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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1884)
HOME, FARK AND UJLKDES.
EgS pudding: Make n. custard
ne quart of rSilk, four beaten ,S
.wo table-spoonfuls of sn n
flavonnp, oue table-spoonful of
March I'our over stairs and
away to cool. u 8el
To give to soup a culiarly clear
appearance, let it get cold tl en t .-?h
a gallon of soup pft ,n thewhk" of on"
egg. aud the shdl also; let the soun
Minmcron the back of the stove fo?
ten minutes or even longer, then stmin
Every garden should contain a few
rows of small f nut,, not only for i
ful purples, bt for ornamental. On
rich garden soils the product K sonVe
nnes large enough to supply a faruilv
SV1 Ver SmalT:irejv w-" they re.
Every housewife should have a jar
exclusive y set apart in which to keen
cream. It should not be allowed to re
main any length of time in a jar which
has previously contain vinegar, apple
butter, pickles, etc., unless it has un
dergone a thorough washing and air
ing. The expert wecder pokes a weed or
iwo out of existence with his hand
while his eye is locating the exact pot
for the next stroke much as the mas
ter of military drill keeps the next or
der or two in mind while the present
one is rolling off his tongue. Consid
erable practice in either art is needed
Look out for Moth? If v ou have
not the great luxury of some modern
housekeepers, a cedar clo-et, Urcveu a
chest, you must look to the garments
that invite depredations from moths
now. Air them and put away in cot
ton bags with paper over them. Fasten
the paper with mucilage, and it will be
impossible for moths to get in.
Colonel F. D. Curtis sav; that a
good crop of was will afford from forty
to sixty bushels to the. acre, and a
bushel of them will go further in mak
ing growth than a bush,-! of norn, be
cause pt-as, being nitrogenous, supply
all the tvants of the system, and make
a healthful ami lirm flesh, whereas the
corn goes more to. fat. which is not so
good for food and makes softer pork
with more waste in the cooking. He
sows black-eyed marrowfats, with
ground in good condition, broadcast or
with a drill, using two to two and-a-half
bu?heis per acre.
ave the spent tea leaves for a few
days, then steep them m a tin pai! or
pan for half an hour: stra'n through a
sieve and use the tea for all varnished
paints. It requires very- little elbow
polish, as the tea acts as a strong de
tergent, cleansing the paint from all
impurities and making it equal to new.
It cleans windows and sa-hes an -l oilcloth-:
indeed, any varnished surface is
improved by its application. It washes
win low-panes and mirrors much better
ti:an water, and is excellent for clean
ing black walnut and looking-gla-s
frame-- It will not do to wash unvar
nished paints with it.
M One of my correspondents wnntto
know why chick.- should not be fed
'- -oon after hatching. Simply because
the don't net-d food. The yelk-sac
which "is absorbed ju-t before leaving
the -hell allords sufficient nourishment
J for the first twenty or twenty-four
I hours. After beginning, feed often, say
' live or six times a day tor the first
month or six week-: then the number
hi nieais per day may be gradually di
mini-hrd. until at ten or twelve weeks
tiu-y will thrive on three meals per day.
Fei'd early and late. The first feeding
f -houlii be a- soon a pos-ible after day-
l lignt. the la-t as late as they can -eo
toV.at- When old enough to swallow
the kernels, let the l:rt feed at nuht be
wheat or cracked corn.
Feed regularly not their breakfast
at five o'clock one morning, seven the
net. and the other meals whenever
ou happen to think of it. Chicks
d -landing around two or three hours at
f a tii.ie chirping for food are not re
markable for rapid growth.
Don't feed uncooked meal, sour food
of any kind, or sloppy food. Chicks
may live some of them on such stuff,
but" thev will not thrive. It is some
trouble" to cook and prepare the right
kind tood for a large number oi little
chicks, but -'whatever is worth doing
at all is worth doing well." Chicks
f:h:it are fed generously and regularly
on fre-h. wholesome, cooked food, for
the first three or four months, will
make beUer breeding stock, better lay
ers, and better market fowls than those
that worn-along through chickenhooc
on scanty rations of raw meal and
- Don't waste food bv throwing it on
" th ground it the dirC or by feeding sc
much at a time that the greater portion
will be left. I know poultry raisers
who in that way waste more food thar
the chickens ait. and then grumble bc-cau-e
it "costs so much to raise chick-
ens." Feed each time what they will
eat up clean, and no more. A few
spoou.uls of chicken-food may seem
like a small matter, but it is the close
looking alter these small matters, the
stopping of a little waste here am'
a little ''waste there, that increases the
credit side of the account. Fanny
Fidd, m Fratric Farmer.
