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Madison times. (Tallulah, Madison Parish, La.) 1884-1???, April 18, 1885, Image 4

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Notes, News and Thoughts Connected
with Farm and Household
Sn&lVyI YouR HOL.
The home should be as beautiful and
pleasant as it is possible to make it.
Home is the place of rest and enjoyment.
It is the refuge from care, trouble, and
all the tumults and turmoils of life. It
is the one spot where the heart's purest
affections garner themselves and seek
their chosen resting place. It is the
woman's first duty to make this dwelling
place, over which she is the mother
queen, as cheery,cozy and lovely as she
can. The first requisite of this desired
consummation is thatshe herself be hap
py, hopeful, pleasant, and contentedly
agreeable. To become this she must live
hygienically, she must eat proper food,
wear comfortable clothes, and not be
oppressed by too many cares and bar
dens. If she is her own housekeeper
she should study to do her work on the
most simple and easy plan, cook but a
few dishes at a time, and have each as
perfect in itself as possible.
Woman has no more important duty
than that of making home pleasant.
Neatness and cleanliness are indispen
sable to a cheery, cosy looking room. A
plain room. plainly firnished and scru
polously clean, is far more bright and
beautiful then a more pretentious one
richly adorned with costly furniture that
is sailed, mutilated, and always in dis
order. A few thrifty, nicely kept flower
ine plants and trailing vines are one of
the most enlivening adjuncts to a living
room, and a sheltered, sunny window, is
tar better for them, in moderately cool
weather, than the overheated and often
dusty inside position, and they are just
ai easily seen sau. A few ice pictures
on the walls are always pleasing; but no
picture that shocks the feelinopgs should
ever have place there. Picturei of war
murder, death bed scenes, animal fights.
and other soul-harrowing views ought
never to be made at all, and especially
allowed within the ascred precincts of
home. Bright, gay, happy and inspiring
views alone should meet the gaze of the
family circle. Should there be un-izhtly
objects in the room or recewes that con
lain unnecessary adjuncts to comfort and
convenience, a bright chintz curtait will
screen them from view, and will of itself
make a pleasant rusting place for the
eye. Should a bit of plastering fall from
the wail a piece of white muslin neatly
pasted over the place will hide the
defect and save all further scaling off
and dripping of litter. In a thousand
ways one can veil the ugly and add to
the beautiful, until the humblest little
home may became a very brnver of
pleassatnes and cheerfblness.
The love of the beautiful needs the
fosterin arse of every one who would
make life pleasnt and happy. Who
ever creates a lovely picture, wththr on
cnvas, in a uoe~n oron the broad brown
bosom of mnother earth, or in a cozy,
cheeftal home. adds to tbe world's price
less treasure, and does something to
wards elevating, refining and happytying
the race.
1. Instead of "trimming up" trees
according to the old fashion, to maske
them long-leggd and long-armed, trim
them down, soas to make them even,
sung and symmetrical.
!. Instead of manuring heavily in a
small eirele at the foot of the tree, spread
the manure if needed at all, broadcast
over the whole surface, especially where
the ends of the roots can get it.
L Instead of spading a small circle
shout the stem, cultivate the whole
srke brodcrt
4. Pr efer a well polverised, dean
surfbe a an oshard, witha moderatevly
rich soil, to heavy mamnrin and a sr
wa eovered with a hard crust and weeds
SRenumber that it is better to set
at ten trees, with al the neeamry are
to make them live and flourish, than to
set out a hunard trees ad have them
all die fom carelessness.
6. Reemember that tobacco~Is a poison
end will kill inasects rapidly if properly
applied tothem, and isoneof the best
du for freelgfruit trees rapid7 of
mal vermin. estern Agr iculturist.
ma or san.iw DuramI.
We mot o in one of our exchanges
fallre in shallow draining that ocaht to
be a timely warniang to sll who re about
to egep in this sort of improvement.
