Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri on August 24, 1890 · Page 5
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Chillicothe Morning Constitution from Chillicothe, Missouri · Page 5

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Sunday, August 24, 1890
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FAEM AND HOME. Bints for the Husbandman and Housewife. Valuable Advics About Breeding and Feeding Sheep--Handling the Horse--Stock and Dairy--Poultry Pickings--Hints" for the Household. Breeding: nnrl Feeding Sheep. We do not like to in-breed very Inucb it it can be avoided, says the Prairie Farmer, because it has a tendency to weaken the constitution, although it is a fact that most all" the different breeds of sheep were produced by in-breeding. The truth seems to be that the close breeding up to a certain point is unnecessary to secure a certain type; and", judiciously done, it may be the means of securing most valuable results. To change the ram the second year would Be on the side of safety. You may breed a ram to its own ewe lambs with no bad results, but you should avoid breeding to the second generation's offspring. To breed a ram to its ewe lambs is safer and is not as close breeding as brother and sister. We must breed for some desired object and learn to know the character of every rara and ewe in his flouk as near as possible. Remember that the male impresses upon the projeuy most strongly, so it is necessary to be very careful in securing the ram as near the desired type; as possible. The ram is one-half the flock. No matter how nice a flock of ewes you have and you breed them to a poor ram, you cannot Accomplish an improvement. On the (ither hand if you have only a fair flock of ewes and you head them with as jrood a ram as you can secure, you are sure of a good result. It is cheaper to pay a good price for good rams to a capable breeder who makes the production of breeding animals his business and knows what a good breeding animal should be than ..to attempt r to raise one yourself, which, '.after all,'Is akin to your flock, or buy - some cheap ram of your neighbor. Breedlng_lays the foundation and feed- -"injr biiilds upon that. Success in sheep husbandry is due first to good breeding and then good feeding. We have fed wethers for several winters and have fed them several different ways. Our best results have been obtained by feeding ' them a variety of fodder, hay, straw and corn, feeding them corn and fodder (letting them do their own shucking and shelling of the corn) out on. a pasture we intend to plow up for corn the following spring, so the manure is not lost. When it is wet and "muddy we feed them their corn in troughs and the fodder in racks. At night, in "the stables, we give them clover hay in racks. After we get them to eating corn nicely, wa increase it slowly until we give them about all they will eat, feeding twice a day and feeding them just what fodder and hay they will clean up nicely, always keeping the. ·^:etable dry with straw. TOf course there s :will .be some litter in, th hay they will -not eat, and that we use as bedding. ..We'giye them access -through the day 'to -a, straw pile and fodder, and at ' night to hay in the sheds and barns. We ; let them have access to plenty of "water. This- is for wethers over 2 years old;,:--Prairie Farmer. · ~ Handling: the Horse. ." Have, you-.a farm hand who knows how to take care of a horse and delights in keeping his team in order? If so, you have a man whose work should be with the team as much as possible. Anyone who employs two or three or more men will observe that one is a better horseman than the others, and common sense dictates that he is the one to whose care the horses should be consigned. This is not only better in view of the amount of 'work likely to be done, but the condition ia which the horses are to be kept. Many an employe seems to know that a horse is a horse, and that is the extent of his equine knowledge. His very first action with the team shows his ignorance of that kind of work and the risk of placing it in his hands. No man who has taken the pains to gather .good horses about him can afford to take the risk of undoing all his work by handing them over to a novice to be ruin'ed. One likes to have supervision of his horses himself, but with many busy men this is impracticable. The,next thing is to get an honest and competent hand--not always an easy thing to do--and keep him. Producing: Uettor Cows. We beieve in the purchase of good cows, and also improvement by breeding from better stock on the male side. But one method of improving the dairy