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The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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August 27, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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August 27, 1898
 

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z   ?/7:?    i,"  " / : i i  i LETTER PERFECT. Ambitious Youig Soldier Who Thought He VeUM Dorn to Commmnd. ! Elmer Campbell was the greenest and most ambitious raw reernit in Col, llartigan's reg- iment of Tigers. The young man was the Iet type of the "hay-foot, straw-foot" sel- dizr in the ranks, and yet he was more anx- that, .one to become an officer. with the colonel so long that nally told him if he would secure a book on tactics and master it he should have the first chance to show what he could d when there was a vacancy among ttle offi- cers. Campbell bought a'book on tactics and stayed up late at night to learn its con- tents. "'Forward, column right (or left, as the ease rpay be), march." Th' was the form of the orders in the Campbell learned these by heart parentheses and all. lie even committed the explanatory notes to memorv. Its was mas. tar of that book of tacfics and military life begsn to take on a roseate hue in his eyes. t-h( ne day the colonel called the mn out for driil and told Camplll he could try his hand at $ivlng orders if he wished. Campbel "wished." and immediateh, took the peal- the head of hs column, whicll had told him was the proper thing Then he swelled his chest a trifle, and blush of pride called out : "Forward, column/, right or left, as the be, march. Nervous People Are great sufferers an4 they deserv sym. pat4y rather than censure. Their blood is poor and thin nnd their nerves are con- sequently weak, Such people find relief I and cure in IIood's Sarsaparilla because it i purifies and enriches the blood and gives it power to feed, strengthen and sustain the nerves. If you are nervotm and cannot sleep, take HOod's Sarsaparilla and realize its nerve strengthening power. Hood's Sarsaparilla Is America's Greatest Medicine. $1; six for $5. Hood'8 Plllo cure tll liver Ills. 25 cents. xmn prepared to turn right as that was utttered, but when 'left as the 11,):]::]:,]" case may be" reached the ears of the men ...................................................... ' stood stock still. Then, as the situation ained itself, a hesrty laugh went all! g the line, The colonel quieted the EDUCATIONAL. commotion, walked over to the recruit, and "'' me a few earnest remarks in Campbell's 00prtn HilIC011ege00"'00"" Ira. Alabama. is still aprivate, and is content b Boarding Col- his light under a bushel.--Chicago I legeconducted by the .Jesuit Fsthers. Prepar- atory.Commercial and Classical Courses. Larp li Page Illustrated CatMogue, describ. " ing all o? the famous | WINCHESTER GUNS aND . WINCHESTER AMMUNITION sent free to any address. Send your  name on a postal card to i WINCRESTER REPEATIN6 ARMS O0,i ' i6 180 Wlnchtr Ave., New Haven, C. xal, SHE KNEW HIM. 7 ( i ,lr. Blimber's Wife Voa Not Afraid of Has Going to the Front and Being Killed. TJlimber thought he would test his wife's ffection. citizen to take up arms try." : "I  so," said Mrs. Blimber, calmly. ,ir. felt a little irritated. "Do what that means?" he ha rply inquired. I do,"said Mrs. B----. 0It means hardships, and deadly dangers, death." Mrs. Blimber. sleeping in the open fields and darious swamps." "Yes," said Mrs. Blimber. "It means long forced marches, and wild ,,and ambus- said Mrs. Biimber. "it means hospitals, and stretchers, and aliens." Mrs. Blimber. tel fevers and ghastly chills." " said M s. Blimber. means---say, Mrs. Blimber, have yon iny heart? Do )ou mean to sit there and me tell about these hsghtful eontin- without expressing the least regrets? want me to go to war andget kdled? want me to be expend to a thousand by field and flood? What do you 9t went on with her fancy Wo. "Don't get excted, Joseph," she ealmb remarked, "there isn't going to be any draft/'-421cveland Plain Dealer. As It Is In Puerto n|eo. : This is what ha l, -)cos in Puerto Rico ever,v morning: "l am not teeling very well Ohm morning, general " says Gcn. Miles to Gem arrt ion. "I thit k I'll t}ke something." "Take something with me, says Gen. Oar- ( retsou to Gen, Miles "Guess [ will," rc- Gen, Mie. "I'll just go out and a tn."