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THI CLOVER CROP.
Ways la Wlileli it neaeflt* Pbnaers and Their Lends. In plsuning for tho planting and feeding ©f another spring, tho bouoiits lo be derived from clover should not be overlooked. This plant is not gen erally valued as it should be, eitlie af a goad food for stock or as a bene ficial crop for tho land. There is » prejudice against It in the minds many who look upon it ns coarso and innutritions compared with timothy for instance, and very much more likely to be spoiled in harvesting. Ah for tho first-named objection, it should borno in mind that stock will I of bo grow rapidly on clover pasture, and ns tho plant contains <ho same nutriment when diy, il it lias been secured with out damage, it is evident that it must be a desirable winter food. The two most valuable timothy and grasses are bluo grass; com pared with those, clover has much moro of the nitrogenous or flesh-firm ing elements, nnd for this especially valuable for young, grow ing animals. Clover, also, has more phosphoric sold snd lime that nro os Mntisl for growing the bones. This crop contains a largo amount of those elements that are lacking in straw, end en this account is particularly valuable to be fed in combination with this. The straw from wheat, oats and barley does not contain moro than three per cent of albuminoids or flesh formers, while clover contains about eight per cent If fifty pounds of clo ver and the same weight of straw nro mixed together, this will contain ten per rent, of flesh-forming material snd be equal to timothy hay. Thus twenty-five tons of clover and tho same quantity of straw mixed to gether will have the same feeding value as fifty tons of timothy hay. Vast quantities of straw are wasted every year which might in this way b-i utilis'd tor growing stock. In addition to its value for feeding, clover Is one of tho best crops for re storing tho fertility of tho land. - Its roots penetrate deep, nnd thus bring nourishment to tho surface that the ordinary grasses do not roach, and they havo boon found to weigh tliri thousand pounds to the aero who dried, it will roatlily bo aeon what an amonnt of matter is left in tho soil when tho pasture is plowed up. The decay of this adds largely to I ho fer tility of llin soil, nnd on tills account clover is made uso of on land that lias been rendered unproductive by con stant cropping. The stock-raiser who wishes to se cure tho most food possible from his far. 11 , and the grain farmer who finds his land lias grown less productive, will alike bo benefited by seeding portion of their farms to closer.—Ao t ion at Live-Stock Journal. reason is ai n :i la of REARING COLTS How Small Fnrmrr. Cun Increase Their Inooino Without Much Work. Wo havo a va9t Dumber of small (arms In ibis country—farms, my nf forty sores or thereabouts — which hardly en allies tho owners lo keep a team. It takes a largo portion of tho product of such a farm lo keep a team in good shape. However, the team must generally bo kopt, for it is not of'On that it is practicable to de pend Upon others for team work which must lie done at the proper time, and when neighboring farmers are busy with their own work. The team on so small a place should do something moro for the farmer than perform the liltle work that ho has to do. The way to do more with thorn is to keep marcs for tho work team and raise colts from them. Marcs that lisro but a few dnys work lo do now and then, are abundantly able to rear celts also. To lie sure, if the farmer on a small place raises colts, ho must raise less of some other kind of stock. He lias only about so much pasture and stendow land at ills disposal The ob ject in raising liorsos is to realise more from the given nmouut of land. It takes no more land to carry it cdt up to four years of age t linn it does to carry a steer a like length of time and prepare it for the market. Tlio coll or hone nt that ago will bring fully three limes us much ns the steer. The market for horses is good in nearly alt parts of the country. Lumbering and mining operations make cousin it and heavy domnmls upon horse flesh. Tho rapid opening up nf agricultural rogions, especially in the West, furnishes « oouslaiil and profitable market, nnd will douhtloss •on tin no so to do for many years to •omc. The farmer who has full employ ment for his team may not nlwnys sc' his way clear lo raise colts from In work mnres, hut the farmer with few seres will certainly find it to Ills ad vantage.