Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 24, 1891 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 24, 1891
Page 2
Start Free Trial

,« * M -i i at _ i. , ^i , FOR WATERING CATTLE. .A Simple nnd Useful Tank \\TilcU Co»t Not Quite Eipht Dollars. A first-rate tank for •watering cattle can be made as follows, and as the engraving shows: Take five pieces of plank the length necessary to elcat the Bottom. On them lay the planks which *re to form the bottom of the coming ' -trough. These should have jointed |^ edges. Nail the first one with thirty- penny wire nails to one end on each cleat. Then paint the edge of this plank with some good mineral paint of •olid body, and lightly tack a length of candle wicking on the painted edge _ ~v\ hich is to be joined by the next plank. I This wicking can be saturated with the paint. Xext another plank can be put in place and squeezed tightly against its mate and nailed securely. When the bottom is completed, strips of plank three inches wide, two inches I, thick and just the length of the tank, may be nailed .at the sides of the bottom piece, the jointing being done with . candle wickisg as ween the bottom was jointed. Strips of the same width and jost )ong enough to go across the bottom of the tank between the side pieces may then be sawed and fitted between the side pieces on the bottom, jointing AS before. The trough will now be two inches deep. The next layer of plank must be of the same width and must te put on tho first layer in such a way . as to break joints. The end pieces must be long enough to extend across the entire ,end of the tank and over the first layer of side pieces, aad the second layer of side pieces will be six inches shorter than the first side piece, or just "long enough to fit onthe first side piece, oetween the second layer of end pieces. This alternation of joints can be continued until the tank is deep enough, the jointing'by means of candle wicking and paint being continued invariably so the tank will not leak. The Tricking is ylaced about one and one- half inches from the edge. For an overflow pipe I drive a piece of iron tube through an'auger hole in the bottom. This comes to within one inch of the top, so that all water rising over it falls into it and is conducted away. I know of a trough of this kind, which lias been in use for 16 years. My trough is 13 feet long, 40 inches wide jmd 23 inches deep. It cost me ST. 75 all •painted and in good shape.— Vf. S. Burt, in N. E. Homestead. ^ -SOME FARM REMEDIES. [From St. Louis Republic.] SASTOXEXE is a good remedy for worms in horses. A WERE muzzle is a good remedy for wind-sucking horses, TAKE off the surface and apply carbolic acid to remove warts. OFTEN an ounce of laudanum will re lieve severe colic in a horse; give as one dose. PULVERIZED charcoal and carbolic acid make one of the best stable disinfectants. AN ointment of ten parts vaseline to one part iodine is a good remedy for • ^grease heel. AN ointment of four drachms of iodide of lead and four ounces of vase- line is good for mange. NEWLY-SLACKED lime is a good disin- . iectant to nse about the pig-pens. It is 'cheap and can be used liberally. Two DEACHMS of bisulphide of soda given daily for two weeks is a good " remedy for cows that give ropy milk. SPIBITS of turpentine is a good remedy for thump in pigs; a teaspoonful once a day is a dose for a fifty-pound SULPHURIC acid one-half ounce, water one quart; mix thoroughly and apply with a sponge daily to destroy lice on young colts. PULLING'out the hay with tweezers and applying daily a wash of b: sulphate of soda, one ounce to a quart of water, is a good cure for ringworms. OJ?E ounce of tannic acid, glycerine two ounces,- applied with a sponge two or three times a day, is a good remedy ior galled shoulders on horses. A MIXTURE of coal oil and soap water % applied with a spraying syringe, is a good remedy for lice on hogs. Give second application at the end of ten days from the first. TOBAO»O, 8 pounds; oil of tar, 1 pint; soda ash, 10 pounds; water, 30 gallons. Boil down to 20 gallons and dip the iBheep in, allowing them to stand three or four minutes. This is a good rem* <dy for scab. TWELVE ounces of epsom salts, 20 croton beans and a drachm of calomel mixed with about two quarts of linseed oilmeal gruel, is a good remedy to give 'cows suffering with dry murrain. After •three hours give aqua ammonia two ou»ces, ale two ounces, ginger one ounce. Give all the tvater the animal will drink. Fall or Spring Planting. In a letter from a correspondent, he solves the problem of fall or spring planting very accurately. He says -plant when you are ready. Though expressing a preference for fall planting, Tie says, if you have not planted this fall do not wait until the next but plant in the spring. It would seem that nat- -ure intended that trees should be •planted in the spring, and yet it-is not antagonistic to nature to plant in the •fn.11. .More trees are lost because of improper planting than there are from planting them in what we may regard -the' wrong season. Fall" planting certainly has one thing- to recommend it, and that is that we usually have more . time to devote to it. Still we prefer the jsprxng for planting.