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The gale. (Iuka, Miss.) 18??-1888, January 20, 1888, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87065214/1888-01-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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Smut in Oats.
Pmut in oats usually destroys ten nor
rent, of the crop and often moro. Pro
feasor Arthur came across a field of oats
that was nearly destroyed by smut Ho
thought to try whether the spores of the!
smut fungus were carried with the seed
(tats. Sowing some of these seeds next!
year lie found the smut abundant on the
crop. ()f the same seed plots were sown
in which, before sowing, the seeds were
soaked in couperns water. In four dif
ferent plots of different soil the unsoaked
weds gave about per 500 of 17.5, an. tin
20.70 and of smutted panicles.
The seed soaked in copperas water—to/.,
copper sulphate to ooegallon water—seed
soaked lij hours before sowing, gave
plants of which P.a panicles only had
smut, the same soaked do hours, no
smut. In a solution of caustic potash_
of caustic potash to 1 1 pints of water,
soaked 11J hours- no smut.—Independ
Good Food, Good Flavor.
Ever and anon some enthusiastic
breeder of thoroughbred fowls descants
upon thiMnciits of bis favorite breed—
their tender, juicy flesh and rich, highly
flavored eggs, not to he compared with
the dunghills long ago discarded—for- i
getting 1 fc. it the dunghills were truly
named, and that from hard scratching
fora living in a barnyard, they produced
the small, tough bodies and ill-flavored
eggs complained of, while his thorough
breds have a yard to themselves, arc fed
on the choicest grain and grasses, have
nothing but pure water to drink, and nil i
the delicacies of the season, from the
dinner table.
What breeder has not noticed Hie dif
ference ill flavor of the eggs from his best
yards and from the general flock running
at large. Instinctively, the best fowls
receive the best food and most careful at
tention, and the result is richer and bet
ter flavored eggs. Feeding for flavor
must sooner or later become one of the
high aits of poultry culture.—Acid York
Impaction of the Stomach,
t'attle fed upon dry, hard food at this ;
season are apt to sutler from indigestion,
which results in fever of the stomach ;
and impaction with the dry, undigested
food. The inflammation dries ami bakes
the coarse matter in cakes between the
folds of the stomach, and as this organ
cannot act, death is only a question of
time. The symptoms arc dullness and
loss of appetite; the nose is hot and dry,
the eyes discharge tears and become red,
and there is great thirst. When dry,
coarse feed is being eaten, the cattle
should be given some limeed meal or
| linseed oil, ai.d a thin tea made by boil
ing linseed is also very useful to prevent
this disease. When it happens the best
remedy is two pounds of cpsom salts
dissolved in warm water, and mixed
with a pint of molasses. Linseed tea
should be given copiously. When the
rumen, or paueh is involved in this dis
order, it may save life to make an inci
sion in it and remove the contents, and
jeet the solution of cpsom salts. A ;
will close live opening,
illy.—JYaw Thru*.
nr Boddlna Au finals.
■pwgsaj’*jfc correspondent of the Country Qcn-‘
thman s'avs; .Many years ago, when 11
had easy access to clean sand, I used it
for bedding tho cows and horses in
preference to straw, sawdust, dry tan
bark or any other material, for the reason
that a bed of tine sand would absorb the
liquid of the stalls sooner and keep the
imimals cleaner than any other bedding. !
There was the fact, in the ease. That is
til there is about it. A few days since I!
was at the stables of a fanner who works
a large farm and keeps several teams and
* large herd of neat cattle, who told me j
that lie prefers line sand lor bedding to
any other material, lie had more than
two thousand bushels (I judged; of dry,
tine sand, stored for bedding in the win
ter. No other bedding will prevent the
manorial accumulation from adhering to
the hair of domestic animals so effectu- i
ally as clean sand. A peck of tine sand j
will readily absorb and retain half a peck '
of liquid manure. Then, here is another
important con-idcration in favor of sand,
namely, the facility with which manorial
accumulations of any stable may be han
dled and stored without loss from heat
ing and ‘‘tire tanging,” as stable manure
will do when the bedding consists of
straw or liuum of any sort.
