Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
April 16, 1898     The Woodville Republican
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 4     (4 of 4 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
April 16, 1898

Newspaper Archive of The Woodville Republican produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2020. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

&apos;ica's eatest icine Greatest, Because in cases of Dyspep  tI's Sarsaparilla has a toucl like magic, which just hits the spot, brings relict to the sufferer, and gives tone and strength to the stomach as no other medicine does. OOuld NOt Eat without Pain. "Fbr many years I have been a sufferer from a severe case of dyspepsia. I could :: not eat without great pain in my stomach and would be sick and vomh up what I did eat. One dly I read of a case cml by Hood's Swsai)arilla. I told my has band I lieve3 this medicine wod help me, lie went right away and got a bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla. I took four bottles and I was curl." MRS. ALLEN STIVERS D Makanda, Illinois Sarsa- - '"pan,,a Is America's Greatest Medicine. $1 ; six for af I, ARMERAND PLANTER. rile COW PEA IS A TREASURE. Properly Utilized, Its Va]ue for Recuperat- ltlg lxhausted Land an Not be Over- itl tnated. What a valuable and wonderful treas- ure the south possesses" in the cow pea! P'opcrly utilized, one can hardly nvcr- vtimate its value as a crop for main- t*ining fertility or for recuperating c.haufted land It presents the para- dox of producing a forage crop of ex- :'oeding value, which may be taken from the land, and yet leave the land (ix.her and more productive than it was |,ofore. The explanation of this para- dox invo!vcs two peculiarities, one, the power of this plant to appropriate the free nitrogen of the air; the oth- er, its great root power for ex- tracting insMuble, unavilable plant- food from the soil; and a third, pos- sessed in common with some other plants, its having deep, strong tap-root xhich enables it to forage through a deeper layer of earth, drawing not only on the surface soil,but the subsoil also. its power of appropriating the free WASHINGTON WIDOWS. They Permizt in llrtngtug Number One to the Front on Iver Oeeaziou. I like to hear of grate- trod an anecdote I heard reccnt- ,on man has pleased me , immenly, lie las recently nmrried tim widow of a very WeMthy gentleman, and oa the proeceds of the transaction he has built a handsome house, When the house riuishcd and the moving into it was ac- tim wife and her mother fell to ust where theysh0uld hang the portrait hei)rmerl ushand. Theyhadjust decided to hang it in a small room on th cond floor, witen the new husbend came and heard of the inatter. "Ilang him' upstairs!" he aid. "No, tee No, siree .That man was my bene- factor. I owe everything l have to Mm. tie shall hang in the llace of honor. And husband No. t now smiles down the mantel of the drawing-ro0m. that makes mc think of another widow m has recently be. gl0wed and her belongings on a see- m,d husband. : "It's so fortuoate" said she to me "mv [irt husband's last: name began with a  :now, and so d0cs my second has. first name. All Mr: W.'s handker- chief, are just the tiring for Willie, and I even had to bav the initial on them bton Post. Sold by atl druggluts. Get only Hood's. nitrogen of the air, long suspected and Hood; Diii-d;;-h-;;;s-t- .,,ne-  often asscrte(t, bnt without direct proof, o l)lHs aid digestion, '2 has of late years been substantiated by abundant and convincing proof. It does the work through the assistance of certain microbes which make their home on its roOts, penetrating them and forming little knots or tubercles o: them. These microbes feed on the :<ii(i  j, Both the method anal results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it i pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acts gently yet promptly on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels,'clcanses the aye. tom effectually, dispels colds, heM. -azhes and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrup of Figs is the only remedy of its kind c;erpro. dueod, I)leing to the taste andac. eeptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in its effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeal)lo substances, its many exeetlclt qualities commend !t to all ad have made it the mot tmpular remedy known. Syrup of Figs is for sale 'in 50 cent bottles be all leading drug- Any rchabte druggist who not have it on hand will pro- promptly for any one who to try t. Do not accept any bat, lute. CALIFORNIA flO