quite as important of either of these, is open to everybody, and without it all other improvement would be of little avail. That is to do everything to make your cows produce the milk and butter that they are capable of doing. A cow while giving milk js at the same time bearing a calf. If her-rnilk production is stimulated all that is 'possible she marks her calf with this characteristic. IE she be neglected in anyway she none the less surely mai-ks her progeny for a poor cow, however she may be treated. Grass for Fork Slaking:. "Various agricultural journals are remarking that there is meat in grass for pigs as well as for cattle and sheep. It is very true, but it is a mistake to suppose that the natural diet for pigs is grass, as it is for ruminant animals like cows and sheep. The two latter have a very bulky double stomach and will thrive on coarser fare than the pig, that has only one digestive apparatus. Without doubt pigs are often fed on too concentrated food, and are benefited by a run at E asture, especially by the exercise it ivolves. But tho notion 'that grain or some concentrated food is not needed even by growing pigs is a mistaken one. Filth breeds disease at all times, but is worse in summer. Corn'meal made into dough with cold water used to be the standard food for all kinds of young fowls, and is just as good now as ever it ivas. Meal and milk would be still better.. The meal should be sifted for very young fowls, as the hulls might choke them, though it is doubtful if such a case was over known when the dough was wet or mixed up long enough to let the meal swell before using, as it might get packed in the crop. Some people still have fear that thunder-will kill chickens in the shell. This old whim perhaps gave rise t ; the present law in New York, provid- " Ing for executions by electricity, but as legal electricity has not yet proved fatal, it is best to set the old hen. when vou get ready and take the chances. A stroke of lightning will kill anything if it is heavy enough, and the jar of the thunder may have the same effect that shaking the egg would, but when thunder shakes the earth enough to spoil eggs the hen that covers them had hotter climb a tree. Stock and Uairr Item*. A handful of tansy leaves rubbed over the cow's legs before milking will drive away the annoying stable flies. A feed of wotted bran with a small handful of salt, will be relished by the cow, and she will pay for it three times over. A sheet of light cotton cloth or cheese cloth thrown over the cow, will protect her from flies. Calves that tire fed on milk will be very grateful for a drink of fresh water between tbeir meals. Stop ;m attack of diarrhea in the Hock at the first notice. This disorder is the most fatal to sheep at this season and if neglected a few hours it may change to dysentery; when there will be a pelt and a funeral. Regularity in every respect of feeding and watering soon becomes a habit with all farm animals. - When cows are milked on Sunday one hour later in the morning and one hour earlier in the evening, the yield of milk on Monday is perceptibly less. Those persons who think they cannot milk a cow without wetting their fingers may try as a substitute for this objectionabls practice, the use of a little fine salt rubbed on their hands. This will sufficiently moisten a dry hand by absorption of moisture from the air to make the milking easy. But really there is no need for it as dry milking is easy enough. Count the sheep every time you see them. This is an old maxim- among shepherds. Missing one from the count you may find it hid in a fence corner suffering from diarrhea and covered with blow flies. One day's delay would have lessened the flock by that sheep. Lambs will get fast in a fence and in a few hours one may have struggled and died for want of help. . It is apout the time of year horses and mules pasturing 6a second crop red and white clover are subject to slobbering, some acridity in the herbage unduly exciting the salivary glands. In sections where great ragweed, ambrosia trifida, is common, it is fed to the slobbering animals and acts as a corrective. Horses are quite fond of this weed and while they pointedly reject the common ragweed, ambrosia artemesia folia, they relish the other. Hints to Housekeepers. A-little ammonia in tepid water will soften and cleanse the skin. Old brass may be cleaned to look like new by pouring strong ammonia on it and scrubbing with a scrub brush; rinse in clear water. The daintiest covers for the toilet table are made of linen and hemstitched on the borders, and wrought in drawn work and darned stitch. Lamp chimneys