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liUli 8KB ALIA WEEKLY BAZOO. APHJX 80,
1 GIRLS IN COLLEGE. What It Costs to Enter the Big: Iiisdtutlans of Learning. At Yassar College the smallest sum on which a girl can paj' her bills, aside from scholarship aid, is about $450. Of this amount $100 is for tuition and $800 for board and washing. A genius In thrift and Vassar sees such a genius now and then can buy her books and stationery and supply her self with the small incidentals dear to school girls for the remaining $50. Gar fare, if she goe3 home between terms, and the larger items of dress are not included. Necessary expenses at Smith, Wellesley and Byrn Mawr do not vary greatly from these figures. Five hundred dollars would represent the average yearly expenditure of no small proportion of the girl students in Eastern schools. Six hundred dol lars is a liberal 'allowance, and $700 more than luxurious. The largest sums spent hardly rise above the min imum which the president deemed necessary for comfort and peace of mind at Cambridge. Boston University, of the co-educational schools, has no dormitory sys tem, and girl students from a dis tance exercise no small ingenuity in housing and feeding themselves with out overwhelming board bills. Four dollars a week, when necessary, some of them find it possible to live for, or $14S for thirty-seven weeks in the city. Add $10(f for tuition and $50 for books, car-fare and incidentals, and a vear"s schooling is provided at a cost of $300. Some of the country colleges, while giving a substantial education, treat The pocket-book with great leniency. St. Lawrence University, in the north ern part of New York, for instance, tutors young women as well as men for 10 a year, and the townspeople take them to their hearts and their best guest chambers for $3.50 a week Education there still costs substantial ly what it used to at the older schools in the pioneer days. To work one's way through college unaided is a hard t;isk, but is now and then accomplished by a sturdy girL A large-eyed brunette, not sturdy, but fragile-looking, graduated fron Bos ton University a few years ago by finding a situation as waitress in a restaurant, wearing the white apron during the rush hours at morning and night, and in vacation se ison the day through. To save is sometimes easier than to earn, and I have in mind one group of four girls, two from Boston University and two at the Harvard Annex, who engaged two adjoining rooms in a quiet house in Boston and boarded themselves on an average of $ 8.70 per week. Their rooms cost $5, or $.25 each. They took breakfast at a small restaurant, where oatmeal and steak cost 20 cents. They ate an ap ple and a slice of bread for lunch and at night they pooled resources, -spreading napkins on th.e top of a trunk and feasting on bread and milk or bread Vand a taste of canned meats. Once a neighbor surreptitiously inserted six f glasses of jelly in the bureau drawer which served as commissary depart ment, and then they dined royally for several days. The food cost them eacb 35 cents per day, and none of them suffered by the experiment. neir expenses ior ciotnmg were no greater in proportion. One mem ber of the quartette possessed a single gown, a well-worn black cashmere. Being invited to a professor's reception one evening, she remained away from a day's recitations while she sat in a cloak and petticoat cleaning and pressing and freshening with ribbons her old apparel. At night she enjoyed herself quite as thoroughly as the rest of the company. N. Y. Cor. In dianapolis Journal. BONE-MEAL VoR POULTRY. It Is Nutritious and Strengthens tho Hones and Legs. Many farmers think that the hens . . " r r At -i t f i may sunt ior memseives. n tney uo well, all right; if they are found dead or dying it is not much loss. For the capital invested no stock on the farm will .pay as well as the poultry well cared for. One of the little things that ought to be looked after to have the poultry always in good trim is a sup ply of bone-meal. Poultry raisers should not neglect to use sufficient raw bone either crushed or in the form of meal. It contains