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Huntsville gazette. [volume] (Huntsville, Ala.) 1879-1894, December 29, 1888, Image 4

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FACTS ABOUT FEET.
bow They Vary In Sire Among Different
People and Race*.
The ideal foot of modern ladies it
about a No. 3. We hear but little
about the shining goal toward which
the masculine foot is directed. The
length of the average foot is a difficult
matter to deeide. Perhaps there was
a time when its status was more relia
bly fixed than at present For in
stance, the common unit for lineal
measure, a foot, was derived from the
length of the human foot. Human feet
differ in length all over the world; so
does the standard of lineal measure
ment. There was a time when not only
each oountry, but each town, had a
foot measure of its own, indicating dif
ferent averages of the different feet in
various localities. Taking the En
glish foot (twelve inches) as a stand
ard, we find the French foot to bo
12.78, the Rhenish foot 12.3d.
As these comparative lengths were
derived from the average human foot
of these nationalities, we may take
comfort in the fact that we are in the
happy minority of inches at the base.
The Russian foot of measure equals
the English, and the German or Rhen
ish foot varies in the different states.
The longest foot of measure is that of
old Turin, which is equal to twenty
inches of English measure. The lat
ter, founded upon the length of the
Turin pedal, might, in the persiflage
of our time, be said to have descended
by heredity to a certain section of our
great country, famous, in fable at
least, for its breadth and length of un
derstanding. In order to got an idea
of the length of shoe sizes in inches,
it may be stated that a foot measuring
ten inches, with the weight of the body
resting upon it, may wear comfortably
a No. 6 shoe. The reader can figure
from this up to the Turin foot of
twenty inches by allowing three full
sizes to the inch.
Following are some measurements
from life that show the comparative
length of the human foot in different
people. These measurements are well
proportioned to the height of the per
sons: In a man five feet eleven inches
tall the foot measured ten and one-half
inches. In Chinese subjects, the or
dinary height being five feet, the
length of foot was nine inches and five
lines. Among a tribe of low-stature
Indians, whose height varied from five
feet one inch to five feet three inches,
the length of the feet was found to be
from nine inches four lines to nine
inches six lines. A youth in the South
Sea islands, six feet seven inches in
height, had a foot twelve and one-half
inches long; his lower extremeties
measured thirty-eight inches in length,
circumference of calf of leg seventeen
and one-half inches and his ankle ten
inches.—Shoe and Leather Reporter.
THE YOUNG HOUSEKEEPER.
A Libel Circulated by a Heartless and
Rude Newspaper Man.
But still the young housewife goes to
market just the same and asks for
things that do not exist and shows a
lamentable ignorance of the anatomy
of animals and the inside of a cookery
book. I never ate any thing cooked
out of a cookery book that was not
bad. I think those cookery concoctors
make up recipes as musicians write
music. They Bit down and think of all
the things that can be used as condi
ments and bases of dishes, and they
just make the whole business up, and
never try them even on a dog. Take
a pound of flour, and a bucket of wa
ter, and a cupful of yeast, and a half
pound of sugar, and a little lemon, and
a tablespoonful of Worcestershire
sauce. Mix well, and stir for fifteen
minutes. Add a glass of porter and a
teaspoonful of ice cream; heat over a
slow fire; and you will have some
thing, Heaven only knows what. The
chances are it will be just as
good as lots of things you find
analyzed in a cookery book.
But then I suppose you may have some
vague idea about the succulent parts
of animals when you go to buy meat,
and the young housewife had very
vague ideas indeed. She argued that
a butcher should be able to give all the
necessary information, not only as to
the meat, but what to do with it, if he
wanted people’s custom. She did not
propose to tax him too far. She knew
what she wanted, but she did not know
how to cook it. She went into tho
butcher’s place.
“What can I do for you to-day, Mrs.
-?” said the polite butcher, smiling
as he chopped a lot of ribs of some de
funct animal which may, Heaven
knows, have had aspirations and ambi
tions, hopes and fears and all sorts of
things in its days of life.
“I want you to send me a nice shin
of beef.”
“I didn’t hear what you said. ”
“A nice shin of beef.”
It was a delicate situation. If he
asked her again she would get offend
ed and he would lose a customer. He
chopped another few ribs up and said:
“Certainly.”
