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ON THE GRIP.
By HUGH McHUGH
[4iQGF V. HOBARTI
"I'm Glad the Japs Put the Boots to the Czar.
Say, dId you ever spar a few hot
rounds with a real attack of grip?
Whon it comes right down to a case
of being a bad boy the grip has every
other di-ease slapped to a sit-down.
I had the grip some weeks ago and
ever since my system has felt like eight
cents' worth of cheese.
Thie medicine sharps tell us that the
grip is caused by a little germ which
emigrated to this country originally
If that's the case I'm glad the Japs
put the boots to the czar. I wish they
would go after him again and kick his
I'll bet even money that the father of
the first grip germ must have been a
bombshell and his mother was some re
lation to one of Kuropatikin's retreats.
Its dollars to pretzels that the grip
germ is the busiest idea that was ever
chase'd by a doctor.
Nobody knows just how or when the
grip germs break into the system, but
once they get a foothold in the epiglot
tis nothing can remove them except in
ward applications of dynamite.
The grip germ hates the idea of race
From one small germ there will arise
and go forth a family the size of which
was never dreamed of in the philosophy
of our wise and busy president.
I don't know just exactly how they
happened to warm wise to me, but a
newly married couple of grip germs took
a notion to build a nest somewhere on
the outskirts of my solar plexus, and two
hours later they had about 233 children
attending the public school in my
medusa oblongata; and every time
school would let out for recess I would
go up in the air and hit the ceiling with
Before the next morning came all
these grip children had graduated from
school and after tearing down the
schoolhouse the whole bunch had mar
ried and had large families of their own,
and all hands were out paddling their
canoes on my alimentary canal.
By nine o'clock that morning there
must have been 85,000,000 grip germs
armed with self-loading revolvers all
trying to shoot their initials over the
walls of my Interior department.
It was fierce!
When the doctor arrived on the scene
I was carrying enough concealed weap
ons to exterminate the entire Japanese
I'm up to one thing and that Is that
the Russians couldn't beat the Japs be
cause all the national energy and vitail
ty emigrated from St. Petersburg and
came over here with the first grip germs.
If the czar of all the Russians had
been a wise little father he would have
encouraged the grip germs to remain
loyal to thefr native land and then he
could have sent them out to Manchuria
-o bite the ramparts out of Gen. Oyama
Instead of chasing inoffensive American
citizens into the drug stores.
Well, anyway, the medicine mixerblew
In, threw his saws behind the sofa, put
his dip net on the mantelpiece and took
a fall out of my pulse.
"Ah "" he said, after he had noted that
my tongue looked like a currycomb.
"The same to you, doc," I said.
"Ah!" he said, looking hard at the
"Say, doe!" I whispered; "there' no
use to cut off my leg because the germs
will hide in my elbow."
"Do you feel shooting pains In the
"She Put US a HovzL."
cerebellum near the ajex of the cosmo
politan ?" inquired the doctor.
"Surest thing you know," I said.
"Have you a buzzing in the oars, and
a confused sound like distant laughter
in the panatella?" he asked.
"It's a cinch, doe," I said.
"Do you feel a roaring in the cornu
copia with a tickling sensation in the
diaphragm?" he asked.
"Right again," I whispered.
"Do the joints feel sore and pinched
like a poalrooin?" he said.
"Does your tongue feel rare and high
priced like a porterhouse steak at a
"Do-you feel a spasmodic fluttering In
"Have yotu a sort of nervous hesita
tion in your hunger and does everything
you eat taste like an impossible sand
"Does your nerve center tinkle-tinkle
like a breakfast bell?"
"Have ý ou a feeling that the germs
have attacked your Adam's apple and
that the.e won't be any core?"
"When you look at the wail paper
does your brain do a sort of loop-the
loop and cause you to meld 100 acres or
"Yes, and 80 kings, too!"
"Do you feel a slight palpitation of the
membrane of the colorado madura and
is there a confused murmur in youz
"When the Doctor Arrived."
brain like the sound of a hard-working
"You've got me sized good and plenty
"Do you have insomnia, nightmare,
loss of appetite, chills and fever and
concealed respiration in the carolina
"That's the idea, doc."
"When you lie on your right side do
you have an impulse to turn over on
your left side, and when you turn over
on your left side do you feel an impulse
to jump out of bed and throw stones at
"There isn't anything you can men
tion, doc, that I haven't got!"