A rsral improver two years ago laid a
three lah tle drainn n a spriagy spot
h his fdeld for the purpose of clearing it
of water. The pipe was laid two feet
dsep, the joaint being covered with capu.
It seemd to work perfctly for a time.
ICt serso the plt wa planted with
potatoes, but the soil wa amamnecounabl
wet fir driaed land. After the crop
wa athered the tils were examined,
ad foad to be packed o ftl of Irass
rwoots as to stop the running ofthe water.
spiei watle make a long eseson for
am, and in t~wo yes theroots had ob
Ltrdus the pmags of war r and made
the drain iaeless. A aeighbor of ouras
has dained several wales upon his
fnr, laying the tiles only eashteen
inae below aneor and thus lost
the better pert tof his vestment. The
dshaow drains are not only liable to be
iseuedl roots of Iea and other
pLii, there isa iess in the
I todrain what li Immuediately
boiw the drained arface. The roots of
-a eutlittareesnad of hoed crow
wiedowws fourorfrve feet to search
et ifU they have the opportunity.
apas thrive below the wata
imo whidh lies very near the bottom of
the dmlt Ilthe dmlas are bteihteea
inbessdopthtls shout the limit of
the pastre ps d oft root,. If the
da--sgo lows thlse feet the area of
selbtat mill turash lood $t crops
i meetly doubled. The cost of draiaiae
ha depabh is buts ie more, inue
I. tceh peows narrower as we e down,
The eu of t1e tiles and the worktof lay
in them are the sumne whether t dtch
e . am inhes or four feet an depth.
414 met wie double in makim
d reepAs It twould be a '*penny wise
u foolish3 bengus to have the
U dme l the saving of e ex-,
eu r sth. t half of the neesseary
T draiah ais a permarent
i"III Ud thie len, iw teoprty 1
__ man shl wel ot m rea e ,uu .,
feet deep as thoroughly as they will clear
it eighteen inches deep. The difference
in the result is preat; that in cost is
small. American Agriculturist.
osns comrcss.
The best vines are those grown from
cuttings haing two eyes, in which a
single system of rt ots radiate from the
lower eye, like the spokes of a wheel
and the vine grows cut of the top bud.
I One-year.old vines are to be preferred
in all cases, if first class; even if 2 years
old, root pruned and transplanted vines
I should be offered at the same price.
In plantineg vines, the single tier of
t roots should be set as low in the ground
as may be, and keep the upper node,
from which the vine has started, out of
the ground, so that new roots will not
grow from it. Unless this precaution is
taken, a new upper tier of roots, thus
encouraged to grow, will after a time,
usurp and displace the other, and the
action of frost in clayey soil will gradual
ly, and sometimes in a single winter,
throw the vine out of the ground and
expose these upper roots in an injurious
way, and this condition remains
permanent. The best time of the year
is that which occurs first, always prcmis
mg that the soil should be mellow and
I pliable, and if in autumn, a shoveful of
loam should be used so as to completely
bury the two or three buds only that are
left upon the vine above the surface.
Th earlier in autumn or spring that I
the work is done, the better, providing
the conditions are as stated.
The distance at which vines should be
set will depend somewhat upon the
strength of the soil, and the mode of
training alopted. If in all respects, as
before advised, the best distance is be
lieved to be primarily, in rows eight feet
apart, with the vines six feet apart, in
the rows which perfectly run north and 1
south. It will be a matter of great con
venience to barve the rows consist of but
twenty-fve vines, thus occupying 144
feet in length; th.n, by omitting one t
vine, a space of twelve feet will be left
for aecess between two vineyards. If I
circumstances favor, or rather, if they v
seem to require, as the vines get age
and strength, each alternate vine, in- .
cluding the two end ones in each row, a
may te re noved, thus leaving twelve y
vines in each that will stand eight by
twelve feet sart.