are easily cleaned by holding them over the steam from a teakettle, and. rubbing them with a soft cloth and polishing- with paper. .If the fat it the fry ing-kettle is hot before you are ready for . it, put in a dry crust of bread. It will not burn as long as it has something to do, only when it is left idle. It is not generally known that linoleum can be waxed, like a hardwood floor, and polished with a regular polishing brush. It is generally treated in this way in English houses. By spraying the region of the' external ear with ether, Drs. Honoque and Fridel of Paris render the dental nerves insensible, und extract teeth 'without pain or general anaesthesia. Flowers are always bright and cheering, but they should not be left in a room at night, and care should be taken to change the water frequently, and not leave them there at all when faded. A good gargle for sore throat is the ·following: Vinegar, one wlneglass- ful; honey, two tablespoonfuls; water, a tumblerful. Pour the water on to the honey, and stir it up, add the vinegar and use cold. A. rule well to be remembered in baking is that all things to be browned on the bottom must be set directly on the bottom of the oven, but those things that are to be browned only on top or merely heated may be set on the grato. ,, For burns, sweet oil and cotton are the remedies. If they are not at hand sprinkle the burned part with flour, and wrap loosely with a soft cloth. Don't remove the dressing until the in- flamation subsides, as it will break the new skin that is forming. All delicate and fancy hosiery should be soaked in salt and water before wearing, and stains of leather on stockings can be taken out by dipping them into chlorine water before putting them into soapsuds. Black hosiery is dipped in water in which is a little ox gall. Bags gf Chinese matting gilded with gold paint, and tied with a sash ribbon just abcwe the fringe of the matting, make pretty receptacles for papers or pictures. The bag should be" hung across a. corner niche, and if cheery heads oi children peep above the wall, the corner has a very picturesque air. A comfort in a sickroom is a wooden bod-rest, which, when placed behind the pillows, enables the patient to sit up easily. Another contrivance which I have seen answer admirably is a very long list, the ends o£ which were fastened bo the bedposts, and, being passed behiEd the patient and containing the pillows, formed a secure means of resting him when sitting up. Iiarge and Small Nursery Trees. Every intelligent nurseryman has hadcustomers who want "large trees" to set out A purchaser once said to the nurseryman: "I want big trees; none oi your puny ones; I may not live long enough for the small trees to bear." He took all the large trees he could find. In three years he called again. "I suppose," said the nurseryman, "that you wish only large trees; I can supply you." "No!" said the purchaser. "I don't want "any of your monsters; I've had enough of them; they either died or made no growth-not one grew half as well as the small ones. Give rne your small, thrifty trees; they are the ones for me." The truth is, no 'nurseryman can afford to dig up-half the large and long roots of the large trees, which have already run many feet in every direction, and they are cut off to mere stubs. Years ace required for them to recover from the shock of removal, even !f they grow at all. The small and thrifty ones are removed with a, large portion of their voung roots, and are scarcely ceecked"by the removal. They cost less in digging, less in packing, less in freight and express charges, and less in setting out.--Country Gentleman. SUNDAY SCHOOL, Lesson IS--August 31--"Entering the Kingdom"--Luka 18:15-30, Golden Text--WhoabevSr Shall; not Becoive the Kingdom of God as a Little Child, shall lino Wins Enter Therein.--like 18:17. Time--March A. D. 30. Soon after the last lesson. Place--Probably in Perea, east of the Jordan somewhere on Jesus' laSt journey through the frontiers of Samaria and Galilee, down the Jordan to Jerusalem. Parallel Accounts.'--Matt. 19:13-29; Mark 10:13-30. Circumstances--The narrative of St Luke here again falls in with Matthew and Mark, after a divergence of nine chapters. ' The lesson to-day is a continuation of the important instructions which makes Jesus' last journey to Jerusalem a line of light through Palestine. 