"Ah!" said the doctor; "then that set
"Tell mthe etruth, doctor!" I
groaned; "what is it, bubonic plague?"
"You have something worse-you
have the grip," he whispered, gently.
"You see I trie, and hto mention some
onymourlf shidehd you feel' hane imuls
mp you had them all, and the grip is the only
disease in the world which makes a spe
cialty of having every symptom known
to medical jurisprudence."
Then the doctor got busy with the pen
cil gag and left me enough prescriptions
to keep the druggist in pocket money
thrhout the summer.
Later my wife came in and asked me
how I felt, and when I began to dis
course amiably about undertakers she
put up a howl that brought the rest of
the family around the bedside on a hur
When I told them I had the grip each 1
and every member of the household from
Uncle Peter down to the cook began to
suggest remedies, and if I had taken half
they suggested they could have sold me
to a junk dealer and got good money.
That evening our next-door neighbor, I
Bud Taylor, came in and advised me to
take quinine and whisky every time I l
felt a shooting pain.
I took his advice, but at the end of
the first hour the score was 98 to 37 in
favor of the shooting pains, and the
whisky had such an effect on the quinine
that it made the germs jealous, so be
tween them they cooked up a little black
man who advised me to chase Bud out.
of the house, which I did by throwing
medicine bottles at him.
That night the whisky and quinine
held a director's meeting with the germs
and then they wound up with a sort of
Mardi Gras parade through my system.
I was the goat!
When daylight broke I was a total
wreck, and I swore that the next per
son that said whisky and quinine to me
would get all his.
After breakfast another friend of
ours, Jack Gibson, blew in, and after
he looked me over his weary eye fell on
Then Jack smacked his lips and whis
pered that the best cure for the grip was
a glass of whisky and quinine every
time I felt chills and fever, and he'd he
glad to join me.
When loving hands picked Jack up at
the bottom of the stairs he was almost
insulted, but he quieted down when my
wife explained to him that I was suffer
ing not only from the grip but that I
had also a slight attack of jiu-jitsu.
After weeks of study devoted to the
subject I have come to the conclusion
that the only way to cure the grip is to
stay stick until you get better.
That's what I did!
(Copyright, 1501, by G. WV. Dillingham Co.)
"What are you writing about, Haw
"A story. I'm going in for fiction."
"Really! For a magazine?"
"No, for my tailor. He wants his
money, and I'm telling him I'll send
him a cheque next week."-Tit-Bits.
Comfort and independence abide
with those who can postpone their de
NOTES ABOUT NEEDLEWORK.
How Many Daihty Dress Accessories
May Be Easily Made.
Linen bags, either in white or col
ors, and embroidered in the owner's
own monogram, are one of the latest
whims of fashion, and v very sensible
one it is, for these bags not only give
a finishing touch to the linen cos
tume, but can be put in the tub al
most as often as tile gown itself.
The possibilities of short lengths of
ribbon and lace, bits of linen, lawn
or silk are simply wonderful, if they
happen to fall into skilled hands,
while even the veriest amateur can
produce really charming results, sup
posing her taste is good, and all at
little or no cost beyond industry.
While you are planning the things
to take with you on your summer trip
don't forget to make a laundry bag or
two. A gayly printed cretonne bag for
closet or room door (if you are pressed
for space) is a boon, and what is even
more satisfactory is a big bag made
of white or unbleached muslin, in
which to send the clothes away. It
should be plainly marked with your
name written in indelible ink.
Those who make their afghans will
be delighted with the number of pret
ty stitches that are being used this
year. There is the biscuit stitch,
which is raised, and on the right side
looks like a series of narrow buns, I
about half an inch wide and two
inches long. The reverse side, show
ing these biscuits hollow, is not so
attractive. Made in browns, from a
deep nut shade to a light tan, this
stitch may be worked into a really
beautiful coverlid. - Chicago Daily
COLORING IN MILK.
Utah Food Commissioner Tells How
It May Be Detected.
