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Ii 4 _.'. -I•• V."- Agefs Hair vigor What does it do? It causes the oil glands in the skin to become more active, making the hair soft and glossy, precisely as nature intended. It cleanses the scalp from dandruff and thus removes one of the great causes of baldness. It makes a better circu lation in the scalp and stops the hair from coming out. it Prevents im cores Bamess Ayer's Hair Vigor will surely make hair grow on bald heads, provided only there is any life remain ing in the hair bulbs. It restores color to gray or white hair. It does not do this in a moment, as will a hair dye but in a short time the gray color of age gradually disap pears and the darker color of youth takes its place. Would you like a copy of our book on the Hair and Scalp? It is free. It yon do not obtain *11 the benefit* »of tin you expected from the uie write the Doctor about It. Vigor Addre»a7DK." i" C. AVER. Lowell, BUM. Thla Never Really Happened. Lawyer (examining Miss Oldmayde In court)—And how old are you? Miss Oldmayde (promptly)—Forty seven years, six months and' seven days.—Somerville Journal. Dropsy treated free by Dr. H. H. Green's Sons, of Atlanta, Ga. The greatest dropsy specialists In the world. Itead their advertisement in another column of this paper. No Such Good Lnclc. Rambish—Have you read Kipling's last poem Penswipe (a poet who is kept down by competition)—I'm afraid not—Cleve land Leader. I never used 80 quick M0« I a cure as il Piso's Cure for Consumption.—J. B. Palmer, Box 1171, Seattle, Wash., Nov. 85,1895. A Promlnlnsr Victim. Newsboy—Newspaper, sir? Grumpy Person—No never them. read Newsboy—Yes, sir want to buy some green goods, sir?—Philadelphia North American. Mrs. Wlnrtow'8 Soothlnfc Syrup. For children teetblug, «often« the gurat, reduces In* flaminatlon,allays pain, cures wind colic. 25c a bottle. Barbers Who wish to keep their shops open on Sunday are having an attack of the "blues." Dr. SetH Arnold's Cough Killer I« an excellent remedy .r children, lire. Wm.M. Frogue, Columbus, Kan. 25c. a bottle. A bad tooth and a cross woman grumble because of their jaw. Why shouldn't the lightning express go thundering along? a WHEAT WHEAT WHEAT "Nothing but Wheat what you might call a sea of wheat," is what was said by & lecturer speaking of Western Can ada. For particulars as to routes, rail way fares, etc., apply to Superintendent of Immigration, Department Interior. Ot tawa, Canada, or to Ben Davies. 154 East Third St, St. Paul, or T. O. Currie, Stev ens Point, Wis. FOR 14 CENTS WewiahtafaiathisnarSUMjOO new customers, and can strike the pain qpot «f um«(« I Pkc. 13 Day Radish, lOe 18S 1 lADgLichtaVCuciwdMrlOo Salnr'aBastLettuce, loo 1 California FlgTomaltfc SOo 1 BarlrDlnaer Onion, loo 3 Brilliant Flower 8eeda_Mo Wwftl.W fttHwit |Ii Above 10 pkg*. worth MLOO^ wswill Mil yon to* %0Mth«r with ant |Mi Pl«» MOa^jOataloga* iron one* •jobwill: Isofl I «NU JU saw MSB CO, LA CMSSBi WB. FIGHTING BOB of Schley's fleet ami "An American gnaaer can hit a spot, the sis* «f a beer keg's head 3 out of jtiaMs. f||f 1, 1 -I *1 Of Coarse. "And you say you ate bone steak In Paris? Hove was It served?" "A la cart, of course."—Cleveland Plain Dealers Shall Porto Rico Be a State? Our public men are trying to decide what action should be taken regarding the status of Porto Rico. We have never before had to deal with a similar condition. Neither have we ever had such a reliable medicine for dyspepsia, indigestion and nervousness as Hostet ter's Stomach Bitters. It makes strength to resist future atacks. Glimpse of the Future. Happy Maiden (who has just said ''yes")—I suppose you may, Dick but you will be the first man 1 ever kissed1. Hero (referring to memorandum)— Darling, you will be my 39,427th.—Chi cago Tribune. The first iron rails that formed a con tinuous lino from tidewater to the Ohio river were laid 47 years ago, and the work was completed on Christmas Eve, 1852. The completion of the laying of the iron rails, steel being too expensive at that time, is marked by a natural monument, 18 miles from Wheeling and near Roseby's station. This mon ument is a great stone on the hillside, and is located1 in Marshall Co., W. Va. It is 60 feet long, 35 feet wide and 30 feet high. Cut deeply into the side of tlie rock, that faces the railroad track, is the fol lowing Inscription: Roseby's Rock. Track Connected Christmas Eve, 1852. Hobbs & Faris. The men who immortalized! them selves in B. & O. history were the stonecutters who cut the inscription, but the rock gets its name from Rose by Karr, an English engineer, who was in charge of the track-laying from Wheeling eastward. Recently Roseby's Rock lias been cleaned1 and repainted, and is quite' patriotic in appearance, the artists using the national colors in profusion. Something Wrong. "I don't like Hawkins. He's the kind of a man who does not pay his debts." "Debts? Why, he hasn't any to pay." "Hum! Well, then, he's to darn mean to contract debts! I knew there was something wrong with him."