for the FARM AND HOME,
covering Herd Evenly.
Mast seeds us grain, especially those
io«n in the fall.are apt to b? covered too
deeply. In a dry time the drill wheels
k ink down into the soil nnd this carries
the tubes with '.hem. Grain seed is
thus deposited at a depth of three and
unnetimes four or five inches. O.te and
a half inches is ample depth, and if
moist one inch is sufficient If too dry
to crow nt this depth, wait until after a
rain. The bad effect of too deep cover
in'’ were plainly shown by a device we
once used on a drill, throwing every
other tube ahead of its neighbor. The
result was that all the forward tubes
might have been empty. They were
piled over by the ridges made by the
back set of teeth, made a feeble growth
in the fall, and were all killed before
spring. The crop all came from the
half of the seed drilled in shadow.—
II sweating Onions*
When the to]>s of onions begin to get
vellow and fall down it is time the bulbs
are harvested. They should not be left
in the ground much longer than this, as
they are liable to commence a second
growth, which very much injures the
keeping quality. They may be pulled
with a wooden rake or light digging
fork. Some growers let them lie on the
irround after pulling two or three weeks
to dry; others put them in small piles
after three or four days to sweat, leaving
them thus two or three weeks, after
which they are again spread for a day or
two and then stored. The bulbs may be
put into barrels or spread upon the floor
of a loft or storeroom. If on a tight
floor, they should not be piled more than
a foot deep, though they may be safely
piled three or four feet deep in bins hav
ing slatted bottoms. If kept over winter
they should be protected from severe
Fruit Trees in Grass.
»<ees which are allowed to grow in
tall grass rarely have enough vigor to
produce good crops, but a feeble growth
and small, scabby and knotty fruit
usually accompany each other. An
orchard should, therefore, never stand in
a meadow, unless the exhausting influ
ence of carrying off the crops of hay is
met with copious annual applications of
barn manure spread evenly over the
whole surface. With a pasture, grazed
short with sheep, there will be less in
jury to the trees; and additional top
dressing may be employed to keep them
in good bearing condition. Peach trees
suffer most from neglect, or from stand
ing in thick grass, and cherry trees the
least, and next to these strong-growing
pear trees. A lawn or ornamental
grounds which are kept closely shaven
with the lawn mower, are nearly in the
same condition as a closely-grazed pas
ture, and cherry and pear trees may be
planted in suitable positions in such
grounds, and bear good crops, provided
the lawn receives the annual top-dressing
of fine manure or compost usually given.
The owner will, of course, use his taste
and judgment in setting fruit trees in his
• ornamental grounds, and not make an
abrupt or incongruous mixture of fruit
and ornamental trees. The latter will
be placed nearer the dwelling, and in
the more conspicuous portions of the
grounds; the fruit trees in the rear, and
the one pass into the other by natural
gradation.— Country Gentleman.
Remedies for the Appleworm.
As a large share of the fruit, with the
worm still within it, falls to the ground,
the picking up of these windfalls and
feeding, or otherwise destroying them,
or allowing them to be gathered by
swine, will naturally suggest itselt as an
efficient method. Manufacturers of vine
gar find it profitable to pick up and press
all windfalls. They yield a juice which
will make vinegar. The fact that ma
ture worms search for crevices in the
trunk in which to spin and undergo
their transformations, has suggested pro
viding them with artificial shelters for
this purpose. Pieces of old carpet, or
other woolen fabric, about five inches
wide, and long enough to go around the
trunk and lap, are fastened with a stout
tack. These bauds should be applied
the last week in June, and examined the
first week in July, and every ten days
thereafter. Any worms or cocoons that
may be found under them may be killed
by running the bands through a clothes
wringer, or by crushing them other
Within a few years the Western or
chardlsts have treated the apple-worm
upon the principle of “nipping in the
bud.” As soon as the young fruit is set,
the tree is sprayed with a mixture of Paris
green and water —one pound of the poison
to fifty gallons of water. This is thrown
into the tree bv means of a spraying or
sprinkling engine, in the hope that a
drop of the poisoned water will lodge in
the eyes of the young apples. The newly
hatched apple-worm, in eating its way
into the interior of the young apple,
will be so effectively poisoned, that it
must give up its task. Should the small
amount of Paris green remain upon the
fruit, it would be too minute to be harm
ful; but the subsequent rains thoroughly
wash it away, so that there can be no
danger in using the poison in this man
ner. Ths chief remedies used in Eng-
land a-e barriers, to prevent the worms
from ascending the tree to spin. Heavy
paper is fastened nround tU«- trunks and
smeared with tar; this and other means
are employed as preventative?—-laier.-
Plowing Vnilrr Ur.m Crop*.
