Southwest Oregon recorder. (Denmark, Curry County, Or.) 188?-18??, November 18, 1884, Image 7

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lor the Hands.
This remedy was given to a lady by a
doctor in reply to what she should do for
the "hard bunches and. knots, " as she
called them, inside her hands. He told
her to get a small bottle of olive oil
(one-half bottle would do to try), and
put in as much camphor gum as it would
dissolve, pour some in the hands, rub
them together and heat it by the fire.
She continued in this, usually evenings,
Tubbing and heating, and in a short time
her hands were as soft as need be, not a
"bunch" remaining.
A Woman Farmer.
' "Yes, my husband has been dead fif
teen years," said an old lady to a Boston
Globe correspondent, "and I have run
the farm ever since myself, and, in fact,
I have had the whole care of it for twenty
one years, tor within a year of our mar
riage ray husband had a stroke of paraly
sis that left one side entirely useless, and
it is over a score of years since we moved
It was an old lady of Kennebec
county, Maine, who made the above
statement, and she seemed to see nothing
remarkab'e about the fact that she, en
tirely unaided, should be running a farm
of sixty acres, in spite of her three score
years and ten.
"Do you do the whole work your
self?" "Yes, almost all," she replied. "I
never hire by the month, but in the busi
fst season I hire a man to help by the
day in haying and such work."
" Do you take care of your stock
"Oh, yes; but I have not as much
stock as I had formerly, having sold
many, including as fine a stock bull as
hey had in the county."
.-. "Do you take the "daily papers?"
"No, I can find all the lies I want to
in the orjinary story and religious papers
jyitb- vf postering my head with fresh
ones maie up every day."
-"Are you not lonely in the winter?"
asked the reporter. "I notice yoZ kU8
is oif the mnn road, and you must find it
hard getting down to the villaga."
"Yes, you are right there," responded
the old but energetic lady. "Sometimes
I can't get out for five or six weeks un
less ray neighbors take the trouble to
.come itnd shovel me out, but I don't
mind much, and manage to get through
all right, llowsomever, I don't see any
thing much about this; but there is a
funny idea about you newspaper fellers,
and people seem to take anything they
see in print for gospel. For instance, I
knew two neighbors who was always
fighting a'KHit the way to cultivate a
field, and they both declared the other
was a fool. Finally one got his printed
in a farming paper,, and the other feller
saw the piece, and not knowing whose
ideas they was he thought he had
learned something and went home and
followed the advice of the man he had
called a fool, just because he saw it in
print. Don't you want to come to see
the farm? It don't amount to anything,
though." she added.
The writer walked out to the door, and
the first thing that attracted his 'atten
tion was a tombstone in front of the
piazza. lie was about to ask if it was
erected in this certainly unusual spot at
the particular request of some near and
dear relative, when he noticed that a
ring was p:ised through the top of the
marble stone and that it served the
purpose of an ordinary hitching post.
Therefore he forebore lest he should
touch on a forbidden topic, and even the
broadest hints did not elicit any infor
mation on the subject of the sepulchral
horse-fastener. Everything about the
farm, to use a localism, was in apple-pie
orde, just as one might find the farm
of an old farmer with able-bodied sons
to help him.
Fashion Notes.
Black pearls are in demand.
All-feather bonnets are to have a run.
Little girls are wearing very large hats
Fine felts are largely worn for walking
Bonnets for evening wear are small in
Novelties in wool goods all show rough
Velvet and brocade are much used fo.
dress bonnets.
Lizzard and moss greens are much fa
vored in millinery.
Bonnet strings are medium as regards
length and width.
Browu is a leading color. in both dress
goods and millinery.
Square-toed shoes are gaining popu
larity with gentlemen.
Tying the bonnet strings in a square
bow under the chin and making them
into a pert little knot under the left ear
seems equally in favor.
Most of the new Newmarket coats have
the seam at the back closed, but are made
full enough to wear with large bustles.
