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The Bolivar bulletin. [volume] (Bolivar, Hardeman County, Tenn.) 1865-1888, September 06, 1883, Image 4

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I am a locomotive engineer, and have born for twen
ty years, and am now running on the Maine Central
Itatlroad. Life on an engine, an all engineers know, la
very try Inn to health and atrength. The continual Jar
f the engine, and (train on our long trips all tend to
weaken the kidney and ailany mgmm i add . II . n
to thlt, tcnyWart ago,T met wltirg feTcTeHTciaefit, and
I waa taken from under my ciigliti with w mm lincraal
Injurlr. which gaeetne great palnT 1 tia-liM up for
l months, and sufrrn rt more than I can describe, and
more than 1 wleh to suffer again. I returned work, but
my kldneya began to disturb me, and my nervous tyt
tem termed to be out of ord' r. I co'ild not aleep, as
my water demamArd inch constant attention that I was
kept nwake a great part of tb! night . to urinate caused
severe, pains. I employed the best medical skill In
Portland wid elsewhere, but continued to grow worse.
I was persunflrd to try Hunt's Remedy, as 1 found t hat
many of my f rienda In Portland had used It with great
success, yet I bad no faith that it would reach my
ease However. I seat for a half - dozen bottles at one
of the drug stores. In Portland, and from the use of the
first bottle found a great relief. My water was much
better ami the p4m in the back and limbs greatly re
lieved. I continued Its use until I bad used ten bottles
In all, and U has been to me a wonderful blessing, and
I have deemed It a duty and privilege to recommend It
to those troubled In a similar manner: and you may
publish this for the benefit of our railroad men and th
public. In general, as It has completely cored mc.
Uko. W. IIkadlkt,
Engineer Maine Central Railroad,
Por.Ti.M), Me., May 12. 1883.
Alice E. Cctitis, of Brunswick, Me., writes us on
May J, 18H3: "That she has suffered very much at
frequent Intervals with kidney disease, and the attacks
wi re Increasing In severity so steadily as to cause
alarm Her'aunt, Mrs. X. M. Small, persuaded her to
use nunt's Remedy, and after using several bottles
Miss Curtis has been trued from the severe ashes and
pnlns to which she had long been accustomed; and fur
ther says i hat Hunt's Remedy never falls to relieve the
seven' pslns In the side and Intense backache, and Miss
C. pronounces It a real blessing to woman for all kid
ney diseases, and she cordially recommends It for tbs
many Ills and pains peculiar to women."
Indulgence and Excesses.
WbMMI over-eatinc; or tlrinkiiitrare made
hnnnlcss by using Hop Hitters freely, giving
elegant apjietite ami enjoyment by using
tliein before and removing all dullness,
pains and distress afterwards, leaving tho
lieatl clear, nerves steady, and all the feel
ings buoyant, elastic and more happy than
bufnra. The pleasing effects of a Christian
or sumptuous dinner continuing days after
Eminent Testimony.
N. Y. Witness, Aug. 15, 180.1
"I tnd that in addition to the pu rc spirits
contained in tlieir composition, they contain
ttic extracts of hops and other well-known
.mil hilily approved medicinal roots, leaves
and tinctures in quantities suflirieiit to ren
der the article what tho makers claim it to
be, to wit, a medicinal preparation and not
a beverage unfit and unsafe to be used ex
cept as a medicine.
"From a careful nnalysisof their formula
which was attested under oath 1 Sad
that in every wine-glassful of Hop Hitters,
tho active medicinal projierties aside from,
the distilled spirits aTo equal to a full doso
for an adult, which fact, in my opinion,
subjects it to an internal revenue tax as a
medicinal hitter."
Crken B. i: aim, U. S. Com. In. Rev.
Hardened Liver.
Five years ap;o I broke down with kidney
and liver complaint and rheumatism. Since
then I have Ix'cn unable to Ihs about at all.
My liver became hard like wood; my limbs
were puffed up and filled with water. All
tho best physicians agreed that nothing
could cure me. I resolved to try Hop Hit
ters; 1 have used seven bottles; tho hard
ness has all cone from my liver, the swelling
from my limbs, and it has worked a miracle
in my case; otherwise I would have been
now in my grave.
J. W. Mop.ey, Buffalo, Oct 1, '81.
Poverty and SulTcrinc.
' I was dragged down with debt, poverty and
sufferiiiR fqr years, cnuscd by a. sink I'amilyand
largo hi la for doctorfnw. I was completely
tllpcoiiratrod, until one year apo, by the advico
of my imstor, I commenced using flop Hitters,
and in one-mouth wo were all well, and none
of us have seen a sick day since, and 1 want to
say to all poor men, you can keep your fami
nes wen u year wit n nop mtters lor less man
one doctor i
ctor s visit will coat; 1 know It.
Sffll's Tonic Syrup
The proprietor of this celebrated medicine
justly claims for it a superiority over all rem
edies ever offered to the public for the SAFE,
of Ague and Fever, or Chills and Fever, wheth
er of short or long standing. He refers to the
entire Western and Southern country to bear
him testimony to the truth of the assertion
that in no case whatever will it fail to cure if
the directions are strictly followed and carried
oat. In a great many cases a single dose has
been sufficient for a cure, and whole families
have been oared by a single bottle, with a per
fect restoration of the general health. It is,
hovever, prudent, and in every case more cer
tain to cure, if its use is continued in smallei
doses for a week or two after the disease has
been checked, more especially in difficult and
long-standing cases. Usually this medicine
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 doses of tho Tonic, a singlo dose
will be sufficient,
The Popular Remedies of the Day.
Principal Office, 881 Main St., 1,01 IS V I I I.? , KT.
Catarrh cream balm
when npilled by
tho finger Into tho
nostrils, will le ab
sorlied. effectually
cleansinR the head
of catarrhal virus,
causing healthy se
cretions. It. nu -
inflammation, pro
tects the membrane
of the nasal pnso
airesfrom addition
al colds.completely
henls the sores and
ri stores taste and
smell. A few appli
cations relievo. A
thimnnjh treatment
j A- sTFF D vonttivtiu cure.