—Philadel phia North American. Catarrh Canuot Be Cured with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they cannot reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it you must take internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure is not a quack medicine. It was prescribed by one of the best physicians In this country for years, and is a regular pre scription. It is composed of the best tonics known, combined with the best blood purifiers, acting directly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect combination of the two Ingredients is what produces such wonderful results in curin? Catarrh. Send for testimonials, free. P. J. CHENEY CO.. Props., Toledo, (A Sold by druggists, price 75c. Hall's Family Pills are the best. Affection. "Is that young man fond ot work?" "I guess so," answered the man with a pen behind his ear. "When 1 give him anything to do he doesn't make the slightest effort to get rid of it."— Washington Star. Homeseeker*' Excursions. On February 7th and 21sit, and March 7th and 21st, the Chicago Great Western Railway will sell round-trip Homeseekers' Excursion Tickets to points in the following states at one fare, plus $2.00 for the round trip: Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, Colora do, Indian Territory, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Michigan, Min nesota, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebras ka, New Mexico, Nortli aiul South Car olina, North and South Dakota, Okla homa, Oregon, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming. These tickets are limited for return twenty-one days (21) from date of sale, with stop-over privileges on going trip at any point within homeseekers' terri tory. Any agent Chicago Great West ern Railway will give you full inform ation as to routes, rates and time of trains, as will also F. H. Lord, General Pass. & Ticket Agent, 113 Adams St., Chicago. An Exception. "There goes a public official who can honestly say that in his case tlie office sought the man." "Who is he?" "The steward of the pesthouse."— Chicago News. The National Capital. The eyes of the world are now cen tered on Washington. Tlie best line between Chicago and the National cap ital is the Monon Route, C., H. & D. Ry., B. & O. S. W. and B. & O. Through sleepers leave Chicago daily at 2:45 a. m. (ready in Dearborn station at 9:30 p. ). arriving at Cincinnati at 11:20 a. m., Washington at 6:47 a. m. and Baltimore 7:50 a. m. This is the most comfortable and convenient train tor the East runnlfig oat of Chicago. Electric Helmet. A French doctor has invented at electric helmet, inside of which is a small motor that vibrates strips of steel, the motor making 060 revolutions per minute. This whizzing Is supposed to cure nervous headache and put the sufferer to sleep. Extremities. "Binglers has the big-headl terribly because of his small feet." "Well, even that beats having a small head and big feet.4*—Chicago News.:' A' Sinsrle Dose of "Five Drops'* will benefit you for la grippe—its use a few days will cure you. "see their ad vertisement in another column ot this paper, containing strong1 testimonials. Poetry lias a way of getting it back on the peipetrator. It Is not exactly "tore In the dark" wben the girl strikes a parlor match. •TSiy tun* ItPw» raX'Sv ViJMs/'V'.'i, ,y- 4'Vr)^i (. 'ffi'i' w' ..* FARM AND1 GARDEN. MATTERS OP INTEREST. TO AGRICULTURISTS. Soma ITp-to-Date Hints About Cul tivation of tha Soli and Yields Thereof—Horticulture, Viticulture and Florlcultur*. Our Feari Abroad, France has usually supplied England with most ot her best pears, but last year heavy Importations of American pears created a sensation in London, Writes S. W. Chambers in Wisconsin Agriculturist. Our pears are far su perior to anything raised on the con tinent of Europe, and Englishmen ap pear to appreciate the fact. The Eng lish are naturally as fond of pears as they are of apples, and there is a good prospect of sending heavy consign ments of pears to England every year. California fruit growers opened this market, and demonstrated to the coun try what organized effort could do. But there is no reason why one part of the country should monopolize this trade. According to the best advices obtain able the Bartlett pear sells about as well as any variety in England. They bring from 5s to 9s per case. Next to them the Seckels are considered a lus