The subject of plowing under green
crops for the improvement of th ■ land is
one that is worthy of careful considera
tion. There are some points of interes
connected with it which do not seem to ;
be understood very well; one of these is
that no more is gained by the soil than
is taken from it, and that consequently
the advantage derived from the use of
them is very small, if not illusory. An
other point is that it is not profitable tg
grow any crop but clover for this ptft
pose and that only a heavy yield of tins
is of any benefit to the soil. Now it
should not be forgotten that the larger
part of any green crop—as rye, Luck- j
wheat or clover—is derived wholly from i
the atmosphere, and that while it con
sists mainly of carbon, yet that carbon is
as necessary for crops as nitrogen or j
mineral substances, as potash and phos
phoric acid are. Some persons think a I
crop of rye plowed under is of no value I
because rye is not specially rich in plant I
food. But if it is not us rich in this re- I
spect as clover is, it affords a most use- I
ful and valuable beginning, and paves
the way for the growth of better crops. I
But what is the farmer to do whose land
cannot produce anything better than rye
or buckwheat? He must do the best he
can, and if he can get no more than
“half a loaf this is better than no bread”
The advantages of plowing under
green vegetable matter are that some use
ful elements of plant food are gained in
addition to those which have been drawn
from the soil by the crop. That all these
are in a most available condition and are
quickly reduced by the rapid decompo
sition of the green matter to a soluble
state. That, by the help of the small
contributions of carbonic acid and nitro
gen which are drawn from the atmos
phere, the addition to the soil made by
the crop plowed in provides materials for
a better crop, and a* few repetitions of
the process will enable the soil to bear
clover or some other more valuable crop. I
It is not a case in which the farmer has '
much choice; he must do the best he can
To begin is the great point, and it mat
ters little how the beginning is made.
Farmers who are desirous of starting on
a course of improvement of their land
and cannot do any better should not hes
itate to sow a crop of rye this fall as
early as possib'e for plowing under next
spring.— Neu> York Times.
A little bag of mustard laid on the top
of the pickle jar will prevent the vine
gar from becoming mouldy, if the
pickles have been put up in vinegar that
has not been boiled.
It is a great mistake to clean brass ar
ticles with acid, as they very soon become
dull after such treatment. Sweet oil and
putty powder, followed by soap and wa
ter, is one of the best mediums for
Lightening brass and copper.
To cut glass jars, fill the jar with lard
oil to where you want to cut the jar;
then heat an iron rod or bar to red heat;
immerse it in the oil. The unequal ex
pansion will check the j r all round at
the surface of the oil, and you can lift
off the top part.
A chair high enough for one to sit in
and use one’s arms freely in cookery
manipulations is tile most sensible aid yet
invented for woman. No man ever stands
to perform any work that he can do in a
sitting position. Woman is ever the last
to accept an easier method.
Boiled Cabbots. —Scrape and wash
them, then split them in two, if very
large, into four, and cut them across;
they require long boiling to make them
Stewed Veal.—Lay a knuckle of
veal in a saucepan with two blades of
mace, an onion, a small whole pepper
and some salt, with two quarts of water;
cover it close and let it simmer for two
Beef Broth. —Take a leg of beef, cut
it in pieces, put it into a gallon of water,
skim it, put in two or three blades of
mace, some parsley and a crust of bread;
boil it till the beef is tender, toast bread
and cut into dice, put it in a dish, lay in
the beef and pour on the broth.
Black Cake.—Two cups of sugar,
one cup of molasses, one cup of milk,
one cup of butter, three eggs, one tea
spoonful of soda, one teaspoonful of cin
namon, one teaspoonful of cloves, one
nutmeg, five cups of flour, one pound of
raisins, one pound of currants, one
quarter pound of citron. This cake will
keep good several months.
Stewed Apples with Rice.—Scoop
out the cores and peel some fine russet
aoples and stew them in clarified sugar.
Boil some rice in milk with a pinch of
salt, a few strips of lemon peel and sugar
enough to sweeten it. Leave on the fire
until the rice is quite soft and has a!>
sorbed nearly all the milk; remove the
lemon peel and place in a dish; arrange
the stewed apples on the rice and put in
the oven until it is of a pretty golden
VIBE TAIL’S ROMANCE.
fl air led. Divorced, Given I p for l>rrd,and
Aga in Mitri led (ollie Name Woman. I
(From the St. Louis Globe Democrat)
The death of GnbeTate at Henderson,
Ky., brings to mind the romantic career
of his life. Tate wns born and raised in
this country His father was one of the
prosperous planters of ante helium days.
