Newspaper Page Text
REFUsE SALT.--Refuse salt and brine
from the pickle barrels should be sown
broadcast under fruit trees.
WooD AsmHs. -Where this can be pur
chased cheaply enough it will pay to
procure a quantity and scatter it liberally
under the fruit trees.
SINGUnAR RAFTING.-A tomato vine
has, with some difficulty, been grafted
upon a potato. It was done simply as a
matter of curiosity.
EARY LAMn.--April lambs are best.
Lambs that come after the first of June
seldom grow thrifty or amount to much.
If intended for fairs or breeding stock
February and March lambs are neces
SmLPnUa FOR OUP . -Roup will some
times yield to the following treatment:
Open the affected fowl's beak and with
a tube, which may be formed of paper,
blow half a tenspoonful of sulphur down
the throat. Threo applications have
been known to cure.
WHEAT.-Se0 to it that your land is
well prepared beforesowing wiheatif you
desire a good crop. Roll before sowing
if the land is clayey, roll after sowing if
it is sandy. Do not mako the mistake
of thin seeding. Use about two bushels
of seed to the acre, and drill in rows live
STrOINo CAnaAGRns.-Leave iem in tle
ground as late as they can he pulled Ilp
by the roots, , then pull them up and
pack them in level beds, six feet wide,
with alleys between of the same width.
1)urng the next two or three weeks, or
until the ground freezes, cover them
gradually with soil until it is six inches
deep. It is of the greatest importance
that the final covering should be de
layed as long as the season will permit.
QUALITY oF Wooin.-Amateur sheep
growers are not all aware that the wool
of sheep grows most rapidly in cold
weather, and that any check in the qual
ity and amount of feed at this time in
jures the quality of the wool. When
sheep are well fed in the winter the wool
starts to grow, but should any starving
take place the wool fiber would have a
weak place in it, and render it entirely
unfit for combing wool, which brings
such a good price in our markets. It
could only be used where poor grades of
wool were used, as in coarso blankets and
New ME'rroD OF RINOING 1Prs.-Cer
tain Poland China breeders at Rushville,
Indiana, give their method of ringing
pigs, that, with four years' trial, has
proved far superior to the old method.
The ring should never be put in the
gristle. [f by any means it should be
too deep in and feels solid in the gristle,
cut the ring out with nippers and put in
another that is loose in the skin. TVlen
the pig will suffer rno pain, will go right
off to eating, and the pig or hog can not
root with the ring in the center of
the nose, nor do they ever tear out as in
the old way.
PnoruCrOF AN ACRE. -An Ohio farm
er sends to the Prad'ioal 1Lrme'r an ac
c'ounit of the products of an acre lot,
which, ho says: "'I have cropped foI
several years as a truck patch, planting
it in potatoes, sweet corn, and vegeta
bles, until it became foul with weeds,
p'articularly those meanest of pesta, but
ton weed, red root, and foxtail g'rass. II
was becoming so foul I could not geo
only half a crop, so I determined to
eradicate the p~esta. In the spring of
1879 I plowed the ground and sewed it
in oats, arnd at harvest cut and threshed
eighty bushels of No. 1 oats, for the be
ginining. Then, again, I llowed and
sowed it in buckwheat, and from this
planting threshed eighteen bushels of
fine buckwheat. A third time I plowed
it about the middle of October and1
sowved it in wheat, and cut and threshed
from this third planting tweonty-five
bushels of No. 1 wheat this season. But
this is not all. I sowed this same acre
in clover this last spring, the first weeki
in March, and by the middle of August
cut two and a half' tons of fine clover hay.
All theso crops within sixteen months.
But still the ground is not exhausted, foi
at the present writing there is a fine crop
of pasture six inches high.
FAT BIACON.--The English object te
our hogs because they are too fat, and
we are advised to feed them more b~ar
Iey andl less corn. This, says Joseph
Harris, is all very wvell; but ii our liogs
are too fat (wich I very much doubt),
the wamy to correct the difliculty is not
merely by feeding less corn, but by in
troducing better breeds and adopting a
b~etter system of feeding and manage
fnent. A large, lean hog dioes not furnish
the p~ork or bacon which either the
American or English market requires.