Summer Care r Cattle.
During the winter months cattle ken
under protecting roofs are brougln
more closelv under the eyes of their at
tf ndauts than throughout the grass sea
son, especially where the range of pas
turage 'is extensive; and if those attendant-and
their eyes are worth anything,
the slightest symptom of illness or o
-ir.y other event, casual or periodical,
needing special attention, will be in
stantly noticed. It is not necessarily
so in summer, when the cattle mo-tly
attend to their own wants as regard;
food and water, and, excepting the
cows when hand-milked, those which
live out of doors are not brought undci
the notice of any one. for hours, oreven
day at a stretch, uule-s special provis
ion is made for the frequent and sys
tematic in-pection of the whole iicrd.
Where the cattle are of any consider
able value, and a single loss falls heav
ily upon the owner, it is all the more
impjrt-mt that the intervals between
the lounds of in-pection should not bt
kn lnu'jS.A'ationat Lice-Stock JoumaL
Working a Seir Line.
A tramp struck Detroit the other daj
who will grow rich where others of his
class will freeze and starve. It has Ion"
been a wonder that none of these men
seemed to know how to take human
nature, but there is a man at last. He
was yesterday working several street!
in the northern part of the city. He
made his calls at the front door. Se
lecting his house, and when his riu" was
answered he would remove his hat and
'Beg pardon, but is this place for
"Ah! excuse mo. I was told that it
was for sale, although I could not un
derstand why you would want to pan
with such fine property. This is one oi
the prettiest streets in'Detroit."
"Yes, I think so."
"The air must be sweet and pure
IIov nice everything around your
ooae is kept up! Any stranger could
at once see that the family had taste
and culture. Sorrv the p'.ace is not for
"Do you wish to buy?"
"Not exactly, but I know a gentle
man who is looking for just such a
place, and I volunteered to run about a
little for him. 1 presume vou w,uld
want at least :0.Oij0?"
"Oh. my, no! my husband values the
place at about SUJOO."
"Only $!i,000! Beg pardon, but I
hope he won't be fooIis"h enough to
thmk of selling it at that figure. He
might just as well get 1G,000. I .-ec
that your neighbors" try to imitate your
curtains. Ha! ha! 1'oor imitations?
That is a grand flower vase you have
there. I priced oue in New York the
other day anil it was 600."
"Y-e-s," she replied, pleased and
If I was an art connoisseur I should
like to look over your house. Every
tliinir betokens that j-ou have made art
a study and traveled extensively in Eu
rope. By the way, I'll stey to the side
entrance for a glass of water, and if the
girl can spare a bit of bread and meat
I'll be thankful. My Ions: walk has
made me faint. Beautiful front view
here taste and culture apparent even
in the way this matting is nailed down
on the steps. Sorry your residence is
not for sale, and I'll just step to the
He not only got a square meal, but
she hunted him up a coat, hat and pair
of boots, and then felt that she was in
his debt. Detroit Free Press.
Most African travelers are now con
fining their attention to comparative ly
small areas, and they can therefore de
scribe with accuracy and miuut-ness
districts which Living-tone, Speke.
Cameron and Stanley were able to
sketch only in broad outline. They are
compelling geographers to revise their
notion on many interesting questions of
African topography. Mr. A. M.
Mackey. C. K., who has spent three
years near Victoria "Syana, writes
that our maps give a very erroneous
outline of the lake, and that Stanley's
charts are extremely inaccurate, w liieh
it. not remarkable in view of Stanley's
short visit there. Siv months ago the
ves-el Eleanor was launched on the
Nyana, and Mr. Mackey expected
with her aid. to make an accurate survey
of the whole coast.
The missionaries at King Mtesa's cap
ital have just sent word that the lake
which has long figured on the map as
1 ake Bahringo. and which tiie explorer
Fischer tried to reach last year, has no
existence. Stanley thought he had
identified his Aruwimi lliver. the large
northern a'l'uent of the Congo, with
the Welle Kiver of Schweinfurth, but the
researches of Dr. Junker, who i- spend
ing his fourth year among the Xiani
Xianis make it appear that the Aru
wimi is known near its headwaters as
the Xepoto Kiver, and that the Wells
empties into Lake Tchad. Perhaps
every atas published last year repre
sented the (Quango Uiver as flowing into
tiie Congo above Stanley Pool, though
we are now certain that it mingles with
the Wabuina Kiver before it meets the
Six years ago the late Bishop Gilbert
Haven wrote, what geographers gen
erally believed, that hikes Tanganyika
and N'yassa were separated by a dis
tance "of five hundred mile-; but the
missionaries who are now building a
road between those lakes find that a
highway two hundred and twenty miles
long will connect them. Dr. Stecker
has recently found tliat the Didessa
Kiver, which appears on the map as an
affluent of the Blue Nile, empties into
the Indian Ocean; and Messrs. Dnira
mond and O'Neill have just discovered
that the Lujenda Kiver, which, since
Livingston visited it. has been thought
to drain Lake Shirwa, rises iu a lake
further north whose existence has hith
erto been unknown. So. step by step
the real facts are superseding errone
ous impressions of African geogranhy.