cious and desirable pear, and also the Duchess. The fact is the same pears that we raise for our own market sell In England. This may be due partiaj ly to the fact that most of the pears will not thrive well in England or on the continent. Either the climate or soil is against their doing well. But the English gardeners raise some very fine varieties of pears in the espalier form, but these hardly ever find their way into the general market. Among these we find many familiar varieties, 6uch as the Duchess, Vicar, Clairgeau and Eastern Beurre. There is such a limited space in the English gardens for pears that the annual crop is com paratively small. The question of ex porting pears to England is now re ceiving the attention of Eastern ship pers, who anticipate a good trade in the near future. The consignments 6ent over have been in refrigerators, but as this is too expensive a method sotae other will have to be adopted. It Is proposed to wrap the choice pears in paper, and to pack them" in barrels through which the air can circulate freely. If this method proves a suc cess, we will soon expect to see our pear exports creeping up on our al ready enormous shipments of apples to England. Avoid Frosty Location*. Few people realize the great differ ences existing in neighboring locali ties, as relates to their susceptibilities to frosts. Experience has taught the fruit culturist that deep valleys are not suitable for growing certain fruits, owing to their frequent devastation by frosts. Frosts appear in these places when the nearest hillsides are un touched. Who has not noticed corn fields frost injured in the hollows, but untouched elsewhere? The facts stat ed are easily explained by science. That cold air settles is known to all, but how great are the variations in the temper atures of narrow layers of air is ap preciated by but few. In a calm, still night the air tends.,to form itself in lay ers, the coldest air settling to the bottom. Actual tests have shown that the air at the surface of the soil at such times is very much colder than even ten feet higher up. In some cases the variation is as much as one degree per foot. Thus if at a distance of ten feet above the ground the thermometer registered 42 degrees above zero, at the ground it might be 32 degrees or at the freezing point. For this reason valleys are more likely to be cold. The air stays in them and the cold layer Is deposited. Even the layer of cold air that starts to form on the hill-top is unable to keep its position, but grad ually flows down into the valley like a stream of water. Ten extra degrees of cold in the late spring or early fall may and often do make all the dif ference in the world with the crop. Be cause of this it is not advisable to place an apple orchard in a valley, or to attempt to grow tender vegetables there. The plain is less likely to suf fer from cold layers of air, but even a plain is not so tree as a hillside. Selling Farm Fertility. In deciding what should be the sal able products of his farm, one of the most important questions is whether such sales will take a small or large proportion of the fertility which is the farmer's best capital, says American Cultivator. Most New England farm ers have for years given up growing wheat, though it is probable that those who have turned their land to produc ing tobacco or garden crops could now produce wheat in larger,crops than they ever did before. But it wQuld take from the soil mineral elements that they can better use in other ways. Whether a farmer shall sell milk or take off its cream and make it Into but ter, while using the skim-milk as food for pigs, poultry or other animals, may not depend wholly on the amount of money the butter or the milk would sell for, but upon the effect on soil fer tility. The sale of butter removes nothing of value from the soil. Nei ther, and tor the same reason, does the fattening of fully grown stock. But In the growth of any young animal, and in the. production of milk, the most valuable elements of fertility in the food are drawn upon. It was on the light lands of England that had long been pastured by milch cows that sup plied. London with milk, that soils first gave out and would not grow grasses as they used to do, until guano was ap plied. It was found afterwardB: that phosphate of lime wa rhat was most needed, as It made the lands as pro ductive as the guano could do. Of all our grains Indian corn takes leut from tfcs jioll. ,, In stalk and grain ar» both *5 H-"'f Tv„ mainly carbon, and this can be got In abundance from the air through the broad expanse of leaves which the corn plant shows. But the flax plant is the direct reverse of this. Its root robs the soil of both nitrogen and nhos* phate. False Flax. (Camelina sativa. Crantz.) Bulletin 14, Idaho Experiment Sta tion: As the name would seem to im ply. this weed is most noxious in flax fields, for it is hardly tall enough to vie with the cereals in its struggle for ex istence. It exists to a limited extent in Southern Idaho, especially in the fields near railroad depots, but in some of the fine flax fields of Northern Idaho 't is a serious evil, and may even be come a drawback to the production of flax or its seed. Description.