lime as do oyster shells, but it contains animal matter which is of great value. Bone when burnt is of comparatively little value over oyster shells, but when crushed or ground raw supplies value peculiar to itself. All. classes of poultry are ex tremely fond of it. Care should be r taken to have it pure and sweet. It is good for all classes and nges of poultry. hvFor young chicks it should be used in the form of meal, mixing a small quantity two or threo times a week with their soft feed, say one quart to a bushel of corn-meal. In young" turkeys it is almost impos sible to prevent leg weakness. About the time of their ''shooting the red." when their health becomes established and they grow apace, the development of their frames and legs require l more liberal assimilation of material than can be afforded bv the usual arti cles of food. It is well to begin to mix a little bone-meal with the feed" of young turkeys and from the time they are four weeks old it can be used freely. 2Jb injurious effects will follow, for it is nutritious and strengthens the bones and logs. All raisers of young turkeys know that leg weakness is one of the evils to which they are ex posed and this is a natural preventive, and here is one of tho cases where prevention is better than cure. Brah ma and other Asiatic chicks for the same reason are greatly benefited by its use. Ohio Poultry Journal. BrIa5 MATERIALS. Turnips, Potatoes, Hay and Rico Good Suit Htitutes for Wheat. There was a dearth of wheat in En gland in 1629, 1G30 and 1693. and in those years bread was made of turnip3. They were boiled until they were soft enough to mash, when the greater part of the water was pressed out of them. An equal weight of wheat meal was then mixed with tho pulp and the dousrh was made in the usual manner with yeast. The dough rose well in the trough and after being kneaded was formed into loaves and put in the oven. Bread prepared in this man ner has a peculiar sweetish taste which is said to be not disagreeable; it is as light and white as wheaten bread, and should be kept about twelve hours be fore being cut, when the smell and taste of the turnip will scarcely be per ceptible. Potato bread is another kind, and there are several processes of making it. The simplest is to choose the large, mealy sort, boil them as for eating, then peel and mash them very fine, without adding water. Two parts of wheat flour are added to one of pota toes, and a little more yeast than usual. The whole mass is kneaded into dough and allowed to stand a proper time to rise and ferment before it is pi;t into the oven. Bread so prepared is said to be good and wholesome. Erasmus Darwin advised the grating of raw potatoes into cold water, where the starch would sub side. The starch from eight pounds of potatoes, mixed with eight pounds of boiled potatoes, he asserted, would make as good bread as the best wheat en flour. Dr. Darwin even went so far as to say that hay that has been kept in stacks so as to undergo the saccharine process, may be so managed by grind ing and fermentation with yeast, like bread, as to serve the part for the sus tenance of mankind in times of scar city. To make rice bread, boil three parts of wheat flour and one part of rice, separately. Boil the rice well, squeeze out the water and mix the mass with the wheat. The process is then tho same as for common wheat bread. A pound and a half of flour mixed with half a pound of rice will produce a loaf weighing from three pounds to three pounds two ounces, which is a greater gain than is got from wheat flour alone, llice has also tken tried in the same proportion with barley, and this makes a good bread for labor ing people. Bread may also be made from buckwheat and the seeds and roots of several scores of plants. Qood Housekeeping. m Simple Directoire Gowns. All the simple forms of the Direc toire costume are furnished with plain sleeves, but there are fanciful combi nations to which full ones may be ap plied. The following may be made of faille and camel's hair in two shades of fawn color. The sleeves are set very high on the shbulder and laid in fine tucks to the elbow, falling from thence