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The clarion. [volume] (Jackson, Miss.) 1883-1888, January 17, 1883, Image 6

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The Clarion: Wednesday, Janurry 17,
The Clarion.
House, Farm andGarden.
Letter of President Lee, of the A. and
M. Collofe to the MuMer of the
State Grange.
The following communication from
Gen. 8. I). Lee, President of the
A. and M. College, wan read and
referred to the Committee on Educa
tion :
A. and M. Colli-xik, Nov. 18, 1882.
(.'ait. 1'i't. Dabdkn, Mahtkr ok mi
Mississippi Sf ATK i RANUK l)KAR SlU
I t nclose wpiiic resolutions toeil lv the
llottnl of TrusteeH of the A. and M. Cot
lejre at different times, showing tlieir de
nire t hold closer relations with tin
Ci ranters of the Htnte. I 10 fiirnixh
von wjine of our catalotrues, ami the re
jMirt of the Legislative committee w hich
visited the UOMge. This Collage, in
one sense, was fir suested hy your
tinier, lhey took the hrst initiatory
Btpjm to bring the matter before the peo
ple f the Htate. f f mtltake not, the
tir-i hill liHikimr (o ita orjntnitatlon and
the uw of the fund appropriated by tin
General Government ti-r a trictl? Ajrri
. drawn up ana in
ingBTi The author!
innruciate what vour
r it. They feel the
cordial co-ojxration,
ml your assistance;
lat you represeiitlhi
iody of Rgnculturiatc
reasonable expectations of the peo
ple ot i he tate .
liespecttully BUtimttted,
J. R. Gai.tsey,
L. B. Lylk,
Wm. Prk k,
Mrs. Mahy Lou Dardem,
Mrs. M. Mc Arthur,
The Diet ef Children.
cultural College,
trodueed ly I
ties of the Colleg
I Irdcr has done
Deoeauty of you
of your tympathy
koowiag full wrefl
larjp j c,,-ocrati
in i he state.
The Collegehaa ju l ttartedlnttn third
year. We have in attendance 2W Mia
siiwippl hoys, two-thirds of w hom repro
n iit the rarming Interest of the St. tic.
To this time we have had unprecedented
suci ( m. We have been asttccoesfu col
lege ainee m first opened In October.
1880. The Uegialatore has recognized
our popularity and KUCCeaa and has been
very liberal to as, The funds appropri
ated have been njoirt jttdicioiwly expend
ed, and in such manner as to provide for
a strictly agricultural education. We
are essentially an agricultural college
lind equipped its one. We Trcathe the
at:uospliers of agricultural advaneeuient,
and for the interest of Mississippi far
mers. Our curriculum covers all the
sciences which underlie agriculture and
the mechanic arts, and these sciences are
practically applied on our farm in im
proved cultivation with improved and
modern appliances, giving to the stu
dents a scientific and practical knowl
edge of agriculture. In other words,
agriculture tl dealt with both Ma science
and art. The students arc familiarized
with the leading objects set forth in the
i oiigrc.-Hioiim ami Mate acts. Ineir
minds and tastes are educated and di
rected to agriculture, horticulture, care
and growth of stock, management of
farina, and manner of performing labor.
The authorities of the College feel that
they are working in the interest of aim
cultural development in Mississippi.
They hope to send OUt every year from
-0 to Uneducated fanners, looking to im
provement, ns indicated by modern prog
ress in the discoveries of science and the
application of mechanical contrivances.
it is believed that agriculture should
keep abreast in progTCM with other in
dustrial pVTMlitti and should receive
that impetus and benefit which educa
tion gives in every other walk of life.
"To succeed, the fanner must have tech
nical training as well as the lawyer, doe
tor, minister, engineer, soldier, sailor,
mechanic! and others, who realize that a
common school education adds from !!
to fl per cent to a man's money produc
ing power; that a collegiate education
adds from 2" to 50 per cent to a man's
money making over and above a common
school education." This principle ap
plied to an educated class of farmers
must increase the wealth and power of
the farming interest in the same pro
portion. I r pe tt'ulK NMtlMt that if your
Order cannot hold (heir annual meeting
:it the A. and M. College, that you ap
point yearly an induential committee Of
your body to visit the College, inspect
and examine Ita management and report
their conclusions. We invite investiga
tion and scrutiny from vour Order.
Respectfully, 8. l". Lick, l'res't.