Latge-boned, lean hogs are iiot scarce.
If the improvedl breeds are too fat it is
because we do not manage them prop
erly. We may have to let them got
more growth before we fatten them.
Insteadl of selling them at nine or ten
months old we may have to keep thienm
till they are fifteen or eighteen months
01(1. Keep them in a thrifty, growing
condition. In the summer and autunn
the food will consist principally of grass
or corn fodder; in the winter wve can feed
corn, bran, ensilauge, &c. Thle point is
to keep the pigs constantly gaining till
they are shut up to fatten. In this see
tion a good1 plan would be to have the
pigs come in May, JTune or ,July. Th'le
sow and little pies should run out every
(lay to grass. The sow should have
shops, or anything that wvould favor the
production of milk. Feed her liberally.
As soon as the little pigs are old enough
to eat give them some cooked or soaked
corn, or oat or b~arley meal, with all the
skimmed milk you can spare. Noth
ing is so, good for little pigs as milk
Success in raising pigs probably (10.
pends largely on feeding liberally till the
igs are three or four months old. Let
them have the run of a grass or clover
pasture, and after harvest they will do
well on the wheat stubbles. The cost of
raising pigs in this way is very little.
In the winter they will need richer food.
They should have dry, warm auarters.
with plenty of clean straw. Where cows
or cattle are fed grain or oilcake, or
where the new system of ensilage is
practiced, the pigs wvill to a considerable
extent pick up their own living. In my
case we give them warm slors twice a
day during winter. They may seem to
be getting too fat, but this will noth hurt
them. I like to see them in good condi
tion when turned out to grass in the
spring. And till the grass is abundant
and nutritious I should feed the pigs
night and morning with the same food
good pasture well-bred pigs that have
boon properly cared for durng the win
ter will keep fat and thrifty with little or
no extra food. They will be in a healthy
growiug condition; and ctin be fattened
in three or four weeks at any time
[Yrom the Hlousehold.J
BREAKFAsT TOAST.--Mix two table
spoonfuls of sugar, a little salt and a
well-beaten egg in one-half pint of milk.
In this mixture dip slices of broad and
fry them on a buttered griddle until they
are light brown on each side.
MOLAssEs OAKE. -One cup of molasses,
three eggs, two tablespoonfuls of cold
butter, two toaspoonfuls of soda in half
a cup of boiling water; salt and spice, of
each one teaspoonful. Stir very thin
and bake quickly.
CooKlus.-One and a half cups of
white sugar, four eggs, one cup of lard,
half cup of butter, three tablespoonfuls
of water, one toaspoonful of soda, a half
grated nutmeg; roll thin; dust over with
sugar and rol down lightly. Bake it
Drxur Biscurrs.-Three ints of flour,
two eggs. two tablespoonfuls of lard, one
small cup of yeast, one cup of milk;
mix at 11 o'clock, roll out at 4 o'clock
and cut with two sizes of cutters, put
ting the smaller one on top; let rise until
supper. Bake twenty minutes.
I AiMON PiE.--For each pie take the
yolks of three eggs, one cup of sugar, a
tablespoonful of butter; grate the rind
and press wit the juice of one lemon,
half a cup of cold water, two spoonfuls
of flour, a pinch of salt; reserve the
whites of the eggs for the top; mix two
spoonfuls of white sugar with them.
CUSTARD PiE.-Line a deep plate with
pie crust and fill with a custard made of
one pint of milk, three eggs, three table
spoonfuls of white sugar and a * of
salt; flavor with nutmeg; bake un rm
in the center- this you can tell by insert
ing the handle of a teaspoon; do not let
the oven get hot enough to boil it.
CABBAGE SALAD.-One quart of very
finely chopped cabbage, two-thirds cup
of sour crejim, two well beaten eggs; sea
sonl to taste with sugar, salt, pepper and
mustard. If you have no celry to chop
with your cabbage, put in a tablespoon
fil of celery Reed. Add a little vinegar.
This is very fine, will keep well several
days and is excellent for picnics.
CHoOIATE, No. 2.-Scravo the.choco
late off fine, mix it smooth with water.
