Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on March 14, 1891 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 14, 1891
Page 7
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SYMPTOMS OB IXVEB DISEASE I Loss of appetite; bad breath; bad taste in Ihe mouth; tongue coated; pain nndertha •honlder-blade: In the back or side—often IP--- mistaken for rheumatism; sour stomach with flatulency and water-brash; indigestion; bowels lax and costive by turns; headache, with dull, heavy sensation; restlessness; with sensation of-having left something undone which ought to have been done; fullness after eating; bad temper; blues; tired feeling; yellow appearance of sh<nand eyes; dizziness,etc, Not all, but always some of these indi. cate want of action of tbe Liver. For A Safe, Reliable Remedy that can do no harm and has never been known to fall to do good Take Simmons Liver Regulator ' —AS EFFECTUAL SPECIFIC FOR Mftlaria, Bowel Complaints, »y»pep«la. Sick Headache, Constipation, Biliousness, Kidney Affections, Jaundice. Mental Depression, Colic. A FHTSICIAJTS OPINION. "I have been practicing medicine for twenty years and have never been able to put up a vegetable compound that ,\vould > like Simmons Liver Regulator, promptly and effectually mov- the Liver to action, and at the same time aid (instead of weakening) the digestive and assimilative powers of the system. L. M. HINTON, M.E., Washington, Ark, * ONtY GENUINE Ilaa our Z Stamp in red on front of wrapper. ' J. E Zeilin & Co., Philadelphia, Pa. Tbcdyspcptlc, tlic debilitated, or from excess of work of iniiiti ov body, tli'isi Ji or exposure ill Malarial Kegions, will find Tutt's Pills the mast cental restorative ever «f fercU tbe «uf ferine Invalid. Try Them Fairly A viporoTift >KK!y, pure blood, strong ttCrv es* and a cheerful mind will re so It. SOU) EVERYWHERE. fnl. 1'iinitiiliirsfh-e Mi,.Maine vcarlj«tielnc rondo by John R. ,y.N*Y.,nt work far us. Header, y itVl lUftke os nincli, but wo cun ou quietly tow to earn from Ift» to lnv nt thtTnuiri, niiJ imirn nsyon po Uut'h ovxrs, ult iipwt. In niiv pnrt of M:H, you t-nn conimcncoflt ttomr, glr- lt vour tlnit'.or Pp,trcinaimenlfl OnlvtO ork. All hHB*y. Gront jiay SCUK f,,r 1 worker. M'c pUifi v»u, fyrnl«hlti,r inp. EASILY, SI'EEUILY learned. 'ltS flUSE. Address at once, tO., I'ORTLASU, HAlMv. FIN3S PAPER HANGINGS FSESCOinG C«UHC!I£S ..fi RESICEnCES. SC. We invite visitors LO call and inspect, Correspondence solicited. W. P. NELSON & CO,, 193 W ABASH AVE., CHICAGO, ILL, GOOD DIGEo, ION, SOUND SLEEP, SWEET B^ATH, GLEA^ COMPLEXION, BRIGHT EYES, GOOD HEALTH, HAPPINESS AND LONG LIFE ARE S .CUR! • 3Y USING DR. WHITE'S DANDELION Alterative. Jt costs but $1 for a. very large bottle, and every bottle is warranted. oold by Ji. i. ktebiiijg and .D.I- Pryor. MANY A MAN will set well if ho heeds, orrtleft he ignores, our warning. yirtliodf JExrluuJvr; Surress Unique, Thousands restored by Home Trrntmrttt. Guaranteed Testimonials. !_.._ ...... ..__., I' 3 mailed free toraHm- JOUR NEW BOOK kw"™.^*?^ and Disensesof Men treated and nirf.il. Addrfss to-cla]', EKIK .HKDICAI. CO., Buffalo. H.lf. MELTS TOO SOON. 'SENSIBLE POULTRY HOUSE. If Yon Study the Tlctiiro You Will Know How l.o JJuIlcl Jt. The poultry house illustrated in this issue may be ol' any size, but as shown, the house is ]Oslo I'eet, intended for :J5 fowls. Tim front is 8 fnut, slanting- to 15 fict at the rear, the shed being- 8x10 feet (main part 10x10 feet). The shed is intended as a dust room. ;n'id for scratching- in nmjrh \voatlu-r. The FIG. 1. hous:- nuiy be buai-ded or built in any manner, with tarred paper roof. In Fig, -J is shown the interior, 1! being- the feedbox: (', the grain box: T) D, the roosts: E E, the nests: A A A, the egress and ingress holes from main room to the shed; P, the ingress and FiG ogress hole from shed to the yard, and II. a ventilator, or lattice cover. The main room has a feed box and water box at each end. which may be removed at will. It requires not over 1,001) feet of boards and 200 feet of scantling- to build