Extract of proceeding of Board of
Trustees at different times:
Extract Sept. 20, 1SH0:
"I leneral 1ao suggested that Capt.
Put. I) arden, Master o! tin State t irauge,
be invited to be present and speak, and
to bring speakers with him, which was
considered and adopted." "(icn. l.ce
was appointed to secure speakers for the
inauguration ceremonies."
Extract March 90th, 1882:
"wWm, That the State (i range and
the Mississippi Stockbreeders' Associa
tion are respectfully invited to hold their
annual or other meetings at the A. and
M. College."
These resolutions were communicated
at the time and are now presented to
your body. S. D. Lbk, I res' t.
The Committee on Education pre
sented the following, which Was adop
ted ;
Your Committee on Education to
whom was referred the communica
tion of Gen. s. l) Lee, President of
the A. and M. College, having had
the same under consideration, beg
h ave, respectfully, to report, that
from tlio statements contained there
in, and the address of llro. l'hares,
n Professor in said College, before
the members of this State Grange,
your Committee take great pleasure
in reporting that the A. and M. Col
lego is in a highly flourishing condi
tion, having met with success from
the dato of organization to the pres
ent time.!
From the best information received,
your Committee arc satisfied that
this Institution tho creation of the
Grange and tho pride of the State-
under its present able and efficient
management, is faithiully dircharg
inir its hitrh and resDonsiblc duties.
ftud meets most fully the just and
Cassell's Magazine.
Permitting children to sit at table
with their elders is the cause of a
good deal of mischief and injury to
their youthful digestions. A variety
of dishes should never be permitted,
and any attempt at wastefulness
should lie checked at at once. Econ
omy and self-denial can bo taught at
the children's table far more easily
than at school.
The diet of children can hardly be
too plain. If they require to be en
couraged to eat by the administration
of dainties, there must be something
radically wrong Somewhere. It is
unlikely that that something is con
stitutional ; more probably insuffi
cient exercise is taken, or taken at
wrong times, or the niirserv is stuffy,
or the bedroom badly cuti'i'.t"d,or the
parents have forgotten thai sunshine
and fresh air pit as neces.-ary to the
healthy life of a child as wholesome
lbod is.
The want of cleanliness, or fre
quent use of thf bath, is many times
the cause of Indifferent appetite in
children. Without cleanliness of
clothes ami cleanliness of person you
cannot have healthy children. With
out this the young blood seems pois
oned, the chlra bus neither buoyancy
nor heart, appetite is depraved or
absent, and he grows up us pale and
poor as a sickly plant.
Injudicious clothing is another
cause of dyspepsia. It is bad enough
to encase the body which has attained
its full development in a tight dress,
but it is ruinous for a child to be
clothed in tightly-fitting garments.
Every organ of a child's body re
quires room to grow and expand;
if it be in any way compressed, the
drculation through it becomes less
ened, and it is therefore sicklied and
rendered weak.
Tightness, therefore, of any por
tion of a child's clothing ruins not
only the organs directly underneath
the constriction, but indirectly those
at a distance from it, for no damming
up of the circulation can be tolerated
by nature. Tightness round the
waist in children mid young people
is the cause of many cases of dys
pepsia, and in a lesser degree so is
tightness of the neckerchief, by re
taining the blood in the brain. .Have
your children's clothing loose, then,
if you would sec them healthy and
happy. See, toe, that at night, they
sleep not on feat her beds, and thet
though warmly they are not heavily
Children should be fed with great
regularity day by day. I he parents,
having chosen the hours for dinner,
breakfast and tea, ought to see that
the times arc strictly adhered to.
Irregularity in meal hours, am
times ot get tug up in the morning
ui.tl retiring to lied at night, is not
only prejudicial tt. the present health
of a child, but it teaches him habit?
which are greatly against his chance.
of success in after-life.