“And I wish you’d tell me how to
cook it.”
Even for that the butcher was equal
to the occasion. He sent her a nice
roast of beef with instructions, and
she came in next day and told him that
she ha$L-. never seen or eaten such a
loveljjpfcin of beef in her life. Some
day she will find out her terrible mis
take, but I dare say she won’t mind.—
San Francisco Chronicle.
—Every day that the sun rises upon
the American people, it sees an addi
tion of $2,500,000 to the accumulation
of wealth in the United States, which
is equal to one-third of the daily accu
mulation of all mankind outside the
United States.
COREAN COSTUMES.
What an American Traveler Saw in tli*
City of Seoul.
Corea has a population of fifteen
million people; and tho city of Seoul,
though not the largest in the kingdom,
has been tho capital since the present
dynasty came into power, nearly five
hundred years ago. It was selected
for its location, affording as it does a
well-drained basin of granite sand,
surrounded by hills and mountains, so
joined by tho several ridges as to form
almost a complete amphitheater, ten
miles in circumference. These adjoin- j
ing mountains afford numerous strong
natural fastnesses, which are provided
with artificial fortifications where nec
essary, and are kept constantly gar
risoned and provisioned as places of ,
retreat for the royal family in times of ;
danger.
The main thoroughfares of the city
of Seoul are some two hundred feet
broad, and are usually clean though
crowded, but the more distinctively
residence streets are not over twenty
feet wide as a rule. As they are crowd
ed with travel and lined with the
houses of the poor, they are apt to be
untidy and not very attractive. On
these streets, aside from the occasional
large gate leading into a gentleman’s
establishment, there is little evidence
of respectability to be seen, for even
the fronted a gentleman's residence is
given up to servants’ quarters, and is
allowed to look as shabby as it will, as
there is no attempt at street display.
“About nine o'clock every evening,”
writes an American resident, “the
deep, rich tones of a bell are heard
throughout the capital; they come from
a little pagoda in the center of the city,
which holds a large bell some twelve
or fifteen feet in height. Formerly,
after the ringing of this ‘curfew,’
the men disappeared from tho
streets, which \vore then given
up to the women, who flit
about with their little lanterns from
house to house, listening to and re
lating the gossip that is as dear to
them as to their sisters on the other
side of the world. They enjoy their
freedom, even if they must be creatures
of the night, and a night is never so
stormy but a few of these fair ones
may be seen by the privileged official,
or foreigner, who may chance to be
upon the streets. Recently, however,
the law' compeling men to leave the
streets after the ringing of the bell
has been repealed, owing to the fact
that so many outrages were committed
that it was thought to be a safeguard
to allow all men upon the streets, that
the honest might bo present to answer
cries for help and defend tho women
against the unprincipled. After the
ringing of this bell the city-gates are
closed, amid the weird blasts of native
buglars, and a very great quiet then
settles over the dark city.”—Leslie s
Illustrated Weekly.
PERILS OF CIVILIZATION.
An Attempt to Show That Kvery Inven
tion Has Its Own Disadvantages.
The comiorts of civilization are to
some degree counterbalanced by its
perils. We can travel much further in
a day than we formerly could; but the
train on which we travel may collide
with another train; and the steam-boat
may blow up. We have better light and
heat than our fathers; but they stood
in no peril of bursting pipes and e.'s
ploding gasometers. Our fathers
were content with a tallow candle, but
were never afraid of receiving a stroke
of lightning from a concealed electric
wire. They burned maple logs, cat
from the forests with their own hands;
but stood in no peril of being stifled
with coal gas, or blown up by a gas
well explosion.
Perhaps it is not too tmich to say
that every new invention brings its
own danger. When anaesthetics were
first discovered, the discovei-y was
hailed as an unmixed blessing. But
now men have so fallen into the habit
of taking opiates and anodynes, that
the alcoholic curse is almost rivaled
by the opium, morphine and cocoaine
habit. It is said that profanity has
largely increased since the invention
of the telephone; and, considering the
vexations attendant upon the use ol
this marvelous instrument, this is a
logical conclusion.
Every new invention nOw produces !i
monopoly. The inventor frequently
dies in poverty, and a wealthy syndic
ate grows rich through his device by
overcharging the public for its uso.
