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THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BaZOO. TUESDAY NOVEMBER 88. 1886.
FATTENING LIVE STOCK. from eating it. There is no occasion for waiting: for corn to be harvested ALASKAN GLACIERS. LIFE AT HOMBURG. Vail the Most Favorable Time for Prepay before bnunillff to food it to animals Merry levers slopped Short and Turned to in Animal, for the Market. intended' lor the market. If cut up lee la Their Alabaster BmI. farmers who keep animals they ex- after the kernels are fullv grown and Picture to yoiirslf a vast river, two pect to dispose of for the Meat they af- glazed, the grain contains almost as or three miles in breadth, pouring ford are likelv to defer the moner feed- much nutriment as it will at a later down from th' eminence of an icv peak perHMi. red to st.H k at this stage ot ,nirtv miU, MVav a grand river fed i:l,milr'the,S',ollan,dTl:S-t bv mimerou. lateral tributaries that OI M siaiKs win ue consumeu aiic labor of shocking and husking will be saved, and the stock will have the corn and fodder at the time they will be of the jrreatest benefit to it. All farmers ing of them till quite late in the sea son. They observe the rule of not at tempting to do but one thing at a time quite too closely. They stick to the work in the lieUls till it is all done with a view of devotinjr their entire atten tion to preparing stock for market alter who have insuilicient shelter for their the frost has rendered most kind of labor on the farm impracticable. After harvesting their grass and rain they grjvc nearly all of their time to cutting aa and shocking their corn, lijr:in" potatoes, plowing for next year' crop, and hauling out manure. When all these things are done they commence to feed hay, corn, and small grain to flow from everv de. livitv. Imagine m er thi- river Inshrd to a fury .end covered from end to 1 d. fathoMM deep, with foam, ami I hen the whole -u.M. nly fraaea and ixd foreveramiv that is wmr glacier. Soinrtinies tie -urface i stained with the debris of the animals d urine the winter should en deavor to have the stxk desigiied for HiMiiirlitiM r?iU fur iii'41'L..-l ofori- vprv cohf weather" commences. - rivag'o ,,M' bli.ish-green Times. tinge of the ancient ice crop- out: gen- , erallv the sarfac ti i- :is while a down THE EARLY WINTER. I and very fair to look upon, for at a distance we were about eiirlit miles What the l.dies Will Wear luriiiff the First Days of the Cold Season. A heretofore, the trimmings on bon- their cattle and sheep and to stuff their tKta are ma-sed directly over the top pigs with any thing that they will eat. 0f xir brim and tand almot upright. animals for the production of flesh ami 1 . t . . . 7 fat a a regular pursuit, and are not xM"te qual.tv and f.msh. that has "slothful in business" Pigs that ha 0 rwtmd efieets on the thicker portion- of not had their appetite folly satisfied the lam unlike small sections of fine since they were weaned are now sup- crochet passementerie. - . . 1 1 ... dim inree umes eaca day wtin more Tjf(, leading millinery materials will food than ihev can consume. Sheen . , , , , , ., , ., . . l . .. 1 . : , , 11 be ldush, ehet and a thick ribbed that were kept on scant pastures all ' ... summer are allowed clover hay. corn. -"M,s not Bn,ikc wkMi was formerly oats and roots in abandaooa. Cattle j called vHonr, and somewhat similar are kept in stalls which are supplied I to a TOTT thick corded Si i ! iein le. The. w ith the best flesh ami fat producing I plashed are spotted, mottled and loous the place sAords. bare splashes like large aow-nakes on As the farmer hurried to set his land , tiieir nrfaea lint littlo SmhJ m planted and sowed to small grains in the early spring, aatriied to get his corn planted so it would mature before the frost came, hurried to get his hay in the