If liked very rich make entirely with
milk, if not, half water. Boil water and
milk together; then stir in the chocolate
which has been previously mixed with
water, and continue stirring till it boils;
then swooten to your t-iste and take up.
A tablespoonful of chocolate to a pit of
milk or wu a 'about the right propor
SrAal. c ry fine) - Twvo table
spo(X)mfuls of starch wet in coldl wte'r
add one0 teasploonlful each of gum arabic,
white wax, and fine salt; pour 0on one
quiart of b~oiling water; boil ten minutes,
then strain; add two more tablespoon
fuls of starch wet in cold waiter to the
strained1 starch. If any is left over it
can kept for next time; it will be0 good
though thin as water. If a p~olishing
iron is used after the usual ironing tihe
clothes will look like new.
WHITm SPONOE CAKE.--Place a clean
seive over ani earthen h~owl, and( miensuro
into4 the seive one cup of p~owderedl sugar,
a half cup of flour, a half cup of corn
starchl, one teasp~oonful of Royal >akinlg
powdler; run them through together;
have ready the wihites of eight eggs
b~eaten to) a stiff froth; add one teaspoon
fuli of rose extract; mix thoroughly and
hake inl square tins about two inches
deep, in a quick oven. Serve it out in
To MAKE CHlOGOLA'TE. -Take three
even tablespoonfuls of Baker's chocolate,
grated; for convenience put in a bowl or
dish holding over a quart; then add two
'tablespoonfuls of white granulated sugar;
mix the chocolate and sugar thoroughly;
then add one tablespoonful of boiling
water; he sure and have the water boil..
ing; stir until smooth; then boil one pint
of milk and one pint of water together,
w~hien it really boils pour it gradually
over tihe chocolate mixture, stirring all
the time. The chocolate is now r'eady
OMELET.-First, have fresh eggs, not
omelet eggs (in restaurants all eggs that
will not mi any way (10 to boil, are put
aid~ioe for omelets), break the eggs in a
b~owl, and to every egg adld a table
spoonful of milk and whip the whole as
thoroughly as you would for sponge
cake. The omelet pan must be so hot
that butter will melt almost bro wn in it,
but not quite. Then run the whipped
eggs and milk into the p an and put it
directly over the fire. Take a thin
bladed knife and run it carefully under
tho bottom of the omelet so as to let that
which is cooked get above. If the fire is
righlt the whole mass will swell and puff
and cook in about one minute. Watch
carefully that it does not burn. It is not
necessary to wait till the whole mass is
solid, as its own heat will cook it after it
has left the pan, but begin at one side
and carefully roll the edge over and
over till it is all rolled up, then let it
stand~ a moment to brown. Turn out on
a hot plato and serve immediately.
Worth, the Man-Milliner.
A lady, having looked upon the mon
arch of mantua-makers, writes thus:
"Worth is not all that fancy pictured to
my mind's eye before I saw him. In
fact, I found him nothing more than a
shrewvd, busincss-like looking mian, with
a head so like the portraits of Oliver
Goldsmith that doubtless the resemn.
blance has often beeni commnen ted upon01.'
Worth is getting along in years, and tihe
anxieties of his profession are beginning
to tell upon him. His life has been a
hard one. He has gone into the great
stronghold of the French-that of wom
en's dress-and beaten them. He is an
Englishman, and was for a lont, time
shopman at Swan & Edgar's, in London.
He has two sons, both Frenchmen to
the backbone; neither of themn, however,
wish to Sallow their father's profession,
but have abosen a military lhfe, which
plainly shows their want of "taate " ac
cording to their father's idea.
Warr is the world? A dream within
a dream; as we grow older each step is
an inward awakening. The youth
awakes, as he thinks from childhood; a
full-grown man despises the pursuits of
youth as visionary; the old man looks
on manhood as a feverish dream, Is
A Free Uountry.