the house. The illustration is so plain that an .extended description is unnecessary. — Farm and Fireside. BISULPHIDE OF CARBON. The Mont ReUalilo and Safest Kcincdy Against Grnin Weevils. Prof. Riley declares that the use of bisulphide of carbon against different insects attacking stored grain has greatly increased in this country since he first recommended it some thirteen years ago. There is, however, considerable diversity in the method of using- it and the recommendations of some of our writers have evidently been made with no sense of the fact that the fumes are heavier than air and descend rather than ascend. Prof. A. H. Church in a recent number of the Kew Bulletin records Jhat, he found that one and one-half pounds of bisulphide is enough to each ton"of grains-He advises that it be applied in the following way: A ball of tow is tied to a stick of snch.a length that it can reach thcmiddleof the vessel containing the grain. The tow receives the charge of bisulphide, like a sponge, and is then at once plunged into the vessel and left there, the mouth or opening- of the vessel then being- tightly closed. When necessary, the stick may be withdrawn and the charge (of one ounce to one hundred pounds of grain) may be renewed. The action of carbon bi- sulphide lasts in ordinary cases six weeks, after which period a fresh charge is required. The bisulphide docs no harm to the grain as regards its color, smell or cooking- properties and the germinating power of most seeds is not appreciably affected, provided that not too much is used, nor its action' continued for too long a period. The assistant director of agriculture of Burmah is reported to have used naphthaline instead of bisulphide in the following- way, but Prof. Biley would not expect, he says, anything like as good results from the naphtha- line as from the bisulphide: A hollow bamboo cylinder one and one-half inches in diameter with a stick fitted into the cavity is pushed down to the bottom of the bin, tJic stick is then withdrawn and a few teaspoonfuls of naphthaline powder is poured into the bamboo, which is then drawn out leaving the naphthaline at the bottom of the bin. If the bins are very large this should be done once to every ten feet square and the application should be repeated every fifteen or twenty days. —Western Bural. FEEDING FOR EGGS. Whiit KintlH i>f Food Will Priulii<:o tli« IH'St K«Slllr,». A correspondent of the California Cacklcr in relation to'feeding 1 laying fowls communicates the following 1 : There has been a very great complaint in some sections about, the 1 hens not laying as they should. 1 think every case can be .-Lccruintcd for. I was recently called in to sec a lady's flock of eig-lity-eifjht hens that were looking, to say the least, fine.. y»i she said she was not getting- as many eg-g-s from them as T was from a pen of eight that \vero always confined in a yard 8x20. with a tight house r>xr>, and hers liatl fret- range. I purchased a do/en from her and after killing- a couple I found that her hens had not snliicient food to produce eggs. While tins I, believe to be generally the cause of failure of eggs, yet it is not uhvays: some feed too high, and not that food which will produce eggs. 1 have been for some time experimenting on what kind of food will produce best results, and have found the following by far the. best: Bran or barley in the morning, scalded with milk: give all they will eat up elean. In this, we have what is generally acknowledged to produce, the greatest per cent, of the white of an egg, and very little fat. At noon feed wheat or screenings, fn this we have the li-'.ie for shell, »nd also a good per cent, of the yolk. Give all they want, and if you have an ash or manure pile mix a little in for them to scratch after. At night give a liberal feet of corn and do not be afraid of making too fat. I do believe, contrary to the opinions of some, that corn will produce eggs, and lots of thera, especially in winter. Feed beef scraps every other day (cooked), and plenty of bone meal, with a liberal