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About The Oregon scout. (Union, Union County, Or.) 188?-1918 | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1887)
Devoted to the Interests of Fanners
Pruning Fruit Troon.
Though much has been written on
this Hiibjeet, still it teems to be but
imperfectly understood by tno aer
The writer has in mind an orchard,
formerly one of the best in the State
in quality of fruit, that several years
ago was entirely ruined by pruning.
Great limbs as "largo as a man's thigh
were lopped oil when the ttee? were in
full bloom, and the result has been
that the trees have died a few each
year till half of them are gone, and
tlioy are still going.
After a careful muly of the subject
for many years I have arrived at the
following conclusions, the first of
which is never to lop oil' the best and
thriftiest growth for the sake of syme
try, for this is jut the growth needed
to make a healthy, profitable tree, and
many trees are irrevocably ruined, or
killed outright in just that way.
Second Don't cut branches of any
si.o too close to the trunk. When a
branch is left a few inches in length it
dies to within a short distance of the
trunk, finally rotting oil", after which
the wound " will heal over leaving
scarcely a scar.
The hotter way then, is nut to cut
below the swell of the limb next to the
trunk ; the wound will bo smaller, and
as the cut may bo nearer at the right
angle to the "branch, the liability to
dangerous cracks will be lessened.
Third Don't cut oil' large limbs
when it may be avoided, as such course
must necessarily weaken the vitality
of the trees. To verify this, the reader
may cut back coven-ly in the spring
any tree, even a wild ono, and it vil
not start into growth so soon as one
not so treated.
To make this matter plain it may
bo necessary to say something of the
manner in which the growth in plants
is brought about, though anything
liko a full statement of the process
would necessarily tako up too much
Briefly, then, when two fluids come
in contact, or are separated by only
thin porous wall-, as is the caae in
plants, a How takes from the lighter to
the dense fluid until both are of equal
Now, as evaporation from tho leaves
is continually gmngon, it follows that
the" sap in I hem necessarily becomes
thickened, and according to the prin
ciple stated above, the lighter fluids
are drawn up.
Again, don't prune (oo much. Get
the young tree shaped up " in tho way
it should go," keeping in mind the
fact that an open top on a young tree
may he a dense one when the tree
grows older, .and also if too much
small growth is removed the result
will bo long, slender growth in t.io
main branches, especially in orchards,
crowded as they usually aro in this
part of the country.
What has been said about pruning
large limbs only applies to thrifty cm s,
as a half-dead branch cun only injure
tho treo by remaining, and its removal
can result in no harm to tho tree.
Tho practice that I have found
most satisfactory is not to interfere
much with tho growth i,f tho current
year until autumn, or before growtli
starts in the sprint.', and then to cut
away all growtli that is not wanted.
In this wty the treo will grow stalky
and tho growth to bo removed will not
Ik) largo enough to injure tho tree.
In conclusion, to form a spreading
top, prune to outside buds on the
main branches, and to get stalky
growth, shorten in about half of last,
year's growth. Rosebunj (Or.) Plain
fouler. Pigs have been repeatedly known to
attach themselves to individuals or to
other animals and to show tho great
est docility, gentleness and affection.
Mr. llonderfon, the writer of a woll
known work on swine, relates that he
had a young sow of a good breed t-o
docile that she would sutler his young
est son, three years of ago, to climb
upon her buck and rido her about for
htlf an hour at a time and more.
When she was tired of tho sport tho
would lay herself down, carefully
nvoiding hurting her young jockey,
who habitually bh tred his bn-ad and
meat with her. Do Uieskau also cites
the case of a wild hoar which he caught
very young, and which formed such
an attachment to a young lady resid
ing in the hoiHo taut ho accompanied
her wherever she wont and slept upon
her bed. This afl'ectionato creature
fretted himself to death on account of
fox which had been taken into the
house to be tamed.
A writer in the Pacific Hural Spirit
Bays: "1 havo boon corresponding
with the proprietors of several cream
eries in Oregon, inquiring as to how
much milk it requires for every pound
of butter made, and the reply came
from tho Fariniimton creamery that
they used in test, 23.S( pounds of milk
to a pound of butter; J. West, Wtbt
port, 25 pounds ; W. N. Kuble, Syra
cuse creamery, W pounds; II. W.