I he large tract of limit he owned was in |
Walnut Bottom, in the most productive ,
part of this section He h.id a large
number of slave), and, better still, a
large bank account. Gabe had grown
in an atmosphere of luxury until lux
uries were common He had been ac- ■
customed to having his own way and to
have cverv want supplied. When his
father died the estate was divided be
tween him and his sister. Mis. Dr J.
A. Harding, who had gone to the home
of her husband in Jefferson county, now
a part of Louisville, Kv. There he met
Miss Annie Shotwell, the daughter of
Col A. L. Shotwell, a man who was
rich in a dozen different ways. His 1
steam interest was only se ond to his I
landed estate, mid his commission mer
chant s business but barely outstripping
his mining rights. The vast coal fields
of I nion county, now owned by Brown
& Jones, the Pittsburgh coal kings,
were his individually. At that time, in
1862, there were only two coal mines
operated on the Ohio River be’ow Pitts
burgh, Pa., the one nt Cannelton, ind.,
and the Shotwell mines in (mon coun
ty. So exhaustless is the supply of coal
and so superior the quality that a rail
road has just been completed to the
mines from this city Fabulous for
tunes have been made from the fleets of
coal sent South from these mines. It is
seen by this what Oriental grandeur was
in the reach of Gabe Tate mid Miss
Shotwell, with their fortunes when uni
ted in marriage at the residence of Col.
Shotwell, in Louisville. After marriage
Mt. and Mrs Tate went to the Shotwell
mines, where the products of a thousand
miners supplied their wants. For some
jears they lived at the mines, and all
went well. Two or more children
blessed their union. Mr. Tate left his
home, and to this day the public do not
know the cause. Surmises were plenti
ful, but no knowledge of the cause
was ever had. It was known that his
estate was gone, but that was of small
importance for his wife was rich.
Some time after Mr. Tate left home
Mrs. Tate procured a divorce, and short
ly afterwan's married Sum Churchill, a
prosperous planter, who had lived near
the mines, and with whom sl'C was ac
quainted during her inurtied life at the
mines. In the meantime Andrew Tate,
an old bachelor uncle, had died and left
his vast estate to Gabe and his sister.
Hugh Tate, another bachelor uncle, soon
died, and added his fortune to that of
his brother Andrew for the benefit of
his nephew ami niece. Not lons’ after
that Miss Nancy Tate died, anil left her
increased fortune from her own right
and undivided interests in the estates of
her two brothers, Andrew and Hugh, to
Gabe Tate and his sister. These changes
covered a period of nearly ten years.
Notwithstanding the fact that considera
ble advertising had been done, nothing
could be beard of Gabo Tate, and he
was suspected to be dead. At last he
was heard from Cairo, 111., and found
Arriving home, he found himself a rich
inan again. He wrote to his wife to
send the children to him at Evansville,
Ind., as he wanted to see them. She
met him there with the children. Short
ly afterwards a divorce was procured
from Sam Churchill, the second hus
band, and speedily following that di
vorce was the marriage of Gabe Tate to
the same woman who had procured a
divorce from him years before.
Charles on All Right.
It is difficult, however, to convince
people at a distance that such is the
case. A loss of $5,000,000, they argue,
must ruin a city of sixty thousand in
habitants, one-half of whom are colored.
It is difficult for them to understand
that while our houses are comparative
ruins, our wharves and railroads are in
tact, and our facilities for doing busi
ness not impaired. The cyclone and
the earthquake, they think, must have
destroyed whatever of Charleston was
left bv the war. This impression, no
matter how unfounded or tin just, must
necessarily injure the city, unless some
effectual way of combating it can be dis
covered. People will not trade with a
city which they regard as doomed.
We believe that this injurious im
pression that ( hat lesion is ruined can
be effectually overcome in one way. If
the world could see the whole State of
South Carolina, with its million of in
habitants at the back of the sixty thou
sand in Charleston, determined to up
hold and rebuild the old city by the sea
as the metropolis of the State, a change
would come over the spirit of its dream.
It would see that the e is a chance of
success and that the fight is not hope
less. South Carolina bonds, to the
amount of $3,000,000 or $4,000,000, at
a low interest, i sued for the purpose of
rebuilding Charleston, would create a
new faith in the city, and capital would
not be slow to come to help those who
show their readiness to help themselves.
Tins notice, is found posted up in a
negro blacksmith’s shop: “Notts.—De
copartnership heretofore resisting be
twixt me and Mo.-e Skinner is hereby re
solved. Dem what owe de firm will set
tle wid me, and dem what de firm owe
will settle wid Mose.”
Adm hal P hter, whose recent il’nest
was reported, has improved tn health.
