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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 13, 1892)
V - -.
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--.--'-. m tewfl aaaMrarisas. aa ties
. ; ':aseaWportJaei tkiwc Then-to palyae
. c y.wew.aEM; m tin u ay Mam
V.'-i-r. '. rsiinitriiiissHiia af the anoraawlac at tm
J if 5s
.'Eutkkka TasL'-Waan tals tube.-asta' la.
a '-' aaaes" TOC-ftava a'-rmmsllac Hat' os-lsnpar-
; -'. :-tet.beSria. and wben'-lt to .eatlfely closed---'-
- - - boaf BMftiitki ranlt- aaa axtlaaa thsfttf-amsaa--
.-"'UoB.caB.be takes out and this, tab restored to-
-.:.' .-.- normal conUUleanBwiM bo oesiroywa.
p : ! forever ;' nine cases out of ton' ax caused by
-.-aih;whichamoUdagfi&i am islamed coaaP
-..'- ."-'.--" :ttoo'oJ thVrhaeonssmrfaees. -. " - :- .
.-.-:. .- Wei will :give.Oe Hundred Dollars or-aay
-... -i.eaaeof Deafness. (Caused by catarrh) thsfcwe
."-"-, ;. - cannot' care by taktarHaUV Cataxrh.Cura,-..-.-..-
' ; Eenl for circulars, free. .' ' -. - s.
---.".;-.,.- V y J...CHENEY -V 0, Toledo, p..
.--. -. V .Sold by Druggists, 75c. .
-: - -! -Xetderalaeel
-""" -Th"e fct that-first strikes American.
"-'vfs1t5rs. to Rome ;is the noticeably moJ
."erif "cKaractir of;.th'e"Hqy-City" and .tb.g
'.- antiquities Jiave ieJbe 'doited for. :Tb
- .'city-appears: pros:perous"and Impfovln j
: -Trbut'tb'esA.are .notthinfa usually said
-'.'JMt-""-' "'- r-"-v- : -
' lybWahehsi rhMrsa.wWzavat
"Xrrsi goJlnto thisTestaUrant and get
sometbfne to"at."" '.'Bui I'm - .not hun
.: $ry."?' - 'That'no matter; you. will b
beTorooa gjet itnylhbag, .-" ;.' ." ...
-. '"-'llT.-'-An Bta stopped. frce'rby Dr.aOUe's
-. Great Herrelestorer NP-fiaTte5?y?
u.. Marvelous eweB TreatlBe-andl2.00.trUJ
' .bottle tree to Fit cases. Bend to Dr. Kline. Ml
i:-ATch'SL.?aiila.Pa. -. - - . 1
:.... . r;v" Shut the door
' jagsihst disease. Danger cornea of t-
" '" cnest tKroagh-impure blood. Keep
.";.. l.youblbql -in order, nd you keep
... in health. -; For this, nothing eqnals
'. -;: Dr.Piett;e Golden Medical Discov-
' - ery It 'invigorates, the. liyer, puri-
"-'.r.fies. and enriches the blood, and
" ".'rbuses- every organ into healthy ad-
. tioiC By this means it cures. Jlv-
:ery part of- the eyfltem feels its
'saving -mflnence, . JDyspepsia, Ihdi-
-;.;gcstionj Bilionsnes, Scrpfulons,
'': Skia- 'and Scalp-. Diseases even
: j.Cbioniption. (or Lung-scrofnla) J
in lis earuer siages, u yieiu vu iu.
.'-; It's-the-orily liver, -Blood .and!, Xung
:. JRcmedy that's guaranteed tobene
j", fit or .cure, or the money is re
j ..funded. Trying terms to sell on
;'. -i- Wti.t's. medicine; that' can carry
;.; . them : out.
. - "Golden Medical "Discovery51
;'.- - contains no alcohol to inebriate,
-i'and. no Byrnp or Sugar to derange
digestion. .- '
"V "jt's'"a jponcentrated-.vegetable er
V? tract ;' put np in large bottles;
r.' Ipleafiiant .to the' taste, and equally
-: " gefbdior adults or children. ,i .
A PerTect:(SlHeces -Til
" ThaBe?.-A. Antolno of Cafasid. Tex., -writes
.Cv ;"r-"..'AsfaVasir..amabl.tojndgev I. think Pastor
" ..": 'V; JoSnig,s."I?arTejronIc- lia pertect sndceas lot
. -" "..: V v'".i.one;bbJanffefromai'niost painTnJ
nervousness as I did. Ileal ilka -jay self again
-ttertkiag th Tonic.
:.f. H J" ., :WKsrSn)K,.Ibwa,;Oct.i1890. ,
1 -was suiferlnt from nerroasness, brought or
Tiyorcnrprk, for about three years; 1 coal
not atec-p-nights; X could not workVaad myrnezn-.-orveot-impeJred;I
oommenoad sainf Faster
: KoetUgyNorro Tonic, arid. aftwglTlngrt atrial,
I-fel much better,. my sleephas returned, and 1
am .every way well pleased -with Its effect on me.
-; - -- THOMAS COWLING
":. :...:" .. WobtwiD. Mtnn., Not. 27, 1890.
."--Easiw Kbenig's Nerre: Tonic enred me of
iiart trembling aad 'swimming in the bead."
..;'.- .-,:-c.; ANPBEW JANBEN.
-'a . T.hnMa
: iHaaaaaa sent freer ,ta aay address,
and'peer patients can also obtain
"tale niemr ine jrea x cnatga.
. : Tu;remedyhas beeaJpreparedUieTjrena
Castor KoesK. of Fort warBC-'Iad since 171 and
OisnownlaMeaBaderblsoireetlBB by the
KOENIG 0;CO.Chlotktof iH.
.;i MADE EASY!
y -.-" ' ?' MoTMEt$'.FjUEict' isa sdentific-.
.." 'tfy prepared IJnirrtent, every ingre-
-"- " 'ieht of recognized -alue and to '
" fcssicm,. These ingredients are com-
."-.,. frANbiMORE. UShorteiis Labor,
Lessens Rain, Kminishss. Danger t
.-Life" of Mother and CWlL : .Book.
".:.to ' MoTwas maned FREB, eon-
;vtaining. valuable inforfhsnoaand
utmrmj$ nmuam cex.aeaaia.sa;
"'. Wrspge xises cared by my.Maaaeal Dfsranrary
.. .. .eoHietbmeeTpry dsr. H'.re lsonVof srsTsls
. ..-'- Bllndaet end the Grip. Kow. how doss tar Madl--
. -:-WDlcTerTciaeaathe'eT IdeitSkaowsnlMs
'e ' : ' It taker .b6..d .of .the BidiUn Poison that makes si
". " Humor. -. .."-"- .-
V ..f V. -TxaonmjCrrt. Stoads. Sept.. WU
ttoHAti arjorttnT-Dear Sir:-. FwlU stats my cae
- '.vtayeo: 'AbpntniBeyeraaoIwaparal.Tadtnniy
:-. M left 'kids' aad the beatdoc'ora nwrntno relief for
v.- ' r6y.ra.BaiwissdUedtaroryocrDiscatacr.
itneb aiaita'4.atr.ani In afewmontaslwsoe-
. . stored -o.neilh: "Aboat Xoar rear., sect I brcsaw
-.. .-bll-dinniy'lelt.eye-hy.s aported catarid La-t
.; . -MarhIwaSJtakenltbXGriFpe.sndwaScenaBd
-.-; to ty bed ior-tl'r-TDon'ihal At the and f that
. . -time. as'Uf he tatiL thSn: It struck .me that your
- IHsBOTery. waa the-ihlac for me"; o I rote bottle,-.