—IK D. Boynton, in lniii'ina Farmer. of all —Thu be* 11 oil the R nimii Ciiholic Ohitroh at Berkeley Springs W. Vo., has been taken down to bo replaced by n larger one. There is quite an in teresting history connected with tho old bell, it bavin# passed unhurt tlirough many disnstcra of wars, Bits, floods nnd shipwreck. It bears tho in scription: "Fait per Jean Bazin ▲nantcr, 1776." It summoned the faithful for many years ou the Catholic Church s( Martinsburg, nnd after tho late war was removed to Borkt-l.«y Springs, whore it has boon over since. — "Will you pleiuio (five mo aitlmof" ■•Id A train]) to a ne»r-fllght<>il ninu; "I'm blind." «Aid tho nuui. AimoF" Mid tbo ironqx. 'Till hnIf-blind, t4Hk M "Thon giro mo waif 9 THE FIRST KU-KLUX. •Thers aid fsr What Its Afterward U#> and not gen bene is » and likely tho In tbs fall of IMS Jams* R. Crows, now sresident of Shoffleld, Ala., had returned to his home st Pulaski, Tenn., after three jean 9 service in tbs Confederate army, •ays a writer in tbs Detroit Free Prea. Although not a young man in years, he was full of good-natured devil try and fond of adventure, and one day be said to one of his friends i "Let's a few af m band together and have a secret society which will be a mys tery to tho old folks." It was agreed to, and Mr. Crowe, F. O. McCord, John C. Lester. Calvin Jones, John Kennedy, L L. Shappard and R. Reed met one evening in the law office of young Jones' father, who was a lawyer and absent from town, and formed the first Ku-Klux organisation ever held in this country. It was not then named, and the object, as all stata add as must be accepted the truth, was simply for mystery and amusement. The second meeting was held on the ground of Dr. Carter, on a hill out sidethe town. A tornado had partially de molished the house and prostrated many of the cedars in the groves around it, making a wild and lonely place, and it was at night, and amidst these ruins, that the first candidates were initiated. The name Ku-Klux was adopted from a Greek word, and the boys originated the form of initiation «» gnniza- j into life, and th* | I of bo grow tho with must The are com much more os This those with and than clo nro ten tho to way re Its the an soil The fer lias se his is and the various grips and password*. The idea, a* stated, was fun and mystery, and to carry this out every member wo* priv ileged to di*gaise himself a* he saw fit. Candidates were taken in one after an* other, and fiualiy a public parade was held. This wa* the bead and front of an organization which quickly spread over the whole South. While the Pulaski or* ganization never posted a threatening letter nor gave a man warning, other or ganizations were formed with a different aim in view. Every member was dis guised, and each one surrounded himself with as great a mystery as he could, and it was the nwe which the public felt and expressed that encour^od other organi* cations with other objects. The close of the war ha-1 left the South full of bad men, both wliito aud black. Law was powerless to reach them, and it was to grapple with this evil that the Ku*Klux societies sprang into existence all over that section. There were in stances where tho work was carried too far, and where bad men banded together to do evil, but the original object of every society which included the respectable