--St. Louis Chronicle. Making Out a Case. am wondering," said B]anco, as he over his ifiece of army mule steak , your excellency?" asked the Carvers isn't guilty of treason in ac- Cepting all those square rneals up there in Kmerica."Ptaitadelphia North American. Caue and Iffeet. --AII last week Ernest was shak- ueers--All this week he has been drink. the shakes.--N. Y. Journal. lined that has rio money A. W. Bu]letin. gymnsslum, running track, etc. Climate ex. eeptlon&lly healthy. Address BgV. M. MOYNIllAN. S, J., President. THE MONEY SCHOOL FOe BOYS. FII$KLIN, TSSS. W D. leON'lElr, A. S. Prl.ellpUl. ]Prior enea4ement necessary to em'e admlselon, 1 ,, "Land of the Sky." In Vtestern Nor'h Carolina. lween the Blue Ridge on the east and the Alleghanies on the west, in the beautiful valley of the French Broad, two thousand feet above the se, lie Ashevil]e, beautiful, picturesque and world-famed as one of the most p]easan re- sort in America. It is a land of bright skies and incomparable elimate, whose praises have been sung by poets and whose beauties of sfream, valley and mountain height have fur- nihed subject and inspiration for the paint- er's brush. This s trn,y the "Land of/he ,t ky, and there Is, perhaps no more beautt- ful region on the continent to attract pleas- ure lourists or healtt seekers. Convenient m'hedule and very low rates to Asheville via Souther B Railway. No man should have stomach ache after he reaches an age of discretion. But as a rule, the older a man is, the less sense he has in eating.--Atchison Globe. Shake Into You Shoes Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet. It cures painful, swollen, nervous, smarting feet and instantly takes the sting out of corns and bunions. It's tile greatest comfort &scovery of the age. Allen sFoot-Easemake. tight mr new shoes feel easy. It is a certain cure for sweating, callous and hot. tired, ach- ing feet. Tru t to-day, lold by all drt*ffgist and shoestores, o5c. Trial package FREE. Address Allhn S. Olmstcd. Le Roy, N. Y, At| Exnilloutiost. "Look!" exchilued a lady to her europa . ion at the opera. "There 'is Mrs. (Hdine in that box. Her ha r is et black and Fin I osi- tve it was streaked ;ith gray the last tiine I aW hal';" "Very true, dear," replied the other, "but yon know hr ony hrother died three month ago." "Indeed! But what has that got to do with the color of her hair?" "Why, don't you understand? She's in mourning."--Clficago Eveniug News. Touchin Klodness. The bronzed soldier looked at the pack- age addressed to him with moistened eyes. ,, ,, . . Blessed an(els, he saxd: the), d.) not for- get us." 'ihen lie carefully took off the wrappings and fern.d: A nail brush, anor- namentM hair receiver, a pair of tidies, a small bottle of mied ickles, a tract, a hand- painted blotting pad and a pants stretcher. --Cleveiand Plain Dealer. Perish the Thoughtl "della," said a Topeka wife to her hus- band, "l will  uit drinking tea and save the war tax it" you i do the same with beet'." "Woman," responded Joim, with cold se- Party, "do you trink t is t e part of pat- riotism to d)ant oa your cm ntry  its t me of peril?"--Kansas City Journal. For Infants ad Children ill " hun Use Th For Over Thl00 Years Of s The Kind You Have Always Bought A Beautiful Present :IEE for a few months to all users of the celebrated ELASTIC STARCH, (Flatiron Brand). To induce you to try this brand of crutch,so that you may find out for yourself that all claims for its superiority and econ- omy arc true, the nitkers have had prepared, at great expense, a aeries of four GA00E PLAQUES etct reproductions of the Sx0,000 originals by Muville, which will be given you ABSOLUTELY FREE by your grocer on conditions named below. Tbee Plaques are 40 inches in circumference, are free of any suggestion of advertising whatever, and will ornament the most elegant apartment. No manufacturing concern ever before gave away such valuable presents to its c:mtolna. They are not for J$ at amy price, and can be obtained only in the manner peclfied. The subjects are: American WIM DII, English Quail, The birds are handsomely eeed Phulou la bordered with a band of gold. STARCH been the sdlard