Aim ist any hoed crop may be grown a
in the vineard for one or two years if n
an equivalent amount of fertilization be
given, but after this time grape vibes
only. Many and various are the im- a
plements that have been tried for culti- h
vation and discarded. 'he plow is here h
inadmissible. Cultivation should be v
shallow, perhaps two inches is ample,
and this should be done in a way that
wili not disturb the larcer roots, the
great body of whih lihe from three to 0
six inches deep. The last mnamer's 1i
experience has proved the one horse ]
"Acme" harrow to be exactly the thaing i
It is an implement that disturbs the soil
from one to five inches deep, at the will
of the driver, or in hard aroped the
rider, and never cuts off thb lamer roots 1
even if lying at the surface. Cultivaion
should begin each year as soon as the
around will pulverise in the spring and
be aenewel after every packing ramin, or.
m the absence of rain. before a crop of
weeds has time to show the third leaf.
It is surprising how little labor is re
quired in this country to raise good b
cropes of grapes. Of ourse it requires 1
care, but all products of the soil require tl
ane c sras, i
A. Harris, Esq., writes the Home and o
Farm as follows about fish cu,tore :
Some years ago I conceived the idea
of rasling my own fish by the construac
tion of an artificial pond. Near my
house several springs broke out in the
head of ar sma!l hollow, surrounded on d
three sides by mall ridges or high t
groand. All I had to do to lleet a afine
body of water was to build a levee or '
embankment of dirt from one hill to the
other, which I did, about eight feet bigh,
twelve feet at the base, sloping to eight
at the top, taking the dirt froe the in
side where I desimned my pond, for the
leve. This gave me a body of water
covering some two acres of grond, with
a depth of from two to e;ight feet deep.
To prevent my pond from filling up, 1
cut a ditch around it on the hillsides to
carry off all the wash water from rain
The next thing was to sotock my pondI
with boice same fish. This was easily
aeomplshed with a net ina small lake i
four miles distant-mch as white perch
and black bqm, both very choice game
fish. I noew have my pond well stocked
with these varieties and the common
paerch that inhaMbit almost allI the waters.
With the hook and line I men, in a very
short space of tihre, eatch all the fish I
want any day, and am have them on my
table every day if I want them.
Any farmerihat ais springs or run
aing brooke on his farm, can raeim all
tls dMr be wats br his own table,; anad
many more, at little expense or trouble I
by the costruetion of artifcial ponds, 1
Game ash, ich as I have mentioned,
and trouat, require pure water to do well;
other ki.ds, scuh as the different speiles
of catsh, bnSalo sad arp do well in
stanasat waters, if in eadiset qantity.
There is no healthier diestfr a
th e Asbh,and nothing esmier oh
,tne ad with very little expense.
Why do not our farmers thep avail
themselves of this wholesome and ane
diet, mueh easier raised than bao or
Iheap, sand greatly to be preferred as
health diet? Nothin breds  rapidly
uas sh, andthe danger is your wanes
will get overstocked. The day :; not
far distant s hen fish will be raised by
the milhons all over the country, and the
former will lAid it chmapet had healthier
meat than beef or pork.
There Isa good deal in the way the
d hadould be treated prior to being
cooked. When takden out ofthe refrilg
ator they are a hosen, hard, corm
pat body. and must be throughly
thawed and then boiled in hot water.
The most approved method of thawing
i toimmeras dash in cold water and
leht it remain until it is srflientiyflexi
ble to ue gutted; 'when the eutrails and
glills are taken out, rlae it iu cold
water anld let tremn until all the
fRost isextracted. Then tae it out, wi~pe
it dry, sad, without sealing, tie it up ia
aeloth;nextplungeit into a batter (so
as o setain intact the little flavor it ha)
and bol it in the ordinary way. When
served it will be first irate; it ,Jl "give
to thbe slice to all appearances, as fiti
wero a gemnoie native ld, the akes g
and curd look tempting; the color is sat
isfactory; nevertheless, owing to its in
herent quality, the richness, piq'ancy
and flavor are wanting.
W5lsEOs or THU CLAssics.
