Newspaper Page Text
How to Produce Beef !n the Cheapest
Carefully conducted experiments for
several years past have enabled cattle
leeders to prove that beef of good qual
ity can be most cheaply produced by
giving their animals, from birth up to
slaughter, all such suitable food as
they will daily eat and digest well.
Steers of the most improved breeds
may be made by this method, as a gen
eral rule, to weigh from 1,000 to 1,500
pounds at eighteen to twenty months
of age, and extra choice at the same
age exceed these weights by several
hundred pounds. In pushing animals
up to, or near maturity in this rapid
manner, in order to obtain the best
quality of flesh, they must have suffi
cient exercise in the open air, and be
exposed to the healthful Influence ol
sunshine as muoh as possible. There
is nothing equal to good old grass pas
ture to obtain all this, and the longer
the steers can be kept out upon it the
more advantageous It will be to them.
Many feeders provide cornfields for
their steers to run in during winter,
contending that they are nearly an
equivalent to the grass pastures of
summer. If a strip of lorest, with a
soil sufficiently porous to absorb the
rain as fast as it falls is near by for
the cattle to shelter themselves at
night and in stormy weather, they
will do better often than in yards or
stables. The fallen leaves of lorest
trees make one of the warmest and
best of beds, and cattle enjoying the
benefits of these come out in the spring
like the deer, elk and other wild ani
mals, in excellent health, well-fleshed
thrifty aud with the finest and smooth
est of coats. I have never seen do
mestic animals in the Western States
show superior condition in the spring
to those which were thus wintered.
Their beef, also, when slaughtered,
proveg, alter all this exposure and ex
ercise, nicer and more evenly marbled
with a grater percentage of tender,
juicy ,'ean, which alone is what the
consumer wants, and not gross fat
which often abounds to an excess in
the stall-fed, unexercised, sun-shaded
animal. That fattened in the open air
is not only the juiciest and highest fla
vored, but, pound for pound, it proves
the most nourishing and consequently
the most economical both for the pro
ducer and consumer. The production
thus gives high satisfaction aud be
comes a pleasure to all concerned.
This pushing for early maturity is
undoubtedly best where the soil is
rich and grass and grain consequently
abundant. But on poor lands, and
especially when stony and hilly, later
maturity is found about as profitable,
and if the cattle are of a right sort the
flesh gets a better chance to fully
ripen, and upon the whole is perhaps
of a superior quality. On such lauds
cattle graze freely in summer, and are
fed hay and corn-stalks in winter.
Thus trested they attain a full growth
of frame at no great cost at four to five
years old. Early in summer they are
then taken to rich pastures, where
they fatten rapidly, and In the course
of a few months become choice beef.
In this way, and also by subsequent
stall-feeding for an additional time,
greater gain of flesh per day during
the fattening process has been obtain
ed after the above ages than I have as
yet met reported for the first and sec
ond years of such as were rapidly
pushed from birth. The utmost gain
of those found at the late Fat Stock
Show in Chicago was 1,47 to 220
pounds per day lor bullocks from 618
to 952 days old. while that of those past
four or five years old, spoken of above
during the time fed for slaughter, 1
am informed, has olten reached two
and one fourth to three pounds, and
even more, per day. This method ol
feeding is followed somewhat in the
Eastern States, but more largely on
pasture alone generally OH the vast
plains of the West. It is pursued also
moderately in the United Kingdom,
where cattle are kept till four to five
years old In the mountainous districts
of Ireland, Scotland, England and
Gustave Dore at Work,
Not far away in the Rue B<yard,
day and night, works Gustave Dore,
now painting, now rapidly sketching
in his great sketch-books the designs
which are to electrify the world. He
is a little man, with dense black hair
and ruddy complexion, with healthy
chest and sinewy arms, with a con
fiding friendly manner which at once
wins every one to him. His jet black
mustache shades clear-cut and firm
lips, indexes to a character which has
alwaysheld him above the level ol the
grosser Parisian temptations. His
whole heart and soul are in bis work.
He has had lights especially prepared
in his great rambling studo, so that he
may paint when he desires; and at
the very moment his admirers are
swallowing their nigbt-cap cup of cof
fee, and stupidly gazing at the proces
sion of painted beauties along the Bou
levard des Italiens, he is sketching
vigorously, or pacing up and down
in the studio, overmastered by some
new conception which he dare not jet
confide to paper. Dore has a horror
of the French passion for holidays,
and once told a friend that his severest
trial was on New Year's Day. ''lt is
not the money for the presents," he
said, "but the time spent in this inane
round of calls which I give grudging
ly." When once you have passed the
Cerberus who guards the gate ot
Dore's paradise, you will thenceforth
have free entrance. But the aforesaid
Cerberus is of a decidedly suspicion
character and hostile turn of mind,
and to the many Dore is inaccessible
p.s was the milliner Worth on one of
his "thought days," when he was de
vising costumes for the court ladies ol
the Second Empire.
