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BOLIVAR. TENNESSEE- foum wit ojr .1 fender. It s uiitlu aWttfl tl, mi l th" foti lrr U lnw. Sli-.'.-l nr. 1 Is ib- if ':!- -mi 1 th till-! llnnl piilm l In klHW-th- M lit the top I - a nil iu lv who million. Thii-o'g m ormolu etnesi on th iriutiti 1 ; above l n nift-l rpiece; ft -it (irrnmr : On Ike fan ler to.ir fet my young wife's feet MM mine. Trimly ho I. in a row, iui'1 lit home. Nv si j.pers nr.- bmiuir-d f velvet and Bilk lh w-.rk of her lingers b fore e wi,. tl at th altiir. 'I'o hiivi- them inado up Od t me just n r iun'1 five l illam more Than u n -w pair b nl cost xt my lio.it-iiiaker'8 sh'ip: But i-m-h st'toh wt. a tnk-nf love. And MM i.-ver nhnll know. Ah, how easy they . are On their perj-h the steel fender above. Words f a 1 me to tell of her own. There's a SM t In her tattler's old irarrct and there, 'Mid ii thou-nn 1 strange th njrs of a eontury pnst. She discovered this ravi.h!n(r pa r. They are smnl , trim and natty; their color Js red.; v And they in:ch have th- funniest heel. White n illiiWiin nroekiiiir.4, bivh-i loeked, un- InMi. Th- - e ...... ulifipurs ccvool. Ah, nfhny a time In mv grandfather's day They led the old tt How a dance. Tun wrn li-mfht with Virgin; tobacco, and Whowoul Igu M it? Imp irted from Frnnoc. How '"I I ih it yon -terti-rai-ot iuicv-torof mine, In lb efli ttijr .ley of his life, flrKyflM hti .- 1" i. I her who trlpicd in these rod Th ywutig gr:uirtjtiiiia of my wife! The course itf sonic ti U" loves, at least, runs And I in glud ti mi t 'tfc. whin I - The frnn, d iliily feet in the red slippers there, h. h Ix'lonjr t.i my lad and me! I -hoit in iithw isjro in till- snug little room I s infills .Hort-efTshlorrod s at; No coinpunloii wu-i near suve my pip. . Now, tx.-hold n tin- polh-d tt,jel fondir four feet! 1,1 ,vhi"i"0'ri"" "' ' ' ""'8S ,,nr,"li SO To the Moslem the raptures that thrill The soul of the Hindu whi.m Juggernaut tMkes The bliss of (isn-Kdcn: and still I'll bclwv-thrrt no gladness which man has Cm c-mrpitrtj with tho tmniiiilir.od state Tb.it aprings fr.nn two small feet al ingslde on s own. On the fender in front of his grate. i.'Kivvor. In vain tho illusion. The trim feet are lone; They p.iMM by my floor every .lav Vet they stop not nor tarry, but swiftfy pass on Nor can I persuade them to stay. Anil a batehelor's dreams are but dreams at the bvst, Uo thoy never so fond or so sweet. The anthracite bl ize has burned low; awl lie hold On the fender iei l.mesum" old foot! A. C. fVoniuH, in 'ridury Magazine. TOM'S RIME. It was in the month of July. The day was a hot one. It was a little past noon, and nothitio; broke the stillness except the shrill noise, now and then, of a katy did. Mrs. Elroy's big rookin-chair stood in tho front hall, in d way between two open doors. Mrs. Eltoy was sitting in it dozino;. The turkey-wing she used for a fan lay on the "floor by her side, Md upon it were stretched two kittens as sound asleep as their mistress. ' Hello there: Hello:" was shouted by some oiio ijtit iu the road in front of the bouse. "Well, what's wantin'?" responded Mrs. Kirov, as she roused herself and framed her ample form in the doorway, at the same time giving their true level to a pair of stout silver "specs" that had become slightly awry. "t'ould we irwt a little fresh cow's milk, ma'am?" tusked a tawny-faced man, peering out of the front end of a covered wagon. "(iuess lie thinks we have goat'smilk and might give him some of that, gran' ma." "Hush. Tom; them's 'gyptiaus, an' that s their way, p'r'aps, ' she whis pered to her grandson, as he pushed past her aiul ran down through the yard and out to the wagon. "We've got some of this morniu's milkin' leftover. If that's fresh enough, votj can have it," said Mrs. Ehoy, speaking ti the stranger. " That's jes' what we want," said the gypsy, as he leaped from his wagon with a half-gallon jug in his lutnd, from which he draw a corncob stopper and poured a dribbling stream of some sort of liquid upon th -ground. Tom's sharp eyes had been M anning the gypsies in the wagon while he talked to a black eyed woman on the front seat, who was trying to oiiet a hungry babe. "Looks to lite 's if thoe gypsies need fre h water more than they do fresh milk," was the comment he made to his grandmother in the milk cellar. "What's the damage?" said the gyp sy, crowding the cob into the moulTi of the jus after Mrs. Kirov had brought it back to him full of milk. "The what?" said the old lady. "The charge the price?" "Oh! Bout a bit, 1 reckon," washer answenfiM I ' f f - "Oran'ma, don't take any money for the milk, because I told the woman in the wagon we'd give her all she wanted for her baby. Please, don't." "Well, f won't theo, long as you promised it; tint you roust be koorful bow you make promises. Sometimes they're aw ful troublesome to meet." "Thanky. ma'am, thanky, bub. Yer too good, both 0' ye," said the man, twirling the Jug by a leather strap that passed through the handle. He then hurried down to where he had left his wagon, climbed into it and drove away. Two hours later, Mrs. Elroy came bustling out to where her grandson, with his hat oft", his face red and sweat ing at every pore, was amusing him self bv trying to put a blind-bridle on a calf. " "Child alive! What in the world are yon doin'P" cried the old ladv. "Why, 1 wanted to see if the cow would know her calf with this bridle on it. that's all. grandma,'' said the youth, w hose cloaca years had all been spent in the city, and who now found fun enough every day among his grandfather's stock for forty boys. "Well, yor gran'pa's got another spell o' tho eolic, an' s got it powerful bad, too: an' there ain't a dropof "Num ber Si' in tbe bottle, an' Silas aint hver to send fur stmie. an' 1 don't know what in the world I'm to do." "Why. gran'ma, I'll bridle old Beta and ride to town and bring out Dr. Hi.ks." " It's too fur fur you to ride, an' it's most night, too. Dear me: what shall I do?" cried the old lady, looking away off over the ridge-pole of the barn and fanning herself with her apron. Oh. I ran do it easily enough, gran' ma: beakta, I'll Jiml Silas in town and -.1 him to come home with me. I can t Idfl behind him." After a silent study of the matter for a few 111 i n ii U, she said: "Well, yer a kccrful boy, or 1 wouldn't consent fur . i to try it; but yor grand'pa must dine s,, tin t hin' hi caao him. so you may go I'll help bridle Hi ts." The animal was duly bridled and sad dled b the old lady in a short time a oil that would have taken the city boy nil MijiporUme to do, even if he could have done it at all. Do cautions, child, an' go 'round by the big t . ad. Don't 'tempt the short ui through the wood alone. An' don't fail to hunt up Hilas to come back with you. Tell the doctor to send some stuff to cure lh ooltc. He knowa the Kind yr woman. m wants," said the good r the boy upon the horse lung him bounce along on a iddle will, the stirrups short itil he iuru d the heud in the I was nut of ight live mile-, t.. tie- little town of O by the main road, but more d an th an a mile could be saved by taking a bridle path through the woods thatleft the road within sight of the Elroy house and came into it again at the ford across Laughrey Creek. And Tom decided to take this path. Near the ford tbe gyp sies had camped for the night. Tbeir tire at the edge of the woods gleamed brigh'lv in the dusk, and the odor of broiling bacon tilled the air. " Hello: there's the lad that made his gran' mother give us tho milk," said one of the gypsies, as Tom came trot ting along. "Where you goin', bub, sofate? Can't you s' op a bit?" " No, I can't do it. I have to go to tow n for some medicine for my gran' pa. He's sick." "Then stop a minute when you come back. I may want to send something to yer gran' mot her." As Tom rode into the village the first man he met was Silas, who had just started for home on foot. Silas Fergu son was Mr. Elroy's hired man. He was n t ij -lite as deaf as the traditional post, but he did not lack much of it. "Silas! Silas!" screamed the lad. But Silas' head was bent forward, and his straw hat pulled down so far over his face that he did not see the !oy or hear him call. Tom rode his horse in front of him, and Bets" nose and the man's coming in contact, the latter stopped with a sudden jerk. "What arc yer doin' ? Why, Tommy, is that you? How you skeered me! But what in the world are you doin' here?" said Silas. "Gran'pa's sick and I have come for medicine," cried Tom, in a high treble. "Hey?" said Silas, turning one side of his head toward Tom and putting his hand behind his ear to scoop in the an swer. 4I came to get some 'Number Six.' " shouted the boy, leaning down over the neck of his horse to get as near the wait ing ear as he could. "Mother's eick?" repeated Silas. "What's the matter with her?" "Oh, no. I want to get this bottle filled," shouted Tom, louder than ever. "Somebody's killed?" cried Silas, with alarm in his face. "No, no. no, Silas. Come with me," and Tom beckoned Silas to follow. At Dr. Hicks's otlice Tom managed to tell Silas what was wanted. He also got the medieiue and some advice from the good old physician, who dealt out both from behind his little counter. Silas mounted Bets, and the boy climbed on behind the man and put his arms around him, while the bottle of "Number Six" was safoJy placed in his jacket pocket. By this time it had be come quite dark. "We'll take the short cut through the woods, an' lie home in less'n an hour," said Silas, giving the mare a dig with his heels. The boy made no resDonse, because he knew it would be wasted on the air. It had rained while they were in the doctor's olliee, and the road was filled with little pools of water, that shone brightly whenever the moon came out from behind the clouds. Silas made old Bets step oft at a quick pace, and it was not long before they reached the creek were the gypsies were camped. The coming of the riders was made known by a chorus of barks in various keys, from the family of dogs that trotted under the gypsies' wagon by day, and scoured the country around their camp by night. There seemeil to be a hurried stir among the gypsies for a few minutes, and while the horse was drinking in the creek, Silas and Tom saw a gypsy care fully lift a basket from the wagon, tuck an old shawl over it and press down the lid, after which he brought it to the side of the road. "Well, my lad, yer back again. Had a purty sharp ride of it, didn't you? Yer mare's a-blowin' like as if she'd run a steeple chase. Good mare though," said the gypsy, walking slowly around the animal ana running Bis eye over her from her head to her heels. "Like to swap her for one o' mine?" he con tinued, looking up at Silas. " Hey?" said Silas. The gypsy was about to repeat his iu.ptiry, when Tom answered: " He's deaf. He didn't hear what vou said. We don't want to trade. Bode pretty fast, and can't stop now, because it looks 's if it would rain again, and we want to gut home before it begins." " Well, I'll not keep you a minute. But yer a good boy an' the gran' dame's as kind seem in' a woman as I've seen out o' Cornwall. Now I want you to take this basket an' give it to her. It's a Httle present fur her an' for you, said tho gypsy. The boy hesitated. "I don't know whether I can cany it or not be sides" " Oh, it's not so heavy, lad, an' yer sister will like" " I've got no sister, except a little bit of a one only that high" and Tom held his hands about two feet apart to indieate her stature "ami she isn't a year old yet." " It's all riarht, anyhow," answered the man. "The basket's not heavy. Come, now, take it. " You'll not be sorry fur it. The man there'll help you lug it," he continued, pointing to Silas. " Well, I'll take it," said Tom. " An' not drop it?" "And not drop it," repeated the boy. ' An' give it to yer granny?" " Of course. When I say I will I mean it," said Tom, nettled at the seeming want of faih in his trustiness. Silas was a silent looker-on, and, of course, heard nothing of what had been said. He asked no questions when he saw Tom take the basket, be cause he knew Tom could not make him hear while they were splashing along through the road, and he didn't want to spare the time to hear about it before starting. The path lay through what was known as the "Fallen Timber," a strip of woods a mile or two wide and sev eral miles in length. The clearings in it were "few and far between." The greater part of the path lay along the east side of the " Falleu Timber," and when the moon shone from the west it could