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COOKING FEED PAYS.
ImhII mnA Cheap OatfM Which I Oat f the Beit Money Ravers oa tke? Farm, Mnnjr do not know the advantage derived, nor have tliv nny idea how cheap young pigs run be fed, for the reason they have no convenient way for cooking. The cut show n smnil and alienp out lit which is one of the best money stivers on the farm. In cooking food for plgn I cook about three parts innngel or turnips and one pnrt ont ilitst. After boiling well 1 mix a little barley or pen tnenl when feeding. For poultry 1 use wore meal for the route. Make a box, d, of elm or oak plunk 14 Inches deep and C.3 feet. Over this nail n bottom of heavy sheet Iron, llctter buy the sheet iron be fore the box Is iniule, then make the box the sle of the sheet. The sheet will cost nbotit $1.50. Null the sheet on with short, stout one-Inch chou Bails. This completed, build im nruk HOMEMADE FEED COOKEIt. ft, use brick or stone and In build Ing allow the sides of the nrch to come about six inches under the pan or box. When vetting the pan put a layer of mortar on the brick or stone so that lire cm not bum the sides. Place two or three flat boards or old iron across, underneath the pnn to tupport It. At the front put a sheet of Iron to prevent the tire from burning the end. At back end build up the same as sides so that the pan will be fully six Inches from the cdpc of the ma son work. Leave n hole for smoking pipe and draft; ue any old stovepipe for chimney, as nt b. It Is well to build In some building, although It Is not necessary, as 1 have seen one j outside working well. Try and have it convenient to the well, so water mny be pumped through n trough which will save labor In carrying. The furnace need to be only 10 or IS Inches high, as It will require less wood. A. V. Matthews, In Farm nnd Home. COMMON HORSES WANTED. Medltim (iradra for Karm Work Xow Im Heady llrmnnd In tKe Chi. cnno Market. Recently the demand for horses nt the Chicago stockyard lias improved. Not only are the exportable horses biinglng' better prices than for some time, but there seems to be quite brisk buying for f.irni use. We have frequcnt'ly pointed out the fact that I lie condition that hue existed dur ing the past eight year would natural ly bring ubout a scarcity of farm horses. We have made clo-e inquiry through our correspondents ami liud thnt in hundred of counties In thee western states less breeding has been done of late .tears than formerly. Meanwhile, horses nre rapidly wear ing out in farm work. The men thnt had horses to shoot six years ago, now have not even one jjood farm horse to sell, nnd nre even looking for horses to buy. So, now we nre told that at the Chicago stockyards a "feature of the trade is the better demand for medium chunks for farm horses." Medium to good animals are quoted at $.15 to !0. and select chunks at SU3 to $120. The demand for mules for farm work is also good, these animals telling nt $S5 nnd large ones from $130 to $10. There is an immense amount of work on farms that ean be done only by horses; nnd this means a constant demnnd thnt can be counted on by horse raisers. Farmers' Review. BINTS FOR STOCKMEN. Nitrogen and bone food are essential for the well being of nil brood stock. Kemetnbcr this in feeding. Kxperimcnts in feeding horses nnd mules well-cooked totton seed meul with other feedstuff is being watched with interest. A few sheep or Angora goats nre a valuable addition to any stock or herd, nnd can be raised cheaply and with little care or attention. The "dog crop" always takes care of Itself. What the successful farmer needs Is more sheep and less dog. Look after the sheep and lambs. Uround corn nnd oats make a fine tock food, und these grains grow in almost ever section, hence nre a profit able food, because of their economy. Pasturage is as essential to hog raising as It is to cuttle. Have a good range for your swine nnd the feed bills will be lessened uud the profit in creased. Hogs, though not a cleanly animal, thrive better In dry, clean quarters than In dirty, cramped pens. Use a little enre with your pigs a well ai other atock. Cotton Planters' Jour- Ml. 1 Horses la Valte italts. The United States hna 