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yoK THE FA KM A.ND HO.IE.
- Keeping IafoTli. P. v'i fowls arc not only ornamental but . v.' nt fur the table. Ther arc slow ju Tciicliiv. maturity, and the hf-n f-eKlom lays before sh?;' is two yt-ar-s Aid". The chicks, however, riiff vcrj rapidly at llrit, but fis tli'-y U-rin to feather almt at the start of life th-y require frequent feeding or they will p-ii-h. They svon bein to fly, and roo-t on the high' ft positions they can find. The hen .lays from ten to twenty cps wrcon.ing to ne and treatment. The young chicks should xt fed the virne as young turkeys, I fit meat, finely chopped, f-b-jM'.d be riyea three times a week -s.fl.er the first week. The male h a quarrelsome bird in the barnyard, nd often makes short work of youe chicks. They arc more ornamental than profitable, though the tail feathers may be pulled for Kale as soon the molting season begins. Slimmer Care of Work Ior.es. The grooning as it is called. of horses is quite as important as the feed ing, and in summer time when the teams an worked hard, it is indispensable to their welfare. When horse is working, the excretion from the skin is profuse, and pours from it in the form of. perspi ration. When this dries on the rkin it leaves it quantity of impure matter ad hering to it, which is apt to close- the pores and pvevf nt the escape of the pers piration. This produces disorder, in the form of congestion of the myriads of f'apilhiry ves-els which form a clo3G net work near the surface of the body, and "the excretion and secretions being stopped, the skin becomes harsh, dry, contracted and diseased. The impure matter being unable to escape gathers in places and forms pimples, -blotches or tumors and, if it iyiot removed, there is danger of poisoning the blood, and, with the appearance; of farcy and gland win, finally death. All this may be pre vented by can ful attention to the skin, by occasional washing, regular currying and brushing and proper care to avoid galling by the rubbing of ill-fitting har ness. As prevention is the best cure, it is well that owners of horses should exer cise all possible precautions to avoid the m-qucui unorders which resun irom neglect in the direction pointed out, and thus save much annoyance and loss. f 1 -l . .. i i r Hint on Haying. In general, says a Cultivator contribu tor, it is a good practice to keep close up with the scythe while haying. Or in other words to stop the mower, and pro ceed to getting in as soon as the Lay is made enough fr the purpose. Much "unnecessary labor is often saved by so do ing. Especially is this so late in the season, when the weather is likely to be showery. One need not fear to get hay in quite green rather than to have it wet with rain. Th" real juices of the grass will not' be of much injury to the hay. ater is a great uanugo to n iy or grass alter it unit. hen there, is no water on the hay it will not be inju.ed so much bv three weeks' heating i the mow as by lyinr; three days in hot, rainy wiather upon the ground. The heating in the mow injures only a small portion, that-being the top, when the vapor collects and cool-, while that out ii the rain is damaged all alike. A good practice in haying is to mow in the morning what can be readily handled during the day. Early in the day air that which was out over night, and haul in before the dew falls. Rake and bunch the hay cut in the fore part of the day, during the hottest part of the afternoon. This will make very much during the night, and only needs turning up from the bpttum to be in condition to get in early th next day. When the in dications are for a dull day on the mor row, it is :idvi-a'!e to get in as mu:h of the present day's mowing as possible. In bunching hay in good weather the horse rake will answer every purpose. fcnvlnir l.lul Mamirr. The convenience of biing able to buy and use artificial fertilizers when it is de sired to put in crop at a time when one has no barnvard manure readv to nv or whan he does not want to leave other work long enough to draw manure, should not lead to the neglecting