SYRUP CO. 8AN FRANCI,O, CAL. tOUlSVll./., gr. tVEW YORI AL. "Rust," the dread of the cotton grower, can be prevented. Trials at Experiment Stations and the experience of leading growers prove posy tlrat Ks, nit be Tree of chage, S IAN KALI WORKS, Nas:aa t., Nsw Yart BEARINO, oa,, UP-TO'DATE '8 12,ft t[Or 11; 16t, t rep tacw f r(ots of the pea and to that extent do harm, just ai clubfoot of cabbages and nodules on peach apple roots do harm. But the harm done by the mi- crobe on,he pea root is greatly more than COmlmsatcd by its supplying to the pea in available form nitrogen from the air which is ahvays present in cul- tivated soils. IIow it does this is not us yet known, but that it does is shown by taking soil and sterilizing it--that ix, subjecting it to heat, which will destroy all living organisms in it-- then plantin% peas in a portion of this sterilized soil, and mixinz with an- other portion of the sterilized soil some of the tub0rcles taken from roots of peas. and then planting peas also in thisinoculatal soil. The peas in the inoculated soil will develop luxu- rious growth and have tubercles Oi, ': heir z . :r. Those in t!e sterilized )i, dot inoculated Xll mMc very lttle growth and have no tubercles oa their roots. Such ex- periments have bee:, made again and again with uniform results. The pea and the microbe thus lead a com- bined life, mutually beneficial to each other. The technical name for this combined life is "symbiosis"--a word of t;rcek derivation, which meaus coin- l)i acl life. As the supply of nitrozen in the air is practically inexhaustible, it can be seen how a crop of peas with the aid of these microbes can appropriate a part of the avmlabie nitrogen of the soil and yet return to the soil, in its roots and fallen leaves, as much or more ni- trogen than that taken by it from the air When a crop of peas is turned nnder it always restores more pelled to seed after Foi" spring,grain. many years I have observed that clover is not as sure to catch and does not do as well, even after  good catch, as when sown on winter grain For this reason I favor and practice the four- year rotation, letting a crop of winter gn'ain (rye, because it is better adapted for this locality) follow the spring grain. This enables us to sow our clover-seed at j us, the right time, either on a new-fallen snow or on the frozen ground a the opening of spring- I have never lost a seeding by doing so, although some of my neighbors object to this early seeding for fear the clover-seed might sprout and then be killed by late frost. Ac- cording to my experience their fear is without foundation. Clover- seed, or any other seed, does not sprout in one or two warm days; if requires steady, warm weather and warm soil, and when we have this the danger of being injured by frost is past We wan it to sprout and grow early; earlier than we could possibly get it on the ground, if we had to delay the sowing of it until after sowing our spring seed. When sown on the frozen ground it is more liable to get well covered; the ground is then full of little cracks and crevices in which the little tiny seeds are sure to find their way, and the i actioh of the sell by freezing and thaw. ing completes the reversing. Sown at this time the little clover-plants do not only get an early start, but their chance to get deeply rooted is very much in their favor, t conMder this the secret of successful clover-seeding; it can i'e. sis, the droughts, which we freque;ltly have the latter part of the spring, be- ter than when sown after spring grain. I)IVIDINO TIIE PROFITS. The four-year rotation gives us an. other advantage; it divides our work more evenly all through the season. All the work of the rye crop comes at a time when the farmer has nothing driving to do. The sowing is done when the oat crop is out of tbe way and the potato or corn crop not yet ripe enough to require our attention. 'l, lle harvesting also comes at a time when no other work is crowding, be- tween baying and oat harvest, liy di- viding our acreage in this way, setting part of it aside for the rye crop, we have a better chance to do our spring seeding and planting with the neces- sary care and thoroughness--G. C (lreiner, in Farm and Fireside. MONEY IN TOBACCO CULTURE. Cuban Cigar Tobacco Affords a ProfltMfle l'rospect fQr tit(., ]Yarmers of the South. The farmers iu many sections of the south have a very profitai)le crop awaiting their attentiOn in Cuban ci- gar tobacco. It is one of the most re- munerative crops that can be grown, finds a really sale, and possesses advan. rages over many other, etop.. Tile in- surrection in Cuba has ahnost toally ruined the t(,baeco industry there, and cigac manufacturers are at a loss to know what to do for stock. The tariff on cigar tobvcco, 35-cents a pound on fillers, and 81.85 on wrappers, alone guarantees the grower a large profit. nitrogen Io the soil titan it tool( from There never was a more opportune it t' the frt uent inhotuction of a time for farmers to turn their atten eL1, i. a r?,tation it is possible to ]00on to.v m. than the en. 