13,500,000 horses valued at over $600,000,000, and mora than 3,000,000 mules besidea val ued at about $115,000,000. Texaa hna the largest number of honea 1,250, 000. Illinois nnd Iowa have about 1,000,000 each. Tho average price of horses In Rhode Island la $00; In Ne vada ubout $1T. Sixty-four thousand seven hundred and seventy-two horses were exported in 1000. The coat of transportation acrosa the Atlantio was about $40 a head. The Hrltsh have purchased 40,000 horses for use In the Transvaal. Germany bought fljCiOS for tut In China, and Uelglura hna bought 1.500 cavolry horses at un verage iiriee of $U0. Horse flesh Is exported to Norway, Sweden and Genoa for foot, American Boy MORE SCIENCE NEEDED. Tw Make Wheat. Urnvrlna; a aacceae Caltaral Methods Most lie sind. led Cnretullr. The question of wheat growing must ever renmln n large one in Atncr lean agriculture. There are manv In calitles where other crops can be grown more profitably than wheat, nnd In such localities It Is evident that wheat glowing should be abandoned except ns an Incidental crop, lint we hnve, especially In the west, tast stretches of hind that ean be use.l onlv In the growing of wl . Wheat Is 'n money-grain. It always 1ms a value Hint may bp determined by a little tig tiring. It can always be disposed of ut once. In the great seml-nrld region of the west the attempts to grow wheat have b?en marked by both Mgnal successes nnd signal failures. Wcelte the wheat eropof Kansas this year. It Iscertaln ly a money maker. When we consider that wheat was grown-mtteh of It on low-priced laud, we can see what It means to the farmers there. A man has perhaps purchased land nt tle dollars per acre, lie has failed with most crops on that land. Hut now comes n crop that in a single year en ables him to wipe out the mortgage. This phase of the situation will always Induce men In those regions to try wheat growing. It only requires the application of science to make wheat growing a suc cess nearly every year in w hat we call the seml-nrld region. Th!s Is shown by the fact that some Hussion farm ers that settled In MePherson. Kills, flrnhnm. Iliirvey.nnd other counties of Kansas have had good crops of wheat every year, even when their neighbors have failed signally. These liusslnn farmers came from regions where wheat growing Is carried on under harder conditions than those thnt ex ist generally In the lands under discus "Ion. Cultural methods and varieties of seed must be more svstcmntlenllv studied. CONVENIENT LADDER. He tleslaner, nn liullitii-i Farmer, Considers II Superior In Other Similar t'ontrUnnees. A ladder which ean be changed from n step ladder to a straight in a few moments Is something which every farmer should hate. The Idea Is explained in the accompanying cut. the two parts being shown one nbove the other ready to be put to gether. The upper round of the wider ladder should be run through the slots In tbe smaller one. The slots should be two and one-half inches long and jut as wide as the nr mi Ul rr handy iwism i..um:b. round. The nott lu- in (lie cud of the insiil." bidder should rest tiruily In the second round of the wider or out side ladder, anil the notches in the end ol that one on the projecting ends of tlie round of the narrow one. The shies are made of Xs'Wj Inches, br.ss wood or poplar. When put to gether us a long ladder It is nearly as strong as if made of one piece. It takes but a moment to pull it apart enough to shut It up for a step ladder: Is handy for picking fruit from trees, etc. ,1. L. Vestal, in Kpltomlst. GENERAL FARM NOTES. Salt put on manure heaps will tend ;o prevent flrcfrunging. Look over the implements to sec if repairs nre needed. Then repolr them, and not wait until they come Into use. Is your cellar properly ventilated'.' Most cellars arc damp nnd the air im pure nnd nre not healthy. The family lives over the cellar usually nnd should not be required to breathe Impurities. A farmer who kept 4(1 head of cuttle and 40 horses used well-cured corn fodder chaffed und fed with grain ground und mixed with it and claimed It was worth as much as the corn it-.