for $ years. TWENTY.TWO MILLION packages of this brand were sold hint year. That's how good It is. AK YOUR DEALER to show you the paques and tell you about Elast/c Starch. Accept  substitu. American Pheasant, English 5nlpe. and stand out natural as life. Each How To 6el Them: .All pnrehswrs of thr 10 cent or sx 5cent vackaes of Elastic Starch (Flat Iron Bran), ere entitled to re- ceive from their cer one of these tautlful flame Ptaqu free. The p,aquos will .1, be sent by mail. aney (;an  oniaed Only from your grocer. Evry Grocer Keeps Elastic Starch. Do not delay, This offer is for ahort time only. [ FARMERAND PLANTER. THOUGHTS FOR THE FARM. The uestion of Mixed or Specialty FArm- ing Intelligently Discussed In Its Various Phases. During the last few years of depres- sion many farmers have branched out In new lines with the hope of finding omething more profitable than the general farming so commonly prac- ticed. As a rule they have not found the desired profit, and have returned to the old system, more firmly con- vineed that specialties do not pay. In this they are undoubtedly mistaken. The evidence on wlfich they base their opinion is derived from only one or two years: experience with a new crop. In the first place their land may not have been adapted to the crop tried. Ann agian, ithe farmer not knowing the special-requirements of the crop, fails in this way. Special crops, with the general farm- er, usually prove fmlures. While there is ranch truth in the old sav about putting all one's eggs in one basket, yet it is much easier to watch one basket of eggs than to put one egg in half a dozen baskets. Tile farmer who keeps five cows, raises two colts a year, grows a few tols of hay, a few acres of wheat vnd corn, keeps half a dozen sheep, 25 fowls, a pair of dneks a hen turkey and an old sow, has a small garden, a few potatoes and 50 cabbages, generally spends all the pleasant days breaking the colts, and finds that the cows cat all the hay, the chickens the garden and the hen turkey the cabbage, while he does nol )reduce enoagh of any crop to pay to sell, and what hc does grow goes to feed his stock. The trouble with mixed farming is that the farmer does not produce enough of any one crop to call the buyer to him. He has so little that it does not pay to go to the city and sell it himself, nor does he post himself on the market price. As a consequence hc takes what he gets and wishes he had more. If it is 50 or 100 pounds of wool he thinks another buyer will not come his way for such a small lot, while the buyer, knowing thls, offers several ,cents under the market price, and then uses this sale as an opening wedge with other and heavier wool growers in the community. In case tile farmer sends his stuff to market he has only a small quantity of each grade and the salesman tinds it hard to real- ize on a mixed lot of only a few pack- ages. While mixed farming is not profita- ble I do not wish to advGeate raising special crops only. This would cer- tainly prove more nnprofitable for the general mass of farmers. But there are many farms which arc particularly adapted to certain crops and where the farmer has mastered the details of any such crop, he may with great profit grow it to the exclusion of anything else. Tile farmer should find out what his land is best adapted to, then master tim details thoronghly and grow this crop for all there is in it, no matter whether it be squasbes m" beans, cu- cumbers or peppermint, sheep or tur- keys, tobacco or hops, or anything, else which will pay a good return for the money and labor invested. Specialty farming, as opposed to mixed farming, means more particu- larly special lines of farming and not growing one special crop only. It may be fruit growing, grain raising, truck- ing or market gardening stock rais- ing or dairying with its accompani- ments of hogs nod calves. If the farmer grows fruit tlie crop shouh] not be all peaches or strawberries, but the farm silould be devoted largely to fruit of all kinds. By starting wih straw- berries the summer will be con- tinued with raspberries, cherries, currants, gooseberries, dewberries, blackbcrrics, peaches and plums, while the fall will find bin busy witi pears and grapes, and applcs will keep the work going half through the