'. '-' and before it waa half a!oneIwasablatoaotomr
-." .work In the Tnlnea. ."Mow In regard to my ayes : sT -
. leat.-Biy.lett eye. and bout six months rgo mr jUht
-.".-. yfc-beeame'aJfctedwlth black p6ts.crer .ae sftht
: -'aft "did tbe.Iett eye perhaps seme twenty, of -them
' . . . . 'but sl&ce'l hsye beenlnslna-your Piacwteiy they
" ' all left my' riant era -tnt-oaa ; and. thsnk Oodths
..-.' brlcbt light oX neaven. is- once more making itsap
- Baarsara 'nmy Ufl ife. .IsmwondrrfnUy sston-
'-- .t.Yid atlt.al4 thanknadanii t-obt MaHlnl-llln
r. lonrs-traiy."- uasawrarB.
aad term, ts aata. tree.
Vahtnu. colored vatiera bopfc.ml
VS.sabr mall for ft.io teUafacttoajstuna
ftrmcaay Mtanaad. '. BOSS ft Oj. Tslaaca
or won. cat, vnn . uw
A'fPtg""aarSOalcklT trained.- Matty's
FATENT8 S? until ant.U sQbwed.
laBaaktiee; UmtHtttlfcl Waak,XX.:
srausa bsbu vwrast
STONB ' WaXUMGTUl.
to Vat. t
i by druggists ar j
- At first.
XX mimU M asleep oh Uy
Ily yoa, angeU. do aot flrtt
J J AaaallMlaaaaa
Swtatliai blest ajtfaeio.ofl rehearsed.
Sstold, the bondfajleatU an burst!"
' Lest-I should faint with fear. .
-..- " . .
Bat tet some happy bird, at hand,
. The sfleBce break; . ,
60 s.I6lml understand. .-
That dawn hastonobed a blossoming land,
Aad atgh.my'scU awake .
JromtbatdaBpreBtemerglug.'so;. ' -.
. ' .TO lift the head .. '
: And sea tbe bsth-ftovsra's bell, of soow,
Tbeflnk arbatua; and the low
Bpnng-baauty streaked .with red,
WfU. all suffice. Ko otherwhere
" InmeUed to "roam.
Till SOtne blith wandemr. lassios -f"ir.
'Will, Fmiling; pan se-f men ware '
.And murmur, " Welcome faoiuu "
Eo sweetly greet el iCt-UnllTi ?a ... :
" , ,7 To klfisbf'rcli.k: t :r
As one famtiiur 1th the fckies,
Wbofisda ecdneed not" seek. -.
Century." , . ' ' '
A NDHLE HEAfiT.
vThe 'battle. Was over..- Tha.cnoin.r
Mas vanishing in "scattefed -grouiw
rJyer the sa'ndsof .the .Soudan tar from
the: crhastlv-lobktnc slxot . .which had
Aeen the sceric of tlje thickest of "tiie-j
?KelU .-had been green with the lip
springiriK grass with which nature
covers. our rugged mother earth. .At
nitrhtfalllt was down-trodden with
the tread of man who there had inet
and itnuarled -for ..supremacy, each
one glorying- In " the "death pf some
fellPw-nian, -who but -for. war's;.fellv
chance .xnlght havo' been his friend
had they met in other lands among
. The victors were npwdbihg-all that
lay .in theirppwer to. relieve the suf
ferings of the wounded or to identify
the slain. No matter now if it were
a comrade or a foe who lay upon, the
.sand? the last drop of; water from a
weary soldier's canteen, or the last or
the treasured ;liquid in some officer's
flask, was tendered as freely as though
it had been his nearest and dearest
companion "who was in need of it.
Small chance wag theirs of obtaining
rest and food; for they had made a
forced march tb intercept the enemy,
and the wells were all but dry in thq
oasis where the opposing columns had
at last met.
A young officer was among the most
earnest; of the. searchers and at last he
came upon the one he feared, j'et
wished, to And. For if alive, he must
try to fan the flickering flame of life
into an enduring one; and if numbered
.among the slain, he must write home
and torture loving hearts with the
It was not alone for love's sake that
he searched;-it was lor honor, which
to him was a higher, more compelling
motive than any other could, have
The missing man was his foster-
brother, and, although humbler in
rank, both in social position and in the
army, was an obstacle which stood be
tween Tils superior officer and the
realization of what had been his most
Allan Fairford was the heir to a
goodly fortune, and his foster
brother, Bichard Oldacre, was the
pnly child of his father's game
keeper, whose wife had taken Allan
to nurse soon after his birth. She
had cared for him. as tenderly as
though the blood which .flowed in his
veins had been of her own, instead of
the purest, patrician purple, and
Allen had ever kept a warm portion
of his heart for her.
..Near Mrs. OJdacre's cottage stood
another the- retreat of a retired
army officer and his motherless
daughter. Little was known of
them, save that the father, Captain
Bathbone, was. a cross-grained re
cluse, and. that Nellie, his daughter,
was a lovely child, fast growing into
a beautiful woman.
The 'fine bombf the . Fairfords
sheltered upon 1',ies outskirts of the
extensive grounds .surrounding it a
ru-uber of col! cs, the rents of
which formed an itera'in the income
of Allan's father. In one -of these
Mrs. Oldacre iiveiafter herhusband's
death, and in another dwelt Nellie
Bathbone, so that even after his re
turn to bis own home the old nurse's
foster:child could .pay her daily visits;
and no matter how unpleasant the
day might prove, it rarely passed
without giving her a sight of Allan's
rosy face. "
From the first, Nellie was the ob
ject of the two boys' affections. For
a while each was content with wor
shipping the pretty child, and with
receiving her impartial smiles and
thanks for the various gifts they lav
ished upon her. But, though of the
Inferior rank, Richard, was the more
domineering of the two, and soon be
came foremost in Nellie's regard.
There was a curious . resemblance be
tween the foster-brothers. Both had
fine, clear-cut features, fair skins,
and curly, yellow hair, but Richard's
blue eyes had a deeper shade in their
azure, and his lips had a firmness in
-their lines wliicb was foreign to
Allan's ever gay, "insouciant," smil
Eventually Richard had won the
day "in Nellie's affections; All thought
of "worldly advantages faded- before,
the glancog of the dominant, dark
blue eyes.of the peasant lad.