Koch, Woodland, W. T., 22 to 28V
pounds ; Brownsville creamery, 12 to
.IS poundn of milk to each pound of
butter. The test showing a wido va
riance, probably owing to broods of
dairy mock, tnoir condition and treat
inent, and the condition of the cream,
otc. Mr. Collins, of tho Ilillhoro
croamory, reported a test made there
rcqured 2U pounds of milk to make
oiitt pound of butter. '
A single aoro of lafalfa will keep
mree ueau oi norses or cattle the year
round, or flfteon head of hogs and
oitslitBen of feheop or goatp, while jn
tho East quo aero of timothy or olover
will not Keep more than ono half the
(number, and that for not over eight
I months in the yenr. The remaining
....1. -"...I i.. ........ -l uiv
four months (and in some parts six
months) it takes as much more land to
furnish h iv and other feed for stock,
in ndditii n to which will be the cylti
vating, curing and storing the tame
for winter ne, which must be fed out.
There' is gr at loss of time in cold,
rigorot s climates where it is necessary
to keep stock warm. And during this
season of the year it is impossible for
young stock to grow as fast as they do
here, so that it is summer before they
renew their growtli. In this mild, sa
lubrious climate the stock never stop
growing, and at two years are as large
as stock in the East at twice that age.
Mr. Stewart, reccnty from a trip
East, and referring to the question of
ensilaging in Oregon, says that he has
seen many different plans of storing
ensilage in the East, and has given
tho question some consideration in
applying the principle here, lie has
been advised by .Tared Miller, whom
ho regards as good authority, that en
silaging need not be given the consid
eration in this State where wo have
mild, moist winters, and grasses are
lasting and root crops abundant, as
the dairymen have to do in the Kitt,
where the winters are rigorous and the
reign of green pastures short.
It is said that the amount of "dead"
capital invested in farm fences in the
United States alone reaches the im
mense aggregate of $r.OO0,O00,(XX),niiil
that tho construction of new frnces
and the renewal of old ones involves
an outlay of no less than $200,000,000
annually. It is difficult to fix an ap
proximate idea of what such immense
sums as these represent, but some con
ception of this enormous investment
m.iy bo formed from tho fact that it
nearly equals tho capital stock of all
tho railroads of the country, while tho
annual expense almost parallels tho
entiro revenue of tho national govern
ment. Fnriu Xoti'H.
Stable nianuro,tays l'rofe-sor Cham
berliu of Iowa, is the best fertilizer
Nobody has seen ground harrowed
too much as a preparation for wheat,
for it is hardly possible to get too tine
The grain in tho Tammany country
is reported to bo very thick, and some
are compelled to thin it out by means
Sulphur and old tobacco leaves
burned in tho poultry-hotiM, the house
being clo.-ed perfectly tight, will clean
out the led lice.
A larger area than usual is beiim
planU'd in potatoes in Southern Ore
gon, luiiers will tlioreloio lie more
abundant and worth very little next
At this time of the vear cattlo are
eating wild pnrsnips, which is buio
death. Jut' Oliver, of Grant county,
Oregon, lost four valuable cows from
eating this weed.
.1. l Paul, a few miles south of Ova-
terville, W. 'I'., has a carrot tnat is
eighteen inches in circumference and
thirteen inches long, which he pulled
out of the ground recently.
Seattle Post-Intelliqtncer: The straw
berry production of Houghton precinct,
king county, V . I., wa a little hort
of 25,000 gallons in 1SS(. By reason
of inert used planting anil the promise
of a better yield, tho prolucti"ii of
1SS is expected to exceed IIO.OOO
Some people food carp as they do
chickens. A writer in the Farm and
Fireside savs that when he wishes to
see tho fish or let a neighbor see ihMn
ho gives lliom sheaf oats. hen he
wights merely to feed them he gives
them tlueshed oats or shelled corn.
Anything that a porker will eat is food
Apple, peach, pear, plum and cherry
trees set along boundary lines of farms
interfere very little with cultivation,
and their fruit is produced almost
without cot after tho trees aro well
established, whilo at the same time
they may servo as a useful purpose
is screens to mitigate tho lorco of
The cheapest and best green fred for
winter forage, is a variety of cabbage
e. died the thousand-headed cabbige,
which is easily eult'.valed, produc
ing twenty-five to thirty tons per
acre, and if planted early in the fall
will attain haidiness enough to
stand our mild winters, practically
growing all the whilo in the field and
ready for gathering as needed to bu fed
to the sUick.