Study books to know how things
ought to be; study men to know how
That which could break a proud
man's heart will not break an humble
THK SIMPLEST FARM BOOKKEEPING.
-•For an ordinary farm writes a cor
respondent, I would have but one book,
and that one ruled after the form of
the merchant's cash book, and keep it
very much tn the same manner, . .,
on the left hand page I would enter
all the debits, and on the right hand
page all the credits. From these two
pages a balance could be obtained at
any time 1 desired to know how the
account was running.
The first account 1 would open would
be the farm. On the left hand page I
would enter the present cash valuat cn
of my farm Implements, and all new
ones bought and repairs made. On
the right hand psge 1 would enter the
amount received for any implements
sold or returned, etc. Next I would
have a name or number for each field
on my farm and give it the same space
in my book. On tbe left enter what 1
consider fair price for labor done, cost
of all fertilizers put on that field, and
all seed put on same. On the right
hand page the cash value of all that
the field produced. The balance at the
end of the year would show me the
prcfit or loss on that field. And from
the amount of this losr, or gain 1 would
know what next to do with It. With
out this knowledge how could I intel
ligently cultivate this field in the
future 1 1 might have au opinion as
to what profit 1 had, but such opinion
would be far too unreliable to base any
future operations OH. in like iuaunei
1 would treat every field on my farm ;
my sheep, holding separate accounts
with difiereut breeds, if 1 had such;
with my dairy cattle, my stock calile,
my working cattle, my horses and
horse teams, my hogs, my poultry, etc.
Each., of these accounts will show its
gains or losses from which 1 can de
cide the future management. At the
end of the year 1 would he placed ou
the right hand or Or. side of the larin
account a fair valuation of my iarui
and all farm implements, balance up
all my field and cattle accounts, carry
the balances to my farm account,
which would then show me whether 1
was worth less or more than at the
commencement of the year, and just
where the loss was sustained or profit
made; i. e., which field or department
of my taiin had been the most profit
able to me, and which the least. The
farmer needs not to have scales to as
certain actual weights. Ills estimates
are good enough, ouly be sure and es
timate against yourself, aud then the
rtsult will happily disappoint you, h
As TO MILE. —A "milk roue" is not
so valuable a possession as it used to be,
owing to various causes. We have
known of a milk route in Lowell being
sold as high as S3OOO, aud the purchase
consisted mainly of "good will," the
material property bought being actu
ally worth less than one-s.xth of the
whole amount. But now-i-days man
ulactured milk has so cheapened the
value of a route for a genuine milk
seller, that he cau afford to pay but
little for the good will of customers
who may at any time be induced to
leave him lor a cut down in price. A
milk seller may set up a business in
volving the sale ol 300 quarts of milk a
day, by iuvesting from S3OO to SSOO be
siues the bonus he has to pay lor his
route, which might perhaps,be as much
more. But a milk producer must iu
vest from SIO,OOO to $15,0c0, or perhaps
even more, to enable him to produce
300 quarts ol milk a day, and it requires
a good deal ol knowledge and experi
ence to keep the business running suc
cessfully, The milkman eouipiains ol
the long hours rt quired to market his
milk; but a farmer is an adjoining
town who has had experience both in
producing and marketing milk, says
he can distribute 40 cans of milk inm
a farm within three miles of the Low
ell postcffice, as quickly as he cau draw
that amount of milk from the cows'
udders. We have as yet seen nothing
on this subject whiun shows any hin
drance in tne way of co-opeiatiou am
ong farmers in marketing their milk,
which would give them all the profit
there is. Until that has beeu tried and
tailed, farmers cannot fairly complain
of the middle-men. But the first es
sential to its success, is the stamping
•ut of ail the adulurated and extended
milk, by efficient prosecution of the
dealers in this article. Then honest
milk will come to iu own, and the
honest producer can tf make in honest
THF oxalis is a very useful winter
house plant, being especially desirable
for hanging baskets, both leaves and
blossoms being on long, slender, droop
ing stems. The bulbs are small, easily
grown, and produce an abundance ol
flowers. The leaves in form are not un
like clover leaves. Three to Ave bulbs
are required in a pot, and the soil should
be sandy. The blossoms are pink and
yellow, and there is also a variety called
verlcoior, which is white with a yellow
eye, the petals being crimson on the
THE experience of the best turkey
breeders goes to show that the best
results are obtained by feeding liberal
ly all through the season, and not
leaving it until a couple of weeks be
fore killing to do the fattening. Oae
teed daily, and that In the evening, is
sufficient during this season of theyear
the birds soon look for it then and
come home regularly at feeding time,
and always roost near the bam out
SHEEP are peculiarly sensitive to
good treatment. A good shepherd is
always gentle among his sheep.