citizen* of tho neighborhood, was solely to protect the community. And that objict wa* accomplish* 1 by the curlier organization* more Dior oughly than history has ever stated. Lawless characters who were preying the people, and who t law or life, were driven oif or frightened into reform by tho Ku-K ui. in timo tho organization* wero made use of to gratify personal spites, and this led to great abuse*, which were never contemplated by tho originators of the' order. There no thought of politic* or correction in the first societv, and us soon a* Mr. Crowe and his friend* saw how tho tions wore springing bad use being made of their power, they withdrew from it entirely. ai n d nothing for :i Saved by l*r« Renee of Mind. A ninu working on tho Huntington bridge across the Ohio, n*»ar the foot of Central avenue, was stand ng on one of the piers at least twenty feet nbjve the water. Ail aroun 1 the base of the pier were broken stone, driven pile* and all sort* of debris, on which a falling body would be dashed to pieces. Nowhere about the pier was there any deep water, save la ft narrow hole, the Upper part of wbieh had an area of not more than four by six feet. While the man stood upon tho edge of the pier, unknown to him, a huge stone, suspended from a derrick, wa* being swung toward him into its place. It Rtruck his shoulder, and instantly he was plunged headlong. Did he strike the rocks or piling below? Not at all. He made as neat a divo a* ever d*d the most expert swimmer directly into the well hole already described, and came out un injured. Had ho sw erved a foot to th« right, his brains would havs been spat tered upon the rocks. nf a a is to Rattlesnake Necktie*. Mr. A. J ml urn Cole, who is the manager of one of the large Chicago wholesale houses in the line of gentlemen's furnish ings, shows a novel necktie which he has Just received front Texas. It i* a i at tie snake skin, made up in tne form of a four in-hand tie, Tho point-rattle is set in the center of tho outer fold—-to serve the pur pose of a tie-pin. As it glisten* aud shows all sort* of changing colors in the sun light or gaslight, it make* a very attract ive, if not exactly conventional, tie. Mr. Cole says that it wa* sent to hint as a sample, the sender saying that, as the stock of rattlesnakes iu his country is in exhaustible, hu can supply us many of liiese strange ties st the Chicago bouse tmv went. I : I THE MARKETS. Nkw York, January 34,18t«. CATTLE—Native Steers .I 3 HO ft 5 80 . 3 50 <<e 5 0 .. en fr 30 a .. 15 0.1 15 35 lo?i COTTON—Middling. FLOUR—Oood to Choice. WHEAT—No. J Red. CORN-No.«.' OATS—Western Mixed... PORK— Moss (new». ST. LOUIS. 4*1 9*4^ 9»S 4 «k> ft) 4 75 COTTON—Middling. BEEVES—Good to Choice. Fair to Medium HOGS—Common to Select. SHEF.P-Falr to Choice .. FLOUR-Patent*. 3 ft'i fra 3 r. 4 S» tih 5 50 3 fiO 5 54 5 4 25 4 S) .. 2 80 (tr. 3 2) nmfit 81 % 47Ji» 48 31 H% *» or. fra w XXX to Choice. WHEAT—No. 2 Red Wintor... CORN—No. 2 Mixed. OATS-No. 2. RYE-No. *J. TOBAOCO-Luk*. Lcuf—Medium HAY-Choice Timothy. BUITBR-Choice Dairy. EGGS-Fresh. PORK—Standard Me** BACON-Clear Rib.... LARD -Prime Steam.. WOOL—Fair to Choice 8 no 2 9) 15 00 8 Oil 17 l» 14 9) 92 © •Jtl 18 frt 14 50 H 15 0t) .... (<fi 7 (tb HI <£ imi (no s% 714 .'Mi CHICAGO. .... 3 00 f(i 5 no .... r, or* a 5 7 » .... .100 (K 5 50 ... 2 50 frit H 15 .... 175 '.th 4 5) .... 765f<8> 775i 4814 >t 4 .... :t) Gh 30!« . .. 14 ',D lit 14 25 CATTLE—whipping. HOGS—Oood to Choice . SHEEP—Goo<l to Choice. FLOUR-Wintor . Patent*. WHEAT-No. 9 Spring. CORN—No. 9.-. OATS-No. S White. PORK—New Mess. KANSAS CITY. CATTLE—Shipping Steers.... 8 » HOGS—Sales at. WHEAT—No. 8. OATS-No. 8. OORN-No. tf. 4 70 S DO 4 75 Hi) fr » 48fite 18'4 NKW ORLEANS. FLOUU-HIgh Grade. 3 50 5 00 OORN-White. <W »» OATS—Choice Webtorn. 4Hfrfr( 42 HAY—Choice. 