—Western Rural. COUNTRY HOME GROUNDS. How to 31'ftke Thorn Attractive to Owno as Well as Traveler. Owners and occupants of farms ani country places possess important ad vantages over the residents of town; and cities, in the broader scope fo: planting ornamental and shade tree: lor surrounding their dwellings. Thej can improve and plant with scarcelj trenching on their acres for farming They need not fall into the mistake which some farm-owners make, in their endeavor 'to save every square rod of ground, by placing the dwelling nearly on a line with the boundary of the public highway, and converting the highway into a barn-yard. All the advantages of shade and seclusion may be secured by a .judicious use of trees and lawn, with near proximity to the public road, by an arrangemen like that represented in Fig. 1. The dwelling is placed quite near to the FIQ. 1 road, but planted with shade trees enough to give seclusion. The carriage entrance is on one side, while a shorter foot walk on the other side gives ready access and exit. In the rear of the dwelling the more formal and regular planting may be orchard trees, with the more symmetrical growers along the carriage way, to harmonize the two kinds of plantings. These may be the more regular forms of pear and cherry trees; and the orchard is laid out in the more ornamental hexagonal planting. The barn is farther in the rear, but easily reached from road and dwelling, or a separate farm road may be placed farther to the left . In Fig. 3, another similar plan is FIG. 2. represented, but with more ornament and finish, and with more ready access from buildings to road. It needs but little additional explanation, other than that the broad beds may be planted with a few handsome shade trees, or with a larger number of smaller trees and large shrubs; or the planting may, be exclusively of shrubs of variouf; sizes. They sufficiently exclude the view from the dwelling to the public road, while the openings between give a sufficient view, and afford a short entrance when desirable. It will be observed that neither of these plans occupy any considerable portion of the farm lands, while they give a good opportunity for landscape aiornment, and shut out the dust from passing vehicles. If a simple symmetrical exterior is given to the barn buildings (such a one as in Fig. 3) which are partly hid by Fie. 3. trees, they will aid in a pleasing view from the grounds and dwelling. The ornamental trees should be such as are perfectly hardy, and' which will grow freely when standing in grass; and the larger and smaller shrubs should possess a similar hardy character, a quality most readily found in those commonly known, such • as the Tartarian honeysuckle, the three species of Philadelphus, the barberry, snowball, lilacs, several spirseas, etc.—Country Gentleman._ UVE-STOCK NOTES. [From Western Rural.] SOME people curry a horse as if they were sawing wood and had struck a knot: and that kind of currying is injurious. • WHENEVER a man thinks his dog's tail must be made shorter, it may be concluded that the man. is short on brains and heart. IT is not so much big'bones that we want in a growing animal as it is good bones. We have seen animals whose bones were large but good for nothing. Now SOSIEBODT declares that generous applications of castor oil will remove warts from horses. Well, try it. Its value is easily determined, if you have the warts on hand. THE matter of warming the bit before putting it into the horse's mouth on a frosty morning is a very important one, and if any one does not think so let him put his own tongue to the bit. Do NOT. expect, the cattle that have, no shelter to bring you any profit even if there should be profit in beef cattle later on. They will never do it. Cattle thus exposed lose value every day. FEED one pint of oatSj one and a quarter quarts of bran and four ounces of-linseed meal for a day's rations to the six months' old. colt, and gradually increase it as the colt grows older. This is Prof. Stewart's ration, and it is a good one. Ax exchange thinks that tlie breeders of ponies have a great future before them. We suppose that the breeding o',' ponios will