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FARM AND GARDEN.
A Cheap Snow Plow. Every country place where much snow yalls should have a snowplow in readi ness to save most of the slow and labori ous work of shoveling snow. With such an implement one man with a horse can clear out all the paths that may be neces sary in an hour’s time, that would take all day with shovels. All that is wanted is two pieces of heavy boards about six feet long and fifteen to eighteen inches wide, set. on edge in the form of the let ter A with braces across to keep them in position. Hind the forward ends of the plunks together by nailing on irons bent to suit, and with a hook for the whillie treo. — .Ye-,- lr rk World. Cn: eying anrl rtrnstiimj Horses. It in i|ui!o true that horses will live witho the use of the currycomb and brush, i they will live and do much Setter with it. The skin of any animal is continually exuding matter of various kinds—the waste of the system and the doad surface, which is always being re placed by new growth This must he removed in some way, and in its natural condition the horse rolls and rubs itself, and as well as it can gets rid of the exu dation from its shin. A domesticated horse has not these opportunities, and the owner must afford a substitute, which is best done by the currycomb and a stiff brush. A clean, slick-coated horse is always in a healthy condition, and the skin is a very satisfactory indication of the health of the horse. A horse that is working should be thoroughly cleaned both morning and night by means of a card or currycomb and a stiff brush.— New York Times. Peep Soil For Potatoes. In relation to deep soil for potatoes, the Country Gentleman says: Potatoes and corn differ in one important par ticular. A severe drouth of temporary continuance, causing the leaves of corn to wither, docs not seriously a’Vcct the amount of the crop, while it may greatly reduce potatoes. Corn planted on in verted sod, plowed only live or six vviu yiuui more tnan on a seven or eight-inch sod. On the con trary, potatoes are best on a deep soil. We have known sub-soiling to increaso the polato crop over thirty per cent, ns compared with contiguous land not sub sored. A row of potatoes over a filled ditch yielded double the rows in other part of the field. The roots of potatoes run deeper than those of corn. Potatoes require a continued supply of moist ture, and a deep soil will drink in a copious rain and give it out to the crop in time of drouth. Cannibal Two AVI used Flies. The larv.e of certain insects are bene ficial to man, because of their habit of feeding upon the bodies of, and the eby causing the death of their hosts. Of these beneficial cannibals there are two classes, one of which deposits its eggs in or upon the body of its victim, whore it hatches, and the larva feeds upon the living tissues of its victim; the other catches its prey and devours it piece meal, or sucks its juices out and casts the more solid portion aside. To this latter class belong the larvirof certain two-winged flies of the Syrphus family. The adult flies closely rosemblc bees in tlieir color, and indeed, in some parts of the country they are called “sweat bees” by the boys. Their larv.e are particularly fond of plant-lice, and few sights arc moro interesting than to see the footless maggot carefully groping about until w thin reach of its victim, when it stretches out its pointed head, pierces the louse, mid, holding it aloft,sucks out the ju ccs from its plump body and casts the carcass to the winds. A species of these larva) destroys the apple-root louse; another attacks the louse found on the apple leaves; others attack the lice found on various other Elants. Tiro larv.e of Syrphus ribesil ave been known to clear the plum treo of the lice peculiar to it. When the lice have caused the leaves to curl so as to prevent tire insecticides that may be ap plied to the tree from reaching them, these l:uv ■ are particularly useful in follow:.iur them injo such strongholds aud o -mpletcly clearing them out.— Prair. 