A writer in tho Farm and Fruit
Grower advises against the planting of
fruit trees, especially peaches, near
together; say from twenty to twonty
fivo feot is not too far apart. He
claims thf wider planting makes bet
ter shaped trees, with better access of
air and sunshine, whilo the tiee has a
greator area from which to draw root
The Indian plan for saving seed-corn
is to select tho finest, full-ripened ears
at husking time, leaving husks enough
on the ears so two ears may bo tied
together, when they are strung up over
polos iii tho lodge, and, when fully (by,
before fret zing weather sots in, it is
stacked in a small pit in a sandy ridge,
and covered securely from wet during
There is ono branch of stock-raising
which i not by any means overdone,
and that is the raising of mules. As
tho scope of agrii ultural country
in the United States increases, the
greater tho demand for animals suited
for draft purposes, ami it is an uc
knowledgod fact that in many sections
the mule has as many friend as tins
horse for this object. Tho arguments
in favor of mules is their hardinasn,
endurance and tho ease with which
they can ho told.
WHY HE CARRIED A POTATO,
THE BROKER ALWAYS KEPT ONI
IN HIS HIP POCKET.
He THil Not Curry It For I. nek. lint ti
K-M I!hntiintlinit HnyA rrlrnii
Point Out llettpr Thing unil Iiirra
tlcatlnn l'rcn Hint to bf Hlght A
World, March 6. 1SS7
ing on the
load I caughl
a later train
than II s 11 a 1
a n d found
the car full of
1 -o'clock bro
kers on their
f,ny to Wall
itreet to be
gin their day's btisinc. Four natty
looking iiion occupied the cross seats op
posite each other in the middle oi the
car. They were evidently well acquainted
ard old-tune social as well as business
friends. The talk was stocks, of coiirso
how Lai kawauna went down mid O.
T. up and down, and tho discussion was
get'ini: warm whon the oldest member of
the party pulled out a handkerchief from
bis hip pocKut and in the action dropped
sonuthin' on tho floor. All four stopped
talking until the lost object was finally
fished out from under a seat. The fmder
gravel v examined it, held it up for the
inspection of the others and asked,
" What the deuce is it?"
"A potato." replied tho owner, look
ing a littlo sheepish ami reaching out
" What aro you carrying it around in
your pocket for? Ionu expect a fam
ine? Have you got a Ktuuk also in your
"No, but I want my potato. It is for
" For rhwunatiRin ?"
" Yes ; don't yen know that if you
carry a potato in your jwekot it will cure
rheumatism? It hasn't cmed mo yet,"
ho added thoughtfully, caressing" his
knee with gentle touch, "but 1 hvo in
Iiojxj. So give me my potato."
..r. mi in mascot ami the other three
gentlemen laughed at tho superstition of
their friend, who went on to toil bow bo
had suH'cied for two years with twinges
of rheumatism and how nothing seemed
to do him any good. Tho one who had
found the nnt'ato said that it served linn
right to sutler so. Any man who did
not know enough to take the proper
medicine ought to have tho rheumatism,
and have it bad. too. The potato c truer
untested that be bad tried all kinds of
remedies and employed tho best physi
cians in New York city, but without u fleet.
'' Hut you haven't, tried the light
thing," continued hi friend. " JIv wife
was troubled the same way for years,
and in four months w as completely cured.
I will hot you a dinner lor the four ot us
at Dchuomco's that 1 can tell you a secret
that will make you well lx'fore the sum
iner hotels iiH.'ii again. Of course, you
won't believe 1 shall succeed, so I am
Mire to win the bet." Tho average
broker takes to a wager as naturally as a
duckling to Mie water, and of course the
bargain was agieed to. Tho young man
fished about in bis wallotand at last from
some, secret hiding-place ilrisw out a card
inscribed: " Pardee Medicine Company,
Rochester, N. Y." "You writs lo the
comjuinj'," tie said, passing over the
card, " and get half a dozen bottles of
Dr. Pardee's Rheumatic Remedy, and
if you are not salistiud 1 shall he glad to
furnish the dinner. Rut there is not the
slightest probability of my being tho vic
tim. I am sure to win and you aro bhto
to get cured. For four years mv wife
was almost a constant sufferer. Except
in the brightest weather she was always
complaining. We iried everything, but
somehow the disease seemed to hang on.