supply of green food every day. Hens fed irj this manner must lay, if they are any good at all: if not. get rid of them. An old saying, and a true one, is that a hen properly fed rnnst lay or get fat. Of course, this will not apply through moulting time. DAIRY BY-PRODUCTS. POULTRY SELF-FEEDER. A Device ICHjjcriHlly Sultablo for Use oil the Farm. Some poultry keepers, especially farmers, do not like the idea of feeding the fowls twice a dav. Probably a self-feeder would suit such persons. To make one make two crosses, the same as for a saw horse, only of smaller timber. Fasten one sideboard so it rests onjhe bot- ^tom of the crosses. Leave a ifelfinch space between the lower edge of the other one and the first one put on. iSail a strip six inches wide to the edge of the lowest sideboard to catch the grain as it drops through and a strip to the other edge to keep the grain from working off. Put in end pieces and use a hinged cover on the top. One can be made to hold several bushels and fifteen or twenty fowls need be fed but once or twice during the winter. While most people would prefer to feed but little and often the sclf-feeder is a much better way than the once a day or every other day plan. The fowls soon get used to this style of feeding and after the first few days do not gorge themselves to the extent they will if fed once a day. Moreover, it does not take as much grain to winter fowls as it does by other styles of feeding.—,!. H. Andre, in Farm and Plome. A true JUlea of the Value of Skiul-Milk mul Ijuttermllk. At the recent meeting of the Minnesota Dairymen's Association Mr. J, II. Monracl delivered an address from which we take the following extracts, which show that the value of the skim-milk acd buttermilk is cftc-n too urn eh to htive it user! as pig feed. In other words, more butler should bo taki-n out of the milk Iw-'foro giving it to the hogs. Ik 1 said: "The rich . t oil and tin- miusn;il facilities for production on a largo scale luis trained the prost-nt generation of our TVVstL'rn citizens to ;i. sovereign but wasteful contempt for the little ili'tailx. "I ;nn, therefore, quite prepared to be criticized for venturing to take up wch a question as 'How is your skim- milk »nd buttermilk'?' Talking about skim-milk I urn always reminded of the story of how ii. farmer's wife, in the kind- Qi'ss of her In-art and in nil innocence suitl to a city visitor: '\Yhy, drink all you cim. Tim pigs will get it anyhow ' "Thy pigs will get it. Yes. and a rcry good use that is to make of it, when properly fed, but have you ever put this question to yourself: 'How jiuch butter do I givu my pigs when I jive ihem 100 pounds of skim-milk or buttermilk?' A year ago I. should aot have dared to propound the above question, as it would have been useless. The cost of having a chemical analysis made simply prevented us from getting 1 reply, and the oil tests then in use sould not even give us an approximate reply. "But now. thanks to Dr. Babcock, we have a cheap, practical test which enables us to get practically a.n approximate reply. "Let us take a dairy of ton cows giving a yearly yield of 40,000 pounds of milk. The deep-sotting- system of creaming is used, ice is scarce ^through lack of forethought) and the water is 55 degrees. Thus it will be quite easy to lose .:; per cent, extra in the skim- milk, which in this case would be 120 pounds of butter fed to the haps. ''lint this is not all. If the cream is not properly and uniformly ripened it is not uncommon to find the buttermilk contain .S instead of .2 per cent. of fat. giving a loss of . 