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FARM AND FIRESIDE.
Tin to Is frtmi'timcB tnhm julco In n run of pinMiipl(! limn is onion. This rnakos a lilu-ins fl:vtriii(j for pudding hauoe.-A! Knylanrl FarnnT. A yniii"t "f 'd lrtix'k wltli 1 i in o lias Rcinitttlnios born 'foutxl as oU'crtive ns mnnurc, Imul for load, upon lilit ml hoavy soils. Food plenty of biittormilk to tlm lions. Eillirr giviMl in plaoo of walor or thicken it willi a mixture of bran and rural. Tliii k milk and skinimrd milk arc also exuelli'iit,. A'. Y. Herald. A cold, damp, air- tenipcratuvo will cause animals to oonsume nmro food without rorrosnoridiniy result in bone, musolo, tlcsh.or fat, iimii'Ii brin ff used, to krrp up warmth.- -Troy Times. An economical and roully rt.'lirious way to flavor a cake which is to have icing over the top. is to gratft part of the pool of an orange or. lemon jver the cako before putting tlio Icing on. llos 1on Transa ijit. .' Watch Vour farm hands ami note their 'treatment of cattle. The brutal habit of kicking cows should not, lie allowed. A. kick in the udder will very likely result in bloody milk. Although the consequences of a blow or .kick .on the ribs may not lie srrn at one1.! more or less dnmagu will certainly follow. ExrJmnijc. ' Kggs on Toast: Create tb pan or skillet you wi.li to cook the eggs in, and Halt the water. When it pininicrs not boils carefully drop into it, so as not to break, one egg at a time. There should bo. wat'r enough to cove them. Before they are hard, r move with a small Hat skimmer, and put cadi egg on a piece of hot buttered toat. the Household. . - ' ' There is n'fciH-wJh in the popular idea ttiuk viii?-?nliivcil loolimb against, a Ifouse w 11 make it darip. Keep them cut down 1 elow the roof so that '-hey do iiot choke the gutters and there will he no trouble "from this source. Besides the beauty. they give to an otherwise plain and perhaps unpainted house, the cottage, covered with vines will possess the advantage of greater coolness iu summers and inc. ca-ed wjirmth ii win ter. N. . Examiner. ' English farmers keep three sheep on every four acres of their land, lu this country we have one sheep for every thirty-four acres. The English wheat crop average-, in ordinary seasons, twenty-nine iiushris per acre. Ours is a little less than twelve. There may be other causes for this great dill'er ence, but the greater attention given to sheej) hu diaudry by English farmers is undoubtedly one of the causes. American Cttllintlor. Saving Seed. There are many varieties of seed that, with a little "pains, th farmer would lind he can save more econom ically than he can purchase, aud have the advantage of knowing that his seed is genuine, fresh aud reliable. Every farmer is aware, of course, that somu seeil is more di.licult to clean aud save than others, and that a number of plauts, do not (nat ure their scuds iu ouo season, but that the plants must be wintered over aud allowed to grow an other season to properly mature. One advantage with this class of seeds is, you are hotter able to judge what iilants are bo-st to mature for seed. ettuee, radishes, mustard, spiuacb, tomatoes, melons, squashes aud cucum bers all mature seeds the first year. A selection of the plant must be made be fore it is fully matured. I lind it good plan to select some of the earliest plants, considerable more than I ex pect to save the seed from, and either mark them bv sticking down an ear stalk or transplanting to a place by themselves, and then before the seed matures destroy those that do not come up to what I expected. One fault, wit h many who save gar den seed is, they are too willirgto save the leavings; the lied of lettuce is picked over ami uoil and what is left is al lowed to go to seed. I'cas anil beans are picked over until those that are missed in picking get too ripe anil are linally gathered for seed. No wonder in a short time the seed runs out and the crop fails to come up to your expec tations. The best, and only the best, must he saved for seed, aud these should be early as well a-i prolilic. With pen ami beans, my plan is to save as many row- a-i 1 think will fur nish me with what 1 will need, and then select the earliest and best of these; and the same with lettuce, radishes and spinach select a number of plants and from tho best of these select what want for seed. These are nearly all easily cleaned aud packed, i always wail until the larger per cent, of the seed is ripe and then cut oil', the tops and let dry a day or two. 1 believe it to be the best policy to dry these in shade, then lay tho tops on a clean sheet and thresh out the seed; they can be very easily cleaned by holding up and letting run down upon a sheet, the winds will blow out the larger per cent. of trash. If melons, iuashes, etc., are wanted for seed, thev should not be planted close together, as they will mix. If you do not i'jteud saving seed from them, it does not so much matter. In raising cucumbers I always allow one or two vines to liiat.ure seed, while the rest are carefully picked clean. With tomatoes, tho earliest, largest and smoothest should be ref-erved ifor seed. Both of these plantn should bo allowed to lay few days after picking before cleaning. Washing is th quickest way of clean ing pulpy sevds of all kinds. Cor. J'rairie farmer. How Farmers Help Each Other. A successful funnier finds it to his in tuiest that his neighbors should also bo Successful. A Ki.iigie instance of well oid'Ted and productive lields does not make the reputation of an entire locality for protitable agricultural icntrrprises. Jl Icicomes notrd for fertility, anil acquires comparative importance as center of production, when tlie number of good farmers is iu the majority; when iis yields of grajn or hay or other Cops MlU'act general notice; when b iyers t'uru that such a country town will supply the laiget quantity and Jinesl quality of butler or clctso or u-ool or apples or other pcciaJty; when these who (ravel observe the general excellence of roads, the Wauty of the shade that overhangs Ilium, the ni-afc-ncss of the hiwns by which