Ij a person of fair complexion ex
poses himself to the electric light lor
some time in examining the action ot
lamps, the hands and cheeks will show
all the symptoms of "sunburn" even
in midwinter, and he will develop
freckles on his countenance as quickly
as when he goes about unprotected by
a sun-umbrella in midsummer.
Alcohol and acetic acid, says Bec
hamp, are constant and necessary pro
ducts of putrefaction. He has discov
ered alcohol also in small qumtities in
normal and sound animal tissues—a
tact of importance in ohemico-judioial
Herr. V. Lipprxan finds that when
cane sugar, iu solution and pure, is
charged with carbon dioxide, It is
slowly converted intQ inverted sugar,
and that this change is hastened when
the carbon dioxide is pumped into the
sugar solutiou under pressure.
Engineering has suoceeded in putting
into steam only about one-tenth of the
heat real zed in the furnaoe of the
boiler: the remaining nine-tenthß are
Coal gas is not explosive, except
when mixed with a known proportion
of common air.
The humidity of the atmosphere is
greater above forests than over non
PAINTED LAl>lKS— Remove the eyes
and stalk* from some nice round-look
ing apples that will cook well, and
peel them very evenly to preserve their
shape. Place them in a shallow stew
pan largo enough to hold them in. one
layer. Dissolve loaf sugar in suffi
cient water to completely cover the
apples, allowing four ounces of sugar
to each pint of water; add a few cloves
and a little lemon peel and stick cin
namon. (lover the stew pan, and sim
mer the apples very gently, or they
will break before being cooked tho
roughly. When done, and they are
cool enough, lift them carefully to a
glass dish, and with a small brush tint
them delicately on one side with a lit
tle liquid cochineal or molted red cur
rant jolly; strain the syrup, return It
to the stewpan, and boil it rapidly
until reduced to one-third of a pint.
When cold stir to it a wine glass of
sherry and the Juice of half a lemon,
and pour it round hut not over the ap
ples. The wine may be omitted.
THE following hints concerning the
use cf tea may prove useful: 1. Who
soever uses tea should do so in great
moderation. 2. It should form a part
of the meal, but never be taken before
eating, between meals, or on an empty
stomach, as is too frequently done. 3.
The best time to take tea is alter a
hearty meal. 4, Those who sutler
with weak nervtTs never take it at all.
5. Those who are troubled with in
ability to sleep at nights should not use
tea, or if they do, take It In the morn
ing. 6. Brain-workers should never
goad on tin lr brains to overwork on
the stimulus of tea. 7. Children and
the young should nevor use tea. 8.
The overworked and underfed should
never use tea. 1). Tea should never
be drunk very strong. 10. It is
better with considerable milk aud su
gar. 11. Its use should at once be
abandoned when harm comes from it.
12. Multitudes of diseases come from
the excessive use of tea, ami lor this
reason those who cannot use it with
out going to "xcess should not use It
Re vtUe aud Happy.
If you will stop all your extravagant
and wrong notions in doctoring your
self and families with expensive doc
tors or humbug cure-alls, that do harm
always, and use only nature's simple
remedies lor all your ailments—you
will be wise, well and happy, and save
great expeiise. The greatest remedy
lor this, the great, wise und good will
tell you, is Hop Bitter?— relv on it.
See another column. — p "
BRTGHTFCJNXO TIXWARK. OtlC of the
best things 1 have ever thted for keep
ing tins bright la water-I'me. This is
a sott brown substance that polishes
metals without scratching the surface
anil is very chean. Also rub your t<ns
With a damp cloth, then take drv* flour
and rub it on with your hands and
afterward take an old newspaper and
rutrthe flour off, and the tin w l'l shine
as well as If half an hour ha 1 been
spent in rubbing them with brick dust
or powder. Another good thing for
brightening tinware Is eo.union soda.