be fol lowed almost as easily as the highway. The leaves were dripping wet, and Tom, bending over the basket to shield its contents, often caught the groat drops of water on the back of his Deck. "I wish I hadn't promised tT take the basket," he a:d to himself half a dozen time. "It's awful heavy." "Too whit! toowhio! whoo! whoo!" broke out on the still air from among the branches of a burr oak that almost swept their heads. The cry startled the boy, but Silas rode calmly on. Thev were now nearly half way through the woods. "This basket is growing heavier and heavier." said Tom aloud. It seemed a relief to make the remark, though he knew that Silas could not hear it. Then he shifted the burden to the other arm. The mare was becom ing restless, and needed all of Silas' at tention, or Tom would have asked him to carry it awhile. " I'll never promise to carry another basket for a "gyptian as long as I live. not for a thousand dollars! said Tom. He had scarcely got the basket changed and his hand thrust inside of Silas vest and grasping his shirt, when the shrillest scream the poor boy ever heard seemed to break out of the earth right at the mare s heels. With a loud snort Bets sprung for ward in terror. Her sudden leap jerked .-silas' hat off, and turning in the saddle to catch it, he caught sight of the cause of her Mfht a creature leaping along behind them. He dil not care then to stop for his hat. He lost all interest in it- But he could not have stopped if he had wanted to. The mare stretched out her neck, plunged forward and rushed along- the path at theMtop of her speed. Wl luc.Kuy, neither of the noers warl thrown. Silas, with Ins fi-et out of the stirrups, took a firm grip with his kjfees. Tom clung with a life-and-death clutch to Silas, while the basket on his arm pounded his little aide with a hard blow at every leap. "Drop the basket Tommy! drop it!" cried Silas. Tom made no answer. How his side and arm ached! How sorely in was tcmpteii to lower his arm and let the weary load slide off! Silas was bent forward over the horse's neck. His long hair streamed out in the wind. At every bound he gave old Bets a cut with the end of the bridle-rein, and pounded her ribs with his heels. Glancing over his shoulder, he saw that the boy still clung to his load. He saw, too, that they were not gaining on their pursuer. "Drop the basket, Tommy; drop it! It may stop tliat beast!" he shouted. "No, Silas, I can't. I must not. I promised to carry it to gran'ma." said Torn, more as an answer to himself, than with any thought that it would bo heard by his companion. The terror-stricken boy had not be fore this looked behind him. He turned now for an instant, ne saw the little white pools of water in the hollows of the path. He saw the shadows of the trees and bushes rushing by. And around a short curve, not more than twenty yards behind them, just where the moon poured a Hood of light, he saw a large animal leaping after them. He could see its eyes shine. He could hear it pant, and could hear tho stroke of its cushioned paws on the Wet earth. This he saw and heard in one brief mo ment. His own heart beat his breast as loexUy, he thought, as the mare's hoof? beat the ground. A moment more and the marc shot out of the woods and into tbe roaki road. The light in the kitchen wintrow at home burst upon their view. A pair of Mr. Elroy's deer-hounds opened out with a voluble welcome, and the good mare, trembling all over, soon slowed up at the barn-yard gate with her nose to the ground. The hounds whiffed the air a moment, and then dashed off in the direction from which the riders had come. The chase was over. Silas and Tom climbed off on the horse-block and sat down. "Back at last, are ye?" said Mr. El ro3', coming through the gate. "Why, gran'pa, I thought you were sick," began Tom. " I'm well enough, child, now, but there's sorrow at homo for you, poor boy." "What tat the matter, gran'pa? Is mamma" " You know yer mother went over to Thackrey's airly this mornin' to spend the day. AVeil, the children over there took yer little . baby-sister out to tho barn, aa' laid her down under the big locus' tree by the woods-pastur fence, while they hunted fur ejjgs. An' when they come back she was gone, an' we ciui't find a trace of her. Sly poor lit tle boy. what will you do?" And the old man looked as if he were going to cry. Silas heard nothing of this, but calmly lifted the basket and carried it into the house. On account of the trouble in the household, it stood on the table un noticed until it caught Tom's eje as he sat on his mother's lap with his arms around her neck, trying to comfort her. "O gran'ma! there is a basket of something for you from the gypsy. I would have dropped it when Silas told me to, if I had not promised faithfully to bring it to you," said Tom, wiping his red eyes. Mrs. Elroy mechanically raised the lid and turned up a corner of the shawl. "Mercy on us!. Mercy on us! Why, it's the baby!" she exclaimed. Everybody rushed towards the table, but the mother, quickest of all, had taken the baby from the basket, and was pressing her recovered treasure to her breast. "You're the little calf the 'gyptians got the jug of cow's milk for, are you?" cried Tom, dancing around his mother. The baby had been dosed with some drug to quiet it, and this fact accounted for its stillness during the ride. But in a day or so it got Over the effects of the drug, and was as bright and lively as ever. In the morning, Mr. Elroy and some of his neighbors started for the gypsy camp, by way of the path through the wootts. and found tracks in the mud re sembling those of a panther. A few days afterward, a ferocious beast, which some of the old hunters said was a " painter," was killed in the "Fallen Timber" near where Silas and Tom were chased. The gypsy camp was found deserted. The kidnapers were gone. The edd ashes indicated that the vagrants had not staid in their camp over night. They were traced to a landing on the Ohio Kiver, not far away, where it was learned that they had shipped on a Memphis boat for some point down South, and wore never afterward seen or heard of in the Elroy neighborhood. It was always supposed by the Elroys that after stealing the baby the gypsies were either afraid of detection, or had concluded