Curing Shle-Bacon.
In handling any products of g
rare must be taken to kill on a cool,
frosty day and see that the carcass is ;
thoroughly cooled through, but not <
frozen, before it is cut up. The large ;
pieces of side meat for smoked bacon are <
best cured by dry salting on a platform
made for the purpose, tin this spread a
layer of salt an inch deep, then rub each
piece of meat thoroughly on the sides I i
and edges with salt and lay the skin
side down on the platform. When the
first layer of meat's completed, sprinkle :
a good layer of salt over it and then rub -
and lay down the next layer in the same
manner as the first, and so continue until
all is packed; finish with a good coating :
of suit on ih" top of the pile. The meat
should be taken up and rubbed with salt ;
three or four times during the curing,
and repacked us nt first. This rubbing
may be done in a wide *b*l|nw !xi\ con
taining three or four inches n dt in the <
bottom, and will be found qui'e n, 'en
ient for the p irpose. The t no required ;
for the curing v, ill bo from five to eight ;
weeks, depending on the thhkncss of i
the pieces and the temperature of the
tooni where it is kept. In a cellar with i
an even temperature meat will take salt i
much sootier than in a cold room with an !
occasional free e, nnd it will be well to j
test the curing by cutting into a piece |
before taking it up for smoking. The j
smoking will require about ten days, , I
hickory wood being the best for tbs pur- ! i
pose—Xete York World. j -
- 1
Saving Makes Profits.
Profit in all kinds of business depends
more upon what is saved than what is 1
made. A farmer loses money if he docs i
not make this principle the bnsis of all i 1
his work. As with feeding live stock, |'
10 with feeding crops, if the manure is ; i
not made available by good cultme, or 1
good culture is not aided by liberal wauur- ,4
big, there is loss. A ease iu point may i
be mentioned of a farmer who produces
over 2,000 pounds of tobbacco per acre. '
wade by good manuring apd through til- J
lage of so good a quality that it brings
seventeen cents a pound, equal to $:(■?<)
per acre. By saving or making effective
every part of tho work, one acts with an
other to produce the desired effect, and
in growing crops, feeding stock, and the
general management of s e farm, it is
not the amount expended or the work
done that, makes up the profit, but the
useful effect produced and the saving of
labor and material. The work of the
tarm nmy be compared to the power of a
stream; one may have a leaky dam or a
tlume, or a poorly constructed wheel,and
the force „f the fall may be frittered
away by various wastes. In farm work
the adaptation of the right means to the
< 'sued ends constitutes the science of
agriculture, and the whole intent, pur
pose and effect of science arc to make
cveiy part of the farm-work as effective
as possible by avoiding wastes of all
In fattening cattle or swine there are
many opportunities for losses and wastes.
he most appropriate food is lately
chosen, but. whatever mav bo most con
venient; there is rarely that mixture of
loods which is most effective in making
a healthful mixture of flesh and fat:
there are seldom the best arrangements
lor feeding without waste or for the
preservation of health during the fatten
ing process, and in many ways fanner.5
iniss getting the lull effect of the food.
How many make a pound of live weight
from so little as four pounds of food,and
yet three and one-half or even less of the
best- kind of food will make a pound ol
increase, and how many keep the best
kiwi of stock for profit? AVe might say
how few, for hut very few do this. Anil
yet with a large number of fanners the
greater part of the crops is food to
stock. Tliis is an appropriate time for
considering this matter and lor acting
in accordance with the most profitable
urauuus,—ivctfl lone i tines.
Farm and Garden Note*.
Mr. Caywood believes that raspberries
winter best that are kept growing until
Spinach keeps longest in a cold pit on
shelves, piled not more than six inches
( has. A. Gteen says that .tiicro is ne
such thing as gluttony implants. A plant
lakes just, what it needs and no more.
Scientific tests in Hungary show that
corn will produce the largest yield of
milk, while sorghum produces milk of
the richest quality.