1 need hardlv speak hcic about, the
quality of the food that is placed be-
tore a child ; against indigestible or
too rich food, against sauces and
spices of all kinds, including curries;
against heavy foods of the pancake
dough unit (luiupling-kiud, against
unripe fruits, against too hot soup,
against strong tea, and coffee, or
beer, or against over-much butchers'
Pray, mother, do not forget that
an interval of rest should ensue be
tween t he meals you give your child
ren, and do not ruin their young di
gestion by cramming them with cake
or buns, or sweets of any kind, fo
do this is worse than cruel, it is a sin,
and a sin you are but little likely to
commit it you truly love them, and
really wish to see thorn germinate
into strong and healthy men and
women, larts and sweets and con
fectionery would be bad enough in all
conscience tor children, even it they
were always pure ami unadulterated
But they are too often positively
poisonous. red on plain and whole
some food regularly from day today
permitting no shilling between meals,
and not forgetting tho benefits that
accrue from frequent changes of diet
more especially as regards dinner
Do this, and your children will live
to bless you; do otherwise, and ex
pact to see them sickly, with veins
and arteries possessing no resiliency
with mucous membranes pale flabby
pipes of lungs that the accident of a
slight cold is sufficient to close, mus
cles ot umoa so weak that exercise
is a penance instead of a pleasure,
and flesh so unwholesome that a
pin's prick may cause a fester, and
all this because the blood is impov
erished through errors in diet.
To Keep Beef, Dry well with a
clean cloth ; rub ground black pep
per plentifully over every part of it
first, then flour it well and hang it in
a cool place where air will come
to it.
Housekeepers' Help.
Spoxoem. Buttermilk is excellent
for cleaning sponge. Steep the
sponge in milk for some hours, then
squeeze it in cold water. Lemon juice
is also good.
Preserving. It is an excellent
thing to pare and cut peaches the
afrnoon before they are to be canned
and put sugar over them. In the
mori.ing there will lie syrup enough
to cook them in.
Beefsteak with Osiohs. Melt a
piece of butter in a saucepan, and in
it fry to a golden color an onion
sliced very finely, or a conple of
shalots minced ; add a sprinkling of
pepper, and pour oyer the steak.
Cheap Kefhigeratorh. A flower
pot wrapped in a wet ( loth and placed
over a butter plate will keep the con
tents ol the plate as hard and firm
as if they were set on ice; and milk
will not sour if the can containing it
be (Trapped in a wet cloth.
Sliced Smoked Beet.--Uinee it
line and sprinkle it into a salad, or
mix it also with potatoes and egg
for a cake, or use it with a spoonful
of flour and eggs lor an omelette, or
heat it by steam through and eat it
with a can of warmed up peas or a
di'li of stewed onions and potatoes,
To Remote Dampness. For a
lamp closet or cupboard, which is
ittble to cause mildew, place in it a
saucer lull ot quick liuic, "lunl it will
not only absorb nli apparent damp
ness, but sweeten and disinfect the
space, lie new the lime once a fort
night; if the place be very damp,
renew it as often as it becomes
Baked Apple DuMPUKoaMake
a sufficient quantity of good crust
cream crust is the best pare, out and
core your apples, and roll each apple
up in enough crust to cover easi
ly ; bake half an hour and serve
with sauce made of brown sugar,
flour and water, as for any pudding,
with the addition of nutmeg and a
generous bit of butter.
To Kemovk Pimples. Everybody
knows that alum is good for canker
sores in the mouth and on tho tongue,
but perhaps every one does not know
that it will also do much toward pre
venting pimples on the face. The
it for the latter
is to rub a piece
Straw as a Cattle Food.
To the Editors Country Gentleman :
There is a much more general dis
position than formerly to use straw
for food. It ban more nutritive value
than was formerly supposed, but it is
deficient in nitrogenous or flesh-forming
elements. It is found that store
cattle which it is not intended to fat
n will winter well on straw with S
ration of wheat bran or mill feed. If
they;are giving milk or latiening
this will not Jdo, but in the scarcity
of good hay, more straw is used in
fattening stock than ever before, and
th deficiency supplied by corn or
oil-meal. At present prices the lat
ter is probably the cheapest oi tne
concentrated foods. It is rich in fat
forming elements, and its unused
phosphoric acid gives great value to
thp manure made from feeding it. It
can be bought by the carload at $30
per ton, while at the rate we pay for
commercial fertilizers, the manure
from a ton is worth about $19 72, or
nearly two-thirds of the cost.
The full advantage of using the
oil meal is, however, found in the
fact that its use enables DI to utilize
a large amount of coarse fodder that
would otherwise be so poor that noth
ing could et;t it without loss. One
Ion of oil- neal, mixed with some
(train, will probably enable, fanners
1 of cattle, and
or ten tons of
wheat straw, converting the whole
into valuable manure. How to
make the most of our straw is an ini-
mrtant problem for Eastern fanners
in grain-growing sections. it is
reckoned wasteful tosell it, and it is
crtainlv not less so to leave it tin-
1 1 A.
uei in Darn yarns year niter year.
