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The Grenada gazette. (Grenada, Miss.) 1885-18??, February 14, 1889, Image 4

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THE GREN ADA GAZETTE.
rt. T. PAYNE, Editor and Manager.
j
!
'
QP.FN M> \,
- - Mississippi
HANGING OUT CLOTHES.
A Tank That I« by No Mi
as E;ny as It
Although the hanging out of tho
family washing appears to be an easy
task, uevertheless, it is not by any
Jems. Some worn
means as easy as it s
eu give little thought to this work,
curing very little how the clothes are
put out as long as the washing is fin
ished and they got dry in good season,
but the majority of housew
are any j
To I
thev all like to have the
thing but careless in this matter.
b
possible, but no
good housekeeper will risk the tearing
or soiling of any article of the wash
ing for the sake of its drying a little
It is poor
clothes dry as
soon as
sooner in consequence,
economy to hang thin muslins or any
of the fine clothes out in a stiff wind,
thinking that the time saved in their
drying quickly will compensate for
Any rough usage they may get while on
tho line. If the clothes are not torn at
first, it does not take many such dry
ings to wear them out.
In putting out tho clothes-line, if the
housewife has to do this work, it
should be drawn quite tight, as the
weight of the clothes
, . . ,,, ,
on many of vour clothes. I o keep the ,
, 9 * , 4 . . *
clothes-pins Jufor use, they should be .
. .. , ' . . , 4 .
boiled once In awhile in suds, taken
A , ■> , . , I
out and dried, and kept in a covered :
, , , , ,, , ' ... ..
basket or bag. Before putting tho .
, , ,, . , , , ,
damp clothes into the basket, put a
clean cloth
•ill loosen it a
great deal. To bo sure, where poles
aed not be drawn quite as
tightly as though these were not used.
Have the clothes-pins clean if you wish
clean clothes, or y
ing what made so many black marks
ised, it
onder
rnav be
the bottoi
the basket, to k<vp them fr<
in contact with any dust there
there. Before putting tho clothes on .
ith a damp cloth wipe along
ling
lay be
to
the line.
the
for it is
ery important that
the line !>»■
five from dust
Where
;ing thr clothes on it.
my length
a lino has
need a
- rtain t
,ug bi'fmv it is tit to receive
the c i *
P
In hanging
:he clothes do not
i another ;
n front ;
if. but keep each ! )
.
of the sam«
kind to-oi;
h.-r. D> not. hang sheet:
side, nor
'beet
of the
good ho d.
er the line.
hem near- j
ig so that
ira rot the
ground.
I
nong the
■ out. bv I
thoh-ms. ! '
v.-r
N
h.
y the two
good plan to hang [
ppor ;
Wlii'ii
in
unme
foetly dry.
mark of
t
White
.";t of them.
vind it
I g ii
in»-Is
ike! y to run. It is es
importa
hat tho flannel
lould be hi
ig in this way, so
■ator mav not settle about tho
that the
U hen partly dry, the pos
• be rhauged if liked.
In hang
tioi
j
ing out wb
iang first by the binding, then when

the 1><
cversed.
a
:
flounce, but as the low
ly starched, the c
is sur
,
II nun? In tlie Mndinjr
it leaves
mark that
to press out.
til the flounce in
cr l.v
the flou
ter to in
). Do not hang-fb-1
much
ieate-(
c the;
ice noli
j
I
Trim
(Irenes that are liable
bide
the shade, and if ronv.
Fasten th<- shoulders to
one lii
y
th«- bottom of the dress
site,
ti
clothespil
ising tw
Always tur
vrong side out and h
Turn stockings
in the shade.
aide out and hang by the toes. Aprons
may be hung by the lower hems un
less there is lace at the bottom, win n
led by the biud
thi
should be suspc
ing. If hung by the 1 :«»••• edge the
clothes pin will mark
if it can bo avoided.
rod
put out (■(
olothes of anv kind on a
damp
day.
Do not put sheets, tablecloth»
of the larger pieces near th> pole,
house or fence, if y
have tho corners frayed,
flannels out until the last: there is
any
lo
Leave the
danger of their getting b
tho clothes have all beei
dry. When
ta km
the line, take in the line and putawa;
Do not let the lino
kinds of
tings
re ma
mathor, for frequent w<
ot only l
tlii.s way breaks
Keep the li
be free from snarls
use.—Boston Budget.
least expected.
noting ;
P
dluss a'id il
ill
e on ii v
W lie
anted for
—At Newton, Kan., a young
was caught robbing :
roost, and in the melee v
lost his hat and a boot,
kept by the owner of tho <
clue to the robber,
the young mai; ealb I
mandod his hat and boot, ?
with a refusal, threatened to bring
down the law on the
taking them by force on the public
highway. The property was give
—Two thirds of tho things of this
life are shams, and he other third are
not what they seem f,o be.—Oil City
J3 Hazard
ian
•hich ensued
vhich
vero
Tim
nxl
id and do
rt
SOUTHERN AGRICULTURAL.
Grass Lands in a Cotton Climato.
In forming a cotton climate nature
requires not only a liberal supply of
solar heat and sunshiue, but also more
moisture in the atmosphere than will
meet tho want« of mauy other plants.