So Richard was really an obstacle
in the path of the young officer who
now searched for him, his face, as
pale .and anxious as though his life's,
hdippiness depended on finding bim
alive,- anl if wounded, with a chance
, For an", instant, at the roll-call,,
when no" response came to the young,
soldier's name, that great enemy of
souls, who ever stands ready to
whisper some evil thought into -the
ear, "hail suggested: .
"Dick- dead on tho battlcrfleld,
what stands between you and Nellie?'
But A.llan'6 cheek had taken on a
pallor -which had been, strange .to it
even qii theensanguined day through
which he had just- passed, and with a
'horrdr at liimself fbr-onc.e- harboring
l.such.a thought", he: had started with.
feverish haste .to nnd him: .
rAt'last, partially hidden by the.
'body'bf a dead camel.which -had fallen
across him, Allan descried him, in
sensible; but. alive.
' Liftirtg him .,in his . strong young
arms.- he'bore'him to thfe'riearest am
bulabce, anxiously "superintending
what rough arrangements" could '.be
I made. for his- removal . and .watching
-eagerly for some .sigh of life: ... .
After'sonic time Dipk; opened his
eyes," and saw Allanstanding besTdp
bim. He was conscious. ' .-
jVGbdihe praised!" ejaculated the
young officer heart jlj." "I fearcd'ybu
were sleeping your last.. Dick, but t
hope.-you.. will 'have strength" to
-weather it now, "Here", drink this."
' Dick ' obeyed", but soon relapsed
again into insensibility. His wounds
had-bteh dressed, and the'-surgeon-
aroDonncea.inom . to oe necessarily.
added. that only, good' care
coald save mm. .--
. ttwlll see that he. .his it;" .was,
Allan's reply, and he kept his. word so.
faithfully that before many days'
Richard.pidacr was pronounced oat
Of sjfMftp- '
' One morning he' had. been Tyinsv
awake for a. long "time with many!
thoughts busy in hie brain, '
Allan was using his-knapsack for
writing desk,' and Dick's eyes followed
the jswift moving -pen with , languid
': Allah 'glabced.Up and saw that his
charge was'wake. f ..
".' "I am writing good news 'to Nellie,
Dick. I am telling.her you are out'of
danger." . :
. xuta iuymeoi; mc jouiik iusu ws
a ' a wwi " ea
snent. uis iace was . working, witrx
'soiue.stnjng-ehiotion. .Then he 'said
suddenly : '....
'Why did you not let.tifie die,
Captain? It' is a" strange thing . .you
have done. "A dead man is in ho one's
way. '".- .- .."
. "A live .man as a great comfort to
those tvho love him,"abswered Allan.
With a bright look- at Dick: ;
'Dp you think I know it not that
I -am .in .your wa'yheca"use of Nellie's
losing me?".asked. Dick) his v.oi'ce
trembling with emotion. You are
Strangely unselfish i"
. "No, I aid intensely.and. thorougly
sel fishv I- want to seerall those I love
happy" apd I lbye your mother 'and
little Nellie. It is to maketheir
hearts iight again that I have -tried
so hard to keep the breath of life in
your body; and, then, Dick, we have
been comrades iu play when children
and now we are comrades in war. We
must' be- warm friends," and -Allan
reached out and took Dick's pale fin,
gersjn" his warm, strong clasp. There
was no mistaking thathe fully meant
all that he had said. ' .
"Noble! noble!" murmured Dick.
Then his eyes' closed again, and he
drifted off into a refreshing slumber.'
Two years later had brought great'
changes into Richard Oldacre's life.-.
He had served-his time in the army, -and
had received "bis discharge. Upon
his broad breast hung the Victoria
Cross, placed there, by the Queen's
own hand for an act of special bravery.
His wedding day was set, and prepa
rations had been made to emigrate to
America Immediately after the 'fes-'
tivities connected with that happy
Allan had claimed the right to give
a handsorue dower to the' bride of his .
foster-mother's son, and with the
sum -which Dick, had husbanded from
his pay while in the army' it was to
make a capital to set him up In busi
ness. Nellie's father had objected strong
ly at first; but he was a man without'
means, and really glad to have her off .
his hands, so he yielded with much os
tentatious reluctance to what he con
sidered a mesalliance, and let her go.
Mrs. Oldacre had seemed quite un
like herself as the various prepara
tions for departure progressed, and at
last her- nervous uneasiness culmin
ated in a startling revelation to her
"Dick," she said, mysteriously, af
ter she had called him into a room
and shut the door upon any possible
intruder. "I, can Tceep silent no
longer. I have done, wrong not to
speak before, but I was weak. I
dared- not face alone the . anger and
surprise of the proud family. Dick,
my own boy, Richard Oldacre was not
. "Not my father!" The young man
uttered the words like one In a dream.
"Who then?" There is a fierce
ring in his voice, and his mother j
cowered, before him.
"Bichard Fairford, the squire's
elder brother, "who was drowned. I
was his wife, Dick; I have my mar
riage lines. You are the rightful
head of the house, Dick the heir Of
the old name."
Dick stood like, one dazed, trying
to realize the, import of his mother's
"I had been married but a few
weeks," she went on, --when your
father was summoned away oh urgent
business; but lie left me with suf
ficient to make me comfortable in
circumstances, although pledged to
keep the fact of our union secret un
til he should return. I have never
heard one word from, him since
that morning when he held me in his
arms, and pressed "his farewell kiss
upon my lips. You remember how
long the present holder of the prop
erty remained-in uncertainty, think
ing his brother's absence to be a
temporary one. But at last all hopes,
of his being alive vanished, they had
proof that he was drowned, and then,
Dick, you can see how unhappy I
must have been- But' I was weak,
also, I dared not present my claims.
But you are strong and determined.;
You can fight for your rights, if you
like, and win the. day, top. What'
will you do, my son?"
"I cannot tell," her son said slowly,
"I must have time to think: 1 6hall
know my mind by tonbrniw."
A struggle had already commenced
in bis grateful heart. He had al
ready won the love of Nellie, while
Allan had been the loser of his heart's
dearest wish. Now, should he, the
peasant-educatjed, whom his friend
had nursed back to life so tenderly
should he also take from him hiq
The tempter whispered: "Nellie
will th,en be a grand lady. You can
deck her with silks and gems."
That was a bewitching -prospect in
deed. But gratitude Won.
"Mother," be said, "I ' shall not
claim my rights. Bring me the mar
riage certificate and I. will burn it.
Allan lias been educated to his high
position, and it would hurt him to dis
place him from it. I am used to
mine,, and Nellie loves me" just awell,
as though I were in a loftier-place in.
the world. We. will' go to America,;
and there every honest man is a
noble. I will win." fortune, and wq
will'be happy." . '
''But, Dick, I' cannot obey you int
one thing;. in all else It shall be as you.
say, for yon are sensible, and are old
enough to judge, " . But I willhot bnrri
the certificate. 3" should ..then have-
nothing to proye to myself, that my
marriage- to my darling was not -a,,
dream. '' OH. no! 1 will not' burn it,
but ho one 'shall be the wiser about it..