to the wrist, where they are closely gathered into a cuff covered with bronze silk galloon interwoven with silver. The lighter shade of fawn is chosen for the sleeves and for the plaited guimpe mounted on a round collar of the galloon, the upper part of which alone is visible, the bodice of the darker fawn material be ing cut open in a deep point over the chest. On the left side the bodice is bordered with galloon sewn flat upon it. On the right side is a wide lapel, also edged, with the garniture con tinued down to the waist and around it like a girdle. More galloon is sewn round the basque, which slanting apart in front, shows a slightly draped and shirring tablier of the lighter fawn silk between. N. Y. Post. The Lick Observatory Dome. The dome room of the Lick Observa- ! tory is to have a floor which lifts by hydraulic power, so that the observer can sit in an ordinary observation chair and be comfortable and safe, in stead of being at perched up in the dark about thirtv feel from tho floor level. The dome i rain tight and snow-light, this beinr accomplish ed by carrying an umbivlln of galvan ized steoi-plate urouad the bottom, the lower edge of this umbrella dip ping into a cast iron trough filled with glycerine and water or with any other non-freezing liquid. There is an air space of about eighteen inches allow ed between the two .-kins of the dome i i n m-fuvnt rnnrln;;j! inn nf w?i1m inrl , consequent dripping on the telescope. There are 2.0.000 rivet- and bolts em- - ployed in the const ruction of the domo and the total weight of metal in tho construction, not counting the floor, is 269,000 pounds, the floor and its coun terpoise weighing about 103,000 pounds more. S7. Louis liepublic. The elements are angry when the waters pout. Pittsburgh Chronicle. CONCERNING GOPHERS. 'Carious Animals to Which the Name b Applied in Different Srates. Gopher is the common name of two very different American animals, the one comprising two rodent genera, the other tho large land tortoise of the Southern States, Where the name gopher is used for the latter animal, the rodents are generally called sala manders. In Illinois and other West ern States, the term gopher is also ap plied to other rodents, whose proper name is tiie prairie-squirrel. The rod ent gophers, or pouched rats, are char acterized by large external cheek pouches, large skull and lower jaw, short, thick neck, thick and clumsy body and short legs, with long, stout claws on the fore feet for aid in bur rowing. They arc subterranean and nocturnal animals, rarely seen by day light, and their color varies with their age and the season of the year. In the winter the mature animals are reddish brown above and ashy brown beneath. In the warm sejison all wear the lead-colored fur of the young animal. They are mostly found cast of the Rocky mountains, are abundant in Missouri, Illinois and Iowa, and are also found in Canada In the region of the Upper Missouri thev are oor.nnoi:lv know as muloes. The Southern gopher -i.ire called salamander is a distinct species from that found in the Northern States. It is larger than the other, has forefeet longer than tho hinder, a hairless tail and its color lead brown above and ashv white beneath. This species abounds in Alabama, Georgia and Florida. Five other species of this genus (geomys). differing in certain minor details, have been found in different parts of the We&torn Stales, Mexico and Tex:us. There arc also several species of gopher of the genus theomys, which are found principally on the Pacific coast. Tho California gopher is the largest of these. It is of a reddish chestnut bro-.vn above, paler beneath, with a gravi.h white tail. All the varieties of the genus theomys have small heads and fore feet that are considerably shorter than the hind ones. The gopher tortoise of the Southern States belongs to the family of testudinina, or land tortoises, which live entirely on the land, and when put into the water walk on the bottom. This variety is about fifteen inches long, has nearly a flat shell, brownish yel low in color, with darker brown tints. The head is short and thick and cov ered with plates