to try to make all that it is possible to make upon the farm or to the allowing of any waste thereof. As the liquid excrements from a full Tnwn lniri nr row in i - " - - - - - v s. III in ui n Year are said by chemists-to contain from ! Ti, . ' ( t - , , . , ,, . A 1 lhen. for each cupiul of potato, allow $12 to $14 worth of fertilizing elements j t. 4 , , , , f , , , , ' two tablespoontuls of green parsley, at the rate thev are sold in artificial fer- i , , - , . . . - . ; very tineiy minced. Bring to a hasty tui7trs, it is vcrv important that they1, , 1 , ... ". , in'., , r-, , e ' i boil lepper and sail to liking, and dish, nhould not be wasted. The plan of con- ducting them from j.ipes in the barn toa 1 L"n C,Zv Ono ami -ha!f cups ciste rn and then distributing from tank ; 0fs" 'j;ir- ORha,f C'"P o butter, three on wheels, like a city watering cart, has." one-half toapn of so.la dioived never become popular, and it has certain in milk' UXi heaping cups of sifted flour, serious objections, not the least of which ! a liu &alt til0 grate 1 p.-el and juice of is the highly concentrated character of j one Jeraon; hake in two shallow pans and this fertilizer. Where this is not done I cut iu,to s;lares. there should be a sufficient quantity of &cued A pie With Piee. Scoop out dry earth or peat to absorb them, just the cores and pet I ome fine ru-et annle how much to use for this purpose would be a difficult problem to solve, as much of the liquid would be "absorbed by the solid excrements, and much of the water miht be evaporated with loss of but little, if any, ot the valuable salts which are principally nitrates aiul potash. Oae good load for each animal would not seem to be too much, an I it might be afer to double that amount, ii tho two loads wcmld add$lS vain? to themanara heap, oc even the half of that amount, as there would be some los3 by the amount voided tn the pasture or on the r-i. Protecting ToUnR Tree. Mr. W. J. Boynton, of Wisconsin. i- r. writ1 lo The Indiana trees need protection ' Farm" oung 1c- first summer. It h, in fact, hc most critical time with them. The winters are bad enough, but ho summers are often worse-. The sur. and drying winds ar fully as fatal in summer as .t alternate freezing and thawing. of 'winter. Mulching is a yjreat thing for the roots, but the tops and the trunks of vouncr trees taken from tho j thickly planted nursery are in no way protected, and they miss such protection very much. The greatly reduced root can not supply the top with the requisite moisture or sap, while the sun and wind make constant and heavy drafts upon it. I nd that planting com among young newly set trees is a g-eat help to them the first summer. Trees four or five feet high will be well 5-haded by corn growth during the driest, hottest weather cf summer. Growing corn also breaks the force of the wind. It prevents the stems lrom bcinjr wrenched about in the usual way of exposed trees. It may always be noticed, too, that thick corn growth gathers and retains moisture. The air is more vaporous and cool near the ground, which is a desirable condition for tree- growth. I think this is an excellent way to shelter a hedge-row of young ever green or other trees. Any plant with a mutilated root needs protection from the sun and wind ; some need it much more than others; some for but a few days, as as they quickly establish vigorous roots, while others need a whole season or more to recuperate in. To this latter class belong young trees. We may be sure that we have not done our part until all newiv-set trees arc in some man ner protected from the scorching sun and drying winds of our intense midsummer. The young orchard may be regularly planted to corn and cultivated as any other field, omitting the horse cultivation in those spaces in which the roots of trees are located. Household Hints. A well-ventilated bedroom will pre vent morning headache and lassitude. To remove mildew, soak in butter milk and spread on the grass in the sun. if the oven is too hot when baking, place a small dish of cold water in it. To prevent fiat-irons from