1 '■trnitr. Anonlnv. In tin.lnn Apoplexy is usually a disease of fat hogs, although an animal that has long been thin or suffering from excessive irritation of the intestinal canal would also bo predisposed to it. It must be understood that tho process of fattening an animal in a few weeks destroys the equilibrium of tho system, and in ouo sense the fatness is in itself disease. The storing up of fat in the animal economy is always at the expense of muscular de velopment. The muscles become weak and tlabbv. All the blood vessels of tho system aro surrounded by a strong, tough, muscular coat, that in a state of perfect health will resist any force that the heart's action ran put upon these canals. But the fattening process weak ens theso fibers; a sudden or unusual •train ruptures oue iu the brain, and we call it apoplexy. It is not as eommon in the hog ns oue would expect, but oc curs so often that tho breeder should understand It and know the right thing to do. It is impossible to foresee when this is going to occur. If the rupture is a very small one, when the blood is oozing out in tiny drops, the hog will sometimes bo found lying insensible and breathing heavily. No effort will arouse it. It is more usual to tind a big, fat hog lying dead, with no external marks or signs of the cause of death. Cut open the skull carefully, and a clot of blood of greater or less extent will be found insid •. If alive, however, tie a ■tout cord above the knee, and with a ■tick take a twist in the cord, until on the inner side of the leg below the kneo the braohial brain can be felt. Open it tyith a sharp-pointed kttifo, and if the blood will ruu take a pint and a half or a quart. Dou’t guess at it. An ounco of blood spread over the ground or on the floor hns been mistaken for a pint. If tho bleeding is to do any good there must bo considerable taken. If tho broken vein is. a small one, and the case if obsorved soon after it occurred, the animal may be saved. If it partially revivos it will be proper to evacuate the bowels. A large stock syringe would be valuablo here to throw up a quart of warm wnter. In most cases, however, the owner will have a chance to sell the animal for soap York Herald. Care of CsttlaJ There is do economy in keeping cattle ;.Vh*'7. — : & in the pasture now; oven where there Is considerable grass it has been frostbit ten, and has lost its nutritive power. It may “help to fill up,” as the farmer said who mixed sawdust with his meal for his fattening hogs, but it does not ussist much in making either flesh or milk. In tho mowing fields there is not likely to be any more grass now than will be needed to keep the roots from winter killing, and all that is fed off this month if likely to come out of next year’s hay crop. Fodder corn, millet and green oats are so easily grown that a farmer has no excuse for be ng short of forage to winter his stock, if they are put in the barn as soon as cold weather begins. A little exercise each day in a yard where the sun can shine and the wind cannot blow upon them may be beneficial to them, but they' are better off and can be kept much cheaper under cover than they can when exposed to cold winds and storms. This is as true of young animals as of milch cows. Crowd all the grain for the fattening stock that they can be made to eat, ami keep a close watcb to see whetker they rue gaining flesh fast enough to pay for it or not. Many farmers kill their fat cattle and swirie just when they are making the greatest number of pounds of meat for tire bushel of grain, partly because tho gam docs not show as plainly after the animal is pretty well fattened, and partly because the amount of grain eaten grows larger as the animal in leases and the cooler weather come3 on. If such farmers could have scales upon which they could weigh their ani mals each week, they could easily ascer tain whether tho pounds gained were more than paying for the grain or not. Of course other considerations may make early slaughtering desirable, such as the prospect of the meat being lower : in price later in the season, when stock is brought forward from the West, or if the meat is for homo use, a dislike to have it too fat. And a low price for tallow may make a very fat beeve sell comparatively lower than one mod ArQ IoItT f n ♦ f If iVtinnn 4V... f.. .. — .. .. can judge for himsoll, but he must also remember that a poorly fattened ox will shrink forty-five to fifty per cent, from the live weight, and a very fat one thirty-five per cent, or less, so that evoiy pound of gain made now is nearly so many pounds of merchantable beef. There are not many more pounds of oil'al in a hog that weighs 40u pounds when very fat than there was in the same ani mal when he weighed :’>00 pounds.