—The false flax is a member of the great mustard family, though its round short pods would hardly lead a superficial observer to think so. Like all of the previously mentioned weeds, it is a native of Eu rope, probably reaching this country in shipments of flax seed. It grows from a foot and a half to two feet high, and is sometimes unbranched, but generally branches freely. The surest means of identification is fur nished by its mature or maturing pod3, which are short pear-form to nearly orbicular. This is a character present ed by no other weeds of this order in this country, and therefore leads to its easy recognition. Each pod is supplied with many small seeds, so that one plant of the false flax may furnish a host of soon seeds, and a dozen plants will sow a whole field. Examples of this are only too common in Nez Perce county, where the rich, sandy loam common there furnishes a natural hot bed for this weed and many more. Prevention and Eradication.—When this weed is once well established in a field, it is very difficult entirely to ex- tirpate it. The fact that this plant rip ens some of its pods early in the season and long before crops are ripe, or even before they are generally cut for hay, renders it a difficult pest to overcome. The only ways of fighting it seem to be, first, pulling it by hand when not too thick second, cutting down the whole crop before any false flax can have matured its seeds third, the much more rational treatment of planting some hoed crops upon the land the year after the flax is first dis covered fourth, summer-fallow till June, then plow up and seed with about a bushel of wheat, which land, when the grain is up, pasture with cattle and plow again in the fall, seeding heavily with wheat. Color and Food. That the color of th6 plunisgG nisy be deepened by the character of the food is a question that has been dis cussed pro and con by many, but for the information of those interested it may be stated that in 1870 Emile Por den, a Frenchman, opened an aviary in Paris and made a specialty of dealing in canaries, says Miner and Farmer. He had an enormous cage, which held nearly a thousand of the feathered songsters, whose combined warbling must have been something terrific. Strange to say, every bird was of a deep red color, and the novelty of the thing attracted attention. The French man did not hesitate to show the young birds in their natural feathers, and the old ones gradually changing their color from yellow to red, but he refused to divulge how the change was brought about. Red canaries became the rage iiv Parisian society, and Por den was enabled to retire in a few years with quite a respectable fortune. In 1878 the old Frenchman died, but on his death-bed he told how he had pro duced red canaries, which was simply by seasoning their food very highly with cayenne pepper Just before and during'the molting season. When the plumage appears it is red, Instead of yellow. The health of the bird is not injured In the least unless too much pepper is given, by the treatment, in fact, it is improved. Breeders of brown Leighorns, Partridge Cochins and other breeds of fowls where a bright red plumage is an object may probably practice the method with.advantage. Good Broilers.—A well-raised broiler is something to be appreciated, being vastly different in flesh from the aver age farm-raised chick. The method of feeding broilers has much to do with ti-e delicacy and flavor of the flesh From the time the chick is hatched until it Is marketed the best of food and attention Is given It to produce the est results.—Ex. 4~t vs jy V5^«?v'.r*. 1 e-\• r- A'r WF»S ,r ••«•-. vp?™ eww«!f* .? »,«• 1 ,, '•'is-i, •rtft" ''/••t' '••'T*'-'.- ^.yS^VAtt. ----?v •»_»...' .. .-.• -v.-.*- ... •^.-. ,r '. ,'• -v. ,:..•/.«• \.:. K"XhM)'--\ PATENTS. Mat of Patenta Iaancd lant Week to Northwestern Inventor*. Charles P. Babcock, Minneapolis, Minn., sheet adjuster for printing presses George Hopkins. Morris, Minn., draft equalizer: Ernest B. and A. L. Gesclie. Bingham Lake. Minn., car brake Randolph Gillette, Little Falls, Minn., rotary steam valve John 1*. Murpliy, St. Paul. Minn., mud guard for vehicle wheels Charles It. Sowdon. Basin, Mont., automatic threshold Charles K. Tveit, Moor head, Minn., draft equalizer. Morwlu, I^othrop .loiiniuu. l*utenft Attor* cejB, mo r.uueer Preen Uuilding. St. I'f ill. An Opinion. "I have been making quite a study of naval warfare," said the deliberate cit izen, "and I find the subject very inter esting. Now, what do you think is the best way to equip battleships?' And, without hesitation, the laconic friend answered: "In a hurry."