Horse railroads in cities are a pub
lic necessity; but through their fatal
comfort men, and especially women,
have largely lost the power of self
locomotion. Street cars are, perhaps,
largely responsible for the large in
crease of dyspeptics.
So we might go through the entire
catalogue ot inventions. It would bo
found that each brings its own disad
vantages, and each adds a new peril to
civilization. But in all cases the good
far outbalances tho evil. — Yatikce
Blade.
Charitable Criticism.
An English organ-builder was one
day asked what was thought of Mr.
Blank as aa organist.
“Sir,” he said, with mock solemnity,
“he is a most respectable man.”
“Yes, I have no doubts of that, but ]
want to know how he ranks as a per
former on the organ.”
“Sir, he is a most exemplary man,
and one who plays as though he were
also a charitable man.”
“Now would you mind telling me
what you mean by saying he performs
like a charitable man?”
“Well, if I must be explicit, Mr.
Blank plays upon the organ as though
he did not let his left {hand know whal
his right hand wag doing.”—Youth'*
Companion. * -» " - —'■*
PASTURING WHEAT.
Extracts from a Late Bulletin of tin
Kansas Experiment Station.
With the object of learning th<
effect of moderately grazing wintei
wheat, both in fall and spring, a por
tion of field No. 3, a fair average oi
the entire wheat Held, was selected for
the purpose of this experiment Herr
a measured acre was partitioned of
from the remainder of tho field by £
barbed wire fence, and adjoining it,
later on, an exact half-acre, the former
.for fall grazing, and the latter for a
like use in the spring. For the pur
pose of comparison, a quarter acre,
uniform in growth and appearance
with the pastured portion, was se
lected, and of course was not grazed.
Of the actual amount of grazing fur
nished by these areas I have accurate
data regarding only the hall
acre used for grazing in the
spring. This area furnished the
equivalent of 115 hours’ steady
grazing for one cow. This “steady
grazing,” it should be remembered,
stands for much more than ordinary
grazing, which includes the time occu
pied by the cattle in rest. In grazing
the half acre the cattle were held upon
the wheat only so long as they fed. As
soon as they seemed sated they were
driven to the barn. I am confident
that this half acre furnished the equiv
alent of one-half month’s pasturing.
The acre supplied more than twice that
given by tho half acre, from onc'tc
three cows—I can not speak more ac
curately—having been kept upon it
during nearly every day in November.
In the tabular statement given below
the results of this experiment are con
cisely stated:
ViKt.D mat ACiu:. .'Ime,
-'-' U.s. lo
i Grain. Sir nr, is/i. oj
| bushels. lbs. grain.
One acre grazed i:r
fall. 23.70 3,700 143
One-half acre graze-.;;
in spring — yield.
13.1 bushels gram,I
1,002 pounds straw 26.30 3,324 127
One-fourth acre not
grazed—yield, 0. !
bushels grain, 8.23
pounds straw. 23.0) 3,30) 133
It is not supposed for a moment that
those figures prove that the grazed
plants were not injured in their ulti
mate crop by the grazing. They do,
however, establish a strong presump
tion that such was the case. The fact
that, to the eye, the pastured areas,
when cut, showed in all respects as
strong and vigorous a growth of wheat
as that borne by the ungrazed area,
strengthens this view. There was only
this noticeable difference—and that
was slight between the grazed and un
grazed areas.
The former, particularly that used
for fall pasturage, boro a considerably
more leafy straw, as indicated in the
table, and it seemed a little slower in
ripening, although the time of cutting
the three areas was the same. It savors
somewhat of attempting to “cat one’s
cake and have it,” this pasturing of
growing wheat without diminishing its
yield of grain. However, the practice
can only be recommended in the case
of wheat that was sown early in the
fall, and thus has been enabled to
make a luxuriant growth. It is a mat
ter of common observation and experi
ence that this excess growth is often a
cause of disaster to the crop. A fur
ther precaution that will occur to most
practical men pasturing of the wheat
fields ought never to he permitted
when the ground is muddy, or even
soft from ruins.—Prof. E M. Skelton
THE EVENING PRIMROSE.
An Explanation of Why the Pre'.ty Flowct
Blooms at Sight.