15. And they brought unto him also their baboa, that he should touch them: but when tha disciples saw it, they rebuked them. · 16. But Jesus called tbem unto him, saying, Suffer" tho little children to come unto me, and forbid them not: for of such is tho kingdom of God. Verily I say unto you, ' IT. Whosoever shall not receive the kingdom of God as a little child, licshall'in no wise enter therein. IS. And a certain ruler asked him, saying, Good Master, what shall I do to inherit eternal lifel 19. And Jesus, said unto nim, Why callest thou me goodl none is good, save one, that is, God. 20. Thou knowest the commandments, Do not commit adultery, Do not kill, Do not steal, Do not bear false witness. Honour thy father and thy mother. 21. And he said, All these things have I observed from my youth up. 23. And when Jesus heard it, he said unto him, One thing thou lackestyet: sell all that -thou hast, and distribute unto the poor, and thou shalt have treasura in heaven: and come, follow me. £3. And when he heard this, he was very sorrowful: for he waa very rich. 24. And when Jeans saw that ho was very sorrowful, he said, How hardly shall thev that have riches enter into the kingdom of God I 25. For it is easier for a camel to go through a needle's eye, than for a rich man to enter into the kingdom of God. 26. And they that 1 heard It said. Who then can be savedl 37. And he said, The things which are impossible with men are possible with God. 28. Then Peter said, Lo, we have left all, and followed thce. 29. And he said unto thorn, Verily I say unto you, There is no man that liath left house, or parents, or brethren, or -wife, or children, for the kingdom of God's sake,30. Who shall not receive manifold more in this present time, and ia the world to come life everlasting. ^·KACTICAI. SUGGESTIONS. 1. We should lead our children very early to Jesus. Let every Christian father and mother understand that when their child is three years old they have done more than half they will ever do for his character. 2. It is a very strong motive for parents to become Christians, in order that they may train their children right. 3. We should go with our children to church, to Sabbath school, to prayer meeting, to Jesus; not send them alone. 4. Child ren are hindered from coming to. Christ by neglect, by example, by false teaching, by fault-finding at good people and good things. 5. Jesus is very attractive to children, -and they can easily love and trust and serve him. 6. Those who have no time to care for their children lose the best helps of life; nay, more, they tie a -millstone around their own necks to sink themselves into the depths of selfishness. 7. We can trust our little children, whom God takes home, to the love and care of such a Savior, and mourn not as others do who have no such hope. 8. We can enter the kingdom of heaveu by the childlike spirit of humility, teacheableness, faith, simplicity, even though like a child we are imperfect. 9. We should seek after eternal life earnestly,,pressingly, at any cost, in any place, iu the presence of our companions if need be. 10. No one can be saved by tho commandments, but much less can he be saved without them. 11. No outward morality can satisfy the soul. There is always a sense of want, of failure. . 12. The condition of salvation is to give up to God's care and control ourselves and all we have: entire consecration. The Christian keeps- nothing back. 13. God gives great opportunities to men whom he loves, opportunities-of self-denial, heroism, usefulness. 14. No danger in the church of God is so imminent and subtle as that of material prosperity.--W. H. Davis.. 15. God gives an hundred fold to those who yield themselves wholly to him. _ Poison-Ivy and Sumach. Four things need to be committed to memory to insure -safety against our poison sumachs: First, the three- leaved ivy is dangerous; second, the five-leaved is harmless; third,, the poison sumachs have white berries, fourth, no red-berried sumach is poisonous. Both the poison-ivy and poison sumach,, though unlike in appearance of foliage, have .similar white harries growing in.small slender clusters from the axils of the leaves. In all other sumachs the berries are red and in close bunches at the ends of the branches, and far from being danger ous, yield a frosty-looking acid which is most agreeable to the taste, and wholesome withal. With these simple preceota fixed in the mind, no one. need fear tile'dangers of tha thickets In the .German Vein. A peddler has just been thrown out of the second-story window by the proprietor of the House. Coming up he thrusts his head again in the room. "Now, Here Baron, joking aside, don't you wan't to buy something?" About Entertain Ing, To entertain elegantly is the ambi. tion of every hostess, but it is accomplished by few, because there seems tfr be a confusion of understanding between elegance and the accumulation of