Bl' 1 " Agreeable to use.
Send for circular. Price 50 cents by mall or at
lrujrirists. Ely Hrothers, Owcfro, N. Y.
6 $25 Every Day
Can be easily made with our
Well Augers & Drills
One man and one- horse required. We
are the only makers of the TifUn Well
Boring and Rock-Drilling Machine.
Warranted the Rest on Earth!
Many ol our customer, make from a SO luSIO a day.
Book and Circulars FRKE. Ad drees,
-i III r.Y9 TUk FUiTlt.Ml.
- LlmtrUl. We yll. iUsuCoMlaW,
If or tt l-ook, tJurtai
B1M.1UJIT03, I. TV
-o genuine and best.
fAndihot. Sends bui
klck. Shoots t: a iht.
lnted arrows, shot and
iivcredfree on receipt
or price list of Scroll
Whlng Tftckliv Hammocks,
SO i
I Wabash Avenue,
uiucao, in.
C 1. Mfl nerdav at home.
Samples worth 3
ii Co. FgrUaaH, aia.
3 N ZUtree. Address Siwson
There's a garden of my childhood that I only
Fee in dreams.
l'ver sunshine lies upon it, shadows only
passing flit:
Thro' the vista of my memory very fair that
ganlen seems.
And I sometimes yearn with 1 miring once
again to enter it !
f can smr-11 the lawn's first mowing, and the
rich arth freshly turned.
When the spring's warm-fingered touches
woke to life the gardeu beds.
Where the double row of crocus like a golden
pathway burned.
And the tulips in the border waved their
stately crimson heads.
Where the south wail lured the swallows
wheeling up against the blue;
Summer beauty gained upon us ere we
knew the spring Ixjgun:
There the pale wisteria clusters tender arms
of f ragrunee threw
Till the white magnolia lifted cups of silver
to the sun.
Year by year the blooming orchard lay like
snow beneath the moon.
Year by year the chaffinch nested where the
moss-jrrown boughs divide.
And her brood upon the branches twittered
through the dawns of June,
Till the growing apples reddened under
August's smile of pride.
Spring and ever-radiant summer and full
autumn hold it'fast,
Ms- enchanted garden, whither fancy leads
me back to-day ;
Never winter falls upon it, for the pictures of
the past.
Cod be thanked, are happy pictures, and
their skies for ever gay.
Only when across life's highway comes the
scent of country brier.
Or of wafted honeysuckle, westward borne,
and cold with dow;
'Then the longing for my garden fills me with
such strong desire
That my soul is faint within me for the sun
shine that I knew!
O. B. Stuart, in Argosy.
''DIED i;ame."
It is morning on the pi'airie.
To the east is the rosy sunrise and the
dim. far-away outline of a mountain
range; to the north a shadowy line
which may mean hills or timber; to the
west and south a broad, level ocean of
green grass which has no limit. It
Menu as lend as a floor to the eye, but
it is cut up with dry ravines and ditches,
and there are sharp ridges and tlips and
sunken spots.
The sun is warm, the air still, and
every blade of grass is loaded with dia
mond dewdrops. There is no bird to
chirp, and no crickets to call, out but there
is no feeling of loneliness. One who
faces that morning sun and feels the
vastnoss of the prairie is lost in quiet
amazement. There is an awe upon him
akin to that which man feels when he
nea the ocean lashed to mighty fury.
The one is an exhibition of Divine anger
the other of Divine peace.
See! A rough-clad, full-bearded man,
of iron muscle and fearless courage,
suddenly rises from a hollow, tosses
aside his blanket, and slowly turns his
head in every direction to scan the
green grass sea. At the same moment
his horse emerges from a dip which has
heretofore sheltered him, and, with a
whinny of recognition and pleasure, ad
vances straight upon his master.
Alone! Man and horse are the only
living creatures in sight. They are as
much lost to. the world as two grains of
sand washing to and fro in the Atlantic.
The muster's hand steals up until it
rests upon tho horse's neck, and the
faithful animal crowds a bit nearer.
Both are awed by the broad expanse.
The mighty grandeur of Nature steals
in upon the man's soul, and it seems to
pass like an electric current to the horse.
He raises his head. His nostrils ex
pand. His eyes grow clearer and larger.
Surely he must see the pictures spread
out before him there; anil something of
its beauty must be felt.
See that! The man's hand goes up
to shade his eyes. He is looking
straight to the west. He stands like a
rock, and his eyes are keen as an
eagle's. Tho horse is looking in the
same direction, ears pricked forward,
lips quivering and every muscle in his
legs tightened up as if for a race. What
is it? A flutter on the surf ace of the
prairie caught the man's eye for an in
stant and then disappeared. It is
two miles away. It was only a trifle;
but on that trifle depends his life. A
shipwrecked sailor catches his breath
at sight of every white cloud creeping
above the water line. The hunter on
the prairie feels bis heart pound at the
flutter of a bird's wing the bark of a
covote t lie hoot of an owl tt eight of
hoof -print or a broken bush. These
may mean nothing, or they may mean
an ambush a race for life capture and
Yi! vi! vi! "
Tiie level-seeming
dry r
ne is broken
two miles awav by a
avine deeper
than a man's height. This curves and
bonds and leads on for miles. Scrunb-)
ling out of its depths, and each one
sounding his war-whoop as he mounts
his pony, are a sc ore of Indians.
For two days the hunter had swept
the horizon in vain. He was alone on
the great ocean. Night had been tran
quil and full of sound sleep. Here,
DOW, rising like specters from the
earth before him, is a band of blood
thirsty demons raving for his life The
sight stuns him for a few seconds.
Then, with a growl of chagrin and defi
ance, lie flings the saddle upon his horse,
picks up his rifle, and while yet the In
dians are a mile and a half away, he
mounts and heads for the east.
A race for life has begun.
