Newspaper Page Text
iryjfvn rf"" '"
HAND OF LOSSES
SEEN IN RULING
Graves Attempts to Nullify Act
- ot Legislature.
BOSSES NOT TAKING CHANGES
Pros of the State Almost Unanlmout
In Verdict Tht Secretary of Stato
Erred In Deciding Ballot Contro
versy Progressive Congressional
Candidates to Tour Districts In
By Charles W. Rife.
Columbus, O. (Special.) The hand
of the Democratic and Republican
bosses of Ohio is seen back of the de-
clslon of Charles Graves, secretary of
state, in his decision which virtually
nullifies the action of the Ohio leglsla-
ture in repealing the Dana law.
The press ot the state are a unit In
declaring that a great mistake was
made by the Democratic secretary in
making the decision the way he did, '
which is held contrary to all laws and
methods adopted in the past. !
The hand of old party bosses and
old parties is seen by experts in the
That there had been a trend from
.. ., ., . . ,, ,,
the Democratic and Republican candl-
dates to those on the Progressive
ticket has been plain for seeral
weeks, and especially since the new
party has opened Us campaign in
earnest In Ohio.
Now these party bosses don't like to
take any more chances than possible,
and the cry of help came up from tvery
quarter of the state where the Pro-
gresslves had endorsed candidates
who were not given a place under the
Democratic party emblem on the of-
ficlal ballot. They didn't want the
name of their opponent printed twice
on the same ticket. They were not
anxious to take any greater chances
than necessary, and they appealed to
the party boss. And he came to their
rescue in a most satlsfactoiy manner,
The Cleveland Plain Dealer, one of
the most pronounced big Democratic
papers of the state, declares that a
great mistake was made by Mr.
Graves, and other editors declare that
it will cost him his election for a
second term, and that It means vie-
tory for John L. Sullivan, the Pro-
sresslve candidate. The Plain Dealer .
says in discussing the decision editor-,
Regardless of the accuracy of Mr.
Graves' legal interpretation, however,
it is clear that his decision, if upheld,
will tend to the destruction of Inde-
pendent voting in this state. It will
put a premium upon party regularity;
will strengthen party machines; will
be hailed everywhere a3 a victory for
'bosslsm In nolitics. "
"" ihe laws Of Ohio prohibit what gle vote cast. All thirty-six are wait
Secretary Graves says they prohibit, lng to vote the Progressive ticket,
the laws should be amended. The This is, of course, an extreme In
quicker the matter is attended to the stance, but it shows the drift,
"For ten years, beginning In 1896, prank Cook, who has taken charge
Ohio had a law specifically denying of tho speai5ers' bureau-for the state
the right of a candidate for office hav- progresslves, Is one of the busiest
ing his name appear more than once men th?t can be found. He is be-
nn tho HnniP billot. That UrOVN'on j n .M.. fnr anonlrorn unci
of the law v,as finally repealed under
nressure of public opinion. The pro-
hlbition was recognized as indefensl-
ble In principle. where the voters want to see and hear
"And now the chief election official the progressive candidates for office,
of the state by a technical lnterpreta- The speaking tour which is to be
tion proposes virtually the same rule fast and furioua iB being arranged
which the people six years ago em- af fast as possjbie by Mr. Cook,
phatlcally rejected. ' and announcement will be made from
"New York Tammany ridden New tlm0 t0 tlme of tUe special assign
York had the Levy law, designed to ments. n Is certain that Former U. S.
do exactly what the repealed section, anntnr A. J. Beverldce will be in the
of the Ohio Dana law did. Even New Btate two or tnree days. Bourke Cock
York would not endure such a curb ran wj be ln 0n0f prarices J. Hen
on electoral Intelligence. The obnox- ney ls coming for a speech or two,
ious section of the Levy law was and of course Colonel Roosevelt and
Etrlcken from the statute books.
"Mr. Graves' decision would ro-
establish in Ohio a legal injunction
which this state once definitely repu-
diated; which even the legislature ot
New York would no longer tolerate.
"Ohio will not In the long run sub-
mlt to a ourb upon Independence ln
politics. It will not, once the sltua-
tion Is understood, acquiesce In an
exaltation of partisan regularity."
The decision ls certain to act as a
boomerang -to the secretary, who ls
up for re-election. One thing that the
voters 6f Ohio have always "demanded
and that Is the right to vote Tor whom (late for govern0r, wants to meet just
they pleased, without any more com- a8 raany ot the Ohio voters as possl
plications than necessary in the form- We during the next three weeks and
atlon of the ballot, and the ruling la piatul to make the most vigorous cam
one meant to puzzle the voter, and pajgn 0f his life. Every county chair
one that the bosses at least thpught raan ls camng for the gubernatorial
would aid the Democratic cause. It candidate and they don't want him to
looks now as though the Ohio voter nm to theIr COUntr any worse than
would demonstrate his ability to
mark his ticket, and more than, one
will find tne name ot mr. nuiuvau uu
the Progressive ucKei wno uwu auuui
made up their mind to support Mr.
Several of the Progressive candi
dates intend to make speaking tours
ln automobiles. Hon. Randolph w.