I will lock the box.it is in, and throw,
away the key.". ' . . i
Thus the matter was settled. '.
Richard Oldacre nd -Nellie were
married, .and, with their mother,,
sailed for the New- World...
' Little thought Allah. Fairford, as
hc'stoptl'npQn the deck bidding them
good-bye, that among the luggage
.contained in one. of. 'Mrs. Oldacre's
'strong chests was a. document;: which
Would have made "hrm the "poor-man,
and-Dick the rich' awl wtlcd-heir to
the .estate he tletnj'tl his own.
Which gave -to l :' :' t - create'r."
gift? - "Which ninir - :" : re gen
erous'Phirad "!" -V - .. Everi.
ing Post: . ...
'Whxi.. cot-;. a .
think of rhe ;,.u-..
if ahe as a-yai;..
A PBW UOOBSTION tfl.6Uft
JUsttlt ttMUk Tkaswwcbijr brlasl
-MS-- U'lsMt i SMtaC-Valtis) t
-aBi Mal Her rebwiaa-rwaHii X
asahalel aaai JUt
ALL seeds have
to be thoroughly
anea n oraer to
We have '-known
.'much -rain- pre
the wheat, brain
Vyl7jjy' 'A' R0 tooist
iJBBWall aVMaas'rierrv when -it
powers, . and in
"such.se'a son s
wheat .of the
previous year's growth .yielded best
Corn more than almost any 'other
grain is liable to be poorly dried at
planting. Itvis a large grain, matures
late, and sometimes only, dries as the
moisture- freezes out of the. grain,
which almost always, injures the'
germ. Sweet cprnN'hnd the large
Western Dent corn, that have long,"
deep grains and heavy cobs, are most
difficult, to-dry out thoroughly, and
from these come most complaints of.
poor seed- ' All these complaints
could be avoided by hanging the ears
.intended for. seed by the chimney,:
where it comes in contact with'
warmed brick whenever a fire is
lighted. Some; farmers who have
smokehouses put the corn in a loft
above the bacon, and they claim that
corn thus smoked grows better than
any other:- Jt is likely that the extra
drying such corn gets rather than the
smoking it receives accounts fori its
superiority. Some years ago we grow
sweet corn for seed .for a practical,
seedsman. It was a large variety,
and the season being cold and wet at.
harvest-time, we suggested drying it
In an evaporating house. It was kept
at a temperature of 110 to .120 de
grees above zero for two days, and in
that time every bit of moisture seemed
to have dried out of it. This corn,,
the seedsman informed us, made the.
most satisfactory evergreen seed corn
he had ever had. We understand
that kiln-drying seed corn in evap
orators is now commonly practised by
seed growers, and it deserves to come
into general use, if the heat is not
kept too high. It is better to take a
day or two longer than to have the
seed-room above 140 degrees. Amer
Skeotlax a Beefc
Many will tell you to shoot fight
between the eyes." A correspondent
of the Practical Farmer says, how
ever, that this is a mistake, and has
a. n i m a 1
the place of
exec u t i o n.
Get in position with gun cocked, fin
ger on trigger, and muzzle elevated,
and wait for-your opportunity. Then
glance over the sights, and shoot
quick at the point where the 'two
lines drawn from eyes to horns cross.
- Groundless Fears.
Since the days of Malthus fears
that the world's population would in
crease beyond the capacity of the
earth, to support have been common.
The latest scare of this kind is by
Mr. Ravcnstein. a nicmler of the
British Association for the Advance
ment of Science, lie computes that
in 182 years the earth's population
will increase to ,'.85(1. 000, 000, and
this would give 207 to each square
mile of the 28,000,000 of ft'riile lands.
It is quite likely in light (if recent
agricultural improvements that much
land now counted as desert will be
cultivated and Improved long before
the era of short rations predicted for
earth's inhabitants. Besides, no ac
count is made, of food from the sea,
which has as jet been scarcely drawn
upon for sustenance. Nobody has
yet found, out the possible productive
capacity of a single acre of land. In
all tropical countries bananas will
furnish food for a human being for a
year from an extremely small amount
of land. So far in the world's history,
the increase of population has always
been accompanied by increase of hu
man sustenance, which is. the basis of
improved civilization. What has
been will probably continue to be for
an indefinite future.
Cons Meal for I eeiling.
A correspondent asks for the. com
parative valne of corn and cob luteal,
feeding, that, is the corn- ground in
the ear. We have hefore published
the experiments made with feeding
meal of this kind in New York and
Connecticut, and have published the
experiments made in feeding it was
found that corn and cob meal proved
attbe Kansas Experiment Station.
In these instances of feeding, it's equal
to pure corn meal. The reason gen
erally understood for this h tha't pure
corn meal fed alone, lies top compact
in the stomach to. be well 'utilized by
the flu ds, and that loss, comes in this
way, while mixed with spongy cob.
meal, it is' more nearly utilized, 'di
gested, and assimilated. There is.
general agreement with ail that the
meal should be ground very fine--both
that of the corn arid cob. The finer i
the-bard woody fiber is broken down,
the more 'easily anil more nearly it is'
digested.' While experiments ..-with
feeding cob meal' above -have shown
but a moderate per .cent -of .nutrition
in it, yet mixed by grinding, with
corn,- it'has been found, as staled, and
for the reasons given. Experiments
healthy conditions .of the':stomach
when feeding corn meal justifies this
conclusion. For this reasqp it is ad
Tised to mix wheat bran andcut hay
with pure corn meal. This "reaches
about 'the same end that cob. meal
does when- mixed, with if. But it
has 'been deemed, .'that -the 2 to 3
per cent, of nutrition in the cob meal
isfjustiflcatiob "for grinding it with
the. corn, andespecially so when bay
and bran bring good prices: '"c .
Shedding; Their Coats.
. The time when ahorse is exchang
ing 'the covering of hair -he' has. worn'
. M " - ',... 1
La year for a new one is .critical. I
While no apparent evil result may be
seen, it necessarily follows that the
animal must appropriate' -a- consider
able, share of the food i teats for sup
plying the.draf t'tliaf. nature makes at
tWa time. Horses, will shed their
Coats .mlch moie 'quickly if well fed,
and with aouitv..ui lu.uiic food, 'hi
fm " J
lit . rl
order to prevent the horse from be
coming constipated) as it is apt tod
Vo hay of other dry feed; tb tiled to
be commbn for farmers to have the
WriUiUngseasbb to continue all the
spring) and finally finish their, hew
coat if ter grass come'so that they
(rah be given some green "feed; A
much better method is to feed liber
ally, and" if only dry feed is given add
a little oil meal to the ration. This.