things. That elegance means balance rather than prodigality, seems not to be understood by many who entertain from a love of friends, to whom a circle of friends gathered around their table means happiness. The enjoyment of a guest depends upon his freedom of thought about the things that are brought for his entertainment; when he is forced into a consciousness that they were bought, if he be a sensitive man, enjoyment flies far from him. Entertainment means freedom and should never entail a burden. Its success depends on the harmony of the surroundings, the balance between income and outlay. Better a chop within the daily income of the host than quail that suggest"? a mortgage on a year's salary.--Exchange. Boys anil Men. · There is a difference between boys and men, but it ia a difference of self- knowledge chiefly. A boy wants to do everything because he does not know he cannot;} a man wants to do something because he knows he can not do everything; a boy always fails, and a man sometimes succeeds because the man knows and the boy does not know. A man is better than a boy because he knows better; he has learned by experience that what is a harm to others, is a greater harm to himself, and he would rather not do it. But a boy hardly knows what harm is, and he does it mostly without realizing that it hurts. He cannot invent anything, he can only imitate; and it is easier to imitate evil than good. Cntlfjlni to AIT. The high position attained and the universal acceptance and approval of the pleaeant liquid fruit remedy. Syrup of Figs, as the most excellent laxative known, Illustrate the value of the qualities on which its success la baeed and are abundantly eratlfylnj to the California Flsr Syrup Company. 1 m , ---- A JCBcrv(Mt Rebuke. The lady waa young, and her school was a district school across the river; she was drawing a salary of $60 a month. A piano tuner was traveling In that particular district For several days he made ineffectual attempts to engage the interest of the schoolmistress. The business of having tho organ tuned she left entirely to her parents, and the young exquisite felt as though he was left out In the cold, so he asked her ono day: "Why is it that so many school teachers are old maids?" With perfect sang froid she replied: "Because we do not care to give up a $60 salary for a $50 man."--Astorian. AN E N G I N E E R IN 1.UCK. He Draws $5,000 and Invests In a Home. [St. Louis (Mo.) Critic, August 9.] Mr. John G. Lowrey, who resides at 2304 South Eleventh street and occupies tho position of chief engineer on tho Anchor Line steamboat, City of Providence, has just received the sum of 85,000, collected through the American Express Co. from The Louisiana State Lottery. Mr. Lowrcy held one-twentieth of ticket No. 83,704 which drew the second capital prize of $100,000 in the July drawing. A representative of the Critic called upon Mr. Lowrcy at his homo, but finding that gentleman not in ho questioned Mrs. Lowrey as to what disposition her husband would make of the lucky sum and was informed that ho intended to at once invest in a nice comfortable home. She remarked that "her husband had purchased many tickets and had frequently drawn small sums, but never before in tho thousands." He was of course elated over his success and fortunately knew how to handle it Judiciously. "I have just received a ticket myself," remarked Mrs. Lowrey, "and hope soon to see my name in print as one of the fortunate winners." "No, thank you, Cleopatra," quoth Antony that happy Sunday afternoon at dinner. "I'll not partake of that delicacy. It was a Roman Punch that lolled my good friend Ctesar."--Boston Budget. A learned writer declares that butter was unknown to tho ancients. This makes It harder than ever to account for tho flavor of some we have tasted.--Burlington Free Press. "We value everything in this world by comparison. Water and air have no intrinsic value, and yet Jay Gould, if famishing in the desert, would givo all his wealth for a pint of the former, and think it cheap; hence, life and health are tho standard of all values. If your system is full of Malaria you will bo very miserable; a few doses of Shallcnberger's Antidote will make you well and happy. Is one dollar a high price to pay? Women should not bo too clamorous for the ballot. They have their hands full, and more too, in raising American wives for the foreign market;--Boston Commonwealth. Man of the house to the peddler--"Get out of here or I'll whistle for the dog." Peddler--"Veil, now, vouldn't you like to buy a nico vistle?"