—Washington Star. llead the Advertisement*. You will enjoy this publication much better if you will get into the habit of reading the advertisements they will afford a most amusing study, and will put you in the way of getting some excellent bargains. Our advertisers are reliable they send what they adver tise. Beprieved. "I would like to tell you a funny sto ry about my little boy." "Oh, well, go ahead." "But I have forgotten it." "Say? Don't you want a good ci gar?"—Indianapolis Journal. Health for Ten Cents. Cascarets make bowels and kidneys act naturally, destroy micrdbes, cure headache, billiousnesa and constipation. All druggists. Hiitl Her Donbtn. "He's a very wise young man," said Maud. I "I don't know whether he is or not." answered Mamie. "He lectured for ten minutes on mistletoe, and yet lie doesn't seem to recognize it when lie sees it."—Washington Star. I TO CURE A COLD IN ONE OAT Take Laxative Bromo Qulnire Tablets. All druggists refund the money It It fails to cure. H5c. The genuine has L. a Q. on each tablet. The Gambling Dnclllan. Successful sports know that in the highways and byways are countless id iots who skimp their families, borrow, lies and even steal, in order to bet 011 horse races at odds of 4 to 1 against them in the long run, on stocks at -0 to 1, on slugging matches at every thing to nothing. The gambling bacil lus infests every legitimate sport and soon rots it.—Criterion. A Puzzler. "Are you superstitious?" "Well, yes, a little. What about it?" "1 only want to ask what kind of luck it is for a left-handed man to see the moon over his right shoulder."— Cleveland Plain Dealer. A few men "thiuk," others "guess." some "fancy," while still others 'reck on. A Tart Retort. "Hullo. Impudence!" said the Tur key to the Cranberry. "Why do you call me that?" demand ed the Cranberry, flushing up. "Because you are §auce," responded the Turkey and the Pumpkin Pie laughed so hard he broke liiS crust.— Harper's Bazar. [I!UI)S MARL] FARM LANDS For La Grippe Use "5 Drops" NERVOUS DEPRESSION. FOR 30 DAYS YOU CAN TRY IT FOR 25 CENTS. day's wort. It is the best medicine I ever saw to give"a mother who has a young child. same effect on the child as on the mother. It wards off Croup and cures the Hives of the child and causes sweet and refreshing sleep to both young and old. 8IX TESTIFY TO ITS TRUTH. In a letter of Oct. 10.1898, from Mr. Kellems, he says: "I .feel it a duty that owe to God and suffering humanity to announce to you and all the world that I am yel in the ring with untold.thousands of others, to testify to the great merits of your vain, able remedy called "5 D&OPS." I believe I was the first sufferer in this part of the earth to learn of the existence of "5 DROPS," some three years ago. I was then badly afflicted with Rheumatism, Catarrh, etc., which my letter of Jan. 29, 1896, fully speatia of. All I can say is "5 Joum very truly, WM. M. KELLEMS, Siberia, Ind. Witnesses to the alwve: Jas Brady, J. R. Cox, E. R. Huff, S. Taylor, Dr. S. W Hellems, Jno. Hays, allot Siberia, Ind. The wonderful suocess that has attended the Introduction of "5 DROPS" is urnTcprlfntmi In the history ot the world. Think of it! It has CURED moro than One ftilHoa and a ai re* within the Isjt three years. This must appeal to you. One oiUlion and a qvuriei people cannot all toe mistaken. If suffering wo trust you may have sufficient confidence to send £°«r,tftte»1?,rge 'i5 DROPS" for •3.50, which wl* surely Jure notTS send fo» atl.OO bottle, whloh contains enough medicine to more than prove Its wonderful curative proo. crtles. Prepaid by mall or express. This wonderful curative sives almost lurtant rpiin Is a PERMANENT CURE for BhcnmatUm, Sciatica, Kranlffla, Dyspepsia, Backache Asthma,Hay FerMvOsterrh, Sleeplessness, Nervousness, Nerrons andNeormleic Hea£ aches. Heart Weakness, Toothache. Earache. Croup, La Grippe, Malaria, Crecnina Numbness, Bronehltl% anc* kindred diseases. «a»™, vrecpwa §S DROPS" is the name and dose. LARQB BOTTLE (mdoses), Sl.OO, pre WHVI O paldby mall or express THREE BOTTLES. K.501 Sold onls by us and our agents. A«ents Appointed in NeW Tertto^ Wrlte today 8WAN8ON RHIUMATIO CURE CO.