barn and his grain in stack, hurried to get his fall plowing done, so now he is in a hurrv to iret hi- r stock in a condition to lake to mar ket. He feeds his animals in the morn ing before he takes his breakfast, feeds them again before he has his dinner, and goes 10 the barn with a lantern to give them more food before he lies down to sleep; he is never weary in feeding his fattening stock. He does not deal out food grudgingly. He feeds with a liberal hand. If an ani mal does not eat as much food as he would like to have it devour, he seeks to find some appetizer that will induce it to eat more. If pigs decline to shell corn from the cob he does this work for them. If they do not eat as much raw corn as he would like to have them he does not hesitate to grind and cook it before he places it in the feed ing troughs. He might have been neglectful about apply ing his stock with pure water during the hot and dry weather of July and August, but he is now careful that they have as good drink as that furnished the family. The farmer, now that he is devoting hi- time and energies to getting his animals ready for market, often stands fur hours in the barn and near the feeding-yard and pig-Mie watching the creature- while the? oat. lie forms calculations in regard to how main j oiinds of meat he is making even dar. If he has scales he weighs the animals once a week to ascertain how much each grows in weight. If the price of beef, pork and Mutton is high he Secasaes impatient at srhal he re gards as somewhat slow CahaS. He becosnes featlal Je-t there will be a fall in prices before bis animal- are readv for the market. As the weather be come cold and -now falls be redoubles his energies. He feeds mon and better food, puts the stock in better quarters, and is very careful about allowing them to be exposed to storm-. With all his pains he notices that they do not take on flesh at best very rapidly. IVrhaps he discovers too late to take advantage of it, that the severely cold weather greatly interferes with the fancv velvet or plush other than the Mrt described is seea in the lir-t in voices of Paris millinery. Lace will be used to some extent, but many Paris milliner- have discarded it altogether. Sleeves are no longer made to cover the arm plainly from lop to bottom. They are trimmed from the shoulder to the elbow, while the lower half re mains, without uvea a cuff or any other finish. Such is the newest style in I'aris. which a yet has only been adopted by a few of the greatest dress makers. A sleeve made of plain etamine has either a long epaulet or a continuation of figured etamine tc match the trimming of the dress. Again, a black silk sleeve is covered to the elbow with lightly gathered black lace. A very tasteful evening toilet ismade after this model : The skirt is of thickly embroidered white tulle: bv way of e tunic there is a redingote of white craper Tin bodice is open in the shape of a square and trimmed w ith a collar of embroidered tulle: the fastenings of the front- i- concealed under a -mall drapery coming down to the waist line. The lapels stand apart over the lir! ! the left dde one falls piite Inose in an ordinary rediagnte the righl side one i turned up with a reverse ol embroidered tulle. The opening ! the bodice is trimmed with straw ool orod moire ribbon ami form- a small Wow on the left -idc. A sash of similar ribbon is loosely parsed round the -.vaist ami bed rather low in loos, lapels on the left -ide: at the back th skirt i- very simply draped up into t puff. .v. ). UsrwL KILL THE WEEDS. a SeataBkla ii-:i Wortaiy i Thoughtful and hniiM ili.il . CoiitMrratioa. In too many neighborhoods bWUSSn have prepared a bountiful crop ol weeds for next rear's seeding. Alon o r the roads, in old BtnwhoiTy patche and potato lields. in the waste pianos, back of the hou-e-. there are miHion of weed