of a black color; the limbs are dark colored. It is found in Florida, Alabama and Georgia, but does not appear to go north of the Sa vannah river. Like the rodent gophers, these burrow in the ground, especially in sandy places. The live in numbers in the wastes called the pine barrens and subsist on vegetable food only. They are very fond of backing in the sun, though they can not endure ii. full summer heat, and ihey especially detest rainy weather. In winter they become torpid. The striped prairie squirrel, which in Iowa, Wisconsin. Minnesota and Northern Illinois i? commonly called gopher, belongs tc the marmot family and the genu? spermophilus. The heau and ear? are small, the legs short, the tail is long and squirrel-like, and the cheek pouches are well developed. Its colbi is dark brown above, with nine stipes of this color alternating with eight of a yellowish gray, the five central black stripes having on them yellowish dots and spots: the tail and lower body arc brownish fellow. This species is found abundantly on the Western prai ries, but not often on timber land; it burrows in the ground, but nevci goes far beneath the surface, so that a few pailfuls of water will readily drown out the animals. It lives upon grasses, roots, seeds and insects; is often very destructive, especially in newly cultivated fields. Chicago Inter Ocean. SELECTING SEED CORN. Some Valuable Surest ions by Prof. G. E. Morrow, of Illinois. In selecting a few bushels of seed corn with special reference to improve ment of the crop, as well as tc having seed with strong vitality, I should pre fer selecting in the field before the crop is fully matured, because this will en able one to judge of the stalk as well as the ear. and of the early maturing of both ear and stalk compared with their surroundings. In preserving this corn 1 should se lect the most convenient method which would allow the e" to become quite thoroughly dried before severe cold weather, and then keep them dry perfectly free from marked variations in temperature. Artificial heat in moderate degrees is helpful, but not often essential in this latitude with fairly early maturing varieties. I do not attach much importance tc any one method. The old plan of brading up" the ears by their husks by pairs and hanging over wires, ropes or poles in a warm, dry place, is, per haps, as effective as any. A patented corkscrew-like wire to put in each ear is excellent. Cutting off the tips of the ears, making a hole through them lengthwise, then stringing a dozen or twenty on a wire probably gives help in the thorough crying of very large ears. In all ordinary cases no trouble will come if the ears are spread thinly on the floor or in crates, if kept in a warm, dry place. x uo not tnmfc it" nas been proven that any degree of cold we have ever had here will perceptibly injure the corn which has been well dried before being exposed to the cold. Eapid dry ing in a high temperature I think ob jectionable. Jlural New Yorker. OF GENERAL INI fc REST. A witness in court, being interro gated as to his knowledge of the de fendant in the case, said ho knew him intimately well: "He had supped with him, sailed with him, and horse whipped liimP The largest horse farm in the world lies thirteen miles northeast of Cheycune, W. T., where the stock holders of the Post Percheron horse ranch have invested some 1,225,000 in 120,000 acres of land and the im provements and stock thereon. The county court house at Pitts burgh. Pa., cost nearly $3,000,000. The tower rises to a height of -120 feet. It has a bridge over which the prison ers pass between the court rooms and the jail, which is modeled after the famous 15 ridge of Sighs'" in Venice. A very careful and saving Chicago policemau picks up all the old horse shoes he finds in the street and sus pends them from the lamp posts on the corners. Every fortnight or so a ?ccond hand iron merchant calls around ind collects the accumulated wealth of vat-ofF shoos. - A Rhode Island young man, forty ne summers since, proposed to a young girl. He has kept on proposing ever since, and the other day, when he had attained the ripe and mature age of seventy-two, she accepted him. There are not many girls who can keep a lover forty-one years. Hotel Mail. Here is a nut for vegetarians to crack. An Indian runnor lives almost entirely on dried meat, and he can .