Ar. Y. Sim.
We are asked by a correspondent if
there is "any remedy for worms thU
eat the leaves of currant bushes." Yes:
thoroughly stir an ounce of white
hellebore "into a pailful of water. Be
sure and get ic7e hellebore. This may
be used even when the currants aro
ripe, simply taking the precaution to
wash the fruit thoroughly. But it is
not harmful to the human being any
how. Sometimes hot water, about as
hot or a little hotter than the hand can
be born in. is applied with beneficial
results. After the fruit is gathered, if
there are worms troubling the bushes
applr Paris green, about a teaspoonful
to a p.iil of water. Paris green is certain
when it can be used with safety. II
an insect eats it. it is a dead insect.
But. of course, it can not be used on the
fruit itself. It is probable that many of
us do not pay as much attention to in
sect enemies as we should. Of one
thin"" we may be certain; unless we
fight" such enemies they will get the
better of us. Many a man is over-run
with destructive injects simply because
he does not look for them, and does
not sec them, until they are in such
force as to destroy all his fruit. West'
Mildew may be removed by dip
ping the stained parts into butteimillf
and putting, thetn into the sun-
Very serious mistakes are often made
in trimming hedges. To have a hedge
look well it is important that it should
be kept thick at the bottom; this can
only be done by encouraging the growth exchanging stories, smoking and smil
of leaves; the moment the leaves begin fog, but never looking about for anv
to die on the lower branches, that mo- tt,mg to do. These are the commercial
ment the hedge will begin to lose its ! travelers. Thev are at home, and when
beauty, and gradually there will come ( tuwv pacij their samples and leave their
unsightly gaps at the bottom of the weft-worked paths it is a good time to
tieuge, nuiuu wucu uuce uiauu re cij
uimcult to cover up with foliage.
With a hedge properly trimmed it is
difficult enough to keep all parts of it
green and well filled with leaves: but
with the usual method of trimming it is
ery nearly, if not quite, impossible.
As the great enemy to the growth and
vior of leaves is shade, every effort
should be made to bring all portions of other pi:shing people, the sharp drun.
the hedge into the sunshine; to this end m t rid aml often Terv quicklv.
uiciopui uiuran auuuiu ucvci uC
permitted to overhang the bottom. To
linn uic siues jei leuiuuuiL auu mi: iup
square, is not only to make a stiff, un
natural ami unsightiv.hedge, but it is
uringirg the lower part of the hedge
where it can not get
as mucn sunsnine
as it neeus.
The bottom of a hedge sliowld always
be the wiVtst, and the top should round
up somewhat in the form of a 3"oimg
cedar or hemlock tree that grows in the
open field. This fvrm will leave the ,
lower branches in a position to get sun
shine and air, elenipnts so necessary for
the growth of leaves.
It is almost the universal custom to
trim a hedge with pruning shears, but
if one cares more for beauty than time,
the pruning Knite is tne nest, providing
it be used by one who understands Ins
business, and also providing natural
beauty is sought for. To use the shears
year after year gives the hedge a stiff,
unnatural appearance, but with a knife
in the iiands of one who understands
natural beauty, the twig may be cut so
1 as to leave a naturjU appearance, and I
yet keep the hedge in a symmetrical
These remarks ai.plv
larlv to evergreen hedges, which to
keep in perfect condition requires even
' more care than a hedge of deciduous
J trees or shrubs. One of the principal
( causes for abandoning hedges is because
of the fact that they have been so
trimmed that they have become unnat
ural and unsightly bjects. Massuciiu-
It is useless to repeat the annuttl les-
son to all good farmers. But there are
i vet a large number who 'do not believe
j in or practice harrowing corn. They
' may believe it beneficial to harrow o"r
by taking out the center teeth and then
straddling t .e row. Hut none of this is
harrowing corn in ihe tiue and impor
tant sen-e it neeu a tiue, fclant.ng
toothed harrow; tin n harrow so as to
stir the soil in the hills and tear out tne
incipient weeds. With this kind ol
, harrow begin the work as soon as thf
' corn is planted, and keep it stirring
, lively every day until the corn is large
enough to stand, turning the dirt to thf
' hill with the cultivator. And do not be
troubled about tearing up the corn, as
there is but little danger of iuiury, even
when it looks as if it were all torn to
pieces. Aud do not tear harrowing toe
j much. No such ca-e has occurred yet,
, nor is there any probability of such an
accident in the future. The harrow ir
i really the greatest implement in niak
j ing the corn crop, ami as the patent has
' expired on the .-lauting-toothei liar
1 rows, one can have them without pay- j
ing two nunurcu per cent, royalty. '
Fine toothed harrows for corn cm be '
made light, aud verv wide, with joints so
that they will fit uneven ground. With
i a harrow twelve feet wide, an active
I team can go over thirty or fortv acres
per day, and thus the entire crop can
be harrowed two or three times a week,
which will be none too much. With
the slanting teeth, corn ground which
has considerable rubbish on it can be
harrowed, but requires much more'
care. By the aid of stalk cutters or
even by deep and careful plowing with I
the best class of riding plows, the j
stalk- can be turned under so complete- I
ly as to admit of corn harrowing. An?