« 167 Dearborn St., Chicago, III. A I O E A E S A E HEART." JOY TRAVELS ALONG WITH and [A TALK WITH MRS. FtNKHAM.] A woman with the blues is a very nn» comfortable person. She is illogical, unhappy and frequently hysterical. The condition of the mind known as the blues," nearly always, with wo men, results from diseased organs of generation. It is a source of wonder that in this age of advanced medical science, a ay person should still believe that mera force of will and determination will overcome depressed spirits and nerv ousness in women. These troubles ars indications of disease. Every woman who doesn't under stand her condition should write to Lynn, Mass., to Mrs. Pinkham for he* advicc. Her advice is thorough com mon sense, and is the counsel of learned woman of great experience. Read the story of Mrs. F. S. BenxetT, Westphalia, Kansas, as told in the fol lowing letter: Dear Mrs. Pinkham:—I have suf fered for over two years with falling, enlargement and ulceration of tha womb, and this spring, being in such a weakened condition, caused mo to flow for nearly six months. Some time ago, urged by friends, I wrote to yon for advice. After using the treatment which you advised for a short time, that terrible flow stopped. "I am now gaining strength and flesh, and have better health than I have had for the past ten years. I wish to say to all distressed, suffer ing women, do not suffer longer, when there is one so kind and willing to aid you." Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound is a woman's remedy for wo mans ills. More than a million wo* mcli have been benefited by it Gloom. "Christmas comes but once a Von Can Work Thin On Your Friend. "It won't do any good to teach school to kill time in the winter, Dick." said an Allegheny girl to her steady company. "I know several ways, but which is the best way?" "Sleigh it."—Pittsburg-Chronicle Tel egraph. How It Happened. Mrs. Good—My poor man, are yen married? Soiled Spooner—N'm I got dis hunt ed look from always bein' chased from place to place by de police.—Judge. No one has discovered a sure cure for laz'Ltss. BbMmatisa, Sciatica and Qafarri) CURED BY "5 DROPS" Three Years Ago, DOCTORS PRONOUNCED HIM INCURABLE. He Is Still Well and Writes, on Oct 10,1898: *-*r yr.ir, you know," exclaimed the clieei-rul cit :en. "Yes." answered the dyspeptic, "and the bills come twelve times a year. That's the difference."—Washington Star. The Snltnn'a Throne Room. The throne room of the sultan at Constantinople is a gorgeous sight. The gilding is unequaled by tiiat of any other building in Europe, and l'rom the ceiling hangs a superb Venetian chandelier, the 200 lights of which make a gleam like that of a veritable sun. At each of the four corners of the room tall candleabra in baccarat glass are placed, and the throne is a huge seat covered with red velvet and having arms and back of pure gold. Ml That I Ov/9 to Gcd and Suffering Humanity to Announce to You and All the World What "5 Drops" Has Done for Me." SIBEBIA, Pehrt CO., IN*D., JAN. 29.1898. SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE COMPANY :-I would like to toank vou for your great remedy, "5 DROPS", and tell you what it has done for me. I had Rheuma tism in every joint and in the heart, and 1 had Catarrh of the Head for 80 years. I wa» eo poorly that I lost the use of my legs and arms, and could not move without pain. 1 was so crippled that I had done but little work for seven long years, and our family physician, a good doctor, told me that my Rheumatism and Catarrh were incurab'e, and I believed him. But now, after using "5 Drops" only two months, I can truly say I have not felt so well for seven years'. This medicine does more than is claimed for it* At this time my Catarrh is much bettor and I have scarcely any Rheumatism nf nil flVlrl ftia liaaof «0AAlMAea Mn/1 1 1 1 Feel it a Duly WM. M. kRT.T.bma. DROPS" cured me. To make along story short, "5 DROPS" no recommendation in this part of the country, as everybody knows the "5 DROPS" remedies around here. It has cured more cases of Rhemattsm, Sciatica. Neuralgia, and many other pains than any other medicine that has ever been soldo? heard of. For the last three years I have noticed the effect "5 DROPS" has on tha sick, through my own observations as well as my brother, who is a practicing phvsi* cian and uses the "5 Drops" in his practice. All ye that wish for further informa tion, write and you are sure to got a reply without any delay. I will (as I have dont in this letter) cheerfully recommend it to anvone«that I may come in contact with I myself can never forget what this remedy has done for me and many others. cheapest land In Cliculat'S A onl' mt Join the blc Immigration to the St. Paul ADa lath country in Minnesota Tiietwst l«cvia the country. Mum tree Adat e-s. HOPSWtf l.L CI.AKiU's Land Cowui.ibiuuer b-. I'aui.