-elf. Wheat bran Is valuable not alone for its nutrition. It Isnn excellent alterna tive for stock fed on meadow hay. For milch cows it should be made Into a roash. Agrleola, in N. Y. Tribune Farmer. The Reel anaar Indastry, The industry Is becoming widely dif fused, being a 1 rcaily initiated in 11 stntes by 41 factories. Under nny probable conditions, that portion of our supply from Kurope must decline. Klther the beet-sugar Industry will be rapidly extended here, or the supply will come from the eune sugar of Cuba and lluwaii or other tropical re gions, where the Industry Is now (Irm ly established nnd profitable. Our eane production of the Mexican fiulf const region Is Increasing, and will probably iuerojise, though Its produc tion costs more nnd Is len certain than In the tropical Islands, where the Industry promises n new nnd rapid advance. Country Gentleman. Convenient flnahel Crates. A bushel contains 2,5411 cubic Inches and can be made by constructlngn box or crnte whose Inside dimensions nre 14x14x13 inches. Such crates contain a bushel when level full. For the end pieces select one-inch pine boards, 13 inches wide, and saw them in 14-Inch lengths, cut hnnd holes parallel with the grain of the wood near one edge, This may be done with an auger, the roughness being rut down with u chisel. Xext, suw good, strong, four foot lath into 10-Inch lengths. Xoll six of these to the end pieces to form the bottom and Ave to form eucli of the Ides. These crates are inexpensive, durable and easily mdvuUgtl gtookau THE A-SHAPED COOP. Untile for Localities Where Xelthe Cats, Rnln .W other Animate Menace the Chicks. A common form of coop for hen and shlckens Is shown In the Illustration. This coop fs easily made, lly It the old hen Is kept In restraint while the fjfBQKCTBawvwawawtwawmwDaw jSBgggggnBKlniaaBaBBBnBBBjBkj. WOMFF-K.- 'if.- COOP WITH SLIDING Bt.AT, chicks have their freedom, being able to go In und out under the slats. This Is suitable for localities where eats, rats and other animals do not menace the chicks. Farmers' llevlew. wantTto keepbees. Advice lo n Farmer Who Is lleslreae of Taking t p ItrekeeiriaB as a aide Issue. A render wants to know what it takes to commence with, and about how many colonies one person can at tend to. giving the bu.Iness about half of his time. How to begin beekeeping, depends to some extent upon the amount of knowledge one may have of the busi ness before he begins. If he Is strictly an amateur, and has no knowledge of scientllic beekeeping, he should study the subject some before going Into It. One may begin successfully with one or two colonies, and with the assist ance of books on the late management of bees, soon learn the entire business, and this would be a proper way to start. There are plenty of good works on bee culture that give all the details In their management; besides a number of monthly and weekly bee journals that will Keep one posted on the latest discoveries and improvemnts. With a thorough study of some good text book, and a few Colonic of bees to practice on, to prove to yourself the truth of what you read, you can soon master nil there Is to It. On the other hand, if one has a knowledge of the business to some ex tent, he may start In with more bees, but unless be Is an expert. It I? not afe to go In too deep. Failure would be sure to follow one who would liny out some large apiary, and start It without experienced help. If he had but little knowledge of the business him self. The matter of starting with bees with the Intention of going Into It ex tensively, depends somewhat upon yonrlocnlltyns n good honeyprodueer or whether or not many bees nre there kept. Localities may lie overstocked, so that the crop of honey cannot reach n profitable basis. Tint this Is rather the exception In most localities. One can cosily attend to inn colonies and plvp them half his time. A. II Duff. In TJurnl Voice. CLOVER FOR POULTRY. Tor I'kv I'rodiielnK nt All Sensons ol the Venr Tills Crop Certainly lias Xo Kiiitnl, Kxpericuce lias demonstrated the tulue of clover for egg producing time .im I again. Cloier lias just ihe mute rial lu It to form egg shell, ami hence it becomes an oscntial part of every ration fed to the chickens. It may not be generally understood that there tire nearly 3D pounds of lime contained In t'aclt