winter. In such a line of farming a man's thoughts are conccn orated larlze- ly in one direction and his energies are expended where they will accomplish tiae most. If he tries to keep a duiry and produce hay in addition to fruit growing hc will fimi that the cows must be milked at the same time the strawberries need picking, while a meadow of hay must be watched and raked when tim cherries are fit to pick. The trucker will not grow cabbage entirely, nor will the dairyman keep nothing but cows, the poultryman raise anything but broilers, nor the grain grower give his whole attention to wheat. But he should select a line of crops which will nick one with the other and not conflict, and produce enough of one of two things to wield some iniiuence iu the market. This is a broad subject for discussion in a single paper, bnt enough can be said to show the folly of trying to grow cverytifing profitab] you one frm. The thankfulness of many writers in wel- coming a return to the good old times of "'peace and poverty," and mixed farming is more moonshine than any- thing else. Edwin C. Powcll, in Coun- try Gentleman. HINTS ON SW/NE FEEDING. Spanlah Paanuts, Cowpceszt(! Sweet Pota- toes as Food for Pigs--Results of Alabama Experiments. The Alabama Agricultural Experi. mcnt station has recently issued a bul- h;tin on ' eanuts. Cowpeas and Swee Potatoes as Food for Pigs." Summariz. ing the experiments, Mr. J. F. Duggar, agriculturist of the station, says: "Spanish peanuts, when harvested by young pigs, were converted into pork worth, at three cents per pound, 18.34 per acre of peanuts, when all condi- tions were favorable In another field, with only half a stand of plants, the value of the pork from an acre of Spanish peanuts was $10.94 and $7.83 in two experiments. Under favor- able conditions pork (llve weight) was produced at the rate of 1,4:]6 pounds per acre of peauuts, sup- plemented by 37.8 bushels of coru. With half a stand of lclants, an acre of Spanish peanuts produced, unaided, pork at the rate of 261 pounds per acre, and at the rate of 840 pounds per acre when the acre of peanuts wa supplu- merited wlth 35.6 Uushels of corn. When ed to pigs in pens only 2.8 pounds of unhulled Spanish peanuts were required to produce each pound of increase in live weight. This ia equal to 9 pounds of increase, worth 7 cents, as a return for each busiel of peanuts eaten. live weight made by similar shoats fed exclusively ou corn. The cowpea crop was above the average, and its value in three- cent pork, after subtractlnff the cost of th corn fed, was $1o.65 per acre. Shoats fed in pens gained more rapidly in weight on a ration of ground cow- peas and corn than on ground corn alone. In effect. 5.2 pounds of this mixed food was equal to 8.06 pounds of ground corn. "Three pounds of sweet potatoes proved decidedly iuferior to one pound of cornmeal. Cowpeas fed with corn did not injuriously affect thequa]ity i of pork or lard. Peanuts, when fed witi corn, greatly softcncd the pork and lard. The softening effcct of pea- nuts was still greater when thcycon- stituted the sole food. This softening effect of peanuts was not corrected by feeding exclusively on corn for a month befm'e the date of slaughtering. "The experiments recorded in thi., bulletin were begun September 8, 1897, and concluded February 16, 189S. All the animals used were growing pigs, varying in size at the beginning of tha different experiments from pigs just weaned to half-grown shoats. The re- suits obtained apply to the class of animals here used and not necessurily to nearly mature fattening hogs. In every expemment an abundance of ash material wa insured by a daily sup- ply of hardwood ashes, unlcachcd and sail. The weighing of pigs and of food, of which more than 2,500 were made during the course of thesccx- perimcnts, aad other deLails, wcreat. tended to by Mr. T. U. Culvcr, farm superintendent." Muklt,g Mnure. In order to make the most manure oil our farms we must grow cl,,er in ro- tatiou with wheat, corn and potatoes. i would try to fret a heavy crop of clover to grow, thcn secrre this for hay, then plow under the second growth to make vegetable mold for the succeeding crop, whether i be pota- toes or corn. Therecan b6 no doubt of cIover sod being the hess for potatoes. This has