be reasonably profitable, nit we Oo not believe that fancy stock •ill L'viT be as profitable as stock that —•-cl for utility. AN EXCELLENT BROODER. Sketch of Ono That Has Been lined to Considerable Advantage* We give an excellent brooder by Mr. D. M. -Palmer, of New York, in this issue, as used by. liirn the past season. It is 4 feet long, 22 inches wide and 19 inches high on one side and 24 inches high on the other side. The box for the lamp is 12x10 . inches inside. Tho brooder box has am open bottom, but the cover fits tight, the .top having two or three, inches air space over the tank, should the top be level. The water•tank (Fig. 2) is made of galvanized iron, 1 inch deep and 12x54 inehes. The stand-pipe is 8 inches long, made large enough to insert the neck of a quart bottle in the top. Any house lamp can be used, the top of the chimney being half an inch from, the underside of the tank. The tank ie covered with cloth or bagging, sewed on close and tight. The mother is a frame, made of pine, covered with paper or tarred felt, with woolen, cu1 in strips, tacked on the edge, and when in position lies on top of the tank. The mother is a little smaller than the in LAJIP BKOODEK FOB CHICKEXS. side of the brooder—say five or six Inches. D sea sliding platform for the chicks and set it, at first, three inches lower than the underside of the tank, and lower the platform half an inch every ten days. The illustration shows a double brooder, with tight partitions in the middle, and with openings for the chicks on the opposite sides. The chicks in each brooder have separate runs. To set the brooder, have the end over the •tamp (three quarters of an inch the lowest from the top of the lamp, but half an inch is better), and the water will freely circulate. Fill the tank to the top of the stand-pipe, then fill a bottle with water and place the neck of tlie bottle in the opening of the stand FIG. 2. pipe (which gives pressure to the water), and the circulation will be complete. When . chicks are very young, keep the inclined plaite raised up- _ . This brooder is an improvement over many others, as it heats with but little oil, and one need not go to the expense of a boiler. Chicks raised in it had no leg weakness and grew splendidly. In Fig. 1, AAA show the tank, B the lamp, D the movable platform, E the inclined plane (or run), and S'the standpipe (which is also used for filling the tank). • In Fig. 2, the tank is shown, A being the end that goes ov.er tho lamp, and S ^hows the stand-pipe. i The sketch shows one-half of the cover removed, and also the side left open to have a view of the inside.— Farm and Fireside. POINTS FOR FARMERS. [From Farm, Field and Stockman.] CLOSE all unused gates. BE sure you dry the seed corn. Do it now. CULTIVATE a large crop of small home pleasures. DON'T let the snow hide rubbish about your farm. KEAD, plan and calculate for next season's work. THE farmer is a bigger factor than the farm in successful farming. IF you use manure to bank up the house be sure it is through heating. DON'T sell all the hogs at three cents and buy back hams at fifteen and twenty. : HAVE a place for the lantern outside the barn and always light before going .jiito the, barn. • THE present available supply of potatoes is estimated to be a little over half of what it was a year ago. SHOVEL the snow from under the clothes-line—or better, hang out the clothes for your wife these wintry days. WHAT cares vegetation how the elements of fertility originated so^they are given in a soluble arid .available form? TteEKE arc pastures in Kentucky which have never been plowed since the State was.fu*t settled, but the grass is fed in the most liberal manner and i< thus sustained. THIS is the best time to paint the implements. Clean them well first, then paint; if you can not afford to buy white lead, a gooa ?<5at of good linseeo oil will do well. IT is reliably stated that in Ontario where they make.a business of sending children to agricultural schools, more than eighty-five per cent, of them go back to the farm. Ix getting down hay or straw by lantern light, be sure -the lantern is hung on a hook where there is no risk of knocking it over or off. It will not take sixty seconds to put up a hook. SECBETARY B.USK is convinced that the present work of the Government in matters relating to irrigation, is only, a beginning, and that the Government aid for this purpose will be increased as the work progresses. IN a recent article of President Chamberlain, in his chronicles of a clay farm, tie shows that each dollars' worth of super-phosphates returned him two dollars' worth of wheat, with strong prospect of greatly increasing the clover \ and timothy for