This atmospheric humidity is very fa
vorable to the grtnvth and everlasting
existence of all the best grasses known
to man. In delivering an agricultural
address to cottou planters in Burke
County, Gil. in 1847. I called at
tention to tho fact of their having
to fight grass all their lives
Mtton fields
j positive that grass w
! grow in a cotton climate,
ever made a crop of cotton without
planting cotton seed and defending his
favorite staple against the invasion of
' grass. I remember being laughed at
for inquiring "at w hat time in the year
farmers sowed the seed of their abun
dant crab-grass?" A little mother wit
and industry can make a fortune by
converting air and water into the best
crab-grass hay for consumption in
Southern cities. Inferior prairie hay
is sold in Nashville, sent five hundred
miles bv rail to this market.
proof
ill grow and does
No man
was
in
j
I
Having a dozen articles in embryo
on farming grass lands in our cotton
climate. 1 will devote this to hints for
tin 1 wise use of crab-grass seed already
planted by a liberal hand on every
desirable crop of hay
from crab-grass or any other, the soil
must have fertility in mineral ele
ments, including available nitrogen.
On most stock farms, c
crab-grass raav be grown for
, . * ß ,,
forage to advantage. Manvfieldsmny
. , . .. , ' m
be cultivated bv gang-plows, the crop
. * , , ,
cut, spread, raked and hauled
. 1 .
to the barn bv
.
Let the
farm. To grow
•-peas and
rinter
horse power,
iso his seed
p—s und clover seed, sowing
the lutter in the chaff with peas, and
v a fatness from tho air he
rill make him a rich
farmer
he may dm
breath-» that
foolish bargains,
oil should not be plowed in
with pens, but sown on the same
ground as the peas are sprouting, as
*<i is sown on young wheat
to shade and shelter young and tender
clover plants. With uo pea-vines,
b-grass and clover in about equal
ts make capital hay for home use.
pea-vines and other herbage,
properly,
that
man if he make«
I
,.
P
form
t and
)
fond
fa
stock
hon
changed
be
meat,
•tn»:. milk, butt -r and cheese at
Nine-tenths of all the t *
k of farming or bus- ;
flesh
e hard wor
done bv
may be done and i:
It takes less labor to
iach
• wool than a |
fair crop i
a pound ot li
pound of cotton. To obtain
Hcrimida, Texas bhic-g
crop of
. no man has to fight
ed by
y other, foil
or an
lUttO
'
4l
•orn or cotton us an
enemy.
ool arc nature's products, and
vith
to
man
We have an
labor.
iwum
li of fair fa
min g
v wool cheap
mate to gi
e can gt
Vth is Ihr- 1
colt I
ural gt'(
To multi
litt 1 .- bu
kill grass: to
ply wool fibers one should culti
gra>s, and may food his sheep
:■ rool and dark shelters to keep
than dogs
or. Dixie Farmer.
libers you
p'y
,,
mul !
ate
in
vhich (In morehari
oil Hiea
Ear'y Lambs.
As to b: ■•• ling: Do not use old
ewes.
ti cross with the native
n more readily, though
so great size as the
A Southdc
•ill fatt.
may
Cots wold.
A cross of Southdown on Merino
ükes the best market lambs.
A cross of Cots wold on Merino gives
ut looser bodied and more
yr
a la
bv
of
vill take the buck
M<»rii
i.*r in the fall than the English
reeds of sheep.
A grade Merino ewe will givo a
an( } more milk than a pure bred.
ram
ember that great
•urly maturity are seldom
It: In ».-lectintr
As t,o the If
I b», ret
for early It
d in the «am»
animal.
N. v. r select a ram of the larger
breeds with a big head. This has
(Mil
a
is
a

j lu w*»o of oaH«4 busr apply Tanner* ' i
I oU- I
vith safe lambing.
ich to do
r»t matter as to breed, if
re early maturity and rapid
y
fattening tendencies.
Keep buck up during service, and
pul iu heat with one, pint of corn daily,
and bring the ewes into the pen at
night, where ho can tease the whole
flock.
It the flock is large keep ono buck
lamb, apron him and use him as a
tea
*r.
Ncver give the buck more than fnty
vos in
season.
ctlvo buck.
lie sure you ht
As to the
e an
res: Largo breeders se
loot twice as many as they want, and
fatten and sell all not covered by the
•retain time.
ram ut a
Give best of pasture, and from
August 1st, or earlier* from one-ha If
to one pound per day of oats, corn,
oil cake; pens, or beans until all are
One-half \
at night increase fecundity arid pro
duce better lambs.
nerved.
d per ewe given
vill often bring them
A brisk drive
into beat.
After all are served give only enough
feed to koop in good condition until
three weeks before lambing, when be
gin more liberally.
Soft feed,
bran, with wat
days, many say.
oak et he bags.
When lambs begin lo come feed
freely turnips, bran, corn or soft feed,
Feed for milk s?
If a ewe refuses to own her lamb tie
her until she owns it.
Feed good clover hay and bran alter
nately with the regular corn and oats.
Mangles help during lambing, but are
not indispensable,
If a ewa loses her iamb she can bo
taught to take a twin from nnother.
slops of oat-meal or
, are good for a few
I consider it apt to
as a cow.
For ewe with suckling lamb in ab
eenoe of grass, give good clover hay
end roots cut and mixed with corn
meal.