— Boston Cultivator. Farm and Garden Notes. Ventilate the churir’sufficiently. Kinse all dairy utensils in cold water. Have you got up a good pile of wood? Feed that that you expect to feed you. Coi n alone is a poor food-ration for any animal. The high cranberry is recommended as an ornamental shrub. Give your hens a variety of food; a change will be found beneficial. Do not feed raw corn meal dough to a sick fowl. Let it be steamed or scalded. Kvcry farmer should keep a few sheep, not for the wool alone, but for good mutton. While many approve, there are those who, after a trial, are opposed to the practice of dehorning cattle. Much good feed is wasted because ol improper feeding; with a proper food ration, there is practically no loss. The prices of bran and oil-meal are too high. The great mass of farmers must feed corn and oats, with hay and straw, j Give your stock a good coat of fat. Give your laud a good coat of manure. Give your implements a good coat oi paint. Swiss cattle, imported into this coun try and scattered in small herds here and there, are said to be giving satisfaction as hardy, serviceable animals. The general sentiment, as expressed by Iowa breeders,is that the steer should be made to weigh 1400 to lnOtl pounds at t enty-fourto thirty months old. The sheep is said to bo the animal o the golden-holi. It destroys weeds and enrichos the land, and also feeds and clothes its owner. It is the all-purpose animal of the farm. If you want to really inprove youi stock, don’t flit,like a bird,from breed to breed; decide on the breed you like best, and the oue best adapted to the object you have in view, and stick to it. Hear in mind that a leaky canopy-top stable with self-ventilating side walls is a good incubator of colds, coughs, pneu monia and all sorts of disease, and that tilth furnishes a suitable medium for the culture of disease. Apple shippers should use clean, new uniform standard packages every time. Undersi/.ed barrels work against the grower. The man who ships well packed apples is the man who will make money in the long run. Dry days until spring, wheu rubbish and dry grass in fence-corners, along hedge-rows, in orchards and elsewhere, will burn close to the ground, are good days in which to tight chinch bugs. Lot there be purifying by tire. A wire fence is the costliest wind break one can provide for stock, and the protit expected from the feed from the hay loft and the bin may be blown away through loose unbattenod walls and cheerless, wind-swept yards. If you are a bee-keeper and any one proposes to have a pickle factory near you, encourage them all you can, for be side the profit from the cucumbers, the nectar wnich they furnish will enable the bees to gather a good harvest. Old wells in the fields should never be boarded over; fill them up. They often cause injury to stock when boarded, ns the boards rot aud unexpectedly fall in. A large number <d animals are annually lost by old wells or sinks in the fields. Borne farmers have, in past seasons, se cured hundreds of dollars from bees,and yet carried on their tegular business with no special difficulty. In several cases, aud "for several successive years, the proceeds of the apiary hare exceeded those of a good farm. As kerosene has been found oxcellonf when used in soap suds for washing, care should Ire taken not to apply soap suds to peach trees or sprinkle it on thi ground around them. kerosene is al most instantly fatal to pcuch trees, only a few drops being suilicient to kiU i vigorous tree. ------ Easter Sunday wilt lie twenty duys »fter this year than it was last year. In the Legislature of Pennsylvania Iherc are six Browns, one White and a Ureen. S. I). Thompson, of Vienna, Ga., has a curiosity in tho shape of a puppy with five feet. I r. Carver, the great shot, hus just broken with a rilie nO,100 glass balls in six days at Minneapolis. Kansas boasts of having tho largest two military reservations in the Cnited States—Forts Leavenworth and Riley. The cultivation of the