it is -o vitally important to harrow,
that all farmers should provide a time
to dispose of stalks, stubble or coarse
manure, and hus give the harrow
chance to do good service. The har
row is not halt appreciated, nor is the
character of the harrow needed fully
understood. Tne old. heavy, clumsy
harrow should be sent to the wood
pile for fuel, and the light implement,
with small but numerous teeth, sub
stituted The real harrow should have
six times as many teeth, and be three
times as large as the regulation harrows
of forty years ago, some of which are
trying "to do service on the farms of the
Rip an Winkles behind the hills, and
unfrequented hollows. C. F. Clarkson.
A Spoonful of Manure.
Suppose one is raising a young colt or
calf cr lamb or pig.whicn from any cause
finds it difficult to get sufficient milk
from its dam for the first few days of its
xistence. Would it not get a poor start
that would be likely to affect all its
after growth? Would not a little extra
appropriate food at such time tell upon
its growth and vigor even to maturity?
Apply this rea-oning to a young plant
of corn, of wheat, or of any field or
or garden crop. The young
germ starts out. For a little while it
grows and expands until the roots be-
loiuc numerous enough and stretch ou!
far enough to gather sap and other food
fom the soil. Its first food Is the starch
and other material stored for it in the
seed. Xon- suppose as this decreases
and is exhausted, the tender roots find
more of similar food close at hand, in
the form of rotted manure or other fer
tilizers, to give it an extra push forward.
Does it not stand to reason that these
rootlets will be stimulated to larger.
stronger growth, and push out further
and taster into the soil, and thus be in
position and strength to take up more
food, to expand and grow with greater
.-igor? There ara few 'oils, even on
the fertile prairies, to which the addi
tion of.a half-gill or even a table-spoonful
of liquid manure, or of water soak
ing from manure in the soil, or of some
artificial fertilizer, would not have a
welcome and stimulating effect,
What taii we aot endure, when pains
are lessened by the hope of cure. JoJm
If any evidence were wanting to con
vince one that business is flat it might
) be found in the knots of well-uressed
s mpn who sit about the wholesale stores
Thev are the happiest, most
genial class in the world. With both
eyes darting about keenly in search of
trade they have yet time to make life a
merry one. They are a very distinct
class," and I often wonder they are not
seized on oftcner by our rising novelists
and playwrights and drawn as they are
not distorted as 1'nipps. L,iKe most
Thev usually all of them have several
;rong ;n the fire all the t;mtN aml keep
a telescopic lookout for chances besides.
Competition keeps their invention active
for means to get ahead. I know of one
dry goods man, who has anextenshe
territory, who subscribes for more news
papers "than are on the exchange list of
a great many metropolitan journals.
He reads them carefully, painfully in
fact, and remembers what he reads,
and when he reaches the town of, say.
Dead Eye, Tex., or Prairie Dog, Neb.,
lie cantalk with merchants on local
affairs just like a native. It pays him,
for it tickles them. Chicago Inter
j A SPECu.i. from Waltham, Mats., ty
i that 1,KX Watches are now made daily at
Waltham. and titer are better in quality
and lower in prica than ever before.
A exchange speak of a " fatal mur
der." The fiend who would commit a fatal
murder would do worse. Ue would kill a
man dead. Golden Days.
IJciiLiSGTON, Vt. December IT, IMC
I desire to call attention to the great re-
lief to be derived from Allcock's Porous
Plasters, in chronic bowel troubles, en
largements of the liver, and the painful
condition of the spleen in malaria. No lo
cal agent can exceed their efficacy in ab
torbent and anodyne properties.