the child was too young and would make them too much trouble, and so had given tho basket to Tom as the safest way of getting rid of it. They knew that the Elroys would find the baby's parents. And as we have seen, they did find them, and they didn't have to go beyond their own house to do so. Youth's Companion. Is Vaccination Safe ! One argument against vaccination for the prevention of small-pox is, that it possibly may communicate other diseases to the person vaccinated. A writer in the MkdiSal and Surgical '. -pnrlcr, replying to a physician who thought he had seen two cases of the kind, gives the follojving conclusive facts: Mr. Marston. an English phj-sician who had performed more than fifty thou sand vaccinations, had never seen an instance of any other disease thus com municated. Similar testimony was given by Dr. Lees, whose experience was equally extensive. Dr. W. Jcnuer. who had some thirteen thousand sick under his care, had no reason to believe, or even to suspect, that in any case disease had bc.-n com municated by vaccination. Dr. West had treated a still larger number twenty-six thousand with a like ex perience. Against the two cases referred to above, the writer in the H porivr men tions the case of a woman who de nounced a physician as causing her child's death the child having de veloped scrofula not long after its vacci nation. But subsequently she lost an other child by scrofula, though she had refused to have this child vaccinated. Dr. Martin, of Boston, of forty years' professional experience, says: "1 have never had a patient die in any way that could be directly or indirectly attributed to vaccination. I have never had the slightest reason to suspect, in a single instance, that vaccination had in any way impaired human vitality, but have seen several cases in which, besides pre venting small-pox, it was the means of carrying off certain trivial ailments and of improving the general health of tho patient." Youth's Comjtanwtt. The ruby, sapphire and topaz are siniplj' modi lieat ions of one substance, alumina, which, as clay, forms a great part of the earth's surface. USEFUL AND SUGGESTIVE. One cause for canned fruit spoiling , ls "e poor quality or me rubber bands "sed. . , ... ... , , t --1 ne numDer oi insects ttestroyeu oy birds more than balances the loss of sherries and other ripening fruits. After coloring, currants will hang on the bushes many days, and improve all the time. For jelly pick early. Prairie Fanner. In a recent effort to smoke out a woodchuck, a New England farmer burned over an acre of land and de stroyed fifteen rods of fence. But he got the game, and the ashe3. Jft Y. Tribune. Dry Sweet Corn: When the kernels are plump and juicy, loil the ears long enough to set the milk, then cut the kernels from the cobs and dry in tie shade. Dried corn, if well cured, is a wholesome, cheap and salable food.'--Prairie Farmer. A feverish thirst that cannot lie quenched by water may be thus allayed: Ihrow a slice of bread upon burning coals, and when it is all aflame throw it into a tumbler of water and drink of the water. Tliis remedy has been tested and proven good. A very appetizing salad is made"b3r chopping coarsely some cold boiled po tatoes: then sea8m well wilh sa't pep per and mustard; line a salad dish with fresh lettnee, then put in a layer of po tatoes; on the top put a la-er of cold boiled beets, also chopped and seasoned, garnish the dish liberally with lettuce, and just before sending it to the fable add vinegar, plain, or with .ordinary salad dressing. -V. Y. Pod. London PurpleJ Si'o use if for de stroying potato huge, take a quarter of a pound of it, make a thin paste with water in a small cup, and then stir this into twenty gallons of water and sprinkle the plants the same as if double the quantity of Paris jrreen were -used. JSTfcver use but halt" as muck of tha Len don purple to the ati!i unrtrilitv of wa ter. It is equally as efficacious and not o dangerous aa Paris green. German town. Telf graph. Mr. Rice, at a meet'flig of the West ern New York Farmers' Club, said farm ers often do things without thinking or considering what the results may be. He knew a man once who had a steam uaw-nailL and a large pile of ashes and. sawdust had accumulated. He hired 3 farmer to draw them away in winter, who drew them on an old orchard. spreading them three or four inches thick. The orchard became very pro ductive, and for seven years bore heavy crops of very fair fruit To make apple fritters peel three large apples, core them with a column cutter and cut them aeross in slices rath er less than half an inch thick: put them in a flat dish with half a tumbler of brandy and strew plenty of powdered loaf sugar over them; let them remain covered for a couple of hours, then take each piece separately, dip it in batter so that it is well covered with it and fry a golden color in plenty of hot lard. Lay the fritters in front of the fire, and when all are done pile them up on a napkin, shake plenty of powdered loaf sugar over them and serve. N. Y. Herald. How to Raise Strawberries. One very important principle is often overlooked by the cultivator. It is that the production of the seed or fruit is a very exhaust ng process. Whcu a man buys a tret: from the nursery and it bears a half dozen samples of fruit the tirst year, it stops its growth just about one year. Hence, until a tree gets a good growth it should not be al lowed to bear. Trees that are growing rapidly do not bear, and if a tree is bearing at all, it is to the detriment of the growth. s A strawberry plant usually bears a crop or fruit and also produces new vines. Now, if the blossoms of those plants from which we want to raise new plants are cut off in season, the whole strength goes iuto the new plants, and one thousand runners grown from plants that are not allowed to fruit are worth more than live thousand grown from plants that bore fruit at the same time. Old plants are worth nothing new plants from an old bed arc worth noth ing. The only plants worth using are young plants grown from such as are not allowed to fruit. The true way to raise strawberries is to get young plants of this description and not allow them to fruit the tirst year. They will throw out plenty of strong, vigorous runners, and the