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Freeland tribune. (Freeland, Pa.) 1888-1921, September 11, 1893, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87080287/1893-09-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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The first manufacturing enterprise in
America wua a glass factory at Jamestown.
W. H. Gi iffin, Jackson, Michigan, writes:
** Suffered with Catarrh for fifteen years,
Hall's Catarrh Care cure<l me." Sold by Drug.
The owner of a hairless calf at Bradley,
Me., refused a showman's offer of foOO for
Pore throat cured at once by Hatch's Uni
rersal Cough Syrup. y> cents at druggists.
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. Tho many, who livo bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by moro promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of phyuical being, will attest
the value to health of the puro liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is duo to its presenting
In tho form most acceptable aud pleas
ant to tho taste, the refreshing and truly
beuetlcial properties of a [lerfect lax
ativo ; effectually idealising tho system,
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with the approval of tho medical
profession, because it nets on the Kid
neys, Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by ail drug
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is printed on every
pnekage, also the name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
PN D 31 'M~
ft MRS. REV. A. J. DAY, S
! " No. KB at on, N. Y
■ MM9BB:—My wifo van born of parents predlr
■posed to €!ONTAI' M I'TPO.Y. Six of IMR
■ brothers and si.hr died of M'XO SU S-=J
■ KASIIH, My wife's health wua unusually pnlg
Hup to the nee of about 40 yrrrs; at that timcM
g= Si ' HO Fl' I.OIS taint manifested itself in t.'icll
■ formal KCZKM A on marly all parts of thejß
Kjbody; after a time it yielded to the remedies used,Hi
HE except on front of right shoulder where it haifUs
■ remained for VtO years with almost S'on-M
gyatiiut Irritation mid Ilehlng. Since u'-/=?
w DANA'S ■
■a WEST on her head has brokri^and^li.-'iar;:. -1 jjgj
Balo greatly relieved* *
■wlth*buV Hule'resuir, but DANA? KARSAPA-H
BBltll.LA has proved o effectual in relieving my S3
■ wife of liC/KHA and M ItOFI I. t H
in the hlooiUhut I must njdt U a grand comblno-^8
fj? I have taken ono bottle myself and find It aS|
■Splendid Alterative. ■
■ Respectfully, REV. A. J. DAY, =3
[j Pa A-it M. £. Church, No. Boston, N. Y.B
■j Only one Sarsaparllla sold on the " Noll
PAY " plan. Only one could Jj
jp: stand the tea*. end that one Is DANA'S. jj|
Hi Dana Sarsaparllla Co., Belfast, Malno. ■
teOTop Bufgy..|37i. W Cut the
-BT. p)5 Pbkoton .. .|(M I KICKS and Vf®)Q
Wxf 816 Road Car?. .|BUO| Roy
*7O jid f/d "em an' ■ X+MML
twy *°r' e VßaddleSl'oolfi Pa ? t *
01 8. Lawrence Bt., Cincinnati, 0. QaJJ'Hjj)
Trwwtmeut of lluptur* and Price List." Arid rem
L B.SIiELKY A CO., 26 8.11 Lh St., I*iuicilclpjii*,P A.
with Paste*, Enamel*
lesa. Durable, and the consumer pays for'DO tin I
or glass package with every purcU::q. I
.. BREAST ..
offered child-bearing woman. I liavo been a
mid-wife for many year*, anil in each ease
where "Mother's Friend" had been need ifchns
accomplished woptlers and relieved much
suffering. It is tho best remedy for rising of
the breast known, ami worth the price for that
alone. MRS. M. M. BRUSTEB,
Montgomery, Ala
Sent by express, charges prepaid, on receipt
of price, f 1.50 per bottle.
Bold by all druggists. ATLANTA, GA.
Any time is a good one to cnt bushes
to destroy the growth. If the leaves
can "be prevented from growing one
season, the bushes will die, but other
wise they may be cut down to l"ie
roots every year for a lifetime and
every spring they will sprout again.
The cutting should begin at once, and
as fast as the new sprouts appear these
should be removed. But the most
effective way to rid the land of any
kind of brush is to take out the roots
by means of a heavy plow aud a mat
tock. It is more work at tho begin
ning, but a saving in the end. —New
York Times.