Dampen s cloth &nd*dip in soda and
rub the ware brlskly.atter which wipe
dry, and it will look .equal to new. To
prexent the rusting of tin, rub fresh
lard over every part of the dish, and
then put in a hot oven and heat it
thoroughly. Thus Heated, any tin
ware may be used in water constantly
and remain bright and free lroin
IF we add a pint of pure water to a
pint ol Impure water, we dilute the
impure water, and it is made that
much the more pure. If we add a doz
en pints of pure water to it. we dilute
it still more,and bring it nearer purity
yet; but if we add a certain number
more, instead of the impurity becom
ing diluted, it is absolutely destroyed
and Dr. Letherby, of London, says
that the water is perfectly pure. It is
the same way with impure air. A cer
tain quantity of pure air added to it,
dilutes the bad air and makes it less
noxious, while if a certain quantity
more is added, the impurity ol the air
is destroyed, as is the case with im
pure water. Any person can judge ol
this from the good efiect of much pore
air upon bad air.
Card collectors please buy seven oars
Dobbins' Electric Soap of nnv grocer
and write Cragin & Co., Philadelphia,
Pa , for seven cards gratis, six colors
and gold. Sliakespere's "S jveu Ages
>i Mau." Ordinary price 25 cents.
DURING the dead of winter any liv
ing plant which looks green adds to
the cheerfulness of a room, and a mass
of beautiful veidure is obtained by the
following expedient: Take about
twenty or thirty ears of whe.t and tie
them together,leaving the straws about
two Inches long. Hang them up for
a few days, keeping them sprinkled
with water; the top will soon become
a perfect pyramid of verdure, and will
retain Its beauty for several week*.
This simple plan may be put In prac
tice at any time in the winter months.
BAKKD BANANAS.—Take ripe, firm
bananas, with the skins on, and put
theui In a hot oven for fifteen minutes,
serve hot. They will be found a de
lightful vegetable, and far more di
gestible than when eaten raw.
(La Crosse Itemi Jlicau Leader.)
Having been cured by S:. Jacob's Oil
recommend the same to all sufferer*
with Kh um&tism, says Mr. L. Shifl
ruan, 2834 Calumet Ave., Chicago, 111.
BEESWAX and salt will make flat
irons as clean and smooth as glass. Tie
a lump of wax in a rag and keep it for
that pifrpose. When the irons are hot
rub them with the wax on, then scour
with a paper or rag sprinkled with
THE best way to try fish is to first
fry slices of salt pork, then roll
the pieces of fish in fine Indian meal
and try in the pork gravy. About
three slices of pork for a medium sized
fish. White fish needs less fat than
almost any other.
To stiffen a crape veil always keep
it folded and pressed under a heavy
book, and when it looks gray take al
cohol enough to wet L thoroughly,
then shake it dry, fold it nicely and
All weakly women are strengthened
by the use of Lydia E. Pmkhain's
SWEEP carpets gently. Even a rag
carpet should be treated with consid
eration. A severe digging with the
broom wears the warp and scrapes
out the lint of the rags q lite need
BOAST MEATS should not be put in
the pan with water. The water should
be placed in the bottom of the pan ;
the meat on a rack above it.
A DOCTOR in Scotland made a nerve
and bone all-healing salve, and
thought he would experiment a little
with it. He at first cut off his dog's
tall, and applied some of the salve to
the stump, A new tail grew out im
mediately. lie then applied some to
the tail which he hud out off,and a new
dog grew out. lie did not know which
dog was which.
ENTER JONES, the magnificent, with
stranger—"A little surprise for you,
Mrs. J ! Let me introduce Mr. Wig
gins, whom I have persuaded to take
his chance and come and try pot-luck
with us. And I hope you won't starve
him, hey, mv'love?" Mrs. Jones;
"There's no fear of that, Mr. Wiggins;
I got my husband's telegram in time."
fubleau, with green lire.
I Worcester (Musi.) Spy )
Nothing uu KMIIH so Quod.
Certainly a strung opinion, said one
of our reporters to whom the follow
ing was detailed by ME. Henry KH
seliop, with Mr. Geo* E. Miller, 418
Main St., this city : 1 suffered so badly
with rheumatism In uiy leg last win
ter, that 1 was unable to attend to my
work, being completely helpless. I
heard ot S . Jacob's Oil and bought a
bottle, atrer using which 1 felt great
ly relieved. With the use ol the sec
ond bottle I was oouipletly cured, in
my estimation there is nothing on
earth so gvjou lor rheumatism as .Sc.