scorching, wipe them on a cloth wet with kerosene. Sal volatile or hartshorn will restore colors taken out by acids. It may be dropped upon any garment without doing harm. To cleanse spots from broadcloth or woolen goods take half an ounce each of glycerine, alcohol and sulphuric acid, two ounces of aqua ammonia, half an ounce of powdered castile soap and add water enough to make one quart of the mixture. .Use with brush or sponge and rinse with pure water. To clean marble the following is re commended: Common soda, two pounds, powdered pumicestone and finely- powdered chalk one pound each. Pass through a fine sieve and mix to a thin paste with water. Rub it well over the marble and thestains will be removed, then wash the marble over with soap and water and it will be as clean as it was at first. Ileclpes. Steice I Lamb and Pets. Have the bones taken out of the under side of a shoulder and bind into a good shape with tape. Cover the bottom of a pot with chopped salt pork, strew with minced young onion, lay in the. meat and pour in a quart, of weak broth made from the ex tracted bones and other trimmings. Cover closely and stew tender. Take out the lamb, unbind it, and keep it hot", covered, ovct boiling water. Strain the gravy left in the pot, return to the fire with two quarts of green peas and cook until they are 'done. Strain and lay about the meat. Pvtatvc Creamed With Parsley. Peel the potatoe.cut them into dice and lay in to.d water for half an hour or more. Put ovt-r the fire in cold salted water and stew tender; drain out the water and supply its place with a cup of hot milk in which has been stirred a tablesnoonful of butter rolled in flour and stew them in clarirh-d su Tar. Boil some rice in milk with a pinch of salt a ' few strips of lemon peel and surir enough to sweeten it. Leave on the fire until the rice is quite soft, and has ab- ' forbed nearly all the milk, remove the j lemon peel and p'.acj iu a dish; arrant j the stewed apples on the rice and put it j in the ovea until it is of a pretty goldaa j color. j A Fortune in a Horse. "Do you see that old man there with a '. bLjrf.no, a slouch hat and two rrjassv L looking eyes the one who is just now trying to buy an auction pool? That i man made more money out of a trotting j horse tbai any other man ever made, and ! tie did it right here in Chicago, too. now mucin Almost a minion, lesr, sir; pretty nigh a clean million dollars. And he made it all off: one horse, too '.'The old man's name is Graves Hen ry Graves. 'Way back in the forties he kept a public house out on the Cottage - i - t i - rove roaa. in place, was a quiet re fort lor norsemen, an Grave w5 4 horse sham himself. 17 p hd as keen an eye for horsc-fitsh 1 mean trotting d-time horsemen horss for like all the o he wouldn't go across the road to see a ninniag horse or running race as aav man I ever knew. "One day he bought a horse right out of a farm wagon, for $100. He had sized her up for a trotter, and he made no mistake. The mare turned out to be a trotter of the first water for those days, ;:nd with her Graves won scores of good races. At that time W. F. Myriek had a pub lie hous'e not far from Graves's, and he was also a trotting horse man He owned Jack Rossiter, a crack fiver, and a trreat rivalry sprang up between the two land lords as to which had the faster animal. They were not long in making up a race, which was won by Lady Jane, Graves's mare. Mvrick wasn't satisfied, and tried it again, only to be beaten the second i time. But he wouldn't give up. He made another match and lost, and still another and another, never stopping until he had lost eleven straight races. And he would have stopped then if he hadn't run out of2 money to back his horse with. Those were great races I tell you: two-mile heats, most of them and lots of excitement and heavy bet ting. It seems to me we never have any such races nowadays. . "About Graves's million dollars? Oh, yes. Though he backed his mare with all he could rake and scrape, he didn't win a million in money, of course. But I'll tell you what he did he won fifty eight acres of land