A Foolish and Stubborn Belief
In the efficacy of certals remedies of violent
action, is the besetting foible of the Ignorant
and prejudiced. The in'liserirnlnata use of
purgatives is a very common phase of the fa
tuity of such people. Aloes, podyphillin, dis
guised in sugar coating, castor oil, mercury,
and other old fashioned drugs, still hold their
own amdhg tills class, and although the suc
cessof Hostetter’s Stomach Bitters sufficiently
disproves the necessity for violence in medi
cation, the adherents of nn exploded fallacy
still persist in giving and taking Inordinate
purgative doses, pyspepaia.constipation, liver
complaint ar- a* certainly and thoroughly
subdued by the Bittors. as t hey are invaria
bly ag-’ravatad by an Indlscrini nate use of
modiclnee. officinal or proprietary. belonzlnz
to the class which we have condemned. Fever
and ague, nervousness, rheumatism and inac
tivity of the kidneys, yield to the Bitters.
It Was Coming.
If nil the incident tof the Cha leston
earthquake should be collected und
printed they wo till make interesting
reading. One of the latest published
relates to a young couple who were
courting when the shock came. It ex
tinguished the lights, filled the air with
dust, and jammed the doors so that they
would not open. The young man
rushed to a window leading Io the
piazza, but tn the dark plunged both
hands into a large plant urn full of wa
ter. Starting back to the voting lady,
he threw his arms around her, and said :
“Darling, a tidal wave is coming t It is
> (ready up to the windows! Let us die
together!'' in which position they were
found soon afterward by the family.
Mr. Jacob Froehlich, a well-know n tailor of
Cincinnati, 0., after suffering for years with
rheumatism, was cured in a short time by the
use ot St. Jacobs Oil.
“The BPilo save, *Lov.• your neighbor as
yourself,’ ’’the pirson remarked; “but we
mu«t not take this literally. If you manage
to love your neighbor "iit*-lnutdr«<llh part as
much as yourself, it will be all that can ho
reasonably expected of you."
Mrs. C. Kellogg, Etlgwood, Cal., says: lied
Star Cough Cure is the best medicit.e she has
over used for colds fur the children.
A man who had suffered from gout for tlf
teon years says lie tregan to improve immedi
ately after Insulating his beadstead by plac
ing under each post, lite broken-off end of a
bottle. Tli-re is many a fellow who would ho
benefltted if he would break off the bottom of
his bottle in time.
A Fearful I,rap
intotho abyss ot’poveri,. over the prociplcoot
shortsightedness is taken by thousands, who
might Irecome wealthy, if they availed them
selves of tlie'.ropportnuities. Those whowrito
to Hallett & Co., Portland Maine, w ill he in
formed, free, how they can make from gSto
$23 a day and upwards. Some have made over
in a day. You can do the work and live a:
home, wherever you are located. Hoth sexes;
all ages. AU fs new. Yon are started fie.-
Capital not needed. Now is t iro time. Better
not delay. Every worker can securo a anng
Th- Foufh’x Companion maintains Itsreputn
tionfor pttl'i siting tho best Serial and Snort
Stories, as well as str kin x stories of ad venture.
Tile next volume will co it.ai i the eig-t prize
stories -elected as I ho bust from over 5,1X10 man
use ipts sent in competition. The llrst Serial
Story to -pp-nr. "wginniicx in January, will he
“Biin I Brother,” in eiglitch ,ptcrs. fu'ly illus
trated. Everyone will want to read it. If
$1.75 is sent now, it will pay lor the paper to
■laughters, Wives and .Holliers.
Send for I'aniplilet on Female Diseases, free,
securely scaled. Dr. .1. B. Marchiai, I’tica, N.Y
If you have Cutting, Scalding or Stinging
sensations in the parts when voiding urine
Swamp-itoot will quickly relieve and cure.
25c. buys a pair of I,yon’s Patent Heel Stif
feners. which makee a boot, or shoe last, twice
The best cough medicine Is Piro's Cure for
Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25c.
Needing renewed atrength, or who auffer from
Inflrrnitlca peeuilar to thole aex. alionld try
fS 5 O 0
■ BEST TONIC
Tills medicine combine* Iron with pure veffetabla
tnnica, and ia invaluable for DiMtaaefl peculiar to
W omen, and all who lead aedßiitary liven. It lin
richre and PnrifivH the Blood, MHmulntra
the Appetite, Mtrerigtliena the ItlUHclea and
Nervee in fact, thoroughly Invinornfen.
(Ilnars the complexion, and innkeHtne *kin rinooth.
It does not bhu ken the teeth, camie headache,
produce comstijsation- all vthc /rim nstdicint* do.