thoiisaud pounds of clover. The chickens fed dully with clovi.r will consequently prove better egg luycrs than those denied It. Tho clover buy should be given to chickens in winter in quantities sufficient tosntisfy them, nnd to make them eat more it is desir able sometimes to prepare it in various ways. Cook and chop it up und mix it with men I or other articles. This will sometime Induce the hens tocimsutur a great amount of clover each day. Cut up info short lengths und mixed with ivarm mash, ami then fed only us fust ah the chickens will clean It up each day, Is probably the most economical way to feed the clover. Some cut the iceond eropof clover and pluee It In the poultry yard for the chickens to eat nnd scrutch over ut pleasure. This of itself Is nil right, but It is rather waste ful. More than half the clover will be lost, and the chickens do not nctunlly eat much more thnn the leaves. The :tulks eontnin most of the lime, nnd these should be prepared so the chick ens will consume them. Of all foods that can be raised on a farm for poul try, clover Is tii't only the best, but probably the cheapest, and u field of It is as essential to success as u pasture Held Is necessary to the success of dairying. Annie C. Webster, In Massa chusetts Plowman. A t'nlqne Ebk Producer. Something more likely to meet a hen's ta"te thun "red albumen" is de scribed In a Chicago letter. What was a scourge In Nebraska has now become of value In n commercial way. A ma chine wns invented to kill grasshop pers called the "hopperdozer." It does the' work all right, but heretofore the grasshoppers have been wusted. Now the killed grasshoppers are left In wind rows In the field, where they are dried after an exposure to the sun nnd reduced to powder, after which they nre pressed and converted Into solid bricks. Theso bricks are shipped to poultry raisers, who find it good food for hens, as it Is great eneournger of egg production. It Is not necessuryto grind these bricks, but merely to break them Into pieces nnd soften with wa ter. The hens like them exceedingly well and thrive on the diet. Producing- Poultry Breeas, Any farmer may make a new breed if he has the patience to select care fully of the best, note their character istics, discard nil undesirable speci mens and work on until his object is accomplished. It Is, however, olwnys In order for him to select bis next year's stock from the best of those ha has. Tbe farmer of tbe present day haa a great advantage in having tha pure breeds ready established aa a foundation upon which he can Improve or build something better, hence his labors will be ensy and light compared with the difficulties in the way of the pioneer breeder who produced tha breeds we are familiar with at tha freMSt day. Farm and Flrtilda, A Plant's Peeallar Elects. "A curious plant," tald an eminent botanist to the wrltiv n day or tw o ago, "Is the wild tamarind or junbnl plunt of the rlvessldc and watte places of tropical America, and very strange are its effects upon the nou-runiluuut unl mots that feed upon its young shoots, leaves, pods and seed, lteuunshors.es to lose the hair from their manes and tails, has a similar fleet upon mules and donkey, and reduces pigs to com plete nakedness, Horses arc said to recover when frd exclusively on corn and gram, but the new hnlr l! of differ ent color utul textuie from the old, so thut the utiluml Is never quite the s;m.c us It wus, One nnttniil, of which I per sonally knew, uftrr feedlr.g un the plunt lost Its hoofs nnd lit: it to be kept In tllngs until they grew and hnrdentd again, llumlnatit i.iilm:il. are not thus affected, and the growth of the plant Is actually encouraged lu the lluhamas as a fodder plant for ent tie, sheep and goats. The difference In Its action upon ruminants and uon-ruiniminls Is prob ably due to changes effected upon It in the chewing of the cud." Washing ton Stiir. Sparrow Carriers. A man In '.ieorgla some time ago taught some spurrows and trained them so that he ean open their cage und they will lly back again without nny other Inducement than the love of their home. This trainer watched the birds carefully nnd made up his mind that sparrows could be trained to do the work of currier