they are bordered, the orchards and gardens ill it adjoin them, the evident prosperity of the com mmiSt y at large. To wlint estent the money value of one's land who lives iu Midi a community is rn 'iiitnced thereby not to mention ihu pleasure and profit of associating with thuio having similar aims for improve ment and gradually securing siiuilai' means for attaining it would bo tlilli i'ult tudctcnuiuc Country UenlUman. lie llifTcrence Iblwocn (he l'urlifs. i 1 a a The Bourbon side has a marked ad vantage in the debate on the subject of outrages in the South, became its champions assume the false to be true, nod then argue upon the false premises thus laid down. Thus, it is claimed by thrm that the Southern Democracy ac cept in good faith the amendments to the. Constitution, as they claim to have accepted in go.yd faith the result of their appeal to arms. They say that of course crimes are committed at the South ns well as at the North, but that these are not political nor to be taken as evidence of resistance to the accom plished fact of the equal and civil and political rights of all men. It is very dillicult to argue with people who pub licly deny the truths which privately they admit. The Democratic party is at war with negro sutl'ragc. It will conceal and condone any crimes committed against it. It lias not votes enough to cope with it. and it does no1 mean to be out numbered by the aid of negro votes. It dare not attempt to nullify it in North ern States, nit hough in several of thrm it often has the balance of power, but in the South the negro is no more a po litical factor than is the brute creation. All pretenso that the fifteenth amend ment is respected by tho Democratic party of the Smith is a sham and an im post lire. The States of South Carolina and Mis sissippi have negro majorities. Senators Butler and Lamar, of those States, are able men, and as fair as it is possible for men to be in their situation. They knew that in 1MI17, when the Johnson UoviTiinients at the South were legis lated out by Congress, they could easily havo been the leaders o holiest majori ties ill their respective States'. The ne groes had then no carpet -bag leaders, and could have been molded to the will of the natural governing classes of the South. But, inllamed with the hope of retrieving the lost, cau-e. through the agency of Andrew Johnson and his T rcsiiientiiil power, the Southern lead ers defied the lieconslruction .f Congress, and made the Presidential campaign of IHiW on the declaration in the National Democratic platform that those acts were unconstitutional, revo lutionary and void, aud rallied under the war-cry of their candidate for the Viee-Pro-idcny that the President ought to d spcrso at the point of the bayonet the State (lovernnients recog nized by Congress as legitimate. The negroes were forced iu the first instance by their old masters to follow the lead of new-comers, some of whom were no doubt unprincipled adventur ers. Sullenly the main body of the -Southern whites refused to yield an inch to the march of events. The Bcconsi ruction acts would never have boon passed if the Johnson pro- visional ( ioverniueiils had not refused to guarantee civil rights by ratifying 1 he fourteenth amendment. The lit-j tcenth amendment would have been in definitely postponed or greatly modified but for the violence of Southern hatred of the (iovernment, so badly mani fes'ed. The fifteenth amendment was adopted by the acts of State Governments which the Democracy of the whole Nation had voted ought to be dispersed at the point of the bayonet as being illegitimate usurpations. It is the Democratic doctrine that nothing done by a Kopub licati Congress has any binding force in law. All laws enacted by Republic ans are unconstitutional, and all amendments to the Constitution have been inserted irregularly and in v.ola- uuii iu iijitL HiMi iiuieiiL iiseu. ju Huori, the Government was suspended in lHhT and there has been an interregnum dur ing the entire period of Republican Ad ministration. But the Democratic party decided in 1871 not to insist upon the extreme doctrine until it obtained possession of all the branches of the (iovernnient. Meanwhile it resolved to profess acqui esce?iec in the amendments not to ad mit their adoption, Init to suspend open resistance to them. Upon the attitude of the Democracy toward these amend ments Koscoe ( 'tinkling gave this warn ing to the people in 188U: They never yet hiive said nor niliutttrd tlmt ttie luneiulinents were Irirally adopted. They ilid 8.ly in Nnfiutml Convention, in 1ST-, that they oppoh-ed reopeniiiK- ttie ijuestions settled by ttie amendments, and t hey did say, in IHTll. that they would accept them, hut thai they were li-jially valid they have never Raid. ' With a throurhbred Democratic I'rosident.. whutever may happen in form to the iimcnd- menia, lliey will liet-ome more a dead letter than a UickoniiiK' spirit. That the right of suffrage is a dead lettci, .io far as the million and a quar ter of black voters in the South arc con cerned, is as much a mat tor of history as thnbthe Democratic party has for years falsely pretended to the contrary. Tho Democratic editors and speakers Mississippi and South Carolina freely admit that they terminated Republican rule in those States, not by honest vot- ing, but by revolution. Senators La- mar and Butler could not, and prob- ably would not, deny that the eonfes-j sion is true. Nor can they deny that the white Democrats of those Slates have firmly determined to rule them with or without lawful majorities at tho polls. The, game is true of every Dem CK'.atie" State in the South. Does any one doubt that Maryland, Kentucky Missouri would resort to the shot-gun policy if the Republican party, contain- ing ns it docs tho most of 'the negro voie, were to seem likely at any dec- tion to earrj the State? This' is despotism of a faction. It is an open revolt against the Constitution. It is total subversion of Republican govern- mew in slates, and is therefore a sub version of the Constitution of the I'liited Slates. It has seized by revolutionary