the coming year. , \ A LAKG-E part of the nitrates which would be lost were a cereal crop grown is assimilated and retained by a root crop; and when the roots are fed on the farm, we may return the nitrogen to ihe soil in the manure of the animals and thus enrich the land, for a cereal crop. • . i BREAKING OXEN. *he Excellent Method Practiced by a Patient and Successful Mtin. A writer ;recently remarked: ''The day for making money from oxen has not passed;" and he then points out tha many convenient purposes for which they may be used by'builders, road- makers, excavators, quarrymen and in many other cases where heavy loads are to be. drawn short distances. But every thing depends on their being wall broken. An efficient yoke, at perfect .command, is worth twice as much as one badly broken, and will sell for a much higher price, .We knew a man who made a business of breaking and training oxen, in which he was so skillful and successful that untamed steers were sent to him for miles in every direction. . If we remember correctly, he charged five dollars a yoke, and the perfeej; order to which he brought them was certainly worth in cash more than triple that sum. His method was substantially the following, and one week accomplished the -work, from the wildest steers to the most perfectly obedient oxen. He took 'ten animals at a time. They were turned into a comfortable yard together, and he spent the first half day in walking slowly among them. He went very slowly near those which were afraid of him, and in an hour or two they cared little for his presence. Next, they allowed him to place his hand on them; then gradually by another day he could handle them, passing his attentions gradually from one to another. Tliey would then allow him to nib their necks and ears and other pleasant familiar acts. He •next tried the ox-bow, placing it under the neck. Then continuing to draw on it gently, they would advance a step or two. This was continued till he coulc lead them with the ox-bow as with a halter. Another movement was to •place the yoke on. their necks; then to unite the two; and so on, till the end oj the sixth day they were completely brought into subjection. These oxen had the reputation of being better broken than most oxen, many of which had been roughly treated with whip and vociferations, till all mildness and chances for obedience had been beaten out of them. Few .men could adopt the course which the man above described so successfully used, simply because they have not the patience and self- control required, and because they are unwilling to go about the work in so systematic a manner. The man made good wages, for he broke five yoke in a week, and receiving five dollars for treating each pair of sfeers he made twenty-five dollars a week.— American Cultivator. . THE PRIVATE DAIRY. It Offers a Splendid Meld for Inwntorg lu Search of Fortunes. Most of the writings of those who write upon the dairy do not deal very much with the private dairy except to abuse it and its methods, and the dairy inventions are usually of a character that will serve the interests of the dairy on a large scale. Yet it may be said that it is in a sense impossible to wipe the private dairy out of existence. If not impossible, it is impracticable Ao do so. There are thousands of private dairies, and there always will be thousands of them. For the benefit of'those who are engaged in conducting them and for the benefit of the country at large, more attention should be given to introducing an improvement in those dairies in which improvement is necessary. One of our exchanges suggests the need of a separator that can be worked by hand for the private dairy. An invention of that kind would 'bring more money to the pocket of the -inventor than existing 1 separators will ever bring to the pockets of then- inventors. The private dairies offer a splendid field for those who will take the pains to serve their interests and take the trouble to demonstrate the fact that they can serve their interests. It is sometimes said that you can not teach the average poor butter maker any thing; that he is in a rut and is determined to stay there. Nonsense.' Anybody is willing to learn if he can be clearly shown that it is to.his interest to learn. But while the majority are trying to do something for the cream-, ery all the time and simply ridiculing the farm dairy the private dairy that needs improvement will not be likely to get it. Suppose we let the creamery take care of itself awhile while we give more attention to making the private dairy better.