'nite ne war last in Cuba is keep np the supply of ;,variable nitro- . .... :, , gn in thc, csoil ind,.,flnitel. ,y without the the lme mr ne .sounern zarmer_ aid of commercial or other fertiliz-rs to get the reputat,on of Ins tobacco (t t . q ,.,  "established Last year the United n very ffrcat auvanlace oi Lne COW- " ' ' - ' . ..... States bung t from. abroad 817 000 000 l ) :1 over clover and ot;lter ICgUlnlnons ' r ' ' ' ' p!ants which possess similar powers, is worthof egar tobacco q21}erc s n(: ,  , ,,. neecsslt, for dollaz of this mon(y t.)a i will grow on )oorcr land than '"" ."  " "" " ......  ...... leaving our country, for the south can lnese o]211cr,, luueed Will maEe Ialr ,  . , t; * Ill .n l'nt] t,. t, , ......... 1 and ought to ra,se every pound el to- g'O,- ' ........ ,,(t .... t.,.r  u,* *- . ,  . . most any other crop, and is therefore a bict;:;et!r:n tnc hinted Stutes.. It is I Inlet "VI( a%%akcn]ng tc wonderful recuper:tting crop for rester- ' " . "e . , . ing exhausted s(lil., the profit in cigar tobacco and letting IMPORTANCE OF ROTATION. A Matter Too Apt to be Overlooked by the Farmer Is the Proper Rot,at|on of Ills Crolm. The tmportanee of a systematic crop cuLation ts greatly overlooked by many fw'mcrs !t'he writer can remember w hen not more tram 30 or 35 years ago, far'morn kept certain flchls for certain cr:]p, ye:u after ye'r, some fields Ir oats or barley, some for buckwheat or corn an([ others for meadows. This was not a scientific way of farming, and could not be expected tube profita- ble in the long run. But as the soil was then in its virgin state, even this misu:4: gave fairly good results It is w'rv different at the present day. The soil, ua a rule. is exhausted. Through n,'gtcct of properly fertilizing many field,s have become impoverished and no longer produce paying crops. The question is, how can we speedily im- Frove our land with the least expanse, ]2 ' " " a d at tae salne tiIUC receive some in- come from our worn-out farms? This can be accomplished by /ItOf{T I,OT&'rION. No amount of fertilizer, either cda- m,m table manure or any oltheartt- ticialnpounds of trade, can' keep lumRon(lition to podue the same erot an inctefinite lelfftl of time. The Prop wilt grow less vigorously, year after, year, until at last it fails entirely, altlough the land may be in I he ve best condition for other crops but ctlnge the crops, give the land something else to do. and it will re- .l,,)nd with renewo.d cnery. No two crops draw the same kind of plant-food from the soil. The rotation of crops tol4cther with deep, thorough tillage, will restore the land in a few years to ]ts former condition, caper,ally if clover forms one of the rotation. A t hree-year rotation, namely, clover. cor, or potatoes, and oats oz" bar- lc, will be moz'c effectual in bring- ing up land than in a lunge:" rota- tion. Two-years" product of manure. both sotid and liquid, whieb must Le ,ve(1 and used in the most econom- ical way, should be applied to one of 1he crops. I have ahvays practised ap- plying the same on the clover stubble (Ira wing out and spreading through the winter as fast as made. to be plowed under in the spring fo: thepotatocrop. It is a mistake to let manta e acemnu- iatc in the barnyard and lie there any great length of lisle. Manure willnev- er be any bet'er than whea first taken from the stable, and the longer it is left in the barnyard the mur liable it is lo waste I)y flreqanging, leaching, etc. As w hrd]y ever hftve Inanure enough to go all over the required n um- ber of acres, even if spread sparingly, the remainder must receive tbe benefit of ])e eason's growth of. clover (the sceoud crop may do). to be left on the field and plowed under the same way as the manure If we work our farms in this way, and do the work of culti- vating the various crops thoroughly, our ]an] will rapidly improve and farming l)e made profitable. 