violence the House of Representatives arid holds it with bloody hands, as onetime it did both houses of ( 'ongress. Its l.'i.'i Electoral Votes, more than half of which ane based on the foulest crimes, both of fraud and of violence, are relied mi, added to 4H Northern confederates, and accomplices, to insure liourbon control of the chief Executive Ollice of the Nation. This is thetituation which confronts tlm Republican party. If that party re gret its course on the o.gro question, let it retreat. If it Burrows for the white Southroir, whose feelings have beeu Jiurt, let it apologize to liiiu. If is wreary in well doing-, id it say f.o. If it imn tolerate dillereiice of opinion as to whether Bourbon outrages are wrong or not, let it give not ice to those who can uot, so tint these may be re leased lrm association with the apolo- f ists for barbarous nd bloody crimes. !', on the otiier haivl, Rrpuiiliraiiism still means equality La-fore the Jaw, and the assertion of (he majesty of that law when defied and irampiod upon, then let the party speak out at the coining- Nation d Convention in tones that will he heard around the world. Then neiiks and snivelers, who cringe be fura the foo and who hispcr their di.s ent into the ears of editors and corre spondent of Democrat ie and assistant Democratic newspapers when political crimes are denounced, as in the Sher Iiiun resolutions will know that you are not Republicans, and will go into the Dciuocratiu camp, where tiie'r syco- pliancy and treachery will bo npprft-. cialed. Tho despotism which, under the name of Democracy, rules the South and threatens to usurp the Federal (iovernnient, justifies its conduct on tho ground that negro suffrage can not bo tolerated, and that its remedies ra merely the exercise of the right of revolution. The Republican party is sworn to uphold the laws it has enact ed, and to protect the rights of thoso it has declared eiti'.ens. To fail short of this is to court dishonor and invito dis solution. Tho substitution of namby pamby issues about petty details of mere administration would be like call ing in a manicure to treat a man for a fractured skull. The Democratic party has dedicated all its power and energy to tho exclu sion of the negro from the body pol itic. The Republican party is committed beyond recall to the policy of manhood, siiil'rago and National supremacy. Between thoso two forces there is an irrepressible conflict. Tho question is, not lion- tho country shall be governed, but mho shall govern it. If it is to be governed by majorities of the yiilen in tho several Suites, then the Republican party should abdicate or be kicked out. If it is to be governed by majorities of the legalvote.ru in the several States, then tho Democratic party, now in re volt against the laws, should be forced into submission. If the Republicans of' tho North will bo as true to their cause as the South ern Bourbons arc, to theirs, the victory will be theirs without a single blow. Aal iem'iil Ill-publican. The New Democratic Policy. ' i ' ! : 1 ; j I : I j i I of i j I ! ! j j j or I 1 ! the! a j at of it ileretofore the Democrats in Con gress have talked too much. Now they are disposed to say too little. The caucus has ordered the application of the gag. There is no confidence in the discretion of tho average Democratic inil it iri 'i n ITrt n,in i,i,t ruinn biu rtmntli without putting his foot in it. Hence the decree of silence. i Rut the silence of Democratic Sen- i ators oentling tho consideration of tho Sherman resolution of investigation ! Into recent Southern outrages was as i much a confession of the truth of the charges as if they had openlv defended the Danville riot and the Copiah mur der, and that confession was emphasized by the solid Democratic vote against I the passage of the proposed resolution. J he Democratic Senators could not deny the charges, they were not pre pared to tletend them, and yet they on d-avored by their votes to defeat the investigation. All the usual Democratic indiscretions of debate could not havo alt'orded such damning evidence of Southern terrorism as the silent, sullen, dogged opposition to the impending ex posure. The Sherman resolution sets forth the constitutional duty of the National (iov ernment to protect its citizens in tho exercise of their political rights; the particulars of the riot at Danville just previous to the late Virginia election, whereby seven negroes were killed anil vast numbers of the same race and par ty so terrified as to keep from the polls; the eolil-bloodeil murder of J. 1. I Matthews in Copiah County, Miss., j because he cast his vote after being warned that he must not do so; the j resolutions adopted by tho citizens of j (iipiah County approving of the niur i der and warning tho relatives of the , an( l0 ,ailul.ecf thl) 'utuoI.iUesof botli .l., I .,,.. 1-...,, Uf;.-.. Virginia and Mississippi to apprehend or prosecute tho assassins. Alter recit ing these facts, which aro of common notoriety and sustained by ample evi dence, the resolution instructs tho Sen ate Committee on Privileges and Elec tions to make a thorough investigation I and report their conclusions by bill or otherwise. j The Democrats in the Senate voted I against this resolution without giving I singlo reason for their opposition. the charges are untrue, why do tho Democrats oppose the investigation? they are true but defensible, why do tho Democrats decline to meet them on the floor of tho Senate? The inconsistent position taken by the Democrats in this matter can be ex plained upon only one theory. The Bourbon leaders of the South approve of the policy of intimidation and assas sination as the only means for retaining absolute domination in that section and holding it solidly for the Democratic party. They daro not denounce it be cause they are personally the benefi ciaries of tho outrages and have coun seled and condoned them among their own people. But they dare not come out openly and defend the outrages be cause they know that their party asso ciates in the North can not go before their constituents upon the admission and