—Western Rural. A Poultry House Combining Reasonable Cost with Utility. Here is a good common-sense poultry house which 'combines a fair appear- -ance and reasonable cost with utility. It is 10x40 feet and can be built for S60 to $~-5- The small cut shows the ground plan. The circles marked W are tubs containing water which. comes from, a spring and is running constantly. 30 GD' © GKOUND PL AST AND PERSPECTIVE OF JPOUL- TKY HOUSE. For ducks this privilege would be wi- surpassed. E is the outside door and F F partition doors. In the far right- hand section a stove, .two feed loins and an incubator stand. The nests and roosts are arranged in the usual manner.' The requirements of the individual farmer will dictate more or less de; parture from-the exact conditions her* named;—James C. Pairchild, in Farm and Home. CHOICE COMB-HONEY. The Beekeeper's Most Reliable Source of Iricon&e. The production of comb-honey is probably one of the most importan' questions in bee culture for the genera apiarist to stxidy. How to obtain th best results both in quality and quanti ty, the si/.e of sections, the kind of su pers, "side storing" and "tiering up,' are some of tbe .most important ques tions concerning' this subject, and require much study and experience in or der to bring about the best results. •The one-pound section is probably the most popular section in the market at present, and besides being more salable than any other size, it has many other good qualities. In using one-poun( sections, separators are not as essential in order to get straight combs, as in larger sizes, and by not using separa tors, sections will be much better filled because the bees must have a bee space on both sides of the separator; whereas' if no separator is used, one bee space is all that is required, thereby giving more room for the storing of honey. This honey will be more salable, for the ma-r ket demands a well-filled section, and ii is generally thought that as ranch honey will be stored in small sections as in large ones. But the qualit}' of the honey is the most important point. This the beekeeper has but little control over, further than taking it from the hive at intervals during the honey season, anc probably this does not have much to do with the quality, but it has much to do with the appeai-ance. It is a settled fact thiit tbe longer honey is left in the hive the darker it will get. Therefore, in order to gain the best results in this line, the bee-keeper must take the honey from the hive several times during the season. This is not as much oj a task as might be expected, if good Italian bees are kept, and good convenient supers are used. It is a good plan, when money is coming in freely, to lifi the sections from the super without removing the super from the hive. Place the uncapped sections in the center, ant fill up with empty sections. But if the harvest is over, or the bees are cross and inclined to rob, it is the best plan to lift the super froia the hive.—E. S. Mead, in Ohio Farmer. THE ORCHARD SITE. A Xortliern Slope Is Preferable to a Southern One. For the orchard site avoid barren hillsides, says a writer. Yes, avoid barren lands of all kinds. Any good corn land will answer. If not naturally well drained, tile to the depth of at least four 'feet. A northern slope is preferable to a southern one, the above writer says. Plow and harrow the ground thoroughly. Level land should, by repeated plowings, be thrown into ridges upon which plant the trees, two rods apart, in the spring of the year. In digging, trees lose a portion of their roots; this should be balanced-by judicious pruning of the top. Cut away all forked and close-growing brandies, leaving one upright shoot for the leader, and cut the ends of all branches back a few inches. Make all cuts close and smooth. Never leave -any stubs, and cut all bruised and broken roots back to the sound -wood.. Pl»nt in holes large enough to permit each root being straightened out in natural position, setting the tree about two inches deeper than it formerly stood and leaning about fifteen degrees to the southwest. Cultivate corn among the young trees for five or six years. Then seed to clover, letting it remain on the ground as a mulch; never permit a dense grass sod - to take possession of your orchard. Protect your trees against rabbits, mice and borers by wrapping the stems with burlap, wire screen or something of the sort. Keep up the fertility of the soil by an occasional top dressing of well-rotted barnyard manure. Keep your trees free from worthless branches and dead twigs. Prune during mild weather, from November to March;—Western Rural. A HANDY CONTRIVANCE. Adjustable Extension for tlio Foot of an Orchard ladder. Every one who has had to pick apples in a side hill orchard will understand the- value of the device illustrated