Then an old doctor, ictired from practice,
who spends his time reading, told me
that bo had heard ot a discovery of a new
nay of treating rheumatism. An old
ICngbsh army physician, lr. Pardee, had
discovered a" new remedy that treated
iheiuuatisui in a peifecllv new way as
a disease of the blood. The thing struck
mo as at least possible, and with t-oine
little trouble 1 got Dr. Pardee's addiess
and sent for some of the medicine. The
result you see in ibis wuger. Why, after
the very fust bottle my wife was a" differ
ent woman. That was only last year,
and ever since I have gone about prais
ing Dr. Paidee's Rheumatic Remedy just
as if I weie a paid agent. Wonder
whether I couldn't collect from the
Pardee company for the good I do? But
here is my station," as the conductor
called out Hanover square, and the fom
friends filed out together.
Of. course I don't know yet who won
the wager; but 1 mean to find out as soon
as possible, and will tell you all about it
and the dinner. Rut this illustrates an
well as anything I have seen in a long
time the fondness lor lietting which pos
esses the average Wall street man. In
no other place in all this green earth
would two men dare to make such
a serious thing as rheumatism the subject
of a w uger.
1 fell in with an old friend, a doctor,
shortly after this and was toiling him
about it, when ho said: " Do you know
that discovery you heard mentioned is a
singular thing Of course, as a regular
practitioner I ought not to say anything
about it, but I have looked into the mat
ter some and am convinced that Dr.
Pardee has struck upon something that
medical men have Ijcen searching after
for yearn. Ever since tho days when
Socrates taught in Athens and Antony
iniido love to Cleopatra, man has been
cursed with this disease. Down through
the agus, century after century has
slipped away ami still this scourge has
maintained its hold on tho children of
men. Liniments, lotions, blisters and
all kinds of local applications have had
their dav and passed away. It has re
mained or i he genius of tho nineteenth
century to discover the true cause of tho
disease. As tho blood is the life, so anv
interruption to the lieaiiniui couito of
tho blood finds expression in this fen in of
pain. Now, Dr. Pardee has located
tho cause of tho trouble and seemH to
havo marked out a remedy. It is what
men hoped for when the Pyramids were
building and it is what men are hoping
(or now. If he has, at last, solved tho
problem tho diwovory will lake ita place
in historv by tho side of the discovery of
hlorofur'm and tho (rand inventions of
It.oeiim odd to the laymon to connect
neh apparently ditfrrent dirojtfo ,aa
aumiilfda and rheumatism, yet they both
foino Trom tho blood, says this physi
;ian,and aie cured by somewhat btmilor
Ac ip ork
remedies. Tho medicines of tho Panic
Company, in their action upon the
system, are said to give to the patient a
feeling of freshness and vuor, to send
the rich blood pulsing through the veins
in a fashion that makes women feel like
heroines and men liko conqiiemis
Somehow, and in some way that I
don't profess to understand, it takes hold
of the kidneys and liver, stirs these oi
gans up like a fanner rousing a laz
tramp, and makes such things as sick
headaches and thoe gloomy, depressed j
icei ngs tnai some people are oiten pos
sessed ot, impossible. 1 don't know win
tho medicino does all this, but I lae
half a dozen wildly enthusiastic friend;
who say it has helped them in f '-it
way, and that suffices for me. All
Pacific Coast druggists keep tho Pardot'
PEFISONAL AND IMPERSONAa..
A resident of Strahave. Pa., pus.
osos a set of double teeth with w hiel
he can bite a nail in two, crack a wal
nut and lift a keg; of beer. PiUsburil
lay Could is said to have gnn
throiiirli life very leisurely. No niattei
how important, a question of time in.n
seem to be, he is never in a hurrv. .V.
Andrew Carnegie says that tin
"Scotch Castle" ho is to build at Ores
son. Pa., will bo simply a stone house
w ith modern conveniences. I'hiladt I
- Manuel Rarriant and his wife Maria
have celebrated the eightieth anni
versary of their marriage at Mnt i
inoras, Mexico. The husband is 1P
and the wife lJ(i.
Mary Konus, a plump and rns
lipped Flemish girl of twenty-three,
with no bonnet or shawl, crossed the
Atlantic in the steamship Westornlaiiil.
She says she did not intend to. hln
was visiting aboard at Antwerp when
the steamship started. She was sent
back. .V. )'. Sun.