defense of the Southern Bourbon policy. So they conceived that there was nothing for them to do but accept the situation in sullen silence. It is not easy to discover how tho policy of silence will help the Southern Democrats out of their ugly dilemma or protect their party at the North from the popular indignation which the Bourbon methods at the South are bound to bring down upon it. The in vestigation will proceed. It cannot be doubted that the evidence will fasten upon tho Bourbon leaders tho responsi bility for the Danville massacre and the Copiah murder. If the instances violence and intimidation have not been more numerous of late it is because tho bloody work has bceu done so effect ively in the past that there has been little occasion for the use of tJie shot gun at election times. In South Caro lina, Mississippi, Louisiana, Florida and other Southern States tho suprem acy of the shot-gun is fully acknowl edged by the blacks, who keep away from the polls or vote the Democratic ticket iu sufficient numbers to assure the success of the Bourbons. But tho antUBourbons of Virginia had organ ized success on their side. It became necessary to resort to tho .same methods which had lieen pursued other Southern Sta(-s iu order to put down the majority. In Mississippi an occasional political murder like that Matthews is considered advisable as precaution against any elloil of the majority to reassert their political rights. The Democrats iu Congress may decline to discuss uese affairs, but fortunately there is still one House that body which is uot under their con trol, aiiJ will lay before the people the euormity of tho Southern outrages com mitted io Iho interest of their party. L'lti-.aio Tribune. There an; :i,Ol)0 Icelanders in Mani toba, one-third of whom live in t hu oily of Winnipeg, where they have recently played un Icelandic drama in their own language. They are Industrious, well behaved citizens. 0 . A well-known physician says that the proper position for taking a pill to have the patient, wi'il" standing, direct his eyes towards bis toes.--C7w-it'yy Times. Some Fox Stories. a If If in of a of is fstories without number are told of the tricks by which foxes elude pursuit. .Not long ngo a Salem farmerfoiind one in an apple tree in a distant lot. The snow was deep, and the fov, tired by tho hounds, had leaped on a wall and thence into the tree crutch. The dogs came up, and finding the end of t lie trail, gave up the chase, without look ing into the tree, and went home. At sight of the farmer tho animal bounded away through the snow to the woods. Col. Seth Lathrop, the Salem hunter, came to the end of a fox trail at the brink of a beautiful pool in a wooded hollow on Dodge Hill, in that town. It was October, and brown leaves Hooked the surface of the water. His hounds were completely at fault. They smelted of the fresh tracks that ended at the margin, anil after running around to tho other shorn returned, baying their disappointment. Tho Colonel was puzzled. He suspected that the fox hid committed suicide. At length, as his quick eye searched every part of the little pond, he noticed in the middle a leaf that was a trille rounder and darker than its neighbors, and about it anal most imperceptible tremor of the water. He raised his gun and tired. The Colonel said afterward that "that fox came outer that ere pond he'e a lectio quieker'n I ever seen anything move afore except greased lighttiin'." It had swam into tiie pool, and with its feet on the bottom, and its nose protruding among the yellow leaves suliiciently to breathe, it expected to deceive the hounds into abandoning the chase. When hard pressed a fox lias been seen by woodsmen to use great ingenuity to delay or throw the hounds oil the scent. A Norwich observer, while hidden in tho woods last fall, saw one come pant ing to a will, spring upon it, run along four or live rods, leap oil', run on one side forty feet, and then spring over and continue about the same distance on the other side. This course was kept up for two hundred rods, when the fox plunged into a swamp just as the hounds came in sight. They were de layed over half an hour in ferreting out and regaining the trail. Tho fox had got two or three miles away. Knowing the habit of foxes in following a regular route homeward, an old tanner of Franklin, a town north of this city, played a sharp trick on his neighbors a winter or two ago. He had observed that tho "homo run" to certain burrows of foxes lay along Aynr's Gap, about one hundred rods from his house atone point of its course, and whenever his neighbors were out. hunting, and the sounds indicated that the chase was ap proaching, betook his gun, ran down to the run, shot the fox and returned to his home, while the hunters further down the run waited iu vain for the game. The neighbors did his hunting for him nearly all winter before they discovered the trick. He had killed six' foxes in about two mouths. It is now the season for fox-hunting yarns in all the country groceries in Eastern Connecticut. 'Squire Harris, a once famous fox hunter of Salem, fig ures in not a few of them. "Guess none o' you fellers ever heerd how old 'Sqiieer Harris o' Salem shot a fox around Rattlesnake Hill once, did ye?" fiiquired an old-time fox hunter, the other night, as he cocked up his hat and the snow-water trickled oil' his cow hide boots and hissed and sputtered on the big belly of the Voluntown base burner. None of the party of sports had. "Wall," be. continued, "the ole Squeer was a purly good shot in them days, an' 1 alius giv him credit, tew, fur purty middlin' fair tal'iits fur lyin'. He tole me this yarn more'n a millyun times, an' ez cv'ry time he dished it up he told it different, I kin say, without ineanin' any disrespect to the 'Sqiieer, it's hard to tell jest which pertickler part is tiesliun an' which is open ter doubt. Ho gin it tew me jest ez, reg'lar ez we come together, an' lie was ez per tickler with cv'ry part oq it ez of it was oz fresh ez a daisy an' he bed jest had the adventer with the fox, which hod boon ded then 'bout twenty-seven