Anger is a short madness.
Necessity is a powerful weapon.
The stomach is the giver of genius.
The honors of genius ate eternal.
The swiftness of time is infinite, as is
most evident to those who look back.
Authority founded on or maintained
by injustice is never of 1mng duration.
He makes the best use of riches who
has the smallest share ot personal wants.
In adversity those talents are called
forth which are concealed by prosperity.
The power acqwred by guilt is never
directed to any good end or useful pur
Their power is hateful and their life
miserable who wish to be feared rather
than beloved.
In those things which are essential let
there be unity, in non-essentials liberty,
and in all things charity.
In love there are all those evils-
wrongs, suspicions, enmities, treaties,
and alternate war and peace.
There are some reprosches which form
a commendation; and some praises
which are, in tact, a slanaer.
To have studied carefully the liberal
arts is the surest mode of refining the
grossness and subduing the harshness of
the human mind.
sus guNEW TOO mUcial.
Why a Father Failed to Verreet HIs
ihtld's Compoetieon.
Little Girt-Father, I wish you would
correct my school composition.
Father--Well, let me see! In the first
place, in writing about a country town
you say that some of the farmers have
horses. Did you ever know a farmer
who didn't have a horse?
Little Girl-Yes, Uncle Nathan! I 1
heard you say the other day that there
were only skc!etons in his barn.
Father-Hush, my chil i We will
proceed wita the subject in hand. You n
are not descriptive enough. Why don't
you describe the country store?
Little Girl-What, do you mean the
place where you got the letter last Sum- I
mer that you did not want me to tell
mother about?
Father-Run alone, my little daughter.
Your composit on's very 6ne; you would
speil it if you added anything to it, and
here's 5 cents to buy chewing gum. Per
hape that will give some d.version to
your mouth. Boston Budget.
Miss Gall Hamilton would not accompany
Kr. and Mrs. Blaine when they went to cal
n President Cleveland the otherday. This
s very sad. But perhaps Miss Gall sent
1r. Cleveland her compliments and a bar
rel of mineral water. This, ware inform
d, Is bher way of eoneilating persons she
does not like. Chicago News.
Ladv Ermyntrude Russell is said to have
O00 paIs of shoes in her weddlng outfit. As
shbes not a Chicago girl, no freight train
will be needed to transport them.
Happy Thought l. the Night.
For years Mr. Jas. R. Ackley, of 163 4
West Fayette street, Baltimore. had
suffered with neuralgia so that he could
hardly sleep. But he writes, "One night I
1 was suffering very much, and the
thought struck me the Brown's Iron
Bitters would do me some good, and
perhaps care me. It was a happy
thought, and to my great joy it has en
irely cured me after usine two bottles.
After three months I have had no return
of the symptoms. I cheerfully recom
mend it as the best tonic I have ever
used." Neuralgia sufferers, take the
Ten oTer ss Abaed.
Texas stees are brought into this city ia
droves and are here btchered. As longas
they hbhave themselves they are Texas
stears, nethi more. But when one es
frm tI* slaughter-hose yard aad
eplres the streets of the it, beli at once
besome amad bull, and his doing are re
pedat lgth assch, No explanaflon
yat bern siyen for this singulr phe
m -N-. T. Sun.
iammatl.. o th EYes.
Jas. L Cla, Misteon, Wis. after bein
asarly bliand tr years. was eatrl oured
the use e Odet's erbolnale d e ow
Re printwith emse. sad tOo at Drugglins.
The earth never produced anything
worse than an angrateful man.
Omy baekl Tbhat lame bemk i ensedbb
idney inese. 8top i at tonce by Hunt'
Kdimyand LverJ eedy.
He avoids many inconveniencesa who
does not appear to notice them.
oodaewseahttobetold; nd t it goes
noews tlhat Runat's Remedy has acured the womrt
ot hldney diseases, and en do it again.
The diacharge of our public oices is
generally more exemplary in their con
mencement; It. vIgor deales teurds
the comebemon.