A correspondent of tho London Live
Stock Journal writes: "In extremely
painful operations on the human sub
ject amestlietics are almost invariably
employed. The patient is rendered
insensible. This not only renders the
operation painless, but affords the
operator every facility for conducting
his work, in consequence of the per
fect placidity of his subject.
"It is a sign of tho times that chloro
form is coming into use in operations
on the lower animals as well. In the
practice of gelding it has been freely
adopted, and with great success, by
several veterinary practitioners during
the last few years.
"It is to be hoped tho system will
become general. Licensed vivisec
tionists are instructed to use annes
thetics when conducting their Investi
gations. The time iH probably not far
off when humanitarians—or rather
'beastarians,' as they have been called
—will bo strong enough to pass a law
that colts operated upon to destroy
their fertility shall be duly chloro
formed or rendered insensible by some
other efficacious anresthetic. It would
therefore be well if those who now op
erate in the old fashion would pursue
the new and better way so as to be
prepared for future regulations. Tho
adminibtration of chloroform is a
simple matter in skilled hands and in
expensive as well."
Farmers too often sell the best
horses and content themselves with
any sort of a team on the farm as
being of little consequence, and too
often even sell good grade mares that
would raise a fine colt and do better
work than any other horse on the
farm, but the buyer offers a good
prico and the best producer on the
farm is sold.
English and French farmers have
pure bred draught mares to profitably
do tho farm work and raise a colt
every year that pays the rent. Mr.
MoLain, at a Kaunas Farmers' Insti
tute, advocated breeding high class
horses and having good teams on the
farm. Ho said :
it is impossible to estimate the
difference between a good and poor
team on a farm. One means success,
the other means failure. I am asked
to say which breed of horses I con
sider the most promising to raise for
sale. I suppose, of course, they mean
for the farmers in this section,
engaged, as they are, in profitable
farming. I would say that if one-half
of tho farmers here kept an account
anil knew just what their horses cost
them when grown and ready to work
they would find that they have cost j
them more than they could be sold for. i
I would say, for most farmers, to raise
(if for sale) draught horses. My
reasons are the following:
1. Early maturity. Draught horses
can bo gotten on the market one year
younger than a warm blooded horse.
2. They are easily broken. It takes
less time to fit them for market. They
do not'require such perfect condition
as a driving horse.
3. Then, too, if by chance they have
a slight blemish they will pass muster
where such a blemish would unfit a
driver for market.
4. It don't require any more feed to
raise a big draught horse than it does
a smooth, warm blooded h % He.
Now, to sum up, I would say, if you
raise horses at all raise good ones of
some pure breed. lam anxious that
our neighborhood should excel in
everything. lam in favor of special
farming. I think one-half of us ought
to quit raising horses. Let those who
do, raise a higher grade of horses and
raise them better and worth much
more money than those wo are now
The mongrel, mixed up breeds we
have been raising must go. They ought, '
to liavo gone twenty years ago. The
little splinter skinned drivers are of
no value—so called warm blood. If
you raise drivers raise horses sixteen
hands high, weighing eleven to thir
teen hundred pounds, that can draw
two persons in a buggy six to eight
miles per hour without oiipressing
them. Life is too short and business
too pressing to go plodding along the
road after a plug horse.—Western
On our largo Western farms, where
the hay harvest continues for nny con
siderable length of time, the four-foot
mower lias lit en replaced by one with
u six or a seven foot cutter bar. The
eight-foot roko has given way to one
of twico the width. Other ifaiplementr
have been added. Clover grows in
nch luxuriance in the fertile lowa soil
hat the tedder is indispensable. Tho
loader eaves time and bard labor.
Stacking in the open air has proved to
be a very costly method of preserving
b a y and our prairies are becoming
thickly dotted with hay barns, into
which the hay is placed by horse
power. Brain has supplanted brawn
in a great measure, and haying may
now be justly considered an art. By
utilizing the improved machinery, and
following improved methods, one man
can now do the work that formerly re
quired two men.
Where the hay is placed on the
wagon by a hay loader, and taken off
with a fork or sling, a good working
crew for a large farm consists of four
men, and two boys ton to fourteen
years old. With the wide cut-mower,
it is not necessary to begin cutting be
fore 4 o'clock in the afternoon. This
is easier lor the horses, more comfort
able to the man who drives them, and
much better for the hay if it contains
much clover. Enough can be cut be
tween 4 and 8 o'clock to keep ahead of
the wagons until the next afternoon.