years. It warn't much of a story the fust an' second, an' even the 'leventh time, an' 1 don't think the 'Sqiieer tuk much stock in it himself, but cz it grow'd an' dcvelop'd it kinder grafted outer him, an' I wouldn't swear but the ole 'Squeer really believed part on it was truth; though whether he anchored his faith to the fust vcrshun or the New Rcver- shun 1 never could lind out. i guess I'll let ye hev it, boys, jest cz the 'Squeer gin it to me the millionth an' fust time arter he bed spent the best part o' thirty years polishin' on her up. He alius begun in thus way: " 'Waal, Joe Bailey, did I ever tell ye 'bout tlict fox adventer o' mine down round Rattlesnake Hill a week or tew back,' sez ho. "'No,' so. I, 'Squeer, I don't think ye never did.' I knew it was safe say thet without castin' any rcllecshuns on my reportashun fer veracity; for, ez I was a-tellin' ye, he alius lied a bran new yarn eaeli time, with anew frame, an' new winder blinds, new cut o' paint, an' a bran new Mansard roof under the same ole capshun. So I siv., 'No, 'Squeer, I don't think ye never did." " 'No, I guess I never did mithcr,' continered tho 'Squeer, but it was 'bout the thriUin'est adventer ever I come acrost. I'll spinner fur ye. Waal, know, I'd ben huntin' foxes purty much all that week: but they wos the alliredest runners ever I sec, an' I didn't get sight o' hide or liar on 'em. NtiHier cud the dorgs. But bimcby, 'long late in the arternoon, I got outer one down 'round Rattlesnake, an' 1 made up my mind: "Blast ye, I'll hev ye!" So tho fox lit out round the hill an' the dorg arter him, I concluded I'd try luetic strat'gy. I jest jumped, kinder gory like, ter ore side o' the path, and obucked a ritlu ball inter the ole musket on top o' the double lis. 'Then I stuck the ole gun atwecn couple o' hick'ry staddles an' bent her 'bout double, so ez to giv the barrel the proper twist fur shootin' round a hill, an' 1 let drive arter tho fox an' dorg. Waal, she just more'n spuk up. Boong zip! went the rille ball, an' rattle te clip! went the shot. 1 jest sot down side o' the path to wait developments. Putty soon round the hill come the fox, wlreakiu' it fur all he wos worth; backer him come the lioim' tcariu' along, but losin' gro.m'; zip! come the rille ball gainiif on tho hull crowd; an' swish! conic (he shot, but, breakin' up and droppin' out. Tho next time the fox come around he was all alone, 'ccpt rille ball, which a-s only 'bout ten rod behind an' gainin' on him fast. All the oiler coinpeterlers was distanced and bed dropped out. Thinks 1, "Ole boy! next time ye come under the wire ye'll la; hitched up double iic ted o' t.iiuh mi an', surcnuir, when they fetched rouu' ijie third time the ball cot up with the fo. tuk him clean 'midships, an' plumped him down right Tongside me. 1 called in the dorg, out out tii bullet, and tuk the fov home. "' A'or- j k'itA (Cult n.) Cur. i.'. V. Hun. An Ancient Find. Twenty yours ago a man was drivinj his team of horses across the ice on tlu Kcuka lake. New York. When in tin middle of the lake the horses suddenly broke through the ice. Several persons wen; soon at the scene, and with the aid of boards succeeded in rescuing tin man and one of the horses. The other horse sank down with the harness and neck-yoke on. No trace of the horse oi harness was ever found until about two weeks ago. A gentleman who was pres ent when the horse was drowned twenty years ago discovered the remains of the same horse washed upon the shore, nearly live miles from when; the acci dent took place. The hide of the horse was almost intact and was still encircled with the harness and neck-yoke, w hich. Upon examination, has been clearly identified as the same the man lost in lHtil. No fish were found only a few eels in the animal. Cor. A'. 1'. .SVur. Crazy on Cats. Thomas II. Williams, Jr., of Stockton, having begun to buy eats with the pur pose of exterminating the gophers that are laying waste the lields of alfalfa on Union Island, the Sacramento I'nion tells a pertinent cat. story i-. Shortly after the discqYcry of the Comstork mine an old gentleman was unable to meet a mortgage of l,o)0 on his place on Mormon island. A stranger, stop ping at, his door, saw several pretty kittens playing in the yard. He said: "Those oats, if you had them on the Oomslock, would brink you $-0 apiece." The old man saddled his horse, and for tho next fortnight rode from house to house, farm to farm, village to village, begging and buying cats. He got oOO and sold them on the Conistoek mine, and after he had paid oil' his mortgage and put in bank .Vmi clear, he told his neighbors why ho had wanted cats. They no longer deemed him crazy on cats. Poor relation "I didn't know, but as vou were refurnishing the house some of the discarded articles might lie of use to me, if vou was only a mind to " Rich relation "Why. certainly I'm glad vou spoke of it. We are goin; to repair the dining room. I'll send vou down tin; old paper when it's torn oil'. It isn't badly soiled." Hartford I'ost. An account-book seized bv the l lice of St. Louis in a poker-room raided by them a few days ago, showed that tho clear profit over expenses to the proprie tor from the percentage on thegan.es played in the month of January 61,307. HU Lovii ioL Junior Vice Commander. Mr. A. G. Afford, Junior, Vico Depart ment Commander of Mil., O. A. R., linlti mere, lid., writes: "I have kept St. Jacobs Oil by me and always found it a ready remedy for pains, aches and bruise!. When uiTering terribly a fow weeks since with an ulcerated tooth, Icouid not get any rest, and I applied it. 1 was instantly relieved, and my suffering ceased from that time." Nothing is gained by finding a man out. That i if you want to collect a bill. Cream and Cold Weather. Wl at a luxury is a bath in summer. Purely, but a greater luxury is a clear head in winter; just when almost everybody is eiieeiins and snuffling with a cold in thi head. Hut when you are attacked use Kly's Cream balm. It cures colds in tho head, and what is better, itcures the worst enses of chronic catarrh, nnd hay fever. N'ot a liquid, not a