8EEDNG CLOVE |L King Cotton ahme. Thc people ot Fhu'ida l]U their whole dt0pcn(tence in oranges for, but the freeze killcd the trees, and many of the grower tin'ned their attention to tobacco, with the result that last year thctobaecc crop equaled half the value of the orange crop the year of Lhc freeze*. and it is confidently expected LhaL this year's crop will exceed the value of th orange crop mentioued, lfundreds el farmers are turning their attention to its culture, and the industry has at. tracted natiunal attention. The secretory of agriculture spent a week in looking over the tobacco lie!ds of Florida, and he expressed him- self as being astounded at the possibili. ties of toba(co culture. Cuban tobacco thrives on any well-drained sandy or loamy land with or without clay sub- soil. and ther are thousands upon thousands of acres of such land in ho south. The tobacco makes in a few months, does not require much cnitiva. tion and any cotton farmer can grow it. It rtuires some knowledge when top, cut and cure, but complete instrnc. tion in printe<t fo:m can be obtained from several sources, and the average farmer can very quickly learn how o cure it. Every section of the United States engaged in growing cigar tobacco is prosperous, money plentiful and the farmers happy, Fort Meade (Fla.) was a dead town two years ago, but the people took np to- bacco culture, and to-day it is one of the liveliest little towns in the state. A colony of 300 Cubans direct from the famous Vuelta Abajo district of Cuba have settled there and.are engaged i growing tobacco as they grow it in Cuba. Hundreds and hundredsof acres are planted to tobacco, and thousand of dollars have been invested in lands. Cigar factories will be established, and an era of prosperity is dawning that was never dreamed of under the orange. What one section has done others (;an do. and every public-spirited farmer in the south should study the cigar to- bacco industry.--Cor. Southern dulti- vator. HERE AND THERE. --Don't crowd the sheep in the sta bles. or there will be disease developed Bure. Don't dispose of hardy stock that you have had on the farm for a loner time and that is doing reasonably well "-Study markets and market condi- tions. It requires as much, or more, tact to sell prolitably products as to grow them. ---In nearly all cases the eggs from the two-year-old hens will produce the strongest and hardiest chickens. --Frovide some refuge behind which the stmep can run for a wind break They dislike strong, penetrating wd more than a severe cold, just as their owners do. --Anything" which interferes with putting the soil in perfect mechanical condition should be avoided. However careful, when turning cattle on cult,. vatetl fields, the soil wiD be injtwed tc ome exten. Though pastures go tc waste to om extent where ttfis ug. :, ..... .... :L /' i;:!'!':"<i : : ' THE COMMERCE OF THE LAKES. total Tonnage of the .oo Double ,rnal of the Suez Canal. The commerce of the lakes is enor- mous. The outlet from Lake Superior to Lake Huron had always been a serious obstacle to eon, meree, in that it was not deep enough to allow the larger freight and passenger boats to pass mmfortably through. Locks havebeen built at government expense, at the coast of ninny millions of dollars, which now allow the passage of large boats; and two more leeks are being built; and nd two more locks are being built-- 3ne by the Camulians, and one by the Americans which will still further in- crease cmnmerce. The new lock on the American side is larger than the old: and, when completed, will be one of the most wonderful pieces of. masonry tc be found in tbe country It will allo the passage of vessels drawing 21 feet of water. It has cost several millions of dollars, and Mll not be completed for a year or two For many years the great Suez cana was looked upon as the most wonderful piece of commercial engineering in the world, currying enormous cargoe through its gateway from the east But in this newer land tbe commerce ot the lakes has dwarfed the Suez canal The total tonnage of tbe Sou during th year 1897 wns 16,500,000. The tonnage ot the Suez canal in 1896 was 7,000,000. This tonnage of the Sou does not by an means represent the entire commerc( of the great hikes; it is only a portion o: it. Hundreds of tbousands of tons o merchnndise and supplies of all kind: are sh;pped annually up from Lak Michigan points through O,e Straits o Mackinac eastward, which ,do not pas: through the Sou; and many thousand., more go eastward from points belm the Sou on the oher lakes, to 1)e ex. changed for other supplies for point., also below the Sou. Year after year this inlmense traffic i., growing. From the great west there come, to the gateway of the See, whea and flour and hunber and iron ore--al the natural products from a vast arc of country, drawn to the lake rout{ because it is so much cheaper to mov goods by water than by rail. In re. turn, the east sends the west vas quantities of manufactured goods, and immense supplies of hard and soft coal The west furnishes raw materials; th east manufactures these materials an sends back the products of her fac. tortes and mills. There were reeeive at the ports of Duluth and Superim during the year 1896 that is, (lurin the lake season--l,775,712 tons of coal On the margins of these lakes, par. ticularly on the shores of Superior there are ore-bearing rocks containin iron, silver, copper and gold. The iror ore is of remarkable commercial value and pare, really inexhaustible ir amount, hnmediately tributary t Lake Superior, in some eases on if, very banks, are iron mines the outpa of which rivals that of any mines in th( worht, and the supply in "sight." as ] miners say, will furnish the world will: iron for eenturies to come. Some of the ]umber which goes eus by way of the lakes is sent away on t( South American points without separu. tlon, taking first a jonrney, of perhal) several hnndred miles, down tbe river, to the mills, then a thousand miles an( more on the lakes lo the St. Lawrence passing through the Welland canal t get to Ontario, and then trying a fe thousand miles of salt water a l)ictur. esque voyage indccd.--W. S. IIarwood in St. Nicholas. IN OLD PHILADELPHIA. (uni.;er City Once the Greutet TOWE on the Continent. In 1774 ]'hilade]l)hia was the largest town in the American colonies. Esii- mates of the 1)opulation. which are all we have, ,lifter widely, but it was prob- ably not far from 30,000. A single city now has a larger population than all the colonies possessed in 1774. and there are in the United States m-day 104 cities and towns of over 30,000 in- habitants. Figures alone, however however, cannot express the differenc between those clays and our oxen. Now a town of 30000 people is reach,d by railroads and telegraphs. ]t is in close touch with all the rest of the world. Business brings strangers to it cnn- stant]y, who come like shadows and sc del)art, nnnotieed except by those witb whom they are immediately concerned. It was not so in 1774, not even in Phila- delphia, which was as nearly as possi- ble the central point of the colonies. as well as the most populous city. Thanks to the energy and genius of Franklin, Philadelphia was lmved, light. ed, and ordered in a way ahnost n- known in any other town of that period. It was well built and thriving. Business was active and the people were thrifty and prosperous, and lived well. Yet. despite all these good qualities, we musl make an effort of the imagination tc realize holy quietly and slowly life moved then in comparison to the pace of to.lay. There in Philadelphia was the center of the postal system of the continent, and the recently established mail coach called the "Flying machi n e." not in jest, bnt in praise, performed the journey to Nw York in the hitherte nnequaled time of two days Another mail at longer intervals crept more slowly to the south. Vessels of the coastwisc traffic, or from beyond the seas, came into port at uncertain times, and after long and still more uncertain voyages. The daily rotmd of life was so regn]ar and so quiet that any inci- dent or any novelty drew interest and attention in a way which woifld now be tmp0ssible.--Scribner's. Little Piteber. A bright little girl, who sees and hears everything that is going on around her, was present during a con- versation the other day, in which a gentleman acquaintance of the family was described as a "henpecked hus- band." A few days later the subject of the gossip happened to call at the house while the little one was in the parlor. She looked at hint with great curiosity for awhile, and then, slipping over to her mother'S side, whispered: He dot)t look like a picked chicken, mamma."--Troy Times. A Counte us a Narse. The countess of Wisborg, wife el Prince ()scar of Sweden, )s at present in London going through a course ot training as a nurse, in order that she may hel I) her husban't in the missiou- dry work lie ham.undertaken in West Africa. ...... - He Wasn't Heady. _ She--Let us visit the cenetery is the NO RELIGION ABOUT FISH. The Name of Several Are Ued *Ill Term of Opprobrlunt--$kates for Instance. "Didn't it ever strike you that it's highly inconsistent to associate fish with Lent, as the church does, Mrs. Grumpus?" said Mr. Grumpus at the breakfast table, as he picked dubiously into the suburbs of his fish cake with one tine of his fork. Mr. Grumpus' appetite had been sufficiently gratificd at the club the previous night