William Muth says that bees dislike all
black, dark or iron-gray colors, and that
fur, hair and wool are an abomination tc
them. The bee-keeper, therefore, ought
to avoid clothing of such material an<i
Mr. Phil brick says that the best kind
of squashes for long keeping are the
hard-shelled varieties, and advises that
these be stored in a loft provided witi
double windows, to keep out frost, and a
stove or other means of warmth.
A farmer says: ,lI put into a barrelful
of sweet cider a quart of milk, about a
half a pint of mustard seed—the black
seed—and six eggs. Mix them all up
togethor and pour them in the barrel.
Cider will keep sweet that way for half a
dozen years. X think it gets hotter and
sweeter the longer you keep it.’’
Great pains should be obsorverl in
feeding swine, observes a Western pork
maker. Never feed any more than they
will eat clean at each meal, and not less
than three times a day. Plenty of fre^h
water should always bo where a fatten
ing hog can drink at any time. Make >1
practice of raking and burning all cobs
and refuse in the yard once a week. The
pigs like the charcoal made from cobs,
and it will keep them, clear of worms.
One who has had experience in the
matter advises that, in storing away
garden seeds they should be placed in
woolen bags, with a piece of gum
camphor in each bag, and also to dust
the seeds w.ith insect powder. These
methods will protect the seeds against
insects, which destroy many kinds, such
is peas, beans, etc. All seeds should be
kept in a dry place, and an examination
>f them should be made several 4imes
luring the winter.
It is becoming more and more evident
bat the making, saving and applying of
ill the manure possible on the farm, is a
.(*iv imnortnnt msrt.tni* Snik+illnru
>eginning to realize tlie fact that, once
he supply of plant-food is exhausted,
hey cannot restore it without adding
considerably to the expense of the crop.
Pet with many sulikaent care is not ]
.uken to save material that, if properly
lianaged, can be made into first-class I
ertilizers. There are many things
irasted—much refuse matter thrown
iwa’y—which, if added to the manure or
compost heap, would eventually pay
;ood dividends in the way of increased
A Pearl Cross Worth $.">0,000.
Single pearls have been found on thi;
coast valued at $7,500 and $5,500, but
he most curious pearl discovery that has
>eicn made, either here or elsewhere, was
nude on this coast a few years ago,when
he now famous “Crude Australis,” or
Southern Cross pearl, was revcalel,
vritesa West Australia correspondent of
he Sau Francisco Gkronide. This is a
perfectly natural cross of nine pearls,
ill in one piec e.
The tinder of this unprecedented gem
vas, us afteu happens, unaware of its
,-alue, and sold it for $100. The pur
chaser considered himself fortunate
ivlicn he was oiTcred $2,000 by four
fontlcmcn in Perth. They sent the cu
riosity to England and had it mounted
md exhibited in the recent Colonial and
Indian Exhibition in London, where it
ittracted a great deal of notice and was
iflered for sale at the advanced price of
(150,000. _ _____
The Panama Canal.
The Panama Canal, or rather “The In
eroceauique,” will be, when completed,
ibout fifty-five miles long, says a Time:
Democrat correspondent. So far about
■kditeen miles have been dredged out on
he Chagres, and a portion of the liioun
ain at < ulebra lias been blasted out.
Phis is all the work of contractors, not of
he French. The American Dredging
Company have done their work nobly,
,vh'le the French dredges have lain idle
md rusted along the shores of ti e
Tmigrer. The chief aim cf a French cm
itoye stems to be to drink absinthe,
Fbgnae and claret, and wear a cork hat
md top boots. '1 bey are extremely
clannish, and view Americans as an in
ferior race of animals.
^ Novel b«t a Murveloim Cure lor Ufa*
“Malaria?" 'aritt‘
“Yes, malaria."
“No, sir. I am no more afraid of malaria
Ilian 1 am of you.” and as the speaker was at
east ten inches taller than the reporter, and
proportionately broader, bis fear of that
•read malady was probably not excessive.
“I’ve had malaria, and I’ve boen cured.”
“Yes, but a man can have malaria more
than once.”