pigeons, and thut, as they were smuller, they would be more vulunble In cuseof wur. lie gave one of his sparrows to a friend, who wns going u distance of 15a miles, and told him to free the bird when he hud reached the end of his Journey, nnd ut the same time to telegraph him when he did so. The bird rvuclud home nnd went directly to Its cage, making the journey lu n little over un hour und a half.. Detroit Free Press, StiootltiK Cln- ThroiiRli Iron, The tallow candle which Is shot through a door must hide Its head be- , fore a seven und n half ounce plug of clay which has been so tired as to perforate an iron plate an inch thick. The velocity of the clny plug was tre mendous. It bus been estimated that the speed neeersnry must be over 1,01 feet u second. Kxperlmcnt of this kind were conducted by Capt. Cooper Key of the liritlsh iirmy nt the rovnl arsenal. A special gun was employi d and pressed cylinders of raw dry clay three inches long nnd two inches in diameter were used. X. Y. Journal. Juiinnesc Silent llrcltisr. There i u coiumuiiiiy of female re cluses at :i place called Yunakawa, about seven miles from Hakodate. A matron of sonic .Vi euih preside-, and her Instructions are Implicitly oliev i d. The women are all young, lunging from l to ", and some of them :.rc descilbed lis very beautiful. The build ing stands on a farm of some S.VI acres. Hut the women do not engage In any agricultural work. They spetd most of their time Indoors, l eading the liiblc, and they appear to observe n strict rule of silence. Yokohama Mail. Cue us Mnt Versatile. A plant thut will furnl-li you with a 1 toothpick or u pint of water; that has no leaves, nnd yet sometimes weighs a i ton; that can live without moisture and blooms In the night: that sometimes is 70 feet high anil ngaiu measures u I couple of inches surely the cactus is entitled to be railed the wonder of all the growing things on earth. Chicago Chronicle. Potato I,rcnd for Horses, In Germany potato bread is used by the nntlvcs of Thnrlnglu to feed their horses, especially when they nre worked hard In very cold weather. The animals thrive on It nnd their health and strength are excellent. X. Y. !5un. The Und. He You can't expect me to be pleas Ant alt the time, She Oh, no; the very best I can do Is hope that you will be simply agree able sometimes. Philadelphia North American. THE MARKETS, !,'tT York, Mirch CATTLE Nat Ive 8teri....l t 59 31 f COTTON Middltna .... if FMU'R-Wlnter Wheat..,. 3 o "x t WHKAT-No. -i Re.1 '.ii COHN-No. 2 70 u OATS-No. i! 5 PORK Mess New li iv 10 ST. LOUIS. COTTON-MliMltnsr BKKVKB Steers 7.1 51 7 Cows anil HelftT.-i. 75 'n I CALVKH-lper l' Itsl ;. i 7 HOOM-Pulr to Cli.ilie .1 5u 1i BIIKKP-Kulr to i-'hulee.... 4 - H :. Fl.Ol'R-l'.iltntrt-' II 71 41 3 either llrudes J m u J WIIKAT-No. !! Heil MV I'OltN-Xo, i' 'I flATS-No. S UU RYK-Ni). 2 tl WOOL Tub-wushed U r Other (Iraitcs 12 (s HAY-Clear Timothy 11 5 i II Itl'TTKR-e'holee U.ilry.... 17 (ii IIACON-Clear Rib W.H KOaS-Fresh Hi PORK BtundanlMesstlicw) 13 l-l i 10 LARD-Choice Strum (I CHICAdO. CATTLK Native Steers.... .. 21 7 HOUB-Fatr to Choice .1 75 l 6 HHRKP Fair to Choice.,.. 4 00 H 6 FLOUR Winter Patents... 3 M f 4 Burlna Patents.,, 3 2 ft 3 WHEAT No. a 8prlns 72 ft No. 2 Red M4i CORN-No. 2 Yellow it OATBNo. 2 Sf PORK-Mess 1 j ft Hi 13 KANSAS CITY. CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 50 ft S KOOB Fair to Choice 6 73 (if U wheatno. t Red m CORN-No. 3 Mixed 61!itf OATBNo. 2 White NEW ORLEANS. FLOUR High Qmdes 4 10 if 4 CORN-No. I i OATS No. I u HAY-Cholce 18 CO i IS PORK Btandaril Mess Ill 00 It! BACON-Short Rib Sides... WiU UOTTON-Mlddllmt ft LOUIBV1LLU. WIAT-No. I Rea.:....... H ft CORN-No." I.... M it OATS-No, 2 : 43H bacon-anort kids sva COTTON-MliWiln & 2 r. M Wl t'.l 1.2 4.vv; 01', 17 V 21 Mi fti 7J on 71 7a (Si 3 4S 30 33 8 62 43 33 10 2o (il'i m SISTERS Un niters In I'lRnrs. A celebrated Kuropeun specialist for discuses ot tlie throat, nose nnd turua- , terts that tuberculosis is niuklngnlunu ing progress among cigar smokers. He docs not attribute this to the use of to- , baeco, but to the manner In which ci gars nre manufactured. Hulling the to baccolrnf isa craft that requires neither j strength uor