Wii. B. Belter, M. D.
Moxtclair, X. J.. December 18, 1583.
It affords me great plea-ure to recom
mend Allcock's Porous Plasters and
Braxdreth's Vegetable Pills as agents
possessing great healing efficacy. The
world-wide fame of these remedies is such
as to render it almost superfluous to add a
word of commendation from the medical
faculty to increase their reputation.
WlL P. f-TRICTLAND, M. D., LL. D.
341 EAST TWKVTV-SECOND ST.. 1
New York City, December 18, lcKJ. f
Ihav;found Alloc's Porous Plas
ters very'useful i i tjjo--e special diseases
of women where ai.oimia is the cause of so
much local pain and distuibiucj. Their
combination is an excellent one, the best
yet made to my knowledge, and have al
ways been found reliable.
A. VT. Lesser, A. M., M. D.
05 Jackson St., Brooklvn. N. V.. )
December IT. lt&S. f
Being familiar with the stimulating, heal
tng and anodyne properties of Allcock's
Porous Plasters, 1 commend them as a
most valuable aent in the cla-s of diseases
for which they are intended. Tue stimu
lating action when worn or the gastric
region, materially aids in restoring
strength and energy to digestion and the
consequent building up of tissue and re
storing tone to the general system.
H. Arvqardt, M. D.
A Wfstern woman wasdrivingthe hens
from the garden the other day when a cy
clone carried off her shoo I Boston Com
"Mr. Brooks, near Albany, was hope
lessly attliuted with Cancer. It had eaten
through his nose into in- mouth and throat.
The time of his death wa only a question
of a very short time. He praj ed for death,
his suffering was sn great. S. S. S. lias
had a wonderful effect on him. Hi im
provement is so great that we all feel sure
cf his beine perfectly cured in time."
W. H. GILBERT, Albany, Ga.
I The difference between advertising and
advertiser is, the former always pays
I while the latter sometimes doe not.
PAriLLON Blood Cure cures all diseases
oriciiiKtiuz in any impairment of the blood,
as Fits of Epilepsy, Aiwinia, Sick Head
ache, and Female" Weaknesses.
"A rELLow feeling" in your pocket for
your purse does not make you feel "won
drous kind" toward the feeler. The Judge.
" Rough on Corn." 15c. Ask for it. Com
plete cure,hard or soft corns, warts, bunions.
A OOOD many "amusements" are bores;
but fLibiug is reel fun. 77ie Judge.
THE GENERAL MARKETS.
KANSAS Cm. Ju'y 1, 18?4.
CATTLE ShlpimiK steers. ?." (W W. 5 63
Nu'ive lows .. ..
4 2.-1 46 4 75
4 M) (ft 4 73
4 CO (a 5U1
4 60 fit 5 15
4 mi us. 4 as
1 l2 & 1 IK
74 en 7(?
C7 fc 70
28 ft 2i
41 fe 43
2 :n & 40
7 W 40 7 5(1
14 & lo
ll & 12
10 fj, 12
it a 12
V (A 10
15 & 18
43 H 48
1 10 & 6 50
5 40 (A 5'JU
5 10 & 5 23
2 25 t6 3 23
3 75 & 4 50
1 04'j& 1 05'
!2 & U25J
52 (a 524
V, & 37
15 00 il IS 00
10 & 11
4 40 & 4 75
8 23 A 5 75
C 30 & 6 C5
5 10 & 5 40
2 50 (& 3 50
5 00 & 6 HO
K, & Hi
t" t K5!i
M 6 53
tna si i
60 & CI
IK 75 (if 19 00
5 75 (f. 7 00
5 25 Cj. 5 CO
450 (SB 675
US Q, .;,
1 05 & 1 00
tU a 61':
34 & :
1C 50 16 75 '
HOGSfiood to choice heavj
WHEAT Xo. 1
COItX Xo. 2
O VTS 'n '
FLOUK Fancy, per -ack.
HAY Car lotf. bright
BUTTEH Choice dalrv
CHEESE Kansas, new ,
oiues .... ..... ........
WOOL Missouri, unwashed.,
POTATOES Per bushel. . ..
CATTLE Shipping Steers. . . .
HOGS Good to choice
SHEEP Fair to choice
FLOCK XXX to choice
COKX Xo.2 mixed
X v'll m V ..
Medium new leaf
CATTLE Good shipping
HOGS Good to choice
SHEEP Fair to choice
FLOUK Common to choice..
WHEAT Xo. 2 red
Xo. i.t.. . .........
XV X XI ..
HOGS Good to choice
FLOCK Good to choice...
WHEAT Xo. 2 red
Xo. 2 Spring
OATS V.-tern mixed...