seeds ripening at lohmre. Woods are a curse. We are tired of th charily w hich spoke 4! them as plant whose virtm's have not Ikm-m discov ered. Ihev are the wor-l of all . - " m mm process of fattening. He finds that I nomies of all legitimate plant life, foi the add rooorry to murder. If farmer would onli combine against these tramp ameaa, which crowd into road sides and oilier waste piaoos, thus es caping the cultivation which i- le stowed upon the profitable parts of the farm with the determination with which they combined against oleomar garine, they could make solid procrrc-. The fact thai the weeds grow and nourish upon land mat ooasd not be profitably Employed in agriculture, leads many farmers to consider them somjiai alii ols harmb s-. I h - i a t . ml mistake So kmg as 1 single weed ripens its seed wituin twoaU rods of I cultivated -Sold that Bold is in danger. Ami even after every growing stood baa beea extermmated there is danger. it ha- been shown thai weed se.-d OBU lie dormant 'in the soil for year-, to rensjia bob at lat when least expected. The interest awakened in Iree BlsmtMg by the goaofal obsorvaaoe of Arbor Day basdone much to counter:;- 1 the careless spiral which prompts the de struction of forests. Shall we not 1m forced in the near future to ppuilll Weod Haver1 The idea is 1 senoihle one. By devoting oao day to the mini nem of cuttiag ami burning the weed? that grow in road- and waste planes, farmers could save themselves an iin- much f the food i usel as fuel for keeping the aniinaN warm and not for making tosh and fat. He learns that he did jot begin to feed his Mock as early as he should. In this latitude October and Novem ber are the mo-t favorable months in the year for fattening all kind- of stock. The weather is gemot ally very favor able for promoting animal flOWlh i'attle, sheep and hog- are comfortable in the opes sir. They can vak boat without becoming fatigued. There few m-ects to molest thei". tie- air is invigorating and there i- generally an abundanee of water. In the .summer thev are likely to be tormented bl flies and to be rendered unooatfortablc bv tin heat, la the winter months they often sutler from the cold, ev en if they have poetry good, pfvsfrctiott. I taring very cold weather large amount of food is required to prod not bod ill boat. There is then little or no green food which is sleoired to keep np she appe tite and insure god digstion. In the fall there is a good variety of food. There are, or at leas: should be. on every stock farm root-, punij kin, surnames ami cabbages, as well ss oreen ohsvof and gra . Besides theo buccal lent food- more is bay, corn sad small grains which can Ik- f-d to .-:ck to much letter advantage than later in the season. This varietv of food HI f the grca'.e.-t value in Imopiag up the general condition of animals and in in suring a good appetite. On many farms in the West a very large amount of excellent food goes to waste during the fall that might be utilized in preparing stockier the mar ket The second crop of red clover and tame grass may not be sufliciently large to pay for cutting it for hay, but it can be fed off to most excellent ad vantage. Not only cattle and sheep but hg- will gain very fa-t if they are allowed the run of gram and clover fields during the fall. Unless the ground is very moist they will not in jure the sod in the leant. If there i corn in the same inclosure it will nay ti keen s 1h to prevent the animals mease amount of work ami trouble, l.et farmers1 clubs : ;ke hold of the matter and make "Weed Day" an e--mhKshOd fact. Jlural Kcm York. - "How do vou do?" That's Baalish si r and American. "How do you carry vour-elf?" That's French. How do vou stand?" That - Italian. "How do vou find yourself;"' That's German. -How do' vou fare?'' That's Dutch. "How can vou?' That's Swedish. "How do you perspire?" That's "Egyp tian. "How i- sour stomach? Ha you eaten your rice?" That's Chinese. "How do vou have vorr-clf?" That's Polish. -How do you lie on?"' That's Ku--ian. "May thj shadow never ih; less1 That's Persian and all meau the same thin r. -1'hiraw .ro rci. from the lower edge of it the eye de tects no flaw. It might be a torrent of milk and honey. It might al-o be compared in its immaculate beauty to one of the rivers of Paradise that flow hard bv the throne of liod. It seems a to be moving in majesty, and yet it is stationary, or aearlj so, for we might m a -if by it- froen shore and grow gray with watchiag and even our dull eyes could d'ti 't 110 change in even a ripple of it. A river of Paradise, indeed, es caped from the gsrsVms of the b .eased, iiul overcome by the squalor f thi littlc glctn it has stopped shotl and turned to ice in it alabaster IhmI. One evening shoal HiSO o'clock ami the sun -till hi"h alove the western mountain ranire we found narsolves opjMsiie the Davidaoo Ulaoior. it passes out of a broad ravins snd -preads faulike upon the shots under the neighboring cliff-. It is three miles in breadth alon the front and r feet in height when il begin to crumble and -loje toward the shore. A terminal moraine a mile and a half in depth separates it from the sea. A forest, or the remnant of a forest, stands botWOOa it and the water it i. slowlv but surely approaching. The fate of this solemn wood is sealed. Anon the mightiest among these mighty trees will fail like grain before the sickle of the reaper. We were very near this glacier. We saw all the wrinkles and fis-ures and the deep dis colorations. We saw how the mon strous mass wound in and out between the mountains, and crowded them on every side, and rubbed their skins oft in .-pots, and left grooved lines like high-water mark along the face of the cliffs: how it gathered as it went and ground to powder and to pa-te what ever came within its reach, becoming worse and wor-e and greedmr and more rapacious as it creeps down into flu lowlands, so that when il reaches the sea. where it mu-t end its course ami amsetve away, it will have covered il-elf with slime and coufii-ion: it will bars left ruin and dfunlstiw in its tracks, but it will likewise have cleft out a valley with walls polished like bra-s and a floor as smooth a- marble: one that will be utilized in after ago. when it has carpeted itself with rreeu r and hung it walls with the tapestry of its vine. Surely no other power on earth could have done the job so neatly. One -ec Una work in proce. and in fresh completion in Ala-ka. The bald i-Iet omler. with a surface a- -moot h as gla and with delicate tracery along its polished side- tracery that looks like etohhag npoa gla-- arae modeled b glaciers not so very many years ago: w ithin the ooatmry, some of them, perhaps. A glacier, probably the ery glacier we arc seckmg, followed this track and ground them all into shape; every angle of action, of motion shall I saj. i- indelibly impre-sed upon each and every rock hereabout: so all these aofth lands, from ses fo sea. the world over, have been laboroiisly licked into shape by the irnsitible tide of ice. Verily, the mills of the gods grind -lowly, but what a gri-t they grind! ''or. S'tn ftwaWaes farooiee. --Two women approached each other from oppo-ite directions on Seventh street. One was looking into the shop window.