J-makes" a glossy coat, and the oil meal
gives more strength to horses at
work than feeding corn, which will
make a. glossy coat, but one that will
not stand bard work. Feeding corn
is indeed the reason for the common
prejudice' against getting the old coat
off too-quickly. A liberal supply of
oats must.be gken horses which are
working. while shedding their coat. m .
fiereferds as DalryCoW.
." "A-novice" inquires if Herefords
are fairly good for the dairy. '. The
.milk of the Hereford cow is vervTich
in quality but the quantity is small.'
She isnot intended for dairy purposes.
That 1s to say, .if. the object is prin
cipally. milk and its products, it would
be better to select -some of the dis
tinctively dairy breeds. If .we wish
tb produce beef,- and the milk is ;of
secondary .importance,- the Hereford
is. asgood as any cow if not better.
Yet it is but fair to say that not long
ago a. man who is engaged largely in
the dairy, said that he wanted.no
better cow than the Hereford. ut
we repeat, the Hereford is a beef
breed, and as long as we keep that
fact in view and act accordingly, we'
shall not -be disappointed. The
Holstein-Friesian or "the Jersey would
give- better satisfaction as a dairy
cow. Western Rural.
from Many Fans.
"He that would get milk in the
pail and butter in the churn must
first put them into the mouth of the
cow," Jsanoldand true proverb and
will not admit of any variation.
Balaxcixo of the nutritive value
is the great principle of food compo
sition for cows, but Prof. Bpbertson,
of Canada, says he has found palate
bility of the feed pf more importance
than a strict adherance to the bal
ancing of the nutritive ratio.
TrjEaverage specific gravity of milk
is about 1030. The difference be
tween this and 985 brings the cream
to the surface; it is so little that the
cream makes haste Very slowly. The
globules never all come to the sur
face. Other circumstances being the)
same, the largest ones rise quickest.
Feeding Hans oa the Farm.
It costs the farmer less lb product
eggs than it does one living on the
suburb of a town or village, as the
hen on. the farm can pick up about
one-third of her food. A bushel of
wheat or corn for a hen one year
should be sufficient, provided she has
opportunities for securing grass, seeds,
etc. She will, lay, under fair condi
tions, ten dozen eges a year. As to
how much profit to expect, says Farm
and, Fireside, it. will depend on the
cost of the-wheat and the price of the
eggs. The bushel of wheat will cost
the Eastern farmer about $1, but in
some portions of the West the cost
may not be Over 50 cents. At the
same prices, for eggs the Western
farmer has the advantage of cheaper
cost, but as .the Eastern f aimer has
the advantage of prices, his oppor
tunities are better.
Each .section possesses advantages
and disadvantages, and when the
farmer sells his eggs he should be
prepared to know exactly how much
expense was incurred. If eggs sell
for only 10 cents a dozen, when wheat
is 50 cents a bushel, he secures a
higher price for his wheat by convert
ing the wheat into eggs through the
agency of the hens. Eggs have the
advantage of calling for cash in the
markets, and they can be produced in
the winter season, giving immediate
returns, which is very different from
being compelled to w:: from one
season to the nexL
Feeding the hens on the, farm is to
take possession of tho waste places
with the hens. There is food to be
secured that is not in the grain-bin.
Every clod turned over by the plow
affords a little, and the young grass
and weeds, the seeds of grass, the
rakingsof the farm, the scattered
grain of the barn-yard, the stubble in
the fields, the scraps from the table,
and the manure heap, all afford the
hens privileges, and the eggs laid by
them during the summer season cost
the farmer little or nothing. The
low cost of summer should be consid
ered, and the average made.
Get several "boxes and barrels and
put them near the poultry coop in a
dry place, where the droppings can
be stored for use. They are worth $1
a barrel to a gardener.
Hens like coarsely ground oats
mixed with bran or middlings as a
soft feed in the morning. It should
always, be scalded and. fed comorft
ably warm, but not hot. Nothing, is
Geese feathers sell as high as 50
cents per pound when clean and
sorted. If more would keep geese
they would soon realize the profits
actually to be had from a flock. Fall
js a good time to. buy them cheap.
The Family Doctor.
Coughs axd Colds. An old
fash jbned rcniedy for a cold: A warm
fstew," getting into bed with cover
ing well tucked in, hot brick to feet,
and drinking abundantly of hot teas
until there is a dripping perspiration,
to lie kept up ah hour or two more
until the system is relieved and
th?n to cool off very gradually in the
course of another hour, is dirisively
styled 'an old woman's remedy;" but,
for all; that, it will, break up any cold
taken .within thirty-sir hours; it will
promptly relieve ioany of the most
painful forms of sudden disease, with
the" advantage of being without dan
ger, gives no shock to the system, nor
EnysiPELAs; We have found sour
railk,.buttermilk, or whey therefrom,
an excellent remedy to apply for. the.
erysipelas 'as a Wash. Also to apply
glycerine twice or three times a day;
.it has a soothing effect. We have
many times applied the milk hot, and
found 'it allayed, the inflammation
better,. than cold, applications, and far
less troublesome than poultices.
.Mumps. Keep .the face--and neck
warm, and avoid -taking'cold. Drink
warm herb teas, and, if the symptoms
are 'severe, . four tb- sir grains of
Dover's powders; or, if there is co&
tiveness, a slight physic, and observe
a very simple diet. If the disease is
aggravated by taking, cold, and s
very severe,, or is translated'fo other
glands,, physic must be used freely,
leeches applied .to the swelling, Qr
cooling. poultices 'Sweating must ha
resorted to in. this case. .
DvaarlaMSe, a the) .Wwfal iadwatrr "
In Southern California and" oh' the
Pacific coast of the.tJaited States, os
trich farming, has Already beeh devel
oped to a point of profltablehessand
the plains of the interior, where not
too arid, ought to -provide suitable
grounds for. keeping .these . birds,
which require enormous areas for run
ning in. . .
One who for years has bee'n engaged
in the busiuess in. Southern Califor
nia, recently told a reporter of the
Star that "the ' habits of the os
trich arothoroughly well understood
' nowadays through observation- of do
mesticated specimens." Perhaps; the"
most extraordinary .fact about the
bird is that -it is the male that does
most of the setting He selects a
con Vehienf.hpllovv i n" .the'ground, or"
scrapes out one, Hud tramples it into
a saucer-shaped nest about six feetn
diameter." The.femajc'lays: her eggs
pretty much anywhere' jn the 'neigh
borhood of the . nest, and., her mate
takes care that 'they are collected.'
'During his time for setting he is ex
ceedingly pugnacious-, and a .very
.formidable animal to encounter.- The
kick of the bird, which is' its means of
fighting, is.' enormously powerful;
sufficiently, so, in fact, to disable a
man and very likely "kill .him at one'
blow.. ' ,.