Out1 evening primrose does not bloom
in the dark bout's far mere sentiment
or moonshine, but from a motive which
lies much nearer her heart. From the
first moment of her wooing welcome
she listens for murmuring wings, and
awaits th;tt supreme fulfillment antici
pated from her infant bud. For it will
almost invariably be found that those
blossoms which open in the twilight
have adapted themselves to the
crepuscular moths and othdi' nocturnal
insects. This finds a striking illustl'a*
tion in the instances of many long
tubular-shaped night-blooming flowers,
like the honeysuckle and various
orchids, whose nectar is beyond the
reach of any insect except the night
flying hawk-moth. It is true that in
other lt-ss deep nocturnal flowers the
sweets eouid be reached by butterflies
or bees during the day if the
blossoms remained open, but the
night murmurers receive the first
fresh invitation, which, if met,
will leave but a wilted, half-hearted
blossom to greet the sipper of the
sunshine. This beautiful expectancy of
the flower determines the limit of its
bloom. Thus, in the event, of rain or
other causes preventive of insect visits,
the evening primrose will remain open
for the butterflies during the following
day, when otherwise it would have
drooped perceptibly, and extended but
a listless welcome. I have seen this
fact strikingly illustrated in a spray
of mountain-laurel, whoso blossoms
lingered in expectancy nearly a week
in my parlor, when the flowers on the
parent shrub in the woods had fallen
several days before, their mission hav
ing been fulfilled. In the house speci
mens the radiating stamens remained
in their pockets in the side of the blos
som Gup, and seemed to brace the
corolla upon its receptacle. These
stamens are naturally dependent upon
insect agency for their release, and the
consequent discharge of pollen, and I i
noticed that when this operation was j
artifically consummated the flower cup
soon dropped off or withered.—W
Hamilton Gibson, in Harper's MagazuiQ.
How to Jndge Tour Friends.
What a man is known to be ought to have
more weight than what a man is under
stood to say, in any fair estimate of his
meaning. In other words, a man’s char
acter ought to count for something in the
measure of his purpose and intention in all
his utterances. You ought not to beliove
your own ears against your knowledge of
a friend’s true spirit. You ought not to
accept as correct the surface meaning of
any remark by your pastor, or your next
door neighbor, if that meaning is irrecon
cilable with his established reputation in
the sphere of his comments at that time.
Words mean a great deal in the line of a
man’s well-known life purpose. They
ought to have little value as weighed
against his real personal character.—B. 8.
Times.
.-.— ■■■+ » »
Smiling Gardens of Plenty
Where nature beams her brightest—in the
extreme south, on our sister continent and
in ttie tropics of the Caribbean Sea-are too
often the homo of malaria, the vertical sun,
copious decaying vegetation and bad water,
also co-operating to breed virulent disor
ders of the stomach, liver and bowels. It
is in such regions that Hostetter’s Stomach
Bitters gets fn some of its most benelicent
work. _ __
We ought to love God beexuse He has
given us the power to lova He might
have formed us gloomy, morose, misan
thropic beings, destitute of all the social
affections, without the power of loving any
object, and strangers to the happiness
of being beloved. Should God 'withdraw
Himself, not only all the amiable qualities
which excite love, but the very power of
loving, would vanish from the world, and
we should not only, like the evil spirits,
become perfectly hateful, but should, like
them, hate one another.— Edward Payson,
D.D. ___
“Mr friends laughed at the idea of a $5.00
bone mill, but since I got one of Wilson’s,
advertised in this paper, tlie laugh is all on
my side. Every one tint sees it bus to ac
knowledge it is a perfect success. 1 can
crack enough shells for 150 fowls in|3 min
utes; and the same amount will go live
times farther than if cracked with a ham
mer. The re'is no waste, and a child can
crack them. Bones take a little more
strength. It also cracks corn easily and
well” ___
Basttfi’i-ness is often like the plating on
spoons—when it wears oil it shows the
brass.
The Chinese does not taka his queue
from nature. Two-thirds of it is third
class silk.—San Francisco Aita.
Harsh pusgative remedies arc fast giving
way to the gentle action and mild effects of
Carter’s Little Liver Pills. If you try them,
they will certainly please you.
When tho last one of a quartet of good
fellows determines to die, the thing is a
four gone conclusion.—N. U. Picayune.
Get Only the Best.