--Philadelphia Times. When Baby was slcfc,"we gaTo hor Caatorto, When she wns a Child, aho crier! for Caatorla, Wnen she became Miss, she cl^ne to Castori*, When aba had Children, aha gave them nastoria, 'When a man loses faith in a woman, ha turns to the world for his comfort; when a woman loses faith in a man, she turns to religion.--Atchison Globe. The man who hasn't any work to do never, seems to be quite happy unless he Is bothering somebody else who has.-Somerville Journal. I had chills and f e vflr; less than ono bottle of Smith's Tonic Syrup perfectly cured me.--C. D. Clarke, Frankford, Mo. The wise man prefers rather to bet on the ocean racers than to rido on them, and it is certainly the better way.--Boston Commonwealth. The police in New York have stopped the sale of lemonade on the streets. They have evidently soured on it.--Boston Post. ^ ._ People do not discover it until too late, that the so-called washing powders not only eat up their clothes, but ruin their 9km, and cause rheumatism. Use nothing but Dobbins' Electric Soap. Have your grocer keep it. · ' ' _ _ _ "Did. the census man get you?" She--"No." He--"Will you have mel" She--"Yes."--Boot and Shoe Recorder. Hall's Catarrh Cure is a liquid and is taken internally. Sold by Druggists, Too. In hot whether it is better to agree with a man than to argi.se tli= i,-ase with him,-=» CJlSfcns 1'icayune. KoErlnenco to tbe Contrary. A young Catholic priest, shortly after beginning his labors in his first parish,, received a visit from one of the older fathers. Anxious to show the progres's he had made, he called up a class in catechism lor questioning. "Biddy Maloney," he began, "stand up." A slip of a girl, with blue eyes and brown freckles, arose in her place. "What, Biddy," said the youn_. father, "is meant by the howly state of matrimony?" "Shure," began Biddy glibly, "'tis a sayson of tormint upon which the soul inters to fit it let- the blissid state to come." "Och!" cried the questioner, angry and mortified; "to the foot of the clas's wid ye, Biddy Maloney. It's the m'an- ing of purgntory ye're afther givin'." But hero the old priest interposed, with a quizzical smile. "JSTot too fast, me young brother," he said, restrain- ingly--"not too fast. Fer aught you and I know to the conthrary, the gurrul may be perfectly right." Fame. Fame and good reputation consists in doing the right thing in the right way at the right time. Generals are famous who led the way to victory. Orators are famous who touched tho heart of tho people. Smith's Tonic Syrup is famous because it has ever accomplished correct results. Used in the right way at the right time it invariably does tho right thing. It never makes a failure. It never brings disappointment. It was invented by the eminent Dr. John Bull, of Louisville, Ky., as a substitute for quinine. It does its'work even better than was expected. It has all the good qualities of quinine and none of its evil tendencies. It cures' chills and fever, colds, influenza, la grippe, etc., oven when quinine fails. It is pleasant to take, and children like it. It braids up a broken down constitution and fortifies it against the insidious attacks of malarial influences. Cur In tliu Court Yard. In the court yard of the hotel or traktir are always from one to three or four savage dogs. They are of a shaggy, wolfish breed, and seem but half domesticated. Usually they are chained up with a long heavy chain. Why the chain is always long the owners of tho dogs are unable to explain, beyond the fact that chains and custom are alike hereditary; but the stranger who unwarily saunters into the yard and manages to hop beyond the danger circle by a few spasmodic jumps as the dog springs at him not unfrequently makes the mistake of jumping too far. A second wolf- fanged brute rushed at him from the other side, and as he' momentarily speculates on the chance of being torn down, a third tries to reach him from the body of the old sleigh towards which he has begun retreating. All three tug and struggle violently to break their tethers, and to menace them with stick or stone only serves to redouble their rase.--Russian Lotter. Invalids, aged people, nursing mothers, overworked, wearied out fathers, will find the happiest results from a judicious use of Dr. Sherman's Prickly Ash Bitters.' Where the liver or kidneys are affected, prompt action is necessary to change tho tide toward health, ere the disease becomes chronic-possibly incurable, and there is nothing uetter to he found in the whole range of materia medica. -Sold everywhere. One day of sickness will do more to convince a youug man that his mother is his best friend than seventeen volumes of proverbs--Elmira Gazette. Mothers, don't let your children suffer with ffl health. Try Dr. Bull's Worm Destroyers--dainty candy lozenges. It will do them no harm and may be just the remedy they need. 