- and tlx attention of the other was attracted to the opposite side of the Street. They collided. Both looked around with a frown and. glaring at each other, said: "You clumsy thing, do you want the earlh?" A liftle further down the street one of the women collided with a -mar? looking young man. When she vaw that it was a man who had brushed sgahast bar she mailed and said: "I beg par don."' in her in ' -1 mssajaatiag lone. He re; lied, as he tipped h' hat: "Don't mention it, pleas.1 The close student of human nature will observe that this storv is true. S ' t7s6e. (io ernor Abbott, of New Jersey, who sent a large number of State cuts to rharleston, accompanied by his private secretary and a man to put them up, .said: I -- e 110 law allow ing me i -end the tent-: neither uo I see anv law allowing -arthuuakcs.'' if. r. Jul m A traveling show struck hard luck, recently in a Vea town. Among its curiosities eras an Egyptian mummy, upon which a local OOfOSjor insisted on holding an imjuest at a cost ot twenty five dollars -just one dollar more than was taken at the floor. The -ale of mustang ponie- iu Ala bama tiiis year is unprecedented. No farm is con-idered complete without one. A Plara Where the Chronic Invalid Nay Ba I aa Joyous a lie rieaaaa. Life at a Germoaj bath begins early; at six in the morning, or seven in the morning at latest, the ma jority of health seekers walk down to the flomburg wells to take their pre-M-ribed quantity of water. The scene ( then in this charminir valley is inter , est ing and lively. The long valley leading from the Kaiser to the Elia- r both Spring is Unmajgod with people of e cry age and nationality, all .-lowly : parading up and down, listening to 1 the music of an excellent band near the principal well, thus -hortening the intervals aecessail letween the injrIo r doses of water. At nine o'clock the en- ! ramus of the soring- are nearly empty; 1 every one has hurried home for break ; mat. After a pause or plenum! re-t the remainder of the forenoon is gen erally employed in the use of the baths, which are crowded, often over crowded, in fact, from eleven to one, at which time lunch again empties the Streets ami calls visitors to the differ ent hotels and restaurants. The after noon is employed in different wa English visitors flock in larire naml ern r to the lawn tennis ground, one of the nasal in tiermany. splendidly situated in the middle of the nark, and carc- i fully kept in order by the administra tion. Others prefer excursions to the mountains wnere men is uiucn 10 in terest, and mmme, and no one will omit a visit to the ruins of the Saalburg. M ancient Koman a-tellum." Between four and five o'clock the neighborhood ; ot tnc springs again grows liven ; many 1 patients now take their afternooa doss of water, and now, just ;us the Kii.:i- U'th well was the mo-t frepientel in the early morning, the greater numU r of visitors are gathered around the un Ludwigsbninnen. or the iron waters, the Lahmi and Stahlbrunneii. After dinner, which tak.-s plaoi generally at six or half-past, the Kur-aal form- the center of attraction. It is a splendid building, the survival of days when the demon of play held high revels in its gilded chambers, all of which are spacious, the dining room especially, which is remarkable not only by its size, but for the artistic and tasteful decoration. Mu.-ic enlivens the scene there are con-tant performance by military bands in the Kursaal hardens or, if the weather is unpropitious, in the concert room. Halls and dances are of frequent occurrence, an opera company gives special performances iu the theater, and all but the com plaining chronic invalid maty he as joyous as they please. Only the hours are early: at eleven or BOOU afterward, ertainly before midnight, all Horn baig has retired to rest. Forlniijhttf nVoiesr. At tin concert: Young Candid Did vou ever hear such horrible dis cordant, car-split line;, internal - Old rroudfut Sir-r-r.J I hat mv oldest daughter, and Young Candid I rn neat. sir. such infernal clatter a the idiots behind as arc making. Why. I can't hear a word of the BOOST. 