"Ostrich -farming isnot an industry
altogether new . to: the world. The
birds were, certainly domesticated
very anciently, and -were, doubtless
plucked for- their feathers, though
prqbably'they were not bred." in con
finement. More thaVa century ago
many farmers in South Africa bad
tame ostriches on. thcir'farms, ailowed
to feed at large,-which .supplied" their
owners. with. plumes that were made,
into broomsfor mosquito fans. Vari
ous tribes in Africa have for an un
known length of time kept ostriches
for feathers,, bartering -with them'
for cloth and other commodities.
The most, beauti tul !of the plumes arc
obtained from, the wings, and one
reason for the great usefulness of the
incupator is that, many of the feath-.
ers are apt to bo spoiled during the
operation of sitting on the eggs.
For some reason not very well un
derstood tame' ostrich feathers are
less beautiful and, therefore, bring a.
lower price in the market than those
of the wild ostrich, but the wild bird
is disappearing so rapily that the
tame will have the market to himself
before very long.
"When the season for plucking, ar
rives my birds are driven' into a nar
row pen, where they are so tightly
ccowded as not to le ablo to. move,
while the operator stands on a plat
form, outside and cuts off the pluines
close to the flesh. The very valuable
feathers on the wings there are
about twelve in each wing, and they
often retail for as much as $20 apiece,
must be taken before theyarequite
matured. Their growth has to lie
watched so as to get them at their
best. Most perfect and, therefore,
most costly, of ail ostrich feathers
are those brought from Alepio and
obtained froih the birds of the Syrian
Desert. They arc very rare. Next
in order of quality arc those from
Tripoli, from Senegal, from Egypt,
from Morocco and from South Afri
ca. The difference between a wild
and a tame feather is immediately
perceptible to a connoisseur. While
the tame feather is much stiffer, it
has not the natural, graceful fall of
the wild feather, and, even when
dressed and .curled it becomes stiff
again after a while. Farm, Field
Aa lacident at West Polat.
No doubt most boys and girls have
met with the words "Serving the flag;"
but I dare say that few of them know
howliterally tho phrase expresses the
sentiments .of army and navy officers.
They do not talk much about it, usu
ally; but they have, away -down in
their heart?, a deep veneration for
their country's colors: and they do
What they can to impress' the feeling
on the men who serve under them.
1 read in a newspaper not long ago an
interest-ins" anecdote of that splendid
.old soldier and gentleman, Gen.
Sherman: An officer at West Point
told the newspaper correspondent
that when he was a cadet Gen. Sher
man visited the ppsU and, of course,
reviewed the battalion. "I was in,
the color-guard," said the officer, "and
when the General, passing down the
line, came to the flag, he uncovered
his head, 'bowed low, and his faco
wore an expression of deepest rever
encci This act of veneration by the
stern old soldier taught us cadets a
lesson tluit we can never forget."
Boys who have attended military
schools will know what the color
guard is. but perhaps some of" my
young readers will not know. The
color-guard is a small tkxly of picked
men, sergeants and corporals chiefly,
who are stationed on each side of arid
behind the color sergeant. Thq color
guard never leaves the flag in action,
and never does any fighting until the
last reserves are called, upon. Their
business is to stand by the flag and
prevent-it from falling into the hands
of the eneniy.-
Aboard ship, one of the things that-
used tb be dyne in the good old days
of wooden frigates was to nail the
colors to the mast. Hauling down
the colors, in a naval light is the sign
of surrender., When they are nailed to
the mast they cannot-be hauled down;
the mast must be shot away, or the
vessel su.ik Iv.-forc the colbrs can be
lowc'red. St. Nicholas. -
Take t'urn The I'ennies.
The-usefulness of a sayings bank is
appreciated ryall.persons who desire
to place their money where it will be
tree ftom the danger of loss by fire or
theft, and .at the same time lie earn
ing .a fair rate of interest. Small sav
ings Incre.-is and multiply at a rate
that is a rrve'ibly surprising to those
whb haw-never 1-een in the habit of
-regularly, 'htviug by" something.- A
saving r I cent a.day.or five years,
without inferest-. will amount to
$18. 25. 2," vents .a day to $456.25, and
-$1 a"day to ? 1.825. At the 4 per
cent. rat'-Mi" interest a -saving of 91
per weck'-vi I ii'moufit inllye years to
$287.1 .."' t -m yea.s to -8617.25, and
in twei iv.y'.-iV to S1.5S4.20. Ten
dollar-.''. t. v "'" every month will
amount i '."'"-. 4.t" at the end of five
vcar. ' . 4 . i -In. t eii . years, $3. 054.:i2
hi.tv.v tv ve-iV-i ami;in thirty years
-$'..".!.:. At this rate the.
ambu'it depi-ited" in thirty years
would !f:-tJ'bi). and the accumula
tion of 11 " est o;i t'ie same would he"
$:i.:iao.' '. I"iv- dollars per week,
wit'i I.';.- i-i'. l" allowed by the Com
mere;: " ;,!:.. will 'amount to $V,
4:''..Sy rl .t-' I'd of five "years: 83,
180.20' ,-f .. u-.'ead of ten -years:
87.i20.7.! .ii-tJifc end'of twenty'years,
and v?V .'5.1.71; at the endVf-thirty,.
years. - - . ,
ByaTAMf41: :"l'at! 'Pat'! You
should. nt-vo. -:it a man when he is
aown.' R;t Hi2"ol'3. what .did .l
worruk mi !i;:.$i to. get hini down
fr?" " - .
TaJ-aSTSe a Craalt;
A seasi-SeadiahdaUgki oftea seams to fosScee
people of strong serres In sneering M. those
wlJrweak ones. H Irritability of. tkemervtros
hi pochoBdrtec II rliiealed as' Batumi m tesa
per. The terjr genuine sBd aJstreasfg syarp- .
tomsfrota which he anfrers arefitflde Hffctofi
'He or "she it a crank! is the cheerful sorf dt
sympathy with which tfcsfcervOns iayalid m'eeCe
froratae aafeeltai? aad the taoogatless. . At ana
arao Ubm bo e mplaini it .more defined aad
real, bobs has a mora eaaUy explainable origin
whes It is chroDip." Imperfect digestion and
assi rnllatlon are always accompanied bynerr
op s debility and anxiety. BniMnp the powers
ot assimilation and digestion with Hot tetter's
Stomach Bitters, and nervous BTmpt.oms. sick
headaches and a generaUy fetble condition of
t." e system are remedied. J euicmlier jthat
fearful raVages ara produced by la gripps
among -weakly; 'nerrous people. Hostetter'a
I toirach Bitters cures it, atid-prevents malaria,
rheumatism, and kiJnev coufnlaint. . ' . .
Dkleoates from fifty-one "cities aro
eipected to attentl tbo.appronchingan-.
nu'a'l" convention .of "the National
Leagile of JIusicians'whicFi -Till be hehl
In New York City, commencing' pa
: . .