lying just west of Cottage Grove avenue, and between what is now Thirty-first and Thirty-fifth streets. One story is that Myriek used to own this land, and that he bet it against $3,000 with Graves on that eleventh and last race, and lost. Graves denies this, but says that he purchased the land on time before he purchased the mare, and that the mare earned him the money to pay for it with. I low that is I don't know, but it is certain that Graves made the lan. with that mare, lie held to the property until the city had grown all around, him, and a few years ago sold it out, excepting his own home, for a sum ranging between $800, 000 and $900,000. "Strange as it may seem, Myriek got rich out of those races, too. The eleven defeats cost him nearly everything he had, and he was finally compelled to sell his. horse. The selling purse was $1,800, and most of this he invested in land, and the rise in the value of the land made him a wealthy man. It wa.s on the site of 3Iyricks tavern that John B. Sher man, coming from the liull's Head, started the first South Side Chicago Stock Yards, and on Graves's land Camp Douglas was established. Each tract is now covered . over with hundreds of handsome dwellings." Tramp Aristocracy. There were two of them, and thev were both tramps; ten-cent-lodging-house bums of the worst order. No. 1 had lost a leg and au arm, and was the envy of every second-class crippled beggar in town. No. 2 was a partial paralytic and blind i.n i ne eve. They had just, crawled out of their -bunks, and No. 1 was donning his wood en leg when his companion addressed him: "I say. Jem!" "Well?" "How did you do yesterday?" "How did I do? I allers does well, don't I? How did you do yourself, Jack?" "Purtv well," chuckled No. 2: "I begged tree meals, got two old shirts from a kind-heyearted family wot brought der tyears to me heyes wid simpafv fer der iuuercense. and forty cents in ca.sh.'' No. 1 sprang to his feet. His eyes ex pressed a wild' indignation; his face wore a look of supreme disgust; even his wooden leg seemed to tremble with emo tion. ' "Hev I been deceive in der aristock lacv of a pardner?" he demanded hoarsely. 'Why; what's der matter T "Forty cents and two old shirts and tree meals?" "Dat's right, Jem; I'm telling it straight." "And ye seem proud of it." "It's purtv well for a day's tramp.' "Purty well! Forty cents and two old hirts and threw charity meal ! Yer gettin too low ftr me. Meals'. Shirts! Yer takes Ym. hus vt r.' Well, I don't, and I don't "so iate with no second-hand bums. When I wants a shirt I just walks down to Cheap John's and buvs it. and when I wants a meal I st r.mps "inter de best restaurant mi ie tre t ami orders ' it. I takes no charity grub an' worn-out clothes. Xaw ! I n fuses anything but mora y, yu hear me. and I takes it wid le dignity of a king tramp, or not at all. I got $2.10 yesterday. Fortv cents! Tree meals! and two old shirts! Bah! ye'd oughter be ashamed of yourself! l u re vou re a disgrace to the fessi.-,n;-" pro- nf. i called an umjire. the other a !:. Tlie ur-e re-id. . anddt-cide fr i 'ail '.ay. . r- art- trie otlirr for a lawvers play "fuls" and "C'Ut" with Prompt Reform of Ilodily EtI1. The prmj-.t reform of those boi-.ly ev.i-, en feeh'.edd:;etion. :::rom;e a-inli.at in:. in A4::v;t o: the ijv-r. k.-tney a r.d bladder, as well a, ,f the nervous rnj torrn which the-e a:lme:r s are fsperi:i;U-;.r-.iie lo 1-r-t js a war a--com;-hhei by the a of il-better's tnni.ich B.tter. a mMi- .w af-n-dired ty physio.an. i-nno'ince.l pure by analyst., and em:n.-:.t y s ho-:ne a:.d aree ible. a rely such a restorative is j--re erubU to uniiajatab. and indicestihle m-neral drijs an-! nra-.c-tiyr.i j..-;r-ir.;. T.'.e u .t.'T. lr a-ur-eli t..:n.so. jud.r by the iir.j.r. .if-ntod de:r.at.d f-r theartic'.e from Ma n t t e i'a- -Ut-;ii-iU i-. yj.;i Cl.ifli.CJ rv 1 ora-t :or u rric;vci Hxkji Ino mer.Mi a. AtnericaL Mt-ii . the P.r.H-li a-.fi pat;s-h S4s on-, .n-i twwt.fre. lin. at ho:n- arsi atr-.a l t h rec 1 a a standard remedy and i-r.-vcn-i .ct:.