“Baker’s Norwegian Cod Liver Oil’’ is
pure. Recommended and prescribed by best
physicians. Juo.C. Baker & Co., Philadelphia.
“A regular high flyer”—our American
eagle.
For Throat Diseases and Coughs use
Brown’s Bronchial Troches. Like all
real good things, they are imitated. The
genuine are sold only in boxes.
Men can talk horso without having a
bad cold.
A Prompt Way of Easing Asthma. Use
Bale’s Honey of'Horehound and Tar.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
A prominent band—the engagement
ting.—Detroit Free Press.
Don’t wait until you are sick before trying
Carter’s Little Liver Pills, but get a vial at
unce. You can’t take them without benefit.
Diamond dust—money paid for a soli
taire.
THE MARKETS.
New York, December 24, 1888.
CATTLE—Native Steers.13 50 © 5 25
COTTON—Middling. © »'*
FLOUK—Winter Wheat. 3 75 © 6 15
WHEAT-No. 2 Red. 108 © 10514
CORN-No. 2.. 47',J© 48 a
OATS—Western Mixed. 20 <t« 32
PORK-Mess (new). 11 23 © 14 73
ST. LOUIS.
COTTON—Middling. 9«© 914
BEEVES—Good Choice. 4 on © 4 25
Fair to Medium.... 3 50 © 3 75
HOGS—Common to Select_ 4 30 <«. r. 12'i
SHEEP—Fair to Choice. 3 25 @ 4 75
FLOUR—Patents..... 5 25 5 50
XXX to Choice. 3 20 © 3 70
WHEAT—No. 2 Red Winter. © 99
COHN—No. 2 Mixed. 30.-j>4 8i?j
OATS-No. 2. © 2512
RYE—No. 2. 4914© 50
TOBACCO—Lugs, Burley. 2 75 © 7 00
Leaf, Burley. R 05 © 17 00
HAY—Choice Timolhv. 10 5> © 13 “0
BUTTER-Choice Dairy. 2i *© 25
EGGS—Fresh.. 18 © 19
PORK—Standard Mess (new). 13 87‘i© 14 0.1
BACON—Clear Rib. H>&©
LARD—Prime Steam. 7ii-u 7<i
WOOL-Choice Tub. 0 37b
CHICAGO.
CATTLE—Shipping. 4 40 © 1 90
HOGS—Good to Choice. 4 s) @ 5 35
SHEEP—Good to Chiee. 3 50 © 4 9)
FLOUR—Winter. 5 50 © 5 05
Patents. 0 75 © 7 00
WHEAT—No. 2 Spring. . 1 OliJ© 1 oil
CORN—No. 2. © 34
OATS—No. 2 White. © 25/
PORK—New Mess.. 13 10 © 13 15
KANSAS CITY.
CATTLE—Shipping Steers... 3 20 © 4 85
HOGS—Sales at. 4 05 no 5 00
WHEAT-No. 2. 94 © 90
OATS—No. 2. 22 © 22%
CORN—No. 2. 2*5 © 2Cl;
NEW ORLEANS.
FLOUR—High Grade. 4 25 © 6 85
CORN—White. © 47
OATS—Choice Western. © 35
HAY—Choice. 18 0) <(6 19 (XI
PORK—New Mess. © 13 50
BACON—Clear Rib. © £%
COTTON—Middling. © 9 is
LOUISVILLE.
WHEAT—No. 2 Red. 1 0214© 1 03
CORN-No. 2 Mixed.,. -. 37 © 39
OATS—No. 2 Mixed. *:< © ~l 1
PORK-Mess . 11 ijO ©lo to
BACON—Clear Rib..• • © y4
COTTON—M-ddnng. '■
Rheumatism
According to recent Investigations is caused by
excess of lactic acid in the blood. Thisacid attacks
the fibrous tissues, particularly in the joints, and
causes the local manifestations of the disease,
pains and aches in the back and .'-boulders, and in
the joints at the knees, ankles, hips and wrists.
Thousands of people have found in Hood's Sarsa
parilla a positive and permanent cure for rheuma
tism. This medicine, by its purifying and vitalizing
action, neutralizes the acidity of the blood, and also
builds up and strengthens the whole body.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
gold by all druggists, fl; six for#5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Ely’s Cream Balm
Given relief at once for
COLD in HEAD.