It has always been thought, by read.
ers of the daily papers, that New York
had a fair share of crime; but it appears
that the place has never been permitted
to show its real criminal strength, on
account of a law which makes it a crime
to be a witness. It appears that when a
witness, or a probable witness is di..
covered, who has any knowledge of a
criminal transaction, he is at once ar
rested and placed in the "house of de
tention," which is nothing less than a
prison and from which he can only be
released upon bail. In this place wit
nesses are sometimes kept for months,
and even years, while the criminal him
solf is out on bail! It will be seen, there
fore, that the penalty against any one
for making a complaint, or giving in
formation that a crime has been com
mitted, is very severe, and by this means
much of the crime committed in New
York is kept out of the courts and not
made a burden of expense upon the peo
ple. Strangers in New York, who have
had their pockets picked or been robbed,
can secure justice only by going to
prison themselves for a few months,
while their assailant is out on bail,
busily and industriously engaged in pick
ing pockets enough to fee a lawyer to
clear him; and to such a complexion
does it come at last that the poor victim
is ready to fall on his knees before the
man who has robbed him, and implore
him to be merciful and release him from
prison. But pick-pockets, as a class, are
a hard-hearted lot, and usually spurn the
supplicant unless his offer is accompanied
by a tender of money. Our Western
people, when in New York on business
or pleasure, should take care not to place
themselves in the power of these merci
less wretches by being robbed by them.
In case, however, such a misfortune
cannot he prevented, and a person finds
bis pocket-book stolen, he should make
a break to get out of tb sity, and die
rather than be taken.
That Terrible Master, Supnerstition.
Rev. J. Pearse, of the London Mis.
sionary Society, writes that "every vest.
ige of idolatry has been swept away
from the districts in Madagascar in
whichi he labors, and yet that they are
great believers in charms, snperstitions,
and witchcraft. It was reported that a
(log had spoken and had announced that
a hurrienne, causing grievous famine,
W(l(1 devastate tho district; that im
mense hailstones would descerl, and
that even the heavens would fall. To
avert this the people were told to get six
black and six white beads and to wear
them round the neck and no harm would
come to them. Soon after this men,
women, and children were seen with
twelve heads strung around their necks.
TheI( fear of witches and witchcraft is a
great~ evil among this people. They are
not idolaters, but their Christianity has
in it a bad mixture.
LIBnARIES are the shrines where all
the relics of the saints, full of true virtue,
and without delusion and imposture, are
preserved and reposed.
IF it took coffee as long to settle as it
does men, a great many of us would
[Chicago Western Catholic.]
TPhe latest man who has b)een made
happy through tihe use of this valuable
linment is Mir. .James A. Conlan, li
b~rarianl of the Union Catholic Library
of this city. The following is Mr.
Conlani's ind orsement:
UNION CAT1'Iouc LInnARY,)
204 DEARnORN STREET,'
CurIcAGo, Sept. 16, 1880.
I wish to add my testimony as to the
merits of St. Jacobs Oil as a cure for
i heumatism. One bottle has cured me
of this troublesome dlisease, wvhich gave
mei a great deal of bother fer a long
time ; b ut, thanks to tihe remedly, I am
cured. This statement is unsolicitedl by
any one in its interest.
.JAM Es A. CON LA N, Librarian.
Tus~i London Me'rliCal .Journai insists
that iirighit's dlisease is the result of the
immoderate use of ied~ drinks, and seeks
to prove this with figures showing that
the disease prevails in any coun try in lpro
portion with tihe amount of ice consumed
there. We of the United States use 90
per cent, more ice than any European
country, and the disease is 75 per cent.
worse than in Europe. England comes
next, while in the wine-drinking coun
tries the disease is very seldom seen, and
in semi-civilized nations, where ice is not
used. it is wholly unknown.
[Kansas (City Mail.]
Membier of this Department relieved
of Rheumatism hly the use of St. Jiacobs
Oil, says Gleo. WV. Walling, Esg,., Super
mntendlent Police, New York, in one of
TH'IE project of a railway between the
north and south of Australasia is no0w
fairly under way, and will reduce tihe
time between iEngland and Sydney by
thirty days. The p~rincipal section of
the northern part is already completed.