A 3almsd's Orssaes lsstag
5er1~i tbfnl, 'eltl wth hlt a.
be asgoiled by using R I ate semam
Tbhe' live of other men should be re
garded as a mirror, from which we may
take an example and a rule of condnet
*.*a su cop sese**
**eoad FINAaLemeU meso
e. pw d s rhV roe St W be' AI5 s*
m.W e ·asi Wm · sed estei
,- -W
to g
Many of the office seekers at Wahira
ton would like to have another election.
Boston Budget.
Colored applicant for office-I'd like
da aspDintment7 buos. He got it. Bing
hamton Republican.
Don't name your child Grover Cleve
land with the idea that it will bring you
a post office. Boston Post.
How many oeffice seekers will Mr.
Cieveland have to lead out of his pew
by the ear every Sunday? Louisville
It is a long pull, and a strong pull and
a pull all together but the office seekers
find the hole too firmly fixed to be per
ceptibly disturbed. Philadelphia Press.
The office seeker is in hard luck. He
is afraid to ask for office for fear of being
refiused, and he is afraid i hlie does not
he will be overlooked. Boston Post.
Though it is an accepted principle that
"the office should seek the man," the
man seldom cares to put the office to so
much trouble. Pittsburg Chronicle Tel
Man wants but little here below
All Democrats are such
But when he wants a post office,
He wants it very much.
Salem Sunbeam.
A drop of rain, a sudden gust.
A dark cloud In the sky:
I turned my bead and saw her Just
As dso w as in by.
Her ribbons uttered back and forth,
And through the gauzy vtiling
There caime a win I rom out the north
That met her loose locks sailing.
I'm rather food of rosy girls
I see upon the soteet;
I'm fond of little fore head curls.
I'm food of little feet.
I'm rather partial to the wind
A moderate procellae
That whisks the veil securely plnaned,
And tomes the umbrella.
0 tempers! O mores I too;
O heart, the slave of fate,
To think that for a maiden's shoe
You wildly palpitate I
And you, my fair Anonymo8s,
You've left a joy tlt rankles:
How naughty 'twL. ay dear, to thus
Expose two pretty ankles I
Weeders Never Cease.
Prof. C. Donaldson, New Orleans, La.,
proprietor of Museums, who suffered
eighteen years with rheumatic pains,
states he has spent ten thousand dollars
to get cured. After tryin3 doctors, fa
mous baths, electric appliances and
legions of liniments without relief, be
tried St. Jacobs Oil, which completely
cured him. It is a wonderful remedy,
he says, and he has sold his crutches.
Tears are sometimes equal in weight
to words.
Prickly Ash litters to an unfailtag speedo
for all emplalts ar g from a der ge
meet of the unctions of te Liver. It purilme
'he blood ad iafues new life into the lnva
lid. Palm ia the sde, general unesne s, loss
of appetite, bheadae, bilious attacks, ., se.,
are sure adistios at a corrective is need.
ed. Prickly Ash Bitters is especially adapted
for these complaints. It arouses a torpid iver
to ation sad restores it to a bhealiky aadi.
We fling our sayings into a cask bored
Waen you st or leave lew rurk lty. 'ti
if (larrsage Hire, ad ti v Grand Uaaor
tol, opposite aid depot. Bi hundred ele
ngt ri ems ti up at a cost of aon million
dollars: $1 an apvards per day. Buro"ea.
plan. Olevatoe estaurant supplied wit'
the beat. He a cr.e ra d elevated
railroad to all ots. n vebette
for less mosey a the Orand Union otel thar
a anther e stelm hotel in the ott h
The avoiding of one halt sometimes
lads into another.
AFRnU I0I se Late| r..%a ft."
teast. FHems m adrkt. gst
.t water reayion s r ase byrs
S loIe  La " T ., D.enver, oe.
To resist violence is implanted in the
nature of man.