pomegranate is increasing in California. The Mexicans consider it a valuable medicinal plant. A Washington paper says that not a dolin' of conscience money has been re ceived ut tho United States Treasury for two years. The birch rod used by the lirst teacher in a Vermont school-house over 100 years ago is sa d to be nailed over the pro tent teacher’s desk. < tie of the greatest innovations in the English Hou e of I’arl ament is the intro duction of a bootblack in the Commons cloak-room. He is the first of his kind. There is n lrg floating hotel at Jupiter, Ha., and its accommodations are to be considerably enlarged in expectation of an increase of Northern guests this winter. A dog is employed to guard tho mail bags at the postotficc in Allentown, l’enn. He lies on the bags until they ate taken care of, and allows no one to meddle with them. Malcolm.McMiilnn, of Cntalone, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia, a native of Lock maddy North-Ulst, Scotland, is now 101 years of age, and all his senses are as good as when he was in his teens. a ....... ,i..,. .. At..;.... —i so softened the skin of the workinenia hands that the blood hurst through. Every employe was affected and the establishment, in consequence, hud to close down. A farmer near Athens, Ga., began farming, having one horse, and that a mare. When she was twenty-eight years old she still worked, but was then assisted by her five colts that had grown to horseliood. Valentine A. Abernathy, ninety-two years old, walked fifteen miles to the polls to vote in the county election at Alpharetta, Ga., and returned on foot. He has twenty-eight children and iOO grandchildren. The name “Alan Bote,” in the laws of the Anglo-Saxons, denoted the compen sation to be paid for killitog a man. In lving Ina’s laws certain rates are fixed for the expiation of this crime, according to the quality of the person slain. A second specimen of the bald-headed chimpanzee has just been added to the collection in the London Zoological Gardens. A fine adult female of the same species, known as “Sally,” has lougbeen one of the great attractions of the place. The comet of 1858 was larger than any comet that has appeared since, though the comet of 1801 spread from the noith ern to the southern horizon. The comet of'5s was 42,000,000 miles in length; that of 1800, 22,000,000. The cometof 1801 was 24,000,000 mileB in length. Nancy lulgerly, of Wolfcl orough, N. II., claims to lie one hundred and five years old, and says she should never hive attained that age if, on the only occasion when she over called a physi cian, she had not thrown all hia med icines out of the window instead of tak Genuine and Artificial Honey. Mr. WorthingtOD G. Smith, the emi nent mlcroscopist, finds that genuine liouey can be readily distinguished from manufactured honey by the microscope. The former lias few or no sugar crystals and abounds with pollen grains, while the imitations have little else than those crystals, with rarely a trace of pollen grains. The honeyed taste of the manu factured article, he thinks, may come from honeycomb or bees’ wax being mashed up with the article used in the manufacture. I nch class of plants has its own specific foim of pollen grain,and Mr. Smith says that anyone conversant with this branch of botany could tell from what part of the world the honey came, by studying the polion grains it might contain. The honey he had was Knglish honey, and it abounded with grains of i.eguminosae, especially beans and clover, the English heath and even ing primroses. In America, however, bees freely visit Composit.e—not, how ever, for honey, but for the pollen. They are, indeed, among the most popu lar of flowers with our pollen gatherers. As the bees make a separate task of honey-gathering from pollen-gathering, this may account for the rarity of the pollen grains of this order in honey.