next season before bearing take a part of these, to make a new bed: A new bed should be made every year. WThen we plant in the spring wc should get no fruit the same year. The next year we get the largest crop we ever get. The vines can stand and bear a partial crop the next season, or be plowed un der as soon as the crop is gathered. I like best to raise one full crop and only one. It is less labor to make a new bod than to clean up au old one. It is very little labor to plant an acre of strawberries if properly done, and no other eroppays so well. The only diffi culty is to get the right kind of plants, but every man can raise the plants him self in this way. Strawberries will do well on any land that will raise good corn. Cor. Prairie Farmer. Management of Bank Grass. A vast amount of time and useless labor are spent on most farms every season in cutting lodged grass and clover. It is very difficult to cut them with a machine, and the machine is likely to be broken in the operation. The hay made from lodged grass and clover is hard to cure, and of very poor quality when it is made. Most kinds of stock will reject much of it if they are not driven to eat it by hunger. The sod on which lodged grass and clover rest is always in jured by being covered by :t substance that acts like a mulch. Grass and clover are sometimes blown down by a violent wind or beaten down by storms. When such is the case it is necessary to cut and cure them as best one can. In many cases, however, the fanner can see by the condition of the plants that they will lodge unless they are cut very early. The stalks are so tall and the foliage is so heavy that it is difficult for the plants to sustain them selves. When this is the case no time should be lost in putting in tho mower or scythe. By cutting early, lodging will be prevented and th hay will be of good quality. This practice in volves the necessity' of cutting the grass or clover a second time, but it is much easier to harvest two crops that stand upright than one that is stretched out on the surface of ground. With the present means for harvesting the hay crop, the labor of cutting and curing is slight, when there is no delay in con sequence of obstructions. Heavy grass and clover should be cut early in order to prevent the stalks from becoming large and coarse. By cutting twice, a large amount of hay can be obtained, atfd it will be of the best quality. That obtained by the last cutting will be of special value for young stock. Chicago Times. A woman of Stocktqn, CaL, believ ing that she was about to die. confessed to her husband that she did npt love him, but had centered her affections on a neighbor. She declared that she couid not die unforgiven. and so the husband freely forgave her. But he granted the favor only in view of her speedy death, and, when she unexpect edly recovered, m: began a suit for di vorce. Her defease is that he con doned her fault by the forgiveness, and a peculiar question of law is raised. AT. Y. Herald. Odd Bits of Ignorance. In spite of the advance of education, everyone who has observed his fellow creatures must be aware that even the educated-classes are grotesquely igno rant. We have known a clergyman, and a University man to boot, and a grave fellow, too, and a pious, who, when he visited the Riviera, expressed peculiar interest in the prospect of visit ing Nice. "Here," said he, "was held the famous Council of Nice, and in trfe presence of that blue sea, within the shade of those gray groves of olives.was composed one of the creeds" of the Churca." This was doubtless a sen tence from some future sermon ; but we regret to say that, in a thoughtless mo ment, and obeying a pedantic impulse, we dispelled the illusion and demon strated that the Council of Nice was not held in the fascinating neighborhood of Monte Carlo. It is not every one who has heard of Mr. Darwin. At his recent funeral a distinguished naturalist, fond of conver sation, began to chat with a high official of the police force who was helping peo ple to move on in an orderly manner. "Ah, sir," said the Inspector, "weiave lost a great man Darwin, the Laureate poet!" The public is peculiarly ignorant of Bible history. We doubt if a fair per centage of the people you meet in the course of an hour's walk could get as near the order of the names of the Dooks in the Old Testament as the little school girl in Somerset. This West Country blossom of the School Board system was requested to name the earlier writings of the Sacred Text, which she did thus, and very fluently: "Devonshire, Exeter, Liticus, Numbers, Astronomy, Jupiter, Jumbo, Ruth." Here the higher criti cism dimly detects a vague local render ing of "Genesis, Exodus, Leviticns, Numbers, Deuteronomy, Joshua,dudges, Ruth." Talking of Ruth reminds us of the ignorant lady at the picture gallery. "Ruth and Boaz," she read in the cata logue; "who was Ruth?" Wliereupon her companion favored her with a sketch of the plot of Mrs. Gaskell's Ruth, ending with the confession, "but I don't remember who Boaz wa3." An American lady was heard to ask in tho Pitti Galleries : "Who is that by P" The answer was "Rayphael." "Is he the same as Rayphael Sanzio ?" "No; don't you know, there are three of them, Ray phael, Sanzio, and Urbino." London Saturday Review. Submarine Enterprise In Japan. The Japan Weekly Mail notes that the old method of searching for that valua ble mollusc known as "fieche de mer," which was simply that of employing naked divers, as in the pearl fisheries of Ceylon, has almost entirely disappeared since the Japanese fishermen have been made acquainted with the European system of diving. Diving dresses, we learn, are now largely employed along the shores, and the result is so success ful that the Government has found it necessaty to issue a circular ordering the authorities to caution the fishermen against wasteful courses threatening the complete exhaustion of this staple of the country. Officials along the coast are also directed to advise the Government as to the best means of protecting these creatures from indiscriminate destruc tion. In their leisure hoursthe Japan ese possessors of diving dresses appear to torn their attention to the search foi submerged treasures. One man is re ported to have thus recovered