“Not if heiscured the way I was. About
en years ago I was living in Indiana, in
\ igo county, near Terre Haute. In those
lays h man was regarded ns a stranger until
he had drank about a gallon of whisky and
.uinine, ami shaken down liix bedstead three
or four times with the ague. I had a rather
reticent nature, and 1 suppose it took the
climate longer to get acquainted with me
than it did the ordinary run of men. For I
Imd to drink about a barrel of whisky and
1 ake whole pounds of quinine before 1 could
get strong enough to even shake myself, let
done a bed.”
“How was I cured'”
“Well it was a novel cure. 1 boarded with
a Mrs. Dennis, who told me she could cure
me if 1 would take her medicine. Finally
I agreed. tShe brought a towel and hound it
around illy head so 1 could not see; then she
brought a glass of wator, and told me to
lake my dose, and immediately swallowed
the water.
The dose tasted like a little ball of dust,
uid as it was going down I felt a sharp pain
In niv throat, as if it had been scratched.
"The next morning Mrs. Dennis brought
a little box and showed me her medicine. It
was a big, hairy, black spider, a!i\#. and the
mate to the one I had swallowed the day be
f ire.”
The medicine this gentleman took for
malaria, may have been elfective, but few
would care to try the remedy. Nor is there
■ any necessity for it.
Malaria is a poisoned condition of the
blood, produced by bad air and water, which
enter the blood-channels through the stomach
anti lungs, and other ways, and produce in
furious effects on the liver and kidneys. It
U cured by putting the liver mid kidneys ir
perfect, healthy working order. The drug:
ordinarily used for such purposes froquentlj
do quite as much harm as good, and leavethi
system in an enfeebled condition.
Tho certain and harmless remedy for ma
laria is Warner’s safe cure, which puts til
liver and ki ineys iu healthy action, whei
me poison is carneu ou& oi i lie w. si cm. nm
tho serious effects it engenders puss away
.1. M. Booth, SpriDgfield. Moss., under dat
of Marches, lsK7, writes; “One year ago
had tlie malaria—had had it more or less ft
, ten years. 1 stopned all other inedieinesan
took Warner’s safe cure, and it cured mi
This country is famous for malaria, and
know Warner s safe cure will cure it.”
t'eople who live in malarious loca ities wi
find in Warner’s safe cure a specific again
contracting this dismse. The malarial pc
son can fin I no entrance to tho system, if tl
liver and kidneys are kept in healthy netio
The gentleman who swallowed the spid*
concludes his narrative in the New Yo
Mail and Express by saying:
“I was effectually cured, but I would]
take another dose of that medicine to sa
my life.” _ __
Good Financial Showing.
Tho Freedman’s Aid Society lias
nblished 24 schools, employing 1
teachers, with an average attendance
4,50(1 pupils. Thefc arc fifteen scho
for whites, with an attendance of 2,0<
To carry out the work on the plans p
posed for next year will require alnn
$250,000, and of this sum only $700
on hand. Since its foundation the soc
ty lias expended almost $2,000,000 in t
work o' education in the South, and li
school property of almost $1,000,000
value in its possession. Tho receipts f
last year were $184,424.55, of which su
tho conference collections amounted
$85,030. Bequests yielded $24,000.3
Of tho receipts of $184,424.55, an
$20,057.55 was paid by students. Tt
total expense for the year amounted I
Mi.i f. r»K Grant de Vaux has entered
I coif, int i f Benedictine nuns in Franci
Tli.remony of renunciation was pr<
sided mer in- the venerable abbess of th
convent Vcrneuil, one of tho three t
four lady uperiors in France who has
the right to wear the pastoral cross am
ring and violet gloves, and carry th
The most novel complaint of impui
milk reported is that of the London ho
boarded out under the poor-law regulatio
who reported that the milk given-him oi
of town, instead of being taken out c
clean tins, had been squeezed out of
nastv cow, and he “seed ’em a-doing o
The Ijadien* Favorite.
The newest fashion in ladies’ hats will doubt
less cause a flutter of pleasurable excitemen
among the fair sex. Ladies are always sus
cep table to the changes of a fashion plate; and
the more startling the departure, the inert
earnest the gossip over the new mode. Dr.