Mrs. Fi.tzabeth Bai HD. 74 Farwell Ave., Milwau
kee, Win.. Bays, under slate of Dec. 2flth. IMM:
“I have uaed Brown's Iron Bitters, and it has been
morn than a doctor to me. having cured mo of ti»«
weaknotsa lasiiea bare in life. Aiwo cured me of Liv
er Oomnlnint. and now my complexion i« clear and
good. Haw been beneficial to my children ”
Genuine has above trash* mark and crowed red lines
on wrapper Tn he 1:0 oilier. Made only by
BROWN CHEMICAL < <>..BALTIMOIIE. MD.
Ladas’ Hand Book—useful and attractive, con
taining list of prizes for recipes information abs>ut
coin*, etc., given away by all dssnlera in medicine, or
mailsul to any addreea on receipt <if 2c, stamn.
«Ip WAMP i' ()OI
!|C u Ft E s
A MEDICAL VICTORY!
f’nrcs Brights’ Dlscnso,(‘xttarrh
i rj/A7)iS( <>f tho Bl.hl<!« r, Torpid Liver. I*
ie/r/VTV SYMPTOMS and CONDITIONS
SB Y Urine for whk’h this Kctnedy
a“• A Ae *f |ou ld I> O taken.
fl Scalding RUippago Rlood-t!nge<l
Hn Diabctk; Albumen Jirlck-duHt
Hep)/ Dropwical Dribbling Milky-pink
fileHeadncho Frequent <’-OKtiverier
ffli z Boneneho Nervous Hedlsh-dark
IJric-acid Hcttlings (’utarrhtxhe
Bas knehe Nervcnehe Pln»«phateH
® Bud-tusto Foul-Breath Gull-color
Ettry don gw to tht •pot,
W Ilelievcr find Cures <nf/ , rr7nl Hllme-fever
■(’anker, Dyspcpf ’a. Ana min. Malaria, Fever
D.ind Ague.Neiiraigfn, Hhi-iunatlKin, F.nhirge
■ment of the Proetato Gland, Sexual Weuk
■ik sm, Bnermatorrlura and Gout.
w fit Eliminates Blow] Impurities, Rcrofuln
MErysipelas Halt-ltheurn, Byphills. Flmpl<?«,
laßlotcnes, Fever-sorea,and ('hijeer-tahits.
J. It In a most Wonderful Appetizer.
" Li?** ll b Q dek ly a Rundown < -institution. ■
fIY” Tell your neighbors all about it.
a>c, $l.O0 —6 bottles $5.00.|
1 red at Dr. Kilmer’s Dispensary, I
ighamton, N. Y., U. B. A. g
rGuUtc to IImUIi tSmt, Free.) B
ws of inquiry uornpfly anKwend. H
Saws and Saw-Mill Supplies.
Repairing n Sperlnhy.
L. P'-wmA Company’s
*V ’ *’l** Hood Working .'>lncl>hi»ry.
lAirgei and complete sUn k. Writ*
for catalog uh. ATLANTA. Ga.
/ Don’t bay a watch until you 1
/ find out about the latest improra- /
/ ments. Send for new Illustrated /
/ catalogue and price Hat. J. P. /
I Htovens. Jeweler. 47 Whitehall /
Street. Atlanta, Go. *
Keeping Teeth Perfect and Gums Healthy.
*, TP mAITTO inTHntorw’ fr<w. lAyrs.
P/-5 li* ?O E WcxperlHOcc ELEN.VER * CO.,
g B MB j w I Atb/rneja WaakdngV>o, t>. C.
For supplying a natural stimulant to the
riots of toe hair, use Hall's Hair henewer.
It imi are suffering from Hr< n< it tis, take
Ayer's Cherry Per loral. It will cure you.
Tin: ex Empress Eugenie nt lust sees
the hopelessness of the Napoleonic out
look in France, mid hue withdrawn the
(tensions which she has paid regularly to
the supporters of the B.m.ipurte <1 yuasty
ever since the full of th • empire.
Two lss« Gold Medals.
Messrs. Mnson A Hamlin ngnm have
the distinguished honor of having been
awarded the highest gold medals over
nil exhibitors, American ami European,
both nt Edinburgh ai d nt Liverpool, the
two most important exhibitions of the
year 1886. since the first great. Paris
Exhibition of 1867, the Mason A Hamlin
Organs hive invariably received the
highest honors at all great world’s ex
“DON’T FAY A BIG PRICE!”
65 Cents ISASS.’Aty»;SWX
Kuril I Home, Roch«*<>it«i, N. V wllhoai prom
ium “t he Chea pest and Bc»t Woeklv tn the world.”