It is 312 miles long, and runs between'
Brisbarie and Rome. Between the latter
point and tihe Bay of Carpentaria there
are yet &37 miles to construct. The line
will connect with that between Roe
hampton and Emeraldtown. There are
still gaps to fill between Brisbane and
Sidney, and Sidney and Adelaide. Tihe
road will link together the principal
cities and most peopled regions of the
great island, with the exception of those
in the west. A syndicate has been em
powered by the TLaisltine of Queen,..
land to construct allt the road within ita
domains, and 'will reoeive 4,000 acres of
public land for each kilometer or three
eighths of a mile built.
A dvertising Cheats.
It has become so common to write
the beginning of an elegant, interesting
article and then run it into some adver
tisement that we avoid all such cheats
andl simply call attention to the merits
of Hop Bitters in. as plain honest terms
as possible, to induce people to give
them one trial, as no one who knows
their value will ever use anything else.
"DD you read my last poem ?" "Yes;
it was simply perfect'" "Oh, come now,
really, you know, nothing is perfect ini
this world." " Oh, yes-nonsense isi"
Fair Wars'u~ng 1nm a RUI~ale Warner.
D on't twelet your health whern Warr~er's Sfe
When Washington laughed.
This story, duly authentloated, is told
of Wahiugton by the descendants of
Mj. Austin, who was an offilcer in the
revotutionary army: Washington always
had the officers dine with him on Satur
days at his headquarters in the house
now..owned and occupied by Prof. H. W.
Longfellow. Once, after dinner, they
came to be weighed. Washiigton
weighed exactly 200 pounds. Putnam
weighed two pounds more. At that time,
and till comparatively recently, it was
always customary to have salt fish on
Saturdays. Some bantering passed
among the officers respecting their
weights, and they told Putnam that he
weighed more than Washington because
he had eaten two pounds more of fish
for dinner. This drew a smile on Wash
ington's face, and a laugh or a smile by
him, Mr. Austin says, he had never seen
till that time.
A Losinr Joke.
A proninent physician of Pittsburg
said jokingly to a lady patient who was
complaining of her coiitmnued ill health,
and of his inability to cure her, " try
Hop Bitters !" The lady took it in
earnest and used the Bitters, from which
she obtained permanent health. She
now laughs at the doctor for his joke,
but he is not so well pleased with it, as
it cost himin a good patient.
THE gravest poverty is that of our own
nature. The resources we most need to
cultivate are those within ourselves. The
only true rich man is he who is rich, not
he who has riches; the wealth a man is
can never be taken.
We have known bad colds and coughs
to disturb the harmony of a choir moot
ing, but Coussens' Honey of Tar will
curo all the coughs in christendom if
taken according to directions, and the
prico is only 50 cents a bottle. For salo
by all Druggists.
AN exchange says that "John Max
ham fell down stairs and was severely
hurt, but it is hoped he will recover."
Glad to hear that it isn't hoped he will
die. Speaks well for Maxham.
Tie only hiope of bald ieals--C( arboliic,
a deo lerizedi extract of petroleuIn. Every
ohjeetion removeel by recenit 11improvement.
It is now faudtless.h'lie only cure for bald niess
and the most delicate hair dressing known.
ItOW TO %INUUICFE IfE 6LTi7.
I i t a ll a fill. %ill '111 1 fl 14ri -eigementa
brug tonb im ipure l. 11-4, w10 1it . \1 \ I . IS wiall re
.4to h -l lh i .- phly-lval or 4:1 iiz I IfonI. I ;r IS'k.t i 1~, 1"
14 ., -A I! en. in n Y- Iyny phfI . it-- i i , -~k ,:aI -ie i h .. itm sr
It.I ) I lI'1FI: It I or discovered, cu ll: :Cri ;a,
Syvhilitic hiiortierm, Wvikew4 of tie kiity-, ',rv.,ipe
1:"s, .\larvsi , Nervouis dh~oilderi, Diebilty, Iiili )ws -;
phIl s anni li. .i es o lowl, Liver, :idneiys,
JI.\I1-21('S PA IN P'ANACE-A cures pin inl tn an 1
I iJ;. Rot E;FIt'5 WVollt SYRUP inshtntly detromys
Wi* llt.\4 ____________.___
INDIGZETION, (tyspepgia nerfous prostration
and all form, of genera debility relieved by
taking MENrsMA'm EIPTONIZED BEEN TONIC, the
only preparation of beef containing its entire
nutritious properties. It containa blood-mnak
Ing, foroe-generatmng and life-sustaining prop
erties; is inyaluable in all enfeebled conditions,
whether the result of exhaustion, nervous pros
tration, overwork, or acute disease, particularly
if resulting from pulmonary complaints, Ca.
well, Hazard 4 Co., proprietors, New York.