to make him a trifle critical "Vhat put that ridiculous notion into your headT' inquired Mrs. Grumpus, with . one. eyebrow lifted in a suspicious and in- quiring way. . , "Take that popular expresvion: 'You re a lobster,' " continued Mr. Grumpus. "Not that you are a lobster--" "Oh, let remain, 'You're a lobster,' said Mrs. Grumpus, cleerfutly. "Mariar, don't trifle. Lobster, now, is a tern, of reproach. That's one instance of the way the finny wold is resorted to for an ex- ression of censure. Another old phrase is Pus dumb as an oyster.' The very dmnbest thing on earth or in the waters under the earth, Mariar, is an oyster. It's the very opposite of a woman, you know, ha, ha. That's one on you, eh, Mariar? Remember that other old term showing how a man looks to the scaly world when he wants a simile or a metaphor indicating contempt-- ! mean it is till common to call a bad law- er a 'land shark' Why, I could prove ow low down fish are by a number of ex- amples, and yet fish are associated with th most religious part of the year." "John ?T, "Yes." ' k *-9" "Is there such a fish as a s ae. I believe there m "Whv--er--yes. ' " "Is it ever used by men as a simile or a metaphor in describing other men--some- times?" "You don't mean to be personal Mrs. (]run pus?" "W:dl, John, if I werea man I'd say: #That one on you'--and ]low *ve are even, ), Mr. Grumpus grinucd and ate his fish cake Nke a man, although it had grown co]d.-- N. Y. San. WOMEN AND THE WHEEL. From the Gazette, Delaware, Ohio. The healthfulness of bicycle riding for women is still a disputed question between eminent physioians and health reformers. Used in nmderation it surely creates for women a means of out-door exercise, the benefit of which all physicians concede. Used to excess, like any other pastime, its effect is likely to be dangerous. The experience of Miss Bertha Reed, the seventeen-year-old daughter of Mr. J. R. Reed, 335 Lake St., Delaware, Ohio, may point a moral for parents who, like Mr. and Mrs. Reed, have experienced some concern for their daughters who are fond of wheel- ng. ]n the fall of '96 Miss Bertha who had mden a great deal, began to fail m an alarm- mg manner. She grew steadily paler and thinner, and it appeared she was aping into consumption. Rest and quiet did her able. ; Itl lately no good  2_ A physieian I ,fllf)Ii[ found her )i  ,v'.[]][ pulse at 104--a  '/lifl]ll[ h very high rate. '][" - 1  Thinki)ng this I"X - ( "(I Y may have been I ') \\;"-'"  due to tempe. "  rary nervous- hess when he I 0 She Rde Well. examined her, [ he watched her I'1 closel y, but her pulse continued I1 at that rate for two weeks. He was satisfied then, from her high pulse and steadi!y wasting condition that she was suffering from anaemia or a bloodless condition of the body. She became ex- tremely weak, and cou.dl not stand the least u6ise or excitement. In this condition of affairs they were recommended by an old friend to get some of that famous blood medicine Dr. Williams' Pink Fills for Fale People. They did so, and almost from the first dose F, ertha began to improve She continued to take the pills and ;,as by means of the pills made entirely well,#nd more grater people than her parents cannot he fonnd  the whole State of Ohio. Dr. Williams' Pink Fills have proved a boon to woman!rind. Acting directly on the blood and nerves, they restore the r'equisite vitality to all parts of the body; creating fuse,tonal regularity and perfect harmony throughout the nervous system. The pallor of tile cheeks is changed to the delieat blush of health; the eyes brighten; the mus- cles grew elastic, anbition is created and good, health returns. Modern Selenee. "tteam has rendered man inesLimabla service," remarked the observer of men and things, "and wolflan also, since it has en- abled her to open her husband's letters without his ever knowing it."--Detroit Jour- nal. uite Nnt ural. Mrs. McFeean--Shure, Moike, yez blaek 0ye do 1,c tartan' grane. Mr. McFeegan--An' why wudn't it? Oi l;ot it from an Oirishmon on Saint Fat- tick's day.-- Judge. beware of Olntntentz for Catul.rh Thut Contain Meronry, as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derange the whole sys- tem when entering it through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the dan,age they will do ia often ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. I:{all's Catarrh Cure, Inanufactured by F. J. Chcney & Co., Toledo, O., contains no mercury, and is taken inter- nlly, aetAng directly tpon the klood and mucous surfaces of *he system. In buying !lall' Catarrh Cure be sure yo, get the gen- uine. It is taken internall., and made in Toledo. Oifio, by F. J. Chenev & Co. Testi- menials frec. Sold by Druggists, price 75e per bottle. ttall's Family Fills re the best. Let a big fish shave off his mustache and dl the little tish follow suit.