H pare s 4S euhiiuiut 16 <> d. f’or Dnllur
I. »u hnvt. our rhol«e from owr UK) different Cloth
lound Dollar Volume*. SUU to tM» pp, und paper
<»»•• year, loatpahl H«»ok p-»a(agt>. 15c. Extra. 50,(XM
IxMikn it xeu away. Among them art- law Without
Ijiwyem , Family (’vckmruU; Karin Cyclop* din;
HniHTb’an I Stockbreeder*’ thd ir; t'om uon Hrnae
in Poultry Yard. Wurld <’y- loprdla . Onntriuon’a
(Medical) t’oun rlor , Boyw’ I’m ful Pnatlineß. Five
Yearn Before the Ma t . Hropl<**H Hiator> of Unit d
SU’os; • nlvcrsal h.nlo y of . II Natlon« ; Popular
liiNtory Civil War (Kith aides)
*ny <’N« tiook an<! paper on" year, nil p 'Btpaid. for
slls <>nlv Panor at nr Il* •Hburlbed be .ore
the Kt of March. .Hu(Ufaotk»u guerautrrd on b oka
and Weekly, or in n *v remnde i. Reference, Hon <'.
R. Pahmonn, May* r Roche*-! r Sample papers a
RURAL HoMt£ UO., I.n> ,
Without Prcmiuiu.tMi. uyear |
o I3L n ywv »r
The Great Nursery of
IX- 200 Imported Brood Mares
i V'vVk All .V’i'H, hot h St'Xt :;,
,N STOCK -
3(>o to -too nii»oa<Ti:n annualsGy
from Frantic.all reconieil «Hh extended pt»di(rreen in the
PereluTon Stud Rook*. The Percheron Ihthe only o oft
t»rrrd of Franco |h>k mwliiic a at mi laiok that lu.m the
support and end<n*Hemvnt of tin French (loteminent.
Send tor 120>pat»o Uittiiloune, illuKtratloiiM l>v Room
Uunhvur. W- DUNHAM,
Wayne, DuPago Co., Illinolo.
ASK FOR THE
W. L. DOUGLAS
Bent material, perfect fit, equal* any B 5 or fft shoe,
ever}' pair warranted Take nona unlean aiainped
I ”W. k Douglas' |8()0 Shoa. Warranted.” Congrew,
, Button and Lace. Boy* nak
I lor the W. 1.. Doiiglna’ a
•3.00 Shoe, same atjTv* mi \kK Z . ]
the SHOO Shoe II you caunol I
gat theta aboea from deal- C / 1'
! card to W L Douglaa. M
i Biocktun, Mm. A. W
Top-Rnap Artinn, I’btol <irip, Koboundlng Lock. Patent
Fore end FaaOnlng. For gnnd work n>aii(hl)>, conveitiencn of
w.anipulatlon, )tar<l and cloaa ahaotiiiyr, durability, and beauty
nf finish, thia Unn has uo aqnal and <liallrr><«* the world.
Thouaanda of the,« Guna have been aold, and the demand for
them in raphlly Increnatnir. We would inoat respect fully ro
•onnncnd all parties lateadlog to purrka,e a single breech
loading ehot gun, to (five this trim a thorough eiamiuatUia
, before purchasing one of enotlirr pattern
I PMiC’kM- $ r,a, “ Rarral, IM bare, f l&.ot) i 10 bore, f 10. SO
| / Twist Barrel. I’-' bore, » IH.OO | I<» (Mire, (fl *>.(»•
i Rend fir. in stamps for large cataiorue of Holler BhaUa,
■iflea, Revolvoca, Air Blflen, roller Ueods, <Jaaa, ate.
I JOHN P. LOVELL’S SONS. Boiton. Mom.
lIk,(MH) Worda, 3<wx> Engraving*,
Gazetteer of tint World
of 'l'iUl-H, nnd II
I Biographical JMctlonary
Bebool and of nearly 10,000 Noted PerMonw,
i-tolid?. I AH in one Book.
A CHOICE HOLIDAY GIFT.
C. A C. MERRIAM A CO., I’ub’rs, Sprlngflel.l, Mm».
AWARDED FIRST PREMIUM
AT THE WOKI.B M EXPOSITION, New Orlrnna.
(Four Cqld Modaln. <-<hy t';!!',','.I’*pi'i'i"’-,m 1 ’*pi'i'i"’-, m
bl'Kb'u? i~L'ori..i’ , pit<-'nt..i Ymi-hoVkmknts.
BEST VALUE (or YOUR MONEY-
BUFFALO SCALE COMPANY,BUFFALO, H.Y.