Braid is their most common trimming.
Bonnet to match each costume now
form part of a bridal outfit, and the near
est approach to a white bonnet is that
sometimes prepared for evening wear and
which has a white crown and a colored
brim. t
When the new watercress green is used
for the crown of a hat, the brim is of a
brown with a greenish tinge almost like
olive, for the watercress green could
only be worn on the stage, or with a
stage complexion.
Some of the new costumes have their
skirts almost covered with mohair braid
sewed on in perpendicular rows, almost
but not quite touching. The braid is
sewed on its edge, so as to stand out
fron the surface, and a border of braid
set still closer finishes the skirt at the
A Sea Atmosphere for the Sick Room.
The solution to be used and diffused
as spray consisted of solution of peroxide
of hydrogen (10 volumes strength) con
taining 1 per cent, of ozonic ether, io
dine to saturation, and 2.50 per cent, of
sea salt. The solution placed in a steam
or hand spray diffuser can be distributed
in the finest spray in, the sick room at
the rate of two fluid ounces in a quarter
of an hour. It communicates a pleasant
sea odor, and is the best purifier of the
air of the sick room I have ever used.
It is k powerful disinfectant as well as
deodorizer, acting briskly on ozonized
test solutions and papers. Mr. Carl R.
Schomberg has recently invented a large
spray producer, which will diffuse the
artificial sea air through a hospital
ward. B. W. Jlichardwn, M.D.
Whoopin; Cough.
A correspondent writes: "Will you
not give your readers an article on
whooping cough, stating what it is,
and whether there is any known remedy ?"
The disease is a peculiar form of bron
chitis, attended, in its first staga, with
some fever, and, in the second, with
spasms of the glottis, the vocal cords in
the upper part of the larynx. It is highly
infectious, and since few children es
cape it, and it generally destroys one's
susceptibility to a second attack, it is
largely confined to childhood.
At the commencement it resembles a
hard cold, but the acts of coughing are
I more violent and last lonser. At length
it may be in two or three days, or in as
many weeks the spasms of the glottis
are developed, and the well-known
whoop settles its real character.
The whoop is due to the fact that it is
impossible to take breath during the
rapid coughing, and hence, on its ceas
ing, there is a long and labored inrush of
3ioreover, as the blood cannot freely
enter the lungs during the paroxysm, the
impeded blood causes the veins of the
neck to swell out, gives to the face a livid
look, and sometimes occasions various
hemorrhages of the noise, stomach and
nnus. But there is no d.ino-er nf tha
patient - S'lS f suffocation, as is so
often feared.
The disease may bo quite, mild, or
very severe. Occasionally the person
gets well in a few days, without any
medical aid. But generally the disease
lasts six weeks. Sometimes when neg
lected, it runs on many months. As a
rule, the paroxysms gradually become
less severe and' frequent, and then cease,
though for a time an ordinary cold will
be attended with a whoop.
The most that medicine can do is to
palliate the symptoms, and shorten the
duration of the disease. Alum acts well
on the inflamed bronchial tube; bella
donna on the iritated nerves that cause
the spasms of the glottis. A doctor
must be consulted for the more danger
ous Dut emcacious remedies. jo one
medicine meets each case, nor any case
in all its symptoms and stages.
The only wise course is to employ an
intelligent physician' who can study its
peculiarities and watch its tendencies.
This is the more important since there is
always danger of grave complications
acute bronchitis, pneumonia, pleurisy
and other lung difficulties. It is thus,
indirectly, often fatal.
Unless where there is serious compli
cation, it is best to have the child as
much as possible out of doors. The diet
should be nutritious. This should be
looked after more carefully if the child
vomits much. Food should be given
often, and as early as possible, before an
expected paroxysm. YoutWs Compan
Dr. Brown Sequa'rd believes that the
conversion of venous blood into arterial,
accompanied ,by alteration of color and
plentiful admixture of oxygen, which
takes place in shock, is due to a nervous
inhibition of the circulation of gases and
their passage from tissue to tissue.