--Washington Democrat. To Cure a Cold In One Day - Take Laxative Bromo Qainine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to eure 25e. The easiest kind of advice to follow is thekind we had intended to follow anyway. --Washington Demoerat, - The family with but one boy in it may be thankful if tie amounts to anything at a!l.--Washington Democrat. Over'orke(l--"l think" I shall have to dis- charge mv office boy. .... What's the umt- ter with "him? .... All there is for im to do at the oftice is to tear ()IT the sheets once a nmnth from (he ca]endars bunging on the wall. and when lie (ore them off on the tirst day of March he ldeked beeause Febru- ary was such a short month. --Chicag Tribune. Sonte pcople even think they cmcede a great deal i[ they atlew others to think as they pleaso.--Washington Democrat. When a man m not on terms withhim self, lie is not on terms with anything. The disaster is not a single one. He shows it in evcrything; and much of his conduct, his treatment of others, his opinions mysteri. ons as they may seem, are but the racy,table outcroppings of his self-disturbance.--J. F. W. Ware. Declined to Run."What are my chances for reeh,etion?" asked the state senator. "You haven't any " replied his lieutenant. '; ' I 9')  " t, Are you sure of ttat Posthve "Then, will you kindly convey the informa- tion to the press that my private business has become so pressiug that, in justice to myself and family, I fee]that 1 can no longe afford to neglect" it? Consequently, I shall positively refuse to accept a reelection un- der any cireumstanccs."--Chicago Evening Post. ----- The nobler the character, the larger and deeper its friendships will be, the more na- tures it will enter into and illumine.--Lucy Larcom. ., The end of pleasure is to support the of- rices of life, to relieve the fatigues of bust. hess, o rewnrd a regular action and to en. courage the eontinuance.---Jeremy Collier. You nmy say whatyou pleltso about the fairness of the e0ple, and'their desire to do right and their patience, but the fact remains that a rumor of war is as popular as a juicy piece of gossip.--Alchison Globe. is a good thing to be rid of, becaus0 bad bl00d is the breeding place of disfiguring and dangerous diseases. Is ouR blood bad? You can have good blood, which is pure blood, if you want it. You can be rid of pimples, boils, blotches, sores and ulcers. How? By the use of Dr. Ayer's Sarsaparilla. It is the radical remedy for all diseases originating in the blood. "Dr. Ayer's Sarsaparilla was recommended to m0 by m7 physician ss a blood purifier. Whea I began taking it I had boils all over my body. One bottle cared me." B0R CaArr, Wessoa, Miss. Not nlgoted. I Don't You Sleepr "l Jenkins--I thought you were a vegetari- Does your Head Ache? Somnifi Caffeil . an, but I hear yea eat nmtton, cures instantly. Alldrnggists. 25 cents. Dr..i Gihbs--I am" not a bigoted vegetarian. I Paxton MedicalCo.,201RiverSt.,Troy, N.. only eat the meat of such animals as live --- =_.---- . on vegetable food.--Tit-Bits. Married women thmk every unmarre, woman must have a historv.--Washingto j Shake Into Your Sboe Democrat. " Allen's Foot-Ease a powder for the feet ..... -W-;-, -----T .. -- ! ' rlLS soppeu zree ann pel'manenlg cures. It cures painful, swollen, nervous, smarting . ......... , ,  . ,,. ,_ .O st8 aiiher nrs5 nay 8 use oI ur JlJlne : feet and instantly takes the sting out of ;, -x  ........ " .... e corns and bunions. It's the greatest comfort :_rea ,ee r ore3xee= tr,jh?2,Fa ' liseoverv of the age. Allen sFoot-Easemakes treatise. . e, _ __e__s., ., ; tight or" new shoes feel easy It is a certain " wind o theve is stfficient'" Pus -' cure for sweating callous and hot tired aeh- st'l" " " ' ' " ; ' ' " ' '  " ' ' ' - 0 y--DU tOC ]nan InUSL De m)gntv wise ant, , ,rig fe0t. Try ff to-day. Sold by all dru'trzsts ., . ........ . .... ;,: 0 r Lue worn mlguI:) sharp ltural z ew I orKer, and shoe stores, c. trial package FREE. _nty suarp.--x =_ A-ddress Allen S Olmsted Le Roy, N Y ,  n ual ' " , " Piso s Cure for Consumpt'on has o eq .f --Evilenee ...... as a Cough medic;ne--F M Abbott 8811 . .... ....... " . .  Seneca St., Buffal% N.Y., May 9, 1894. '! ne--vasll 1; .)onn (alvIn a iYlarrle(l man. -- :( He--Ih nm: t hae been. Didn t he re- A woman with a wart on her neck looks. ject the doctrme of free wfll?