.Tho Only One Krer lTlnted Can . Voa
; . . Flaa the Wortl"
There Is a4J-inch display ndvertlscment
In.tlus'.papcr this week, which, has no two
-vordsn'Uke except .one ord. .-Tlje sam6 !
truo o"f each new ono appcannB-cach week
from" The Pr. Hartcr" Medicine Co. This
.house places a "Crcscept" pn verytli!sf
'they make and publish. ..Look for It, send
them the. name of. tho word, and lhe'y, will
return -yoliooK, BEAcnrta. ijthociiaphs,
or saxti.es rnES.'. - -
"Fkont scats','"asked the sexton, of
tliestranger.. "Xa,'".he 'answered. "I
cant afTorfl it. The 'front', scat always
has .to make'a gootLshowiug in'the. con-
laitin'.ifMi lv ' - -
iityuiiuu uu.i "
THE MOST PLEASANT WAVj
Of preventing the grippe, coItK'-hea'rt aches,,
and fevers. Is: to user the -liquid laxative
remedy Syr.up of .Figs, .whenever tho system
needs a gentle, yet effective dfcansltlg. To.
be benc'fitcd ono must. ge"t the trutf-remedy
manufactured by the Callto'rnia Fig Syrup
Co. bnlyl . For sale by all drirglsts in 50c
andSl.bottlcs. .. .. ' -' ,
Lovj-Kr-''Sir, I am passionately In love
witlvyour datifrhter. Have 1 your per
tni's'sion to a6k for Ler liarilUn marriage?"
Pract'Icnl I'apa "That depends: 'What
Is your asking prlco?''
Cpnghing A.enls to Consumption.
- KemjiV lialsam- will sto'pf. tho Cough at
.once. Go to your Druggist to-day and get
a ree sniijplc bottle. Xargo bottles--50 cts:
Jessik "Wo nllssed you. In our box
at the theater. last. night.'.' .Jack "I
should have felt out'of place" there.. I
hadsudh a cold I couldn't . speak above
a v"K-VTFvnrnrnPiTT'ATiiTV. Bnowx's
Tt:in-ritrAr. .TimeiiEs -have" for .many- years 1
been .tho most, popular article In use for re- f
lievlug.Coushs and Xhroat TromMes.
Of cotrrseit is possible for a woman
to be "fair and .square," but. we like her
"better" if she is round.
iF-'you aro constlpalcd, bilious or troubled
with sick headache. UeechamV Pills atTord.
lh.i....tll:ito relief. Of druRlsU. 25 ceiits..l
It is when tho turkey Is in the oven
that the cook studios Browning.
Ak aggravating sore throat la oon re
lieved liv Dr. D. Jaynu's Expectorant, an
old-t line remedy for Bronchial and Pulmo
HosTOX stablemen want-Sunday work.
Actors, VocAUtTJ, Public Speakers recom
mend Halk's Husky ok Hoiuniocsn AXt) Taju
riKt'a TooTiiACUK DnoriJ Care in one.Miuute.
A .man's character is llko a plioto-
irraohie nocative. It is a blank nntil it
has been subjected to the chemistry of
Terrible Sufferings from Salt
1 have hd salt rheum. and fijrajpron.of mr
letTB. from tbelnes down, has beeabr. ken ont-.erv
bad r, Wlien 1 commenced to taka Uood's i.'arij i
nlla, 1 was worse t&an I bid been before. :i imt ot
th nme b?ic(r usable to wa'k wit-iont enttclie. On
taki.iit Uood's ParFararilla. improvement wa s
mark d that 1 continued until 1 ha.1 uken thre t
bo'tleg, and am novv better'tiiaafor years. 7ke in
flaiiunation h2S all left my lee anil It Is entirely
healed. 1 have received to great benefit tjotn
that I concluded to -write this voluntary fcUtemeat."
F J Tt-ui'LE. Itidgewayillich.
"Lral " swl a''wBi
Tt,;e r.UFiT rnTTrm OIRrl this success-
ful CONSUMPTION CURE is sold by drug
gists on a positive guarantee, a test that no other
Curt can stand successfully. If you have a
COUGH, HOARSENESS or LA GRITPEJt
will cure you promptly. If your child has the
CROUP or WHOOPING COUGH, use it
qutckly.and relief is sure. If you fear CON
SUMPTION, don't-waituntil your case is hope
less, but take this Cure at once aud receive im
mediate help. Large bottles, 50c and $1.00.
Travelers convenient pocket size 25c. Ask
your druggist for SHTLOH'S CURE. If your
lungs are sore or back lame, use Shiloa's Por
ous Plasters. Price, 25c
Cod-liver oil suggests con
sumption; which is almost un
fortunate. Its best use is be
fore you fear consumption
when you begin to ,get thin.
Consumption is only one of.
the dangers of thinness.
Scott's - Emulsion "of cod
liver -oil makes the thin"
plump, and, the plump, are
almost safe. .V "
Let us.send you a.bpok on
CAREFUL LIVING free.
Scott It BowNS.Chemists.'rij South jth Avenue. .
. YourdrasgBt keeps Sott's Emulsion of cod-liver
ei a" dTCSka evsrywbcre do. i.
are tubjeet more dlstreaain than,sore eyes.sa
aoae,perhaea..for watch rcore remedies nave oeasi
fctboutscceas. For all external tofi2?
af 'he eves It Is aa Infallible remedy- If the mrse
Vare7o"o, ed it "1" never fau. Wepartteti-arly
SrVltette attention ofphvs-claasWll.rnerlU.fW
i hvall dhisralrts- JOHN L- TH0H?S0K, BOJla
SctsotVS?V, EstaUlaaaanK. .
THE SMALLEST PILL IN THEWOBLDl,
tint uver ptxls
. haveaUthevirtoeeof thelargerOne;
leqoalljr effective; 'purely vrce'table.'fj
Exact alie shown In tills border. -
relief, nnd is anlNKAlXI
LE CUia; icr. JILKS.
Price, $l:'at drnssiste or"
-ly .mail. Sample. free.
Box it 16. .Krw Yoas Crrr.-
l"rE."kL-"? Ti'TlrKi"? -7a
ss-ascci -j- - r ---
tk Sanv. Htnont iwo
IArclv into tlM Svtrilm.
mM. - M.
. "-Mhivebeiiii irreat" ."
Atithniad' . sufier-er. Trotti - Astli- .'.j
. I. .. ." ma dud severe" Colds-
every Winter," and:-I??t'"".FalJ-jn'y'"
friends . as well.- -as. -inyself th.6ugli.tV".'
because of my feeblc'condition ""and: .
.accumulated, matter ftotn."my-luhg$,
that mV time was", close at 'hand.
Vheh nearly woxn. piit Tot want of
'sleep and rest, a-.fiend;recojmm'ef$-..
ed me to try thy valuable." niedici'neV"
:. .vBoscjae-e's 0"eVrma"ix.