Its value to be rotted down is very
small, the tables putting wheat straw
at 8'2.bN iter ton, and oat straw at
12.90. Its value for feeding is a
good deal more than this if we can
buy the right material to supplement
its known deficiencies. W. J. F.
Monroe County, N. Y.
right way to use
annoying trouble
over the face every time it is bathed
and while the skin is wet
Eunciieon CAKE. lake one and
half pounds of dough, one-half
pound currants, one-half pound clari
fied drippings of butter. Spread out
the dough on the pasteboard, roll it
well out, rub in the currants and
sugar, t!ien add the drippings ot but
ter, and lastly the eggs. Mix all well
together, leave it to rise, put it into
tins and bake about an hour in a mod
erate oven.
uots oi: bruises. Tobacco, wet
with spirits or water, bound on a
fresh cut or bruise will save much
pain and soreness. The tobacco
should be kept moist by occasionally
welling rue iiandage with warm water
Fresh tobacco should be applied every
day till the soreness is gone ; then re
move it and put, a piece of court pla
ter over the wound, 80 as to exclud
the air, and if will soon heal without
further trouble.
T . ti m i
p'aehes and cut them in halves
simmer mem in svrup lor tm t an
hour, then drain, and when cold
arrange them on a dish round a shape
of rice made as follows : Boil three
iablespoonfuls of rice, picked am
washed clean, in a pint of milk, with
sugar to taste, and a piece of vanilla ;
when quite done put it into a basin
to get cold. Make a custard with a
gill of milk and the yolks of four
eggs ; when cold mix it with the rice
Beat up to a froth a gill of cream
with some sugar and a pinch of isin
glass dissolved in a little water; mix
this very lightly with the rice and
custard ; hi! a mould with the mix
ture and set it on ice. When mod
erately iced turn it out on a dish am
winter several Ik
1 n .
use up pernaps nvt
"I had MiflVrwi twenty voars with seven- disoancof
thekidnty; before ulngHBttf Itomedy two days
1 was relieved, and am now well."
"Mv plivsi'-ians thought that I was paralyzed on
OMsMb 1 was terril.lv ulllieted with rheumatism
ir. on 1801 1. 1 B fc 1 KSJ cured by Hunt's liemedy."
"Mv doMor pronoun cd my ese ISrixht's Disease,
and told tin- thai I ebuM Hreonlj forty-eight hours.
I then tool; llunf1 Bemeiy, and was speedily
"HaTing sufl' n-d twenty years with kidney J
tease, and employed various physicians without
beitta relieved, i wiis then eared by Hum's Remedy."
A. v I -i,i.k r.
Hunt's r.
n;:dy. ('or
am there i.
4) o - i of the kidneys and
notaiaa superior."
Virtue, ef Hunt's l!-medy in
letuul trial, having been much
Bkv. B. (i
Canned Peaches.
Canned fruits, vegetables, meats,
fish, soup, even eaahed puddings,
are now not uncommon articles of
diet, and we believe the introduction
of these alimentary substances has
boon, upon the whole, a great benefit
to the people; for fruit, vegetables,
and moat even, that at one season of
tho year would go to waste through
the plenty that made them super
fluous aro by the canning system
economized for use in other seasons.
But it U certain that several
articles now put in tins should
be put up in glass or earthenware
to make safe t hem articles of diet.
All substances that contain acids
capable of attacking the solder or tin
of the cans combine with these nieta's
to make poisonous compounds, and
may cause illness and even death.
One case of death was reported in the
Herald yesterday. Wo lielieve that
the Board of Health should stop the
salo of all tomatoes, rhubarb or other
acid fruits or vegetables put up in
tin cans. N. Y. Herald.
nowlng Gardens in Winter.
Periods of mild weather occasional
ly occur during the winter, and
where the fall plowing has been
omitted, it may profitably be done
later. 1 he agency ot frost in mak
ing the soil fine and increasing its
fertility , is not sufficiently appreciated.
If the soil be trenched or plowed
after the crops are gathered, and left
in deep furrows, nearly twice the sur
face is exposed to the frost. The
alternate freezing and thawing breaks
town the coarse lumps and makes
the plant food therein more available
for the crops of the coming season.