snutr. Pleasant to use. Quick relief. Kadicul cure. As journey through life lt us live tho waieb. All the Grocers. High Priced Batter. Dairymen often wonder how their more favored competitors get sucli high prices for their butter the year ri iind. It is Ly olways having a uniform gilt edged article. To put the " iiilt edo" on, whoa the past ures do not do It, they use Wells, Hirimrd son & Co.'s Improved Butter Color. Every butter maker can do the sumo. Sold every wtere and warranted as harmless as salt, nd perfect lu operation. Merited Praise. The universal praise bestowed upon Kidney-Wort as an invaluable remedy for all disorders of the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, is well merited. Its virtues are universally known and its cares aro re- Jiorted on all sides. Many obstinatj eases iave succumbed to it aiUir they had been given up by the doctors and a thorough treatment will never fail to cure, bold by all druggists. S.e adv't. Congressional Endorsement. Hon. John Cessna, ex-yemlier of Con gress from Pennsylvania, writes: " In the space oi twelve hours my rheumatism was gone, having taken three deses Uurang's Rheumatic Remedy. My brother was cured by a similar amount. I most cordially recommend it. Sold by all druggists. William J. Couqhliv, of Romerville, Mass.. says: In the full of K7(' 1 was taken With BLKKDINO OF I.t'NUS followed bv a so Terecouyh. In 177 I was admittetf to the Hospital. The doctors said I had a hole in my lung ns big as a half dollar. I (rave up hope, but a friend told me of Dr. William Hall's Balsam for thk Lungs. 1 got bottle, wIihh, to my s-nrprist I eonmiLMiced to feel bettoj, and to-day I feel bettur than for three years past. A Messenger of Health. Bent free to sufferers from nervous, chronic and blood diseases, brain and heart afff;tiniis, nervous debility, etc. It tells wonderful cures effected by 1 )r. Scott's ("oca, Beef aui Iron, 'vith i'hosplmrus. Sold by druistsi $1. Dr. Bcutt, Kum'ap City, Mo, THE MARKETS. CINCINNATI. March 7, 1884. a a LIVE P'lOCK I'uttlK coinmonra 50 Choice bulflii-is 6 Oil IHHIB CiPlliiiiuil 5 411 linud luielu-rfc 6 40 lilil" KiMHl lu cliim-l- 4 CAJ H.OU U-H nun,)- 4 ll OUAIN VS lii-ul l.nntibiriyieii 1 10 ho. ri-il Corn Nil, 'J mixi-il Outb No. '1 llllXL-ti Kye-No. HA V Tlimiiliy K". 1 JIKMP liouhW- ilicsM't Mill VISIONS I'oi k - -Mi'8.. I. at l 1'riiiK Mi-um 1111 I I U i lim y l.iiny I'l iiiit Cri iiiiii-i v Fill IT AMI l.lil 'I'Aill.KS rotiuoi-s I'i'i i'Hi'- I ' oiu torc A lli.-fs, i'l JiiK-, n-r I. it lit' I . . . 3 IK) 2S V, 24 d as us, 5 is 17 fill fi. 17 76 150 NEW YORK. FLOCK Stale anil Western . . , ti Hi (ieod lo ehim-i- :l HI CHAIN N heul- No. :i epi-iliK, 1 OK ho. led. Col li No. - lllixe 1. I'C tl ,)0 (.(. 1 111 I i:i in. 1 14'4 ii--' no Unit. mixed -to fit 41 I'dliK-Jlwul 17 ;h Sl-18 00 & 3 40 CHICAGO. FMH'H-Slulellll'l Western. ...t'l 5rt , 4 :r, liltAIN Wheiit -No. J i-eil ' dl. 1 (hi Com No. .ViV'it 60 Halt, No. - :io a ;io live K Rtf', I'OIIK Mrs IT fid iji.IT Yfi LAUD Sleuill ;'.VlA U 40 BALTIMORE. ;" l'l.lll'll-l'iiinily r l li 7. G it A I N U mut No. - lid 1 okVI. 1 O'.i t oi n mixed H W Outs mixed 4-' i6 4:1 VlMlVI.-IUNS I'ork Mes IN ml 1,1,11101 I i...: I;, in. i I oc 111', J.I V K STI ll K Cut tie, ordinary I! Si . 4 11 Mediums 4 00 d, ft 00 llest tl 7a (n 7 Mi lllll'S K Ml (,. II Sll H'l' .'HI i, II W 1. AM lls 4 50 uin PITTSBURG. l.IVHSTOCK Cattle. Common 4 00 Hum i'l ime to ellolee tl (" tl ftO lair to liood . a L'a i' ti ml IKlliS -rliiladeiiilnaa 7 4il (ti 7 tiO J-UKfcP , oj (y, 5 Ml OUR ANCESTORS' NERVE. The Secret Their Coronal Vigor Explained and How It Can Be Acquired. There was something about the sturdy viror of totuier generations tlmt clinllengc8 the admiration of every man, wnnian and child. They were no epicures thoso ancient fathers. They lived sim ply, and successfully met and overcome ditlieulties that would have discouraged this age and generation. The rigors of the frontier were supplemented by the savages; wild beasts threat enod their enterprise and poverty was a voinmou companion. Yet they bravely encountered and resisted all those things and laid ttie foundations of a land whose blessings we now enjoy. Juieir const it tit ions wen1 strong; their heiiltii un surpassed and yet they were forced to ex. posn themselves coal inimily. 1 here cer tainly must have been some good and ade quate cause for all this and fertile phvsical superiority of that age over the present. It is well known to every one conversant with ttie history of that time, that certain home compounds of sti engvoeniiig quali ties wore used almost universally hy those pioneers. Tho malarial evils and ex posuies to which they were subjected necessitated this. When their bodies become chilled by cold oi'iiUlutitafed by the damp mists of a new country thoy were forced to counteract it bv the usw of antidotes. Me'lioiu-s were few in tiiose days, and doctors nlmnst unkiiowsi. Ilelioo tl.e prepnrat ions above retei red- lo. b oiu among the number, nil of which were compounded upon t he same general pnn ciple, one vas found to lw more eflieient, and i.enco far more popular than nil tho rest. It was well liii'twn through tho Mid dle and Western Mates, and was acknowl edged as the tiest preparation for mala rial disorders and general debility then knovvn. 