Continue to food freely after lamb
ing, plenty of bran and root« with one
half pound of grain or oil-cake per
day, clover day, and fresh water not
Keep in the yard a box containing
salt with one-eighth part sulphur. j
As to the lambs: If young lambs
are chilled from a storm, a warm bath
applied to the back is exeolent. If this
is not enough rub tho back with Uni
ment of araonia, spirits of turpentine
Lambs may be altered and docked
!
If a lamb comes weakly give a
spoonful or two of warm milk to make
it active enough to suck. i
Rinse bottles or cans used in feeding
lambs, as sour milk is death to them,
In case of diarrhoea from this cause
give one ounce peppermint water with
one ounce prepared chalk, one-half I
teaspoonful or more, according to age,
three times a day. Give this or other j
mild remedy for scours, if lamb has j
sticky excrements. The milk of tho
best butter-cow is too rich and should j
be diluted w ith water. Farrow cow's !
milk produces constipation; add a little |
oane molasses. Fresh cow's milk u
best. Milk should bo at its natural
temperature and not scalded. Feed
from a gill to a half pint at first, after
ward all they will eat.
Teach the lambs to eat as soon »a
possible. They will eat bran sooner
than any thing else. Give them a
place of their own. with shallow
trough, and slatted to koop out sheep.
When two or three weeks old givo
roots, bran, oats, corn meal and oil
cake all they will eat. Cotton-seed
meal will produce lits in young lambs.
Oat-meal gruel is good for weak
lambs. Put a little salt in their mess.
Provide comfortable shelter and y aid
run. —Farm Journal.
cold.
.
or any stimulant
at from two to five da vs old.
HERE AND THERE.
—Always use milk-warm water in
'-plants. The better
pay well for the
trouble, as chilling the plants will
often prove injurious.
- There should be :i full supply of I
!
watering the hi
results secured will
fruit on every farm. If there is not a
good supply ('rowing, plan to havo » j
supply ms soon as possible by setting ,
out this spring.
,
I
Inch rendors j
liable to become winter- 1
rt «.*
1 -• cimn_, a
cage in Scott j

—'nie warm
vinter may cause vii
t * K '
killed should the weather suddenly bo
•ome very cold.
and canes to swell,
more
—Tobaeet
about one-sixth of the acn
County, Kv., have expressed their !
illingness to reduce the acreage this !
year twenty-fivo ])o
cent.
If the fowls have
lard and coal-oil and grease the legs
thoroughly. Repeat in a week or ten |
davs.
caly legs take
It is caused bv a small !
4l . . ,, .. , . !
that buries .tself under tho slun or I
scab? of tho log.
I , rt ,
Look after vour seod-c
Soe that it is
n now.
!
hoi'oughly dry and in ' I
i
d h
:«iy
iir s c\
i
depends the success of tl
!
lav n !
,, .. . ... .
them confined until nine o clock m the , )
some Oi' the eggs will bo ; si
sually lay ;in
— After the ducks begin t<
morning,
lost 'They
every twenty-four hours, and they
lay steadily until their season is past.
.
1 here Is frequently a large was.o j
in swine-feeding, much of the food i
]>a»eing off undigested. The farmer j
imagines that because bis hogs eat a i
large amount of meal or corn that '
, ...
they must gain accordingly. 1 boro i
never was a greater mistake,
hr. i
..... , , ,
*' .ffood care an asparagus bed j
will last an ordinary lifetime. Either j
get a start of plants or s
early in the spring. Put the bed on j
one side, where it will not be i
the seed
the '
, . .
>r cultivation ■
I
, . !
* early all the experiments made .
bv the experiment stations demonstrate j
that hoes make urea ter train on whole '
u.ai nogs inuia gn aicr gam onwno.e 0
corn than on corn meal. Ill's is al.-o I
way of the preparation
of the garden.
the expi rie
:e of nearly all farmers
■ho have given attention to the
•orn
— Strawberry vinos that are well
mulched will not be affected by sud
changes of weather. Tho mulch
prevents the plants from beginning to
grow too early in the seas
berry plants that bloom out very early
are ones that have their blossoms
killed by late frosts.
—Sow some lettuce ns early as pos
sible. Often with this a supply of
green food can be had much earlier
than by waiting until the grass makes
a sufficient growth. In the spring
especially green food will be found of
material aid.
—One part of cotton-seed meal to
four parts bran, or mixed ground grain,
is a proper proportion of each for cows
that are in full flow of milk. Should
too much be given it is liable to cause
scours. Should this be the case, sim
ply withhold the ootfcon-sood meal for
a few days and begin its uso gradually
—It is important both in the garden
and among the small fruits to givo
clean cultivation, using fertilizers that
contain no weed nor grass
ing up and burning tiash of all kinds,
having the soil in good condition, ho
that tho work of cultivating can be
commenced as soon as possible after
tho seed is planted.
—If shipping to market, get tho
necessary supply of boxes, crates and
baskets ahead. Waiting until they
are actually needed will often result ii
serious disappointment if not act.ua»
loss. Tho majority of manufacturers
offer a sufficient inducement to make it
profitable to order in good season.