There are several ways, according
to John Peterson, food commissioner
of Utah, in which the presence of col- 1
oring matter in milk may be detected. -
If an aniline dye has been added to
give a rich, creamy appearance to
thin, blue milk, a little vinegar mixed
with the milk, after first heating the
latter, will produce curds of a dis
tinctly orange hue. If caramel has
been employed the curds will turn
brown with the addition of the vine
gar. Whenever milk or cream is al
lowed to stand in a clear glass bottle
for 12 hours or more it will separate
into watery and creamy layers. If the
lower layer is yellow it is a proof of
the presence of artificial coloring of
some sort, and whenever milk or
cream is kept in a warm place for 48
hours, and still remains sweet, it is
pretty safe to assume that a preserv
ative has been used. In fact, the
keeping sweet of many an article of
food under conditions which sh'nl'.i
make it spoil or ferment readily is a
sign that the thing in questoin has
been tampered with.
For the Home Dressmaker.
Not a few home dressmakers over
look the fact that when putting on
a collar the neck of the bodice or
blouse should be slightly smaller
than the base of the collar band and
the bodice notched here and there
while putting the collar on. By do
ing this wrinkles are avoided. Again,
when cutting out sleeves, to avoid
the disaster of cutting both for the
same arm, fold the material either
face to face or back to back. Place
the pattern on it and cut both to
gether. A proper pair of sleeves is
bound to be the result.
Make the under part of the sleeve
double, so that it can be darned, as
this wears out sooner than the up
per. Don't forget to do plenty of
tacking and pressing. To neglect
these two points stamps a garment
as "home-made" at once.
Always shrink a new braid before
sewing to a skirt. in shortening a
skirt pattern, too, always fold a plait
across the middle of the pattern.
Never shorten from the top or bot
tom of the skirt, or the shape will be
spoiled. A rolling-pin, with a cloth
round it, makes a good pressing
Woman's Fondness for Finery.
Anthropologists will tell us that
women dress to catch beaux and Dar
win gives long pages to prove that the
pretty colors, stripes, spots and forms
of animals originated in the superior
luck of individuals endowed by chance
with attractive variations. Selection
of mates went by beauty, and pretty
+ feathers made the pretty bird. But
as respects humankind that play of
evolution is obsolete. Among wild
- animals and primitive races it may
still hold good, but everybody that
knows anything knows that nowadays
in cultured communities women dress
for other women. not for men. Men
are incapable of comprehenrling and
s appreciating the niceties and refine
ments of feminine dress. For whose
admiration, for example, is the bride's
trousseau created? It is evidently and
I confessedly beyond the bridegroom's
powers and he ignores it-stupid thing
that he is. Dress, in short, is a fine
art which women pursue in and for
f itself and the educated taste they
r bring to bear upon it lifts it above all
a other decorative arts.-Baltimore Sun.
To Clean Combs.
s Brushes and combs can be perfectly
cleansed with clear water and ammo.
e nia. Do not let the handles of the
brushes get wet. After thoroughly
t wetting the bristles, place the brushes,
,t back downward, in the sunshine, and
v let them remain there until dry.
Good Mouth Wash.
Equal quantities of lemon juice, lis
e terine and glycerine make an excel
n lent mouth wash.
o Product of the Times.
The well bred man of pleasure is
gradually dying out and giving place
to the tearing, rushing, money grab
bing, excitement hunting, slangy,
- mannerless, selfish devotee of horse
flesh and chorus girls we meet so
often in the drawing-rooms of duch
esses and countesses to-day.-M. A. P.
Honesty Before Everything.
'Be honest, work hard, and save,"
said John D. Rockefeller to his Cleve
land Sunday-school class. "Honesty
la is the basis of all character, and there
. can be no real success without itL"
"O'd Ironsides," of Revolutionary Fame,
- Soon to Be Rebuit by Navy Department.
The historic frigate Constitution, familiarly iknown as "Old Ironsides"
which soon is to be reconstructed by the navy department. is one of the
most notable fighting craft owned by the United States. In turn she was
commanded by Hull, Preble, Bainbridge and Decatur, and she wvon undying
fame in the war of 1812. The Constitution was built at Boston and was
launched September 20, 1797, being the third vessel of the navy coastructed
after the war of the revolution, the first having been the United States and
the second the Constellation. The Constituion's most notable victories
were those over the Guerriere, the Java and the Cyane and Levant. The
proposal made in 18g0 to dismantle and sell the gallant ship, resulted iii
great dublic indignation and prompted Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes' famous
poem. 'Old Ironsides." In 1845 she was rebuilt, and for several years there
after the Constitution was used as a school ship and subsequently as a re
ceiving ship. In 1900 she was removed from Kittery to the Charlestown
naty yard and was giadually falling into decay until the patriotic so
cieties took up the matteri and urged upon congress the making of an ap
propriation to save the noted vessel.
