturer, for America.
Haass, n wCbT Uht swoiim. Isih-Mt
eff..n(.es-Btfeis.IIWMa. L. L. SaiTj
T- How To Make It. Jsmsseiwg NEW
sVaf fb jwr Affnu.
. COM, TOA VM at CfK St. LouU.M
Emery wheel.,
and all Saw and
wood's Patent Slotted Circular Saw. Kv.ry Saw WABBA NTE1). Careful attention to repair wora.
A NfcW
attractlnir wide
RiSSioSf VE.
i l..ia
tslned bv this new
hfAUris-.' nXur'i Ham
discovery ana
a lanre reoora of moss
'im rswirrl nt naoal
at" oo aw- m
B a. as BLSW- with
' ataeKttaiaaal " Sb la"lBJ a I SURi Mall aa Aaallllsl
nftElV Durable end mtmdvfUu tHmpU,
Power Outfita and Htcam-Fowcr HeparsUora a specialty. Poor sizes of Separators, from
inrrns or rnwar. iniraiMULT. oaviei.v. eiuuhuuit. sviiu
BU M VWI I Tm uuran iunnrj aieu M. J l7a iiuiii w "'"a na uhiiicu K 1UI-D rOTrrrs,
Thirty-Two Year, of Proeperous and Contlnuoua Buelneaa bj this lioojte, without ehance
of name, location, or nianasement, rorniahes a srtroae a. .
srnsrsntee for superior roods and honorable flea I ins; BBaaeBya- 1-
PAIITinN I Lr.w!.a.
snaaolnes 10 uts wait ; osnoa ranou bhicti ara mow au8lpi
TaSnW BaaTlw 7 t- nswj
af m Buna, and f I SM4 i r saaaafjiw
aw faases good.
Snot snrpertmmtal and worth lass laachinary. If jwm. laty
all, set tba "Orlsiaal1 and tbs Mtanlne" rrses as.
OjVr fall partlmlars sail ea sur dealers, or write
ta us for IilostratBd Circulars, vaick we auxU Irea, Addrsse
SICaOLS, SHBPABP 4 C0V Battle Crsak, Sick.
IffsN-pala nTaMt Cured at Bern.
Cured. Beware af 10 ur 20 day cuisa.
bbbb s I w. W s. service. from any
cause.. Apply at one In order to have pensmn com
mence at dale of discharge, a the tlm Is limited.
Heirs of deceased soldiers entitled fnm the. dat of
the death of the soldier. Pmnn inrre-meit. Thou
SABds are entitled to a hlrticr rale of ixuisloti. Boun
ty and new dtj-harjt'S procured. Addn-ss. with stamps,
ATUUIIART .'O., Claim Agi ui. ltooiu , St.
Cloud Building. Washington. U. C.
DR. A. L. CLUM'3
r This Rrnnedy ant as a gentle fsthartiCL,
a wonderful Tonic, an unexceptionable Alterative, and a
eertaJn Corrective. cleansing the nytm of all the Impur
ities of the body by its parfent ariion upon the Htoauioha
Uverand Blooa. Try it. Bold bt all nat'ooisTs.
and tor Tet)tnfnils. trs.vram
Proprietors, Ked Wing, Minn.
Always Frssb ! Always Eeaflj f
One of the advantages that TAKKairr's Ssxtssw
Apiiimt-being a dry, white powder has over many
natural mineral waters. Is the fact that It never becomes
vapid or stale. It Is. therefore, the most admirable)
preparation not only for travelee on land and sea, bat
for all who need a bright, fresh, sparkling alterative)
Ssvd corrective, and It Is si ways ready.
Mildest ever known, cure
Tone up the system and restore health te
those suffering- from general debility ana
nervousness. Sold by all Druppists.
XOmm of Appetite. Bowel ooative. Fain fa
the Head, with a dull aenaation in the baoss
art, fain nndei
bea after eating
tarts. Pain nndsr the shoulder blade, full'
i esa after eat in sr. with a diainollnatlon to!
latina, with a di.tnoUnatlon tdg
' boar or mind. Irritability oc
w spirits, with a feeling of QstJ
exertion ox bod
temner. Low an
inc neglected aome duty, Wearineae, Die
Blnesa. Fluttering at the Heart, Dote be
fore the area. Yellow Bkln, Headache
tenerally over the right eve fieatlessnesw
ith fitful dreams, highly colored Urine m
mw eapeeiailir adapted tm esjek ceeee, el
ailssxle 4sm etTeeta saeh a chans f seel
lata: te m confab the en
tttTerer. j
p&icb ss enrr I
treet, Neva VerlcJ
mew, S JHauray Str
ConstlDatlon and Piles.