1 ieroe s l«a* orite Prescription is a positive
cure for the ills which afflict females and make
their lives miserable. This sovereign panacea
can be relied on in cases of displ«« em*n s and
all functional derangements. Jt builds up the
poor, haggard and drngged-out victim and
gives her renewed rope and afresh lease of
It is the only medicine for woman’s
peculiar weaknesses and ailments, sold by
druggists, under a positive guarantee from
the manufacturers, that it will give satisfac
tion m every ease, or money refunded. Head
printed guarantee on bottle wrapper.
During cold weather the ball room belle’in
decollete costume is dressed to kill.
The Plain Truth
(s that Hood’s Sarsaparilla 1ms cured thousands of
people who suffered severely with rheumatism. It
neutralizes the lactic aeid in the blood, which causes
those terrible pains and uches, and also vitalizes and
enriches the blood, thus preventing the recurrence
of the disease. These facts warrant us in urging
you. if you suffer with rheumatism, to give Hood’s
Sarsaparilla a trial.
“ Having been troubled with Inflammatory rheu
matism for many years, my favorable attention was
called to Hood s Sarsaparilla. I have now u««l three
bottles and can already testify to beneiicial results.
I liiuhly recommend it as a great blood purifier. —
J. A yers, West Bloomfield, N. Y.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD A CO.. Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Poses One Dollar_
Wholly unlike artificial systems.
Any book learned lit one rending.
Recommended by Mark Twain, Richard Proctor,
the 8eleuttst, Hons. W. W. A.stok, Judah P. Benja
min, Dr. Minor. Ac. Class of 100 Columbia Law stu
dents ; 100 at Meriden ; 2M) at Norwich ; 330 at Oberliu
College ; two classes of 20 each at Yale ; 400 at Uni
versity of Penn/Phila.; 400 at Wellesley College, and
three large classes at Chatauqua University, Ao.
Prospectus post thick from
PPOF. I.OIKKTTTE. 2:47 Fifth Av©.. New York.
™ mum WlftlM Dll H
Cilil 0 unumu vauiu
Gives relief nt once for
Not & Liquid or Snuff
aslmintoeiioli mwtril.
,■» Greenwich St.,N.y.
The C'lifrsl I.lllle Things.
“Cute!” he echoed. “Well I don’t know' ns
the adjective would have occurred to me In
just that connection. But if you mean that
th y do thciiL0U)rk thoroughly, \ ct make no
fus< about \w r+ r.° pain or weakness; and,
in short, arcS rerything that a pill ought to be,
and nothinjKhnt it ough, not.tnen I agree that
Pierce’s Plcashnt Purgative Pellets art about
the cutest little things racing!
A new society in New York lias organized
for the study of politics.
Itching Plies.
Symptoms—Moisture; intense itching and
stinging; worse by scratching. If allowed to
continue tumors form, which often bleed and
ulcerate, becoming very sore. 8Wayne’s Oint
ment stops the itching and bleeding, heals ul
ceration, and in many cases removes the tu
mors. Equally efficacious in curing all Skin
Diseases. DR.SWAYNK SON, Philadelphia.
Sent by mail for OOcts. Also sold by druggists.
C’on«iintptlon Siirelr Cured.
To the Editor-.—Please inform your readers
that 1 have a positive remedy lor the above
t«amed disease. By its timely use thousands of
licq**,less cases have been permanently cured. I
shall be glad to send two Ijottles of my remedy
KKK.F. to any of your readers who Lave con
sum ution if they will send me their Express
and P. O. address. Respectfully,
T. A. SLOCUM. M.C., 1SI Pearl SU N. Y.
E volution.—Tight boots make a corn, corn
makes whiskey, whiskey makes a man tight.
U^rhltSm'-dy’8' and heall,1B is Dr- SaBe’8 C|V
The National Farmers’ Alliance, Rhrove
I or , “resolved” against foreign pauper labor.
Life is burdensome, alike to the sufferer and
ml around him, while dyspepsia and its at
tending evils holds sway, complaints of this
nature can be speedily cured by taking Prickly
Ash Bitters regularly. Thousands once thus
afflicted now bear cheerful testimony as to its
Smell In a Drug store.