GREATEST SHIPS EVER BUILT.
Liverpool, England:-England is
soon to recapture the blue ribbon of
the Atlantic with two new boats of
the Cunard line, the Lusitania and the
Maritania, that will make the trans
RUcT T PRTEES
COMPARISONaOM OFTELU 2AI
days, clipping a day and a half from
the fastest time of the German ex
The vessels will leave Liverpool
on Saturday afternoons and will land
passengers in New York on the fol
lowing Thursday morning. Their
maximum speed will be 28 knots, or
30 1-2 miles an hour, and they will
consume three-quarters of a ton of
coal a minute, about 1,000 tons a day.
The Lusitania has just left the
builders' hands, while the Maritania i
is to be launched in a few weeks. The 7
two vessels are believed by nautical
experts to set a standard that will not
be surpassed for a quarter of a cen
tury and may exist for 50 years.
The Lusitania is set on end would
overtop every structure in the world
except the Eiffel tower. The greatest
battleship in the world, the Dread
nought, supposed to be equal in fight
ing power to any two other war ves
sels, is nearly 300 feet shorter and
has a displacement of 23,000 tons,
against a total of 40,000 tons by the
There are about 26,000 steel plates
in this vessel, some of them of the
record dimension of 40 feet in length
and weight of five tons. There are
4,000,000 rivets, aggregating 500 tons
in weight. The main frames and
beams, placed on end, would reach
30 miles. Three anchors weigh ten
tons each, and 1,800 feet of giant iron
cable contains links each of which
is 22 inches long, three and three
quarter inches in diameter and weighs
The Lusitania will cost, when com
pleted, $6,250,000, and each trip across
will cost $250,,000. To pay for this
the vessel will carry 1,500 tons of
cargo, 550 first-class passengers, 500
second-class passengers and 1,200
steerage. Her crew" will number 800.
Will Coach Shooting Team.
Lawton, Ok.-Capt. Frank Ben I
King, commanding the Lawton en
gineering corps, Oklahoma National
CAPT. F. B. KING.
(He Will Coach the Oklahoma Team
at the National Shoot at Sea Girt.)
guard, who was recently appointed by
Governor Frank Frantz, of Oklahoma,
as a coach of the team to represent
the Oklahoma National guard at the
national shoot to be given at Sea
Girt, N. J., beginning Aug. 27 and
continuing until Sept. 3, first entered
military service by enlisting as a pri
vate in the Second Arkansas infan
try, United States volunteers, in 1898.
His term of enlistment was spent in
camp at Chickamauga park, Georgia,
and Anniston, Ala. He was mustered
out of service Feb. 25, 1899. He or
ganized a company of infantry in the
Arkansas State guard and was elected
captain in 1901 and resigned to come
to Oklahoma. He was commissioned
first lieutenant engineer corps Na
tional guard in 1903 and was promoted
to the captaincy of this organization
the same year. He attended garri.
son school at Fort Sill during the
winter of 1903-04 and at Fort Crook,
Neb., the winter of 1904-05. Capt.
King is 28 years old. He was in com
mand of the company that gained sig
nal praise for its services at Snyder
after the great cyclone in May, 1905.
Blessing from Disaster.
The ashes cast out of Vesuvius in
the recent outbreak will prove a bless
ing in the long run. Professor Zinno
has examined them and found them
free from ingredients injurious to
plant life, while containing others that
will promote the growth of grape
vines, . grass and vegetables. The
peasants have lost no time in plow
ing in this valuable fertilizer, to pre
vent it being washed away by the
PLAN COLONY IN TEXAS.
Big Tract to Be Settled by Farmers
Chicago.-"k tract of land compris
ing 25,000 acres has been purchased
near Raym'edville, Tex., on the Gulf
Coast rail:oad, for the colonization of
farmers from France, Belgium,
Switzerland and Holland. The land
was purchased by A. M. Davidson, of
Chicago, and the colonists are being
found by his eminence, Mgr. J. R.
Vilatte, right reverend archbishop and
primate of the Old Roman Catholic
Church in the United States.