POKK Standard Mess....
Twenty-Ire Per Ceat. Btrowtr tbma sax
Other Batter Color.
BCRU-IQTO.T, Vt., May 3d, lSJtt.
I hereby certify that I hare examined
the Butter Color prepared by WeUs, Rich
ardson & Co., and that the same is free
from alkali or any other substance injuri
ous to health; that I have compared it with
some of the best of the other Butter Colon
in the market and find it to be more than
twenty-five per cent, stronger in color thaa
the best of the others. -
I am satisfied that it is notliableto become
rancid, or in any way to injure the butter.
I have examined it after two months' free
exposure to the air in a place liable to
large changes of temperature, and found
no trace of rancidity, while other kinds
similarly exposed bscame rancid.
A. H. SABIX,
Prof. Chemistry, University of Vermont.
"When the iron enters a man's soul it
should nerve him to greater effort. -Iron
is very strengthening. Philadtldhia Call.
Glean' Sulphur Soap
Is simply without parallel for wholesoms
ness, and in its purifying effects.
A great waste of effort The child that
cries fr an hour never gets it.
That wonder.'ul catholicon known as
Lvdia E. Piukham's Vegetable Compound
has given the lady a world-wide reputa
tion for doing good. It is a living spring
of health and strength.
Max was made to mourn, but some mourn
moie'n others. X. 0. Picayune.
Whooping Cough, that dreadful afflic
tion, will ba relieved at once with Fapillcn
The court room The front parlor. The
" Buchu-paiba." Quick, complete cure, all
annoying Kidney aud Urinary Diseases, $L
A "dtioll dog" i a wag with a funny
tale. Pittsburgh Chronicle.
Skinny Men. "Wells' Health Renewer" re
stores health and vigor, cures Dyspepsia,!.
The gate that turns with the tide The
delegate. .Y. Y. Journal.
"Rough on Coughs." 15c., at Uruzgists. Com
plete cure Coughs, Hoar.-enes, Sore Throat.
A very narrow aperture the crack of
" Mother Swan's Worm Syrup," for fer
Piso's Cure for Consumption does not
dry up a cough; it removes the cause.
Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica
I.ombazo, Barkacht, ITe&dirhe, Tootliarhp,
Sore Throat, Mve!llns, Sralnr ISrulae,
11 ii ma, Nraltln. Jrot lilie.
And Ail Other BODILY PAINS and ACHES.
SolJbylrus.vlj.andlHMili-re eTwfc re. HltCebts
aUjttle. lurvMiunsin HLniniai.
THE CIIAKK.EH A. VOr.I.Ert CO..
(SucttsMirs to a. VMiiLtK a co.) Baltimore. Xd..J.S.A.
"A CINCINNATI DRUGGIST REPORTS."
Mr. Fcrd. ZucaSckr. Dru;it, No. G 6 V!ne Strict.
Cincinnati. O.. wr!:es nndtr date April 7:ii 1 St. lime
obtained four additional verbal testimonials for "The
Rig Four l'errlcus I'up.'Ilon Remedies, from my cus
tomers. Mr.LouNGratrrsays, I'a?ltlou BlJOdCtre
works like a eaann G -o. C. Il.vx-nfeis, of Ik-thle
hem suburb, says: papillon Blood Cure is aprtat
rtlicf to him. and Is clad that he has at la.t found some
thing that will do him pood." Mi-J C. E. Rlshark.
Xo. 3si McMickcn Arcane, praises I'aplilon Skin Cure
rery highly. She has ued three bottles. Mr. A Aim
Kfcfer. cor. 3rd an 1 Martin Sts , has u -d two littles
of I'apilloa Catarrh Circ. and siys. hi is positive It
will cure ht:n If he keens It up," which he says, "'I will
do." Mr ltcule, of whom I wrote in mr last letter,
said to me this chd'sb that your "Papillon Catarrh
Cure is apood remedy, because he has pim lta fair
trial and has obtained most excellent, results there
from.'' "NOTHING LIKE IT FOR RHEUMATISM."
Mrs. Rills Stevens. JTo. SRJ South Dearborn Strct
says that she ued 1'apiilun Skin Cure fur Inflamma
tory Iiaei'.-natls.n. wiih th" happiest results. It re
duced th; Inflammation aid swelling, and relieved the
Intense pain In less than two hour; she cordially rec
ommends it to all rheumatic sufferers. It Is applied by
rubbing the Joints and affected parts with the remedy
for some moments, the pain ceased almost Instantly,
FIRE U WORKS
TVe mate up special caie for I'rli afraid Fam
ily uc comalnltii; a fine aa-ortiurnt of fireworks of
Our VS. OO race contain! OOprce.