The hunter's horse strikes into a
long, steady gallop, which would keep
hini alongside of a train of cars. There
is a chorus of yells from tho redskins as
they make the first rush. Then the si
lence of the prairie is broken onlv by
the thud! thud! of horses' feet. " The
very silence is ominous, ami speaks of
a grim dotorminatibn to run the victim
Steady, now! The hunter's horse de
vours mile after mile of the green prai
rie, now at the crest of a swell now
almost hidden in a dip now for an in
stant out of sight of those who follow.
They gain a little. The hunter plans
that they shall. Every yard thev gain
requires an extra speed that will take
ten minutes oft'the race after high noon.
At ten o'clock they have gained half a
mile. Then the pace is even, and
neither loses nor gains.
There is something terribly grim in
following a man to his death. Not a
shout not a call not a rifle-shot.
Thud! thud! th.id! over level and ridge
and always to the east. The sun mounts
higher and higher, and now and then
the hunter glances hack with a faint
hope that the pursuit has been aban
doned. No! He might as well expec t
a wolf to quit the pursuit of a wounded
deer leaving its lite-blood to stain the
grass at every rod.
It is high noon.
The pursuit began over sixty miles
away, but the breeze brings to the hun
ter's ears that bum monotony of hoof
Itcats. and he glanres back to see that
same dark line strung out at his heels.
It has become a question of endurance.
j it fie can tire tneiu out he will escape.
He shuts his teeth anew, reaches for
ward to caress his horse
He is down! A burrow caught a foot
as the horse sped onward and man and
animal roll to the ground. The race is
finished. The poor beast whinnies an
apolojrv for his fall as he flounders
alxut with a broken lep;, and the ex
ultant shouts of the redskins hardly
reach the hunter's ears before he is
down alongside the crippled horse and
his rifle aimed at the approaching foe.
It is another bright, peaceful day.
Here are the same pure air, the same
blue sky, the same panorama of grass
and flowers and dimly outlined moun
tains. A band of hunters are crossing the
prairie at a steady gallop, instead of a
single man riding for his life. A vul
ture rises up with a hoarse scream a
second a third and the odor of decay
reaches the nostrils of riders and horses.
The band halts, rides to the left, and
presently all look down upon a sight
which tells its own story. The swollen
carcass of a horse, the scalped and dis
figured body of a hunter trampled
gr;;ss-spots of blood- -broken arrows
the earih uptorn by hoofs.
One with stouter heart than the rest
dismounts and picks up a dozen flat
tened bullets and a score of arrows.
Then he circles r..und the spot and
gathers up the empty shells thrown out
by the hunter's Winchester. Bullets,
arrows and shells are deposited in a
heap by the corpse, and the man points
out one three five seven spots on
the praifie where the trampled gras?
and stains of Mood show the fall of
horse or man. Then in a voice in which
sorrow and pride were mingled he whis
pers: "Poor Tom! But he died
Detroit Free Press.
An "0" for an " E."
At an editorial convention the con
versation turned on typographical er
rors. Of course every man present who
had wielded a Falser for the purpose or
lifting struggling humanity into the
upper strata, where the dazzling raj's
of the bright sun of knowledge should
illume the path, etc., had some remi
niscence about certain typographical
errors. Joe Peters, of the Blowtown
IJuglt; finally got the floor. "Gentle
men," said he, "see this scar across my
cheek as big as a horse-shoe; seo this
crevasse iu my nose whence a portion
lias been extracted; seo the remaining
half inch of inv right ear; examine this
haml ttiul wonder what became of the
thumb ari l fourth linger; look at this t
stiff' leg. All 'this is the result of get
ting an 'o' wdiere an 'e' ought to be.
I had occasion to report a case in 'Squire
Field's office, and the evidence of one
of the witnesses did not tally very well
with the others. This was a big, burly
man, a livery-stable keeper, who might
be able to get away with Sullivan. I
incidentally remarked that the witness
was a veracious man. Well, gentlemen,
when the Bwjle came out the intelligent
compositor and the equally intelligent
proof-reader had got it voracious. The
livery-stable man saw it before I did.
and walked straight into the office, anil
without speaking a word he seized me
by the hand and broke those fingers so
they had to be amputated ; then he
jabbed me against the wall with force
enough to knock out my front teeth,
stopping to inquire whether I still
thought he was voracious. Before I
could answer he bit off a piece of my
ear antl asked if I took him for the fool
who undertook to eat eighteen goose
eggs in eighteen hours. Then he
slammed me against the imposing-stone
and broke my leg, and mildly inquired
if he looked like a man who would
make a bet to assimilate a brace of
quail every day for six weeks. Before
I could recover from that assault he
landed an iron inkstand against my
jaw-bone, with the query whether any
body had told me that he was the party
who could digest a peck of raw oysters,
at a sitting. As a parting salute he bit
a piece out of my nose and left. After
the doctor had gathered what there was
left of me and set my broken bones, 1
asked for a copy of the Bugle and dis
covered what it was that had made him
"Did yon sue him for damages?"
asked the crowd.
"Not at all." said Peters: "1 had got
more damages than I wanted already."
Oil City Derrick.
Brother (Jardner on Minding One's Own
"Who am my nay-bur?" asked the
President of the Lime-Kiln Club as ho
opened the meeting and blew his noso
with the report of an army musket,
loaded to kill a mile antl a half awa.