Arabians R4kin-TI ghter 03 Towro removes
Wrink les And crow-feet Marks,Xgiving a youthftal appe~
ance. Itarmlees. Sent, packed, for 42. Mr.. DR. J.
DILLINGIH AM. Box 3615. New orleans. La.
NEUR AL GIA,
3|| BACK ACHE,
SO RENE SS
clum ll|ip CH E ST,
~ ~Uliira1Bdiy P.3lrms
-tl"11 nn1usun1rf A CJEEB.
No Preparation on earth equlaln STv..T ACOns OIt, as a sa r..
straxK, aturr'r. and enKA P External Remedy. A trial entail,
but thle compijaratively trifling outlay of t!)c'T3. and everv
oe mufring with p'ain can have cheap and positit o proof of
't ianl DIRECTIONS IN ELEVEN LANOUJA(1E.
S0LD BY ALL DIII30ISTS AND DEALERS IN MEDICINE.
A. VOGELER & CO.
Baltimore, M4., V].8.4A.
d 335'; it acts Instanta
eously. producin g the moe.
atural s hae eof Illack et
Brown ;does WTBTAIN the
WUUW~uIFUSVand afavorite on every well
ppinted toilet for Lady or
teilemani. Sold by 1)rug.
gSta and ap ied~ H air'
Irees r. iepotS WI.
C. N. UtII'TrE NTON, Ag'6,
No other preparation has eured so many essee ef theme
distressing eomplaita ae Pond's Extract
Pond's Extract Plaster (28eente)ia invalua,
hi. ii these diseases, Lumbago, Pains in Back os Side,
eto. Pond's Extraot Ointment (5o cent.),
for use whena removal of elothinlg is inconvenienti, la e
great help in rebievIng inflammatory cases. Beld by all
$ r.Sl12a dayat bome esiynd.
A (1OD FAMIYMY!
B A AM1I
,This engraving ri ,re.ent-i the Tune In a healthy state.
What The Doctors say!
Dmt. FIm-ellRc r , ,f 1,eonatfon, Nin., saym : "1! reenmi.
Cii .11 I.IaiNSan, inl ref-1en-nce to anly other tuodi.
1DR. A . C. JolI NON, of Mt. Veuiin, IlL., wciten At anine
irendeii fil it ' Vf 46eria stas t Its ill ti il:ace boy the
li. (of ''AlleI's i~tueeg isiiuassa."
i . J. PI. TUlRNlit, I'loutitavill, Ala.. a prneticing
I blyareici Af t weity-i'he Yeaii , wit It, lie betl
plrqpeai ol fli r 1 t il ill u i i the worli."
For ait EiPeatmem of time 'iront. U.essagm snnid
los lmuuA mtsos s'y 5v4'g sitsm. It w ill be 1ou ma4i a
Nemoat excellent atenee'..
AS AN EXPECTORANT IT HAS Nn EQUAL.
IT CONTA.NS NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM.
J. N. HARRIS & CO., Proprietors,
43NC' %NATE. 40.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGIST3.
Winy Namnor Neidiesy
Wi th th ci'(onlvuileling, spasmodie to rtuiires of
lever and1( agule and b)ill ious remiittenit, wh len
I [ostett~er's Stomnach Bittiers, niekIInowledltrced
to be a real cuir ative of mailia~l fe ve., will
eradiente the cutlse of so nmuch~ sull' irigt.
No lessi effective is this baenignat altera
tive ini cases of conlsti pationl, dyspe)psia,
ver comlaidnt, rhe umaiitismi, andit in gener
ali debil Iity and1( nervou 04weakness. For saile
by all Druggists and De~alers generally.
*'..,ree. it r a F.o ~WIE Co..A uguetaM.
YOUNG M ENDea"h.'edu'tem, gurateday*J*
offices,. Address VALENTINE' BRtOd., Janeavile, WI.