'Do you believe in fato, Pat?" "Sure, and phat would we stand on widout 'em3" --Kansas City Star. Prickly Ash Bitters is a vegetable compound, pure and reliable. Give.it a trial, it will help you. 1 · i John L. Sullivan still lives. This proves tho theory of the survival of the fightist.-- Wliitcsidc Herald. "How to Seo Niagara," Is a valuable, practical guide to the great cataract, illustrated by twenty fine plates from instantaneous photographs, finely Xriuted and tastefully bound. It will be sent to any address by mail, postage paid, on receipt of postal note or money order for fifty cents. By O. W. KUGOU.ES, G. P. T. A., Michigan Central, Chicago, 111. The socialist is generally a man you would not like to have on your social-list.--Washington Hatchet. PRINK I. G A True Combination of MOCHA; JAVA and RIO. Picture Card Given With every pound package. For Sale everywhere. Wootan8jit»Co.Tol«ao,0. RAFTER'S IITTLE 1VEI* PILLS. Uii:.ie Little Tbey alao relieve D10- tress from DyepepBia,In- dlgestion and TooHoarty ISating. A perfect remedy forDi7.zineNa.2fruae» DrowBineM. Bad Tate in tbo Mouth, Coated Tongue.Fain In tho Slf. TOItPID LIVEll. They rogulate tho Bowels Purely Vegetable. Price 25 Cental CAETEB MEDICINE CO., HEW VOflK. Small Pill; Small Bose. Small Price. The turning point in woman's life brings peculiar ·weaknesses and ailments. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription brings relief and cure. It ia a powerful, invigorating, restorative tonic and nervine. It imparts strength to the whole system in general, and to the uterine organs and appendages in particular. "Run-down," debilitated and delicate women need it. It's a legitimate medicine -- purely vegetable, perfectly harmless. It's guaranteed to give satisfaction in every case, or money refunded. Nothing else does as much. Yon only pay for the good yon get. Can you ask more ? As a regulator and promoter of functional action, at that critical period of change from girlhood to womanhood, " Favorite. Prescription" is a perfectly safe remedial agent, and can produce only good results. It is equally efficacious and valuable in its effects when taken for those disorders and derangements incident to that later and most critical period, known aa " The Change of Life," One of (he most Important organs ol the human body is the LIVER. When it tails la properly perform its functions tho entire system becomes deranged. The BRAIN, KIDNEYS, STOMACH, BOWELS, all fcfuso to perform their work. DYSPEPSIA, CONSTIPATION, RHEUMATISM, KIDNEY CIS- EASE, etc., are the results, unless something is done to assist Natura in throwing ofl the impurities caused by the inaction of a TORPID LIVER. ' This assistance so necessary will be found In It acts directly on the LIVER, STOMACH and KIDNEYS, and by its mild and C£thartio effect and general tonic qualities restores these organs to a sound, healthy condition, and cures all diseases arising from these causes. It PURIFIES THE BLOOD, tones up the system, and restores perfect health, II your druggist doesnot keep it ask him to order it for you. Send 2c stamp for copy ol "THE HORSE TRAINER," published by us. PRICKLY ASH BITTERS CO., Bole Proprietors, ST. LOUIS, EIC MAGIC CURE for a CBIO of Lost or Falling Manhood. General or Nervous Debility, ·weakness of body or mind, the effects of errors or excess e* In olA or young that w* cannot cure. "We guarantee every cane or refund oyery dollar. Fire daye trial treatment 91. full coiinc Sfl. Perceptible beneUt* realized In tliroa dayi. By mall, securely packed from QbflerTfttloa. CoolcBemedy Co.,6maha,Xeb. ON SO CAYS' TRIAL. THIS NEW ^ EG3LESTON MFG. CO.. Chicago, II:. ARE YOU WEAK If you oufTcr from "Lost Manhood, Nervous ·liUease?'. or Losses of n n y klml Ivoin .Excesses, we this Wonderful Medicine. Wa Guarantee a Cure In every case Write us to sand a sealed Sikmple. free anrtjiost-pawi UAUIllU C11E2UCAL CO., 42i Uuurboru St.. Ciiieacu, IIL LADIES ONLY M1AIA 1^36:3,1^.1^^3 RKGTTJll- "·**·"** Safe and Certain to a day or funded, By mnll,*3. Securely seiiludfroai observation. COOK BKMEDY CO., OMA , OMAHA, NEB. NEWSPAPERS. THE WESTERN NEWSPAPER OHM, OF KANSAS CITY, la prepared to nnpply Auxiliary Sheeta contain. ios a carefully compiled and ablj adited Farmers 9 Alliance Department, The serriccs of a tborottRhly competent Alii* en co man bnve been secured to conduct tbl d* pnttment and publishers tiro uaured that no pi-.ins will bo spared to giYeit · character that wilt insure satisfaction. Any amount of matter from feting!