Salvo CURES DRUNKENNESS
nml Jnlrmnrrunrr, not nn'antly,
buteflecthally. 1 Id-only > < l< ulillr nritl
flo c for the Alcohol ilnbll »')<> the
only remedy that dare* to arnd trial
<SI botllPM lllgli'y endoi nd by the nan I
h al profc 'don and pn pared by well
known New York phv I kina Nr n t
H'nnipe for <lrctilHig nn<i r«’frren“. g.
Addrcra ”HALVO REMEbY.”
NO Mth < New York,
ZIEDERiCK'S HAY- PRESSES
P.K.DE DERICK & CO.. Albany, N.Y.
LADIES READ TRIS!
COMFORT CORSET. Patented.
Aho viri; j ri< est ttnti f.tyh • BoSTOM CoMRQHT
Cop r t Co.. Boston, Mass. Name thia
FrUiAadw ■W 1 Heil* sh .-ample fr<*«' Nori-k,
oulr-M aahA. Territory A'lvon sat I-f*. t'on -/ iara; •
t-r 1 Addr«Hb DR.-v< OTT. S I/. Broad way, N 7.
m • to Hold I era & flair*. Hendtte.rnp
uiara. L. BIMO
B vllwiuilw H AM Ali y. Waehlngton, m. <J.
A Dill M Habit Cured. Trent rr entaenton trial.
Ur lUIW HfMA-.pl'; f If.’< r. I.np;-y«!iro.!nd.
IP K r Dwa erpreofCoat
Leu Sa'i’ WL IV l\ 4. la Ever Mt.
■ N'-na eniu* Don't wad* vonr money r>n a gam or rubber coat The PIWH BRAND ULICRER
«■ )i o>« abov» absolutely >"<or i> 1 I -»o»z rro*»r, ar.d v. ill ke»p you dry bi the hardest atonn
■ rrthhtt warn. A-k for tbe’El-iff HRAMD*'SLicaraarul take no other. If your *t/jrr keeper duei
is vjh\c\x coAa'vns 1
WdX \.\\t wt
o\2s* Jof 84I 0 - 2 per. bottle.
OR. 1-1 II <TRH’ FN Ac HON’S,
Spnclnli»<« for Thlrtoon Vr.ru Polt,
1 llnvn tiwitml l»r.i|my tuul ill* ooini»liei*limtß wth t.ie
moat wonderful RncoeMH, u-«e vareUblw n»in”-tw»R, en
urolv hnrmleNM. Rinnovo all ttympUßtMt nl Dropay in
, eight toiwenty dnyn .
Cine pattentN pronounced Impelena hy toe imni or
ln-om tlio hrnt the nymptome rapidly dompp"'*’’,
nml in ton tlayn at loimt. (w<» thirtln ot ail lymi■l.oiua ar«
Homa may ory Immbnir without k-towlng anything
about it. Ibunamber. H. <l<hm not «'<»<! v anything to
rtotlir.n t lit* m’-rit** of our lri*almimt tor v »'irodt. In mn
-Inyn the dlllhmlty of brnatliing m rollov vl •ho pula*
, ronulnr, tlin iirmury orgunit mud-- to ilrvlurgn tlinir
I full ihily. bleep h 10-toi-Wil, the Hwelllno all or noatiy
gone, theetr ngth imtrnaHed ami nptiet.it•« rn'vls gm»d
\Vonn« l i-imtaui y curing caene «»l long Htnn l og. c%-.ea
that Itnv.* hmm tapped a number of tun«M, nml Ute pa
tient il«-cinr<’<l iiiuible t.o live n w -ek. (Jive tub liint.-iry
of <mtm Name rex. II »w long ntli.ctod, lime badly
Hwollcn ruul where, am bowcla coalite, h»v-< l» ||abi»rnt
t<<! and dripped water’ Mend f-r free piunphiet, con
taining ti'NtuiKiiiiala, qutvH ton*, etc
Ten day*’ tr -atment fitrnitdied fr a by mail
It you order trial wmd I Orin in atninp • to pay poaUe*
Epilrney (Fit-) Poe lively Cumd,
11. 11. GUi:i:n a sons. m. »■.,
2AOS illni-hMlu Hirrrl, Aliiintn, fin.
ECONOMY IS WEALTH.
All that you wish to uho during the ycar„
by HiihHcribing for
Containing Hi orlee, Poeine.iind other f.ltcniry ut
truclione, combining Artistic, s< leniliie. un«l irouec
lioldrmittvra. llluMtraicd wifhorlginiilHirrl Hngrav-
Inga, J'hotogiHvnree. Oil Pic.turce, mid line Wood*
cute, making it the Model Mngnzine of America.