-There is a family in Polk Count
whose children possess names that are.
to say the least, rather original. 'I'he
answer to the following cognomens
Mollie Necklane, Quiiiey Ann. Si
Totiiiuio, Happy .losie, Nestor Chestoi
and I Wonder. It is said that the happv
mother takes pride in eallingeach ehihl
In its full name. Columbus (Uu.) Fit-iuirrr-Su
-Sergeant Rallantyne. who died in
Fnglaiid recently, at the advanced ajji
of seventy-live, was probably tho best
Known lawyer in the Old World. Hob
credited with having received tin
largest retaining fee ever paid. Thi
.is on the occasion nl his trj.vsling P
India to defend a native prince in tin
local courts, and the fee was stated :
the time to hit two hundred and ftt'U
John (lood, of New York, is an in
veiitor who has amassed a fortune in :
vor slim t time. A dozen years ago hi
woiked in a big Mrooklyu cordage fac
tory for three dollars and a half a day.
Certain improvements that he made in
the in tiiufaeture of cordage met with
great favor in the trade, and the rope
maker.s of America and Kngland are
now p'l.viug him one hundred and lift
thousand dollars a ear in royalties.
Paymaster Milton It, Cusliing, a re
tired ollicer of the navy, who died re
eert'H. was an older brother of the
famous Commander William B. dish
ing, whoso destruction of the rebel rain
Alhurinarle was one of the most daring
acts of the 'war. There were fom
brothers, all of whom are now dead and
mourned for by their aged mother, who
still lives, at the age of seventy-eight,
with her daughter in Missouri. --CVii-iKjo
K, (I. Spalding, the man who
framed the Legal-Tender act, is still
living in Mulfalo. He is nearly eights
years of age. At the breaking out ot
the war he was a leading nieiiiherof the
lower house of Congress. His famous
bill, known as the Legal-Tender act.
was slightly altered before its introduc
tion by Secretary Chase and Mr. Lin
coln, 'fhe original hill is now in the'.
possession of itsauthor. Mr. Spalding
is a hank president, and is worth ten
million dollars. llujf'alo Fxprcus.
Mr. Lowell is lo havo a (ive-png
poem in the Atlantic. Jlonton Travel
ler. Let. 'or go, (iallaghiT. Wo stopped
our subscription at the close of '80.
lloxlon 'it timci'ipt.
A visitor in Dublin was asked by n
eardriver if he wanted a car. "No,"
said he; "I am able to walk." Ma
your honor long ho able, but seldom
willing," was the witty rejoinder.
--"Can you us this?" timidly in
quired tho poet, as he laid a bundle on
the desk. "I think I can," said the ed
itor atlablv. "I am just about to start
a lire in tho olliee stove." .V. J'. Ar-
First Ward dude (at a recent social
n flair) "Miss M , I havo Marled a
mutual admiration society." Miss M.
"Ah! When do you initiate the
other member?'1 Then a deep, solemn
stillness brooded o'er the gathering.
.Johnnie Hardiiiit get.s about as
many whippings every day as there are
school hours, and yesterday tho toucher
caught him at his tricks as usual.
"You naughty boy," slio said, "if you
do that again I'll whip you." "Chest
nut," ho replied impudently. "Hick
ory is better, I think," she remarked
quietly, and gave him about half a cord
acrow the back. A'. '. Hun.
"Must ho pretty oold out your
way," ho observed to the farmer who
had just come into market with his
whiskers full of front. "Yes, tolerable."
'Wliatdid your tliorinometeirrogiytorP"
"I hain't got noun." "I should think
ou'd want to know how cold it wiut."
No, I don't keer much. I kin allun
tell by touching my tongue to the axe
wnotherlt'slaiiUuniniuror this winter."
Vdtroil l'rte Vrm.
THE INDUSTRIAL WORLD.
Over 191,000 tons of rock were
quarried from the phosphates beds near
Charleston, S. C, last year, all but
11,000 tons of which were shipped to
foreign points. The State receives a
royalty of one dollar a ton.
Science states that an examination
by an occulist of the eyes of 1,100 per
sons who work by the incandescent
electric light fails to show any injurious
effects produced by that light, Tho arc
light niav cause eve trouble if in too
A German engineer named Ilenkels
has invented a ventilating window-pane
which admits fresh air whilo preventing
a draught. Each square metro of glass
contains live thousand holes, which arc
of a conical shape., widening toward the
inside. Tho new device has already
been adopted by many of the German
The wool produced in this country
is used almost wholly for tho nianfaet
ure of cloths, and very littlo carpet
wool is raised in the United States. Wo
produce annually about 830,000,000
pounds, but tho production this year
will fall short, Australian wool does
not compete with us much, as it is of a
far higher grade and is used in ditVoront
manufactures. Chicago Journal.