herewith after a sketch and description f u r - nished by George E. Hull, Westchester County, JST. Y.' It is an adjustable e x tension for the foot of a ladder, and consists of a LADDER FOB HILLY p j ece o f w o o <J LANS. about two feet long and q^ the same width and thickness as the foot of the ladder. It is held in place by two iron straps, which are firmly bolted or screwed to the ladder, but large enough, especially the upper one, to. give the extension piece plenty of space. When the ladder is set in place, the loose piece drops of its own weight to the ground, as shown in the right-hand side of the engraving. It is firmly fastened there by a wedge of hard wood or, still better, of iron. Winter is the most convenient season for making such contrivances.—American Agriculturist. • In Nautical Phrase. "What a deal little craft that wife of yours is, eh, Dobson, old boy?" "Dear? I should say so. She's so very dear I call her my revenue out.ter."—Boston Cour- UNQUBSTIOXAEJLY wood ashes, fed to the hogs .are excellent as a remedy for certain conditions that will surely result in disease. , ' BBOAD wheels draw easier on grass and, on mud roads, and'do, not cut the fields so badly or wear the roads so rapr Then why not have broad tires? Dyspepsia Makes the lives of many people miserable, and often leads to self-destruction. Distress after eating, sour stomach, sick headache. heartburn, loss o£ appetite, afaint, "all gono" feeling, bad taste, coated tongue, and Irregu- . larity of the- -bowels,- are Distress some of the more common After symptoms. Dyspepsia does _ .. not get well of Itself, 'It bating requires carelul, persistent attention, and a remedy like Hood's Sarsa- yarilla, which acts gently, yet surely and efficiently. It tones the stomach and other organs, regulates the digestion, creates a good appetite, and by thus Sick. overcoming the local symp- u , . torns removes the sympa- Headacne thetic edects of the disease, banistes the headache, and refreshes the tired mind. " I have been troubled with dyspepsia. I had but little appetite, and -what I old eat M r+- distressed . me, or did me ,7 utlle E° od - In aa hour bum after eating I would experience a faintness, or tired, all-gone feeling, as though I had not eatenanything. Hy trouble, I think, was aggravated bymy business, which is that of a painter, and from more or less shut up in a roomwith fresh paint. Last spring I took Hood's Sarsar rilla— took three bottles. It did me an immense amount of , good. It gave me an appetite, and my food relished and satlsried the craving I had previously experienced." GEOHCE A. FACE, 'Watertown, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Solrtbyalldruggistc, gl; six for g5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecarics.Ixmell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar SOUP Has Joined the Throng. DAYTON, TENN., i beautiful town of 5,000 in. Habitants, located on the Queen and Crescent Route, 293 miles south of Cincinnati, has hithcrlo. kept aloof from the excitement attending the' boom- of the New South; but the possibilities- offered by "a town already established with ari inexhaustible supply cf coal, iron and timber, and \vith cokejng ovens, blast furnaces, factories- and hotels in operation, were too great to escape the eye of tlie restless capitalist, and a strong party of wealthy men from Chicago. Chattanooga- and Nashville, in connection with -prominent banking firms in New England, have formed 2. company to be known as the Corporation of Dayton, for the sale of town lots, the establishment of industrial enterprises, etc. It is an assured fact that within six months D:iyton will have another railroad from the soutti-e;i.st, which will make .it an important junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth. of the freipht and passenger traffic between the- Great North-west and the South-east. In addition to this it is located on the C^. and C,, one of- thc largest and most important of the Southern Trunk X-ines. It is in the midst of the fertile and beautiful Tennessee Valley; has already an established reputation as a prosperous and s c nKiuufiicturing- town and some additional strength as a lulUth resort. The strongest firm :;t present located therels the Dayton Coal&IroL Co , an English Corporation, who have built 2. standard gauge railroad to their mines, and own •JJ.UOO acres of good coal and iron and timber land, just West of und adjoimn^Dayton. Itis-proposed to have a Land Sale pecember 3rd, •1th and 5th, and special trains will be run from Xc.w England also from the important^ciiics of- the North and North-west, which will undoubtedly be a -great success, as tke~ plan' ;S; to discour- r.fj-e