-, de-.. venev of .u s recui.:r.e '. . .' v e: wi.ro. IX THEIR PRI OX. AC.Iitnpse at the Indian CaptiTes at St. A caMIne. Letter in Boston Transcript. I sit on th0 Claris; in using, and t am j startled iy a sudden genuine Apache ! .u -i iv u me rampar:s over my head, j and h- re. behind me come two braves in j war paint or dress Waring on their heads ; a lantastic wood arrangement resembling i horns, their faces covered a la kuklux, ! ith a yellow vei and dress of same ttutf. Mn-hi'd with dark ted; belted with ; gieammg meiai. i ney trot along, and! suddenly wheeling around several" times i and shaking a noise of beils; thev give j .1... - n-l,;n- -L . i. ivu is laittru up uv uicrir j friends inside the walls, and the shrillinc? I veil floats over in strange contrast to the ! ftl,;lf c..nn i quiet scene. , These -Ypaciies. were oniv Captured a ; :s urn qnd brnimbt lirft in thU i ,s ago ana oroug tit direct to tins . few week place of imprisonment. Thev are apart ' of (JeronimoV band, who is now raiding in Mexico and the Arizona border in re venge for their supposed death. The oldest chief, Xana. is apparently seventy years of age, a villainous-featured old wretch: but rnvini' to Ins food conduct ind f.iKM f l,0nr in L-oMmicr 1,k w,ir,l I ana .sense ol honor in keeping ins, vord, j the government substituted Chihuahua. ! He is about fortv-rive or fifty years old, s , , ,,- e - i- ' and has a well, for an Indian, a good j face. Already he has learned to nolitelv 1 doll' hi vlouch hat, and adopted arm uniform. The squaws are the jolliest set imagin able; they come to get water from the well outside the fort, and I noticed one's perplexity early one morning, and went and 'made sins and showed her how to work the handle. Thgyall have money, and most of them wear rosaries as ncckleces. It was inter esting when the tide went out to see how so,n the squaws and girls set about hunt ing shells, which duly appeared as neck-litc-s. Nana has two wives but excuses hhnself.-,on the ground that he only likes one. The .squaws carry the babies, or papooses, strapped in wooden frames, taking them out occasionally to pull the limbs straight. A' baby is a helpless enough object in a cradle, but in this im promptu cage on its mother's back it is simply ludicrous. I noticed jars of clay for carrying water. These are attached to straps and borne on the back, the strap or band stretched across the forehead. My gracious! but for pure, simple filth and vermin, commend me to an Indian. The squaws perform the frienldy office of carbolic soap for one another, sitting on the idi' of the moat in early morning. The reputed murderer of Judge Mc ("onia's family has one of the most vil lainous families imaginable. The physi cal average of the Apache is far below that of the northern Crow or Sioux. Their stolid indifference was indicated when Lieutenant Richards took out a gang of them in a tug over the bar. They were apparently unmoved, except5 one who was sea sick, although it was their lirst experience in any sort of craft on any water. He Wanted to Excliangre. "John Henry Moore," called out the clerk of the police court, and a banpred ii), penitential-looking man, whose shirt front seemed to have held a long boycott against the laundry, came hesitatingly into the prisoner's dock. ""What's the charge," demanded the Judge, in a voice that made John Henry tremble. 'Drunk and disorderly," replied the arresting officer, "and very disorderly at that." "State your case." "Prisoner was raising a rumpus at the new rooms of the "Women's Exchange." "Where's that?" - "Near the Board of Trade a female bucket shop. The watchman threw prisoner out seven different times." "What have you got to say for your self r" demanded the Judge, sternly. "Nothing," mumbled John Henry, "only I was on legitimate business. I'd frot enough of Maria " "What Maria? Nofcthe Black Maria?" "Xo. sir; my wife She pestered the life out f me to buy- a new piano Uke the neighbors', and hit me with a skillet. I got mad "' "And drunk?"' "Yes, sir. As I came down LaSalle street I saw the sign 'Woman's Ex change.' I wanted to exchange Maria, and they bounced me." The Judge looked