— A'eu> York Inde/iendenl. A Chcss-Plnying Sultan. The present Sultan of Turkey is one of the most enthusiastic chess amateurs in Europe. He will play the game for hours without intermission, auu will not allow any matter of state to interfere with the problem in which at the time he is engaged. His ministers often find themselves unable to approach the imperial presence for the reason that the Sultan is deep iu a game. They and Iincir siatecrau nave xo wait until tno Sultan lias checkmated bis adversary or decided U|ion the next movo. Abdul Hamid has his own court chess player, a Hungarian, who receives a handsome salary for letting the Sultan win a few games off him each day. It is said that the present court chessman’s predecessor was dismissed from office because he un generously insisted on profiting by his superior skill, and checkmated his* im perial antagonist every time. The Hungarian master therefore plays a very poor game to the Sultan, and makes a point of looking crestfallen at each de feat, whereat the the thirty-fifth repre sentative of the House of Otham crows with delight and claps his hands.— London Court Journal. Why is It so many suffer from rheumatism, aches, pains, kidney diseases,!iver complaints, heart affections etc.? It is simply because they will not come and be healed. All diseases begin from a want of iron in the blood. This want of iron makes the blood thin, watery and impure. Jmpure blood carries weakness and distress to every part of the body. Supply this lock of iron by using Brown’s Iron Bitters, and you will soon find yourself enjoying per fect freedom ;rom aches, pains and general Ill-health. Rend $1.00 and get the mammoth 12-page WEEKLY AGE-HERALD, the largest, cheapest and best paper in America. Every new subscriber receives a ticket to the grand distribution of $8,063.58 of gifts to be made July 1st, 1889. No article worth less than $1 and many $50, $100 and ten $500 each. The largest gift distribution ever offered by a pa per! The agricultural department makes it the best paper for the farmer and the fire side. Agents wanted at every postoffice and 1 iberal com missions paid. Sample copies sent free on application. Address The Age Herald Company, Birmingham, Ala. If afflicted with sore eyes, use Dr. Isaac Thompson’s Eye Water* Druggists sell at 25c. i>er bottle.__ Many an actress who thinks herself a star objects to hearing it spelt back wards. March April May An the best months in which to purify your blood, for at no other reason doe* th< system ao much need the aid of a rel abl • medicine like Hood’s Sar saparilla as now. During the long, cold winter the h ood becomes thin and impure, the b dy become* weak and tired, the appetite mav be lost. Hood’s Bursapari )a is peculiarly adapted to purify and enrich the blood, to cr ate a good appetite and to overcome that tired feeling It Increases In popu larity every year. •*I take Hood's Sarsaparilla every year as a spring tonic, with m at s tisfactory results.”—C Farms lee. 349 Bridge Street, Brooklyn. N. Y “Every spring lor yrsn j mia* « • to take from three to live ^ot'les of Hood’s Sana* parilla, because I know It purities the Mood and thoroughly cleanses the system of all Impurities. That languid feeling, sometimes celled ‘spring fever.’ will never visit the system that has been properly oared for by this never falling remedy.” W. H Lawrence. Editor Agricultural Epttomlst. Indianapolis. Ind. •’Hood’s Sarsaparilla purified my blood, gave ms strength and overcame the headache and disalneae, eo that now I am able to work again.”—Lutm*» Nason, 53 Church St., Low. ll, Mass. Hood’s Sarsaparilla _ • , ii *1. alt fnr Aft PmiftrMl dlllf BOtci riy an aruggi*i« >u mi by C. 1. HOOD b CO., ApctbM.rim, Lowell, Meu IOO Do308 One Dollar_ MAKE SHIGKENS PAY. If yon know how to projieriy care for them. For *25 cent* in stamps yen can procure a ldO-FAGK BOOJi giving ihe experience of a i*ractl cal Poultry Raiser—uot an urns teufr, bnta mun working for dol lars and cant—during a ] erii d ofi 76 years. It teaches you how to Detect and Cure Diseases; to Fe« d forKggs-tnl also for F tveiling; which Ft Wi8 to Have for Breeding PuriH}**-* • and everything. ndeeu. , _ jou should knew cn this miljectto make It profit able. Sent postpaid fo *inc. ROOK llOt HU, 134 hrsnaril Mieei, N. Y. fit) MOTHERS' FNEHfl ■USCaiLD BIRTH II IF U8BD BEFORB CONFINEMENT. Book to “Mothers*’ Mailed^Frek. BKA1IFIELD KEOVLATOlt CO., ATLANTAJOA. Bonn iiy au« narnotsTs MONETT If you are the Shrewd, Wide-awake and Reliable Man I am looking for you can remain at home amt make plenty of money us agent for mo tn your neigh borhood. A Dig t hing for the right parties. State age, present