What smells-most in a drug store? Youi
nose. But when you have a cold, nothing
Cure coughs and colds by taking Taylor’
Cherokee Remedy of Sweet Gum and Mul
When Catarrh has taken a stron-r hold 01
the system Taylor’s Hospital i ure, 2P4 H'u
New' York, reaches, by means of theNebuli/.ci
1 the very seat of the trouble.
I The best and snrest Remedy for Caro of
all diseases caused by n:;y derangement of
J tho Liver, Kidneys, Stomach and Rowels.
‘ Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation,
i Billons Complaints and JIal&rlaof (.11 kinds
'• yield readily to the beneficent Influence of
It Is pleasant to the taste, tones up tl
system, restores and preserves health.
. It la purely Vegetable, and cannot foil 1
[j(, provo beneficial, both to old and youni
,,s s a Blood Purifier it Is superior to a
jn others. Sold everywhere at $1.00 a hotth
m •
Relief.—In nny climate nt tiny season one
or two applications of St. Jacobs Oil relieves;
often cures permanently. This is tin;average
; experience in ten years.
t -
Cures.—The contents of a l>ottIe have cured
thousands of extreme chronic cases. Used ac
' cording to directions there is a cure in.
every bottle.’ _
The Testimony.—Thousands of testimo
nials substantiate the above statements in the
cure of all kinds of painful ailments.
The Proof.—To make sure of this show
ing, answers to inquiries concerning the per
manency of the cures resulted as follows;
That from date of hen ting to dare of response
every cure tins remained jtennanent without re
currence of pain.

Its Supremacy.—The twenty million bot
tles sold can be justly rat's I as so many cures;
in almost every case a Jiermanent cure. Its
price is the surety of every bottle being the
! same, every bottle being a cure and the poor
i arc protected.
i— ,
Sold by Druggists and Dealers Lreryichere.
The Charles A. Vogeler Co., llalto., Aid.
. ri8T£L.&®?).T?‘y**clrin9 h*v« sent us their approval of
- >HiK8pUN.^ngthutItls the best preparation
forlndl*e»tlon that they have ever used.
“*T.® ?®.ver heard of a case of Dyspepsia where
DIOKST * LIN wan taken that was not cured.
For Sommer Complaint* and Chronic Dlarrhosa,
1 r'™™ direct l esulta of imperfect digestion,
l «.>»GF,8TYLIN will efTect an Immediate cure.
< Take DYGF.8TYLIN for all pains and disorders oi
thestooach; they all come from Indigestion. Asl
• our orv-Aftat for DIGE8TYL5N (price $1 per larg
5*>ttlei. lr lie does not have it scud one dollar to u
and we Will aend a bottle to you, express prepale
5>o not hesitate to send your money. Our nouae I
reliable. Established twenty five year*.
WOT. I\ KIllftKIl fit CO.,
'1 n nnfacturlng Chemist*, 83.1 ohn St.* K.1
IlfHUC MTDT. Book keeping, Penmanship. A nthme
Shorthand. thoroughly taught by mail. (
Cl la r* free. MU ANT’S (01.1,El,K, 4i, Mala St., N
i~.. :: i
Adntf'h A MONTH. A rjfnt$ Wanted. 90 bests
/7 R lnp articles In the world. 1 sample F
W* \-i.lf - - JA Y ItUnN? ■' • V, Detroit. M
(1 O 1. worth $500 per lb. Pettit's Eye Sal1
J worth $1,000. bur ih sold at 2-')C. a b a by deal
if. ____ Japll
Don’t allow yourself to break. Keep up
Youth, Health, Vigor. As* good at .30 years as
fit 23, as good at 73 as at 10. At the first signs
of going back begin the use of Weu( Health
Renewkr. Rejuvenates lagging vital forces,
causss the blood to course through the veins
tii' in youth. For w^ak men. delicate women.
Cures Dyspepsia. Brain or Nervous Weakness,
Exhaunfcea Vitality, Restores Vigor. $1.C0.
Drug, or Ex. E. 8. Wells, Jersey City, N. J.
Buchu-Paiba. complete
cure, all annoying Kidney. Bladder ana
Urinary diseases, Cntar?h of Bladder, Ac. $1.