88 00 ® 88 JW PORK-New Mesa. «■'* H W'4 BACON—Clear Rib. COTTON—MldiUing.... a (ft SI mu LOCISV1LLK. 80 K8'i <'& WHEAT—No. 2 Red CORN—No. 3 Mixed. OATS-No. 2 Mixed. PORK—Mean . BACON—Clear Rib.. COTTON—M Idd 11 nr • ® SJ„ . fro 85 >4 . (ft W (W s m to THROUGH THE FOREST. __ ^ TkaOMlsd Tsuf Dss^i AO Bright— Owr Bard/ Ar.^eemr*. Old men live in (be past Perhaps it would be better /or the young men of the present, if thejr lived s little bit more in the past, and drew.lsss on thefutr he O. R. of in it ure. Tte log cabin, of primltiv. tin*# would ■eem very cheerlew habitation, to tba people who lire In the finely constructed, furnace heated mansions of to-day. But our grandparents took a great deal of comfort in thane rude home.. They were rugged and healthy. The men bad stalwart and hardy frame., and the women wero free from the modem ailments that make the hi of to-day practically help leas slave, to hired foreign help. White-haired grand-aln. frequently took their life-partner, end on hor.eb.ck rode a score of mile, through the forests to enjoy the lively pleasure, of a frontier ball, danced till daylight, rode home again in the early morning, then put in a good day's «» work. Middle-aged folk, of today couldn't stand that sort of Bracket. To these mud-chinked log cabin* doctors' visit, were a rarity. Tho Inhabitant, lived to a rugged and green old age. Sometimes these log cabin old-timer, were taken ill. They wero not proof against nil the exposures to which they were subject ed. They found the effective remedies for these common ailments lathe root, and herbs which grew in the neighboring for ests and fields. They had learned that nat ure has a cure for every ill. These potent remedies assisted their sturdy frames to quickly throw off diseaso and left no poison in the system. The unpleasant feature of modem prac tice with mineral medicines is the injurious aftereffect ou thosyst-..u. May not mod ern physical degeneracy be due to this feat ure! A drug-saturated system is not In a nat ural, consequently not in a healthy, state. If any of the main organs are clogged with traces of tho mineral poisons used to drivo out a particular diseaso, tho whole machin ery of life is deranged and early decay of natural powers is the inevitable result There can be no question that remedies from the laboratory of nature are the best, If they ere as efficacious, they have the ad vantage of leavin'/ no offer illng. Their efficacy, if properly compounded, and the proper remedy applied to the proper disease, will not be doubted. The experi ence of ages proves it. Their disuse has come about principally through the rapid congregation of people in cities and villages, rendering these natural remedies difficult to obtain. Progressive business enterprise lias lately led to putting these old time remedies within reach of all classes. Tho proprietors of Warner's safe reme dies, in the faith that the people of to-day would bo benefited by using the simplo remedies of log cabin days, have caused in vestigations to be made aud secured the formulas of a number of thoso which long and successful use had proved to bo most valuable. They will, we lea -a, bo known under the general titleof "Warner's Log Cabin Rem edies.'' Among these medicines will be a "Sarsaparilla'' for the blood and liver, j "Log Cabin Hops am! Jiuohu Remedy," for | tho stomach, etc., "Log Cabin Cough nnd Consumption Remedy." a remedy called ".Scalplue," for tho hair, "Log Cabin Ex tract," for internal anil external use, and an old valuable discovery for catarrh, called "Log Cabin Rose Cream." Among the list Is also a "Log Cabin Piaster" and a "Log Cabin Inver Pill." AccoRmxo to an J3n?lNh botanist, H. Elwes, there lilies known. seventy-oue species of A Great Chance. If you wish a beautiful picture, that can not be distinguished from a water color worth a largo arnouut of money, you should get Demorest's Monthly Magazine for Feb ruary. It is simply wonderful how such an elegant picture can be furnished in a mag azine that only cost.