-.land more fatigue than any other man in the world. The Blaekfoot runners do three hundred miles over the rough est country in four days, and in the race a horse stands no show against them. Dealers recognize four notes in the ong of a canary, and they can tell by listening to it for a few minutes w:: lher the bird is German or Amer ican. It is said that. American birds fai: to hold the roliing note, which is a continuous melody, rising and falling nnlv to rise again, while the German birds do. An old writer says: A long chin dcclarclh a man to be peaceable yet a babbler. They that have little chins arc much to be avoided and take heed of. for they are full of impiety and wickedness, and arc spies like unto serpents. If the end of the chin be round, it is the sign of nice manners; but the chin of a real man is square." A Southern paper contains the following melancholy item of local news: The extreme heat has melted tiie clapper out of the liooz Hotel breakfast bell, and now a slate-colored darkey, with a linen du.-tcr and huge palmetto fan in each hand, walks out into the piazza and in sonorous tones cries: "Ah, there! Breckas, sab, breckas, come on to breckas," and the drummers reluctantly respond. The Athenanim Library, Bury St. Edmunds, has a biography of a man named Cordcr which is hound in a piece of human skin. Corder murdered his sweetheart and married some one more to his liking. Having been de tected and hanged, the doctor who ob tained his corpse sent a piece of his skin, properly cured, to the publisher, and a copy of the dead man's life was accordingly bound up in his skin. The scheme of some Jeffersonville (Ky.) landlords for compelling delin quent boarders to pay up would be an admirable one were it not that its operation is a violation of law. When a Jeffersonville boarder finds himself s& much in arrears that it seems best to him to retire privately and expedi tiously from the mansion of his credit or, the landlady publishes his . name, and he can not get board anywhere else in town until the bill is paid. A man's name is a most important part of him, but he has nothing to do in selecting iL And parents in nam ing their children often reveal a lack of common seiure that is most cruel to the victims their folly. We recall one splendid fellow whose initials were name was he with many blushes re gretted that his father had had him baptized Thaddeus Constantine So bieski Aurelius." Now what worse af fliction could have been put upon a person than to compel him to carry that name through life?- Buffalo Com mercial. A Dakota man essayed the peril' ous task of assisting his wife on wash day. He was assigned to hanging the garments on the lines. The unfortu nate man moved to his doom like a Roman martyr. He had almost com pleted the job when the lonely sus pender wh: h held his pantaloons in place gave way. To grab the falling garment was h'. first impulse, and in doing so the clothespin held in his mouth dropped iMo his throat. A commotion ensued. To protect his person and prevent suffer ation occu pied both hands, but hLs wife arrived in time to extract the retreating pin and save his life. Hereafter he will journey to the coimtxry on wash dny. t i T HE Grain-Saving, Time-Sav ing, Money-Saving Thresher of this day and age. H AS More Points of Exclusive Superiority than all others combined. E VERY Thresherman and Farmer is delighted with its marvelous work. N OT only Superior for all kinds of Grain, but the only suc cessful handler of all Seeds. E NTIRE Threshing Expenses (often 3 to 5 times that amount) made by extra Grain Saved. W ORKMANSHIP, Material, and Finish beyond all com parison. VIBRATOR owners get the best jobs and make the most Money. INCOMPARABLE for Simplic ity, Efficiency, and Durability. B EYOND all rivalry for Rapid Work, Perfect Cleaning, and for Saving Grain. R' EQUIRES no attachments or rebuilding to change from Grain to Seeds. A BROAD and ample Warranty