Possibly the habit of blushing at every
slight surprise, common to many people,
may find its explanation in the same fact.
All fishes that live continuously at a
depth greater than two thousand feet
are carnivorous. This results from the
fact that, owing to the absence of light,
vegetation gradually disappears as the
depth increases, and consequently all
r. i i i
species of fish that do not ascend to
within five hundred feet of the surface
the point at which the last alga;e are
found are obliged to hunt for animal
Some very minute inquiries have re
cently been instituted by M. llaslam, of
Derby, England, to determine the tem-
perature best adapted to the preservation
of fresh meats, eggs and other animal i
products without absolutely freezing
them. The result has been to fix upon '
a temperature of from thirty degrees to
thirty-four degrees Fahrenheit, as the
surest and safest for refrigerators, ice
boxes, etc.
Samples of green peas, from a lot
alleged to have caused sickness and
diarrhoea, have been found by Dr. John
Muter to be affected by a fungoid growth
on th innftr snrfRre of thfi nntflr pontine-
of the seed. When boiled with water
the peas have a sickly, pale-green color,
with yellow spots ; but when the water
contains a little soda they show deep
violet-brown markings, and emit a fra
grant odor on keeping.
M. Aime Girard regards the grain of
wheat as consisting of three parts, the
shell, (which forms 14.3G per cent.,) the
germ, (1.43 per cent.,) and the far
inaceous layer, (84.21 per cent.) In a
recent paper on the chemical compo
sition and the alimentary value of the
various parts of such a grain he considers
that the introduction of the shell and
the germ into the flour is only of an in-
signmcant utility, ana is attenaea witn
serious inconvenience.
Dlvlngr for Sea JEffjrs.
The "sea eggs" are a species of the
family Echindae. Diving for them by
the Fuegian women is one of the most
nainful and dano-eroua wavs rf nrwnr.
n7 food as thev often have to f nil nw if
? ouenKnave,t? follow it
when the sea is rouen, and in coldest
weather. The following description is
taken from Mayne Reid's serial, "The
.Lanu Of T ire
The savages do not lonr rpmaln iVH
r,nw , nL?irlf tl
..uwuv... -o-3'"q . xnu
for which the Feugian native has ob
tained a world-wide celebrity namely,
divin for sea-eggs. A difficult, dan
gerous industry it is, and just on this ac
count committed to the women, who
alone engage in it. Having dispatched
their poor breakfast, half a dozen of the
younger and stronger women take to
the canoes two in each and paddle out
to where they hope to find the sea-urchins.
Arriving there, she who is to do
the diving, prepares for it by attaching
a little wicker-basket to her hip, her
companion is intrusted to keep the canoe
in place, a task which is no easy one in
water so rough as that of the sea-arm
chances to be now.
Everything ready, the diver ' drops
over, headforemost, as' fearlessly as would
a water-spaniel, and is out of sight for
two or three minutes; and then tne crow
black head is seen bobbing up again, and
Bwimming back to the canoe with a
hand over-hand stroke, dog-fashion, the
egg -gatherer lavs hold of the rail to rest
! herself, while she gives up the contents
of her basket. Having remained above
j water just long enough to recover breath,
, down she goes a second time, to stay
I under for mimutes as before. And this
performance is repeated again and again,
I till at length, utterly exhausted, she
I climbs back into the canoe, and the other
! ties on the basket and takes her turn at
diving. Thus, for hours, the sub marine
egg-gathers continue their arduous, per
ilous task; and, having finished it, they
come paddling back to the shore. And
on landing, they make straight for the
wigwams, and seat themselves by a fire
almost in it leaving the spoil to be
brought up by others.
Perils on the Sea.