occupation, etc. Particulars free. W. C. WOOD, P^O. Box PS\ Philadelphia, Pa. PRACTICAL HINTS i pagea^^wiitainiug solid rbi m in | I facts that every man 10 DUItMOrSlfnVXMowWr; letting his contracts; lOnesiana of plain and elegant homes, with plans and estimated i-oat. Short chap te a on the kitchen, chimneys, cistern, foundation, brickwork, mortar, cellar, beat lug, ventilation, the roof and many items of interest to nuUdeps. Mailed Ivee on receipt ot 1 # li nt, (n po.t.1 «unu«. Adilruw NATIONAL HUKKT MKT A I, HOOKING CO.. 410 K„Ht Twentieth St.. Nee York Oily. ~$mjgp§|s I by a I HOOD * OO., Apothecaries. Lovell, Mae*. IOO Doses One Dollar CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH PENNYROYAL PILLS . BED CB0S8 DIAMOND BBAKD. Orlftaal. beat, ealy mslw lud reliable pill for sale. Never Fall. Ask for Ckickeiter'e Jinglitk At. Druggtata. Accept no oth r. All pill* In paite board boxes, pink wrapper*, are a danger ous counterfeit. Bend 4c. (sump*) for particulars and “Keller for Ladle*,” in _ , letter, by return mail. 10,000 testi monials from LADIES who have used them. Name Paper. Chichester Chemical Co..Madison Sq.,'Phlla-9Pa* Help Wanted. We offer GOOD PAT to WOMEN for spe cial work up to JULY next. Besides good pay for work A F/a/a will be given as an performed, 99wW EXTRA present to the agent doing the best work; *400 to the second and so on. Men, boys and girls can mabo hundreds of dollars between now and July mo. This Is a SPECIAL chance, and holds good only until July. Address CURTIS PUBLISHING CO. PHILADELPHIA. PA. it) 316 A DAY ! AGENTS WANTED! V’oncuXaABs rut. 1000 Brewster’s Safety Rein Holders <31V KN AWAY to intro duce them. Every horse owner buys from l to A Lines never under horse’s feet. Send tacts, in *tsinus to i*ay post age and racking for Nickel Plated Hample that sella for* oenta. Address Brpwptor Mlg. Co„ Hslly, Mich. , thousands of easts of the wont kind and of longstanding nave boon cured. Bo aCrom* i* my faith In Its efflcac/ that I S^UMUIKI for keening the voice I A* KNk*kYeHUblb*iSMdnmaiM*i(TM)*^hl wS 12?v£srs? sr SFiErS^JrSsTS Honesty the Kent Policy. Fraudulent schemes may appear successful in the start, but it don’t pay in the long run. A remedy that has no real merit, will more than oit up its profit in advertising, for people learn it is not as represented, and thoso who give it one trial, will never give it another, therefore its proprietors’ only hope is to catch fresh “suckers” by extraordinary lying advertise ments. There is, however, one remedy that speaks for itself, and its best advertisement is the use of one bottle, for a cure begina from the very first dose. It is called P. B. B., or Botanic Blood Balm, and can bo obtained through any enterprising druggist. It has cured more cases of contagious blood diseases, and with a less ' quantity of medicine, than any other known remedy. It is not of Indian (?) origin, but the famous prescription of an old Atlanta physician. If you wish to Know more about B. B. B. and to read of swine remarkable cures of suffering brought on by bad blood, write to the Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga., and they will send you an illustrated treatise on blood diseases, free. If you suffer, do not fail to give the remedy a trial. It is also the best strengthener of the system as Bpring approaches, that can be taken. Chronic Coughs and Colds, And all diseases of the Throat and Lungs, ran bo cured by the use of Scott’s Emulsion, as it contains the healing virtues of Cod Liver Oil and Hypophosphit.es in their fullest t rm. Is a beautiful creamy Emulsion, palatable as milk, easily digeste ), and can betaken by the most delicate. Please rea “I consider Scott’s Emulsion the remedy par-exce lence in Tuber culous and Strumous A fife c ions, to say noth ing of ordinary colds and throat t oubles.”— W.K. 8. Connell, M.D., Manchester. O. A Rnd«v \i Cure for Epileptic* rife. 7b the Edito. —Please inform your readers that I have a kx>sitive remedy lor the above named disease v.Thich I warrant to cure the worst cases. So strong is my faith in its vir tues that I will send Dee a sample bottle and valuable treatise to any sufferer who will give me his P O. and Express address. Resp’y, H.G. ROOT. M. C . 