5 per cent, on lli per cent, of milk, of C,400 pounds buttermilk, and thus an additional loss of M-2 pounds of butter. "A small daily loss, indeed, unworthy your consideration, but, after all, a loss of 1">3 pounds of butter, making, at an average price of twenty cents. ?:JO.GO. ''Let us take another instance. A farm with twenty-five cows with a yearly milk yield of 100.000 pounds of milk, using shallow puns or even deep setting. This will leave on an average 0.75 percent, fat in the skiia milk, Uy using a hand separator run by power (I do not, believe in hand work), the per cent, may be reduced to an average of 0.25, a gain of 0..",, or 500 pounds of butter a year, and on this farm careless ripening of the crcHin rnuy cause a yearly loss of eighty pounds of butter in the buttermilk. "Hut. supposing we do not rim the separator right, we may easily lose from 200 to :;00 pounds of butter per year. "It may, of course, be objected that if this butter is left in the skim or buttermilk it is not lost; and. so far as we use it for humim food, this objection is valid. l!ut when used for hogs, calves or fowls. I leave it for you to decide whether you can afford to feed them with butter." — the oiler iimuo Always open by the proprietors of Dr. Saga's C.itarrh Remedy. It's a reward cf $500 cash for an incurable case OL : catarrh, no matter how bad, or of how long standing. They'll carry it out, too. It's one thing to mr.k'j the offer. It's 3 very different thiug to make it good. It couldn't be done, except "Vilh an extraon-lb;:!"/ medicine. Cut that's vvhat_ they 'have. By it's mild, soothing cleansing and healing properties, D:\ Sage's Remedy cures the _wo:-s; cases. It doesn't simply palliate for a time, or drive the disease to the lungs. It produces a perfect and permanent care. Try it and see. If you can't be cured, you'll be paid. The only question is — are you willing to make the test, if "the makers are willing to take the risk ? If so, the rest is easy. You pay your druggist fifty cents and the trial begins. If you're wanting the $500 you'll get something better — a cure! Cheap Lands andHomes In Kentucky, Tennesee, ALABAMA,, Mississippi and Louisiana. On ttis !1ne of tlifi Queen & Crescent' Home £oa be found 2,vuu.u>iU iici'ns of splendid brttou', np- land, timber and sto;.-k lanUs, Aiso t,hr t fruit a'id mineral IsuiJs 0:1 V.\e cutill)i«iit lor or, tivorablo terms. yAElIEBS! with all thy getting cet -A- home [liesunny south, wli»r« bi!z;-ui;.-. ,:nu Ice.c plains are unknown, . Tbo Qti'fin & Ciwee'm !louU- I;. !'•) Miles Shortest ii mi 'Juickei-t !.1t-,e Cincinati 10 New Orleans- Tim.- T, Hours. Enure Trains. Biigeage r 'ir, Pay Owu-ii-i- i TO PREVENT SHRINKAGE Eo : Hot As long are made of Snr-jr:tlr the FVllocs vnlh Unsti-d Oil. as the wheels of vehicles there will be annoyance from the loosening of (he tires in dry weather. T h e usual remedy is to have the bl acksro ith • -cut' ' COSTRIVASCE xon j-jRji- < lr te b r ink t h e. tires. This pro- unsatisfactory because VE.vm-o cess is often nil Miles Ilje Sboricst. 3 Hours tiie Qi:k-U»'sr . S Cincinnati to Jacksonville, Fia^ Time -fi Hour.-. . /§ Tin? nuiy lini^ ninm."g Solid TRIJII.S MM TIm>"~'.' ? "'' ONLY LINE FKOJJ CINCINNATI TO •fjatLancwi. Teiin.. Port .Fas-lie., Ala.. Mrrl Hiss.. Vieklinru.:-1lss.. Shrpvi';.ort. La. :*; n .Miles the Slioru-st Cincinnati to l.uxiuston, .Ky.Sv"5 5 Hours quickest Cincinnati to Kno.vvillf. Tenn. '.-":'9•i«MII«s the Shortest ' Cincinnati to AlliuUlii imc!,;';':'* . 14 Miles tne Shortest Cincinnati lo Am:is,L«n »> Mlies tbe. ShurlH.st, nnclnjiat! lo B '" . J5 Miles oburtwt Cincinnati to sr Mrect connections aT New Orleans and Snr For Texas, Mexico, California Trains leave. Central Union Depot. Ciiicliimin^-% •rosslngtlie Famous. High Bridge of Kenlnci-.Va'^ •nd rounding tile base of Lookoiu JVnmt;!l>i.M;3 Boudoir Sleepers on aU TIirou«li..Ti;»r«i.jiSS ' POTATO STALK WEEVIL. LIVE STOCK NOTES, toe of tie BESf MEDICJHES era- Qmiei - FOR: - PAIN AND INFLAMMATION, both ExtcrnallYand Internally. It is safe and certain in its action . For Burns, J'oisoninr, Erysipelas, Inflammation of the Eyes or Bowels, Earache, Deafness, Rheumatism, Pains in Side, Back, or Shoulders, Files, Sore Throat, Croup, or Bronchitis. Price 25 cts. and ?i. at all druggists. E. MORGAN & SONS, Proprietors, PROVIDENCE, L I, ' rKADE SUPPLIED by ROSS GORDON. LaF«.yette, Ind. For salebyB. F Reeslin<r WATCH the leaks in feeding'; grain is too valuable to be wasted. SHEEP require as little care as any stock, but this ca.ro must be timely. IX stormy weather keep sheep indoors: better to lose a meal than to get wet. BE careful that the brood mares arc not overworked Or permitted to strain themselves. IN answer to the subscriber who asks whether sheep should be fed turnips while carrying lambs, we would say, that the moderate feeding- oi turnips or other root crops at that time is not considered, by good shepherds, injurious to cither sheep or lambs, but too heavy feeding of any root is. The same.is true of ensilage, as far as the lambs are concerned.