--I uck. better with high-necked gowns--Washing- - .......... . ..... =- - , ton Democrat. " A goou many members of the ' rising gen- -- - j era,ion" weak) serve thcir country we i by A pebble and a diamond are alike tea bliad- sitting down.--Rural New Yorker. , I man. i Hopeful Word s to Childless Women, ii The darkest da s of husban-d-and wife are when they come to look forward  y - :. to a childless and desolate old age.  ": Many a wife has found herself incapable of   ii motherhood owing" to some great lack of  . )  strelgthin the organs of generation Such a "q .  , J condition is nearly ahvays due to long con- '  ' , 'I tinned neglect of the plainest warnings. % .  ' Frequent backache and distressing pains  ,%-'' ' " " r accompanied by offenmve dlscha ges  |   _Jl andgenerallybylrregularandsean y / menstruation, indicate a nerve de- T'/////lllili J generation of the womb and sur- llA\\;\\\Nd[I///Dl { roundingorgans,that unlessspecdny checked ,viii result in barrennea /)_ - /_- -. :;'_ : _ Read Mrs. Wilson's letter: r////////zd...J]] ])] . ha vo suffered from fcmale troubles  -////////////////] ;i more than I. I had tumors on the i]ilyZ////////////'/  ;;i womb, my ovaries were diseased, F,.(////r///////// . and for fifteen years iwa a burden //////( to myself. I was operated upon t//////l4/ll///Ptll/?7-zW.i.-z;,,y'Igr :: three di00orent times, with only temporary relief; also tried ///////I [ / / / / /'N ] [/////////.I" 'i! manydoetors. LydiaE. Fink- ///////fl[]]/////]/]7///?////i. <" ham's Vegetable Compound /////////]///]/]]//zL/////////' was recommended to me by a "//////////JzZ////ZJ  i lady friend, and after taking "l$///////////f//// rM four bottles I was like a new Will//ll////////// 1 - j man. I had been married nine M,2.tJ/'////////J]I 1 years, and had no children. I now -- ]///////////,/] / ' have a beautiful little girl, and we - ")(//////////t '/ i- " feel assured she is the result of m Cho ///]////[/tl 1/t  ;i: V tr Compound.--MAr B. X ILSON) 333 Sassafras   ; St., Millville, N.J.  Modern scmnce and past expermnce have produced nothing  effect,re in treating diseases of the female organs as Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetal;le Cm- !i pound and Sanative Wash used according to special directions. : If you know any woma?uWhO is suffering and who is unable to secure relief,  or who is sorrowful beca se she believes herself barren, tell ber to write to  Mrs. Pinkham, at Lynn, Mass., and ask her a.4vice. The thousands of Mrs. i Pi n k hhm 'i e ? e:::?cl lhTr: e: dt7:t :7 l ickreference ands reply will bc promptly ":j sen y " g ,, , "" direct her what to do. ."!'J lIrs. ]. BLUIIM, 4940 San Francisco Ave., St. Louis, Me., writes:--"It has been  my great desire to have a babe. Since taking your medicine my wish is fulfilled."): Lydia IL Pinkham'sVegctab!eC0mp0un(l;A W0man'sRemedy f0r W0man's I --- 7 Hard facts ' ; for women who wash. No work you do is soi .,,'x. unhealthful as your woik over a washtub. : L7 II b:l Thi00 per00pirin00 work the midst oq ...NI, /  soiled clothes and tainted steam will make  trouble for you. The less of it you do, the ,  "/ better. \\;Vash with Pearline, and there's/ 11[  little or none of it. Nothin but rinsing, o  _/"'l..-@ the clothes, after soaking and\\; boiling : them. Consider your health.  i t CANDY 5 I00"%U00CONSTIP^TION - ] > -'- .]-;7 'Io,= _ 7J.i 00"coo00 wIv00s c.ow 1 THE LICHT OF THEIR WORKS," : ' ESPECIALLY IF THEY USE ; .............. -" .......................... =--= ............ z ........ "'- ! I h I I I lip ! I IE "me I. M. s. Fence re. i   II I I Ill aria 3Vhlske Habit | II i I I / l ! Iq uires neither top or bet- I II M 1 at hem 9 wimout,nddm Boo# i r I I I I// |/tom rail, will not sag or [  I   ill PdY'"lar''P,;: ,': /l]m/ll/bat out of shape Postst  .......... *?'._._"_ .... v ................. .i S ft. apat't, stitir, flit, rapidly and easily A li liAItlll T-UNI-OR-ff. ILE-- 'recteaaudCheatllfT./. than Netting Also I|lm|-Imlk[ fmsofual.L...wtlal +, " ' ' Rill . n... - lave Field and HotIWence, and best and h lill u,edd;;m.wthoutt.u. -'heapest Cemetery 7I "- and Grave lot fenc- qthe knife. Book free. Dr.J.D.I.YON CO., CelLdll 4 n . Get our pecla;'prles before buying. --- z- ge @ay the Freight. I P It| gt I Itl tt 7 [n Nn CRE$--Farms Timber. li,erd JNtON -  LLIIIIImlILIII I /tlJVUel0nylMlSeuth(theap, l.liytfral'  NC= Cu, r r I! I. 1 II I! lasK eATADOGUI. &t., lllhllTlil {; 5 H St. Atlanta Ga.  1  I 1  - -- m r$ I M00SEND FOR A BIOYeLE .... [ InlhGrle'98Mode1b$14/$40. IIII BetCougnvyrup. 'rastesGood. Use sl  J, OREAT CI.EARINO 8ALE ot '1 ned '1 i in time. 8old by drugist A.N.K.--F 170 Wll]N WIIlTI]O TO