One man does the mowing and tedding,
and what little raking there is to do,
and still has time to help considerably
in mowing away the hay in the barn.
The boys drive the wagons. Two men
stay in the field and do the loading,
and one 6tays at the barn to manage
the horse fork and keep the hay mowed
back. Three teams and one good horse
are necessary, the latter being used at
the barrffor unloading. When the boy
comes in with a load, he leads the
horse, which is attached to the fork,
taking the load off his wagon while the
other one is being loaded in the fields.
The time consumed in loading is a
little more than that for unloading,
and this allows the man at the barn to
scatter the hay in the mow. Whether
ho can keep up this end of the work
depends on the distance to haul and
the amount of hay in the barn.
Hay is made very rapidly and cheap
ly in this way. With the force men
tioned there is very littlo time lost.
Everything runs smoothly, and little
energy is wasted. The hay is put in
the barn at the rate of fifteen to twenty
tons per day, and at a cost of forty-five
to sixty cents per ton, varying, of
course, with the weather. On the farms
of the Atlantic aud Central States this
tedder, loader and horse fork are com
ing into increasing favor, but the av
erage farmers of those regions manage
the work with two, or at most three,
horses and two men. The tedder and
the loader not only save time and
inonej', but the hay is secured in much
better condition. The tedder shakes
the grass, and gives tho air a chance
to circulate through it, and dry it
evenly and quickly, without burning.
Tho loader follows, and takes the hay
out of the swath, hence the leaves arc
not shaken off, as when it is raked.
Hay barns are Incoming deservedly
popular. No buildings on the farm so
quickly repay tho money invested. A
good hay barn, holding fifty tons of
hay, can be erected for one hundred
to one hundred and twenty-five dollars,
and not infrequently enough is saved
by its use in one year to entirely cover
the cost. The saving occurs in three
ways. First, the time and labor saved
during the harvest season, to say noth
ing of the advantage of putting every
load under a roof, and having no open
stacks to be caught by sudden showers.
Second, the elimination of tho largo
waste on top and sides that follows
I stacking. There is practically no waste
; whatever with the hay barn. Third,
! the saving of labor in feeding tho hay
| during the winter. This last is a con
siderable item, for it often means the
board and wages of one man during
the winter months. By putting a plain,
strong manger or rack around the barn,
one man can do tho work of two work
ing in the old way.—American Agri
The Houghton is a good variety ol
For currant worms spray with white
hellebore and water.
Sugar beets are better than mangel
wurzels for feeding stock.
The hog is a good animal to keep io
connection with tho dairy.
The clover crop is very valuable both
as a feed and as a soil renovator.
To avoid thumps diminish the amount
of food and give regular exeroiso.
The Kiefer pear is commended foi
its keeping and canning qualities.
Sheep would pay better if a superioi
grade were kept. Tho trouble has been
the inferior quality of the stock.
Pinching back the new growth on
the berry vines increases the hearing
surface and keeps the bushes low.
The bees get a great deal of honey
from the locust blossoms. Tho honey
is of a pale red gold color, and keeps
Many a low, marshy piece of ground
can be made into a harvest field for i
the bees by plunting willows, asters, 1
or mint.
Ewes that have proved themselves
good mothers, and especially if they I
produce twins, should be kept in tho
llock until they are at least five ycurs
It if? much easier to keep a sheep in
good, thrifty order than to get it up
.11 flesh again after it has grown poor,
iemember, "a sheep well summered
s half wintered," and tho reverse of
this, a sheep welllwintercd is half sum
mered, is equally true.
Peel the rinds with a sharp knifo
that will take off the green skin evenly.
Trim off also every trace of tho pink
flesh of the fruit, because it is too juicy
to make a firm, crisp pickle. Then cut
I the strips of rind into small pieces two
j to three inches long, and placing them
in a large earthen dish, sprinkle them
lightly and evenly with salt. Cover
the dish, and let it stand overnight.
In the morning drain off the water that
will have formed, rinse the rinds in
cold water, anil cook them in a steamer
until a broom splint will readily pierce
them. Cooking the rinds by steam is
an easy method, as they are less liable
to burn than when cooked in the spiced
vinegar. When the rinds are tender,
take them ont carefully with a skim
mer, and put them into a stono jar.