extravagant prices and put the'propeity in.. I.HE hiinds ofthe people ata_pnce where the} cai> .,iTi>:o to hold and improve it, Excursion tickets, Cincinnati to Davton nn<t rciurii. will be sold by agentsQcBBN AND CRKS- i- I--NT ROUTE and connecting lines North. Four thrmiph "trains daily from Cincinnati witbouT change of cars, Kiirtitrnnc*-. The vast amount of labor performed bj He heartln Keeping all portions of the body supplied with blood Is not generally known. It beats liifl.OOO times, and forces tlie blood at the rate of 168 miles a day, which is S.OOo.OOn.OO'i times and 5.150.880 miles In a lll'e time,- No wonder there are so -many Heart Failures. The first symp-' lomesare'sbortwssof breath when exercising. pain in. the side or stomach, fluttering, choking In throat, oppression, then follow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen snides, etc.. Dr. Franklin Miles' Kew Heart Cure is the only reliable remedy. Sold by B. F. Keesllng. 1 An Important Mutter. Druggists everywhere report that the sales o the Restorative Nervine— a nerve fond 'an* medicine— are astonishing; exceeding anytblng they ever had, while It gives universal satisfaction In headache, nervousness sleeplessness, sexual, debility, backache, poor memory, fits, dizziness, etc. L. Burton & Co., N. Y. ; Ambery . & Murphy, : of Battle Creek, Mich.; C. B. Woodworth a Co., of Fort Wayne. Ind., aad hundreds of others state that they never handled -any me Iclne which sold so 'raplely. or gave such satisfaction. Trial bottles of this great medicine and buck on- Nervous Diseases, free at B. F. Keesllug's who- guauantees and recommends It. ' . . (3) To Nervous Debilitated Hen. If you will send us your address, we will wall you our Illustrated pamprielet explaining all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated .Electro-Voltaic Belt and Appliances, and theireharmmg effects upon the nervous debilitated system, and how they vlli Quickly , restore you to vigor and manhood. Pamphlet free. H you are thus afflicted, we will send you a. belt and appliances on trail. • VOLTAIC BELT Co., feb7d-wly ^ ______ Marshall, Mich. A Spring Medicine. The druggist claims that people call dally for tbe n«w cure for constipation und sick headache, "discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In, the Rocky Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (a ereat remedy in the far west for those complaints) combined with simple herbs, and" Is made lor ose- 'jy pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength.. It sells at 60 cents a. package aad te called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample free. IwxJ For Over Fifty Venrs. An Old and Well- Tried Remedy.— Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup' has been: used for over Fifty Years by Millions ol Mothers for their Children' While Teething, with Perfect Success. It Soothes the Child, Soltene the Gums.Allays all Pain; Cures Diarrhoea. Sold by-druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ask 1'or Mrs. Wlnslow's "Soothing Syrup, and take: no other kind. DUUbUlll^ CJlup,. UI1U L. Twenty-live cents a bottle. 1uceaxl*wly ^Miles'Starve an • Jklvcr.'Fills. An Important discovery. They act on-the-liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves, A new principle. They speedily .cure biliousness, bad Hste, torpid liver, piles and, coCstluatlou splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest.- SO doses for 25 cents. Samples leeatB. F. Keesllng 1 !!. i BiH-klenV An.lea Salve. The Best Salve In the world.for Cuts, Bruises, riores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Plies, or no pay iiuytiiviio, tutvi pva*t*iuj \*uiwu *,..»—., — —- r ^. reQulred, It is guaranteed to give perfect sat- sJactlon, or money refunded. .Price 2o cents per DiO^tJiuiJ, V^ JiivJ^j icivinvi'^vi .-. «JC8 ^D.CCIluB box. FOR SALE BI B. F. KeesUnc. (1 THE REV. GBO. H. THAYER, of Bourbon, Ind., says: '•Both myself and wife owe our lives to Shiloh's Consump- ,ive, Cure. . Sold *by ' B. F. Kees- CATARKH CUBED, health and sweet breath secured, by Shiloh's -Catarrh... lemedy. Price 50 cents. Nasal in- ector free. Sold by B. F. Kees ng - ' 3 Pain find ilren«( attend the use of most catarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are' unpleasant as well as dangerous. Ely's Cream-. ?alm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied Into the asal passages and heals the Inflamed membrane Ivlng relief at once. Price 50c. to28 - , GROUP; WHOOPING- COUGH and bron- hitis immediately, relieved by Shiloh's. urf. Sold by B.'F. Keesling. 5

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 14,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free