* twenty cents If your newsdealer has not got it, ask him to get it for you, or send to tho publisher, W. Jen nings Demokest, 15 East Fourteenth street, New York. Some one has invented a pocket rifle. Fiokpockeis consider it an invasion of their rights. The Public Awards the Palm to Halo's Honey of Horehound and Tar for coughs. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. Westward, the Course of Empire, Etc. Wo all know tho quotation, but many emi grants westward-bound do not know that upon their arrival they will have toencoun tcr that invisible foe of the frontiersman malaria. They should take an uinple sup ply of Hostetter's Stomach Bitters along. Not only is it a certain safeguard against every form of malarial disease, but it eradi cates liver complaint, constipation, dyspep sia, nervousnessund rheumatism. A skrious reflection—a solemn bore's im age in a mirror. I Do Not Think for a Moment : that catarrh will in time wear out. Tho theory is false. Men try to believe It I because it would be pleasant if true, but it is oot, as all know. Do not lot »u acute attack of cold in the bead remain un subdued. *lt is liable to develop into ca tarrh. You can rid yourself of the cold and avoid all chance of catarrh by using Dr. Rage's Catarrh Retnedv. If'already af flicted rid yourself of tins troublesome dis ease speedily by the suiuo means. At all druggists. When a photographer a*ks if thonegativs suits you cr s niu»* it closely lefore answer ing in tho sttrmutive. For The Nervous The Debilitated The Aged. Medical snd sctcotlflc! •kill has at last solved th* problem of tba long needed medicine for the t)*r. vou*, debilitated, and the aged, by combining th* b**t nerve todlc*. Celery and Coca, with other effee. five remedies, which, acting gently but efficiently on the kidneys, liver and bowels, remove diwaeo, nature atrsafth and renew vitality. Thia medicine la vi! er y (ombound Tt flUa s pi to* hrretefoiv ttmvrupied. and maita a ntw era in the treatment of nervoua trouble*. Overwork, anxiety* di*M*e, lay the foundation of nervoua pnetrtUon aud weakni'm, and axiwrience ha* shown that %* uau«l remedial do uot mend the ■train and iwralyata of tbo nervous eyatem. Reooaireeaded bf profaaional and h nai naaa lead for rimlare. WELLS. RICHAROSON A CO„ Proprietors m/UL'XtiTON, VT. t* Jaoan tfe oidachool phv«*irfova in I ;*»»•,' to * > x r ■ y wooo. / r dm, . ,?•, .. j ^ W it: wav ..f ;i g • -*• »p >c \ kilt'd" .pi" 4 * • j * 1 bit 1 i; Dr. IV iv irouu e*. Discovery into the Kino 1 lies a fine steel blade, it w old. •I s ...... found that all who tried this wonderful remedy for coughs, colds, consumptive tendencies, blood, skin and liver troubles, were, with out exception, greatly benefited. The Mi kado himself is said to have ''toned up" his system by its use, End the importer was therefore permitted the exceptional honor of wearing the sword of the nobility. tba a to Bow the proceeding in a divorce case ro Miflds one of (be moaning of (he tied! For Only Twenty Cents You con got a beautiful picture ("A Mes sage of Love") thatcan not be distinguished from a fine water color worth |*JS. AJuil size paper pattevp worth 25 cents-design and size of your swn selection—besides the finest magazine published. Bend for the February number that contains this won derful picture and pattern order. Price, 80 cents. Or ask your newsdealer to get it for your inspection. Tell him if he sends forit for you to see, he will probably sell; hundreds of them. Published by W. Jen-1 1 fttaiMtH*'K etton fame, the value of the 13 per year. ; Men who are a groat deal ran offcsr—faft fifes from jusdea— Boston Courier. Stamping and Embroidery. * J Yes. Lizzif*' 1 like to do fancy work, but I haven't felt like trying that pattern—or anything else—for a week. These awful 'dragging-dowu' pains are just killing me!" "I know how vou feci, and 1 cun tell you where to look for relief. Ur. Pierce's vorite Prescription is a cottain cure for all