A Dessive Weman
is the t who es eosmeties. fames tisas,
te bismth powders, areseat, be., I.
the belleiof ie hi and beautifinfg hee
eomp'eztos. It is bet temporarr sltk
mately destroys the skn beyond the power ot
nature tosretors. 5toian Stop aI am d
ases oalyDr. BH hrs sm whisk lh
To the wicked the virtue of other men
is ever formidable.
s eness m ir an. Smime oI.
Usaims end basmee easnt exist
in the msme thing.
£ tAMu,-.-o as ast are suuur.ng from es
.Mr ad tadlearsonsk tor t e rvous wk
tase r ar. , irse totast .r amoo T. Isa
T besl t saMesd a st ine rd
Te besht mannrs ares t. ned bythe
additlen of pride.
WKe, Thi s o oine. I the Diamonad
Ot e on an does an injury to
all who are wretched.
as. IAs eaued ab s
whissro epo I srric ease .I r S tLh
auemer imes home.
withe tol ofh aohla an r ea.
.sra us tahe KInas. U a
keKUl bl y Kaney -W et sad bred.
impel the humn hbreast.
the l moraios Prof. lanbe f 3.3
aTrf ate being rasonneed intrhabb seae
Com or Base bth k "ewa Brochia l t
Thise Biilr se h vrsded iat
retedl r O eta sely a.
eeld mebte a larto their
weaths Manashoa oasle u basb
the ar d o f bute mhki. ohi uAs e
m Da Hi.4~ur
Litm In the Pauis sewers
is possible, for a short time to the
robust, but the majority of refined per
sons would prefer immediate death to
existence in their reeking atmosphere.
How much more revolting to be in one's
self a living sewer. But this is actually
the case with those in whom the inac
tivity of the liver drives the refuse mat
ter of the body to escare through the
lungs, breath, the pores, kidneys and
bladder. It is astonishing that life re
mains in such a dwelling. Dr. Pierce's
"Golden Medical Discovery" restores
normal purity to the system and renews
the whole being.
Concealed resentment alone is danger
Throw Awar Trusses
and employ the radical, new method,
guaranteed to permanently cure the
worst cases of rupture. Send two letter
stamps for refelenc-, pamphlet and
terms. World's Dispensary Medical
Association, 663 Main Street, Buffalo,
In an easy cause any imau may be el
"Her face so frir, at flesh it seemed not.
But heavenly portrait of bright angel's
Clear as the sky, without a blame or
Through goodly mixture of complexions
And in her cheeks the vermeil red did
This is the poet's descril,tion of a wo
man whose physical system was in a
perfectly sound and healthy state, with
every function acting properly, and is
the enviable condition of its fair patrons
produced by Dr. Pierce's "Favorite
Prescription." Any drugrist.
Those things that are unseemly are
"soughbm a ts" el se. o.a at, M hi.
WeIol' Neaih tewer' hr we mai.
Dr.J. BradSeld: Dear Sitr-We have for the
past fteen years handled your Remedies,
both at wholesale and retail. and in no in
stance, so far a our knowledge extends, have
theyfatled to mvesstisfaetion. We have sold
more of your Regulator than of all other simi
lar remedies combined. We regard Pryor's
Pile Ointment one of the best, and Mother's
Friend we know to be true to its distinctive
title. ' Toe Mother's Best Friend."
Yours truly.
Wholesale Drugtrist", Atlantt and Macon, Ga.
Treaties on the Health and Happiness of
Woman mailed free.
Brad-Id RegulatorCo.,
Boa M, Atlanta. OGa.
"ash a d mnsr. 1." LioU. a
'Htah IKmewa"liir Dalpspa, Bs5.sity
Theoarest, sweetest ard best Cod Liver
Oil In the world, manufactured from fresh,
bhealth livers, upon the seaehore. It Is
absolutely pme and sweet. Patients who
have ones taken it prefer It to all others.
Physitans have decided it superior to any
of the other oils in the market. Made by
CAswasLL HAZARD& Co., New York.