been demonstrated by the best potato growers in the country. We must positively save all fertilizing materials of our farms. In doing this the old, leaky stable floors must be replaced by those that are tight. Plenty of absorbents must be used in the stablcs at all times, there- by saving all fertilizing material. This must bc kept under cover to prevent loss In the absenee of a cover I wouhl haul direct to the field where it is wanted. This being done, practically no waste is had. The manure should never be sprea l on deep snow, but on laml that is nearly bare. For rotation with wheat 1 wouhl sow after potatoes. First thoroughly pre- pare the seed bed by cxtra culture, ap- plying well decomposed manure for a dressing, if this is lacking 1 would apply the ground bone of commerce. This will insure a good catch of clo- ver, which would best be sown in early spring, in rotation with corn 1 wouhl apply the manure in the fall, no mut- ter how coarse this may be. When the plat is plowed in eariy sprmff the win- ter leaching of snow or rain will bu advantageous, thereby securing a larffo crop of corn. ] plowing' under the, coarse manure, it "vill have a tendency to make the'soil loose as r,;etl as rich. Extra culture liberates the plant fdod stored u'in the soil. 5,'o labor is lost in making the seed bed title. Then ap- ply to it a good, rich fertilizer of some kind.--C. W Kellog, in Gentleman Farmer. Keep tl, e Sheep Fat. tlavin considerable experlencc in handling wool, 1 offer your readers the Following points: There is a very marked difference between wool grown on a poor sheep und wool grown on a fat sheep. The fat sheep's wool is worth about double that of a poor sheep, pouud for pound. An experi- enced person could separate the fleeces, the poor from the fat, as fllst a., hc could hahdle them. Take a iiLtlc wool in your hand, press it into a wad, then let it spring out. If grown on a fat sheep it will spring out to its full extent like iudia rubber; if grown on a poor sheep it will spring ou par of the way and crawl a little farther, but not the full limit. The crawling m a sure indication of poverty. When sheep are very poor the wool is brittle, and not much better thau shoddy. ] am the son and grandson of wool and fur hat-makers, and was raised in a hat shop myself, and know what I am talking about. If you would have vul- uable wool for cloth or other pur poses, keep fat shcep.--Thos. M. Workmun, m Dixie Farmer. HERE AND THERE. Agrcab many men are now ]os;i;g ]arge sums of money by not liaving cattle to cat the flue grass with which some nf the great ranges are bur. dened. Thercis too much work about a crop of ctton to justify any waste trial can be avoided. Thcrcfm'e coton pick- ing should begin as soon as u few boll on each stalk arc open. The firs boJls to open arc the most, liable to danube by rain and dust, By the rules of the condensed milh factory at Newport, Me.. each patrou is required to hcep his w stablescon- stoutly whitewasked, l lias been found by experience tlia whitewas]t has a marked effect in the production of clean, healthy milk, --There is one place where luck does not count, and that is the dairy. You can no produce good butter by acci- dent, neither do cows give their ricil eat milk to a man who stands a the door and waits. --A slight coating of coal oil given to seed peas in the autumn is said Lo destroy the pea weavel, and procure a good crop the following season almost free from this pest. --Did you ever stop to consider the fact that the horse is thc.oul domestic animal that perspires freely',' ttch i the case, and their need of water is in- creased as the amount of perspiration increases, --A dirt floor is good enough for a poultry house. It should be so filled in as to raise it everal inches above the general level. As the droppings, scrapings attd sweepings re removed, this will be lowereoi therefore once or twice a year a load or two of sand or sandy loam simuld be added. The sheep men are getting, ou to}) with neatness and disp:ttch. Hw un- fortunate it is for some people thr, t they can not read the future. If they had only knowu which way tim wind was blowing, they eoaid hae bought sheep when they were cheap, and now taey would be smiling all,ear ]be Enormo Gold Product of 18, This will