Take good cider vinegar for the basis
of the pickle. Allow a pound of sugar
to a pint of vinegar, and add also half
an ounce of stick cinnamon broken into
inch pieces, and it half-teaspoonful
each of whole cloves and blades of
'maeo. The whole amount of vinegar,
sugar and Bpiccs used must of course
depend on tho quantity of rinds to bo
pickled, but a quart of vinegar is usu
ally sufficient for tho rinds of a medium
sized melon. Boil the vinegar, sugar
aud spices together vigiqpausly half an
hour, skimming off the froth, anil pour
the pickle boiling hot over the rinds.
Press the rinds down under the piekle
by means of an earthen plate or saucer,
fasten the cover on, and tie a cloth
over the wholo. These pickles will be
ready for use m two weeks.—Harper's
It is not so very many years since
tomatoes, or "love apples," as they
were then called, might be seen ranged
along the country mantelpiece, divid
ing the honors with shell flowers and
wax wreaths.
They woro considered then as rank
poison, unfit for the proud position
they now occupy on the table. Even
after that belief was disproved, they
were widely suspected of being the
subtle cause of cancer, and their pop
ularity suffered not a little thereby.
But now they are recognized as one of
the chief of vegetables, and new ways
of preparing them nro being constant
ly devised by knowing cooks.
To make "tomato eggs" cut three or
four good sized aud not too ripe to
matoes into halves. Take out a little
of the inside, lay them in a pan con
taining two ounces of heated buttor,
and fry them lightly; when nearly,
done carefully drop a raw egg from the
shell into each tomato; watch till it
has set perfectly, then take each one
separately from tho pan and lay it on
a slice of buttered toast cut to the side
of tho fruit. Bust over them a littio
corallino pepper, and sprinkle a little
finely grated ham on the white of each
egg. Servo on a hot dish, and garnish
with the loaves of the tomato.
1 Here is another way of making a
dish that will he a feast to the eye as
well as to tho palate. At the blossom
end of six ripe tomatoes make a stoall
hole of sufficient size to hold a diae
shapeil piece of butter that lias been
dipped in pepper, salt, and grated nut
meg (mixed). Placo them in a cup
shaped mushroom, previously soused
in heated butter and slightly dusted
with pepper. Arrange them on a well
oiled dish and sot them in a hot oven
to eook. Take the soft roes from six
bloaters, season them with oil and
pepper, curl them round, and grill
quickly on buttered paper over a clonr
fire. AVhcn tho tomatoes and mush
rooms are cooked remove them from
tho oven and place a roe on each one.
Bound the whole pour a gill of ham
colli is.
To make tomato fritters, boil, peel
and pound to a pulp four tomatoes.
Beat this pulp up with tho yolks of
four and tho whites of two eggs, four
tahlespoonfuls of cream ; season with
a little grated nutmeg and a dash of
{cinnamon. Beat tho whole till tho bat
tel' is very light, then divide it into
small fritters, and fry quickly in a pan
of heated butter. Brain on kitchen
paper and send to table with tho fol
lowing sauce : Melt nn ounce of butter
in a clean saucepan, skim it well, add
the juice from two lemons aud a lable-
Bpoonful of caster sugar. When all is
thoroughly heated send the sauce to
table in a turoon. —New York bun.
Bottled Coffee Syrup—Simmer to
gether three cups of sugar and one o!
water for five minutes; add this to a
cup and a half of strong coffee; strain
und bottle. Mix with soda water and
cream, or with plain cold water and
Hot Milk—This can scarcely ho
called a cooling drink, aud yet its im
mediate effect is to iniltioe perspiration
which tends to reduce the temper
ature. Patients who are troubled with
sleeplessness can often be put to sleep
by a glass of sterilized milk served I
Barley Water—A very safe and I
nutritious drink in summer, and one
that is pleasant as well, is made by
boiling a tablespoonful of barley or
rice iiour for fifteen minutes with a
quart of water; then let it get ice cold
and add lemon juice and sugar to taste.
Pearl liarley or rice may bo used in
stead of the Hour, but it requires to be
cooked in u double boiler, and for at
least an hour, and then strained.