" iagh a Toot .."' Issi relef. 1W.
Dashem lear," ami l.-mrorstupi srtisawm.
ttosr. mlot rhsmt.istd Mt ehilbihmsia.
Classese the a ad
Alla y s alammatls
Heals the Seres
Restores the Seases s
Taste, Smell, Hears
has pined an enviabl. I EI
reputation wherever kouwn. displacing mal
other preparations. A particle sa pplIed into
each noetril; no pain; agreesabi os
Price aic, by mall ote dauggists. aog fue
ELY BeOS.. Drrleso Owegeo . T.
waeasee sdaltl who lead meds' rives
itoerlrhse a purim the blood, um te
ens the mmseles and serves.
For latermittent Fees, Im t ILek of
nergt, Ae.. it es no e
S~The gnine as mbove trade mark and
reomud red lines on wrapper. Take no ether.
a.7, ste., stc..
what mysb emsmmsfinaT £3 sh
IS sae a, saSeem th erh, amse a
is sssd aes ek, by lema of lb cam-e
r ulagIs use taumemam
Rw fr opiates, .Emetne a' d POr Pse.
w Oceuhe, Rwe Theitd, Mmesme, Inele,
. w-. t.amIet., cn., Whoe.lag Cesgh,.
Athme. utmiy, Pale lI ('bet. and other
If.eetkm oftAh ThIIe t atd LnnAg,
e Price o ent. at Pttle. Sold by ~irrist. and Datl
n.arltie unbe b taoduc Rorei eten topromtlyI
1r tidfaor them wtU rewfre two bouleaEt Ff84 argpu
TONGA isa pa r du oflr to
able remedy by the natves, ltwaobrouht
to the notice ow.a the medal profeson by
i R an Murrell. o atadon, England.
a OVRu.s
TONGAIsa product othe Tonga or Fhrtndly
Islands. where It has long been used as a val
1 uable remedy by the natives. Itwasbrought
to the notice of the medical profelon by 0
[rs. Ringer and Nurrell. of London, England.
Their high claims for its efficacy have been A
a proved by the mostemlnentmedlcalauthority.
SBIs acmpoumdofToing: with
.___oter ngdenta w ho-e'ur
a ve properties have been very thoroughly 'a
fatakten Internally and pro
ý m~ duces no lunpleasant efect s.
It oontains no Opium or Morphine
A. eaelnead .ater IdI a tkv Irt ut
some exmdiegy mavew ad itLtot cut:e.
that TForsale s pobeylrre . a bttlne4 p
o0e9 Sated Toa'oazsnts inAmveral ca..e of
te ath nowr arllk ao Ytrstall inf -
n ali It ie mldo. that I ive lauds
tort' setaer praiseo m dk
but tw. mpozpednoe with Tosoa-iara Seel
-i . O.B. - M.D. Fabatl. Il.l
For male by all Druggl la. Price I1 a Tattle.  
A, A. MELLIER, Sole Proprietor,
109 ad 711 Wuaiagteu Ave.. B.e Loui ,
Men Think
they know all about Mustang Lin
iment. Few do. Not to know is
not to have.
meu rs n ros .amma.l ret -
A La ri rds ý Oakn d
U o pm .lurte. ba,
T uspmthdfust Pari ew
m elrn.e. s . AWARE.
era fi t': hol
F U Ne Dr.oai eportw t .
Tloe Leffltnecut; th Lereil: ard
evy ClDsab agee. and that Lortlmrd'uIb, larel
Dthe lest seai oe poet. quality tre t.AeddredT
-. te , a ea o -... ! ett. t k1-e won Eat O
0thrwt 'otV ut h , th U aTrot SrinIgon thliso.da
Jgla A .L . D .laERSl tarogarot. khe WorM.
S*] pieal erl EGupt,. ... I
Idelivered freoe anhre Slr.
- _[ mHAT SA b--.