There was deep silence throughout the
hall for a moment, anil he then con-
"It's none o' my bizness. If my
naybur wants to bony an' lend an' be
friendly, dat's all right, an' I shall
meet mm half way. If he wants to lib
secluded, dat's his bizness. It's none
o' my affair whar1 he cum from, what
he works at, how much he gits, what
he eats or wears or where he puts in
his time. If he am a good man, so
mm h tie better fur society. If he am
a bad one, let do purlecce take car' o'
" I has bin hangin' on to life ober sev
enty long y'ars, an" when I sit down of
a night to reflect an" wonder an' recall,
it pears to me dat one-half de trouble
and worrinients of life cum from mind
in' odder peoples' bizness an' lettin' our
own go at loose ends. I got frew wid
it a good while :go. Dar' was a time
in my life when, if a strange nigger
passed my cabin ridin' a cream-cuil'd
mule an' followed by a yaller dog I'd
quit hoein' co'n to wonder whar' he
cum from, whar' he was eoin', how old
de mule was, what his wife looked like,
how many children he had, an' a hun
dred odder things. Am it any biznetu
o' my naybur's wheder 1 prefer on'ons
raw or cooked? Not a bit. Am it any
bizeness o' mine w heder my naybur an'
his wife agree or liirht ? Not a bit. I
run my bizeiesa to please myself. 1 let
my naybur do de game. I don't ask
wheder he am iist onto' State Prison or
list ram from Chicago. I don't ask an'
I tloan' car' how he got his pianer, or
wheder he has paid fur his ca' pets. If
he exhibits a nayburly speerit by sxin'
to borry my shovel, I shall respond by
axin' de loan of his ax.
"Dar" am three or fo' members in dis
club who am greatly troubled ober odder
people's bizness. iey can't see dis, an'
dey wonder ober dat, an' dey suspect
an' suspishun an" go to bed mad bekase
it ain't all writ out on de ba'n doah fur
'em to read. I wan, sich members to
disreckollect dat any one pusson who
airns a libin', pavs his debts an" keeps
outer de hands of de doctahs an' pur
leece has all de bizness h kin 'tend to.
If he imagines he hasn't I kin make mo'
bizness fur him!"
There was quite a rustle of excite
ment :ts the President finished, an 1 If
Lonesome Sanders had not had his face
in the water-dipper he would have ob
served fifty different individuals looking
in his direetiort, Detroit Free Frtss.
Tomatoes not many generations
ago were considered poisonous. Last
fall there were 52,322,052 cans of toma
toes put up by the canning establish
ments of the United States.
Tobacco-smoke prevents the at
tacks of all insects that infests plants,
and does no injury to the4 plants unless
they are confined in it for too long a
tim?. While it often keeps off insects
it does not always destroy them, though
it is fatal to many. N. Y. Post.
An excellent pudding is made of
tart apples stewed, and then put in lay
ers with fine cracker or bread crumbs.
While the apples are still hot stir sugar
and a little butter in with them. This
should be baked for half an hour A
little sweet cream is a great addition,
but it is good without any sauce. Ex
Crystalized Popcorn: Put into an
iron kettle one tablespoonful butter,
three of water, one teacupful sugar,
boil till it candies; then add three
quarts of corn nicely popped, stir brisk
ly until the candy is evenly distributed
over the corn, remove the kettle from
the fire and stir till the corn is cool;
use a moderate fire. N. Y. Times.
Massachusetts proposes to enrcour
age the cultivation of sorghum and
sugar beets by the offer of one dollar
per ton for all varieties of each raised
and used within the commonwealth in
the manufacture of sugar. The offer is
to be open for three years, by which
time it is to be hoped that the industry
will no longer need special encourage
ment. A prominent New York farmer,
whose crops are proverbial for their
abundance, use? no other fertilizer than
laud plaster and clover. His plan is tc
sow clover, plaster it so as to secure a
rank growth and turn under for his
other crops, wheat included. He lias
kept up this plan for over fifty years,
and claims that his farm is growingmore
valuable each year. N. Y. Herald.
Husbandman: Foul foot in cattle is
caused by pasturing on land so wet that
the hoofs sink into the soil. When it
once gets in a herd it is apt to become
infectious, and great trouble is often
found in getting rid of it. Powdered
vitriol applied after thoroughly cleans
ing the foot is the common remedy. It
is harsh, but effectual. As boggy land
is usually reserved for pasturing it is
worth while to know that even for this
purpose thorough drainage works
marked improvement. Again, after un
deY draining such land is often the best
for grain and root crops. -V. Y. Her
ald : 1 ' " ' -
Breakfast cake, or coffee cake, as
it is commonly called, should be made,
once in a while. When you are spong
ing bread, use nearly double the usual'
quantity of yeast, and then reserve two
large cupfuls of this sponge for the
cake. Add to it the well-beaten white
of one egg, one cup of sugar, half a cup
of butter, and English currants, if in
clined. When btiked, beat the yelk of
the egg and wet the top of the cake
with it, and s ft powdered sugar and
cinnamon over the top. Set it in the
oven for two or three minutes. If you
wish it to be especially rich, put little
lumps of butter on the top also. Boston
Melon Losses.
No watermelon suicides thus far,
though the price is low. In fact this is
a year of melon misfortune. Its great
lesson has Leon, beware of sudden suc
cess. Experienced hop growers have
said that the extraordinary price ob
tained last year was a damage to the
business, it will lead to such extend
ed planting that a glut may be expect
ed. This is the" cause of the present
melon misery. Last year the prices
reached an extraordinary mark, and
the result was that the South became
melon eray. Last year the price was
twenty dollars a hundred, but this was
so easily paid that growers lost sight of
it. This year, however, melons will
not bring enough to meet this debit,
and commission dealers have declined
receiving them unless freight is prepaid.
One shipment of 10,000 was refused by
the consignee, and on top of these came
fifty ear loads, which hail first been sent
to Cincinnati, and finding no market
there sent to this city. Being refused
by the commission merchants, they
were sold by the railroad agents, who
hardly got sufficient to pay freight. The
market was thoroughly glutted by this
forced sale, and then to make matters
worse the very next day 63,000 melons
arrived by steamer, making 230,000 in
one week, and it became almost hard
work to give them away. The health
inspector, however, interfered and
ordered aai immense quantity destroyed
to prevent disease. The melon mania
is now over and the land will bo de
voted to other crops Melons will
probably be dear next season, since one
extreme generally follows another. The
money made last year has been lost by
the glut, and experience thus proves
that an average profit even of moderate
am unt is better than extraordinary
prices and sudden wealth.' The waste
of melons which occurred during the
last month has probably never been
equaled in the memory of man. N. Y.
Cor. I' tica Herald.
Profits of the Asparagus Crop.