Jacobs Oil. it a i iik a charm
A COUNTRY girl at a fashionable
hotel In New York noticed that all the
guests used their forks only In eating
their pie. Upon her return home she
reported the fact to the old lady, who
comforted her by observing, "You
shouldn't mind 'em, Jemima; it's all
because they'ie too lazy to use their
"DID I not give you a flogging the
other day?" said a schoolmaster to a
trembling bov. "Yes, sir," auswered
the boy. "Well, what do the Scrip
tures say upon the subject?" "1 don't
know sir," salo the boy, "except It Is
in that pa sage which says 4 it is more
blessed to give tiian to receive.' "
"I LIKE to see the dear little crea
tures amusing themselves," said Mrs.
Brown when her elder boy took the
visitor's new bonnet and affixed it to
the tall of Lis kite. "Never fear," said
the good matron to her visitor, when
she saw her bonnet in tint air. "As
soon as tiie kite comes down he'll give
it back to you."
AN Irishman knows how to wittily
overcome all difficulties. 44 What shall
I do with this unsightly heap of rub
bish, Pat?" "Dig a hole and bury
It," answered the man of invention,
"Ah, yes, Pat, but what am 1 to do
with tiie dirt out of the hole?" 4 Well,
sire, I would advise you to dig a hole
big enough for the whole of it."
No good preaching.
No man can do a good job of work,
preach a good sermon, try a-law suit
well, doctor a patient, or write a good
article when he feels mlstrable and
dull, with sluggish brain and unsteady
nerves, and none should make the at
tempt In such a condition when It can
be so easily and cheaply removed by a
little Hop Bitters. See other column.
"ACCIDENTS will happen." Brigson
(at last winging a pleasant,after miss
ing right nnd left all day)—"Ah, ha!
Knocked him over that time,Jenkins J"
Keeper—"Yes, sir; they will fly into
tt sometimes I"
APPRECIATIVE SYMFATTIY: llerr
Bogolubotf'ski plays a lovely nocturne,
which he has lust comrosed. To him
(as he softly touches the final note)
Fair Amateur : "Oh, thanks! 1 am so
fond of that dear old tune!"
•TALK about the power of the press,'
softly murmured the aged Granger,as
he held up to view a hand he had in
advertently left under the cider ma
chine tiil it looked like a pound of raw
liver; "well,l should remark."
LITTLE Jimmy is laid up with the
measles and suffers a great deal, but
when he was asked how he liked the
measles he brightened up and ex
claime ;: "The doctor says 1 can't go
to school for a week. That's how 1
Imagine for a moment the thousands
upon thousands ol bottles oi Carboline,
the deodorized petroleum hair renewer,
annually sold, and the tact that not a
single complaint has been received
from all these thousands, and you may
have some idea ot its good qualities.
A MODERN novel has this thrilling
ptssage: "With one hand he held her
beautiful golden head above the chill
ing wave, and with the othr called
loudly for assistance."
"A MAN never realizes," remarks a
commercial traveller, "how plentiful
mustard is, and how scarce are bread
and meat, uutil he tackles a railway
refreshment saloon sandwioh."
THE man who sighs, "How soon we
are forgotten!" has only to leave a
hotel without paying his bill, to find
how sadly mistaken he is.
TAT RICK comes to the Morgue to
claim a lost relative. "Has he any
peculiarity by which he can be recog
nized?" asked the guardian. "Yes,
he is dumb."
IMPURE BLOOD, —In morbid condi
tions of the blood are many diseases;
such as salt rheum, ring-worm, boils,
carbuncles, sores, ulcers and pimples.
In this condition of the blood try the
VKGKTINK, and cure these affections.
ASH hlood-puriffer It has no equal. Its
effects are wonderful
TOMMY says nobody need go to a tea
ware-house for pure tease. Anybody
who has got an elder sister gets enough
A YOUNG lady is gaining great repu
tation as a violinist, Still she is not
the only fair one who has mastered the
art of handling a beau.
WHY is the meat in a sandwich like
the middle class in society ? Because
it lies between the upper-crust aud the
ICELAND is the only conntry that
possesses a volcano whose eruptions
go off* with (H)ecla(t).
KISSING a girl on ihe cheek is like
eating the skin of an orange and throw
ing the juicy pulp away.
Spring brings ttie blossoms. Autumn
brings ihe fruit—and also Colds, etc.,
for which nothing superior to Dr.
Bull's Cough Syrup has ever been of
fered to the public. It always cures.
Trice 25 cents.