sympathetic. "Poor man." lie murmured softly. "Discharged. Only when the moon be gins to scintillate to-night, go home and forget the skillet and don't get drunk any more." "The moon will have to sink till late to get me in . Maria's reach again,'' Towled John Ilenrv as he meandered from the court-room. Smith "Do you know, i.T)umley, if Robinson uses tobacco in any'formf' Dumlvy "Wei!, I got a whill of his cigar this morning and judging from the smell of that I am inclined to think that he does not." .Mr. Chas. Powell, postmaster. Terre Haute, wrifs that two of his very finest chickens were recently affected with roup. He !atur Ud a piece of bread half an inch square with t. Jacobs Oil and fed it to them. Next day he examined them and there was no trace of the disease remaining. When John I rd.the historian, was exam ined for ordinat:n. he wa asked by a disci j;e of Dr. Emmons: ' "Are jnn wil ing to be damned for the clory of ;.yiV His answer cam Sik- an nnx;iected nn-.n shot. "No: bur I am will'nr you should." He did not Ret crdained. -.School Journal. Mr. E. R. Wilson. Grand Rapids, Mich, r-p.-rts the cav of Mr. H. T. Sheldon, of I-an-in. Mich., who for several weeks suffered from a frightful cough and cold, which waa cured by one bottle of Red Ur Cough t-re. A preacher ransht ome ojs in hts peach ; trees. He did not punish thm, but merely j aid: "Yon oueht to be ashamed of youre".ves. part;u!arly'th be bors. - Which of you boy i here is the oldest ?' "He ain't here at tli. :r. j He didn't know tteftt we wuz comin," said a ; youngster. Siftimj. If you have tumor, 'or tumor syrnptorris) Cancer or cancer symptoms -scrof ala,Eryife. ias. iit-I.heu..t":.ron c wa.ne.e.Nervou5 w or other cotniylai.t-s iJr. Kilit.er'8 Fx k alx llEJ-tDY will correct and cure. The ralue or Tti'-.uj'tit car.r.M be told. Jcs so with the le.t of evr-rythmj. Take Dr. .B!?e'.ow I'.jf.tiv C ure for all throat and lurir troubU-, - .f y.u ar;recute a ;eedy az.d h-rouh cure. Iita-cr.t to take. 5u cent iiid SI- The true way to enjoy life is by ilTliiff up to - the pr.-.ciple that sustain it. Hail's Hair Renewer imparts wnwM,,v'Jfti itv to hair which has become weak and thin. For children affected with colds, no remedy acts so quickly as Ayer's Cherry 1 ectorai. "Yes:': said the mother. "Mary is very atnbitioti's. She vows she will marry a for- eiljn coun't or some ranufe of ?ome she wants to be accomplished.'5 km 'Accomplished V ;;yei! i0ta;n(T w of 5d " gtted"t J b will satisfy her short UMmo the wife of a nobleman " ..And Jre TQU eaucatinir herr" ..Y T am ttachi b,r how wash and ron -j . Those afflicted with Catarrh woald rto rten ; IfM T'"ieTnent of -Mssr MfcAfee in tins paper. . r-e.sra j hni of th mrt .v..sfnt hooks that ha. . been sold in the souih for years jsHon.-r Alex- ander H. Mephens' '-History cf the t.nlte,1 State?." with an appendix bv Mr. It- A. Bro k. ce eiry in me lr'.nja siuru-r B- F- Jo!R6n fc Co.. of Richmond, -de unite a "hit." and their asenti storica! Society. a., have ents too have enjoyed a bountiful harvest selling this valu- enioyed a l able work. Fob dyspepsia, indigestion, depression ol the beat tonic : and for patients recovering from fever or other sickness it-has no equaL . I-yonV latent Heel tilYener is ?!r invention that will make oul boots straight as new. . Jostah Dnris' Trouble. Jo!ah Davis. Nona MiJJ town. Ky.. writes: "X am now using a box of your Henrv's Careouc Salve upon an ulcfr. which for the past tn days has given me great pain. This a!ve is the on!y rem edy I have found that has given me any case. Mr ulcer was caused tr varicose veins, an I va- r nouncetl incut able by my me.lioal doctors. I find, however, that. Henry's Carbolic Salve ii effecUuj a cure." Beware of imitation. s 5 Combining IRON Tfith TURK VEGKTABI.E TOXICS, quickly and completely CLEANSES and ENRICHE.S THE BL.OOS?. Ouickens the action of the Liver and Kidwy. Clears the complexion, makes the skin smooth. It does not Injare the teeth, canse headache, or produce con stipation ALL OTHER IRON MEDICINES 1)0. Physicians and Druggists everywhere recommend it. Db. N. S. RtTGOLFB, of Mirion, Maps . ay: "I recommend Brown's Iron Bittet-i a va!;:ahl tonio for enriching the blood, and rvm nine 11 dyjoptio symptoms. It does not hurt tho tu(i h." Dr. K. M. DrLZELl. Reynolds. In J.. says : " I have prescribed Brown's Inm Bittera in 'cases of ana?mia and blod di seases, also wh-n a toric was needed, and it has proved thoroughly satisfactory." Mk."Wm. BTRSS. 