- | CUBES | -
CATARRH.
Net a Liquid or Snuff.
Apply Balm into each nostril.
ELY EROS., 56 Warren St., Ji. Y.
a n A MS dSfe P 9 9S A ■ wish a few men to
A* H 1 I lL" BBS Bl Beil our good.-* I y sample
fil !* 9° wv Iflfl ■** lal to thi- wholesale and re
dHi.C-OEfiLllo.1 s «•, Lusrsss.
l-cent stamp. Wages S3 Per Day. Permanent position. No
poatals answered Money advanced for waves, advertising, etc.
Gentcnnal Manufacturing Co., Cincinnati. Ohio.
If You Are Sick
With Headache, Neuralgia, Kh umatism Dyspep
sia, Biliousness. Blood Humors, Kidney Disease,
Constipation, Female Troubles, Fever and Ague,
Sleeplessness, Partial Paralysis, or Nervous Pros
tration, use Paine’s Celery Compound and be
cured. In each of these the cause is mental or
physical overwork, anxiety, exposure or malaria,
the effect of which is to weaken the nervous sys
tem, resulting in one of these diseases. Remove
the cause with that great Nerve Tonic, and the
result will disappear.
Paine's Celery Compound
Jas. L. Bowen, Springfield, Mass., writes:—
“Paine’s Celery Compound cannot be excelled as
a Nerve T onic. In my case a single bottle
wrought a great change. My nervousness entirely
disappeared, and with it the resulting affection
of the stomach, heart and liver, and the whole
tone of the system was wonderfully invigorated.
I tell my friends, if sick as I have been, Paine’s
Celery Compound
Will Cure You!
Sold by druggists. SI ; six for $5. Prepared only
by Wells, Richardson A: Co., Burlington, Vt.
For the Aged, Nervous, Debilitated.
Warranted to color more goods than any othn
eyes ever made, and to give more brilliant nd
durable colors. Ask lor the Diamond, and take
no other.
A Dress Dyed ) F°j*
A Coat Colored . 1^0
Garments Renewed j cents.
A Child can use them!
Unequalled for all Fancy and Art Work.
At druggists and Merchants. Dye Book free.
WELLS, RICHARDSON k C0„ Props., Burlington, Vt
Is Out in New Form.
BEAUTIFULLY ILLUSTRATED !
c£j?~ SEND FOK FREE SPECIMEN COPY TO
ROBERT BONNER’S SONS,
PUBLISHERS,
1S4 William Street, New York.
fcjrXAME TH13 PAPER every tfm* you writ*.
For G Id and Yousg.
Tuft’s l.fver Pills uof as kindly on the
child, the dolioat© female or inl'lrui
old asic, as, u|)u:i the vigorous man.
I
give tone to tlic weak stomach, bow
els, Kidneys and bladder. Xo these
organs their strengthening qualities
are wonderful, causing them to per
form their functions as in youth.
Sold Everywhere.
Office, 44 Murray St., Nev/ York.
ASSORTED LAMPS IN BARRELS I
JUST THE GOODS FOR RETAIL TRADE!
MEMPHIS.,
--WHOLESALE DEALEHS IN
CHINS, GLASS AND QUEENSWARE,
ES Piso's Remedy for Catarrh la the I
Egg Best, Easiest to Use, and Cheapest
Og Sold by druggists or sent by mail. H
B 50c. E. T. Hazeltiue, Warren, Pa. p|3
COTTON MINS. ATM IS KNOINSS and
■'.OILERS. ETC.
Plan tat Ion MI i. 8, ami Stwi m honl Repairs,
CHICKASAW IRCN WORKS,
.TWiIN E. KA.MIEE A: < <>.. .",1 !.i;mis, TEN*..
•J" NAME THld l'AI'ER ercrj- liznejou write.
GRIND
ii ! I I I'a Ls> OysterSheMs,
«>ro!inni fclonr & Corn.m tho
t5HflNDMILLlF«3
HH) UPP PPnt. iisfirr. rri.iirt
in keeping Poultry. Aleo 5'tP\« Lit .121LLS and
FA Kill. FRED JUITjIjS* Circulars and tostimomiala
sent on application. VVILSGN Kaatcn.
92TN/.VE THIS PAPER every fm« you rrito.