The plan of the archbishop, who
makes his headquarters in Chicago,
is to colonize the tract with people
of his own religious faith. Ninety
acres have been set aside in the cen
ter of the tract, and upon this will
be erected a monastery and a cloister
for the education of priests and for
the preparation of young,men for the
ministry. The archbishop will be at
the head of the monastery.
It is the purpose of thos- who are
carrying on the uroiect to allot the
land to the immigrants in 40-acre
tracts, which is the largest farm one
man can handle in that section of the
country. From France grape grow
ers are to be taken to secure ex
perienced agriculturists or horticul
turists. The archbishop will superin
tend the selection of the colonists and
see to it that no undesirable immi
grants are brought in.
In the eighteenth century Diderot
did not hesitate to say that to paint a
statue was to commit an act of barbar
ism. However this may be, it is an es
tablished fact that nearly all the very
old statues were painted, whether the
material used was of stone or of wood,
and traces of the original painting
have been found on the statues whicb
decorate Notre Dame de Paris.
Summer-Hotel Proprietor (proudly)
-Nearly all of my waiters are college
men who are working their way
Guest-Well, judging by the way
they work your guests, they'll all be
graduated with honors.-Judge.
Washington, D. C., August 20th.-A H
determined effort will be made at the
next session of congress to prevent
another appropriation for the free dis- of
tribution of common garden seeds.
Congress now expends $242,000 a year w
in giving away the commonest varie
ties of peas, beans, turnip, squash and is
pumpkin seeds. They are divided into fe
40,000,000 packets so that the packets b)
cost about half a cent each. But as w
a large part of the appropriation is hi
expended in clerk hire, packeting the p
seed, etc., the actual value of the
seed in a packet is much less than j
half a cent. These packets are put C
up in packages of five packets, the ac
total cost of the packages being about
two cents each, and they are purchas
able anywhere at five cents. Each to
member of congress gets 12,000 such i
packages, which he distributes to the P
voters of his district. A
The farmers say that these pack
ages contain so little seed as to be of tl
no value to them, while the total ap
propriation, if expended in sending
out really rare and valuable seed, or 0
In maintaining a national agricultural G
college, or divided among the state 1
agricultural colleges, would be of im- w
mense value to the farming interests. ti
They therefore protest against the h
waste of public money. The seeds
men claim that as congress has al
ready expended $5,000,000 in giving
away turnip and watermelon seed, it
is time it should give away saws, axes
or hoes and give the seed trade a rest.
Those who believe that congress
should cut off this perquisite of its
members now used for political pur
poses, are writing their senators and
representatives, urging them to abol
ish the free seed distribution, and the
National Grange, many state and local
granges, horticultural, agricultural
- and other societies are adopting reso
lutions condemning it. Mr. William
Wolff Smith, of Washington, D. C., has
. been selected to represent the oppo
sition to the congressional free seed
distribution, and is personally answer
'r lug all inquiries concerning the same.
i Australia's War on Rabbits.
Australia is now going to make war
e on her rabbit pest scientifically, hay
a ing raised $75,000 for experiments on
e Broughton island, off Newcastle,
A1 writes Consul Goding. Dr. Danysz, of
t Paris, will be in charge, and it is pro
f- posed to infect rabbits with such con
tagious diseases that will spread
d among their kind, but do no harm to
d other animals or humanity.
4. GAS USED UNDER LIME KILNS.
Innovation by Connecticut Company
d Is a Success.
The New England Lime company,
of Winstead, Conn., asserts that it is
the first to introduce gas as fuel for
lime burning. The method is pro
e nounced an entire success. The grow
h Ing scarcity of wood fuel led to the
e discovery of gas as a substitute for
S wood, and the company no longer con
d siders the gas method an experiment.
The efficacy and reliability of gas
'n have been demonstrated beyond a
n doubt. Had it been impossible to find
ha substitute for wood, said a member
e of the company, it would have meant
Ls the restriction and perhaps the total
abandonment of the business. Gas
a- fires are absolutely clean at all times
is -no clinkers and no cinders-and the
is time produced is much whiter than
a3 that burned by wood. Gas also pro
)0 duces a more intense heat, and conse
)0 quently increases the capacity of the
o. kilns. The daily output at the com
pany's kilns is increased from 80 bar.
rels per kiln to 100 barrels, or a total
of 700 barrels daily.