Gentle, . J-Syrup. J", am'"; con-'
Sleep.. ' " " dose .gayo.-jhe gjea't
: I ' -' relief andtfgeritlri ref-.freihing-sleepsucb
for weeks. -My cbugi;bega'i.iin'meaii'.
atelyto rposen and .pass "avjcy -and;
I found', myself rapidly -gaining ia;
health and weFght.. .I..a- pleased -:
to inform theejr-u'hsDlicited-tliat-r
am in excellent health, rand", do ceV
tainly attribute it tb'thy-fio.cheev"-Germatl
Picton. Qntafio:"-. . - --- V
great uistress.iroiu con?iani.cpugii-.
ing, atid inablity taraise.aiy.of-tie
-- i -
' - J.
t CTwrea Coll. Cowfth.'Sora!Thrnat;'Crouii "
nfliienza, Whmiii; Cntli. Itnni:bltlnndA--Ahtlmiii.
A ccrtaiu cure f ,r (;itniirilit(vit4n-fle4.
a m-M.ari(l itniru relief in n4rim-nl staec:; Vm -at
nn e-. Yon wllt'seei the e"-eHo..t.elt'eft utter ' .
takine the llrxl tlose. o.d liyaeners uxeiv-bpra..-Laigebott.e!..5Jceflts.ana'tAC.
-' . -.-- ..'".; -. ..
Rots GTothes anf;
- "-a- n iJ4
i I - - -"". ."
A;--JL .--:-. .V'V'C'-"'
does not:-:"."--"V : :.
Bn nn xnr niiiPR mt sicKE"ti
Sure ear. (or SICK,-SA1V.
l.-t..ltf Inrb'irflTlllll.j rMunDH.
i:kt ofj5ao;.rrinote ii, 'Jii-r.-'
zinr.. zi..zTiti V"Fcj "h jvhi-
timn Ultvoui tils-.
orlPT:. KCabliih o,
Ttriitirf cnmolexinn" 'oarlfyLaa.
s . s"JrfJ.
B Sk sk
tr J ""B"Bw
b!Kxl. 1'L-srt.T VtorrAbtk. . - .r.i. a,' :.-
cevf rtxtoo much.Eae,Vvil erinR!ri-?.'e'wd ''? t ' " '
potktt. Hkee4 peiielli -ItniliKa luun'n.irta .
cccitanlenee. Tnkjn eaiKitfcHn faR?."SiMvry-- '. -
whrre. AH genufc. R!?,a.a.,CKcL, .. . .- . .' ,
8cad2-centti3p.VougttTlKehoo'tJnthtaipl.- . . .'; .-,.
BR. HARTER.MEDICIf'E CO: ."St. Lftuls. Ma, .V.
GOLD MEDATVPAKI3, 187J3L - -'
Breakfast cot 'm
irpm tvhlchth.excei tif Oil '
has liet-n. ren.'oVei, ''v, -' '.
tibsolntely jtiir-arid z .
l i..il.l.fV.. - . ' -. v
I ! III
No Chinieali: :j
areurcdln it preparation,. 'ft..-'. -,-'
haa 711 ore than Mitts'. tim4$tA 1 -. ...'
itrmijth of Cocoa, ral eil with
Starch, Arroji'ioot or-Sugarfc- - ..
:nncl l-.tBe'rcfore-farmbre.".eccf- ',
I no'mlcal, 'epjfltXff let 1 ih&n-aha. ..
centac.'r,It!ielicl6u,-nohr- ' '
I lohiD?,- HreThe'n.rtifr,.- i'xin.t "i--'
OtoasXKD. and atlmlraily aibpte(l'-fbi..lnralias'. ,- ;
SS well aa for peVaona' la healths -, - fjb
Sold by Croerg; everywhere. '.. ." V ' .
W. BAKES & CO.. Dorchester.
C R ATEFU.L-COM fORTI ISTOi
"By a thorough lcnon-le".fe ofthp- natural 'swi
which uovern the o'peratl in- of-UVe;tlon-ini nutrU j;
tkm,an'dhxcarBrulai)Oll;jitjv-:x;f tlje.flna; jrore'ij-. -tie"
of el.-s Iecto.t.Cra; ?Ir. T.pz tia-r-.prpvWHl I
cur'jreaVfajt tabltH vi-ltn. a delicately -flattmred T
erae rnlca ma? savo l illaajr, heavy' J.'jcUri- bills.
It'UDy theJuJiclia1! uio xf iuc..'i ar.UL-te of dler .
tbataconttltutli"i irrtyOj Rt- (tuallr imltfun until,
dtroui; enouu lo T&iiit every -tendency Wdl'ea? .
Hundrlof :ibtla m?laitl.af ttoatln.4 -around ua, ,
rajy to, attieic wnerawr'thT? "h a weaif -po.ot.-. .
We may eacap piany a fatal ba.t by- keeplnx pur-
reives 7sII forttil! ivUV mrp" Miiol 4.ila vtovttll
nourished frame,'' M4.ir .reie Osuette." . ,
Made sirpply with twiHo-r iviWr -r nMC. .?Va;
only In 1a!f-iouni tk. y cocer.'tabHled thus; .-,-
JAML' tl': ,"tC0.:Honoopthlo.-Chemtss, .;
- " ii0Niiviti.vn.'-: " -"- . .--.-
V Hm li i.1 W.I&iS-. 'XJf 8
Cornea . .'
i. rswlta .
oCbant eui iuc'.cur Stele Hoadfaelsea.'' -
YOU WANT-TOWTAKE MONEY. :.
. - -" .'' - -.
You area-good -agent! -. j-
Ton. .can sell, bur Simplified. "--
Aeconnt File to everybody who liec-ps aexounta
t will pay-! th the agent anil tlio pnrchsaer.. "-.
Sihd for cfrcij'lcra to. -. "".; ,
.1 ;IJ", "V:nDr.pn fc: Co... ' '
. COG East tato street. I"feniont" Ohlpr:.
FIT FOLKS REDUCED
i-Mm. Alica Kp."b"reg'o. M0 miUei
I ?tMT.vrik-ht wcKJ!poail.io.-itil9S,"
.mjmaj Bsoattb.salarT'. Salespeople, either ttr,
f f t wantediceverytoaoandCo. Stefedy w6rfc,' . -1
5ri-t- KoCaHtal. iroKxp.oee(ied.WMteta-
f "af HtatorleWi ahbC?hUdephia.PK
s--INSTAHT RKLICrT. crrfta ueijs,- .
jl L Lr Str rrcurnj. upur(e. o Salve. hr7.
1 ii rii '
, tupKMiu7-.luaxiir . r nillrasy r
I J. ittViajioxaaOuNeir-TorkCttyJLT.
8. C. X. U.
- Cleanses the Nasal"
-TT7 -r,.A ..,
w 0.... -
It U (fuiekty Abmrht'J. I
tX3mmM23 1 -3. I-t-lhV. 1'- -. ;!
N1HJWC- i.-c "-
J. Ja - .
n mill 1 Lbu 1 ir"
.. - v. .'
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.- . .
-. yv - -.-
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