Druggists E. Wells, Jersey City. N. J.
CRuea of the HLOOl), can be enred only by
DM* HAIR’S SYSTEM of TrosUaent,
v. hicn is now recognized by the medical world as
the only one that will positively and permanently
cure Asthma, its kindred affections «nd all blood
diseases. Not only does It excel all other methods
in giving quick relief, bat it absolutely cures tho
worst cases permanently. Thousands have been
cured by it. Convincing and conclusive proof will
bo found in my 64 page Treatise, sent free.
nr D Ml UAID *33 w. fourth st.,
5 Toa Waton Scale*,
lr«B l.«*rr«, Siccl Beariaga. Braw
tin Bms u4 %—m Bh far
Brrrr Seal*. For Tre« prut tUt
am«U* till. »,n«r ao4 k44rn«
-• When. 1 say cure 1 do not mean merely Vo stop them
— ’ tor & time and then have them return again, i mean a
\r, ‘ radical cure. 1 have made the diae&ae of FITS, KPlLr
u- KPSY or FALLING SICKNESS a lifelong atudy. I
\. ir arrant my remedy to cure the worst cave*. Because
others hare failed is no reason for not now receiving a
! cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Free Bottle
a of my infallible remedy. Give Express and Poat Office.
M. 6. ROOT. M.C.,183 I’earlSt. Nrw York.
S ni_;wlA n*||A Great English Gout an6
[J/- Qlall S llllSi Rheumatic Remedy.
c Oval Box, 3 r*nn«ly I t Fill*.
e is--—-—
srs. Ain. N.l1...Ttvo‘88.
r ‘ BOOK yet,I isv jiisiai; allen% wife, agents wanted.
. " You are alt it rang, Samantha, full dress meant lo"■ nerlc and rhnrt sleeves; " t~z / ** I know heifer f*
fPP v. * set he. "I shall go in full arett. Jam hound lo he fuhionable" and he went to rolling up his shi^t
$$>•. rf sleeves, t:e."—Kxtrhct from In-ok. “ I find in thin the same delicious humor that ha* made
C 71. \ her works a.fog forever "—Wilt Carieton. *• Full of genuine wit, with a wholesome moral
i l* .* fy't.ile flavor.”—Her. o'II. Yifiany. D.D. “If- x.i**ly and jubilant humor—oimlent and brilliant.*—
,L' lfor. s. S. Cox. M C. •* It is an evantn 1 of the keep -r.wittiest, and drollest sarcasm on the
0 w, follies of fashion."—Lulh. observer. “An exceedingly amuning book. •»—/.’<»«« Kli#C>eth
l tv Cleveland. “ There are parts so excruciatingly funny we have had to sit back and laugh
r. till the tears came."—WeelUy Witness ** Unquestionably her best ."—Detroit Free Crest.
1 *3-NEARLY 00,000 SOLD!!! | /? nj*. low necks, <UtdFfp*9 dog$. etc.,
AGERT8 are taking: THOUSANDS <1 ORDEES | Tb c (MO) nieturvsby "Ol'pcr” arc •')**<
• far HOLIDAY GIFTS j killing.” People oriizy to get it.
■ A.1 Profits, 850 to SI00 PER WEEK. I PKICE l>r mall ..r Agent! HA*
V" Apply to HOBSARD BROS., Publishers, PHILADELPHIA, PA.
!f 1
SYMPTOMS OF THE DISEASE.-DuU, heavy headache,
obstruction of the nasal passages, discharges falling from the
bead into the throat, sometimes profuse, watery, and acrid, at
others, thick, tenacious, mucous, purulent, bloody and putrid;
the eyes are weak: there is ringing in the ears, deafness, hacking
or coughing to clear the throat, expoctoration of offensive mat
ter, together with scabs from ulcers; the voice is changed and
has a ‘‘nasal .twang "; the breath is offensive: smell and taste
Impaired; there is a sensation of dizziness, with mental dmtres
sion, a hacking cough and general debility. Only a few or tho
above-named symptoms are likely to be present in any one ease.