* oolnmtt to B full page can be etippMecL All orders, whether from onr prwtnt eoatonij prs or others will be fit-tended to at 0090* £*M for eample sheet*. Addroa*, WEBTEBH MKWWAPKK Umoir. KANSAS Cm, Ho. PENSIONS. The Disability bill Is a law. Soldiers dla»bl«d H'ncc the war are entitled. Widow* who er* dependent tire Included. Also 1'ayeut* dependent to-day, irhosfc son* died from eJrtCts of Army ier- vice. If you wish your cULm ·pMgllr and successfully goc-tled, o£d:«BB JAMES TANNER. Late CommlBilo PENSIONS A pension for cverv disabled Soldier or Sailer who nerved ninety days during lat« .war, rer-*- 11 -of cause of disability. Pensions Jor all wl minor or disabled children of deceased and sailors who served aa above. Pmt dependent, Parent*), reeardleaa of. dep«nd*Der dnteof soldiers death. No charge UDlAM a*ecai ful. Address atpnce.. DRAKETM iDes Moinesja. Collegiate, Preparatory, Blbl«,ffotnial. L»»,M( cul. Musical, irt D«iartment«. §37 atttdai 44 graduates; 58 inslruolors. Initruetlon H ougS; eXDonsealoir: .urroundlEJi pleaaut. . dreu G. Ottawa University Gives a flrst-class Academic or College trminlnc F1U for business, for teaching, or for prof«Mton«l life. Has Enl Lsh, Literary, Scientlficand ClMBlcaK courses of study. Total expeneeajortheyearaboiw E150. Foi further Information or for catalogue, address the President, O. SUTHERLAND. Th« Great Secre^f ll__ HamMouatmins.GeriiMi restore the tone of ~ thei It makescftnaric»*tiy[-jr feather*.* 'Sent by mane Sold by all dmrg receipt oT i»oaj , Direction *W ' - L Send He. tor circulars and teetimonliija7~ JB. O. W. P. BXYDKR, 24* Stel* M^ Pleaie mention thU paper* «r» and Father* arc ·» ;Itlcd to $13 n. mo. Fee CIO when yon. ret rour money. ^Unkfifroe. JOSul'H H. UCSTEB. .W^«ii««**-. »· * CLAIMS. Attorneys, 1410 F Street Waihiactoi, D. C BRANCH OFFICES-Clevdand, Detroit, Cbicagol PENSIONS i Circulars Bhowlng who are entitled under new f successful. TaUmadffe A TaUm*dge, 3hie«go, III. »Qd Wanhluffton D C* PENSIONS send for blank application* ~1, Pension Agt, Patrick O'FurreU, erterou.Kofttre fashiory - rld.rhsn " lifts |or house-cl^riufg; II-is a solid cke'-o? s:cou.rlrv«| soap-TrytV Cleanliness is always fashionable and the use of or the neglect to use SAPOLIO marks a wide difference In the social scale. The best classes are always the most scrupulous In matters of cleanliness--and the best classes use SAPOLIO. P ISO'S EJEMEDY FOB CATABKH.--Best. Easiest to use. Cheapest. Belief is immediate. A cure Ts certain. For Cold in the Head it has no equal. m H It is an Ointment, of which a small particle is applied to the nostrils. Price, OOc. Sold by drujrgists or sent by mail. Address, E. T. HAziw.TTjra, Warren, Pa. There must be some reason for it We never have compelled anyone to use Pearline. We'd like to, but it isn't feasible. Besides, it isn't necessary. Millions use Pearline, and have tested and proved it. It's too old to be unknown, if. it were a fraud, but where is the thing as popular and yet so young ? If you-know Pearline, you know the reason. In all washing and cleaning,' there's nothing that saves as much labor and does as much wjork. It hurts nothing, saves wear on everything, costs no more than common soap and is more'economical. Reasons enough for most women ; think, are they not, good enough for you ? , ' Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers wiU tell you, "this, is as good as " or "the same, as Pearline." IT S FALSE-Pearline is never peddled,and if yourgrocer sends you some- e of Pwlinc. the honest thmg-W it t«*. ^ JAMES PYU5, New York. Cfll nlrflp newren«lonLa»ifor«vi!rj_dla- ·Slll i l l i llBl ablod Soldier, alio foraverr Wld- UUk.UII.IIO ow Dependent Parent, ancflllnor Child. Blnnkj fr«o. Too, (10, W leu claim allowed. Ilarvoy Stmldliis Sous, WaabIn»ton,O.C. tutlon'oMU kind." for nTlanse jlibttrated catalogue :romTSorrou» DebtlUr.TO- LI Waiting eco. ftead for mr Bfc»«Lyii.. f ree Book ot Kemediei and cur* your- selYca athome. Dr..T.Rennert,US.Clarkrt. t Cblca«o MIS WAIItfEC COLLEGE for Tom* WOMB. ft.!!*?? flUKEX Milwaukee,WUT For circular addreaa C. K. KIKGSLEY, Ph. D. Preildent. . . fllM. C*., -fc.l...l. and bclr4,»«DdforPenilontoO. H. ; Cftrtcr, Washington, B. C- box 871. fiend Hit of claimants. Will dlvldo fe««. - _ . _ · _ TH3 PEOPLE'S BOTFLY CO., 91 · MABIUAG1B PAPJCB aid litre of marrlaaa aaaoclattoa tha* i fre... Gunnel-aoiitlilT. Tolajo. O, . IT. U.--1C. C. VO3 ·; ' JStoi.l »ppiyu« t*r.«w ·* tdwuwn. do not forg«* to mtf «·* ·aw tba ·d«»3tjk!)M«M«·*Mft*» ^·^^-^ss^^^axss^^^ss^i^SS^^^^^

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