Our ftlO.eocax contains 4'M jut-trf.
Our SlS.nO iae contain SOepIrcri.
Will expni any of the aboe otet on rtcclpt of
amount. So Firework scut C. O. I).
C'ub In and wnd for a rate, an J we know th'j will
de.lzht both jouni: and old.
E. E. MEXGES Sc CO.,
121 1X3 XV. Fifth Ml., Kaitsa City, Mo.
by an author of hi own
election. U. J. Rant
nt I.I, tne dltlnculrbed
lAIUAX.by Bk.v I'kb
LEV fouKK. il yrar an
officer of Conxr . Au
thentic and complete.
One vol., ASO pf-
tie.-l portralta. S4 f-U
tare llliiatnttlun. Out
flu ready. Sue earn, cnt
KANSAS C1TV. MO
EaiaWtshed. ltT3: Incorporaied.
Ia For tln Cure of C'uncera.
Tnaon, TJleer, Mcrofulu
ind Skiv DisKA&rfi. without the
aseor knircorLoisnr I1loi, and ll'tle pain. For
IsmmATiiW, ctRcrLAiu a-i Krrmr.ci. addrt-as
BK. F. U POXD. Anrora, Kane Co., IU.
Has a I'ad ditfrrent from all nth
erlHcoo hate with Sir.arf.
jntiiir Ibill In renter, adapts 1 1-
.. m KrtiioBiipo'ltion!' oi tUe tixlr.
4 TRUSS M whHetheball7ntlx.-ruupret6a
pr "V 7 back tin- intebtinca jut as a
iri. ti u. ,. VT "on do" ','lti, tfce finger.
With Iljrht prrmire the Hrrnia i held vcurelr day iM
nleat.aBdarkdiuacurererbiui. Itinrair. duml-ii.l
ch(fp. hent by malL Gn-ular-. frw. ECCLESTON
TRUSS CO., 8ft Dearborn St.. Chicago' "r!
fifiRA MO.Vril an board for 3 'in- Vnunr
ww.Mtq or I.aille luatich cunty,t lake orden
or j.aiite luaticn cunty,t lake ordetn
Addreti P. W. ZIEOLER ft CX. Chi cars. HL
Br ricf S
SS. 3. C H0mtAf, JST2ES0K. wiscoksih. I
Advertising Cheats !!!
Itha became so common to begin
article, in an elegant, interesting style.
"Tben run it into some advertisement
that we avokl all snen,
" And simply call attention to ton merits
of Hop Bitters in as plain, honest terms as
" To induce people
"To give them one trial, wnich so proves
their value that they will never use any
'The Remedt bo favorably noticed in all the
Religious and secular, is , ,,
"Havinp a large gale, and Is supplanting att
-Therein no dear ing the virtues of the Hop
plant, and the proprietors of Hop Bitters have
s-hown jrreat shrewdness and ability
In compounding a medicine whose virtue
aru so palpable to every one's observation-
Did She Die?
She lingered and suffered alone, plnixur
away all the time for years,'
" The doctors doing her no good;"
"And at last was cured by this Hop
Bitters the paners say so much about."
"Indeed! Indeed T
" How thankful we should bo for that
A Daughter's Misery.
"Eleven years our daughter suffered on
a bed of misery,
"From a complication of kidney, liver,
rheumatic trouble aud Nervous debility,
" Under the care of the best physicians,
"Who gave her disease various names,
"But no relief,
"And now she is restored to us in good
health by as simple a remedy as Hop Bit
ters, that she had shunned for years before
using it." The Paiiests.
Father is Getting WelL
" ily daughters say:
"How much better father is since he
used Hop Bitters."
" He is getting well after his long suffer
ing from a disease declared incurable."
"And we are so glad that he used your
Bitters." A Lady of Utica, N. Y.
s3yXone genuine without a ounch of green
Hopson the white label. Shun alltbevilo poi
sonous stuff with Hou" or "Hops" In tnett
KIDNEY DISEASES (J)
LIVER COMPLAINTS, o
Bfrause it arts on the I.IVKU, IIO'TELS sod
KIDNEYS at the same time.
Becscao it cleanses tha syste-n of the poison
ous hnsaora tiat develops la Kidney aad Uri
nary Ciseasea, BUisusness, Janndire, Constipa
tion, Piles, or in Kneumaurcn. yenralgia. I-er
vous Disorders and all Feaaic Complaint.
XSrSOUD PROOF OF TU18.
TV tcttt. SDTLELY CUBS
By causing TSSE ACTIO cf all tiie crsass
and functions, thereby
CLEANSING the BLOOD
reatonuc the normal poorer to throw off diseaso.