I'lfk h number contain* an order, entitling the
holder to lli« selection of miy pul lent lllnetrulecl In
tli<- fn-hion dcpnrtme.nt in that number In any of
the hI/.c-i munnfnettired, making path-mu during
the year <if the value of over three dollar*.
W<- nleo propone to give considerable attention to
the (Irnml I’nonimrioN Parly movement uh one of
the moat linporlaift and live moral Iwimi of thedny.
Mend twenty cenla for the current, number with
Pattern Coupon nix! you will certainly mbucrlbe
Tao Dollar* for a year ami get ten tltneails value.
W. JENNINGS DEMOREST. Punt.tMim.
17 E. I llh St., New York.
Hohl by all Newndealnra nnd Poahutrdera.
omh.- KAHY !• A V M ENT .y.tßm, iron. a.1.'J.1
I.rr irionth U|> Kio »-'Oo »'*«>. f-> nu for Cao
.logui- with lull panleul.r., ui.ll.'d tr. o
CoMMtrurled <>n the new method of os
Muillar terma. rend for descriptive < ataio.- ie
MASON & HAMLIN OHGAN AND PIANO CO.
Boston. Now York, Chicago. __
BOOK AGENTS WANTED Tor
•r LIVING I'UUTIia FOR HEAD AND MFAIXT,
By John Ji. Gouyh.
Hit laa» and erownla/ life work, brim full of thrilling Intae*
Hl. biiinor and piUnoa Bright pure, and good, full of
‘ Itiirlitej and tear® 'il soUi at ttgM <• oU. To It la added
the Life and l»**th of Mr. (io'tah (•» lire. I.YM AN AH
IIOTI 1000 Agenta Wanted, Meu and Women. RtOO
k’SVOO a month made 0 /*ABr<»n«a m<» At»»/r«»»re ae wd
r(vn Ultra Term, nnd /'-i» KrzlykO. W,ite for elrrulart ••
A- D. IV OH > IIIN4J l'«»N A <<»., llarlJord, Con a.
ft® Ropt (0 Cut Off Horsn’ M inot.
Ualanri » I‘KULIPSF.’ II I LT Kit
and fl ft 11) LE Combined, enirjut
! Im all .nod by any horn*. Mitnplo
Halter to any pat Los U. H. froe, on
, recelptofßl. Hill by all Mudd lory, aCMZ/ -fwa
I ILird war* an 1 Hann’as Uoabwa NnMuNFtjW
. MpediAl dlneount tha irad*. /Tm \<>
' Bend ft>r Prien lA*t ifiUHP
J. C. LIGHTHOUSE, 'J
I Horhratrr-. N. V. u—— a W
OEM QinU cla 1 m s.r, r ,
Nurrr-HHiii*. TWENTY-TWO YI'AKM’ EK
PEICiENCE. C«r-<’oHHi..i’o n I- Hgijchkb.
MZLO B. STEVEJTS & CO.
WASHINGT'tN I). 0. CLEV L\NI»,<HIIO.
CHICAGO, ILL HETROIT. MICH.
WE WANT YOU!
prnfUablo emplormrnt t<» r»'pnacnt ms hi avrry
county. Balas y R7.’» |»«n-month and 'tti/rniMea, or a
. lnr/« coornlweon on > <l«v< If preferred. < roods atapio.
Every on* buy*. and iKrtfeulars Free.
KTANOM'L » " •' ’ •* "< ' '■ r< N. MASS.
KyiT” Mil A R #7l Id 9 prfrcurrdor no Molmrr*<t
WS* jBrS Ra ’'bn''" A ' '».
I ftnSxS HL 7N,iryr4 ,V/m . .ini'Urn,l/.C.
ni * 5 Urout tngll&h bout an#
Uldil* S I htSn KiiO'.imatic Rem.dy.
Oval flox -rl.litlj round, 50 CIS.
gw 10 SRK h dny. f.ampfoa worth RI.IJU FKKK
Li»“ ' hot und-r the hora* »» feat. Addreaa
y® i'.M. ttnikK'nh.iLi r Kkin Hgldmk, Holly,Miun.
rik Cttßß B SLP 1 , and .Horphlne Ilnblt cured ini)
F n 12 ■'M MR to.wdsya. liefer to utt/ path nta* ir—l
Vrß lbs) 818 in mH part . i/u M akmi/ju r» y.Mieh.
PATEWTS Juveirtor’e Gt ide. L.
fl mak Patent lAiwyer, Waanmylou. D. C.
18 CURfS WHtRf All !tS£ FAIU.
13 Ih*xt Couch Syrup, 'f uel*-* t'-><»<l.
In tlnne Mold ).y drnygi.sta. jjgffi
A. N. U Fortv-rlarbt. »H<S