Intelligence; consequent- , ly in this branch of the opcrutlon It Is usual to find male and female operatives who arc weak and diseased, and who, In consequence of their Infirmities, arc cconomlcil employe. Most of tlice suffer from seorful.i or tuberculosis. They cough, and often give the finish ing touch to a cigar with their lips. Boston Pot. THE 8ISTERS GOOD WORK. RELY ON PE CATARRH WHEREVER In every country of the civilized world tha SUters of Charity nro known. Not only do they minuter to the spiritual and Intellectual needs of the chn "g.'s commltt'.? to their cart, out they alio minister to their bodily needs. With so many children to tulte care of and to protest from climate und disease, these wise and prudent sisters have found Peruna a never-failing safepuaid, A letter recently reeclve.l by Dr. llartman from the Ursullne Sisters of Cleveland, Ohio, reads ns follows ; " We have lately given Peruna a trial, tar though the medicine was not new to us, u-o had not tried It autlklently to tettlly to Ita worth aa we are now ready to do. " We find Peruna an excellent tonic and a valuable remedy for catarrhal affectlona of tha throat. We have recommended It to our frlenda and have good report from them aa to Ita merit a. " Youra respectfully, VRSULINE SISTERS. OF CHARITY -RU-NA TO FIQHT LOCATED IN THE SYSTEM. Four Interesting Letters From Catholic Institutions.' xb! a. ii i mi .aw .naaaaaaaaanaarvi m bbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbbw K URSUlINEACAuEMVi VWUWD.Q, Dr. llartman receives many letters from Catholic Ulster all over the I'nlt cd State". A recommend recently re ceived from n Catholic institution in tlie Southwest rend ni follows: .1 Prominent Mother Superior snri "I can testify from experience to the efficiency of Peruna as one of the very best medicine-, and It give.- me pleasure to add my praise to thut of thousands who Imve used it. Kor years 1 suffered wltheatarrh of the stomach, all remedies proving valitele.-s for re lief. Last spring I went to Colorado, hoping to be benefited by a change of climate and while there a friend ad vNed me to try Pcrunn. After uIng two bottles t found myself very much improved. The remains of my old dis ease being now so slight. I consider myself cured, yet for a while 1 intend to' continue the u"-e of Peruna. I am now treating another patient with your medicine. She has been sick with "malaria and troubled with lencor rhnrn. I have not n doubt that a cure will be speedily effected." SISTERS OF CHARITY All Over United States Use Pe-ru-na for Catarrh. From a Catholic Institution In Cen xral Ohio comes the follow ing recom mend from the Sister Superiors "Somt ytart ago a Mtnd ot our lattltutloa rttommtnitil to ut Dr. Hanmsa'i Ptnia as as txctlltnt nmtdy lor tht Intlutata ol which w then had ttvtral ctttt which thrtMttntdtnbtol a icrou s ciaracMr. "H bttan to uae It and txparltnctd Much wonderful mulls that Mine then Peruna hat become our lavorlto medklae lor latlutata, catarrh, cold cough aad broachltli." Another recommend from a Catholic Institution of one ot the Central States written by the Sister Superior reads as follows t "A number ol ytart ago our attention was called to Ur. Hartmaa't Wtruaa. ana since then w chair used It with wonderful results lor trip, cofiths, colds and catarrhal diseases olthehead auastomach. "For trip and winter catarrh especially It haa been ol great ten lea to tha Inmates ol this Institution." These are samples of letters received by Dr. llartman from the various orders of Catholic Sisters throughout the United States. The name- nnd addresses to these letters have been withheld from re speet to the Sisters but will be fur nished upon request. One-half of the diseases which af file) mankind are uue to i-ouieeaturrb-al derangement of the mucous mem brane lin'ng some organ or pas-age of the bony. A remedy that would act immediately upon tbe congested mu cous membrane, restoring It to its nor innl state, would consequently cure all these diseases. Catarrh is catarrh wherever located, whether it be in the head, throat, lungs, stomach, l.ldney-. or pelvic organs. A remedy that will cure It lu one location will cure It lu all locations. Peruna is such a remedy. The .'In