'iherctipe lor coiopoiiieiin this valuaUe article was hnnded down from one lamily and generation to another, was known to tho Harrison family and is n-ed as tho basis an 1 Keueral loriouia f"l" tliepteselit " Tippecanoe," the Iiume l,e in 8tcjest"d by the battle iu which Gen et at Harrison was engaged. Tito manu facturers havo thorouttly invrs! inled this subject in its minu'est details, and aro certain that for mal-as-jmi!ntion of food, dyspepsia, tirod feelings, general de bility, prostrat ions, malarial disorders and humors in t lie blood, nothing can ex ceed in value " Tippecanoe," which was the medicine of our foretathets and seems des; iie-d t o lie the most popular prepara tion of tho day. " Tippecanoe" is prepared and given to the public by Messrs. H. II. Warner fc Co., of 11. Chester, N. Y., proprietors of the fa mous W'Hrner's Safe ( 'ure, which is now the most extensively used of auv Amei ican medicine. The well known standing of this house is a sullioieut guarantee ol the purity and powerof this preparation which seeks to banish one of the greati si ham s of the nineteenth centurv mal-insiinilat inn off'.o l. Any one who experiences trouble ot digestion; who feels less vigor than for merly ; whoso sy stem has unquestionably "run down" and who realize tiiu necessi ty of si ine st ren -t hening t 1 1 i - ca i not a f fo d to permit such symp'oms 1 o continue. It t he po-iiier tinds that his ihresliing ma chine does not. separate ttie grain from tlio straw ho rea it.es t hat some: h ing i - wrong nnd tries to repair t lie niacin tie. V le-n the food does no: su -tain the lile ; wl.ea it tails to make b!o',d: when it causes the energy to depart, and ami iti"ii to die, it. i- a cer tain sign that something is wrong ;:i,t!iat tho human machine needs reptiit .n .: . I is not a question of choice; it is a matter of ilut.v. You must att end to your health or your sickness and nothing w ill sooner over come these evils than " Tippecanoe," the medicine of tho past, a safe guard for the present and a guarantee of health for the future. The term hiitru may be used to repie sent any manifold evil. If you would bat tle Mieeessfully with, this many-headed monster of disease you will find it expedi ent iokcep Mrs. i'inkhiuu's Ye-.-etaMe Com pound always ut blind. ;'. IhlhH liy. Two months aro my art- it ion v as called to the case of a woman aftted vi,b a can cer on her shoulder at lease 5 inches iu cir cumference, angry, painful, and giving tho fat ient no rest diiy or niht for i months, obtained a supnly of Swift's Specific for her. She hos tak-n 5 bottles, aud the ulcer is entirely healed up, ( lily a very small scab remti i ii ing,and her liealt h is better than for fi years past;seemst be perfectly cured. Klv. Jeksk H. Cami'Hkll, Columbus, Ua. t , For Throat Diseases and Coughs. Brown's Bronchial Troches, like all refrfl'J good things, are frequently imitated. 'The (jt uuine are sold only in boxes. Fon a cold in the head, there is nothing so ood as Pibo'.- Remedy for Catarrh. Utile's Honey of Ilorhound and Tar Will rescue the baby from croup. Fike'a toothuche drops euro iu one minute. Scf Fashion is Queen. Fast, brilliant and fashionable are the Diamond Dye colorw. One package colors 1 to 4 lbs. of Roods. Inc. for any color. Get at druist-i. Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt. Dr. J. A. Patmork, of Hiley, Tnd., truly re marks: " XamanUin A'crvine cures epilepsy." If afflicted with Rore Eyes, upe Tr. Ipuao Thompson's Kye Water. Dru twists sell it. :i"c. Thk viruof fi diseases arises from the blood. SantariUin Keroaie ctiren all blood disorders. a of I t 'i liHliUIIDlttilllUllllMtmUUW' !:,.iii!;ioiiiii!iiiiiiii!niiiiiiii' THE GREAT GERMAN REMEDY For Pain! ItclievcB and tun s RHEUMATISM, Neuralgia, SCIATICA, LUMBAGO, iKiKKiu:, IlPiiilachv, Tooilmclic, SORE THROAT, QUI N S Y W ELLINGS, HI'ltAIVK, UJ Soreui'Ni, I utn, BruiNCH, KHObTIiriKS, 111 I, KCA1.1H, Aud all oth.-r tKxllly a la-s uaii Jtaiad FIFTY CENTS A BOTTLE. Sold liy all Iniiru:M ;tiul Pl'llltTrt. Dirccuuiib in liiiiKinir-'t a. Ihe iiiurhvtt A. Vopcler Co. (tinWiliiHWA, ViKitlJiK CO. Baltimore, M(i,,U.B. A, ; ! ! Jiuiiitiif M fflll!il!!!lll!llll ;pi;ii;fi,mw-iir;, liiil ii;,iM,iiullilll' Jl biyirW I Mil,'1,!!:!!! . J, 'lUumliiMHUiullnm,,,! ! mmmmum III !!!lilii;U!"U:!!!ir1!iii,llli!' The want of ft v ; liable tllnn tic wh'cti. ri wtilld uci intr as hllii:uliinL ut he klil. lays, iieiilitii- excites Dor in ituutt tlx in, a lung since sun- Sluitiacli JlllHT -TlUa tilt: reqm-iu Ut Kite (tf siliiiii'aiiijn ui-'iii tlit-w eijiaiis, willioi-t iritim my in litlliwii. mut i-i, tiicn-for'1, f t-r In liri Hil:iiu-il f.n tli8 pmitOMH tlmn nn-int-ii : t ,i4 .i vt i.uu often rePfini"! in, It c l)fili'.j)!uii. ft-wr ai aim K in. in MH'Sll t un F-ir nik' liv hi" ill itnikTlel! aiiiilJLiilriii StiiL-rully. CatarrH izt'Z OnitTm. Mi'sir!..ToiiiBt(ii.lI..!. knvuv A ' u. , w nob i-..i.' litslu of I'tiliHiii'l- Mam B&.-;.'.",-2.'.',.r. i..irnrS f,'!2 f A s rj'--, " r'liAYFEVERiv of a Ii. S. A. ii ii. am cm il ot .'aunb ,y i twu Uuilt's. I'rfun llulut I caufs no nam. tilVCB n itc f ;tt oiiuu. t ! ant-'-l till' iil-ttl. C 11 ti (1 4 l. lilthy i.t'i- re t I o ii i:il H lhTiaiii 111 itl loll. . lii.u'uiiL Ii in it i un i hipo.L . clrLular, - mi un. Ai'i'ih li wuli tin buiU by li i'i,:aU. Maiii Kl.V IliM I'llKltS, Prulsts, Owi go, K. Y. Cfrtuiii rnr'. ! cut in one o:u i Hilui'he, hiviiif eiptMKlve. 11:. V K.M J Col.l Ac. in tin ll. ud, il l iliy ctuiti. t 1'. II A.Li.'l'l.S I-:, U urren, nil 1 M nt or y nntl'. ttlM4!l III SIM-NS (HH.I.M.K, N.--rH. N. J. 'ItiUtM tiH. tVt UliUU.. , W I'ikti iui Of HUlMT. IHillii'llMi.lllii-i 1 ill. I ' ft l A---V' i : - J, , FX. STOMACH. I k w a b ii 4 it ..II i h. ut U j "ji w '1' ' ions, raiinj Dance. Alcohol- tim, Opium Kat Ing. Scrofula, Kiifft Jeril, Ugly Blood Diseases, PytJV HERYE Ma, NervotlFncffl, k Headache, llhenmatlsm. Krrvmt Wmknisf, Brain Worry, lllixxl A'on, Biliousness, (Wiwmii, Ncrvoup I'roft ration. Huliity l rovurtana irrnjuumurn. i.uu. hntiiple Testimonials. "p'-unnritioi Iscmne is thiiiig woml rs. llr. .1. O. Mi tetania. Alexnmlf r City, Ala, "I feel it my clntr to recommend it." llr. 'It. F. Lnnghlin. Clyde, KansM. "It cared where pliVHiriuiiH fiiilcfl." Ucv..J. A. Kilie. Denver. Pa. jlirCorrespondenre. freely nnfwcred TBI BE. S. A. EICKGffl BED. CO., ST. JOSETll! ti. Bold try All KruifKlBtf. LORD, BTOTJTENBUHO A GO,, AftenU, Chicago, 10. POTASH lo'lM'"1 of Po'fuplnm ! one of the trontreit of thi min- rvil Mrr in merilclTip. nntl tim pi-nri-H-ed mm h Butl'Tinu In I In1 WiTld. Tnk-n for a long time and In larx' tiubt n. It dri up the Krlc JuU-en, Uupairi dl i''snon, tho tomarh refund fund, nud tin1 jmricnt tl churn In health and w llii. IVranns with Blood or fckni Ii"iiR' ii should h" cfircftil how thny tnttp thae mlnm. pointon. nf In movt hiMiiTioci thcefTect of thm In to nlnit.st permanently ImpHlr th" coDifltnttom. Swift's Spf Ifie in "Titlrriy a vc! nM- pvpiirai loo. ana it is easy to cuuvtnce you of it- me It. I havo run permanently Mood Taint In Th third goii'T:itl"n ' thi; use of Swift's Specific nfttr I lid UiOKt signally fill i i d v It h Merrury ami PoUinll. F. A. TOMit, M. 1) , IVrry. G. Ourfr''8fe oti Wuod nnd fckln DUrast-a mulled fffft tO U,iilCftUtS. SWIFT 81'ECIFIC CO., Draw.