Many strange stories are told of the
sea,1 but few of them surpass the expe
rience of two crews who reached New
York in the brig F. J. Merryman. Cai
tain Hoffschied sailed in command of
the bark Friederick Scalla, loaded with
Bait from Stettin, Germany, for New
York. He had a crew of eleven Ger
mans. The ship met with baffling winds,
but one day she encountered a terrific
hurricane that lasted forty hours and left
the vessel disabled, with her rudder and
masts gone and a big leak in her side..
For nine days the sailors worked at the
pumps while the ship drifted helplessly
over the 8?a. On the evening of the
ninth day they say a large briar 'appar
ently drifting like themselves helplessly
on the waves. Fortune drew the two ships
together, and in response to cries from
the Scalla two blacks and twro white men
I on the brig lowered a boat and took the
crew of Germans on board.
The brig proved to be the F. J- Mer
ryman and the four men were all that
was left of her crew. The Merryman
had sailed from Boston for Sierra Leone
and discharged her cargo and then pro
ceeded down the coast of Africa to take
on another cargo, when the African fever
began to kill off the crew. The first
mate and several men died. They were
buried at sea. Then after lying in a
primitive quarantine for thirty days off
Bathurst, Africa, they wTere allowed to
load a cargo of hides and start home
ward. They fortunately secured the ser
vices of the two blacks to take the place
of their dead seamen. On the voyage
home Captain Nickerson and the second
mate and another of the crew were strick
en down with the fever. No one was
left who could command the ship and
she drifted aimlessly on the ocean until
the crew of the Scalla were taken
Captain Hoffschied, before he had
straightened things out on the African
brig, saw his own bark sink with her
cargo beneath the waves. Taking chargo
of the Merryman he turned her bow ir
the direction of New York.
The March to the Grave.
A statistican recently stated that if one
could watch the march of 1,000,000 peo
ple through life, the following would be
observable: Nearly 150,000 would die
. , i
the farst year, 50,000 the second year,
28,000 the third year, and less than 4,
000 the thirteenth." At the end of forty
five years 500,000 have died. At the end
of sixtv years 370,000 would still be liv
ing; at the end of eighty years 97,0()0;
at eighty-five 31,080; and at ninety-five
. 7ears thcre would be 223; at the end of
108 years there will be one survivor.
The Bastinado.
The bastinado is still one of the author
ized punishments in Egypt, and is so
terrible that even the silent and much
enduring Arabs scream with pain after
J the first few strokes. First the victim is
1 laid on his face on a stone and held
there firmly. Then his legs are raised
till the flat soles of his feet are upper-
! mostand secured in that position. The
! lash is a species of Cat, but with five
strands instead of nine, and it stings
and cuts frightfully. Tho torture is
inflicted for very slight offenses, and
maims the sufferers for many days.
Crater lake, Oregon, is inhabited by a
dreadful monster. It is said to be as
large as a man's body, and swimming
with about two or three feet out of
water, and going at a rapid rate, as fast
as a man could row a skiff, leaving a
similar wave behind it.
The United States now makes one
fifth of the iron, and no-fourth of the
steel of the woild, And it furnishes one
hfllf nf thft ctCici nnrl nnp-rinlf nf tri ail.
ver 0f xe worid's supplr.
it Is no Wonder
that so many people sink into untimely
graves when we consider how they neglect
their health. They have a disordered Iiver,
deranged Bowels, Constipation, Piles or dis-
cased kidneys, but they let it go and think
they wiU get0ver it" It grows worse, other
and more serious complications follow and
soon it is too lata to save them. If such
people would take Kidney-Wort it would pre-
tuuii uvea, n tujua upuu iue uiuav un
rUI yumyiug uie uiuou anucieaiw- ;
e 8yst!m' removef and Pents these
tusurueis turn prumoies uetuio.
25 Cent
Will buy a Treatise on the Horse and His
Diseases Book of 100 pages, valuable to
every owner of horses. Postage sta nps taken.