—An acre of land will produce five
or six times as many strawberries, in
bushels, as it will of wheat, and the
prices usually obtained for strawber
ries are more than three times as much
as for wheat One acre of strawbrrieH
will bring as much profit as fifteen
acres of wheat, while the cost, of grow
■ ing the strawberries is proportionately
i but little more than that of growing
I who»*.
dei
St raw
:eds, clean
—If »teamed moat is left in the liquor
to cool off, it Will bo found to have ab
sorbed lu*»k much of the goodness of
the soup, and will be so much the more
nutritious as food.
—Vegetables with a strong flavor,
such as onions and turnips, will be
much improved by putting them to
boil in cold water, renewing this from
a kettle of boiling water as soon as it
j comes to a scald.
—Com left standing In the field is
not only Injured by exposure, but the
»hocks become tho harboring places of
rats, mice und other vermin, which,
with birds and rabbits, destroy or
aste a large portion of tho grain.
—To prevent tin from rusting, rub
! fresh lard over every part of the dish.
and then put it in a hot oven, heat it
thoroughly. Thus treated, any tin
i ware may be used in water constantly,
,-nd it will remain bright and free from
rust indefinitely.
—Never chTtnge tho food of the oows
entirely or th. y will shrink in milk,
I if a change is desired, let it be done
by degrees. When a cow once faMsoff
j in milk it is more difficult to bring her
j back to her full flow than to so feed her
as to keep her as near her capacity as
j possible.
! —Many farmers ilo not yet fully ap
| predate tho v.lue of bran as a feeding
material. For growing animals it may
form a considerable part of the ration,
Usually it can bo purchased much
cheaper in the fall than during the
winter—often for oue-fourth loss per
.
—Coffee Cream.—Heat one quart of
rich, sweet cream to a froth, like the
white of eggs for icing; then mix with
one-quarter pound of granulated sugar,
and shortly before serving, beat into
it one cup of cold coffee extract, which
has been made by slowly filtering two
cups of boiling water through two
ounces of finely ground coffee. Serve
in a glass dish, with lady fingers or
fresh sponge cake.
—It doe» not pay to borrow mpnoy
in order to purchase more land. It is
an o'd truth that "an acre of land has
no limit to its productive capacity. 1
Tho true farmer prefers a small farm
well tilled. The manure that is spread
on two acres will give better results if
applied to one acre, while tho cost of
tillage will be less. No farmer can
afford to buy more land until he lias
brought up that already in his posses
*ion to the highest degree of fertility,
When disease racks tho frame, when
, when aches are m
vjoint, when tho muscles are soft and
flabby, when tho least exertion gives fa
tigue, when tho mind is filled with gloom
and despondency, what is there in life worth
living, and .vet many eko out just such a
miserable existence, living only for those
who love them. When it is generally known
that Brown's Iron Bitters will cure the
a k ovc disorders how many hearts will be
made glad ! How many homos made happy!
•over the pers
ore
Ttify now talk of "a hotel trust." Here
tofore hotels have always stuck tu the
maxim: ''Fay as you go."
poison*
I». IK B.—Tho Invalid's ID.po.~B. B. B.
•uruble cases of blood
•atarrh, scrofula and rheumatism
have been otirccl by It. H. ® (Botanic Blood
Balm), made bv the l. ood Jkilm Co., At
lanta, Oa. Write to them fur book filled
with convincing proof.
CL W. B. Raider, living seven miles from
Mi
y scorn I ugly
At liens, Chi.,
I ;t
I suffered with mnn
birh do
» ulcers,
'**;;i'd incurable. A
Ki'pt un using it and
-Vi;:,
tors t
Uluinjüi.th' , ,
c\ i I> (ill or healed.
!>('. Kinard A Bon. Towaliga, Ga..writes :
du cod a neighbor to try B. B. B. for
thought i
it ment. It delighted
so lie was cured
"\vc
'atarrh, -
had resisted oll 1
) mn .,
si
•uraiile, as it
Inch h
d continuing its
i ,
1 well.
•rites:
•ife had scrofula 15 years. She kept
h g worse. Bhe lost her hair and
her skin broke out fearfully. Debility,
emaciation and no appetite followed. Aft
cr nhysicians and numerous advertised
medicines failed, I tried B. B. B., andher
S?* 0 ™ 'Gal Urn'ife^ovrites: "I
suffered from weak back nnd rheumatism,
I U13 proven to be the only medicine
that gave me relief."
H. M Lawson, Last Point, Ga.,
"My
It is a mistaken notion that woman'»
nature is to be extravagant. Doesn't a
corset indicate a desire for a small waste!
the advertisement of the above named goods,
'h YVoven Wire Fencing.
In this issue is inserted for tho first time
McMull«
** T °vcn wire fencing is
most lwptllar fenc
the McMullen
wu-c rope solvit
selvage., and that it is made of the vèry best
steel wire .galvanized before weaving, it is
considered by stock men, railroad men and
olllors 10 h,i ,hc brst article of tho kind now
0 „ 1 1 10 market. Head their advertisement
in this issue and send to them forcirculars
g full information. They not only make
ire fencing in the United
btutos, but sell it at a lower price.
is rapidly becoming the
ig. Owing to tho fact
fencing has a twisted
instead of a single wire
o best wove
Timb out of mind—a forguttcu dato.—
Burlington Free Tross. •
Tho "Mother'» Frlcml."