Boiled Lemonade—The juice of three
lemons, five tablespoonsful of sugar
and ono cup of water. Add the water
boiling hot to tho lemon and sngar.
When ice cold dilute to taste with cold
water, aud serve with hulf a dozen
strawberries or raspberries floating 011
it. Lemonade made with boiling
water has a better flavor than if made
with cold water.—American Agricul
| A Poet's Torn of Luclr.
J When eix jean ajjo Joaquin Millef
| went to California and bought a tract of
land a milo east of Oakland people
laughed, writes E. W. Bok. And for
a number of years tho poet himself al
most believed that the people were right.
Miller bought at that time what was
probably one of the most unpromising
pieces of property in California. The
tract consisted of 100 acres, and nearly
all of it lay on a steep and stony mouu
, tain side. The eccenlric poet went at
the cultivation of his new possession with
a will. And he did mostly all of bis
work alone. Boon the property began
! to show the hand of progress. But it
I required work of the hardest kind. And
i during all this time the land was fast
; proving, even the poet almost believed,
j the worst type of on "elephant." Now,
however, the land is almost a park of the
I most picturesque order. On it the poet
' has planted 23,000 fruit trees, hundreds
, of olive trees, and miles of rare roses.
Springs were introduced; trout brooks
were stocked; walks aad drives were
| made. Water is plentiful on the place,
' and that counts for everything on a Cali
| fornian place. The poet is now, I am
! told, beginning to see the rewards for
i his labors. He ships his roses to Den-
I ver in tho winter, and four weeks ago
| one of his first shipments came to the
i New York market. The roses are of tho
' finest specimens, command good prices,
and from this branch of his possessions
j alono it is not unlikely that Joaquin
! Miller may soon acquire a neat little in
i come. Ilis p'ace is in the direct grow
ing fine of Oakland, and the city is
; gradually approaching the poet's habita
, tion. He docs lut littio work with the
pen, but devotes nearly all his time to
the further cultivation of his place and
the development of the industries possi
ble from its products.—-New York lie
Tho Yolo.
A. H. McPherson, in the Zoologi ,
quotes an interesting passage from
Aristotle to show that the great phi
losopher was as well acquainted as we
are with the peculiarities and habits of
the field vole, whoso destructiveness is
a cause of much tribulation to farmers
in Scotland as well as in the Pelopon
neso. He speaks of their depredations
as "so scrioup that some small farmers
Laving on one day observed that tlieir
corn was ready for harvest, when they
went tho following day to cut tlieir
corn, found it all eaten. The manner
of their disappearance, also," he con
tinues, "is unaccountable, for in a few
days they all vanish, although before
hand they could not bo exterminated
by smoking and digging them out, nor
by hunting them and turning swine
among tliem to root up their runs.
Foxes also hunt them out, and wild
weasels are very ready to destroy them ;
but they cannot prevail over their
numbers and tho rapidity of their in
crease, nor, indeed, can anything pre
vail over them but rain, and when this
oomes they disatmpar verv poon."
susrl' from cotton seed*
The cotton plant, which has for so
mauy centuries furnished a large part of
the population of the globe with cloth
ing, seems to be almost without limit in
its usefulness, remarks u tcloutific au
From the seed a valuable oil is ex
pressed, whilo the husks form an article
of food for cattle in the shape of cakes.
From the lint which clings to the seed
aftor it has passed through tho "giu"
felt is made, wbilo the oil cxlracled from
tho seed is applied to quite a largo num.
ber of purposes. But, according to tho
British Consul, Mr. Porta!, of Zanzibar,
Africa, cotton seed is also capable of
yielding sugar, A process Ims been dis
covered for extracting sugar from cotton
: seed meal, aud, though tho details of
| this process have not been disclosed, it
; Is said that tho product obtained is of
j very superior grade, being fi teen times
j sweeter than cane sugar and twenty times
I more so than sugar made from beot.
| 1 bis indicates that sweetness is not due
j to cane sugar, but to some other chemi
cal.—Scientific American.
ih>lil v.g Mater JU an Litroltpe.