Dr. R H. Clark, Sooth Hero. Vs.. saya, "In oases
of It la say Treablee It has acted like acharra. Ik
has cared many very bad cases of File, and haw
nevar failed to aet fjraciemlj.
nelson r ajrcmia, or. aidhbj, v., mmj Wj i
pletalY cared me.'
rue bmsu. VuawTcuuBBi satis
a B. Hogabon, of Berkshire, amy, ""One paokv
inatesevere liver and KMney CkimpiaiulJ
Swan It Acts tt( 11711, tit BOWELS sat
tts at tat iiu Urns.
Beeauee It cleanse, the erstetn of
tfio poisonous humors that develop.
In Kidney and Urinary diseases, BIH
lousneee, Jaundice, Constipation,
Piles, or In Rheumatism, Neuralgia
and nenroue disorders.
KTJKClVr-WOllT Is aarr TecetaMe .asa.
leaad.a. Mar ar i.ll ,f ,.ld
Oas packaga will mskssix . U of nedlelBe.
ivn.Tr it Tsrow i
BTBar li at ta. Draaejata. Prlw, Sl.Se.
TOLLS, IICSaIOSCH S CO., rnprlstos,
12 Crui Mrf m p4.) Bwrllwaf , Ts.
k. a. i.
please say yoa saw the Advertisement la
this paper. Advertiser, like to know
when and where their Advertisement,
aura peylng beet.
Manufacturers of every deacrtptton of Circular, Mill, and Cross -Cert
Saws, Wholesale Dealers In Rubber and .Leather Baiting, Filee.
Bsanareis, tjanc noosi, saw uomniers, vvwiai
Planing; Mill Supplies, Sole Manufacturers of Lossp
IKtAIMtrll bre.rbitis,atan-h, UtS
or Cenunutlon Aetbrna
pepaia. Headache, UebllllT. O.urajffla, ltac.is.all.aa,
and all Chrontt and Amu.. IHsoraX. a .
ACTS DIRECTLY uptm the arai nsrrotts end onjanto osntrss,
nd nn) by a natural prnreu of rmtitalxmatiu.
sttnntloai. .
USED BY Bt kst. John t. Keens, nienop or
Hon. Wm. D. Kelley. T. 8. Arthur, sad other., who
IS 8TRONCLV ENDORSED S "We have the most unroulrocal
estimony to iu curative power from tnany persons of hipb character
7 1 ii w ..a ai. The mtwe errilrh havst lafwn ntk.
hanaAtiul an I tri shnm W.' rfr Ml BirmlMIOlL
treatment erem more like miracles then easrsof natural
cess andpositive results of this tiKtmmt"-Bo')s journal of rtwsww.
HE OXYGEN HOME TREATMENT contains two months' supply.
Inhaling- apparatus and full directions for use.
FREE : a Treatise on Compound Oxvfren, ivtaa- the ntstnnr of this new
Maaasin -There is no doubt s to tne sjnumav
history o
It Addn
tlOO nn?U.8CrnjAt.. Phffariwinhia
remsrxaom curra. n
ramarkable cures. Write for It.
Threshing Machinery and Portable
and Traction Engines,
THsT STANDARD of .Toslltmoa WisjJassi &M
0LiJtaUing World.
MATi;nbto9 nsr t irsin ns-rmr nmi neiliia. ra
St Cleanina, ttapia mnti Thorough Work.
INrnMPASaRL F in Otolilun1 Malarial IWrVaU.
Faxts. Thorough Workmanship. Uw ITuuaii. ami
of Modal.
MARVELOUS for vntflw mvmrtmr work In ell Wd
ef Grain, and umiwrraaitj known as tne enly ncreasjriia
Threahar in Elu. Tunmht. Clnear. aju) all 1,... rH.
osma; less than half the nsnaj avars and belts.
uneuu huiuvit uiiaLutswn in 01 nsw makaa as r s ea m
- fV " ,,i
Ibis powder atskei -Gilt-Edge" Batter tat yper roaaa. ' Cess
atoe een eaa tie Seleac. of Cheaibtrr applies te Batter,
ataklaf. Mr, Aagwrt sad Wlatr Batter saad. eeeel te ta.
seat Jaae a rod art. IaerraM. r rod set S pet ceat. imprort.
eaalltj at least N per nat. Bed see, labor ef ckaralag oae.
salt rmeaej Batter kenailBC raaeid. laaprOTe. aurket
raise to S seats s peaad. Gaaraateed free from all laj.ries.
lasTedleats. eires s aire Ooldes Color the jeer roaad. as
eestr won will prsdaM $.() la IscrsaM af prod art asa
sssriet rales. Ota 70s asks a better lareitairatl Beware
ef latltaUoaa, Genuine sold only in boxes with tracts
mark of dairymaid, tea-ether with words "Gilt-Kdob
Buttss Maxir printed on each parknge. Powder tela
by Sroeero aad Geaeral Store.keepers. Aik your dealer tor
our book M Hints to Bulter-Miikers," or send stamp to as
tor It Small siie, H 1., at cents; Larre size, J Bs
S1.00. Great saving by buying the larger sits.
tar" JtejaArea) BCFPAX.O, n, T,

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