those peculiar weaknesses and distressing ailments. Why! it even cured me of pro lapsus, aud many of my lady friends have been cured of various grave maladies pscul lar to our sex by this wonderful msdicine." It is the only medicine sold by druggists, under a positive guarantee from the manu facturer*, that it will give satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. Read guar* on toe on bottle-wrapper Cu brent literature—recipes for pud dlnga— Jirooklyn Standard, Evert person is interested in their own affairs, and if this meets the eye of any one who is suffering from the effects of a torpid liver, we will admit that he is interested in getting well. Get a bottle of Prickly Ash Bitters, use it as directed, and you will al ways be glad you read this item. Nothing will turn a woman's head so •ompletely as • bonnet that has passed by. —PucA-. For cleansing, preserving and beautify*! gig your teeth and gums, use Long's Pearl j Tooth Soap, used and endorsed by the medi cal profession. Mayn't diamonds and rubies be correctly •ailed strata-geius? ff you want the best garden you have ever had, you must sow Mule'S Seeds. There is no question but tliat Maule's Garden Seeds are unsur passed. Their present popularity in almost every county in the United States shows it, for I now have customers at more than 22,500 post-offices. When once sown, others are not wanted at any price. More than one-quarter of a million copies of my new Catalogue for 1888 have been mailed already. Every one pro nounces it the most original and read able Seed Catalogue ever published. It contains among other tilings cash prizes for premium vegetables, etc., to the amount of 82500, and also beautiful illustrations of over 500 vegetables and flowers (15 being in colors). These arc only two of many striking features. You should not think of Purcha sing any Seeds this Spring before sending for it. It is mailed free to all ndosing stamp for return postage. Address WM. HENRY MAULE, 1111 Filbert St. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 'P HAV» MfjJFTHTwr UVtR MUST SC l_NOS PflfL AM oirt d iGV s htUcluM*R«iualy \ ninlA-titflund lilacAUted on of th* Liver. Dr*. P»Tai^ l«w-tin*tl»m, Hiltou-nna. Jaundire, Ilradadui. SlAlkn*. Hh"umatiim, < to. It rffftilatra thr buwelt, nun. fie* th* hiir^d, *trv*n*ih«M» the tv-fein, dtcMtioa. an imvAlvablh family MEDIOINB. Thousands of testimonials prove Its merit* • ASX uavouut WILLTiXI, TOC IT* HZFVJ aTIUM. LtrpiJ ound FOB AX*L B1SORDER8 OF TKB Stomach, Liver W mid Bowels -TAKE MGiFiems A STfttCTLV VEGETABLE. CQTtComtipst.'on. Indiseetion, Djrr repelt.Pffsa 01ck IlMdsche, Liver Complaint*, i.ow of Ap petite, RUIotisneu. Nervouux'M, Jaundice, tie. For Bala by sil DrugfrUta. Price, 25 Cents* MUfK IUUHCTURIKS CO.. ST. LOUIS. *1 i CHICKASAW IRON WORKS Farm and .Will hlurry. House OtDtlnc*, 4 Alton I'rrMr*, Allas •inglnoa and Hollers*, Kir. MEMPHIS. VENN THOUSANDS 8AY THAT 4 Ely's Cream Balm Cl'RED THEM OF CATARRH. Apply Balm into each nostri i. I tLY BR05.J»Cra*nwlil»8t ,N.Y JACOBS Oil, g A Trade • MAR* V V s THE GREAT REMEDY FOR PAIN. Cores Rheumatism, Nsuralxla. Sola in Ice. Lumbago, Backache, Heed ache, Toothache, bore Throat. Haeil BS. Frostbite m. Sprains, Braises, Cat., liuru. end braids. WOAT IT IS. I e* It Is In one word a cure; it Is not merely ! '-I* . relief and in no sense a .-ure-aU; it ' la the product of scientific research. Oil It strengthens »Idle it soothes and sub- : All. dues, heals and cures; it literally con- i quern pain. Id . - | Oil Its effects sre curative and permanent to I 0U» the whole group of muscular miseries i end narvmi. a or. mis- | •na nenousagonies. Zfl» It does not merely irritate the outer rar will* face, nor docs j (merely soften or relax i-—1—.s.-^.^. . u ,„ .^v. superior curative virtue is superadded. FaL It penetrates deeply but gently; search Dill, fngly and surely seeking the pain spot in on effort to conquer. 