given on all our machinery. T RACTION Enjnnes Unrival ed in Material, Safety, Power and Durability. O UR Pamphlet giving full in formation, sent Free. It tells about this great EVOLUTION in Threshing Machinery. Send for pam phlet. Address R3ARVLUS DISCOVERY. Only Ccnnino System ofHIetnory Training. Four Books lienrncd iu one reading. Dliud ivandcrinff cured. Every cliild and ndulc frrently benefitted. Grcit inducements to Correspondence Classes. Proepectus, with opinions of Dr. Wm. A. Ham mond, tho vrorld-famed Spcciahht in Mind Diseases. Daniel CSreenlrnTThoiiipson, tho KTeat Psychol ociit, J. HI. Bnckhiy, D.D.,editorof tho Chnttian Advocate iV. 1"., Richard Proctor, tho Scientist. IIons.Judtreiibion, Judahr.Benjaiaui,and others. Bantpot fre y . Trof. A.I.OISETTE, 23T Fiftb Ave., Pi. Y. ELYVS CatarrI- E4MBW Cleanses t ii Nasal Passages allays pain aii(ipwJrVrg( Inflammation L!F'ffc tlY Heals t Ii Sores, restores the Sense oi T a s t e and Smell. U.SJLI Try the Cure HAX-FEvSff A particle i aopliil ' ii n5ril aid asreab? Pric o J c's. at iru ai e : hr ina .rh red. 60 enU. ELY Iili ) HIE't 5J Wa rfn Street Nw York A Planters Experience. "My plsHtatioa la In malarial dis Irict, where rever nm agve frYaiIeI. I employ 159 bands; fremeMtljr hair or them were Kiek. Iwasaearly lif courage whi I feeffaM the rm Tim's Pills The result ws tmarYelleKS. My mem became strong- and fcemrtjvaadl have bad a rsrtfcHr trenble. With these pills, I weald aot rear te live in say swamp." . B1VAJL, Bayaa Sara, Ia. Sold Everywhere. Office, 44 Murray St., New York. Double "FF"(or WOMEN Hove used in my spwi-,l r n-t--1 t ' U " year. Will increase Appetite, R!.ul, WeiL. Strenjtli. igor. Insure Better Com I 'tM-ja. t'nsurpa- M for K-atitT or Paiufal Irregularities. S2 A FVU. XUNT1PS COUBSK. 3 MONTHS $5. -R WHITTLES. ST I.OTJI3. KO s OKE TOBACCO SiOKr.S HI GOT, puice rioht. ALL RSOHT. Sold hs all Scalers. Crei m DOCTOR WHITHER 617 St. diaries Street, St. Louis, Mo. ESTABLISHED 1857. (REGISTERED). A REGULAR GRADUATE of two Medical Collam, SPECIALIST in CHROKIC, NERVOUS, SEDT BLOOD DISEASES for 30 vtaxs, as City Papers mn and old residents know. KNOWING WHAT TO DO, NO EXPERIMENTS ARE HADE. Consul tatiaa at Office or by mail, free and invited, strictly conSdeatxaL ISedicines sent by mail, b -at or express averywkere, secure from observation. Beware of cheap "Cure-alla.' Judicious 3IeiHration and Skill will Care NERVOUS gnSSSE DEBILITY Arlftincr from Indiscretion. Excrs or Itiflti'frenee prodoetc Nertou if. Debility. Mmnrv- urS.sht. Self Distrust. Defee ive Mfiaorr. 'iRiIci in Face. Arr..ou to Society, Lom f Amt.i'tou latitat to !rrv-.li.ptj.iii. Stunted Dev eiopascst; 1a: ilnnhood. Hams in Hack. Uht I-csses. ct. Belief at aocp.&li f.xtiitustin? tltnin.4 Mopped, weak parts strengthened, vi.l euT.trse!. My metro! o Treatment in Scientific, 8Tt. Sre. Jr.,ncc; for Ufc ; it build up the Nerrea, Strengthen! ystex. rU-.toret Vijor. Sly Sucre? Is based on fnct. Llfc ton? Kxperlence. Special Stud v of ecU case ; pure Medietas. eKpecuit.y prepnred Uierelor, in-urea liexl Cure. Send for Question, List No. 1 . free. BLOOD & SKIN" Affcctinj the Itody, Noe. Throat. Skin and Bone. BIotefeM Mucoa-t patches in month. Kruptioni. Rheumatism. F&lUac Ha!- Aeae. Eczema. Old Sores. Ulcer. Painful Swelling, treat wEMtfver Mut. poHi meiyanu romer driven from IheijsM oy ewe. i itue- ieea Kememe. 1 cure SVHHII.IS. recent or old cmes. for life, ssfelr i jureiy No poioo used. My treatment is the rejulto!-: Years Experience and the Hot Spring method. Cure sura Never to Return. Such cages demand special atady, experience and treatment. Avoid inexperienced hand Send for Question List No. 2, free, KIDNEYEdTURINARY Complaint. Painful. Difficult, too frequent or Woody Frta. I'NXATl HAL DlSfll IUCKS promptly cured. GONORfcSMtt! (l.KXT. bTRICTEKK cured without instruments or pain. All BLADDER nd KIDNEY DISEASES. SILKY CXDH; W2.IK BACK, PA1NVTL SHELLlXtS, TABICOCKLK, qulalfy relieved and radically cured; Srud for Question List No. 3. free. CATARRH, THROAT, NOSE, LUNG DISEASES Caue: Some taint in organism. Cure based on scieatiaar principle'). Constitutional treatment