"My wife •'•and I," gays a traveling
man, "wera ouco in a hotel where we i
couldn't get auy boiling water. After
we had discussed the situation my wife
asked me if I had an envelope in my
•atchel. I got one out, when she told
me to fill it with water and hold it over
ths gns jot. I hesitated, but finally did
it, and expected to sco the onvelono
bhize up every moment, But it didn't
blase. The envelop© took on a little
soot but that was all. Tho water boiled
iu time, and tho envelope wus us good as
ever when tho experiment was at an end.
I don't know the chemistry of tho pro
ces?, but try it yourself and see if it
will not work."—Chicago Herald.
Jnst fioj Jt"t 80.
Tho subtlo lino dividing genius nn 1
Insanity is so dolloa'e that In ninny In
stances it ounnotbe defined, It enn only
be felt. Lven the deep researches of
physiological-psychology nro unable to
uostgnato principles on which the judg
nn nt oan depend for logical ilcduoiions
on the subject, and tho scan hlng analy
ses and arguments of many erudtle
students und philosophers are na Incom
prehensible and meaningless to the or
dinary mind as the vain vaporings of a
mind unhiugod,—New Yirk iluil and
Ex press.
IT is one tiling to ten a roan no
can't sing, and another to maUe hint
believe it.
" For feeling of ilSHit
ffijttjji 'aWf* l. lUtis Hood's Sarsapar-
Ma 1 have iiood.r oil, red
y-i'/'r, iluod.nnd do not bloat as
.<T, „ si .d . Hood's Sarsa-
MrsMirYFToms\ nr j|i„ has proved its
merit to me as it wl 1 to all who take .t fair
ly." MKS. M. F. TOMS, Niantic, C!t.
llovd'a Fills Otjre Spit Uoa.la.-ue. giecuu.
D; iprpila I'revenfativ©.
An experienced physician U credited
by the Western Rural with the following
gratuitous prescription, faithful use of
which, he avers, would do away with
dyspepsia eleven times out of twelve:
"People not habitually great eaten
■re guilty of seiious indiscretion in the
time and maimer of taking food. Half
the people I know haro violent attacks
of indigestion because they persist in
eating hearty meals when In an exhausted
condition. They seem never able or
Willing to realize that tbors aro times
when the system is in no fit state to
grapple with a full meal. They coma
in tired and hungry, almost ravenous,
not thinking that maybe a good deal of
what they consider hunger is gastric
irritation, then sit down to a table and
overtax the already strained vital powers.
As a rule no person should eat when
very hungry. The wise thing to do is
to drink a cup of water with three or J
four tablespoonfuls of milk in, sit down
five minutes and then begin slowly to eat j
and eat very sparintdv." I
1 "
| At Chicago |
1 Royal Leads All. |
i l' J
As the result of my tests, I find the
A ROYAL BAKING POWDER superior to all jt,
A the others in every respect. It is entirely
j| free from all adulteration and unwhole- |j
'|f some impurity, and in baking it gives off
a greater volume of leavening gas than
A any other powder. It is therefore not only m
A the purest, but also the strongest powder £,
% with which lam acquainted. K
1 I 1
£ Prof, of Chemistry, Rush Medical College,
t© Consulting Chemist, Chicago Board of Health. ST
t| I,
A All other baking powders are shown
t] by analysis to contain alum, §
£ lime or ammonia. $
w. s>'
I ' " '
V/hen Yea Want to Look on the Bright Side of Things,
I used August Flower for Loss of
vitality and general debility. After
taking two bottles I gained 69 lbs.
I have sold more of your August
Flower since I have been iu business
than any other medicine I ever kept.
Mr. Peter Zinville says he was made
a new man by the use of August
Flower, recommended by me. I
have hundreds tell me that August
Flower has done them more good
than any other medicine they ever
took. Gborgb W. Dye, Sardis,
Mason Co., Ky. c
_ AN
Bold byjprosftfata or tscnt bv ttia'l. Soc.oQo.
and SI.OO per pai'kairo. P;:m*plc3 l'ree.
The rnvorite TOCTB ?07?VZJ1
'" ■ > P< " £ for t.h Teeth and UICHTIX,
e Wonderful Patch Piute
A nrw nml "eirmlfle pi Inrlplr LOR mendf ng
Tin. ItriiM.OpiK'r, Iron it ml Leu tl. vv li hum
ffan lino til nrlif or no do lug iron. One plate
routing 1." cents will tin ml i( > <U(l!i fry li nks, which
cents rtioh. Poire 1•> conin, *S lor 23 cents.