EXCEPT a Turkish bath, nothing is
moreefficaolous in sort throat of chil
dren or adults than a wet compress to
the throat. Double a towel two or
three times, so as to make a pad that
will tit snugly under the chin and
over the throat, and let it extend
around from ear to ear. Then bind a
thickly-folded towel over the wet pad,
having the towel wide enough to
overlap the edges of the pad. It is best
to pass this outer covering over the
head, and not around the neck after
the style of a cravat, the object being
to exclude the air so as to keep up a
perspiration over the diseased parts.
But if the soreness is lew down on the
throat, the outside towel may be pass
ed around the neck; yet, when this
is done, it Is much more difficult to ex
clude the air. The wet compress may
be put on cold or warm; but, when
cold. It soon becomes warm from the
heat of the skin, and Is really a warm
vapor bath. When the pad is taken
off, the throat should be washed In
cold water to close the pores, aud then
well dried with a towel. Tuls is ap
plicable to croup and to all kinds ot
sore throats, and will be found more
cleanly and equally as efficient as
grandmother's stocking tilled with
Steam Is cooled by expansion, while
air is heated by compression.!
A Railroad Engineer
in the employ of the C. M. A St. Paul II ft,
ban been grievously Effected with chabetee foi
•ix year*, lie took four boxes of Kidney-
Wort, and now writ* aus tLat he is entirely
cuied. Get a box and try it— Timet
Dr. W. Ross "Writes:
Scrofula. Liver Coinplatnt,.Dpapepela,
H. K. BTKVBNS, Boston:
I have been practising medicine for 25 years,
and as a remedy for Scrofula, Liver Complaint,
Dyspepsia, Rheumat ism, Weakuess, and all dls
euses of the blood. I have never round its equal.
I have sold Vegetine fur 7 years and have never
had one bottle returned. I would heartily re
commend t to those in neel of a blood puritler
DR. W. ROSS, Druggist.
Sept. 18,1878. wnton, lowa.
DRUGGISTS TAKE VEGETINE AND
1L R. STEVENS, Boston:
I have been selling Vegetine ever since ft
came into existence, aud have recommended it
to my customers. I have trie i it myself and
Dud it a great blood purifier and renovator of
M. M. SALMON. Druggist.
Aug. 22,1972. Burlington, lowa
W. Hippee, M* D*. Says:
H. R. STEVENS. Boston: *
I have sold y jur Vegetlne for over a year, anl
have heard every person who bus used it speak
favorably ot its gooi effects.
W. HIPPEE, M. D.. Druggist,
Sept. 10,1575. Das MOINES, lowa
H. R. STEVENS, Boston :
I have been selling your Vegetine for the past
Ave years, and find the sales increa lng every
year. 1 consider Vegetlne one of the best and
most re lab.e preparations now n the market
J. H. WHETSTONE, Druggist.
Sept. l, 1878. lowa citjr. lowa.
HI R. STEVENS, BOSTON, Mass
Vegetine Is Mold br All DrntfUU.
' yjpr^-" ffJ&'QtigSfWX'Wfirßm
Ik w STOMACH
No Time Shonld be Lost
if the stomach, liver and bowels are affected,
to adopt the sure remedy. Hostetter's Btomacn
Bitters. Diseases of the organs named b gel
others far more serious, and a delay Is therefor®
hazardous. Dysrapala. Uver oomulalnt, cnius,
and lever, early rheumatlo twinges, kidney
weakness, brubr serious bodily trouble II trifled
with. Lose no tlm eln using tbta effective, sale
and kpig known medicine. For B.l® by all
Druggists and Dealei's generally.
9 KIDNEY DISEASES,
I LIVER COMPLAINTS, ■
Q Constipation and Piles.
Dr. R. H. Clark, South Hero, Vt,. any*, "In cases M
N of Kl4M>? Trouble# it ha* acted like a charm. It I
U ha* cured many very bad case* of Pitas, and has BJ
■ never failed to act efficiently."
Nelson FairchJld, of St. Aibana, Vt, says, "It is I
Li of priceless value. After sixteen year* of great n
■ suffering from Pile* and Ooativenea* It oom- U
pletely cured me."
M) C. 8. H ocrabon, of Berkshire, says, "One pack- (■
It.' age has done wonders for me m completely cur- Q
■ lag a severe Liver and Kidney Complaint"
IT HAS NNNRA |
| WONDERFUL If Hi I I
POWER, hm D
Because it Acts on the LIVES, the BOWELS and I
the EDNEYa at the same time.