Thousands of cast's annually, without manifesting half of tlio
above symptoms, result In consumption, and end in the grave.
No disease is so common, more deceptive and dangerous, less
understood, or more unsuccessfully treated by physicians.
If you would remove an evil, strike at its
mot. As the predisposing or real cause of
catarrh is, in the majority of cases, some
weakness, impurity, or otherwise faulty
condition of the system, in attempting to
cure the disease our chief aim must bo
directed to the remnral of that cause. The more we see of this
odious disease, and we treat successfully thousands of cases an
nually at the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institutc, the more do
we realizo tho importance of combining with tho use of a local,
soothing and healing application, a thorough and persistent inter
nal use of blood-cleiinsmg mid tonic medicines.
In curing catarrh and all tho various diseases with
which it is so frequently complicated, as throat,
bronchial, and lung diseases, weak stomach, ca
tarrhal deafness, weak or inflamed eyes, impure
blood, scrofulous and syphilitic taints, the wonder
ful pon cis and virtues of Dr. Pierce's Golden Med
ical Discovery ciiuuot be too strongly extolled. It has a specitto |
effect upon the lining mucous membranes of the nasal and other
air-passages, promoting the natural secretion of their follicles and
glands, thereby softening the diseased and thickened membrane,
and restoring it to its natural, thin, delicate, moist, healthy con
dition. As a blood-purifier, it is unsurpassed. As those diseases
which complicate catarrh are diseases of the lining mucous mem
branes, or of the blood, it will readily be seen why' this medicine
is so well calculated to cure them.
Asa local application for healing the diseased condi
LOCAL tion in the head. Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy- is beyond
, all comparison the best preparation ever invented.
InrijT It is mild and pleasant to use, producing no smarting
HObll I • or pain, and containing no strong, irritating, or caus
tic drug, or other poison. This Remedy is a power
ful antiseptic, and speedily destroys all bad smell which accom
panies so many cases of catarrh, thus affording great comfort to
those who suffer from this disease.
The Golden Medical Discovery is the natural
PERMANENT “ helpmate ” of Dr. Page's Catarrh Remedy. It
• wnmMiik.ii not onjy c|oangeSi purities, regulates, and builds
minrn up the system to a healthy standard, and con
UUIlLOk quers throat, bronchial, and lung complications,
when any such exist, but, from its specific
effects upon the lining membrane of the nasal passages, it aids
materially in restoring the diseased, thickened, or ulcerated mom
brano to a healthy condition, and thus eradicates the disease.
When a cure is effected in this manner it is permanent.
Both Dr. Pierce'S Golden Medical Discovery and Dr. Sage’s
Catarrh Hemedy are sold by druggists the world over. Discovery
$1.00, six bottles for $5.00. Dr. Sage’s Catarrh Remedy 50 cents;
half-dozen bottles $2.50.
A complete Treatise on Catarrh, giving valuable hints ns to
clothing, diet, and other matters of importance, will lx- mailed,
post-paid to any address, on receipt of a 2-eent postage stamp.
Address, World’s Dispensary medical Association)
No. 6SJ Main Street, Buffalo, N. T.
So/d by Druggists. I
2B Cents a Vial. |
Dr. Pierce’s Pellets operate without disturbance to
the system, diet, or occupation. Put up in plans
vials, hermetically sealed. Always fresh and relia
ble. As a penile luxutlve, alterative, or active
purgative, they (five the most perfect satisfaction.
As a LIVER PILL, they are Incqunled 1
Beware of Imitations, which contain Poisonous Miner"*" Always ask for
Hr. Pierce’s Pellets, which are little Sugar-coated Pills,
or Anti-bilious Granules. ONE PELLET A DOSE.
Billon* Headache, Dizziness. ConsttpattoaT
Indigestion. Bilious Attack*, and all derange
ments Of the stomach and bowels, are promptly re
lieved and permanently cured by the use of Dr.
Pierce’* Pellet*. In explanation of their remedial
power over so great n variety of diseases, it mr.y
truthfully be said that their action upon the system
gland or tissue escaping their sanative influence. £ •
■rt ’ *
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