THOUSANDS OF CASES
of the worst farsis of thc3 terrible dbeaes
have been q-alcly relieved, and in a short Urn
FIUCE, $1. L1QUDOR DKT. SOLD Bl DRCCCISTi
Diy can bo sent by mail.
TEIiS, BJCHAHD50N & Co., Burlington, Vt.
3 S&4 ftUuip & Ditrj Aloiui&c fr ISM.
IT IS HOT
VCCKE ALL but a a tun'c aid healshr-ncwrr.
and lor llimxl a:ul Skin 1i-c.im h. ami tnut!- rt
rrid'nt on impure or im;sjvtr.h.'l blood. bwttYa
S;h-c1Sc 1" ullliutu a rival.
"Mr liatiy&!x irton:h oM broke out ttlth none kind
of fklriliiiiunr. niidafirr Ijclnxtrrctti'd tle months by
raj family iti) lcl it. v pl t-n up ti dip. The drug-irl-t
ncoin'in.nd"dhnlft"9i-pt.inc and tbr result wa
a Kratlf.ilni: as It at miraculous My child roun rot
uc.l. nil traces of the dlscic N poni-. ati'l lie Is aa lav
aapl." J.J KIKKLAXD,
Mlndcn. Kink County, Texas.
Our Treatise on Hlood and Skin LMcajct nulled fret.
Tlin b'VIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 3. Atlanta, Ga.
K. T. Oacc. 10 V Sd St.. iKtwiea Cth and 7th
Ares. ; 1'hHadclpl.l i oacc. 1J3 Caeitnut St.
with the Famous'
Well Bonng 2nd Rock DrlSing Hacklne
ib very t-Touiame :
$25 to $40
A -- A. r'
MAchinea Made to Sun by Horso,
Hand or Steam Power.
Bend for Catalogue. Address
L00U1S & NYMAN, TIFFIH, (Hiio.
EMES WHHE ALL USE FAILS.
Vte la lime. Kold by druggists.
"THE BEST IS CHEAPEST."
RG!.LS, TURCCUCRQ SAW 'ILLS,
aruPnm I nnLOnLllO ri.iTM HnlT
(Scited to all (pctions. Write for FREE IHus. Parent:!
aodrieestoTneAultinanftTaylor Co.. UaoaneM. Oliio.
Ufl "FilTarn-Ao-ntg for Hit-Authorial Of
If AI1ICU ficlal C'mpalKn BOOK.
"r.a imi-; .AJTVJO IiOGrAIT. l'ro
fuvly lllufttatid with Steel and Wood EngrxrlQfrs.
Outfit only "ftia. Ifaiok sell tore!. WfFor every lO
copli-s onfered. will tflrp premium a oomph to Gai
ettccr of the V. S. rEOl'LrTS TUB. CO.. Chicago.
an infallible aire for rile.
1'rlce SI. from druggists, or
rnt prepaid by mall Sarapl-
Makers. IloiUlU. NewVork
Peddling delcsicc. ocrsoudqcikt
HOMK KL-MNE.---M PATS YOU 300 REIT
CENT. PROFIT. P.rUcuUn n:rr
DRr PROCESS PH. CO,4Sl k485 Canal St-.N. Y.
lncr Lu; mailed free
C A. B1COCKETT. SudT.
Kancaa C.tr. Mn.
Whole and retail. Send for price Ht.
liJIln ''ooiNM-nt C. O. ti WIr ruade to onl-r.
fitri njiiie. to ord r.
K. KUliNIIAM. 71 State Street. Chlrsce-
Rl A IN C loo ax. Bos: sicd rotmiij.
"""l"iSixW. 15c. each; a'.per ItU, by mall.
Apect wantciL O.KJ-eriPcrub'r. 131 N.vsau s;'.Y.
1'M1XKN COI.I.l-:;K. InitltutP of Teaman-
Rh!n.thurt Hand anil Ti lirati,ir nrrnKn fr.
Address Boor Mcllraty. Lawn-nee. Kansa.
LcARN TELcGnArHY r-ni ;'nfi".n,.'ucvr
cluiiee e-er ottcrrd. A'LJ.U Hco N, lljr., Si-IIa, M-
YALE LAW SCHOOL, iffisa.
Fall term commrnrf S.'pteirih-r -tlL Forclrcnlai
addniia XK'r. KKA.SCIH WATLASP.
"Vnle College, Jitw llven. Conn.
irjfJC.V TJtlTlXU 1 . lVF.KTWEE,
plraf i yaw autc the AttrerUcmiu$
M this paptr.
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