from the depths of the Sumidagawa, in the course of two days only, old coin to the value of $."00. Rev. Leonard W. Bacon, of Nor wich, Conn., was recently sued by some of his neighbors on account of a reser voir on his new farm, which, though surrounded by Mr. Bacon's land, was claimed by others. When he burlt the reservoir they accused him of stealing their water, and brought suit, attaching nearly everything on his farm. This aroused his ire, and he showed fight at first, but reflection chanjred his mind, so that he sent the plaintiffs, a few days ago, a check for $1,000, the damages claimed. He does not recognize, how ever, that there is any damage. Joseph Gellery of Albion, N. Y., while sleeping, swallowed a trade-dollar placed in his mouth by a five-year-old daughter. The coin lodged in the throat and an incision was made to ex tract It. Chronic Ailments. In chronic nilments resulting from fixed bad habits of the body, the removal of the evil tg he permanent, must necessarily bo gTaduifci Good health is maintained and nourished by tbe proper attention to the requirements of tUe body, and the avoidance of excesses. If is wisted and destroyed by over-taxing tho mind with ctudy, anxiety, evil habits, intem perance, and vicious indulgences. Keep th body and mind nourished by using that friend of temperance and long life, tlVt Queen oT all health renewers, Dr. Guysott'g Yellow Dork and Sarsaparilla, and Nature will Eoon assert her mastery over disease. A saloov-keeper has invented a drink which he calls the bell punch, because It makes holes in the pockets of his patrons. Chicago Tribune. fR.s. Jane Mekiitton, of Paris, Ky., writes. I have been cured of great, sufferinat, caused bv weak lung's and kidneys, dyspepsia, etc My habits are now very resular, and I find comfort In Iivinz. I used only two bottles of Dr. Guyeott's Yellow Dock and Sarsaparilla.'8 Solomon was the first man who proposed to part the heir in the middle. Personal. The Voltaic Belt-Co., Marshall, Mich., will eend Dr. Dye'a celebrated Electro-Voltaic Belts and Appliances, on trial for thirty days, to men (young or old) w ho are afflicted with nrrvous debility, lost vitality and kindred troubles, guaranteeing complete restoration of vitality and manhood. Address as above. N. B. No risk is incurred, as thirty days trial is allowed. At the Hub "I am tired," sighed the wheel. '-Poor felloe," spoke the axle, 'wagon his tongue." ' BrcurrAinA." Quick, complete cure, all unojing Ktflney D'aease. Si. at Druggists. r.-. J... ; THE MARKETS. NEW YOKK July, 1889. CATTEE Kxports COTTON Middling rXOOK Good to Choice WHEAT No. 2 Red No. 2 Spring COKN No. 2 oats Western Mixed POKE Standard Mess ST. LOUIS. COTTON Middling UEK E.- Exports Fair to Good Native Cows Texas Steer HOGS Comnio.i to Select SHEW Pair to Choice EEOUK AAi to Choice WHEAT No. 2 Winter No. 3 " CORN No. 2 Mixed OATS No. 2 RYE No. 2 TOBACCO Dark Eui? Medium Dark Deaf HAY Choice Timothy BETTER Choice iairy. EGOS Choice PORK Standard Mess MACON Clear Rib LARD Prime Steam WOOL Tub- washed .medium Unwashed CHICAGO. CATTEE Exports HtJUS Good to choice. ....... SlI EE P G ood tocholce FLOUR Winter SprinK WHKiT-Xa 2 Spring No. 3 Spring CORN No. 2 OATS No. 1 RYE POKE New Mesa KANSAS CITY CATTLE Native Steera.. .... Native Cows........ HOG6 Sales at WHEAT No. 2 " No. . CORN No. 1 Mixed OATS No. 2 NEW ORLEAN-! FLOUR HUh Grades CORN White OATS Choice. HAY Choice Pi iRK-MeM BACON C lear Rib COTTON Middling $13 00 $15 25 .... a IS r, on a 9 oo 1 25 0 1 26 , 1 so a 1 si 84 So 61 m 03 22 00 22 59 .... a 1 S 25 0 7 89 5 00 0 6 00 2 40 m 4 40 3 00 & 5 75 7 00 -75 3 00 a 4 00 4 AO m 6 on 1 11 a 1 N 1 (is a 1 oft 78 a 79 53 a 54 70 a 71 5 00 a 6 o 7 50 a 3 5 22 00 a 23 o 20 a 23 12 a 13 22 00 a 22 25 14 a 14V 12 a 12 34 a 35 23 a 24 7 so a 8 i 7 50 a 9 o 4 85 a 5 00 6 00 a 7 00 5 00 a 7 00 1 28 a 1 30 1 th! a 1 os 78 a 79 52 a 53 73 a 74 21 75 a 22 00 " 5 50 a 6 75 s 00 a 4 00 7 00 a 8 39 94 a 5 flu a 91 70 a 71 52 a 53 s. 6 25 a 7 0 l 04 a 1 of 50 a 51 26 00 27 0 22 50 a 23 00 14 a it m Oa "What's that you're playingt?' said a New Haven man to his daughter, who was pound ing at the piano key-board with more nol-e than 6kill. "It Is Wapnerian, pa; that's the music of the future." Oh ! it is, is It J" said the old gentleman. "Well, let it be a long time in the future before I hoar any more of it. Play me 'Cotnin' Thro' the Rye."' "O pa! ain't you horrid always thinking about something to drink." Xew Haven llentiter. $200.00 Reward Win be paid for the detection and conviction of any person deilinz in bogus or imitation Hop Bitters, especially Bitters with the word Hop or Hops !n the:r name, that is intended to cheat the publio, or for anything pretending-to be the same as Hop" Bittkks. The genuine has a cluster of Gkkkn Hops (notice this) printed on the white label, nd Is the best n.edicine on earth, espeHallr for Kidnav. Liver and Nervous Diseases. Beware of all formulas or recipes of Hop Bitters published in papers or for sale, ac they are frauds and snirtdies. Whoever deals in any but the genuine will be prosecuted. Hop Bittkbs rr'G. Co., Rochester, N. T. A matt k u-o f-fact boy denned salt as " that .stuff which makes potatoes taste bad when you don't put any on." " Magnificent promises sometimes end. In paltry-iSeriormrtnees." A magnltlcent ex ception to. this is found in Kidney-Wort which InvariaWy performs even more enres than it promises; Here is & single instance : "Moth er has recovered," wrote an Illinois girl to her Eastern relatives. "She took bitters for a longtime but without any ;ro. d. So when she heard of the. virtues of Kidney-Wort, she got a hix and it has . completely cured her liver complaint." DocTOits now pronounce cucumbers a tonic. Doctors, it will be observed, have an eye to busiuess.. Chicago Herakl. Mrs. Smith Says: Makes the skin soft, white and smo th. Dr. C. W.' Benson's Skin Cure. Elegantly put up. ... Periodical HeadachfeT fly b'fo e Dr. Ben son's Celery and Chamomile Pills. Druggists. Hair and Scalp diseases thoroughly cured by Dr. C. W. Benson's Skin Cure. Dr. Benson's Celery and Chamomile Pills cure headaebes of every nature pFomptly. A tramp called his shoes "corporations," because they had uo soles. Totjno and middle-aged men snfferirrg from nervous debility, premature old age, loss at memory, and kindred symptoms, should sen t three stamps lor Part Vll. of pamphlets 1-sue.l by World's Eisp?nsary Medical Association Buffalo, N. Y. . Now the festive ice-man shortens up his weight, and savs: "It's a cold day when I get lift." JT. Y. O raptic. Epilepsy fFlts) Successfully treated. Pamphlet of particulars one stamp. Address Woiti.u's Dispexsakt Medical Association', BulTalo, N. Y. Mummibs are the only well-behaved persons who are now left iu Egypt.