Hent postpajd. New York Horse Book Co.,
134 Leonard Street. New York city.
"Burliu Paiba."
Quids', complete cure, all Kidney, Bladder
nnd Urinary Diseases, Scaldinjr. Irritation,
Btone, Gravel, Catarrh of bladder. $L Druggists.
Chicago has 202 Chinese.
A Great Victory
A Terrible Case of Scrofula Cured by Hood's
"In the winter of 1879 I was attacked with Scrofula,
in one of the inost aggravating forma- At one time I
had no less than thiiteen large abscesses oer and around
jny neck and throat, continually exuding an offensive
mass of bloody matter disgusting tn behold, and almost
intolerable to endure. It ia impossible to ;ully dtscrihe
my sutferingi, as the case waaoomplicated with Chr nio
Catarrh. Alter three ye rs of misery, having been
treated by three physicians, I was worse than ever,
finally, on the reeonimeudation of W. J. Hunt.,
druggist, of Lock port, 1 was induced to try Hood's
S.tnaparilla. And now, after having taken twelve Dot
tles, within tho last twelve months, the scrofulous erup
tn ns have entirely ceased, and the abscesses have all
disappeared, except ths unsightly scars, which are
daily becoming 'smaller by degrees and beautifully
less.' 1 do not know what it may have done for others,
but I do know that in my case Hood's Sarsaparilla has
proved an effective pecihc indeed. As an evidence of
my gr.-ititudtt 1 send these facts unsolicited, and I am
rt-auy to rarify the authenticity of this cure by personal
correspondence with any one who doubts it." Ctymi.F.8
A. Kouebtb. East Wilson. X. Y.
This statement is confirmed by W. J. Huntley, drug
gist, of Lockport, N. Y., who calis the cure a great vic
tory for Hood's baisaparilla.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists. $1; six for $. Made only
by C. I. HOOD CO.. Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
Causes no Tain.
Gives RMief at
Once, luorougb:
Treatment will
Cure. Not a Liq
uid orbnuff. Ay
ply with Finger.
HAT-FEVE Give it a Trial.
60 cents at drug lists. 60 cents tew'l registered.
Sample bottle by mail 10 centf i.LY BROTHERS,
Dri ggists, Owego. N. Y
Consumption Can Be Cured!
Cores Consumption, Cold, Pneumonia, In
flueii's.ii, liroucUiiil Diitlcultiett. Jiroiirhitta,
lloureiieM, Aatiiuia, Croup, Vuoiin
CoiikIi, and all Hiseawn of tue Hrealum
OrgiuiH. Jt BoolbeMUud liculs) tue JlembriiiiS)
ol the lames, iiitiumed auil poioned by tue
disease, ami prevents the uittit wweats and
tightness across the client which accompany
it. Consumption in not an incurable malady.
HAUL'S ItAliSA.U will cure you, eveu
tUoufcb. prolessiouiil aid tails. ,
Paynes' Automatic Engines and Saw-Mill.
W offer an 8 to in li. P. mounted Engine with Mill,
fiO-'n. solid haw, 5U ft. bltin, cant-honks, rir mplcto
for operitioii, on cxrs, $ .101. Kngme on ski ix, $I'S
lest. Sm-i for (b). B.W.PAYNE A:
tSONS, Manufactur rs of all styles Automatic El
Sinen, from 3 to 3. u H. P. : also Pulleys, Hacgdrs and
haftne, Elmira, N. Y. Box lSuO.
Ureatebt inducements erer of
fered. Mow's your time to ct up
orders for our celeLrtod Teas
anil Coll eeM.and secure a beauti
ful Gold Band or Moss Rose China
Ten Set. or Handsome Decorated
Cola bDu iokb iiose Dinner Set, or Gold Band Moas
!. rttd 1 oiift Set. r. r n il particulars address
P. O. Box 19. SI and :u Ver St.. New York.
AGENTS WANTED for tie lives of
In 1 Vol. by T. W. Knox I Tn 1 Vol. by Hon. A. Baku um.