-r 3, Atlanta, Gn. Kew York Ottlre. ! V Wort 21 St. , l.rt.fth and 71 1: A . GHARP Cm It, SprainB,WrtiK:lio liln u mat i sin, P-'-uralt'ta, fc-iiill-a. 1'lcui'ivy I'ai ', Stitch in tin Hde, b.irkai he, SwulU n Jcinta, lit art Iisen-r Hnro Mas- h Pain In the rin-t.and all pui'is and a- h e it her luralor di'etJ-f-PBtt-d artt iiist untiy r huved and bm ,-(1i curi-d by t'to Wfll-Kiitjtvn 11 'P 7"-nf'-. CompnuTidrd, a It ia. of thi mi'di' Inai Tirtufsnf frc-h Tl '!. UumH, Jtaivams and Kxtrri'-tfi, it ! lnd?d the lrst p un-killintr, etinmlat hilT, , g, .ut liiii-.-and fit ivHtrtlii-iinii; I"' mus J'l.i-ttT cv.t mn'in. H"P I'lnntTs nre 3"ld hy all di'ui;t,'i -is and country storta. 1 ,r. contu orlWf f-r Slw. i l Hailed on rceipt of ! tirice, ! rtiittrrCo.. I HOP I "t'ru prioturi ami Mrinu- PLASTER fa"turer?s I'-t-iN,jla.'H. ll,iv.-r!'in. . . . LYDIA E. PINKHAM'8 , . VEGETABLE CCItfPOUN ) !H A POSITIVE CI Hf. FOK All thove uniHful Com phi; r: - ;iih1 'akntsei bo fnniinnn to on r 111-s.t I-KM ILK 1 Ol'l L1TI0N. Price $1 U llqaM. ptll or kifDf form. tf,-- h-;:tn.,ntr hej(Q of i r,-t 1 i..r all t' .f iaiiirB can vUni($ trtttfv. 11 ' tvtiritin tri.tiliU's", Inflamm- itiln-U ii Jul P' I. ii lies Hi Pi! til . .lift t- I totlie ('Yfi.'-- of lJte. Ir pirn.een ''ii!;ttif"" Flntuletiff, dfft tovp nil r rnvi: g for HrirnulTiU". ntel n li-vi W. uk nes ..f tie- Stninaro. It, riif"j PI .-"in H."-.1i''t..a. NiTvinis l'r- f r uti- -i, i)"n -nil h'-hilitv. sb-ei-l-'sae , 1-. r.-ssb n Mui it. 'l ir ti m. Tli it f.-e! i-iL" i ! h in-ifiL' .1.' i n. c-i ' s ' u' f;n.i, and l.fiekni'i.ii. i- n'wiv- ifrimv ntlv etir. ' , t us.'. S'-ml Pia-nn to T.vrn M: T-t t. I '!"r of inonltv e.rifi.leiit inHv atif" ereil. Fr 'icnf o'ri(,1;is. ' i ' ' ' PIERCE'S IMPROVED CAM . Broadcast Seed Sower. 'l This machine tows whett two loin wl.ic, so ilmL ft man walking uni miii qwi four fturt-i nd doe i tl J '.---.work better ilmn cjjo be ilonc liy iiiir oilier ni'-unt whatever, it nown pr-vM '':r'-:- B''cd uiid all kind of iraln. I'rler. lx doliat. We ;.; liuve Ajf n'l in Hi; njrTs of the rutin;ry. Svud Etump . for circular. ; J. Tyil HKR A CO., Cllt--T5ll U.NMTI, O. m QS.MKB.AJ. AUlLMTft ' 4 I i AST 'i--- V f- XX.-riOTICE.-XX. Us BLUE FLAKKEL Garmenfs Or Inferior Quiillty of Good. an-sold n aic s. nulni' MiiHl box," which arf nit liiud"!.. urn! mill. I'll" Sti.l.tl -b.-i Company. In or.l T l i.'-.-.t lln-lrcn-tum. iBan.1 tin- pnl;!l;. .&,:""' '' Mi ,1 li'"-t-:f 'T nil ( Until np mule fniin 1 111-. Ml DDI is, MX s I' A N DA I 111 ISDKIll lll.I'li fr'I.AS SKI.!-' AND Y ACHT I'l.tlTllf. mill li all I'-a.llnn I'lul lil'TB. llin-l hnirilif "SI1.K II ANilKiiS" f.inil-lu-il by the hel.lnl At"i.ln to all lai-Me ordfi iuii the Buottn. WENDELL, FAY & CO., RRI.MNU AllKN IS. MIDI) ESKS I'nMI'ANT HAHn,t ha Woiili M.. New York; 17 t rmit.'Q 3;., t ; J r r ho , I'll ,a Huston; It 1-4 (Jbeiiluut bl.. Walnut Leaf Hair Restorer. It 1b f-ntSrely dlTi -rent from nil others. It Is ss r;ear an witter, :inii u- Us nawie inaieiites li a perfeet hW lii4.IT Restorer. It will inune.lUlely Ireell.ea.-l4l from ml (liimii uit, nxnre eniy hnir tu lis nainrnl .001. unU (iroduec a Uew pruwtfi a here It Inn fnlleii ctT. U iiuen iiui in any tuuniier ufT-et Die in ulili, wliiihul rliur, Buenrof le:ni nml liltl uti' of cilver n eimr Jt ion ii '.ve don '. Ii will elmiine Inrtit ur fouled Imir in a few tluva to i beautiful lohKi hrowu. Ask your (hntclar. fur it. Kaeh hotllu 1b win riinteil. Jnu. JJ. l'c.s. & Bon, Clnciiiuatl. O., and C. Ceittkntos, N x. 5 TON U.9,BTAHDARa JONES VAGCN SCALES, GF aWI W . M l IWI V ana JUNLH tie r" thelrf irht-l r lie. 1'iU 1.1.1 nieiitl,,!; IP 1 !'r-t uii oorci. JONES e BINGHAWTOH, inslmaitoa. N-l I li.ive .1 im-iiim ve-n. . I I r ll-e Ilmn - in is ot ea-e- of the r (lit n'njVu it 1 -e i.se iiy Hi f the v."it k nd iu i t t I 'lirf mill 1 K lui Ui "II ( tir. i j' til ;ti V tti:it I v. ill Ketti.T v ilti U V I . I ' A 1 1 1 . luiy BUiU-ivr. t i i e h vpt e-s u l)H. 1. A. SUK'l'M .1 !' Or llll if 1H1 l'earl.St., Xtw York. ATE CUTS i'ie.1 or no eh.u go, Trade Mink-, Uvte L,w t- It i;. ,. hit ' v - l..U-K.t Hl.M,. it; rm at Uw , t vi-1.li neen. W T. KIT', K'1 M '. 1006 KKuect, Wuahlnton.D.O. Tp "ST. BLRNiRD VEGETABLE FILLS E tio llt-t.1 Cure for l.lver a iil U m V I ltMHii cum 13 W lleathi. i.e m il lj at l-tK ... i. n 1 .1 r.UZa nrd IN: 1 Makers, Bi RUSSELL &C0.'S 1 111 11 1 eiioiaiin umvrnt Ht-BlU. 11 lee. K.e. Mercer fct.. Mew Yurk- Jii.t lflBuoi B'Mit frr to ftl! IIIU'I , HU .1 1 I! I IU i,r-r(i 'I'll rt-. hi nu j. BBlg gt "' lolllll.i l.tmN f 1 i 6 J W f lm m mVii! ' 'Knutn litr KiiiaiHint I'lunlittlon uv. AIiIi-.j M..mi.'. , RUbSELL i CO., M.i.olllon. O. 'THE BEST I!? THE CHEAPEST." saw rrtSoDsfj pill I t4,i'J'T'o4l THHESr'o.S, 1 iV'Iw iuc , MuiibtJcla, 1 Lady Anrnts emi see iic vi am tf..';' (.;.iiv ell'eir Qu"-n Hy ML rt and l.n Llna hi'iiuurlci . us ,Vi- Sample kiutr.i tt rec. AMi; tfutvu "!Vt'tliuiia-r4o.,C.u.tii:i4i ,U CHICAGO SCALE CO. i .Siiuii Ji pr II Sl'ttt. ( l. nM); 4- 1 "ii J.i. .end lur "jru.u l.H. "LlulelittiMuiivi!,' patents; 1. 4 titci 11 mi Finii Mi'fd, iiifluiiali. kii. i-A K' l .1. MX .a pi t.. FOR LADIES USE. "I he It Iti-tn !e. ti 1 r lii il fiir- ;.ir. (, KoflOll, M'laA. 1 f'-et w ire T "-I). Air. JI. i. t A U , I' -r -L r u jut-, r n . Hi. lii.uij! Vain. tuig Avoumk' Tel. t o.. 1 pft A MONTH. Alt' lit" Wv.tri). OO I.' e J Hr n th i mi'i 1 i-i mi- JAY I'RuNMiN, I'l 1 h ; rtiifr witiTi4 to invr n i tnr.ix u; )iu W Utt tiueji i4 tt' - -Tir?lf-rt lii i-V. 1 I I i j. f -"'.'(itlLt-U t .Ht-'HI", I ' i ....... ' - ".. 4 fts pur,:' ' dr.i ; Hi.' ' it cl.tnntn t. tl""- j It v ill enn ti'.nuiiil I'l i..uii, IMtl -ul lC! t S i.tl'i.1 W l oi all;.! .-Iioi .101 i 1 mil I'i'laB to 'Un Au