be the greatest gold year iu his- tory. From South Africa, the Klondike and I Australia the precious metal is being shipped I in large quantities. It is believed that this J year's output will be nearly double that of] any previous twelve months The sales of i Hostetter's Stomach Bit,tars are also increas- ing very fast, and this year that famous remedy will cure more people of dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation, nervousness and weakness than ever before. Made Them All Work. Mr. Luxoe--Then you don't believe in for- eign servants? Mr. Tariff--'Vith a wife and three grown daughters? Not I. I believe in encouraging home industr.v.--Erooklyn Life. There is happiness where there were tears, joy and smiles wilere tiere was pain because Mama gave baby Dr Moffett's TEETHINA (Teething Powderst. TEETnINA Aids Diges- tion, Regulates the Bowels, makes teething easy, and should always be given. A big necktie may cover a multitude of blotches on a shirt front as well as charity covers a multitude of sins. -- Vashington (In.) Democrat. Wheat 40 Cent e Bushel. How to grow wheat with big profit at 40 cents and samples of Salzer's Red Cross (80 Bushels per acre) rWintcr Wheat, Rye, Oats, Clovers, etc., with Farm Seed Catalogue for 4 cents postage. JOHN A. SALZER SEED CO., La Crosse, Wis. K t In almost evez'vthingqn life a little more ; or a little less alt and pepper would im- prove the ftavor.--L. A. V. Bulletin. DonN You Sleep: Does your ltead Ache? Somnifi Caffein rlircs instantly. All druggists. 25cents. Dr. Paxton Medical Co.. 20] River St.,Troy, . Y. Men are like rivers; the deeper they are the less noise they make.--Chicago Daily iN ews. ltull' Catarrlt Cure Is a Constitutional Cure. Price 75c. You never know sbmc people until you have had a money transaction with theff.-- Atchison Globe. Fits stopped free and permanentl cured No fits after first days use of Dr.'K]ine's Great Nerve Res.*orer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. Klie. 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa. The Lord prevents some men from sue- ceding hccause it would be too mean.-- Washington (In.) Democrat. I have found Piso's Cure for Consumption n unfailing medicine.--F. R. Lotz, 1305 'cott St., Covington, Ky., Oct. 1, 1894. A man who is always ready to suspect others is generally n(4 any too safe himself. --Washington (In.) Democrat. To Cure u Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails toenre. 25c. Even a good dog is appreeiated.--Atehison Globe. NW YottIG A]gllt 20, I*]94. CATTI, E--Natlve boor ....... # 4 fi0 J 5 61 COTTCtN--Mtddll ug .................  5 t"l,0UIL--Wintor Wi;t5 ........ 4 ". 't& b 12! W 111A'L'-- o. 2 l,Od ................  S]i OA'I' --iN o." ........................  "-'7 POICD:--,NoW l10ss .............. 9 b9 b 9 7) ST. LOUIS. COTTON--MIddling ............. 5I  ,%,I UEl,VlS--:Stuers .............. 8 2;)  5 (-U,'S aud tlei/ors... 2 ,1 I/ 4 4 CAI, VI!:S--(pcr la) ............ 4 2, t 6 I HOG--Ieaic to Select .......... a 55  ; ) SkllJEL'--k'alv LO CItoit:o ....... 3 0J .  25 ["L()Ul,--JflLellt, S (new) ....... 3 7    Clear and ,'Lvalght...  U)  a OJ WI1EAT-to. tied Wisher... 72 ( 73 CORN--No. ; Mixed ............ lli $ t OATS--No. "! ........................  ' ItYI--No.2 ..................... %b 14,i 'IODAGGO--Lug ............... '6J t4t S bo Leaf JlUt'Io.v ....... 4 $) (f I a lJAY--ClearThnothy (o10.) .... k01 r 11 tD DUTTEIt--Choico DaD' S ....... 16 rf 'T EGG S--b'resh ...................... kk 12 UOLtK--l,;mtto, rd (now) ...........  9 o0 DACt)N--Uleitr ltlb ................ k , 0 LAI k/--|'l lille cam .............. # b OIl I CALVe. CA'l"l'LE--NaLlv0,t0ors ....... 4 2:,  ,% 6) |lOG--l,'aiv Lo Chuioc ......... 88 fiJ   I SltEl3--I.'uir t,O Cilol ....... 25 '/b ti'L(OUl.--Winber L'ateut,s ...... 3 0.) @ a 7o Spritlg l'at, eut. ..... 4 30  4 .0 WlIEA't'--o 2 priag (old). t0  '1 ;ORN--No. 9 .......................   i ['#OH,/:--Mess (nnw) ............ 8 95 ( 9 0J KANSAS CITY. CATTLE--Native Steers ...... 3 75  5 35 flOGS--All Grades. ............ 3 50  3 ,5 Wtli,AT--No. 2 Rel (now) ......... V 0 OAT--No. 2 Whiuo ................  2t CORN.--N o. 2 .......................  28 NEW OI[I,EANS. FLOUR--I]Igh Grad0 .......... 3 40  4 03 CORN--No. 2 ........................  