"More confections are niado and
sold," says the Boston Globe, "in the
cities of Now York, Philadelphia, and
Chicago, with a combined population
littlo more than tho single city of Paris,
than in the whole of Franco. In each
of those cities goods aro mado by the
ton. and often sold in singlo orders
ranging from ten to fifty barrels each.
Transactions on a similar scalo are un
known in any other country in tho
A new flower pot has boon invented
by a lady in Arkansas. Tho pot has
two walls, ono within the other, tho
space between forming a reservoir for
water. Near tho bottom of tho inner
wall there aro holes through which tho
water flows to moisten the earth. Water
is poured in through a spout fixed to tho
outer wall. It is said that where the
water is supplied at the bottom in this
way the roots of the plants aro sent
down deeper to find tho moisture, and
surface roots are not so liable to bo
'fhe consumption of cotton in the
United States grew from !17f.,lAK) bales
in 18 Ifi to over ,00O.OO bales in IK'?:?
mil lSHII. and to '.,Hi2,000 bales in bSS(5.
fhe dates cover the cotton years, which
begin October 1 and end September ill).
Jt the amount consumed during 1SSU a
fraction over 1,781, 100 bales were taken
hv northern spinners, against l,f:i7,00i
taken in ISHf) and 1,6:17,000 in 18SI.
During like periods southern spinners
took respectively SSI, 000, 310,000, :53.
500 bales. Troy Times.
John Luce, of Schoharie, N. Y., died
leaving bequests amounting to $280,000.
but his sole wealth only footed up twen
A learned man must write and
speak a long time before he can show
his learning to tho world. A fool can
show his ignorance at the first pop.
Ar. 0. Picayune.
"Where shall wo go for tho winterP"
asks a writer. Northern Manitoba is a
good place. There is said to be consid
erable winter there. llurlimjton Free
A good many fables begin, "Once
on a time." Oddly enough, too, when
married men have been once on a time,
they are apt to invent, fables. Somcr
When you hear a man boast that
ho has given his wife a check on her
birthday, it may be well to inquire
whether it was woolen stulV or only
cheap calico. Iloston Transcript.
A Massachusetts woman recently
lot the use of her jaw. and tho doctors
say that she lias worn out the muscle
that acts as a hinge. Wo somehow
wonder that this docs not occur oftetier.
New Haven News.
A scieutilli) writer tells how water
can be boiled in a sheet of writing pa
pur. We don't doubt it. We hav
known a man to write a few lines on a
sheet of writing paper that kept him in
hot water for three years. Jlurdctte.
A publishing house advertises a
certain waiter as "the popular female
authoress." Lest there should still be
some doubt as to the sex of tho person,
it might not be out of place perhaps to
add ihat this female authoress is a she
woman. N. V. Uraphic,
THE EFFECTS OF MENTAL iXIIAUSlIOS.
Many rtUuuBM, CBjiiTlally llioo of tho nor
toils ujsteni, iiro tlio ruiliu'tu of mi ly icncwwl
mental uxIiuueUoii. Jlimlnciis uvuoiitlmw often
Involve) uu amount of inciitul wimr iiml trur
very lircjinllulul to jiliyhkul liuallli, uml t lit!
profcHsloiiH. If imluotigly iiumuciI, uru no Icsn
iluHtnictlvo to hniln iinil nirvo Hhhiil-. It Is mo
of tlio most ImpniUoit attrihiitiH of JIoHicUer's
Stomach Jlltturs, that It coiiipormutcH for UiIm
imiluo loss of Hunan, uml that It Imparls now
cniiilfy to tlii) liruln hikI ntrvt H. Tlie milillty
wllli which it ri'iiuwH ut-ukunril iinaitul cmrfc'y
uml physical vltullt) Is i omul kulile, unit fchews
tlntt Its iuvtKoratiiiK iroprtI-n mo of llio
lilltliwt oriiur. JlfbliiiB liicrcanhiK vltulHiumhiM,
mill onillitoriu'tiiiK the ll'cctb of incntul uIjuim
lion. UiIm polcntiul no illclnu cmi;s anil pn vi nts
fuvcr ami uuuo, rlu'iimiitlHiu, limine dj s. uptiiu
uml comtipallon, khhiu) unit illuiinu ciiUih
Hii't other compliiliitH. I'JiyeU'laiH uiho com
munil it uMaiiicifluutulHtliiiiiUiituiiilrumudy.
WHAT A fOlTAOE 81 AMP WILL EO.