- -Ycio Orleans Picayune. Diseases of Women. Large treatise for three stamps, glvins means Of suci essful self treatment. Address World's Dispensary Medical Assoc'n, Buffalo, N. Y. With some men the penny's mightier than the sword, sure enough. Boston Transcript. t5F"Makc your old things look like new by using the Diamond Dyes, and you will be happy. You can get any of the fashionable colors for 10 cents. A Western paper heads an account of the drowning of four young men: "A Fatal Pleasure." Boston J'oet. Thousands of ladies cherish grateful re membrances of the help derived from the use of Lydia E. Piukham's Vegetable Compound. Of course, It is true, but isn't it rather heartless to speak of a blind man as an un sightly person. "Rough on Bts." Clears out rats, mice, roaches, bed-bugs, vermin, chipmunks. 10c. Neveb strike a feather duster when It is down. Ask your druggist for Bedding's Russia Salve. Keepit in house in ceseof acclaerits. Price 25c EvEUvronY has standing invitations to at tend open air mass meetings. Knowing ones sav Nat ional Yeast is the best. Wakefield's Biackberry Balsam, for diarrhea. Try the new brand, "Spring Tobacco." It Is theoonenrrent testimony of he pub lic and the mrrflca profession, that Hos tellers Stomach Hit ters Is a medicina whloh achlrvcB re sults apeediiy felt, thorough and he nlKn Ilesfde rectifying- liver disorder, tl invigorates ihe fce lilr. conquers kidney and Madder com plaints, and hasten the convalescence of those recovering from enfeebling dis eases. Moreover It la the irran.l specific for fever imd ngiic. For sale bv Drugirlsis and Dealers generally. fefeh STOMACHf NEW AGENTS GOODS Coe, VongeATo., St. Louis, Mo. S66 A WEEK in vour own town. Terms and f5utttrte. Aildr's ll.iiallett Cortland. Ma Tinniltt " Bl II.UI.C, PAIXTtSO, Jj'Syli7 Decorating, eie. For it eighty png Illustrated Catalogue. Address, enclosing time a-cent taiu; s. Wm. T. Coiistoc. Aator l'laoe. New York. SAWMILLS r oruesci intrve. u.ar and Prices write T1IK AULTMAK ATAYLURCO., 111.. Held. O. IE ftnO CAltri'.VrKRS now use our Naw IsJfUUU Fllirr ro lite a'! kinds of snws.so tbcv will cut better than ever. I'rlce Circulars and prices to Ag. ics. Address 1- RilTH & ISKO.. New Oxford. Pa. OPIUM & MORPHINE riTTnlf1 -Treatise on th lr JjAllilU ipeedv .-.ire SKXT FRKF Ha. .I.e. forraux. F. O.Box 1M, Chicago, y. FRAZER AXLE GREASE. Beat In the World. Jc-t the trrnulnr. Kv ery ym oi.-itkf ;ackHf hii our Tr1e-mrk () Ii TIIK CItEAM OK ALL HOOKS OF ADVrXTTIiK DIONEER I A W fflARINC r HEROES b HEEDS. b U Tie thmliiiK advpiiturm of U the hem-rxplorers and front if r ffjrlitem with Inrttsns outnw and wild h-at, oyer mir whole ronntrj, from the mriicct times to thf irfritcnt. Lives and famous rtploiu f DeSoto IaRalle, Hlanclih, Boone, Kenton, Brady, Crockett, Bowie, Houston, Carson, Custer, Wild Bill, BulTalo Bill, Gaits. Miles and Crook. (Treat Iunian Chiefs and scores of others. UOlUtKUl i. IIJJ M KAIhl) with 175 tine er.jrravin.rs. AGEXTS WANTKD. i,ow iirlr.fi anfl beats anything to sell. 3taniAR Vvu. Co.. St. LotTlft, M DR. JOHN BULL'S Smith's Tonic Synrn FOR THE CURE OF FEVER and AGUE Or CHILLS and FEVER. The proprietor of this celebrated medieiae jutly claims for it a fuperiority over all re .n edies ever offered to the public for the SAF, CEETAJN, SPEEDY and PERMANENT cure of Agtisan 1 Fever, or Chills am Fever, wheth er of short cr longstanding. Herefera to the entire Western and Southern eoutitry to bear him testimony to the truth of th assertion that in no case whatever will it fail to care if the dir et ti ons are strict ly folio w ed an d carried out. In a great many cases a single dose has been sufficient for a cure, and whole families have been cured by a single bottle, with a per fect restoration of the general health. It it, however, prurient, and in every ca -e more cer tain to eure, if its use is eontiaueii in smaller dose for a week or two after the disease has been checked, more especially in difficult and long-standing cases. Usually tbii mediiMne will not require any aid to keep the bowels in good order. Should the patient, however, re quire a cathartic medicine. after having taken three or four dies of the Tonic, a tingle dose of BULL'S VEGETABLE FAMILY PILLS will be sufficient The genuine SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP must have DR. JOHN BOLL'S private stamp on each battle. DR. JOHN BOLLonly has the riirht to manufacture and sell the original JOHN J. SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, of Louisvilie. Ky. Examine well the label on each bottle. If my private stamp is not on each bottle do not purchase, or ou will be decsived. Manufacturer and Vender of SMITH'S TONIC SYRUP, BULL'S SARSAPARILLA, BULL'S WORM DESTROYER The Popular Remedies of the Oay. fUsettal Ottce, SSI Asia bU. L011ST1LLE. ICX i ffi7ft A WEEK. $12 a dav at home easily made. Jfi & :Ujouimfroe. Addreat True h Co, Augusta. Ma K fl MONTH-AGENTS WANTED 0 best th. f- III. $47 A MONTH 1. or Ladtea. F. W.ZlKSL Employment for Ladies. 11 y of Cin anvitiCTtirittjt ami iiitrfxlurllir C SWHrirr f. r ffll anJ 1 uocnuaietl Skirt KuMtMxter .ntrehftlHeHdyayrnt toell Mihcholri. Our agents cvery eady kucceas nd make ti iiid ritr at ottce fnr terms ad Tiiory. Address p- nJrr t'c, iorlnnifl, Oh I. MM Thev Supporters. rW On tty Leading Phytic DR. STRONG'S PILLS THE OI.il W: ELL TRIED EJEALTH onderful II RENEWING REMEDIES. 8ld by leading druggists. For clrc.lars and almanacs wilh lull particulars, ad-ir a F.U. Box ti.ie.af Y. City. SAMARITAN NERVINE THE GREAT NEEVE CONQUEROR, Th? only known speciflo remedy for Eplle psy. SAMARITAN NERVINE Cures Sptisma, Oonvulsion, St. Virus Dsncn, VertiRTo. Insanity, Paralysis, Nervous Prostn. ton and General Debility. r , - SAMARITAN NERVINE Never known to fail. It equalizes the circula tion, repairs its wasto, andtrives tone and vigor "to the system. SAMARITAN NERVINE Cures Scrofula and ull Nervous and Blood dis MhNsV SAMARITAN NERVINE Th.