MILL & DACTORY SUPPLlIES
OF ALL KINDS. BELTING, HOSE
and PACKING, OILS, PUMPS ALL
KINDS, IRON PIPE, FIT TINGS,
BRASS GOODS, STEAM GAUGES,
ENGINE GOVERNORS, &c. Send for
Price-list. W. H. DILLINGHAM & CO.
343 MaIn Street, LOUISVILLE, KY.
lac-e iane 4'erin, tin-t i'a ~m1'nt . t w
*t:uiii i:Li . A. ILlZ:,AI - , ', .
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Address Na-rIONA ar ~uIno Co. A tlanta, Ga.
$5 to $20 .pra ahnm;, 4p aqwt &
used for Cont ruce tion of (Cisf erns,
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Loiv~ille, Ky. -
Representing the choicest selectead Tortoie
Rhell and Amber. T1he lightest, hnandsomnest
and( strongest known. Sold b~y Opticians and
.Joweolers. Made by the SPENCERt OPTICAL
M'F'G CO., 13 Maiden Lane. New York.
I . Who runs a
- 3 Horso ]
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Used and appove by the leading:
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The most Valuable
--C aColds, Sore Traru n
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RBAX3 RE3AL AT TUIC PIIILADKLPNIA
EEL SUT ~A L AT TUE ee= = = mIr
Por OmIz111m and :Meever
AND ALL OUSEASS
Daueed by Malarial Po1sotnlng of the ]leed.
A WARRANTED OURU.
Prv~ice, $1.00- Vor"'nte s'y an "
he Purent and Best Medloine ever ad.
co Ibinatlon ot Iope, AUNM
draKjj eand Dae IV,w ti'Iad
mnoste uratve p pe of all other Bitters,
makem *hogreaesS od Pu Liver
Reguf tor an e and Hea ug
Agent on ainI.
No disosge o an possibly long exist where Ro
Bitters are u ed,so varied and perfect are tne "
lygive Owl fo a vligortotheage and iar.
To all whoso e ploytnentacAuse IregUlar
ty oft tie bowelsor urinary organs, or who re
quire an A ppetiser Tonio and mildl'timulant,
Rol)Btteraaiinal uablo,wthout ntox
Igo mi tter whatyour te clings or Symtptoias
are what tho 4lseaso or all ni i I Hop Bit
ters. Don't walt untilyoua re siz ut o you
only feel bad or miserable, use thom at once.
It may savo your life.It has a Tod hundreds.
$500 will be paid for a ca they will not
cure or help, le not suffer orlet your friends
suffer,but use and urgo them to use Hop a
Iemember, Hop Bitter. as no Vilo, drugged
drunken nostrum, but the Purest a n d Best
Medicine ever tnado tio "INVAIJ FREIND
and HOPE" and no jpe-son or family
should he without thm.
.O Inf anbsolito and Irresistible cure
fofrunkeinne, use of OPUM, tobIoand
narcotics. All sold bydrugxgists. ftud
for(irculiar. Hop fies end C
Rochester.N.Y and Toronto. Ont
URE COD LIVER
OIL AND LINEe
Ts) nore Conaesansa*(tl1 e -W L il1t11r' Corn
r 'v lO 1II ro-ie f (it A NI, l,nuta, itl hei 'r~'a ing
I v im ein : flavor of lih attiule ai mo-hofor
:i, ii endow iii ed by th Phosp hate. 1 of imo with a hesl.
w:: pnety- whicht rendern t he nii sI on-bly ellicaionmi.
h um:0 ihe testim oniA l m it it li r ei h sh 11 .
b by A B. Wirnor , chemiAt, Iositoi, : 'i a111 rhf i-t .
The fact is well understood
that the MEXICAN MUS- 4
TANG LINIMENT is by far
the best external known for
- man or beast. The reason
why becomes an "open
secret " whien we explain that
" Mustang " penetrates skin,
flesh and muscle to the very
bone, removing all disease
and soreness. No other lini
ment does t1:is, Ihence nono
othier is so largely used or
does such worlds of' goode
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SIX Stimple, D urban d ass. Chap.
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