1*3 Pearl St.. New York. Catarrh Cured. A clergyman, after years of suffering from that loathsome disease. Catarrh, and vainly trying every known remedy, at last found a prescription which completely cured and saved him from death. Any sufferer f*om this dread- ' ful disease sending a self-addressed stamped envelope to Prof. J. A. Lawrence, 88 Warren St., N. Y., will receive the recipe freeof charge. Disgusting Drugs. Blue-mass for torpid liver, castor oil for constipation, other disgusting drugs for piles, dyspepsia and sick-headaehe, are being surely banished from use by tho sweet, fruit-like Hamburg Figs. 25 cents. Dose, one Fie. Mack Drug Co., N. Y. Those who for the first time are to become mothers should use Mother’s Friend. Much suffering will be saved. Bold by druggists. Best, easiest to use and cheapest. Piso’s Remedy for Catarrh. By druggists, 50c. FQR~THE BLOOD! Swift’s Si^cific has cured me of a malig- ! nant breaking out on my leg which caused ' intolerable pain. It was called Ecsema by , WWW the doctors—four of whom treated me with i no relief. I candidly confess that I owe my j present good health to R. 8. H.rwhlch In my estimation is Invaluable as a blood remedy, j Miss Julia DeWitt, I 2227 N. 10th 8t„ Ht. Louis. Mo. Onr baby when two months old, was at- i tacked with Scrofula, which for a long time destroyed her eyesight entirely and caused us to despair of her life. The doctors failed to relieve her. and we gave Swift’s Specific, which soon cured her entirely, and she is now hale and hoarty. E. V. Dele. Will’s Point, Texas. Scrofula dev.-loped on my daughter—swell ing an<l lumps on her neck. We gave her Bwift’s Specific, and the result was wonder ful and the cure prompt. S. A. Dearmond, Cleveland, Tenn. PF“Send for book giving history of Blood Diseases and advice to sufferers, mailed free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., __Drawer 3, Atlanta, Qa. Diamond Vera-Cura FOR DYSPEP8IA. AND ALL STOMACH TROUBLES SUCH AS Indigestion, Sour Stomach, Heartburn, Nausea, Gid diness. Constipation. Fullness after eating. Food Rising in the Mouth and disagreeable taste after eating. .Nervousness and Low Spirits. At Drvggists >»nd Ik ale r a or sent by mail on re eeipt of 26 eta. (5 boxes $1,00) in stamp* Sample sent on receipt of 2-cent stamp. Tho Charles A. Vogeltr Co., Baltimore, Md Spring risorders Bhattered nerves, tired brain. Impure blood, debilitated system, an oro the natural out come In the Spring. A medicine must he used, and nothing equals Paine's Celery Com pound. We let others praise us-you cannot help believing a disin terested party. Brlgrrtler-'ieueral W. L. Greenleaf, Burling ton. VI., wrlies: “I have used Paine's Celery Compound on several occasions, and always with herein. last spring, being very much run down and debilitated. I commenced taking It. Two bottles made me feel like a new man. As a general tonic and spring medicine I do not know of Its equal." “I have usc-i two bottles of your Paine’s Celery Compound, and It has given enure sat isfaction as an appetizer and blood purifier.” T. L. Bernes, Watertown, Dakota. Paine’s Celery Compound is prescribed by physicians, recommended by druggists, endorsed by ministers, praised by users, and guaranteed by the manufacturers, ns a spring medicine which will do all that Is claimed for 1U Use it this spring, and see how quickly It tones you up. Purifies the Blood. Full accounts of wonderful cures made by Fame’s Celery Compound after other medicines and tho best physicians had foiled, sent free. There's nothing like it. Sl.oo. Blx for $5.00. Druggists. • Wills, Richardson A Co., Burlington, Vt. DIAMOND DYES LACTATED FOOD i&2££££tis£ ■usDRIDK *Fmdou5 Ea^Ie Bird* ’ UsSM PURS &R0UND 00FFEE --- PACKED ONLY BY ROCHESTER COFFEE CO., B1RMIH6HAM, HU., tan HEW TOW, DETECTIVES Vented in every Corny. Shrewd seen to sot nod or fnetrsotleah In Mr Secret Servinu. Experience ont neeeeeAry. ForUeslsre lies Urmanaa Detective Bares. Ca-H AnUaClutluttO. \\ Li who U— is a type of thousand of their existence, as table, stirred by stra herself, our girls neei the aid of Dr. Pierct critical period, durin tressing forms of dis< kind will prevent all victim. Woman qw< well and strong. L< Prescription " is a lef and skillful physic! purely vegetable in condition of the sysl Copyrighted, 188S,'