Now read thla curi fully, mid note cvi-ry
word, for It may lay tho foundation fot
your future huijiliiu and health. Anj
man or womun, young or old, that. miH'ora
with any dlHcaxo, no umttor what It I
called, or of how long standing, or w h
hits doctored you, if ytti w I I hII down and
write me a full history of the cuse, and at
tho symptoms, I 11 wrl eyounij opinion
of the cjo-e tlio probabilities of a cure anil
cost. I am prepared lo treat overythm
requlrhiK surglcul appliances us wi ll Hi
uiutllclnally; am ftgntduulo;:i.lyeamnra
tku. Mi n and women both cun write n
inn In K'rlclo-lc Illilll'IICIl I'uikijuh com
Ink lo tho city nr) requested t.M'ull on mo
Unclose a hUiiiiihikI aihlroMH
W. 11 FOItDRN, M J).
Offlco-8 and 0, Hnt National Hunk,
. 0S?. PARDEE'S
(The Only RtlUblo Blood Farmer.)
A SPECIFIC FOR
Scrofula, Salt Rheum,
Houralgia, Ring Worrrt
And all oilier Sklu ami lllood Diseases,
IT RJEOUULTISa TUB
LiVER AND KIDNEYS.
C arc lnilceMloM ! nil dliM arUInc flra
un ufcefcUJ cudlUon ot the jbIm.
1 7-1 sic jour Drui ctt far DK. FAH.DZE'8 KILTS
SY ami toko no attior. Prica (1. per batUo or (be
LotUra for $ 0. Uanubeturad by tlia
PARDEE MCOICINE CO.,
Uoohostor, N. Y.
DO NOT POISON YOUR SYSTEIvT
v ith nu'diciniis you know nothing nhotit,
Nearly overy no-called remedy for liheu-matii-in
and 'Neuralgia now oiferod tothir
puhlic contains powerful and poisoneus
inediemoH that mjuro tho Momach and
leave the patient worse oil' than loforo.
lo not ttno them, hut tako "tho elil
rellahle" one that has utood tho tost for
twenty-fivo ve.arrf. One that ia free freni
anythinu' injurious to tho nyntein, oo-po.-od
wholly of roots and liorlw, tha
medical properties of which aro iuticni
larly adapted to hlood diseases.
Dr. I'm dee's Koinody is wife and e.flet
tivo. fan bo used by both old and yonnK
with beneficial results. Fivo hundroil
dollars w ill ho paid for any caso whero
tho uho of Dr. Pardee's Itemedy haB in
tuiy way Injured tho patient.
Taiujui: Mkdicinu Oft-
$1.60 to 3 IX) ln'l (lily inn li lit home .l'HKiiol (.v
liHtlon tliU in uu Imiiilmi; Snml 2 nt atuii.ti (or t-wr-tlculir
. 1. A. MAt'DONAl.O & CO.,
IV. Ki'nriiT Stri' t, H ji F icicl.oi, Cl.
O I Llli (In 1 i tlnbliT, Hiionif.li I'liuuw; llur
ilet OrpinM, biinil liiHtnnnontH. Unseat ntoofc
of Mici't Al uhIo ami Hooks. JIiiihIh Bnppllcd nt
KiiMlorn priucri. Al. IJltAY,
'W I "on tr'it Hun l''''nJ'o.
FALE'S PATENT VARIABLE BENCH PLaSe.
OiinnUtutliKf CanHJiiUTs' Plow, Dailo, I'rnnl and Kl
Plllctatcr, Matching Plain. HolU. ItmiiiAj. rttUjrt
H.ih l'liuien HIilo JUblM-ts. Hiilpen J till. Oiwo Mcmlifiijs.
OKeo.OuttrtiTltmmdn.NiMliiRaml V l'laain.ele. erfc.
cf maiir to4 Bint lie. Tlio whole t poI.I etmvUil
at tho ri'tuarknhly low prion uf $3 ). T il hlriiwl
umhlneH In ono tool otor clehty ilUti'Tcnt iwnt mmV l
workworklnB vlum. Any part of thin onmhlnatleii rig
litihoil at pro rata pilcon. final for fri'O llluntraua g
aloKiwi uml Pilco I.lut of th uboro and all our wt.
Hardware and Machinery, CM MiirLct Bt., 0. If.
Tho llUYEltK' ISUIDM I
t.tMKri K'it. mill Slarcli,
l ru.'Ii ycur. Ir tUS iiui a.