26 St. Mary St.. New Orleans. La., says: "Brown's lr;m Bittrs relieved ro in a case of blood Doisoning. and I heartily commend it to those needing a purifier." The Genuine has Trade Mark and crossed rod lines on wrapper. Take no tttber. Mrdeonlyby BROWS CHEMICAL CO.. UAI.TIHORE. MO. Ladies' Hand Book nsrfal and attractive, con taining list of prizes for r':-ipp,R. information about coins, etc., pivtn away by al! lalrs in medicine, or miloa to any address on recoiit -f 2c. stamp. DR. KILMER'S One of every fivo vol meet nas Boruo lorm ol Heart Disease, nnd isincon- Ft.mtdanjrfr f ji'oylxy. bln-)cl cr fciiauea lcatu I Uliw Itcuwdy iojrtila.u--, re lieves, correct ar.a enrts. tiriYenaxcil at lr. Kilmer'sJ TisfPSK-iir linp-haniton. N. Y.l ' Guide to HoaltlU Sent Free). $5.00 Sold by UrusrcUt-. h for. Ittrs of l Mquiry uru wered. WILSONS CHAMPION SPARK ARRESTER Host open drauRht arrrMer in tbe world. No more i lnuiae burned from engine np:trk. Solil on guarantee. Wrile lor "irru Inr. T. T. U IN DSOK A: N . IS A Wjiyntf st 3i illedue v W le, J n. lT Respocsible Agents wanted for .aie of Arrestwr. also as preventive against fever and ajrue and If von will nd tho n! 5 0l,r!,. other intermittent fever.,the'-Ferro-Pho:phor- UnVe'Prese" Fe? lSh". ated Elixir of Cali3aya."mHde by raswell.Haz- EAGLE M'F'G. CO., 390 Bro-Uwa,, n'y! ard & Co... New W rk and sold bv all dru-rgist?, r (xzl WWn n Mil m m rv. u rx mm 3j -j mm !! sm TE!?Er $.oo w OH,n""V"l"nn"';S8lV0 COKES DPM1SS CANADIAN CATARRH CURE, A remsdy that we know will cnr any cnn cf catarrh. It has fPTt in privat use fur a number tf years anJ ha never failal. We guakantef. a t:t n w lion h-?1 as directed, or the tirico nf the medicine w;ll IO refunded. Send for pamphlet containing teMim.maW and price, j th s city.au to our stand-.ng and rehi.nibihiy. Address ; V e refer to any t tlie llankM,T lniiesaiH ineri liaiiii hi NELSON & McAFDE, Proprietors and Manufacturer. Wt Whitehall Street. Atlanta, Ia. Don't bny a watch until you find out about the latest improve ments. Send for new illustrated catalogue and price list. J. P. Stevena, Jeweler, 47 "Whitehall Street. Atlanta, Ga. OMAN'S Sarett and Sa:st RK'i:4or is BELLAMY'S EXTRACT GOSSYPIUM I.K-tor recommend it. Sold t y d"jjfc:'. J. B. DANIEL. Wholesale Agt.. At.u.u.lii. EE Sen! t., MOORE'S BUS: NESS UNiVrR ;!TY, Atlantn. (a. A livartiiftl l'.!:in-M S-i:o'l, r irt u'.ar. CUT THIS OUT!! And -end to us with Ten Onl , an 1 you wlls r rp ive by return mail a I'ack aoe r s.wr; .t - n- :, also two ixZEt w-P-Kix-i cAMrj.tLS. an T fuli '.ii'.m tif as for Msrtlnir a nt'". -ay bu)ii' that wtii. ij jr "r aj p.lcati -n. tr.n la any nr-to- IiIt r r f'nt iiuti'tirili tf h-n-i .- caul don- cuietfy at iorrsp erfclngr-. atid a t.oy or - .ri an asi: y f-rn it in an hour. Aatln n AijiAy prt. to . Albany. N. V. coNsyrviPTio. I hT a po:'.'.- raisaiy for t- tbMi)!Hu : by tu ai.th'ion.. Of cmt ct tf. -rr.rit k:r.3 :id of loBf Md:cf t.r fca ca'-l. I t. ..'. - r-r I mv ft'.t ft usutUfwr-t'"!''! ' miit' r.oiTLrs tr.zn, tofitbtr Ti IX iEIK r REit liR oa t'.ad-MftM i-it- T. A. tkJOv-M. Ill rari6. h Trk. S700 to S2500 tn? rca-le wor:,-ij r-yr ua Aznts pr-f erre-1 v. !,o -ao roraiaa the. r own hors an J tc -it wto; time u ue bua.ne. Sjare momettu mav pron-af-Sj eta P uw .'?,v-c-A few m to-..saod cix..-.. ii. V JuHNS j.S A Cu.. t-j. ', Ma.a -t . 1 1; .rr.ond Va. IV ANTED A WOMAN lt-fr-rr:.cr- J. J n- tn hf-r 3.-.;v. !vrT $50, l.n-yt.. Kanairvr. 1 "l;ar..-:ay -i., ... Dloil Dill Greal tn3'sh Goutani DIClll d llllOi RheumaUs Rcmi.y. Ual Box SU.OO; round, 50 eta. npilJFlHablt Cured. Treat kect sent on trial. yjlJj a xe liEMEUY Col-al ayette, L&d. tOELECTUK: BELT for K,i77, Pm".' X.rr" Jk mm:B.'t"- fl.ET, Nil a Co ,C v.aa-I. O. FR LI wCfe v Tn - J -.6. !t.