Smokeless Powder Shells
"LEADER" and "REPEATER"
The superiority of Winchester
Smokeless Powder Shells is
undisputed. Among intelligent
shooters they stand first in pop
:r t: ularity, records and shooting
qualities. Always use them
For Field or Tra) Sbooting.
Ask Your Dealer For Them.
: 1CHILL TONIC.
iTONIC SYRUP L I A T E
rioreOf. I.L GARANTEED
TO CURE YOUR CHILLS.
IThe Standard Chill Remedy for 40 Years.
Ask Your Druggist for It and Accept No Other.
OWte5a~e PRICE, 50 Cents and $1.00 Per Bottle.
If your Druggist can't surely it, Rend price to ARTH4UR PETER & CO..
i~~~e so1 e- s o-i-s M sm@ 555
FOR HALF A CENTURY
WOOD'S FEVER PILLS
00 S FER PAL AVE BEEN RECOGNIZED as a SURECURE
forall BILIOUS and MALARIAL DISEASE..
As a Female Regulator, Blood Purifier, and In rous.
TRADE MARK. jug a Torpid Liver, they have no equal. 500 A BOX.
3r Your Drugt" osnt DR. WM. WOOD & SONS, Cairo, IIL.
Ieep @*110MNEY TILL CTReI, ý"..M i
ý ' S km#*tmi wa BHO~oon ST Ets i as CmT, NO. (snamenrracur A-t! n
How Emperor William is Battling
Against a Dangerous Heredity.
Emperor William's father died of cancer
of the throat.
Emperor William himself had infantile
paralysis, and has had to struggle with
I It has been whispered that he himself
is troubled with the same malady which
I carried off his father. Royal blood is sn
I fortunately most generally deteriorated
blood. Emperor 1W illiam knows this as
well as anybody, and is doing his best to
eradicate the bad blood from himself and
his family by the adoption of simple his
Through the visit of a countryman of
his to tattle Creek, Mich:pan, while is
this country, visiting the World's Fair in
Chicago in 1893, Emperor Villiam became
acquainted with the Battle Creek idea of
simple living and has to a large extent
I adopted the methods in his family. His
wife and children live the simple life and
take Battle Creek light baths. Their
uncle, King Edward, also has these baths
installed in his Vindsor and Buckingham
Palaces for the use of himself and Queea
Among other things GOOD HEALTH.
the oldest health journal in the world,
tells about the Battle Creek idea and the
simple life. Every number is brimful of
up-to-date ideas. Sample copy 10 cents.
One dollar a year.
If you will cut this out and send to
GOOD HEALTH PUBLISHING CO.,
Battle Creek. Mich.. with a quarter you
will receive a trial three months euhscrip
tion to this handsome illustrated monthly
health magazine. Write today.
Yes, Alonzo. there are some fair
singers who are not blondes.
enable you to enjoy your meals without
having to spend half your tipae between
them over a hot cook-staove.
All the cooking is done in L'bby's
kitchen-a kitchen as clean and neat as
your own, and there's nothing for you
to do but enjoy the result.
Libby's Products are selected meats,
cooked by cooks who know how, and
only the good pacts pcked.
For a quelk and delicious lunch any
t'me, in doors or out, try Libby 's Mel
rose Pate-with Libby's Camp Sauce.
Booklet free, "How to Maie
Good Thing to Eat." Write
Libby, McNeilPl Libby, Chicago
Positively cUred by
CA T RS these Little Pills.
They also relieve D!s
ITLE digestion and Too Hearty
RI VE REtig Aprfc rm
P LLS. Drowsiness. Bad TMa
in the Mouth, Coated
Tongue, Pain In the Side,
TORPID LIVER. Tsey
I regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
CART ERS Genuine Must Bear
Indian Territory Land
All the news of the new state. All the land laws
and rules in THE NEW STATE TRIBUNE, a
twelve page weekly-with more than three times
the circulation of any other paper in the Territory,
for iG.oo per year. MUSKOGEE. INDIAN TY.
DI AI % C of this paper de
* READE Sirn to by ny
il thing adv-rtisediti
its columns should insist upon tiavng
IIwhat they ask tor refusing all aubsti
Htutes or imita Sion.
60 Bus. Winter Wheat Per Acre
PORTRA ITS ""FAE from
iSra colt a aot ge oninpe