The Yb. bs IUPITW.V
1Q k Um iher then 1w,, te e
Imee, C it owi t t II we wenaited' lm
Toh InfalliblbRslt Indian Cure fo(lt lfll
00 South 5th Street. St. Louis, Mo.
Su by AsL DEALER throuhot the WdI.
m edal Peris RIpededms 1SSo
Sb IT m j
onrcuyto~rbr. drlbeuI L
r ( LI CER
PIBSTWATEl e .r.allsAT.
Many a Lady .
is beautiful, all but her skin; '
and nobody has ever told dr.P tgb
her how easy it is to put  
beauty on the'*:- Beauty -
on the skin is Magnolia
B .lm. "biOdl, Y ...a
WA hlSJ ý. YITAT tiAb
1 ( dYIL*IU RI · I* i
DownrstIh Ciwelty.
To permit yourelf and family to
With slehness when Nt eaa be p
and cured so easily Pry
With Hop Bitters !
Having experienoed a grnat deal of
"Trouble!" from indigestion, so
so that I cime near losing my
y trouble always came after eating
However light
And digestible,
For two or three hours at a time I hdito
ro through the meet
Excruciating pains,
"And the only way I ever got"
'' Relief !'
Was by throwing up all my stomach ea.
tained. No one can conceive the pats ta
I had to go through, until
"At last"'
I wsq taken! '"So that for three weeks I
lay in bed and
Could eat nothing!
My sufferings were so that I called two
doctors to give me something that would
stop the pain; their
Efforts were no good to me.
At last I heard a good deal
"About your Hop Bitters!
And determined to try them."
lot a bottle-in four hours I took the
contents of
Next day I was out of bed, and have set
seen a
Hour, from the same caute since.
I have ree ,mmetrne 1 it to hundreds of
others. You hive no such
"Advocate as I am." -Geo. Kenda:
Al!ston, B iton. Msas.
Columbus Advocate, Texas,April 21, 'i.
Dear E it:, :--I have tried yc.ur lop Bit.
'ers, ant Ii .d they are tonesl for say con.
plaint. The best medicine I ever used is
my family. HI. TALta.w.
Wt'None genuloe without a bench of gree
Hope on the white label. Shun all the vle,
polsonous stuff With "iop" or"Hops" intle
The oldest sedline ia the Wortld is p
We articie a earefully prepalred ph1
precriptlon, cad ha been t to
nearly a century, and notwithatandlng the .5
other preparallons that have beeblntrndusdT I.
to the market.the sale of this article Is eonmtaly
tIcreasnlg. It the directions are hlowe is w
sever fall. We partlcularly invite the mateaon
of physans to its merits.
_ aJM L. Taemp em se ! , Tuy, l. YT.
STIE n , DrET Dlstwellasd aIpluu tu
Oe I I ttia or the L111 mSt ad
s OHIOt Drlriee te or
Shots tur tsoo ltonne
WUMIMI M Tetathe "Al wttboutv rtol
trh a hprmoulen ouil.b rn
sen sen r iner. es -b aswe~s r n slr
A Lar wasm la el areeite urt el A lowV
erie. t . Olatr.S I tnea iS le
I. Worth a hip-Load of
CAvanvuuLL IA.
M fml muMA tIM Wem nhbere of m
Immsssedae rum . asen balm g st g eer fae
S y 7ba 5m yet maet umal irregulaity. Iar
" hevwt been trsseas wihut lensest is
tons medical soesn were a oenugth e
pletety cured b n te hoef Dr. J2.3Bra
ede ane "Woman's et F
lytin my puetWble Ilus emoe of ltert
t sees nenet, Io m oS heme. bento
t. l v...n nl m. . llr... , ...._
l r td r i methe Ielt meas eimbeu
__________ezDD ~ A0~~' kh'
Lrrlo -'a~h ~~II I
a~ avr~ DdhoaQ
5.I-- c ~~ Mo~~.o~rr)~
I' L ~ i~rl lbi(~ m~r

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