41 OATS Western ................ 29i $ a0 HAY--Choice ................... I:1 0  t3 5 PORK--Standard Moss ........ 9 50 q 9 69 HACON--ids .................. (l  6. CO'J.'TON--M khlt J 11 g ............ . .5 0 bqt LOUISVI (,LE $, )] EAT---No.'2 lcd ............ 72 rd 73 (OI{.N--No. 2 Mixed ............ ;3  34i OATS--No. 2 Mixetl ............ 22I  '2; PUliK---New Mcns .................. t, I ,=0 13.CON--4lear RLU ............ b  6 CO'L'i'ON--'litltllJIIg. oo .. ...... b] ,fi ' N In addressing Mrs. Pinkham you are confiding your private ills to a woman--a woman whose experience in treating woman's diseases is greater than that of any living physician--male or female. You can talk freely to a woman when it is revolting to relate your private troubles to a man--besides, a man docs not understand--simply because he is a man. Many women suffer in silence and drift along from bad to worse, knowing full well that they ought to have immedi- ate assistance, but a natural mud- " esty impels them to shrink k from exposing themselves to the questions and probably ex- aminations of even their fam- ily physician. It is unneces- sary. Without money or price you can consult a woman, whose knowledge from actual experience is greater than any' 5TOP, WO/00 EN ! Pinkham, But It Is Revolting to Tell Your Troubles to Any Man. "ou Are Asked to Consider an All-Important Fact. You Can Talk Freely to Mrs. Give W00rnln9 Oi Winler So the falling of th hair tells of the approaeh of age and declining power. No matter how barren the tree nor how lesfless it may seem, you confidently expect leaves again. And whyP Because there is life at the roots. So you need not worry about the falling of your hair, the , threatened departure of youth , and beauty. And why? Because if there is a spark of life remaining in the roots of the hair HAli00 VISOI00 will arouse it into healthy activ. tty. The hair ceases to come out: it begins to grow:,, and the glory, of your youth is restored to you. We have a book on the Hair and its Diseases. It is free. Tl Boat Advloo Fpo If you do not obtatn all tho benefits you expected f0m the -se of the Vigor, / write the doctor about It. Probably there Is some difficulty with your gen- eral system which may lie smelly removed. Address, . DR, J,  AYF.t, Lowell, Ma local physician. The follow- ing invitation is freely offercd; accept it in the same spirit: MRS. PINKHAM'S STANDING INVITATION. Women suffering from any form of female weakness are invited to promptly communicate with Mrs. Pinkham at Lynn, Mass. All letters are received, opened, read and answered by women only. A woman can freely talk of her private illness to a woman ; thus has been established the eternal confidence between Mrs. Pinkham and the women of America which has never been broken. Out of the vast volume of experience which she has to draw from, it is more than possible that she hasgained the very knowledge that will help your case. She asks nothing in return ex- cept your good-will, and her advice has relieved thousands. Surely any' woman, rich or poor, is very foolish if she does not take advan- tage of this generous offer of assistance.--Lydia E. Pinkham Medi- cine Co., Lynn, Mass. " FORBID A FOOL A THINC AND | THAT HIE WILL DO." DON'T USE SAPOLIO DR BUSH'S"""'a ,,us i 5o cent. a Box We guarantee to CUlg.ll Fever and Ague in 48 hours; a 2be Iox alaria.I or Y.lay Fever or La Grippe; rustled for price, post- paid by SALISBURY PHARMACY, COIY, Pa. D  NeW msovevl ive.  Vi quick relief ann cures rt eases. Send for boo 9f tettlnuu,al and 1Odays  treotmentFree. Dr'. 11, IhttaEN'SS0.S, Atlaata,(Jib on The Best BOOK t.o WAR bund sold SUtpo tuouslyil]ustrated (priest2) frat.) atlybodysendln[ two annual uubscrll,tions nt $1 e;Lch tO the Overlaua Monthly,SAN FRANCISCO. ISampleOvetiande. A. N.K.--F 17 READERS OF THIS PAPER DES1RINO TO BUY ANYTHING ADVEUTISED IN iTS COLUbINS SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING WHAT THEY ASK FOIL REFUSING ALL SUBSTITUTES OY. iMITATIONS. Everybody surrenders to There is no greater hardship than to be de- prived of your n PLUO a d any one who has once chewed BattIe Ax will give up most any thing to get it. 10c. buys a larger ptece of Battle Ax than of any other kind of high grade quality. I00emember me name. , x when you buy again.