'3,000 llliintrntlfiiiH v
fJlVIJH IVliolt'HuIr l'ilcrn-
.ii . .... uu nil trooiU fu
,riBOiial or tuuMy vuie. TclUlioir U
onlrr, uml glvrm exact coat nt rxcry
tlilnir you Mac, cnt, drink, wr, or
have fmi xvttli. Tlir.e INVAI.UAHl.I3
IUMIKM runUiln Information fjIcnimV
from tlir. inurkcta of tlm or)il. "W o
will mull u copy KIIK15 to any iU
drraa upon ircrlut of Itlcla. to iltfroy
rxpi uav of utitllliif?. 14 t " ntaI
MONTGOMERY WARD & CO.
22 Ar. 2J VViilnuili A vrnuo. tJUIrimo. 111.
Wlll'll HllllllUHnOBS I'Oll.l'H lll.H II fill!,
To Hup Ha' HlriMit i ot lilKl' ami '"'
II)' (lay till) Hlninncut ihtm'H to slinke,
Hy nUlit to keep tlm bruin uwiiku;
l.i'l no out' nlii'' aii In urlcf.
l''oi T.VHKAT'H NKl.TZKltbrlmrsmltir,
Tvl rr'T or Per monitor I
Xna ( i i.y tvf lav ouitt bt
dtinriftc -'U ot Iho pew i riIto
orji T'o t-niitliiuou atrrkii
or l.i HI IK. ITY ."ioiftliv
I'irougtl ItiO pari rnu.l r.wtura
Ibr i tali (ihtiraetL'u, llonil.
ciiur mtul wltli Kl arlo IMt
adTcit licit to euro a' 1 1 1 if rrnm
I. l tuloe. 111! fur l Li UIIK
K r circular cMnv full Irw
foi nl'n,(IUrr.CIivlrr Kir
I a I Ci., Ii 1 Vi'iuliUtwa.
Ul ' 'lilc.o, I.U
The Van Monciscar
Young, middle HKiil auc)
old. aluiiJii or nionii-d inetr
at it ail who auKi-r m 1th
LOHT MANHOOD I
Kervnin Dohlllt), Hrxmiv
torthea. Kmnliial lyiarvt.
Hi'iual l)v y , I'at lljiif Mom
my. Wrak 1 Ijick at
r.tiurg). hu) Mood uud
rlalu DIM) tun, Hjiianna.
I'rnt.llm.K I lair llli.
Hone Pallia, H wellluia
'I7fi,;a:ll u.., Ti,.....i ru hi
ffflliXi- focta of Mircnry, KMtu
-i' and llUddw Trouhlin
Wik Hack, Purttluir I'rtno, (luiiuriiwa, fllittt. HUlct.
ur- iinni'i t relul and euro lor life.
lluM Heii'M t'oniiult t'oiitliloullnlly
OFViciHi 18a ft 1H4 TH1KP -T
') teVi-nthi lnd In
t ii 1.1 i ,i i.. i w
te v 'ic, fnd liai i' vi-ii
! at ualvvihal batialai
I'.. . Ter
O h won the lir of
tl . . i. uia now r a'a
uu. .' tno tradiujMwli
A. U ii.MITII.
C. Vr-yprUfjB .ufc.
rl TO It l)AYS.
OuaranU'd not t
' caiua SlrUlul.
Concult LR. ROBERTS,
ZQ'.i Kearny Gtrect.
Do win Toll You Your Troa.
!fti? Jf" Dl Without Aalilnjj You
Mt'tStSMEN ( F ANV AGK HAVING
any I'rivile,' Nervou. i r Seircl DUcaac, Uniiaiiuit
I'uUlt . a.at lir ul a Ulvtvae.
5exua' Pocny, P.illlryjf Memory, Woalc
Sye j. tli.anticl Dovoloijmunt.JjcitoVKn-
nt uy, I'uwA , lmpoUunrmto to Marrlast
r'.yp.illi a, I 'iJoj, l'V tula, Jlyo. Eur, Cancor,
3ati t'i t r t c'l TVont nna Lu.?
ilL'OJ, ii) ii.-.i i r wlijl yiu have uken, orwbohav
I tu oi. c.ll ant m Iho Doctor. Ollue
i..l P loi iii'' .1 v .. i ii.Ei'l. itTCull or adilrca
Da. HOW K ! -, l'n ' I'lixawry, Ktaniy
. . w i i i
M, , .
N. I.N. U.No.aib S.l'.N II. No.i6.