There is perhaps no ordinary crop
grown that yields as much profit as the
asparagus. "Everybody seems to like it,
and the demand for it increases far be
yond the growth of the population. But
in this crop, as in almost every other,
everything depends upon tho proper
cultivation of it. We have seen state
ments that as much as from one to two
thousand dollars have been the profit of
a single acre; but it is very difficult to
get at the exact net gain of an acre, as
there arc so many expenses to be de
ducted which arc not at all times count
ed. An experienced trucker does not
grow onlv asparagus upon his land, but
other crops, which would generally be
suflicient to pay for all the expense ol
the asparagus crop, and thus leaving
this clear.
In speaking of the asparagus crop,
some people ask of us what variety is
the best to plant to obtain the best re
turn; but it is now ktiown that there is
no variety that will come true from the
seeds: and as asparagus can not be
raised in any other way, it is foolish to
talk of variety. It is discovered that
the plant has "male and female flower
on separate plants; nence one piani ia
crossed by another were in flower. No
doubt those who have endeavored to
improve the plant, and supposed they
had new varieties, were honest in their
opinion and sold them in good faith;
there is also no doubt but that they
were entirely mistaken, and that the
superiority of their asparagus was a
mere matter of culture. It has not been
many years that the separation of the
sexes in these plants has been made
known: and this lieing the case, of
course a distinct variety of asparagus is
out of the question. Gerntantoun Teh
In a California cemetery a large
monument stood over the grave of a
man whose relatives were dead. A
woman boldly had it removed to her
nwn lot, planed off its inscription, and
had it lettered again to suit the mortua
ry requirements of herfamily. Chicago
foOO REWARD vt ill be paid for any case of
chills that Chillarine will not cure. Try it.
A magazine only differs from a sword
In this wise: With one you generally have
to cut its leaves while the other generally
leaves its cuts. JV. Y. World.
"Threw Awav Her Supporter."
Da. Pikrck : A neighbor of ours was
suffering from " female weakness" which
the doctors told her could not be cured
without a supporter. After considerable
persuasion my wife induced her to try your
" Favorite Prescription." After using one
bottle she threw away the supporter and
did a large washing, which she had not
done in two years before.
James Miller,
4246 Jacob Street, Wheeling, W. Va,
A health journal says that you ought
to take three-quarters of an hour for din
ner. It is well also to add a few vegeta
bles and a piece of meat.
Hat-Fever. Since boyhood I have been
troubled with Catarrh and Hay-Fever, and
was unable to obtain relief until I used
Ely's Cream Balm. It has cured me. E.
L. Clickexer, New Brunswick, N. J.
A YOTJNO man biting his mustache is a
case of "down in the month." Rochester
Charlotteville, Va. Mr. C. H. Her
man, President of the People's Bank, testi
fies to the value of Brown's Iron Bitters for
relieving indigestion.
A TOnsa lady calls her beau "Honey
suckle," because he is always hanging over
the front railings.
If your lungs are almost wasted by con
sumption Dr. Pierce's " Golden Medical
Discovery" will not cure you, yet as a rem
edy for severe coughs, and all curable
bronchial, trtroat and lung affections, it is
unsurpassed. Send two stamps for Dr.
fierce's large pampnlet treatise on con
sumption and Kindred Affections. Address
TION, Buffalo, N. Y.
When Fogg saw a train on the dress of
an old lady he remarked that it was behind
Marianna, Fla. Dr. Theo. West says:
M I consider Brown's Iron Bitters the best
tonic that is sold."
The delinquent tenant revels in owen'en
tal splendor. Cincinnati Merchant and
Hay-Fever. Having been afflicted with
Hay-Fever for years I gave Ely's Cream
Balm a trial. I have had no attack since
using it. E. R. Rauch, Editor Carbon Co.
Democrat, Mauch Chunk, Pa. Price 50c.
Correct Boston people call a burglar's
"Jimmie" Mr. James. iV. Jr. Journal
Woman and Her Diseases
is the title of a large illustrate J treatise, by
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y., sent to
any address for three stamps. It teaches
successful self-treatment.
How may every passenger make himself
of use to the ship carpenter? By merely
being aboard.
Wells' "Rough on Corns." 15c. Ask for tt
complete, permanent cure. Corns, bunions.
The work of the hardy miner is all In
vein. Yet he is happy when 'tis ore.
Enrich and revitalize the blood by using
Brown's Iron Bitters. The best tonic.
A paradox Nearly all our domestics
are of foreign production.
All recommend Wise's Axle Grease.
Cuts from barbed wire fence, cured with
Btewart's Healing Powder.
No scar or gray hair, 50 cts a box.
NEW YORK, Aufrust 31. 1883.
CATTLE Exports 5 50 a $ 0 tO
COITON Middlingr Wi
FLOUR Good to Choice 4 00 7 00
WHEAT No. 2 Red 1 15 & 1 lof
No. 3 Red & 1
CORN No. -i 3?i3 63'i
OATS Western Mixed 34ti 37
PORK Now Mess to 14 00
COTTON Middling'
REEV ES Exports
Kuir to (Jood
Texas Steers
HOGS Common. to select
SHKKP Fair to Clioice
FLOUR XXX to Choice
WHEAT No. 2 Winter
No. 3 "
CORN No. Z Mixed
OATS No. 2
RYE No. 2
Medium Leaf
HAY Choice Timothy
BO TTE K- Choice Dai ry
BUGS Clioice
POHK New Mess
BACON Clear Rib
LARD Prime Steam
WOOL Tub-washed, medium.