Authorized. Authentic Impartial Comi.lrte, the Brut and
Ciniit. The leading Campaign book of 18S4. Outiell all
other p.tnrx- Tjth thousand in preM.
paifw, 9 1 .4Ve oO per c nt. lo Airenf. Uutnt
paid. ,Kat in sin to iadiT. no vol.. bOW
r'rtr. f'reiahtt
make moiier fast. Send for Extra 'Term, at once. ii
Now is the time to
HAKTlOUi I'lULIfsilLNU CO., Ilartford. Conn.
A grnts 'Wanted for the Best and Fastest -seilius
J. I'ictorial books and Bibles. Prices reduced Si per
cent. National Publishing Co.. Pniiadelpnia. Pa.
Complete abstract ana Kuramy of title accompany
ing each mortgage, interest and principal payable in
Kew York City or forwarded promptly to lenders ad
dress. The experienoe of 20 years shows that there is
no safer or better investment t'uvn good farm mort
gages. TVn havs never lost a dollar.
Salt River Valley Land Improvement Co.
W. S. LOGAN. Attorney, CO Wall St.. New York.
Send nsaddrpaf
reH is unaAilitiHCtorv. Land
scapk Sketch on canvas, withfml instructions. Send
stamp for reply. ARTIST, Box 3U. Brooklyn P.O.. N.Y.
Don't Send Us Money &Hsfi&&
wnn i triii 'r-r''"' Card Co.. Hartford. Co
Send stamp for our New Book on
Patents. L BINGHAM, Pit
ent jUiwyei, Wusnington, D. C.
Frrte uhsuiufp to'iv llutch- j& 0 3 q5F
inaon, Gri-gviHe, Pike Co.. 111. BlMlllIU BH
, to Soldiers neirs. Send stamp
iftfSC for Circulars. COL U Bl-Vi-
HAM, Att'y, Washington, u. u.
. Tho Greatest Discovery of the Age.
L was discovere 1 by a person traveling in
Brazil lor his heilth. The astonishing Cures
wrought by this Compound are trulv wonder.ul.
It his cured hunox ids in the last six months, as
Mailed to any Part of the U.. for
FOR THE F A 1 g H fH
ItjjJ Beat Cough feyrup. Tastes good. Sw
tjjj Use in time. Sold bv dniKfista. HJl
Words of Warning and Comfort.
"If you are suffering from poor health or
'languishing on a bed of sickness, take cheer
- if you are simply ailing, or if you feel
'weak and dispirited,
'without clearly know
ing why. Hop Bitters
'will surely cure you.
If you are a minister, and
have o ertaxed yourself with your
pastoral duties, or a mother worn oul
with care and work, or a man of business or
labor, weakened by the 6train of your every
day duties, or a man of letters toiling over
your midnight work, Hop Bitters will most
surely strengthen you.
If you are suffering from over-eating or
drinking:, an indiscretion or dissipation, or
are young and growing too fast, as is often
the case,
"Or if yon are In the workshop, on ttaa
'farm, at the drek, anywhere, and fel
'that your system needs cleansing, ton
ine, or etiiuulatint;, without intoxicate
Mng, if you are old,
blood thin and impure, pulse
'feeble, nerves unsteady, faculties
'waninp, 11 jp Kilters is what you need to
give you new life, health and vigor."
If yon are costive, or dyspeptic or suffer
ing from any other of the numerous di"
eatea of the stomach or bowels, it is your
own fault if yon remain ill. If
von are wasting awav with anr form
of Kidney disease, stop tempting death this
moment, and turn for a cure to 11 op Bitters.
I If you are sick with that terrible sicknes3,
Nervousness, you will find a "Balm in Gil
, ead" in Hop Bitters.