and medicated aJr-vUB. cure. rineeei.Hfully treated at home or at office. COSartlTV 7iU.NAi.OK Aiyi lKKU WKAkXKSSKS OK BOTH SZXK3 tresSe successfully ; alio PILES. A fritnJ.y talk costs nothing. Call on oraddres IB.. W H I JL'U.'JUbrEC,, 617 St. Charles Street, ST. LOUIS, MOw 7ssssaaaaaBaBBBaaaaaaaaMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaBaBBBBBBBai A D VI TNLSTR ATO R S NOTICE. ' Notice is lierebv given, that letters of afVo " minidtmtion ;f the estate of George Ottett deceased. were granted to the undersigned on the llih d,iy of March, 18S9, bj the prolute court of Pettis county, Missouri. All prions having claims against said estate are required to exhibit ihem for al lovan e to the adminis:rator, within one year after the date of said letters, or they may be pr eluded from any benefit of such, tate; and if such claims be not exhibit ed within two years from the date of this publication, they shall be forever barred. This 1 1th day of March, 1889. Wm. Kahrs, 3-19 w4t Administrator. NOTICE OF FINAL SETTLEMENT! Notice is hereby given that the under pinned administrator of the estate of Hmvr Pulaski, deceased, wiil ruaKe final settle ment of his accounts with said estate as such administrator at the next term of the probate court of Pettis county, Missouri, to beholden at Sedalia in said countv, on the 13th day of May, A. D., 1S89. John R. Cloptok, 4-2w4t Public Administrator. NOTICE OF FINAL SETIXEMEMT Notic2 is hereby given, that the under sisjued, executrix ot the estate of Mamie E. Mockbee, deceased, will make final settle ment of her accounts with said estate as- such executrix at he next term of the pro bate CQUtt ot irettis county, Missouri, to be holde.'i at SJedalih, in said countv, on the 13th day of May, A. D. 1889. Mrs. 5. J. Mockbeb, 4 2tv4t Executrix, Electro Nervine Cares Permanently all diseases of the nervous system, either acute or cronic in either sex. It Restores imparted or lost Power checks all forms of waste o drain ; makes strong the weak. Full pack age, SI, six for $5, trial package 12c, (with book,) sent securely sealed on receipt of price Address DR. G. F. ADD AM, No. 3701 Cottase Grove Ave., Chicago, II - w-1 yr-3-13. Or the liinnor Habit, Pesltirely Carea T Admlnitfterinc llr. Uaiaes' Golden Specific. It can be given m a tup rf cotfee or tea without the knowledge of the person taking it: it abac lutely harmless, and will effect a permanent an speedy cure, whether the patient is a moderat drinker or an alcoholic wreck. Thousands a ilrunkardc have been made temperance men who have taken the Golden Specific in their com turnout their knowledge, nnd to-day believe they quit d? inking of their own free will. IT NEVE PAILS. The system once impregnated with tke Speefic, it becomes an utter impossibility for the liquor appetite to exist. For sale by VVm. 3. BARD, Druggist, 10S West Main street Sedalia Mo. $75.00 to $250.00 working for us. Agents preferred who cau furnish a horse and give their whole 1 hue to th business- Spare moments may b profitnbly employed also. A few vacancies in. towu?,Hnd cities. B.F JOHNSON & CO, Rich m..d. Vji N. B Indies employed also. Never mind about sendi' g stamp for reply. Come quick. Yours for b:z. B . F. J. A Co. 4-10Wed'y6ei Health is Wealth! v Dli. E. C. WFT'S 2fKUVE AND BRAIN" TPJ TilE.T, a guaranteed specific for Hysteria. rittts3, rouvu.sions. Fit?. Nervous Neuralgia; Hea-lathf, Nervous Prostration caused by the use .f i l ohol or tobacuo. Wakefulness, Mental De gression Softening of the Brain restt'ting in insan ity and leading to mis ry ticca y and death, Pre mature Oid Age, Barrenness. Loss and Spermat orrhoea causca bv over-exertion ol the bialn, self abuse or over indulgence. eh box contains one month's trratment. $1.00 a box, or fix boxes for S5 no, sent by mail prepaid tn reee pt of prices. WE GUARASTEK SIX BOXES To cure any case. With each order received by us for six boxes, accompanied with $5 00, we will tend the purchaser our written guarantee to re fund the morcy if the treatment does not enect a cure. Guarnntts hsued onlv by Otis W. Smith, Dtuggist, 912 Eaot Third St. Sedalia Mo. 8 l-27dwly DRMNNESS i rm m .