- irrosti-st tonlo known. It aids digestion. Insures jrood appetite, irives tone and vigor to the system, guarantees sweet ami refreshing sleep and restores enfeebled and nervous con stitutions to robust health. SAMARITAN NERVINE Snfe, Certain, Sure and Speedy. It is inv Uuo ble to Ladles who are c-jp"rlrnc1nathe chansro incident to ml vnnced years, by assisting: nal 11 re at Its important p.'rioil. retaining' tbe rigor mid tranquility of early lifo and currying- them with ease and uafety through. SAMARITAN NERVINE is the only honestly ruartintoed remedy placed before the pultlio. We g-tfsrantee every bottle to ive sat sanction or return the money. Lruid injr physicians testify to Its being- harmless and good, eminent divines declare it excellent and iin.'iualed and people everywhere boar cheer ful suid voluntary testimony to Its great virtue. SAMARITAN NERVINE Is unfailing and infallible In curing Alcoholism and Opium Bitting-. To come before the publio with an absolute euro or a specific to rtmiovo the desire for nlcobolio stimulant or the habit of opium c.iiinjr, seems to many, we have no doubt, an alisn rdily ; such Is the case neverthe less, rind before offer! nil our medicine to the public we thoroughly convinced ourselves by. actual experience that It would do all w claim for It. FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS. BinMHHi TAKE RICHMOND'S CATHARTIC AND NERVINE PILLS for the cure of all disorders of tho Ptomneh, Liver. Bowels, Kidneys, Blad der, Nervous Diseases, Headache, Ooo stlpaliou, Ci;Sti vetiess, Ac. These pilU re made to work in harmony with our bamarltan Nervine. For Sale by All Druggists. Every Orgaa Is sent on Five DAYS TRIAL anil if it does sot PROVE as Represented, Viz.: FIRST CLASS In Every Re spect, it may be RETURNED at our EXPENSE. SEMJ FOR Illustrated Catalogue. Please State Where You WEAVER ORGAN ei. .. It is 'tke " f WW 1UI1 Ifl r- Hi K B FOOD reeeiresth indeteemeet ef ef - in tl,, n erM. aidtlnsaaii ' IrtHSf V R1D u - - I I . . . 1.1. . . . . um. 0 ijPafijK SEND FOR CATALOGUE ' V i 2 BSumW&BMVm f,or Purp- Rich nd Sympathetic, - - - 1 - JQ - -tglWPWIIWaaaTMi t"p. Combined with Great Power JfflTnRmmmmmmmwL antJ vr"''rne. The york cor- flMaaW saaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaVlIk TAGE 0Rans Stand to--jmumuM kmmmmmmmmjBROBMy ay at P I 8 i ! SSWmSMmP iL.. m TfWmBmw Tor Uniqur& Ar istio f I .eHaaaisaatlR' V7 U iMB Design and Eletiaocs T-i, fci V Of FINISH. SOLIDITY i s i 'SaffiaaW '"ShEY u'aV' I M 'CTplLMf' fSgJjfr aaailraaaawaMal , , , , ' ''iBaaaaaasTaaasaa tn , . 1 js a ... - a HBp 3 MM asaea WmmmmmmmmmmmmWk m ; O Ci wMMMfflMa lmmm9MMMmmmvBwwi&m a vw naaaRrflifltH U 3 '" "aaaaSSSsalaSffTtaS O , PATENT ADJIHTAIMJi SUGAR GANE MILLS ) ATTOIATIf frf-OFF. B!fil( SPEED am Engine. rW-For Dgsi'tiFTim mm ('.4 1 1.00; k adutvsa MADISON M'F 6 CO.. MAiM&ON. WIS. IS, MAKE HENS LAY TEAS 1 waste time Sent 10 lb. Choice Black or idlxml, for $S. fend f- r Mucd ssmiile, 17 rJs. ''lrn fer The 11 1 -tUp a fit gtolceat TCS til tpo . orld. Lerprit V.V ' , Vases evcirTOilV. -W -t 1 House In Amorlra. No cUromo. No Humbug. (Straight business. Value fpr money. BOE'f WKLLS.4U Vesey 8U,ad..r.. ims. EDUCATIONAL. JOHNSOrSCOMT COLLEGE',! M y.-ar. Sp i-lnicns of l'einnanshlp mad Circulars, MlLMAD GAZETTE ft JOURNAL OF TRANSPORTATIOH, Engineering and Railroad Newtv ruhlUhr'l at ":t llniadway, w Tork. ier osmim-.so.biM ttrmm. DRUNKENNESS EASILY CURED. lLOil Cur. s wilh th" Doubto Chloride of Ooia Iniea1y. IVv.Ws Free, l.ttsuis K. hUl-ir, M-D-.-SureP-'ouC. A It. R. . Uwnsr. lit.. tr.tt.A- nrUTC LADIFS or flFNTS Yvinko BhrHI A money fast s IiIiik our N Kff r.!rv. t Mb Ess V. y OWIMi ."i to Fulton (street, ( tilcaiio. IS A SURE CURE for all diseases of the Kidneys and LIVER Xt baa specific action on inia most Important or. cnnbliag it to throw off torpidity and inaction, atlmulatlng tho healthy eoretion of tho Bile, and by keeping the bowels in free condition, eflbutina; H regular discharge. Is malaria, h vo tbe clillla, are biUoun, dy sfnp ! i p. op as t i pat ed , Ktdn oy -Wort will attroly relieve fciat i;u i.-i.l y cm In tho Spring to cle&nso the System, very one should toko a thorough course of it. tl SOLO B Y.PRUCCISTSL Prtoo Bl . S OLD ANU RELIABLE. JDr. Sa.nford's Liver Inyiooratobj Jis n Standard Family RrmHlr for Sdisfiaacs of tho Liver, Stouiucli nnd Bowels. It ia riuvly gVegetable. It novor JDebilitatoa It is JCathitrtio 1 1 TR IT. 0 .16 . n 1 . ' r 11 ' i uwyi o .P,1 mm V-' 1 Km T . nil " n 1 and by thi publit for more than 85 vri with uuprccedi'uted xcanits.! IOO Pago Book tont frm. s JS..T. w. summon, u n M7Q "" "! ! f , JEW rOKt C1T J iST rM'00lT Wn.l.TfIX YOtT MM RgrtTTlTIOX. Saw This Advertisement AND PIANO CO., ! eV PARSOKS' PUrlfiATIVE PILLS M A K S J - i.ls m la Wn I site ilW '"4 BUol. Slid :l mipici.ely cnni: " utQ sj Mienias Aoy person sshi . n. I iu sserlej may b Urt- sysipin in tbr 1 ptil raeb nick i to aeend hrsltli. .-r.- - or SCT JOHasos Cu. . aucli athlee foaiB1 Bolr! . i hy msil for S) U Urt sxanipe. I. ft. toatun. Mass.. furicrrly ltaiiKur. Me. r i. fin irdf at home. Harapiee wortb Utt 3 II iZU'"-' H"iiiiM)i,e,t'.'ortJawl. Me. ; aw a. w m sai WIIKN WRITINU TO AUVKRTI8KBS plnusf sav you saw the ailsrrlUsuism la title paper. Advert lepra like to know whea and where tbetr avdvrUeuieuU sue pf As English Veterinary Surgeon and Cliem '. now lrv- .: in this contrj, jy tliaX iu'.-t f tu.i Hor and Cattle Powders aolilfiere are worllilesatrst-h. He says tha t Sheridan's (Gondii ion Powders arwabi .lut-ely pure an l immensely vnlumhie. Nolhina- on eari-h wlQ make hens lay like S'l.-r dan's Condition Towdera. Iiose, one teaspoonf al to one pint feed. Hold every where, or Mnr.ei Myall tar eight letter stsmpe. I. 8. JOHNSON ,t I'O. . It'.1 "n.Mata., formerly Ham-ir.Me. rAssuMi l'ciiUAi -ivk riLU make new Men ojooa. la abuBdatioe. MtJUcn pound mported last year.- Frlri-a low- r ili.vn i'mt 2 m VTf 1 k.V.i6 WatlllO3 r 5 yW v . 1 VI at n '-ft s MM 3 ru rt j ' w" 7 at 0 a mSKJ a KV, I lil aW" ai ri .1 lit Bf I nPluvigJntto2 in my praclirt? vmmm m.w 1 9 wVwwVVVlat m . M . aaa RICH BLOOD f