An.Minr con use It. Full directions with each pi.ito.
Ad.lr. ssTil K PATUiI I'I.ATKCO..
ltf l-l Hiisqiipliniinn Ave., I liilti dolphin. Pa.
Academy of Marictt a College
Marietta Co'lege for Women.
Full term In all departments begins Sept. 12th.
For cut .logucK and Information, uddrrss
Pres. JOHN \V SIMPSON. Mitrictin, O.
%f %ONZ'JI.'Z:'ZISI jpssfa
1,1 , |, IT .forii.it. nn : whirl, fowls to saTe for
n \o . A Mpia
HOOK fi B. lint •.. I.'i hMasrd at.. X T. City.
"Successfully Prosecutes Claims.
Lato Principal Fuuinlnorl' S. Pension Bureau.
3yraiuliM-t war. 15udjudii:ntliicla.:u.s, atlj aiuoo.
I> a fprVTC! TItADF.MARKS. Examination
A I l"a i\ I i* iiihl ml* See u s '< pntuutahll ty
r\f\ To S'J.IR can be made monthly
C / K fllfl | working for B. K. Johnson A Co.,
i vw L ' '.suukU Uth^t..Uiaiimoud.Va
I Ik now recognized u the btar.dard nxl greaaa
of the U. S.; ib old in every Slate and cquuty
In tho Union, ar.d is to-day without a rival Im
itations have been made, all <-i& ming to b as
I good us tlx* Fr. zer, thus virtually admitting
itH nuperioritv. Evtry genuine pack ago bears
the trado mark. 1 ouler* an i consumers can
thus distinguish the genuine from the imita
tion, aud protect themaelv-'S against fraud.
A veti rin of 92 years at Albany, N, Y., is
clearing a farm.
\t e Cure Rupture.
No mntter of how long standing. Write
for free treatise, testimonials, etc., to B. J.
Ilollensworth & Co., Owego, Tioga Co., N. Y.
Price 91; by mail, $1.15. _
Carp and eel don't move so much as a fin
all winter.
Students, Teachers (male or female), Clergy
men and others in need of change of employ
ment, should not fail to write to H. F. Johnson
& Co., Richmond, Va. Their gnat success
allows that they have got tho true ideas about
making money. They can show you how to
employ odd hours profitably.
A resident of Burton county, Mo., has a
beard seven feet long.
Beecham's Pills are better than mineral wa
ters. Beet ham's—no others. 25 cents a box.
The score of a baseball game at Brenham,
[ Tex., was 111 to 11,
root 1 ofls. —Teiijtoo n ful . ' 11 J
mixed with
|l <- f-ir two bottles, by e*prc, prepaid,— enough to
make several gallons. (Agent, make big pay with ue.)
FRANK E.HQUSHI CO. 235 Wiih'i it Boston, lan.
p n u~ai -ST
No tools required. Only a hammer needed to driv#
an . c Inch On in easily and quickly, leaving the eilnoh
ahso'utcly eraoi.th. lb-quiring no ho e to be made in
ihu leather nor burr tor the 111 ret i. They are atronsr,
touch and durable*. Millions now In uso. All
leiik'tha. uniform or assorted, puf tip hi boxes.
Aak yonr denier hr (liens, or send 40c. in
stamps lor a box of ion, assorted sizes. klan'fd by
Bestinthe World!fsj" s np
Get the Genuine .'flvUp jfn\p
Sold Everywhere !"■ ILUvt
TAN , id"ea"l""Kmi'ly' medTcTn'e
■ For Indigestion, UlUousßese.
£ jlendm-ke, t onwtlputlon, Hud
Pand nil disorders of the btoiuucilt
I For free sampler add reus
L.,J! , ££&!IS& 1 £&! DO '?, Nev York -
If any one doubts that
$ .00,000. When meretiry,
tolldopotimsium. aaraap.rillaor Hotß.irlngs fall, we
K't \ ran tee a cure—and our Ma' lo typhliene t the only
thing thnt will euro permanently. P sitlve proof seat
waled, froo. ( ook Kbhfdt Co.. Chicago. 111.
C 9 Ptao'a Remedy for Catarrh Is the UR
IH Kl ' Hueelttna, Warren. Ta. fi

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