CATTLE Ex ports
HOGS Good to choice
SHEEP Good to choice
FLOUR Winter
WHEAT No. t Spring
No. 3 Red
CORN No. 2
OATS No. 2
PORK New Mesa
CATTLE Native Steers
Native Cows
HOGS Sales at
CORN No. 2 mixed
OATS No. 2
FLOUR High Grades
CORN White
OATS Western
HAY Choice
BACON Clear Rib
COTTON Middling
6 15
5 10
4 00
.' 55
4 50
3 0
1 04 'J
P 00
J 00
U 50
a tk
ft 00
4 OJ jj
3 XS
4 M H
3 60 W
3 40 ffji
1 044r,0
26 C4
52' i
3 50 r9
7 00 to
8 ;'i0 to
H Cm
12 (50 to
.... 0
;n to
23 to
6 30
5 75
i 40
6 2 "t
if 51.
i ftbii
12 t
5 ia
4 20
5 10
5 !0
It 0
... cto
11 92' to
2 5) to
4 t2 ,to
.... to
0 25 to'
6J to
3 to
m so to.
... to
And will eamnletety ehsnee the Wood in the entirs rrstent hi three months. Any person who will take ONE 111.1,
KATI NIGHT FROM ONE TO TWELVE WEEKS, may be restored to sound health. If such s thin he poasfbtsv
For' eurinc Female Complaints these Pills have bo equal. Physicians ase them in their practice. Sold crery where,
sent by mail for IS cent in rtemr Send for pern r MX- 1. S. JOHNSON A CO., Boston, Masts.
For Fine Complexions.
Positive relief and immunity
from complexional blemishes
may be found in Hasan's Mag
nolia Balm. A delicate and
harmless article. Sokl by drug
gists everywhere.
It imparts the most brilliant
and life-like tints, and the clo
sest scrutiny cannot detect its
use. All unsightly discolora
tions, eruptions, ring marks
under the eyesesallowness, red
ness, roughness, and the flush
of fatigue and excitement are
at once dispelled by the Mag
nolia Balm.
It is the one incomparable
Skinny Men. " Wells Health Renewwr
restores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia.
Merely an outside matter The handle
of a jug. JV. Y. Commercial Advertiser.
Redding' Russia Salve is unequaled for chil
blains, chapped hands, frost bites, etc. Try it.
Stinging, Irritation, all Kidney and Blad
der Complaints, cured by " B ucau -Pai . " $1.
A han with water on the brain should
wear a plug hat. Philadelphia Bui I eftit
Don't Die In the House.- " Rough -oh
clears out rats.mice.flics.roaches bed-bmra. l5o.
A printkr can feel first-rate and stiU
out or sorts. itocnester rost-Express.
Straighten old boots and shoes with Lyon's
Patent Heel Stlffeners. and wear them again.
. y
Flies, roaches, ants, bed-bugs, rats, mice,
crows, cleared out by "Rough on Rats. "15c
Glenn's Sulphur Soap
Presents all the ad vantages of sulphur baths at
a cheap rate. Hill's Hair and Whisker Dye, 50c
If afflicted with Sore Eyes, use Dr. Isaae
Thompson's Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 25c.
Wise's Axle Grease never gums.
The Preacher's Quiet Habits,
Sedentary and studious men some
times become prostrated before they
know it, Those who spend much
time in close mental work and neg
lect to take enough exercise often
find their stomachs unable to do the
work of digestion. The liver be
comes torpid. The bowels act ir
regularly. The brain refuses to
serve as it'Once did. Their preaching
becomes a failure, and there is a state
of general misery. So many minis
ters have been restored to health by
the use of Brown's Iron Bitters that
the clergy generally are speaking to
their friends of this medicine as the
very best tonic and restorer they
know of. It restores thin and watery
blood to its proper condition by ton
ing it up with the purest and most
invigorating preparation of iron that
science has ever made. It is pleas
ant to take, and acts immediately
with the happiest results, not only
on the parsons, but on .ther folks
as well.
sre sent anywhere oa trial to operate against all o'hor
r i , a, me customer Beep
ing the one that suits best.
No one has ever dared shotr
up any other Preps, as Ded
erfek Bprensls known to be
ltevond comnelit ion. and will
bale at less expense, with
Itwlce the rapidity, and load
more in a car man any otn
cr. The only way Inferior
machines can be sold Is to
deceive tho Inexperienced
by ridiculously false staie
ments. and thus sell with.
out slirht or seeing, and
Workintr ttnr Other Press
swindle the purchaser.
alongside of Dederick's always sells the purchaser a
uorn-ricK i-ress. and all Know it too well to snow up.
Address for circular and location of Western and
Southern Storehouses and Agents.
P. K. DEDERICK &. CO., Albany, N. Y.
Ilostetter's Stom
ach BIttcra, by in
creasing vital power,
and rendering tho
physical f unc 1 1 o n s
regular and active,
keeps the system In
good working order,
and protects It
against disease. For
constlpntton. dyspep-
-sla and liver com
plaint, nervousness,
kidney and rheumatic
ailments, it is Invalu
able, antl It affords a
sure defense against
malarial levers, be
sides removing all
traces Of such disease
from the system, lor
sale by all Dnigg'sis
and Dialers gend ally.
Genuine Russian Mulberry & Apricot Trees
FOR SALE CHEAP. Grown In Mnnnonlte Set
tlement. Send for circular with full particular.
K HEIDKBREC'HT, Box SJ, Falrbury. Neb.
Hlanlail lyaHl. Male nud female for new boo'--,
If allTSa AgenTS "DttiiihtnorAmerlca.
.Low in price. fiOc. will secure an outfit and agency.
Address FORHKE & McMAKIN. Cincinnati, O.
Rnna Hnna 5 PHepy or Fits In 24 hours. Free u poor
BUTB WUF62 Db.Kbusx. 2844 Arsenal St.. St. Louis. Mo
Good Pay for Asrnta. SlOOto ItOO per
mo. macfe ellln out- fine ISooUa V Iitttlea.
Wrl.e to J. C. McCorriy aSc Co., Sit. Louis, Mo.
A JIONTH and BOAltD for three llv
Young Men or Ladies. In each county. Ad
dress P. W. ZIEGLER ft CO.. Chicago, 111.
A WEEK In your own town. Terms and
t5 outfit free. Aildr s U JIallott It Co..Portlaud,Ms
branches of' Music taught. I B Terms moderate.
Send for Circular. A. WALDAUER. UmECTOB.