SV3CTOR D, FUCKS,
RAIN DEALERS*
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
20*4 Front Street, Memi>hl«, Tenn.
Special Attention Given to Consignments.
HIDES. FI RS AND PRODUCE.
SCOTT’S
EMULSION
OP PURE GOD LIVER or
And Hypophosphites of Ume & Soda
Almost as Palatableas Milk
The only preparation of COD LIVER OH
can be taken readily and tolerated for a lea,.' t, ”
; by delicate stomachs. s
AND AS A RERFDY FOR CONSn»PTrn»
RtROHLOlS AFFECTIONS, A\A! V~fn?1
l UAt, DE11IL11 V, COIGIIS AM) TIIIUmt ,V
y ECTIOXS, anil all WAM1M1 DJsoillirTTTni
CHILDREN it is marTeiious in its n-salts. ~
Prescribed and endorsed by the best Fhvfir'.n.
In the countries of the world. ■ S1C*aM
lor Salt* Ity nil Drg^|,(1a
for Pamphlet on Wafitin? I>n
dress. SCOTT «fc ilOUM;, X>w iuru.d'
Me ¥, DUNHAM’S
©AKLAWN F£Rf,1.
*3,009 PERCHEROfh
^ French Coach horses,
etgL isiPoisTED.
STOCK ON HAND;
300 S’FALLlONSofstrttoi
coL’rswm,
Jchoioe pedigrees. sup«‘rl<.r 1tk!|.
fvldnals; 200 ITIPORTEn
H noon tti « , "
Fty Brilliant, the m<»st famous living sire
Beet quality. ,»rlr<.8 Reasonable.
a erms Ka«y. Don’t I5uy without inspect
ins UU3 Greatest ana Most S.ieeessfm
Breeding Establishment of America.
III. fi-.m pr yurt hasp rs, fneora „_...
W. DUNHAM, Wayne. Illinois.
85 ■»«. we.tChlc.su-I.A.W igL"aJSslTSS
marvelous’
j ' ?
DISCOVERY,
Any book learned In one reading.
Mind wandering cured.
Speaking without note*.
Wholly unlike artificial system*.'*
Great inducement** to correspondence cl swat*. '
Prospectus, with opini nsof l»r. Win. A. Hammond,
the world-famed Specialist in Mind 1»j -. -. t - lrnnlcl
Grecnleaf Thompson, ti;pr it 1 • ,i. M.
Buckley, 1>. I>
Bichurd Proof or. the Sci* ntist. Koua. Judge (.ibioa,
Judah P. Benjnmln, and otle-i •. s. nt ] • fr by
Prof. A. I,0«SETTF„ 2:JT Fifth Ave.,.V.Y
tJ“N AML THIS 1'AI LK #rtrj tunc jcu Mate.
i^eqisateq Electricity]
Cures Catarrh, Neuralgia. Deafness,
Headache. (Hid-. Etc. Inatnnt He
lief. Electric Battery in c very bottle.
t*T 500 BOTTLES GIVISl AWAY!
to introduce it. Send 25cts>. in stamps
to pay postage and packiug for u bottle
that Veils for 50 cts. Circulars files.
* ells in every family. Agents are mak
ing over $100 a month. At*KM named.
Address liXKWSTfcKAiU, HOLLY, HOC.
6T>AM£ Tills PA1LR ever/ jou »n«.
6-TOM
mm scales,
Iron Lever, Steel Bearing*, Bran
Tare Brum and Hearn Box,
© ©
and JONtS he pay* ,hc fwltht-i’o*
free Price Ll-t mention thin papei
and add’s JONES OF B'NC
HAMTON , BIXUIUJIV.V.II.T.
air NAilE THIS PAPER every tuns you writ*.
<si-nsnEr~
$I,J2,$3,$UJS
For Box. by Exprro
of our Strictly Pure
CANDIES. Elegant*
>.Y AND CAUEHUr
PUT UP. Addrexs
FLOYD S' MOOMEYj MEMPHIS.
rjr h AH* 11113 PA1 EH every Lais you watt*
FRANK SCHUMANN,
Importer and Dealer In L! « N *, > iMIlNG
TACKLE, AND SPORT*
MLN’S SUPPLIES.