1 fith Each constituent of th, formula hu a Pi™, recognized intrinsic virtue to servf most .urelyth* cure of pain. Oil Its effects are curative and permanent to I sna nervous agonies. • constricted muscle. To its specific action s ! i I , j l ; ; Sold by Dnffoifft and Dealert Pveryvheri. IMt CHARLES A. VOGELEn CO.. Baltimore. Ml The best sad surest Remedy for Cure of an diseases ceased by say derangement of tko Liver, Kidneys, Stomach sod Bowels. Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Constipation, Bilious Complaints and Malaria of all kinds yield readily to the beneficent influents of i I : i . I : | ! i > ►>h> J Dimka j ! l 1 It Is pleasant to the taste, tones np the system, restores sad preserves health. tt is purely Vegetable, and cannot fail to prove beneficial, both to old and young. a a Blood Purifier it is superior to all others. Sold everywhere st Gl 00 • bottle. wnaMM SCOTT'S m I j ! ' • EMULSIOM OF PDBE COD LITER on, Almost as Palatable as Milk.! The only preparation of fOD LITER OIL that can be taken readily and tolerated for a long time by delicate stomarIts. AWP AS A HEMFPT FOR fOVSTWPTTOT, S(KOH HUS AKKEIIIOX, SNAKSIl, «.K> HUL DEBILITY, CIlHiHS AMI TIIBOaT AF. 1 .ml .11 WtiiflM, lUSORbtE? i'roacribed mU .-..k-rp.-d E.y lUe bwt TUyilclW. to the countries of the world. Ie by ell IlrascUls, O^Send f-ir Pauiiih **ton Wa-'. r.g |).«eases. Ad dress, SCUTT Jk BO TV A K, A I For Rio cw York* W. Is. DOrQL.%* 84.00 SHOE, the oris- ! Inal and only hand-sewed welt 84.00 Shoe ! la the world. Equal* < uutom matte hand* •ewed shoe* that cost iVnin 90 to 99. ' W. L. DOUGLAS $3 SHOE. ; I'lTcCHtN, The only 83 SEAM1.KSSI Shoe In the world, with-f nails. / Finest Calf, perfect sn<l warranted. I uDjrreM,* Button snd lace, all iy •tyicatoe. A» stylbh JSjr sad durable ss those ling $5 or $6. Boy* ... wear the W. J L. I>Ol'GLASuX 83 Shoe.^^^^ out tack* V ell to W. L. Dorm.AS 83.50 SHOE I* urex e*HM lor hrJirr n-rar. If not fluid br your dealer writs W.L. DOLULAa. Brockton. Mul. SIND TOUR ORDERS TO '"VYev^.'Y Cc. I 321 Main Street, Memphis, ! For Ohina, Glass and Quaenswara. j s Meakiu A Mad.lox English Whit LAMPS AND b DOn ASTHMA? . HI PorilAM'H ARTIIMA SPECIFIC I r n i ri: Ci l ill I»ruirffiat« TKI.U r-m, FREE b' at. 1 IRY IT. PHIl.ADKI.rHlA, PA. Y*Aft«,tn1. PUKAfiE | f. rOHBAM T FINEST FRUIT A pel*, boddad and ermftad: 70.0)0 I'w. tin* 2 m. 4uSw MW B*m*d Raa*. Apricot -4M ** rw. Mtb : 90,000 r«*r M oney to loan Oafaprorcim PLANTATIONS in the st*U-» of Ml -lMinpl. Ark*n««« onrl •. DDTAl.I.m.M D. T.oul for «. tu , ehirii u »• A l»l\r.t, ' tl l<) b •lut U In - it Xy ,' ■ $ rurt Z~^> th, b,.t Ih-tni't^n .t piutf T*lasr*phy. Shorthnrd and Typa For AjII lufoniiatltm . jll nt \ .•!!«>*• i*.-» with d* of hi-' Si •if N K i til .1 Apply in aa ill t. 51 ITII. < \Lim 1 1 1 •it Keen smith A it. Ilt\MtM ( tt Ui-tnpHla. Tran. > -burir, Mi->* Rui! '■iy : i Fttrnl*he* at Mr»ok-K*e Writing. M 1 FRANK SCHUMANN, p W>'>* p ^^k ~ *•»•) U.i»i»r ini.i | .HjiiVc TACkl.K YMI Al'itKI*. ^alBVbew Ml:vs at I*i *lies epi W KAiTI lliNli')i»d — ItKl'AlHiMi. 4IV! Main Ht.. MLTM1MI1S. TVnn. ■ 1 wjtVa m i i \ ! ' : i VS. u J M •• ' pi; i II | lia I Tbo treatment of many th i !!*?£? | OilinOUtS peCUllST -O fcmolfS, Bn 5 K llrt mw! institute i I The treatment of many thousands uf Hottl Surgical Institute, Buffalo N. V. has afforded a vast experience in nice); arljfA* log and thoroughly testing re m (.-dies Uu iaa cure of woman's pecuflar moiadius. ! Dr. Pierce's f avorite Prescript?