ters of Charity know this. When ca tarrhal diseases make their appear ance they are not disconcerted, but know exactly what remedy to Use. There wise und prudent Si-ter hav found Peruna a never-fulling safe guard. They realize that when a dis ease Is of catarrhal nature, Peruna U the remedy. Dyspepsia nnd female weaknes- arc considered by many to be entirely different disease- that dyspepsia i catarrh of the stomach and female weakness 1 ilne to catarrh of the pelvic organs the Sisters are fully aware, consequently Pcrunn Is, their remedy in both the-o very com mon nnd annoying diseases, If you do not receive prompt and satisfactory re-ult from the use of Peruna. write at once to Dr. llartman. giving a full statement of your ea-e, and he will lie pleased to give you his valuable advice gratis-. Address Dr. llartman. Proiditit of The liurtmun Sanitarium. ( olttmbu, Ohio. THE NEED OF A STIMULANT. The digestive organs, the liver, the kidneys and bowels lose their effectiveness at times and need help. At such a time a stimu lating, cleansing and regulating medicine is of priceless value because serious diseases spring from neglected disorders in these organs, For this purpose there is no better medicine on earth than Prickly Ash Bitters, the great regulating system tonic, bowel and blood purifier. The uniform success ot this remedy in correcting disturbance in the system is due to its four-fold cleansing and strengthening effect. It is a kidney remedy of superior merit. It is a successful liver medicine. It tones up the digestive process in the stomach. It purifies and regulates the bowels. By removing obstructions and impurities in the blood, liver and bowels and strengthening the digestion, the whole internal organism is improved, and the weak, despondent victim feels at once a brightening up in body and brain, renewed energy, snap, vim and activity. As a household remedy to relieve indigestion, sour stomach, heartburn, bad breath, belching, flatulence, constipation and for keeping the system 1n order it is Invaluable. SOLD AT DRUG STORES. PRICE 1.00. !ciit eu fcBTtr.tr tbe ccntiiac. No "juit rs jcod" srtlcte can point ti ss tnny ytst ef fuccettlul battllBf wtth disease. Vh:n y:u buy r.-ickty aid Bitters you get s remedy that docs tbe vork. Try It. L DO YOU WORK IN THE WET? THE ORIGINAL i mwii Oil. ED wmirfrtcTrM jDsiHorni Ktitt farmer tn owa luudlord. no vucutu brttDeeii.lilstuuKaecuiiiii lUi'imiliiH lest .y r, laud ysluc lui'mt.lotf, itocs tncreiilotf. tulvu did climate, .lcelleiit cboeU and tnnrcbei. low tsisllon. bl(b print for eat Ut and train, low rail a. ,.im. ,nri mtmm.w ' cOMlbln comfort. Tbl It tb. condition of lb. tariourln VVciwrDCanoda-fruTlncol Manitoba nu u.iriia us AwniDoia. raiaaicD.wan ana Alberts. Tbonnundtof Amcrlcsctar now Milled tfcero. Htducd rali on all railway! for lome woken and ittlcrt . New dlttrlclt art being open tl WEaVTiEMN OAKABA and all Other In torn, a lion tent frae to all applicant. P. FKULKY, ALZER'8 LIGHTNING OABBAGE. This Is tbe earliest cabbart In tho world ail s rerdtr gold mine to tb BMku cirCuer Md farmer. By im way, mere u lots of Bonty tc (bo aae en ear. Seat cabbage, beets, aft, ndlsbes, ououabars Md tb ror IBs. mm tkla Xotle theJonn a. Halter Seed Oa. lACraasa. Wla.. will land . ..Jr. . . .7u tbtlrjiammotbeaialof SAd M0 kinds ot Sower siryetstablo ModZ aamttTraMrsro4tslor,to postage, k HinUiwlt ttaperlninndant of Immli or la ii. J. MUlllTim'msJ. t7 UnnidMMk 1 Chicago, in. i j. s.CHAwroiin. l w. hi Kanua City. M(M K. T. IIOLaUM. Kooin e. Big vuurumKH lltU)Wili SU9.1 (ration. Ottawa. Canada. .KXHonaanocs auiiamt into , I Canadian flown- Tine, ywamlf.' Tear I wWweraaaawnjfjag-Z TMI GONE FEELING TIRED, DULL AND "BLUE" BACKACHE AND LASSITUDE JV cpn cure It ull und luakt lllv lirltrUt ami bappy Write ul omti iur kitiuplen. Vou Mill ncrer retret It. OR. BENZINCER. Baltimore. Mel. CORN! Qraln. Stocks, rrtviiiMii niUEIT U'lUt'tt kKiKoviRi.i.: uininva QUICK SETTLEMENTS. OliutNiutilNtNi Unit.. StalM. MARKKT LETTERS FRRC. DONOVAN COMMISSION CO., St Louli, Mo PILES latunte addretl EalW,.t 1'rll. one balidin. New York, ICKT. HOMAXi aitaBNO,O.T. A. IX. K.-B 1B07 wruxx wumxa tm aitutiuii Mtl www law HO AWTSrUSv. aw was faetr.