1W-liits. An eighteen-year obi girl in Colo rado burned a ranch down to secure fare thousand dollars insurance money so ai-t a mother and son in the peni tentiary for catlle stealing. A detective courted the girl, who told "the story to her supposed lover. - ' hoynjo hmfCT, The old gold mines us the moun tains of Monroe County. Tenn., will in lUe near future be more extensively worked in the near future than cv. r before, by the erection of stamp-mills snd other modem improved machinery. --J.'-u isriUe Con ricr-foa rn ai. Lemon Jelly cake- One cup of sugar nrixed with batter the sine of an egg. one cup of milk, one egg, well b atcn. and flour enough to make rather -tifT. salted with s m aping tea -poonful of baking powder, and bake in three iellv-cake tin-. For the jelly take the juice and grated rind of OM umton, mm small cup of ugar. thno teaspoon fnls of eors -farch. mixed snooothl) with a little water am! one cup of hot water. l.etaIIUil together until thick, and Spread on the cakes. This ouantitv makes two layers. ItosfOa . r. FOR NEURALGIA. MARVELS OF Suffered l;irfully and I urrd. Mr. .1. rry v. nusasa, Ptaskleal of the (;n:ni iuli. f'rnfnfl I'ark Hotel. .Vath slr-.-t nritl Ti it iv-i i:. w York, writes: ' I -a-: mubbm 1 l MiiVmsd tearfully with pem.-.a r.'i'l u::. t',,t f -n rtt. nitfJtt or day. I ine.i St. JariSu oil and .'?.;:. I BrtSJ BSjbts tei iu weeks anl wa eim J.'' Suffered Hi Vr.ir- ami f'nrrl. T'.ltwn. Pa. I save boss -'eT, r r fmm sssarahmi f'-r Usi y.-tut : tr','- ! kbaSf f reneilies wMsaa relief, an. I asS irfven !( a !l hope. 1 ;rtf a bottle 4 St. Jarntwi ISI. aaaM lm- effeetcd nark wnadcvfal relief, I rec osnasasl ii to an. tH la. Liar, -la Suffered Irxr. and i nre.l. fri lr. ti fe?:r rille. Mo. : - f ' r ! fnM'l- : .:. .-. . r -von jn ie I It a-y. . Ir I mv us lo ajvj wrk. I .ot m: ai ne p.ieatiii tu 11m- . 1 ""..t- I u- aaahfe to utn-ad I'f'" .:! H iN.ttle of St. :u'l atrer the hrt up- l-.-irt-. I felt in- stain . lef. I .oii:f,T sr. -. oi tn- voit rauMMfy r faataamataai n'Hef of tit rx.-u .ci.l r..-i. Kiiii. au will bereaiter nen-r le aitaoal it. II. St CLASS. Sufl"i-.l x-veral r;ir, and Cured. Mr- Mary K. Sheet!. 11 10 M.:-. Ian I Are Wa-hiiu'ton. I. -tat.. fr f r mt rMl v.-ar- tbm Sad MSferad terrihly witk v -taf mftts anl mssM lind no mief. 1. raeaat attaek. the pain wa- intense, s'-. -oJvbtI to try M. J:u :h ii. l(ub BUSj UUI part aff---fel tJiree tunes inlyt all jMin vani-lail. and has not returned. THU naaLBSA.TOOJ IKK CO.. RalUmoie. Md. P STAR COUGH CURE FtU K FROM OPIATES AND POISON. SAFE. SURE. PROMPT. at mrcoaTffT r oaaLSKt. "r:rr"i:.L.- l.VoOn r !'.( o. RtltiTAr.f1. QKCts. LIFE AND CHILI 8IU m ! The life and murderous crime of BILL FOX, one of the most noted criminals ever m the west, executed at Nevada, Mo., December 28, 1883, has been publishd in pamphlet form, il lustrated The book gives the full details of tbe trial of Fox for tae murder of T. W. HowarcJJ May 20, 1883, and the confession of his mur der, implicating the woman, Mr3. Rose. Price V c Address, J. W&ST GOODWIN, Seel alia, Mo. L B 'mmmx US QH". T .f mrt- ' IBW B I Ltd ma A uMUt. a A. t idll till I SIMPLE TREATMENT Alan eo!N-f Uje ou (' i' lotlhueae Aurmmr. .o fTemJ. U our nittk we cm perm.aratly ear. t tlwrb w !) iiia.il u..uh tr t aril 1 lW. lump u w-r park i AC, T"S BrvaJ u N--a t VJ I -apjjaaj-3 J m Bp - -aiBW-aJ mmmz SB Bafraaaaanaai jwalaaOI Wmvi BCaaaaaa?b9BH BtaUl This is a BAZOO Price Ten Cents -Directions tor Using;, Etc. This wonderful amukri In tiunam. fnt t' - people ?ow on rurth, imii"at an bird or animal. With it you can play oraiing any lane. It rciuiros no iustnictin to it. Lti om ffaay allfelji tana aa a i lin. Kazoo, nlano ar ammn, and on or two others drone an nani tumjamnm ntwlta Iba AAZOO ana Tun mum aaaad b:if fio. You can imit;itr MPaaea and Judy" In perfection hy ipmmmaj in a shrill i.-. Do not blow lata tnc Bajdoo; mm riua, npeak ar maaa noma aoaw, as Urn cm -ut-cut-.,:i-du- ut of a hen. ma tm of a i-"!.