Because It cleaneee the system of I
■ the poisonous humors that develops n
E3 In Kidney and Urinary diseases. Bil- U
I lousness. Jaundice, Constipation, ■
■ Piles, orln Rheumatism, Neuralgia ■
H and nervous disorders.
KIDNEY-WORT la a dry vegetable eeaa- I
■■ pound and can be sent by audi prepaid. MS
U One package will makeslxqta of medlcise. U
TRY IT NOW S
J WBny It at the Druggists. Price, SI.OO. L
■ WELLS, EICHASDSON * CO., Proprietor!,
pj 12 (WUI tend po psld.) Burlington, Vt. 1
Those answering an Advertisement wiJ
confer a zavpr upon ttie Advertiser and the
Pabilshe r byetating that they saw the adver
tisement la this fours lfosmlrg the paper):
No Preparation on earth equal* BT. JACOBS Oil a* a sars,
StjtK, siurLX and turner Kxurnai Remedy. A trial entails
bm the comparatively trifling outlay of dOCoirrs, and every
one rufferiug with pain can have cheap aad positive proof at
Its claim* muxcxioSH IK KLKTEK LAKULAUZS.
Mil IT AU MMOIITS AU BEALiIS II MItICWI.
A. VOQELER * CO.
Baltimore, Md., V. fL A*
AcolpbtMtioii of Hoptt BueHu, Man
d rattle*** Dandelion, *ith all th/best and
moat olura ttva properties of ail other Bitters,
makes\tha greatest Blood Puriflar, Llvor
H e gu |\a tor, and lift m4 Health Restoring
Agent *■■■■■ earth.
Ho tUtrann possibly long exist where Hop
Bittern are o*\; l .•■* varied and perfect are their
Thsy 3&1 vijorto tbi 18*1 wl iuSra.
To all whose e%nploymentsesass irregular!
ty of the bow.i#or\ urinary organ* or who re
qaire an AupetlseiV. Tonic and miM Stimulant,
Hop Bitters are without i fltoi-
No matter what your feWlings or symptoms
are what the dim-aae or
ters. Bon't wait until you >■ sick but if you
only feel bad or miserable A ll * 6 them at oms.
It may tare your llfe.lt hasa* ** d hundreds.
SSOO will be paid for a otP* they will not
Cure or help. Do not guifßr % or ' f ' t Tmir friends
suffer,but use and urge tbem% 10 "* Hop B
Remember, Hop Bitten la no^a drugged
drunken nostrum, but the n d Best
Medicine over made ; the UTiLliyNk WttM)
and BOP*" and no person or
should be without tbum. ■BBKsifliM
D.l.C.ft an absolute and lrraslstlblg cure!
forUrunkennues, use of opium, tobaoco
narootics. All eold by drtigrnstn. Send II J
for Circular. Bop feittors Ml*. Os., £ BBM
T orlisaa Pou't read this, bat enclose a B-cent
JjaUlcß stamp for •• Important Information" to
Dr. Win. C. HATcH. BOX . West's Mills, Mains.
IRS. UfDIA L PINKRIH, OF LYM. MASS,
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'B
Is a Positive Cnra
tor all those Painful Complaints and Weaknesses
so common to oar beet female population.
It will cure entirely the worst form of Female Com'
plaints, all ovarian trouble*, Inflammation and Uloerap
Uon, Falling and Displacements, and the consequent
Gplnal Weakness, and la particularly adapted to the
Changs of Life.
It will dissolve and expel tumors from the uterus in
an early stage of development. The tendency to can
cerous humors there Is checked very speedily by Its use.
It removes fain tries*, flatulency, destroys all craving
for stimulants, and relieves weakness of the stomach.
It cures Bloating, Headaches, Nervous Prostration,
General Debility, Sleeplessness, Depression and Indi
That feeling of bearing down, causing pain, weight
and backache. Is always permanently cured by Its use.
It will at all times and under all circumstances act la
harmony with the laws that govern the female system.
For the cure of Kidney Complaints of either sex this
Compound is unsurpassed.
LYDIA E. PINKHAM'B VEGETABLE COM*
POUND is prepared at £33 and 835 Western Avenue,
Lynn, Mass. Price f L Bix bottleefor *£. Sent by mall
In the form of pills, also intbe form of lozenges, on
receipt of price, |1 per box for either. Mrs. Plnkhaie
freely answers all letters of inquiry. Send for pamph
let. Address as above. Mrut ion thit Paper.