Special attention
piven to MAM’
FACTUPIM' 4
BEPAtrflN'O.
-J 12 Main Si., ]>IEAI1 ’1I1S, Tenn.
ax" itAHi, iilPi PAPER every Una jou writ*. ^
Hailed on r*
Address NELSON’S BUSINESS COLLET
t W Send for circular. At F. \ll*lll>» - *'
aa-N AME THIS PAPER ovary time you wflta,
F*
Trademarks. eW.
Advice free. Hi|A
__ _a ent reference!*. Lojd
| experience. SenT: -ittnjp fur-JO-pasie 1.k A n ^*
W. T. FITZGERALD, Attorney at Law, Washington, IU
•9-NAME THIS PAi Eil ever time you write.
T in «--u stamps.vg
g i/0nis nut you a nroutlful
a steel P ate All I' C ALIAW*
lor 199». N<> Advoru.'iiig- /■
A lffll infhes. PAKMKlt
n \oTE t o . BOtlIO.%, JHasw*
18 njr.YA.MZ Till.- 1*Ar £‘l«.ery tin., you wrius_
PftSr'Pf8 ALL G'T PEftSiONS,
Il|_ *2" HNtf l4 di folded: pay,etc.: Dc
..*rtersrelieved; I?a w *free.
A. M. aclOKMlCIfc A bONS, Cincinnati, 0., A VVaihlnsua.D-k
> AilS IHS5 FAPJiR ®»cry fcm® you « *. ___
; 'iiSSg
CJ-NiMt lULb PAPi.it c»«ry tim® ycu ®rufc _ ____
igABai. STPDT. Book kcepinp. Penman ship, Arith
HOHfi nietic. Shorthand, etc-, th-rouph!.'WJS»«
i SvmtUT Circulars fret*. BRYAXrSCO: LW*.
• ft? a Ur? at home mod make mom money w< 1(
tlr> Mum. illta tiPitt H«>J ume J J _ —.
A. N. K. F.
WHEN WK1TINS TO AJBVEKTISEKS J if*?Z
•tote that JOU us tho Ad.ertiKio ;|
puper.
Or. Morse s Indian
Root Pills.
Dr. Morse’s Indian
Root Pills.
.i
Dr. Morse’s Indian
Root Pills.
Dr. Morse’s Indian
Root Pills.
Dr. Morse’s Indian
Root Pills.
B2T To save Doctors’ Bills use
Dr. Morse’s Indian Root Pills.
The Best Family Pill in use.
FOIt SALt III Aii DEAIEBS,
Cnred of Oravei.
CHAPANOKE, N. C . Ju'T1 '{rtxi
Sin:—For years 1 have been ntti. •• . w *,*• , ■<
a- d after t-yine the best doct >" In «|)ir*»
without receiving any benefit. 1 tricn »” ■ , .
Indian Koot 1*111* with the resu.t ,
am anew man. completely cnred. i "" 'u«^.
without them; they are the best I -1 , .rKiuj,
Yours, etc., WM.
After M Year"
PRINCETON, Iud-. Au* - ' ’
W. IT. Coyi stock: , il:lve bee#
Deak silt:—For twenty-five year i u.nr«“{
alliicted with rheumatism of the .■<; • ,all,;‘
all hopes of recovery; 1 was unable m
my feet at times and was compelled - , ,,'t !tt
my housework. In lssi your intent • | su-tif
house and said that " lie eould cure ■ y,ur*c
How? ho replied. "By the use *d f tW“!
Indian Koot 1*111. " 1 decided t • , i:r ■
trial and the result is that l am oi - 1 r. Sr-»J
able to do my own work. All t , ,ilii no1®*
hero use your Fills and say that the}
without them. Yours, etc..^ tA jofi>'s°y
Disease of the Kidneys- g jags.
Quaker Map, Stokes C .. >’■ *-• J .
W. IT. Comstock : __ . Indian “>u
1 it: A It SIR: Your Dr. Moru - ire
Piils
mot he
diseas
couh
and Dusiiueiiwju **■■■■* i„it >n®«. i jsu
before she had taken all of *tJ
about the house. Tmday she i- s ■ , ... ,
says that Dorse's Pills saved ytiuU ?
Yours, etc.,
W. H. COMSTOCIm
MDBRISTOm t T.

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