—Farm, Field and Stockman. The Ees: Color for Hives. In painting- hives, says Farm, Stock and Home, .. dark colors should be avoided, for in extreme hot weather the combs in such hives will melt down, while in a hive which is painted white no damag-c will he done. Such melting down of .combs often comes in the tiroes of scarcity of honey in the fields, so that robbing- is started by the honey running from the hives,, when the inmates' arc- in no condition to defend themselves; .and ..from 1 this cause and the c rmik'd^ombs much, damage is done. SELECTING A STALLION. Suggestions to Those Contcmpl.itin,'; thf J.'utchiise of ODC. In selecting a stallion, says an exchange, first look at his legs: if they arc not up to the standard don't look any further at that horse, for a horse without legs is no horse. The legs should be large, flat, bony, free from flesh and puffs of any, kind, not too straight at thg pasterns nor yet set too far back—a fault with some draft horses. A good flat foot, with the ability to lift it up and place it straightforward the proper distance, is a desideratum. Next, look at the back.' It should be short, straight and closely coupled. Next, the head. Requisites—broad between the eyes and ears: clear, mild eye, not showing much white; jaw thin. If the .horse be full between the eyes, head sloping backward, and a narrow poll, that horse has no intelligence, and will breed that way. Shoulders should be large, sloping well back; wide rump; long hips, not punched up in a knot like your fist doubled up. Wide between the forelegs. Thin throat latch. Keck long and enlarging to the point where it is set on shoulders. If the horse possesses the necessary individual merit, his breeding may be looked up. But though the horse had a pedigree a mile long, don't breed to him unless he has individual merit. Is Full Fccdhig- Exhaustive? There is a general belief among farmers that cows fed by milkmen on brewers' grains one or two years are not thereafter good for much. The reason for this seems to be that the action is a fattening one, and the cow is made too fat for breeding, or, indeed; any use, except for the shambles. To reduce the cow in flesh she must be in some way stinted in food, anil it is this.rather than exhaustion from milk production, that makes such cows unprofitable to continue as milkers.. The evil' migUt be remedied by feeding enough beets or other roots to greatly increase the milk yield; and prevent the grain ration from making the cow fatten instead of continuing to give more milk.—Colman's It.ur;:l \Vnfl<1. TViiat the Tus"ct Lo«ks TJkc ami How It S>ucs fts Work. The accompanying engraving (after lliley) shows this'insect somewhat enlarged. The real length of the full- grown insect in the different stages is represented in each case by a straight black line. The larva, or grub, and pupa are white Or yellowish white in color, and the beetie is of a beautiful ash-gray color. This color of the beetle is due to a covering of grayscales. If the scales are removed the color is black. The beetle has a short snout or beak, and for this reason is called a weevil. The female beetle deposits one egg in a place in a slit made in the the weather maj- Continue dry. and render the tire as loose as ever in a few weeks when it will need the same treatment again. By this time the circumference of the tire is much less than it was at first, so that when the season is past the felloe will s'veli to its normal size in winter. The efc'eot is that either the tire is burst or the felloe