-** i is the outgrowth, ot result, of tins yr* it »*.o4 I valuable experie , Dials, received from patients ur.d from :>n - -ik j ciana who have tested it vated and obstiiiate cases which had 0 their skill, prove it to be the most wo remedy ever de vised for the relief and suffering women. It is not rocom Derided "cure-all," but as a most perfect Specifl : woman's peculiar ailments. il a powerful; invigorating irnparte utrongtn to tRe whi.ic and to the womb and itei npp*n particular. F "run-down," debilitated teachers, i dressmakers. seamstr(?88'-s. "shop-gif'* l keepers, nursing i ; generally, Dr. Pie is the greatest earthly as an appetizing cordis As A soothing and streng nervine, ' Favorite Prescription" le uas* S utled and Is invaluable fn allaying an* uing nervous cxcltabili . Thousands of tlir moi* jv 4 ' I ft As toe «! ■■syfitv o* it 9 •rworked, " mother*, and feeble w«iiuefc s Favorite PrtscruA jq boon, being ULt-nnouai aJ and restorative i ..a. a and thility. ability, , bystr irriui it , gpasnah ouan i haustion, prostration other distressing, nervous symptoms ■:<» monly attendant upon functional and or*, «o I ditease of the womb. It indues rtf •- -.4g : sleep and relievos mental anxiety at<i io •pondency. Or. Pierce's Favorilo Prescript! >tt Is a legitimate medicine, i compounded by on experienced an', physician, and adapted to woman's organization. It is purely vegetable u; XW . composition and perfectly harmless I effects in any condition or the pvaton : morning sickness, or nausea, f causo arising, weak stomach, in digest Depsia and kindred symptom*, it* use ; aosee, will prove very beneficial. "Favorite Prescription " is a i -it five cure for the most complicated end >'i>. Stinate cay*a of leucorrhea, oxowwtvf* f | painful menstruation, unnatural suppre-'Kf.<r*ty ! prolapsus, or falling of the womf i "female weaknpss. ante version, it bearing-down sensations, chronic i > inflammation and ulceration ■ t the fiammation, pai r .•y lit ■ r* tr r*v .a. tb, .O d tenderness in ovb accompanied with "internal heat." As a regulator and promoter of r tlonal action, at that critical peri.>d ot ! from girlhood to womanhood, "Favor l scriptlon" ie a perfectly safe romodin 1 and can produce onli good n*ult£ equally efficacious and valuable in it = when tak'-n for those disorder* and 1> menta incident to that later nnd most A j period, kn'>wTi as " The rhnng; • i I.;f< "Favorite Prescripti x. • kS .. "-a It h * Dr. in nneef!' Golden Medical D sks blood taints, and abolish' e I Scrofulous humor* fr ';t (' • j "Favorite Prescript 1 ! medicine for women, sold h.v ' B poRitive guarantee. • facturers. that it will give* sati case, or moc tee has bee and faithfully carried out tor many Large be Mies (100 doses $1.00, . r i.*x bottles for $5.00. For large. Illustrated Treatise on T ;s» *.>• ? •cretl , se.:u c .ga • .u I* Is Is V-.4 •'■v r y ndt-d. This go the lw tflt-v.rx :!l t > printed Women <]Go pages, rapor-o cents in stamps. Address, World's Dispensary Medico.! IssocialiK, 663 Main St- BFFFALO. ST. | J ■# If f| m M | 9 Rll 1111 1 l«W •A 9 «, tbe w. rtt Th« BwtMedwni I DELICIOUS CHEWING (K-si-tei ul Trade X Labe -CUHES lodijrrkt ioi, Conbt jvitti) sil l «.ut Hr ! 1 ! '■ If hanilv rr II «lc ' mr.'tc ioi. cVlUM U, Tc Barnes' Patent Foot Power Machinery. Workers of Wood or Metal, ; wit* .tj, e T ! Iriaitr-.il With tb-m '.xsrH^soTr kaisf. UstC W. F. A JOHN BARNES CO., f He 689.t8b7 8L8cOfcr4.nl ** SEEDSI 20 PICKS S t-rSOptSS" -^;! *" 1 .1 u \ i M M 4 li t 'rQ'.' m AIM KIl BUO*.. It m I AGENTS!" ! j 0 irk Mia . AGENTS' CO-OPERATIVE C 55 Sudbury St., Boston. ANU WHiSKf? KN | 't Kit mu ; kv i t H A. ATLANTA, I, A. OtB. «< ti 100 PER CENT «,IX' ■I M . II PI E - . , » »a i U\ L ■i K Write It Ur Hi V. TREES.. . Chrm. An* 8 yr* . ftj,t*a» P)»ttn on plum M.< PIKE CO. NURSERIES. lOUISlAN. *.3rnp*> V fl. F.vr Omf.iT i i'H, N in I h*- ■ L FLOYD'S :!*»?!& CANDIES il* 6 '*— 1 •I "n«t KC5 11,5VAT? M : Kl.f'' 'll. |F", t; D. C. MOONEY, ; WM, FLOYD, i 2^0 2tf.--AI.Ttf' mi ?A''tr INCU BATORS ■ Loara cha v i*»o> $ 230 ; qc DAY, fttiuj. VW MIX u„u,L nnd aROOCCRS. ir«>. Ui ii : .4 MuXTH. Agent tainted. WSr-.- • n, .cleeinuic wn i. i -i,r -)drt««a JA I* IllWSst ».V. LA : r -s • >? x. CTfOT. Book 1. vpfnff. r 'V th-.nd "V UK V. t. V:K •. M m n m p and y, p e»p,Ciooi1. il. N. Da . r " r ir W IIE\ IV H III (hut \uu Mt> tbu Adoilir rtri *-n 1 ***