-;.l 1t. b-w fl " C. , ' -a AM TJT5 KvIk M.riii.f..,i. :.. -f;-v.u-,.. ; I 3-.aJ t-m.-vr'.-i r::;t:l .. Irv-. i. -'. fe--'-a. ,-f nnvi ii nil t it PATffiBR H I tfiW cured before th second" ?0t'it of E'.y's Cream Hii'm icasrxhaustoi. I teas trcntb'oi tciih. chronic catarrhf gathering in head, dijJicuitt in breathing atul dis charges from my cars. C.J. Corbin, ! 923 Chestnut Stmt, JPhUadrsphia. HAY-FEVER t""",Z'StZ lcnlZ.n .,., i:!.yiiRorni;iy;o-, n y. i' SAMPLE VZ ','.. --Y Kl. 1 ! Xcv S and 9 has ftnr Diamond Cut Brtl 3: ants, mounted in e.-.-.i 1 rUjluj Rolled Gold. i.:.. BOOK AGENTS WASTED Tor FLATFOBPJ EGHOES r LITI.NO TBCTU- FOR UEAU AND Ilt lKT, By JohnB. Gouyli. Hlilaitaad CTowelnit pf.brim fuUcf thn'.lint nler. Ht. tumor and pal-ot Urijht. pur. and food, iu'.i ct "lauffhter and Uar 1 it t!! ml .fi to til. l o it n J.4 ftp Life and Dath of Mr. Ocufi. fc Rrv. I. Y if AN in. BOTT. 100O Ac-nt Wtrfd, "Jtn ac 1 Wcmfa. Si 0 five Frtra J'rnr.t ray f rrgt:t.-- V ri'.f lot Cirru'.-i t A. 1). WOi-llJl.Nt.10 JL CO, llarUord, toaa. FOR IRON Send for jin. o and Illnstrated Catalo ZUV of CmCINKATI (O.)GOBRUGATIKS CO. cts. BUYS A HORSE llo k ic.ln yen how to lK t i '' ! and Ct'HK D!SK in th: vs unb e asW ni a. Iio not run th" rl.k of f.pin.' your I i erne for : went of Knowledge to cure him. wh.-n tic ;; af for a Treat iee i'.uy oi e and juf rni y ur-rf. Kemedlea for al! Horte leacs. r.!r fic.ir.j Low to Tell tli" Arc of liones. - : c::t po.t;a:a fo 85 cecti in it re no. x v. noitsn nooK co . i:t Leonard SL. N Y. C!tT. : .JONES in: PAYSthe FREICHT r Ton Uoeuii frjilr, Ifa (r.r. .st-el lri:in(i E. $GO. Iter? S- f.-r trrr ' - !;! M J:"?1: CF CINCHftWiCK. BINt-M AITON. N. V. TO8 Greatest curiosity in Nature. Th llexlran Rrmirrertion Plnnl. ariarr.t It ii'id. wh'n plai-r.1 In vr.ttrr n roni' lo il. !v)Winill r'l- il-iHo.' t4i raln!i. t" t i-r ea t y 'u In. x it iU o f i'tr out of fie i-t-I'U.'nnih: Sf a, 'iv. for :j. r 5 V. for . aiM.li (:. f r .;c. -ac'i . l- -v prl by t!i l-faii l A year's vita-.-ript!o:i to on of six I'at.T- (ilvi-a to Or-t )i; or-lfir rr.).u tach cojnty ua 1 t ftrt orler tofuiluniiiK tills paper. II. H!,F.IM)K. 313 .llaln Street, Vori Wurili, Tfim. 'Vf "irt I") t r iiryri-" in" mi r thi--i ' ani-'iait I fS'ul iti jv. i.ry r.tj'l jt.ch i.: t 5 1 - Enaine. Saw-Mill, Grist-Mill, Cotton Gin, Fender, Con denser, Cane-Mill. a -'i .ii ' 't! : !i 1 oVi'r ji , n - r I v w ' toVIIOHASCOll'. ( iu.Uiu, .nd Inlr:iiif mnrn, not iniu-". but erfe- tuai'r ho onl v -Jen tiSc nU doto for the Alcohol IlaMt n1 m oniy reruedv tiiat .;ar to n -d VtX bott. !l':sl; v f:t-r.-.l by tii" md Icai profct-K.n aii-t ;.-r par J l e! known .New r.-rk rh-.sl'djn Sb(J -tmp lor !r .i-iM a:. ' r-f-rer.c A dUr : "S.M.io HfIK:'7." So 2 vt ;.th St.. f Yortt A M BICTIOHARY ? rll ii i i a -i:- FOR ONE DOLLAR. A first c!a-s 1 1-tifiMry k .rtn ' 'it ;t tbH jru-e to p:i''oiirj - tit t ly of .fs fj r r.aa 3- r: :iu; e.ulv.iienT. fttid oriri-in .rd J ' h f ii.i. "V.n J.n. A u r. .-M..; - .-r.d 1.00 HOOK 11 It. IlOi -I.. 1 3 t I. umitd t. V' V. . i t v and -t oaf? : f .- r return u.li. (rrmun Aalbmii uir t lrne ' rti-'f iij.'.-.- fl?:. ::. k lllFf M V t i'-iu!. Minn. He Ropf !o Cu! Off Horses' Maios Cle'4 !'K(M,ll,1K II . I.TKIt and II It I D I.I. ( uriiluned. c: i , b all ! ?d by any jors. SA-.pl t Ua!tr to any ps't of V. s. f r. jti jrceJr-torfi. s.i t bTttls.l-j'.ry. H ir i vft anl iiaru" Iirs 8;yy-'al d 'o-jnt to iae irJ4 Send "or I'ri 1.1 -t j. c. i.n;irniorsE, Itochrvler. . Y. FAf'K, 1IAM)S, FKKT, - e;T:r.t, 5t- i,.t. f;if Mi,,, V. rvi, K-it. i..., M. Vti '. rm. H r- john m. voonPURr, 07 I. rvlt. i:.v. S.T. f-x hi if'-. v,e.S. Ur. S 4 O . y I f-K.- ar. t RUPTURE ((i n ii.v i iihi r m.im. iivt'ltiv.l. l:i hlV l.i; ,.;t .. ' - THURSTON'S STO OTH POWDER KpioB Teetb perferi tod ;uiu Health. C a-yt Ul!ff t.'; ft. AM ' DATEs mm m. WW rHAYf EVER fit? &A 1 &9 if' PERM ft -lW 1 Ci Ulii5?i- ""r. 1 tlni? UfSf. Vv.-,.-.;-. - ff 1 TO i, IjaTS. M :' A-i-;iA. w- u.- iif-.cu.it. A-.-.rrv.i ir" XfTA f ' -v c ; ct imU'uj ziiziui ::. .;-;. : -. ... . c k. is, r