BU Louis, Mo. 700 students yearly. Graduate, successful
in getting employment. SEND FOH CIItCULAIS,
Elegant buiMtng. Experienced Faculty. Low fee.
For catalogue address U.K. Stjscle, M. D. , 101 Htate M.
ST. louis cunRT.HANn
Instruction by
man a si:rct.sn.
Address A. J. Barnes. Mgr.. 506 Olive St.. St. Louis, Mo.
VAiinn' UAn learn TelbSraphv hrc and
TUUne IwlttJII we will give you s situation.
Circulars free. VALENTINE BROS.. Jsnesvlllc. Wis.
BmsImss Ceflfgi, Sf&SiJ&n
Bent Couch Hvrup. Tame go
I.e In time. rVld by drnpaiala.
ting Machine ever Invented. Will knit a pair of
ktocklnga with BEEI. and XOF. complete In twen
ty minute. It will also knit a great variety of f aiicy
work for whleh there l always a ready mai k' . Send
for circular and terms to the Twoiably K nlttlnn
Machine Co.. 183 Tremont Street. Boston. Mas.
151 .SoufA J rfrrttm Street. Chicago, III.
S-1'on Wagon Scale. f4o; 4-TnnS0O;
"Little Octeciive," 3. Send for Price List
make money seri!ng onr Family Medi
cines; no capital rejuired. tSTAicttaBD
Cure Co.. llrt Pearl Sl.,4kw Yobk
C70 A WEEK. $12 a day at home easily made
1 fiCoaUy outfit free. Address True tt Co , Augusta, lit
to A. W. Hamilton At Co.. Ann Arbor.
S3 Mich., for Dr. Chase's Family Physician: sells 1
AtsataWaatea. Watson's Interest Table, as.
Ich. . for Dr. Chase's Family Physician: sells fasu
wrIWIfl at home without pain. B ok of par -ticu
ara sent free- B M. Wooiut, M. D Atlanta, Ga.
A. N. K., B.
WHKX WKITTNO to a dvertiricrs
please say yon saw the advertisement in
this paper. Advertisers like to know
when and where their advertisements art
pay in best.
'titM 4 a I JL Ji I'
As the proprietor of these medicines I conscien
tiously offer them to tho public as safe, reliable and
Certain remedies for the Cttrs of Consumption, and
wlwtcu&l coAftd at aftnast specific for thosa
knorhld conditions of the body, which. If neglected.
re apt to terminate In fatal diseases of the lungs. X
claim that the uss of my -remedies will cure Con
sumption. I do not claim that the dlaease can be cured after the
lung are destroyed, for no medicine can create new
ones; but I maintain that the first stages of Con
sumption arc curable, even when the lungs are partially
decayed. When one lung Is sound I am almost cer
tain of making a cure. If the patient will take proper
care of himself and follow my directions.
It may be asked : ' How is It that you can know St
much about this disease, and pretend to cure It, when
so many educated physicians, who have made a study
of it for years, pronounce It incurable?"
The question la a fair one, and shall be fairly an
swered: I do not claim to know more than other
physicians about the causes, nature and hlatory of
Consumption. I suppose that my views on these
points would be found to agree with those of most
educated and Intelligent physicians. We should agree
that while the final caute Is obscure in other words,
while It is not possible to say why Consumption selects
this or that person as a victim yet the predUtxtltna
causes are :
1st. Inheritanr. Consumption It hereditary In a
wonderrul degree. On parent very often entails It
upon the offspring, and both still more frequently, so
that whole families are often swept away, and hand
the predisposition down to their children.
2d, Cold. By this we do not mean those chanzrt of
weather which often produce Inflammation; but long
continued and steady cold, so that a condition of de
bility Is produced. Indeed, whatever tends to pro
duce long -continued debility will. In some persons,
generate Pulmonary Consumption. Prominent atconf
these Influences are Insufficient diet, living la nn un
wholesome air, sedentary habits, grief, anxletj-, dis
appointment, whether of tho affect lont or In busi
ness, and all other depressing emotions; the abuse of
mercury and the Influence of weakening diseases.
I also agree with the beat doctors aa to the manner In
which the lungs become affected. Pulmonary Con
sumption is also called Tubtreulout Consumption, by
which we mean a disease of the limit eauaed hy
tubercles. A tubercle it a tmall, roundish body,
which 1 deposited In the substance of tho lungs by the
blood. This it the beginning and first act of MM dis
ease. Many of these are often deottted at once.
Each one undergoes several changes. After producing
Inflammation of the parts of the lung next to lr, it
ends In ulceration, opens a passage Into the bronchial
tubes, and pasaes out at the mouth by spitting. The
place where the tubercle grew and ripened now bo
comes a cavity, and where there arc a great many
tubercles, of course they make a great many of theto
little cavltict, which gradually unto and leave great
holes in the lnngs. Unless a stop can be put to thlt
process. It will go on until the tubatance of Uc lungs
Is consumed and desth ensues. ,
Of course I agree with fhff faenfy nnnn t!ryni t
toms and course of th:' disease; the short, dry. hack
ing cough, so slight at first, but gradually Increasing;
then shortness of breath, a qalckeoing pulse, then fe
verish sensations, flushing of the qheeks and heat la
the palm of ihe hands and soles of the feet ; the slight
but growing emaciation." with foulile appetite, hi mor
rhages. Increasing tough, dlstnrlted sleeps fevered
tongue, (hen lois of appetite, taken to the bed, then
expectoration of softened tubercle In the shnp-: of
small lumps of yellowish, cheasy. or curdy matter;
hectic fever, brilliant eye. clUlls. night sweats, stiarp
pains In the side, lncrelhlng crn-w'fation and debility.
disordered stomach and aa trie, It, diarrhoea, nausea,
swollen extremities, hollow cheeks, sunken eyes.
w. aknesa so great that eipectoratlon Is Impossible:
then death, bringing welcome relief from the tortures
ef this horrid monster.