is twisted and weakened. This difficulty may be prevented in most eases by saturating the felloes with hot linseed oil. Have a deep oblong- pun made of galvanized iron of the shape represented in the Sketch. Heat the oil to the boiling point and pour it into the pan, having previously arranged tbe wheel and pan as shown. Turn the wheel around in the oil very slowly, so as to allow the end of each spoke to be in the oil at least five minutes. The oil should be kept hot, and this can be done better if a small oil stove is placed under the pan. After the felloe is . saturated in this manner ti* wheel will be stiff and strong, and it will remain so. This treatment will prolong the durability of the wheel as well as prevent loosening of the tire.— American Agriculturist. reason why every farmer and breeder should keep g-ood stock is that they furnish the best instruments for deriving the best profits. BECAUSE sheep are just now on the. upward boom, do not rush wildly into them else. at the sacrifice of everything- THE POTATO STALK WEEVIL. a, larva; Ij, pupa; c, beetle. stalk of the potato, • a little above the surface of the ground. The grub soon hatches and tunnels its way down, deep into the root. It then works its way back again, and when fully grown changes to the pupa state and then to the mature beetle in the stalk (see illustration) just below the surface of the ground. This tunneling of the root .and stalk weakens the vines very seriously, the leaves begin to turn brown as if sunburnt, and soon, especially if the weather be warm and dry, the whole top dies down; the potatoes are small in size and few in number.— Orange Jiukl Farmer. Have you 3. Pittsburgh, Rochester, Duplex, or a Student Lamp? j Do they work satisfactorily? Do your Lamp Chimneys break? You get the wrong sort! The RIGHT ones are the "PEARL GLASS," made by Geo. A. Macbeth & Co., Pittsburgh, makers of the celebrated " Pearl-top " lamp chimney, which have given universal satisfaction. iver One Million Acres of Land In Altenin, ni*??! future Great State of the Soutb subject t<i •• £ jjre-emptlon. Unsurpassed climate. . '.'^ For Correct Comity Maps, Lowest Rates • a.rvi';-'?S oil particulars addres, D. ft. EDWARDS. <•,«*'•"•*« 'Hssdiger & Ticket Agent.. ,,.-$ Queen J: Crescent Route, Clnc!mii::i. ^. .';.-< TEXAS . I FARM LANDS! At present valuation will make men rich during';>-*: tbe year 1S>1. Tfte most conservative admit !&•';•;>* truth of this assertion. • "•••nl ft is now known that theJiHesi wheat land iitthe uiwtd ':^!g and suitable for alj small graios and IrultaandJn'-'-ft many instances cotton are • '-.-&, In North and West Texas!! Texas farmers have au enormous home market. 11 ^ aswell as _ ."'-• ,; ; c^v Twelve Jhousattd Mites of Railroad and Ocean Outlet: J-^ lortbelr surplus crop, -Here farmers are nble-to--^ work out of doors every du.y in the year, and stock: ~4$M run on pmss from January to January- \-'2i&ny^^w farmers-in'Kansiis and in ttoe north-west are'BeUinic^v^ whatever.equitythey have in tnclr forms, buylnir''^ tbe cheap lands of T*XILH. Aud in many Instanocs. ^ clearlup tbe price of the land frwm theirfir^t year* ;,,iW crops. The latestcensusxhowa that few farmers laY<//j$ Texas have their f arias raortpaued, fb&'VeiaJt-\-^^ Bchool fund is the Iar«Rst of any commonwealth, in '',.?$$ the world, ac^reca.tiiitf in ca^h and lands some BlKty-.Ci.^ milllnna of dollars. State uxes are ien cenw on to* >V? hundred dollars. • "•••?"•) .-V--^0w We simply act as Agents in the Sale oflatf^ Consequently pive the eanie attention to the Inter-.V:'^ cut of the buyer or in vent or-as to the seller.' We.,--;^ have now for eaJcKOOtl agricultural lauds .for 'from..<>':;%& tJircc to tc-n, doUars per :icre, necordinc to location. ;>^ These lands will double in value in three years. We '.-Viw can inveFtiaoney in hi?hprade Urst moneapes for/. ^ non-residents bcnriny_ M jn:r c?»t. \Ve do not make;- ; v;^; any ctmrpo for commissions from buyers or lenders '?