-Nr. t lie caw of a own, tha moo of a cow and hundi d- of otnet t i If t! BAZOO d' not wrk properly paam the lips over the four h 1 In I n andilm i the breath in and ontafew time-. Many imitations e.in he UUMM L tterbv peakinx Hurouaj the thn c round holm in the wood, arcnaurmaj hamt halm la tha tia with Uie. lips, Imaimj tha fourth uncorered. A quartet i or choimtinzinaj Ihiunajl the JJa.oo will bringdown iht mama with rreat applause a nd invariaMy Vf i o I 'peat.-d encores. Buy four Bazm)'s, organize a cmartette and try it. It fnrni.-iu s good dancing music to ex cursion, picnics, et The music produced is n v and taking. Srrinj; and brass orchestras final the Kazoo a very important addition, rhe Bvoo readily in stores. and uewstauds, at fairs, races, pleasure resorts. lc. Price, 10c, by mail 11c. Address J. W. GOODWIN, Sedalia, Mo. Ohj j Mismssippi h The direct and fast line to Cincinnati, Louisville, Washington, Baltimore, New York and the East i "3 4 solid a-ly trains to Cincinnati ami Loi:isvill jit 10 hours, with through day 1' i". I ;-.:r ( ai-s and Palace Sleeuing Coaches. . o change of cars for anytluss of passen-.. I DAILY TRAINS To Y;i(ihington in 28 Iu rs. To Baltimore in 21 hours. This is " hours quicker than the fastwt mmi by any other line. The Day Fxpreas runs entire trains, coni-tiag ol hay Coaches and Pal act Smeatag Can tnLa St. Louis t Washing ton and Baltimore without change. Tac N'jfht Eaamm hm Sleepers tiinjiigh without ehange. No other In e fnmi St. lauia orl'ers a double daily through train service lo the National Capital. Palace Buffet Sleeping Qui Am run by thi line on Night Expresf nana ST. LOi 8TO NKW YokK aa ls HT1T1KLT vIlANtiL IN M HotlUi. BIST BOCT1 T" And winter rort The double daily lim t '.i . Sleeping Coat ST. Ll'l Hi GC '80KV1LLI Htheast. Cars anid ad from .1 INN I 11 A N I LOI isviL!.: . Making direct connections at Ini'h point with morning .tnd evening xprs rrains, having Palace Hotel and Sleeping Cars U ( hattanMga. Atlanta Savannah and Jack onville without cha.ige. No ferries oi tfaaman hf ihii route. DOCTOR WHITHER BI7, ST. CHARLES STREETI Sf bOVIS. MO- A Keanlar Urncfiuite of three medical col Ieee, has been taauM engaged in the- treatmeat ct i nronie, Hfrvnas, HUtm aid Hi nan Mnanam tlian a:i v dUm r fhyit nn in Amcr lea. Consultation at .Ihe or bv marl, free, and MolU ines sent by mai! or express everrwhera, securely paeketl free from ooserv ( loav Nervous Prostration, Debility Msntat end Physical Weakness. arisi' from Indiscretion. I I'.ip'tsmv or II (luleuee, pr .4 kmh t,t effects: Nervousness, Dcbilitv. Dimness iht, Drf--rive Mcsi nr, Pimplci cn -; e t ca. Aversion to Sock'v ol FciaaK Wj P fa ure in Life, Unfitn to Marrr, Sfdaacaahj Dyspepsia, Stunted DcvelopmentLoaaa4 1' 'vet I'ai-iainthe ?:ick, etc., are treateai vrJl u:.pa allt led success. Safely, privatciv. A Positive Written Guarantee griven in every cr w hle c ; where :i-t bt ex :sts it is frankly - 1. C" -mpb-tc tfm ;- . .'lank ena'.-iin yoa lo Drooerty state vj. r -'iSf,sem free. 36 page hook ; either Sft, or.c M unp Blood Impuruies and Blood Pu soring Msrcuria and other Affections of Throat Skin and Bones, Blotches, Eruptions, Oft Sores and Ulcers, Painful Swellings from whatever a . e, positively and foreve driven from the system. hy mi-ais of safe t:i tisteu anaataaa- s .iti anti swollen toiNTa and KHFU5i.rrM, the rt-- !t of bkod poion, positively cured. No poisonous dmgs used. Catarrh, Throat, lnse. Lung Disease. Conatlttit'onal .nd Acquired Weak neta ! both aeaea r re-;-1 d s rcassi die Age had evxperlnee a-e impiirtanl: ;oa a aa kW aaa are used, and know 1 :g what to give, no ejrpert tnntta are made. On account of the g-e-at num ber of cases applying, the charges are kept Ice often lower than is demanded by others. MARRIAGE GUIDE MO Paaea, - - - Fine 11-!. Elegant cloth r."d gilt binding. Scaled fr0ni in monrv r ; t stamp. 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