Plowing at this season also disturbs
the winter retreat of manv insects
that will be destroyed by exposure
to frost. The advantage of working
the soil in late fall and winter is seen
in the cultivation of celery. The
stirring of the soil in blanching the
crop, and the rough shape in which
the trenches are left, give the frost
and rains a fair opportunity to im
prove its tilth. Frosts will fine the
soil more perfectly than any tools of
the cultivator. It not onlv relniuuu
the inert plant food in the' soil, but
makes the manure that i- added
more available for the crops of the
nes season. American Agriculturist
for January.
THSU is no DiedicifiC sold that relieves
so much lieknew ami Buffeting ns Parker's
( linger Tonic,
The Traffic in Chinese Women.
VicxoaiA (B. (.'.), Deo. 26. By the
steamship Volmer, recently, there ar
rived at this port forty Chinese women.
Thirty-two of the number were sold to
Chinamen who reside h the United
States, and the remaining eight were
reserved for this place. Yesterday two
Chinamen, who worked to secure
the women, brought them before the
Chief Justice on a writ of habeas cor
pus, alleging that they were forcibly
detained. The women, however, swore
that they were free agents and the cases
were dismissed. In the course of the
investigation it was proved that the
thirty-two women who went to the
American side were disguised as Indian
women. It is feared the traffic in
human tlesh will be carried on at this
port on a larger scale next year.
Consumption Cured.
An old physician, retired from practice,
having had placed in his hands ly an East
India missionary the formula of a simplo
vegetable remedy for tho speedy and per
manent cure of Consumption, Bronchitis,
Catarrh, Asthma and all throat and Lung
Assertions, also a positive and radical cure
(or Nervous Debility and Nervoni Com
plaints, after having tested its wonderful
curative pbwen in thousands of cases, hag
felt it lug duty to make it known to his
uttering fellows. Actuated by this mo
tive and a desire to relieve human suffer
ing, I will send free of charge to all who
desire it, this recipe, in German, French
or hnghsh, with full directions Jor prepar
ing and using. Sent by mail by addressing
with stamp, naming this paper, W. A
Novr.s, 149 Power's Block, Rochester, New
"I was unaht- to arise from bed from an attack of
kidney disease- The Donors could only relieve me.
I was finally completely cured hv using Hunt's
"I have MilTored extremely with kidney disease;
after ualsa Hunt's Kemt-dy two days, 1 was enaldcd
to resume bosineas.n
-I sold in two years (33,120) thirty-throe thous
and one hundred and twenty hottles ol Hunt s
Itemed)-. It is a valuable medicine for kidney di
W. 11. BLASII1.NU.
ALL DaUCHHSTS, Sell 1 :or Pamphlet to
Hunt's Remedy o., Providence, R. I.
Price 75 cents and $1.25.
Eradicates Malarial Polson,Prevents
Chills & Fever, Intermittent & Bil
lons Fever, Cures Ague & Fever, Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Nervousness, Loss
of Sleep, Female & Summer Disorders.
Recommended & Used by Physicians.
Sold Free of U. S. Liquor License by all re
liable Druggists and Dealers.
24&26 N.MAIN ST.. ST. LOUIS, MO.
Contains Ginger, IU.c'ki, femany ofthebert meoi-l
ones known, combi ied in.o awmcdyefsw It v.-.i-
iedpowerr.iom ikelhegieatcsiillood Purifier &l
Restorer Eve;- Usci'. J
If you have Pysr.cr-l
sits, IUicun;r,iisr.i. V: ,t
t;;U);tiordisoiclcrrft! e
Kidneys, Sumsdh, Bow
els, or Nerves, IVk '
(ongcrTonic srlnconi
mencc to cure and buiUI
you up from the firrt
dose, ft never intoxicates
Me, & Si ik-Si .I ,!,m ; i .
PARKER'S Waving buying Si lite.
Itslsstinp frntrranr m3l-M tV,'ta .Kl..r..1
fumepopular. There I nnthlmr llltn It. inct
upon having Florkstom CoLOCNE,on every bottle
Fture 1Z ' - (V Or
01 (WWAs&VOJU y-L&M
: v. uwti it. pr-nnme run Hippiy you. &75 CM.
So Much for Oscar.
Mncon Bun.
Oscat -Thompson, a mulatto went to
lady s house b tho neighborhood of
1 aulette - store during the holidays and
gTossly insulted her.