If you are a frequenter, or a resident of,
a mlaginatic district, barricade your sya-
tern against the scourge of all countries
Malaria, Epidemic, Bilious and lmer
. mittent Fevers by the use of Hop Bitters.
If yon have rough, pimply, or sallow skin, bad
breath. Hop Bitters will give you fair skin, rich
blood, the sweetest breath and health. $500 will
be paid for a cae they wul not cure or help.
A Lady's Wish.
"Oh, how I do wish my skin was as clear and
soft as youre," said a lady to her friend. "You
can easily make it so," answered the friend.
"Bow ?' inquired the first lady. ,
"By using Hop Bitters that mkes pure, rich
blond and blooming health. It did it for me as you
observe." ...
WN ne genuine without a bunch of jtreen Hops
on the white label. Shun all the vile, poisonous,
stuff with '-Hop' or "Hops" in their name.
For the Cnre of Kidney and Iilrer Com
plaints, Constipation, and all disorders
arising from nn impure stJita of the BLOOD.
To women who antler from any of the ills pecu
liar to their sex it is an unfailing frind. All
Drnpeixti. One Dollar n bottle, or address Dr.
David Kenned y , Bondout, N, Y.
Our mother?, wives nd daughters I Ilome is no
home at all without them. Vet they may die and
leave the house silent and sad any dny. Husbands
and fathers, a word in your ear. 'J he ladies are no!
always too blame when they are low-spirited and
"cross." They are sick. Put a bottle of Dit.
the shelf, and tell them to it. The color will
ome back to tlielr cheeks and the laugh to theii
lips. Go and vet it at once down town, or mail ons
dollar to the Doctor's address at Kindoat, X. Y.
$22 TO
Only American Organs Awarded such at any,
For Cash, Easy Payments or Rented!
presenting very higliegt excellence yet attaints'
in such internments; adding to all previous iinprov
meutsonu of fcrea r value than any; securing mos
pure, refined, nmsii l tones and increaoed durability
especially avoiding li'tbility to get out of tune, lllug
trated Catalogues free.
Masons Hail (tan and Piano Co,
Boston, 154 Tremont St.; N.York, Hi E. 1 1th
ni.j IllCltgO, H1J HBDahllAVf,
M Paid. Free Price Lint. Kverv
Sfl address .'CXZS 07 EIHSBaUTSSL
fiiafoa BINOHAMTON.N. V.
J. M. MURRAY, Publisher. Elizabeth, N.J. 0-Pf
cataiogje free. Send SI for itainplcj worth $
Nervous Debilltyi"i jitK
Every Farmer and Horseman
should own a book descriptive
of the Horse, and the Diseases
to "which the noble animal is
liable, that sickness may be rec
ognized in its incipiency and
relief promptly afforded. Our
book should be in the hands of
every Horse owner, as the knowl
edge it contains may be worth
hundreds of dollars at any mo
ment. If you want to know all
about your Horse, how to Tell
bis Age, how to Shoe him, etc.,
end 23c. in stamps, and receive
the book, post-paid, from
134 LeinaH St.. N. Y. City.
Testimonials will show. It needs bnt a trial to
convince the most skeptical of it efficacy ia
curm the dis-sse, even in its last stages. On
r to doses will arrest Nigrt Sweats, restore
he Appetite, gire tons and strength t J the srs
rem and give an earnest of the positive and per-
rect rnre wmcu win D enwtea y tne nxe 01 a
box rf this Comnoiind. For a true history of
this discovery, and testimonials of persons who
have been perfectly restored to health by the um
of this ccmoinnn. Aiuirm (muciannq stamp).
a.Wper uox. ?ainpie 8iuu
DR. D A vTd
i a JR. ft .
fa&5Kf&&3!t 1-vmjt Agents cant SEU. and tell
&,?iVwii?HS t!le truUl slwut JoNks. I'm youl
&TfiSfciWJr linpP',"diEaifyoil lar