Not only shortens labor and lessens pain
but greatly diminishes tho danger to lito of
both mother and child if used Jt few months
:nt. Write to The Brsul
field Regulator Co.. Atlanta, Gtv, for further
particulars. Bold by all druggists.
A com 1'OsiNo-itooM joke: Engaged in
literary purtuila—following oooy.
—When Sir Elijah Iiupoy, the In
dian judge, was oil his passage homo,
as he was one day walking the dock a
shark was playing by tho side of the
ship. Having never soon such an
object before, ho called to ono of the
sailors to tell him what it was.
replied the tar, " 1 don't know what
name they call them by ashoro, but
hero we cull thorn sea-lawyers."
before confine
"Ah!"
—Said a prim teacher to the class in
composition: "Make a rhyming coup
let including the words nose, toes,
corn, kettle, ear, two and boil." There
little while, and
was a silence for
then a boy held up his hand in token
"Read tho couplet," said
the teachej-, and tho boy road:
"A boil in tho kettle is Aorth iwoon your
the ear is worth two on the toes."
of suer
—Humorist—" I wonder how Octo
ber got its name?" Miss Sharpgirl—
"It got its name from the numeral
oeto, which applies to the eighth
month of tho year, and burr, a doll
cate allusion to tho opening of the
chestnut season."—Texas Hiftings
—The Charm of Truth. — Angry
farmer (to boy in tree)—"What aro
you doing in my apple tree?" Boy—
"Slna'ino apples, sir." An^ry farm
er (aft"r a soeond's thouglit) — "By
cosh! Eat 'em, my boy, eat'em."—
Lifo.
—A Chicago elorjfyman married
three ponplea on tho cars the other
day, He lias refused to allow him
self to be patoutud aa a car coupler,
bewever.—Burlington Trey Pro*»,
Wo Time Should Bo L<4
By those troubled with constipation in seek
ing relief from Ho»tetter'i Hioiuaoh Bitters.
The disease is easily relieved in its earlier
stage, and as it is utterly subversive of the
J 'euerui health, po»tpouomont of the remedy
h unWise. The name holds good of delay in
cases of fever and %.*«♦ kiduey complaints,
nervousuaas, debility and rheumatism, ail
aieuts lo which the Butors « particularly
wi*pt#4_ _
A maK may lose his head And not ndttoe
it but if he loses his last nickel la front
or the last street-car at night ho will »O0B
•st up a howl—N. O. PioayuoA.
To Consumptives and Delicate l'ersons.
"Baker's Norwegian Cod Liver Oil" heals
tho lungs, builds up waste, and strengthens.
Juo. C. Buker & Co., Philadelphia.
in a corner hou»e it
who liv
Tnt
discontented with his lot after a heavy
•now-atom.
Why don't you try Carter's Little Liver
Pills? They are a |>ositive cure for sick
headache, and all the ills produced by dis
ordered liver. Only one pill a dose.
is about the only man
tell a lady to shut her
Tttk photographer
who is not afraul to
mouth and try to look ploaaauL
For Coughs nnd throat troubles uae
"Brown's Bronchial Troches."—"T hey
attack of my asthma cough very
promptly. Falch, Miami ville , Ohio,
stop
A sevkn-dollar overcoat is a heap
warmer than tho tickot for a fur-trimmed
one.—Merchant Traveler.
Don't Neglect a Cough. Take some Hale'»
Honey of Horehounil and Tar instanter.
Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
A TOOTnsoMB spread — an alligator's
mouth.—Terre Haute Express.
Biliousness, dizziness, nausea, headache,
are relieved by small doses of Carter'»
Little LivorPtlls.
A vocation that is a calling—the tel
ephone girl's occupation.
lr afflicted with Soro Eves urc Dr. Isaao
Thompson'» Eye Water. Druggists sell it. 2ftc
When servants meet in a flat then comes
the tug at each and every family skeleton.
It Makes
You Hungry
"I have used Paine's Celery Compound and 1(
has had a salutary
effect. It invigorat
ed the system and I
feel like a new
man. It improve»
the appetite and
facilitates diges
tion." J. T. Cor*
iAnd. Primus, a CL
Spring medicine means more now-a-days than It
did ten years ago. The wintcrof 188 S *» Lusieit
the nerves all /<*no** n,,t - tug nerves must bo
strengthened, tho blood purified, liver nnd
bowels regulated. Paine's Celery Compound—
tho Sjsrittff medicine of to-day —docs all this,
as nothing else can. 1'reecribed by Physician»,
Recommended by Druggist», Endorsed by Minister»,
Guaranteed by tlss Manufacturers to b»
I
1
The Best
Spring ftSedicine*
"In the spring of 18811 was all run down. I
tired a
would get up in the morning wit h
feeling, nnd was so weak that I could hardly get
around. I bought a bott le of Paine's celery com
pound, and before I hud taken It a week 1 felt
very much better. I cun cheefully recommend
It to nil who need a building up and strengthen
ing medicine." Mrs. 13. A. How, Burlington, VU
Paine's
Celery Compound
Injurions effect, It gives that rugged health
which makes everything taste good. Heures
dyspepsia and kindred disorders. Physicians
prescribe it. fi.no. six for »5.00. Druggists.