No family should be without OTDIA E. PINKHAJff
LIVER PILLS. They cure constipation, blhoona|
and torpidity of the liver. M cents per box.
a~ Mold by all Druggists. "%®
B * 9
KIDNEY DISEASES, c iS| T ir I tK? H
KUanY-WOM*. ■*— WIT rnnul ■ 111 Infill i—nilr ■ li
mItoU^S^SSSd"* I"** 1 "** 1?Si wo%CT prtaalpKa. tt IH>M HHH*
Head as your Addroos
ON A POSTAL CARD
and we will send you our interesting
AND VALUABLE PAMPHLET FOR LADIES ON
*' Shopping in New York."
285 to 295 Eighth Avonue,
New Music Books.
"DUVUnyQ Br Margaret Pearmftia
nn IJjLlju Osgood, Transl&tlnnsby Louisa
T. Origin. Emphatically a tawaaelaoia collec
tion, containing luil&bles# nursery songs, klnd
marten songs, and everything oi tue kind
tbat musical mothers, sisters and all th child
ren so dearly love, A \TT\ compiled rrom the
best American and Alll/ foreign sources,
and. in many cases, baying both foreign and
English words. The songs nave simple accom
paniments. Jthym*t and Turn* has already re
ceived most flattering notices, and rrTTT\T T?Q
bids fair to be a universal favorite. 1 Uit LO
Now Subscribe for the Musical Record.
Try tl oo for • months.
EMERSON'S QUARTETS AND CHORUSES
Par Male Voices. (dO cts., or $S per dozen.)
A oapiuti collection of piece.-, just made, and
well fitted by their moderate compare and easy
as well ss by their solid merit
and great variety, for ciuhs and quartets that
are now ro rapidly Increasing. The book is
compact and may easily be carried in the
BEETHOVEN, Biographical Romance by
ALBUM OF SONGS.
100 of the very beat of German Songs ever
In Press —A new Sunday School Song Book-
Any book mailed, post-free. for retail price.
Oliver Dltson & Go., Boston.
J. a. DITSOK A 00. USB ChMtaat St.. PhUe.
YOU CAN BUY THE BUTCHLEY
with Copper , PorMUln,or from
Lining*. Each one stenciled with my name as
manufacturer is warranted in material and con
struction. For sale by the best houses In the
trade. If you do not know where to set this
pussp, write* to me as below, and I will Send
name of agent nearest you, wne will supply you
at my lowest prices.
CHAB. 0. BLATCHLEY, Manufacturer,
80S Market St., Philadelphia, Pa.
Agents la every town and Hty in the United States
Md Ibe flatted** to tell an oriole as d in every
home. wbrth r r <*h or p >or. Good profits and very
.mail capital r quir -d for the bus uss. Splendid
•nance to make uiuDsr sore and no risk. Send a
if y-e n' scrip, or M three ce t etarap. for s.rnplo
tnddeecripiive circular by mall Agon a in Now
Engl ud Stata making moaey fact. No humbug .
Say which paper you saw this In.
A. N. J ONES. Clinton. Masa
Mtrrlr and Breech-Loading Guns, Rlflee and
Pitttnlw *m anpr-.mM Knclith tend itwn'Ma moJr*
ill kind* of Sportisg Implements an I article*
hr HjiortKrifsn andGimma-kera. Colt's Ness
3reMh.Lsaiine Double Gans at *3O up.
jmn ELGIN WATCHES I
(MS? \ ;1 AU swim. Geld, Bllrer and Nlokal, ft
*• • Mtt ' Uh* ln *' isst 0.0. D.to
Tiri iwr be examined. Write for Oatalosue to
bTANDAfcD AMERICAN WITCB
00.. Pittsburgh. Pa.
"O tBb.S CM St Btoo. W. Pf.AIIY fcr a Ere Ipa
kj to Kindle Fires Witbout K iudilna Wood.
$ 777 *
This ts the cheapest and only com plate and relist
his wore on Ltiqostts and Business and Social
'of**- 1* irlis h o w to perform all the various da
?. ' * pd hOW to *•**• h> the beet advents*
tm ail (wcaßtons,
AG ENTS W ANTED.— Send for circulars eoatafu
hi* full description of tbe work and extra terms ta
pjG2sipblt? r p2. lONAJU PUBLISHL " cu.
W *€•.— GssrgsSt. ciaclaaatL O.
SEWING MACHINE NEEDLES—Six for UoAl
n cents a doM j, post-paid. Address
J AMtwS w. O'NEILL. Florence, Mam.
General Mr Paiiß,
ILL OTHEB PUIS