On Friday morning the negro was found
lying in the public road in almost a
nude condition with nine bullet holes
through hwbody.
fit sf
rrostetter's Kfnmnvh T:.s
Bess to the nervV, i'"
How f hii-' Urr"ciUir. aat-
Without unduly pWi isfiaw1
balcd eondntontf In thi0?-!?' Wel"
FOLKfil HiUfi
Lumber, Shinglfe,
Wr. 'cru HAND A PtTtt
m the hest o,nty VM I
LOW PISE Ll'MllEB. . " :
(ilk u.M. Wearesln . .((
itdi.i.KH f,.r vins v:ii!!'J,a snj
- milUi.
WCsll at our LCMBEB Yxtm
IOS Ofs-ice and see for v.J.I
feb.l7,'My. '
Aol us. ur iys)MS OS
convenient to Washington BI?M
a small family, bonding froratotStM
fur several voune nivn i Wl
jan.3,'8S-tf. "W'TMIH,,)
B0t8H 4
JAKIO., ninu.
Office Corner State and Capita
up Sluirs.
(Opposite Clarion Binds
jt. meres, Gents' Furnishing (iiwd, of J
ly. always on hand. SUITS MAIie' l a
... a. . ,t ,,ii, mm, inces.
S-()rders front any part of theSUteml
...... , ilium,
imr P. DONNKl.T. huUi.1 it. ,
yV . find Accounts of STAPLBTOj
-i i.o tuiuwji.., ave cosls, will please on.
and settle. J. T. & G. L. Stapleion areuS
euneei aim receipt lor an nionics paid is
" Jackson, Pec. 20, '82-lni.
B. W.
Commission Merc
State Street, JACKSON,
f T ducts on Consignment, and promisj
irons luo msi luaraei price, lae stnotcni
given to every Consignment whether lupj
Liberal Advances Made on (
signed to us.
mnm am wool bi
Corner Pascagoula and Capita
We Boy On Orders From
Pamphlet Printing,
Oi'it facilities are complete for the
.n-cllrnt.. nrtnt inir ,0 ( :flt;ili,trtie I!
laws, llricfs, etc. Estimates furnished Mi
tion. Address,
l'OWKR & BarksbalE, Ja
r iiivroskvbii i SRI.KfT S' lWOLF
JL the number not to exceed tiventy. 1
the pupils fur College or Uusincss. 1
oct. 25.'a2-8m. A.H.JJ1
Poster Printing.
"CxcitRsiON Man aobim will find II M
X!i ten-i to correspond with us More u'
l'osters, Hand Bills and Tickets printed.
DR. J.
It Is well known to physicians, and slstfl
known to snfft-riug women ineuw
are subject to numerons diseases prv-
in, .,.!, .nnnrnnlon of tht H
r a rnnrrtl(ID,
mi seamy aienavruauu... .mti
and Tailing of tho Womb, attended ' J
less train of sympathetic ana cou--
.1.1.1. ll.n whntB 11".
urn, nuiuu ruiu.ticiB . -- .
1 .. I t ..ui,lnrfi,l OS aUBOSt I
But at last the remedy has beenfounsn
Dr. J. Bradfleld'n Fomalol
Itlsnot"ure-all," buta remedy'
rii tll-inavoi nil of ur
Anv RiifTrrr from tho disease '
m at...- .a'lnVfl hfl
unto inia remeay , hdu muo -revealing
hor coaditlon to ny o T3
subjecting her womanly modaasy
an (ilrm(nalnn titr a rttt vqlflftH.
To bring health and happiness W ,
suirering women Is a mission Deio
favor sluka into insignificance.
elactlnn en mmntn wlllf one whickF
WUhors beauty's traucient flew
which givos ease for pain, Joy hTi
Mr tears, me rose oi uewi" rn
ease, the light, elastic step 'oroBI
ninbi. ..f ...ri fnr heavy Bf!tl
rr-sl ssiittq. hni.MfltiiGr viaor lor
ness, the sweet line of full
sham and withered form of emU'"ii
tif nii-tual, physical, social ana ""TJ
nicntsforaeiu sod days of Plnn2JS.
In an early graver Huch Is the rnwjj
the results of Dn. J. Hraokikld ---i.AHrn
u-hioh id iium-n truly oo w
ityled "Woman's Best Friend."
''Whites." and all those Irrep"?
wnmb so destructive to the hos tb,
neautyor women, disappear n-
All who snffer from any of """Lai
most earnestly Invited to aive this fTZ d
,, I... v i .,. ...,.. ma i
At una uureu hwumui"!
Don't fall totry it. sKs,!
1'rice, small site, 75 cents. Large sw--
wwniactured oy
ihr sols everywAere.

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