Wells, Richakdson & Co., Burlington, Vt.
m A at nun nVCO Co/or anything any color.
UlAmUnU Uïto Ntvrr Pmi I Alvayssurd
LACTA TED FOOD The Physicians' 1 Javr^
Tuffs Pills
Is an invaluable remedy for
SICK HEADACHE, TORPID
LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES,
MALARIA, COSTIVENESS.
AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES.
Sold Everywhere.
/■
&
Sf.
0
The mother of a memhor of
firm tin* been
her face of tweni/
' aiamlwiK by inking H. S. S.
Penw.eton, Yraut A Rrr.EV.
Druggist*, t'arinuraville, Tex.
rSwIft'B RpoolflO
• 1
angry emp
or'« proscription*
«I hearty.
H. T. 8IIOBE, lllnh Hill. Mo.
on called Y. •
» after the d
<1 sUolsnow hale
had failed,
tr Send fo
and Ad vIco
hook*
Sufferers, mailed free.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.
1>KAWKit3, ATLANTA, OA.
Blood and Skin Disease*
Diamond Vera-Cura
FOR DYSPEPSIA.
AND ALL STOMACH TROUBLES BUCHIA8 :
Tn1ige»tion, 8our-8tomach, Heartburn, Nausea, Oid
dinr»*, Constipation, Fullness after eatinr, Food
RUmf in tho Mouth and disagreeable taste (after
ing. NorvousnoBS and Low-Bp irit* .
THE CHARLES A. VOGELER CO., IKdtlmorc, Id.
eat
and I Prahm or
(i0) in »tnmps.
Ely's Crtam Balm
mm
1'rlce li O C'ents.
WILL CURE
CATARRH
Apply Balm Into each nostril
ELY 111(08., U Warren St., N. Y
SV
Farquhar'a Improved Cotton n&nttf
Simpl« sod
_ Unrolled Heed or Fertile
|?1
wllk remarkable rt»
Äulerlty In u.j
mi
1 S 5 S *)
oont. Il la
tka Ch»rpart,
»nd Heat
' .M WTTOH
PLANT KM to tilaMoat.
SKKD r»K CSTAUMIB.
Addrraa, A. II. FAKQL'HAll* T*Vk*F»*
r»AM« TU18 TAP**
FenmylTinU Agrlraltsnl Work*, Tork, Pi,
Fsrqthar'i StsoUsrü ft)a|laei »ad 8»w ■III»,
M a*«d far C»U»nu*, I'arukli, »to*
iAL/K ■ Uasar;. T ymUm »Dd a«i lomtu« Km.
VBl£M 1 iiUMi'piciiit;, Warriuu*
■jUpOH -c . I ■■|«rl«rte
***"•• *• *. KiBQrHiB A so*. York, h.
VASELINE PREPARATIONS.
•Ipt of puntaK« Staiiip«
fuliowinu s|<l«ri(litl artlcieai
Ho« of Pur«* VMarline,
Box of ViSsrBue < iuuuhnr Ice, Id
toll Treu«, ift
0 Vaseline U genuine anlese our n»me U on the label.
iiMiaaouoit JiAFtr'o Co., u Htate Nt , Mew .XvdL
«r»AJ(l UU IthtU entj Mt jn «nia
( 'h
will e«n4 free by
mall
One
One
One Boa of Vuerll
IO rente,
crate,
crate.
C
A Fair Trial
Of»«»!'» »"> «o»»""
ftbl. p.rK>B U»1 1» tom poiMM
merit. W. do iio, , 1 . 1 a th.t »«T
ciimpM.il m mirpcl«. tu» w.do know «<•" *?* r o •—
try bottle, tehee accofdln» *o directions, does pn>
duo. poalllr. b.n.»L lu pwall.r .ur.Ur. pow.r
Ushown by many remarkable cures.
-I was run down from close sppliestloa to won,
but was told I had malaria and waa dojed With
quinine, etc., which was useless. 1 decided to takd
Hood's AarsaparUla and am now feeling strong and
cheerful." W. B. Bid Ml«, *1 Spring Street, Hew
York City.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by all draifiata. H s «1* for •&. Prepared only
by C. 1.1IOOD à CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mess.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Dr. Morse's
INDIAN NOOT
Thousands testify to their being
the best FAMILY PILL in use. They
purify the system, regulate the bo weis, there
by clcausing the blood. For Females
of &U ages these pills are invaluable, as a
few doses of them carry ofT all humor» and
bring about all that is required.
BrsHviLLi, Fairfield Co., Ohio.
W. IT. Comstock. Ksq.:
Sib:—F or the pant 2d years I hare been differing
from a disease which the doctors said Would result
In dropsy. 1 tried doctor after doctor, but
purpose, the disease seemed to still make headway
and they all gave their opinion that It was simply a
matter of time with me. About this time I got one
of your boxes of MOR&E'I PILLS and have
taken three boxes of thorn up to the present writs
yeariVbttB*er.'"Y0urs'tn»7jj ""' rlr * n feeltweuty
no
as sab B. Dickson.
For Sale by All Dealers.
W. H. COMSTOCK,
BROCKVILLE, ONT.