Now. ss I have said. I mainly agree with the medical
faculty on these point. But wlten we come to the
. . . - ... , . , . . ... .. ii...
rvasstsvlM oi me UIICBPJ x uiuer IIVUI II VUIWI.
doctor believe Pulmonary Consumptl n omnol be
cured. Therefore they do not try to do anything more
than to smooth the patltnt't path to the grae, uBl
teem quite reckless of the medicines they give, o that
th- patient Is kept comnrtdble and easy, even If his
life Is shortened. As so n as tub rcles begin to appear
In the lungs of a patient, It la a common practice with
many leading physicians to begin dosing with whtsky
In Increasing quantities, natll tiM ravages of excessive
drain-drinking are added to t&e ravage of thudfa
case; and I have yet t) stear o a tUiglu case of Con- j
sumption which wat cured by, stloiujjtnti. I CaB Sty
the safme of Cod Liver OIL Many physician!) tend
their patient away from home on distant voyage, to
Mtnneaotn or Florida anything or any wTffere so that
they may die oaay. For I hey djp not pretend to ftrt,
and they have no remedies rwlob wm do to. .Now I
tay not only that dtaeaset of tat lungs can be cured,
but that' ray mill list do, rare thttn, The mroaf it,
that bu their uee tluiuxirmt qf-OonsmmpHte$luivtbeen
and are note being cured by theti.
The whole science of medicine is based on exfpcrl
ments. We cannot hyAtiy process of reasoning decide
that any particular meflfcine will help or ru0' a ly par
ticular disease. How was II found that Qjilnlnc will
enre Chills and Feyers Why. by trying 'one tiling
after another, until experience demonstrated that It
v4tipiT.mc lur ilia. o,h .o.' n: .u i. i.o . i jr mid
knowledge was gained of my n medlea, hicn arj at
no-' a specific in diseases of th i lungs
Pulmonary Consumption Is hectditajry. tn my fat ti
es 'a family. Ilia father, mother, brothers and s'stert
died of It, and he had rumilicd almost the last itagct of
the disease when h; was provident laffy led to 'experi
ment with the articles which are tncoyorated In these
mrdlrlm t. II- waa cuA'd by Hi m. 'ai). lived a stnmr,
healthy man for over forty years after bis recovery.
What cured him ha leurod thousands of otbersall
over the country. ', ' --
These results art net accidental. There la, no tuch
thing as accident In nature.
Whatever may be the caute, the origin of Pulmonary
Consumption Is In the blood. Whenever, from any of
the predisposing causes wlifA-h 1 have Just now men
tioned, the blood becomea degenerated. It'.beglns' to
make tuberculous deposits In th- substance of the
lungs. This mnst be stopped, or death will surely fol
low. It will notbeenongli to Ket rid of the tulicr,;l"
already deposlteO, and heal up the sores already iiiadn.
hut something must be done to stop further depuslta.
What shall that be? The regular MouJty say nothing
can be done. I say purify, enrich, and tone up tha
blood, until It becomea to healthy aa no longer to
make tubercles. Can this be done? Vet. 'How? By
ihe eaalcst and most natural way in the world. Take a
man who showl to the txpcjsjjaced "eye. by many In
fallible signs, that Consumption ha aet In. He It
feeble and without appetite, , u w. ue what I Intend
to do: ' ' . 3 J '',
first, I propote to cleans hi itomach and bowel
of Ihttr dead, tllmy rlnggint) irvtlter . This I shall do
with my Mandrake PUla, which' are the Itetl call tt!o
pill In the world. They contain no calomel or other
minerals, only vegetable matter. They evacuate the
Itomach and bowels gently but thoroughly, and do
not weaken or gripe. " They art like magic on the
liver, rousing It ant of Its dull, torpid state v and pro
moting a full, free flow of healthy bile, without which
there ran be Inn perfect digestion. tr tha.tie
ttoinach and bowels are cleansed and ready what
next? Creat an apiteut. Thlt I do by my Sea Weed
n otiic The effect of thlt medicine is wonderful. Un
like t temporary ttlmul int. which by reactloa let the
organs affected tlnk lower than before, thlt not only
tones up t he stomach, but keeps It toned up. Tho
natural craving for food returat In all Its foree. to that
we nave now b si oilmen Hungry tor tona, ana a ru
gesilve apparatus ready to make way with It. What
next? Any one can answer that question. Put into
thai hungry stomach an abundant supply of ttu'ri
ttou food to be converted by the Strang chemistry of
digestion into rich red blood. This will stimulate the
heart into stronger action, and It will pump a fuller
current out through tl.e arteries; healthy blood will
take the place of th thin, blur, flattened fluid In the
Teles, and toon a cUrcalatlon will be established which
will flow thro ui h the lungs wlthont making any un
healthy deposits: strength tnd flesh will Increase, and
the bad tyinptomt steadily diminish. At the same
time use my Pulmonic Syrup: it I- the best cxpecto.
rant known. It blends with the food, and through the
blood goes directly loth-lungs, attacks and loosens
op the yellow, fool stuff left there hy the ripened
tubercles, snd ttrengtlictt tnd stimulates th bron
chial tubes snd coatings of the air-passages antl) they
get st rong enough to lift It out and expel It by exr
peetoratlon. Th'-n the lungs get otter their soreness
and hare a chance to rest and heal.
Bo you tee that I hare not only shown that my
medicines do actually rur- consumption hy experi
ment, but tt also seems plain bat lair, or some
thing like them, would, from the. nature of th:cate,
do so.
For a full description of Consumption In all lis van -ons
forms, and also Liver Complaint and Di a i-nsla. -
those great roremnnrrt or Consumption, see my boog
on "Consumption and Its Cure." Thlt book also
contain the history of hundreds of cases that have'
WW tuiwi iu u i.ri. j, iik iuuuiij A seuu 11 I!C
post -paid, to all applicants. Address
DB. J. H. b HE Cli dt BON.
Phllalilphla, Pa.
mi --.-.
Are sold by aU druggists, and fa'.l dlrectloui for
lliclr use are printed oo the wrappers ef ever
f :age. . - - "

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