*£j ofrooney. If you ^x':lnt a farm oramortgncrewrite-,-,.i;2 tie. KortWortlicitypropi-pty AfepeclaHy. Worefec:-Tsa by permission tn lire FirstoS'utional Bank, the- City- :';•%& Niitioriiil Bank, the Mprrhnnts National Bank; all ojCV'j^v; Fort Worth, and t'j. 1 I'-Tt WoniiChamber Of Com- ,-'/^ meree. Corre^iiotHir:',: o r'-oJieitod. -""^v'* THOEWAS J. HURLEY, mSCOTTATOB MK.MC11'.M. BO-Vllf, COJontnCIAH ; PAl'Elt, JIORTCAIili;; AXJ) iiKAr, 15STATK, Hurley Office Euildino. Forl'7 Worth, Texas. :'M •',;',« .INJECTION THE BENTLEMIK'S FRIEND. Oar Malydor Perfection Syringe tree with (very Dottle. Prevents Stricture. Cures GonorrhwA icd Gleet in 1 to 4 <tayn. Ask your Druggist, .or It. Sect to any address for 91.00. Addreai HANUF'6 CO., LANCASTER.CU iitir>r t,«x, y otirMW Hue of «f ode, umilily, by thaw or or olil.nml in Oiclr - GOLD MEDAL, PABJS, 1875. Ts selling 1 iat wethers each one must decide for himself whether the money is in shearing- or selling- unshorn. We knoty flock-masters who hold there is just as much money in wiling- with tho vrool on. It Will Not Be Stolen. The big-g-est umbrella in the world has been made by Messrs. Wilson, Matheson it Co., of Glasgow, for the use of the West African king-. The umbrella, which can be closed in the usual manner, is twenty-one feet in diameter, and. is affixed to a polished mahog-any staff of the same length. The canopy is made of India straw lined with cardinal and white and has a score of straw tassels and a border of crimson satin. On the top is apioe-shaped straw ornament which 'terminates in a gilded cone. When in use the umbrella is-fixed in the ground, and under its shelter the kinjj is alilc 1i c"it"; tain t'urty guests at din Of r Breakfast Cocoa from -which the excess of oil has been removed, is Absolutely Pure and it is Soluble. No Chemicals are used. in its preparation. It lias more than three times the strength of Cocoa mixeci with. Starch, Arrowroot or Sugar, and is therefore far more economical, costing less than one cent a cup. It is delicious, nourishing, strengthening, EASILY DIGESTED, and admirably adopted for invalids as well as for persons in health. Sold by Grocers everywhere. W. BAKER . in run Jo ili« work. EIH.J- lo k'«m, Wo furnish I'veryrlilnp. Wr ntnri you. No rick. You ifm dovoln. . your spsirc HHHIM-IHK, or nil j-uiir -ttnic la tin- work, I'M* Ii. »n •-. ; ••iitliviy new 1 fit J,ii ml 1/rin pi \vOii ilt-rful KHCCPC« loevcrv worker. -:" »i'Kiinn'r«. HFC cuniiiiR from (,-2* ( O f 3» pcrwcJt iuiifu}nvHrdn, ' and more «fi«rn IlMfe «* pcricncc. We cun funii*i you ihccm- "~ pli>ynn-nl ;iiid tftu-11 you fr'UKK. Xo Kimt-rto vxjiliiin liere. Full iiifonuaLiou FUEK. Do Ifoif Iniiest 'or IN STOCKS, BOMDS, G-T-.-A5- 1 AND PKO'VISIOiMS ? I: so. • \vjtu a reliable firm who have h.ni] i- T vc;irs exit .. ucc, and are members of die Chlfn > • Ho;ml of •••••:)(( and Stock Exchange. Who .-'c business sm.;ily on Commission. Refer to Illinc » Trust and Savings Ban/;. Chicago. C. A. WflYLAND & CO. -* 1O JPacffio Av-o. - Ciucafro. Ills. We send fre; of charge our Daily Markoi Ri-potr t/:.d Circular oa application, 'lUurest allowed on monthly balance's. A Systematic Primer of Hie Typical . Hodera taunic, by W. S. B. •Mulbeu.-a. Price. .9)..S;.'-"fa cents. Just liublisbed. A SAMPLE COPT willow:^Jftg sent poApaid fur 60 ct.R., pmvided this paperh men.' '••;.-.•§' tioned. GRADED CATALOGUES of STASDAEB--.r;*S XUSICAL COMPOS1TIOXS, .Vocal and I2si.ru-" :v,>sj muutul, will be sent 1TKKE to Boy address. , >i£} ARTHUR. P. SCHMIDT. 15 West SL, Boston, Mass. ;v|| ICURERUPTURI DR. HORNE'S ELECTRIC TRUSSES Have Cured 10,00*1 Biipturcs in 15 Tear*. "Isnftflrwl wltliartouiile 1 rupture 5 ycnrs. Tm?r,El6e-i j trie Truss cured mo in 3V2 nioato. J - G. PniLWvr.". Sept. 24, 'BO. "Your £l"r,lrlc Truss cured my runtiim after fnOt/rSngV^ 15 years, ilns. A:-I)oc™rov^_ASBecon, N. 3: Oct 6.Wk^; •Tam cur*»d Rnnnrt and well by wearing sourXIectriCv"^ Truss, R HMtTBT." Davis City, Iowa ADR. 17,-'SO. ;|-?i The only iremi'iic Eln<-trlb>Trn»« W'l'lWt <'«»tti»';^ ! ii; DR.HORHE^HVENTQR, 18OWABASH'AvV ,CHiclt^l

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