MORRISTOWN, N. Y.
fllll V For anr ono of 0O
UHL I CHOICK NETS OF
Vegetable or Flower Seedl,
Rotes, Shrubi, Crepe Vine*,
Fruit Trees, Etc.
For example, wo Bond postpaid
1 $
I
and guarantee safe arrival
86 Packet» Choice Flower Seeds, 86 sorts,
price $1.80, for.$1.00
80 Packet» Choice V cgetahlc Seeds 80 sorts 1.00
lft Evorblooming Iloses, 16 beautiful sort» 1.00
14 Geraniums, 14 splendid sorts....
16 Carnations« 16 elegant sort*.
Grapo Vines, 4 sorts, our choice
For tho other 64 sets nnd 1001 tilings besides
(many New and Kam see our GuandSpbiwo
Catalogue, 150 pages, »ent free to all who
wish to purchaseeitber Seeds, l'lnnts orTrees.
All others wishing it should
Ours is one of tho oldost, largest and most
rcllablo nurseries In tho U. 8. 85th year, 24
1.00
.. 1.00
.. LOO
»Do.
mU the c
greenhouses, 700 acres.
THE STORRS & HARRISON CO.,
PRin es ville,JLake Co., Ohio.
BLW.DTINHAjfS
OAKLAWN FARM.
n 3,000 PERCHERONS
éâ French coach horses,
»tp fi ly m 1M POUT ED.
LlIkWlV STOCK ON UANDi
fiOORTALLlONSnfRmK»
yBKSMj^able a««; 160 COLT* with
choke poCl4TT«'*s, superior Itvll
W ^ tCJ YlduBm: 200 ÜVIPOKTJRD
V 14K«H>D.TIARliS (SOlnfop
I by Brilliant, the dm«* famous UvlnK Eire),
r Meal Quality, iPrlrea Jbra«on«M«.
Term» Easy. Don't Buy without Inspect
Ins this Greatest and Boat Rueceoafnl
Breeding KatabllRhuient of Amerlaiii
!elr=4|»j p«i (MNO,
M. W. DUNHAM, WAYNE. ILLINOIS.
»
ß
n
'B'laSTD TTÎB
UTEST STYLES
—IN—
L'Art Do La Mode.
» COLORED PLATE*.
AU THK LATKST PABI» ARP »»W
YOBK VA8IIIOK8.
tyOrder it of yourNewF-deRl
er or «end 85 cent* for latest
number to
W. J. MOUSE, PablUher,
» Knut lUth»t n KcV York.
PAPER mttj
moneywomen
cosy way to make hundred» of
dollars between now and July 1st, 1889. We pay
Good Wagec, ä os a free present
besides offering 9wVv to the
who shall do the best work for us; :
tho second, and so on down. These prlxes
are EXTIl A compensation to the beat workers.
A good chance to pay off that mortgage, secure
a home, or start housekeeping.
CURTIS PUBLISHING CO.
PHILADELPHIA, PA.
We offer
* person
•400 to
muniinm«i*w.a.
gjMgl NEWEST CRAZE!
CDCfiADV*€ I A splendid »turty for Check*/
UnCaUKIl O I player*. The varae ronPlMuTn
AIICfiVEDC I niaklmr lO men change *lde* by
IfflbWlVdlw I Jumninfr each other without
cm |Timcl' n ft° ne fromtbehoard
5ULI I AI n£ I backwardf*. A Hand tome Prise
ONE HUKBKED I'ORTRAITfl-irtven m
those pc nd in L* SU correct answer* out of a possible
5». Tho frame complete, with Key—"IIow to do It."
mailed for 80 conte, by FRANUll ORE4JORY,
44 RroiMiwuy, INKW YORK. It is hour
KXCITl.NO TIIAN TI1K FAMOUS
THIS I* A TER «
moving
••1Ä»* rUZZLK.
ASSORTED LAMPS IN BARRELS I
JUST THE GOODS FOIL RETAIL TRADE!
Co.
.ERfi IN
—WHOI.CfiALE
CHINA, CLASS AND QUEENSWARE.
ESÎÜïU! BOY NORTHERI CROWN QECnC
ud l.r.t Vf««»hlr. In Ui« mnrkrtl V™. Well, ^ r
«se».«" i
nî:i"n dVf.ï'mek«»« m-n., c.hb«r^^?n1
Ekœsàa
I Aire m* dorer, Ktc. Warehouse area orer I acres,
JOHN A. SALZER, La Crosse, Wit.
,«r
SI
Narr U lea
L—sufficient
«•Kami ran mu :
«•Kami :
SCOTTS
pull I Alfllil
tWULSIDw
OF PURE 00 D LIVER OIL
y Hypophssphiles of time & Sria
Almost at Palatable as Milk,
The only preparation of COB MTKR OH* that
au» l>a taken readJlf and tolerated for » loaf Um
b| delkate
i*n Ht A RKÜCDY ron COTfStTlIPTION,
n i nu, t l Ai* a nr.
Unit b llh l Ut t : ' Ædliiiiii IM> tliwA T I T .
I Fki Hd>5* and »11 biHOitnuik OP
ItillLPiUii It k MonreilQpi In II» rni jU,
" ÏS-OBcribed and endonffyi I 7 ili»V»aiil i Lj'»lolâB8
1& U»e countries of tho worlL
MAGEE'S
EMULSION
yfo other proprietary medicine ha»
tho endorsement of Physicians to the
same extent
None is used in Hospital practice
ulth *o largo a percentage of hati*.
factory reeulte.
No other remedy has cured so many
__f
CONSUMPTION
and other Pulmonary Diseases.
SCROFULA
Is entirely eradicated from the system
by its uso. ' , „
It is as easy to take as Maple Syrup or
Honev. and can be retained by the most
delicate stomachs without nausea.
IF YOU have a Cold, Cough, Bron
chitis, Dyspepsia, or a generally run
down system, you can regain health
and strength quickly by the uso of
MAGEE'S
EMULSION
Aik your Pru*»ist fer I», And take only that labelled
J. A. MAGEE A CO.. Lawrence, M ruin.
GOLD MEDAL, PABI8,1878.
BAKER'S
Warranted absolutely p\tr€
Cocoa, from which the excess of
4 OU has beciwemoved. If *>•» more
k than three timet the strength »4
Coco a mixed with Starch, Arrow
if Hdear. and is therefore far
econotnteaL costing lett than
one cent a cvf. It ts delicious,
nourishing, strengthening, easily
digested, and adnffipbly adapted
tor Invsllds as well as ior persona
In health. _
Bold by Grorera eterywL'Ar»
root
Woven Wire Fencing
BEST
STEEL
WIRE
Wire Rope Selvage
i
_ ___ _ i>lm
FRXIÖHT PAID. ïnfôrrmtlonfrne.
EN WOVEN WIRE FENCE CO.,
ti «nd OnlMPl* St*. CklmgAlU.
I b(rm and widths,
thlfl line of goods.
ttrttkMt THU PAPS* S*tfy
DEOERICK'S HAY PRESSES.
Mid« of atnl, IlfhtBr, itronm. che*p»q nior,
power. evpjlanilDf and competition distanced, tor
proof order on trial, to keep the
other alongside If you can. Beverslblo-J? uil Clrcls
& Hell i'nases, oil sixes.
L*
lUrw tor dmlin — -*
lM»u«a ifTMlff« III gORAkOTR IwibiuM AB» A «rata,
r. K. DEDEKICK « CO., ALBANY, K. Y.
»■Agi ***** I---"~
5-TÖN
WAGON SCALES,
Irw Unr, SU*I
m Ru*
Tar* B*aa MS
MH JOtIKS K» giti lb« IWIght
frtt trice I.M UMllM UIb »«M»
r»î«S MUX
HAMT
■AMI Tail PAFB» ewer, Urn•
SB3STÜ
$2, $3, $4 or $S
CINDY
rotvai }t%sr Ks
FÛT UP. 'AißfM*
ot
FLOYD A MOONEY, MERPH«.
■AHA tHIf PAMS
I
OOTTOW GfXI
.AR ENGNNJL8
«•».«»»8. BTC.
Plantation MILL and Mtaalnboat Hrpalra.
CHICKASAW IRON WORKS,
J«IIN F- HANDLE A CV, MEXI'HU* tEJIN»
— — - TAPER mm] f
G VICTOR D. FUCHS,
RAIN DEALEft*
GENERAL COMMISSION MERCHANT,
SOS Front Street. MeaphK Tenn.
BPBCIAL ATTKNTION GIVEN TO CON8IONMKNT».
HIDES. V U IIS AND PRODUCE.
FRANK SCHUMANN. „
- - *&S£5»nSl{«
MKVA SCPFLIKL
^ Special »uaaiinn
mm u fron to MA>'C
g^i FAOTURING it
HKPAIHING.
41Ö MaIii St,, MKMPlilb, Tenu.
TA
RAW FUR SKINS
Highest Cash Prices Paid.
Tït* £ H 0 NEST ASSORTMENT.
ffiSEÏL
t/i.rjwmSwi&jvîÆiînîi'fc
New Book
NELSON'S
Mall«4 receipt «f »LOO.
Add«». NELSON'S
IJT fiend for circular.
or* AMI THl* r*»u men
03
IRIS
TutMgOOd.
time. Bead bydrugglato.
MMiiaWJwa
In
SALESMEN!«
Ä5BJS»»iga^ , rÄ?smÄÄ
Centennial Manufacturing Co., Cincinnati, Onic
BED SPRING ::v.ä „s
mod*. Writ» quick and skcuuk iie*t tehiu
iL. AN U model FHKK. t. B.
LAYUOfl Ä CO., latflMMiiolle* Isdlsuo.
PATfflTppP
ssaasah»*,
AGENTS WANTEO m
Also
SOLDIERS «Irji l),.ert«n n,ll.,î<1 ; rHKI,
*. ». *,WI».I(» «M,,. u..i.u(>, •,.,n..u.ru.,ikc.
•riuu
P—T.
IIf||fl|" VTtJ»V. Beok-keeptnff, Panmanshtp, Arlth.
nilIKII »elle, Shorthand, rt».. thnn»ii«lil • tauirhl
hv mal . UreaUra free. »»VAiriOCUAUB, »offhle.l.f.
I.i9* DAY. ftmplo» worth *1
.60
EMPLOYMENT
er* SAM* Tula —
A. IY. K. r.
1225
WIUTUtS TO ABVERTfMKBM 1'LKAMI

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