Walton, the candidate for congreBB-
man-at-large, will be one of these,
He hac already visited a number of
counties, and, being an eloquent
noaVar n mill who Strikes direct
from the shoulder, and one of the
crlginal and first Progressives In the
state, he ts In great demand. His
plana Include an auto trip north,, east,
south and west, and lie will take one
week (or each direction, going as far
, aB ho can by Wednesday ahd return
ing over another route, so that he w.U
get back tn Columbus every Saturday
Ho has figured that he can reach
several thousand Voters In this man-
1 ner. Othet candidates and speakers
will adopt the same plnn, some start
lng from Cincinnati, others from Day
ton, Cleveland, Youngstown and To
ledo. By tills method It is expected
hat the rural nreclnets not pene-
' A M 1 -1 ! H !! f ll 1 1m w a n fi I a -I
and the people will hear the Progres
sive cause placed before them In a
stralghtfurward manner by men who
ore Informed on the subject.
The closing days of the present
campaign will not be lacking In Inter-
. rm prorpaRiv standpoint bv
any means, and the voters of Ohio
(an well withhold their opinion of the
different Issues until they are better
Informed of just what the Bull Moos
ers propose to do when they are put
TIie third party Is certainly not op-
'sfJrPw Uc, SZlw'JSt
f.o better way to explain their work
nnd thelr cauing than in these ords,
taken from the opening speech of A.
L. Garford at Akron. He said;
"Ours Is the cause of humanity; th
Tvnll rtolnir nf rtiir mnn mir wnmpn
and oup chlldrcn,.
Voters or Ohio, regardless of past
Party affiliation, are thinking. They
are ,oMnB int0 th? cla,m8 th..rf
tpectlve parties who ask for their
U1pp0rt and thousands of them are
today undecided how they will vote.
Reports from both old parties com-
nlaIn that th,erf 1b a lack f enU"-
asm and activity among the voters
,h,s year wWch ,fl unprece(1?nted.
This fact, taken in connection with
the primaries held recently in sev-
erai states, indicates the voter is
thinking this year as never before,
He Is tired of both the old parties and
iB getting ready for a new deal,
Primaries which have been held
throughout different states have not
Veen, attended with the usual Interest
0n the part of the voter. This ap-
plied not only to the Democrats but
to the Republicans. There seemB to
be but one explanation for this con-
dltlon and that is 'that the voters are
getting ready to aid the Progressive-'
party ticket. I
The absence of the workingman, '
the business man and the manufac-
turer from the polls during the recent
primaries in many states indicates
the dissatisfaction of the masses In
fact all voters except the professional
politician, and the office holder with
both old parties, and In their belief
that even the best they have to offer
is not good as that which the Pro-
gresslve platform has to offer,
In Massachusetts the experience
was exactly the same. The Progres-j
oivoa hurl wsiwii nil vntom whn'
wished to enlist in the fight later on.
under the banners of the Progressive
party not to take part in the pri-
marles hold by both old parties. As
a result the vote of both old "parties
was extremely light. In tho town of
Holland, Hampden county, there are
thirty-six registered voters, and yet
hn the primaries there was not a sin-
tl)(J derannd8 come not only from the
,-- -nips. nnd countv seats of the
tat but from the rurai precincts
Governor Johnson will visit as many
nlil(.Pa atl fl0saiBie on their return
A p)an ls un(ier consideration by
Mr Cook whlch wm if jt i8 carried
through, give every voter of the state
an oppc.rtunlty ot seeing all the state
candi,ate8 and hearing them talk,
The 8Ci,eme, which ls unique In its
way lB jUBt m jt8 infancy, but If it
ls carried through It will cause some
of the otler party managers to sit up
and taUe noce 0f the third party in
A t oarford. the Progressive candl-
the cand)dat0 wants to get there. It
8uch a plan can j,e successfully and
prontably carried out
TiOOBEVELT is for protection.
He wants a little more of f
the tariff to go Into the envelope X
2, nf th lahorlnn man. but Is unal- i
terably opposed Jto the American
laborer being forced to meet the
yyage of the European pauper.
That Is where Teddy stands
4 America for Americans. ! !
NEWS-HERaLD, HlLLSBOftO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER if, iSi2
ii ii iimh mimmmmmmmmmm
SCARS THAT STAY ON BODt
Though the Idea of Regular Seven
Year Change Is Right, It Has
There are people who tell you that
everything tn the body Unchanged
every seven years, and that" there is
no part of It which was there seven
years ago. This does not mean that
we slough thoNvhole thing off at
once, as a snake does Its skin or a
deer Its antlers, but simple that the
Innumerable and tiny atoms which aro
used up by tho dally wear and tear
'ire replaced by fresh atoms supplied
by our food and drink, which keep tho
body going. Just as coal and water
keep the steam-engine at work.
HUt these changes are so minute
iiul gradual that the form of the body
remains tho same, although such
things as scars take a long time to,
disappear, and sometimes they re
main for life, although they always
lose a great deal of their prominence.
You may have noticed that If you"
out your finger lightly it will soon
'ieal up and the scar presently disap
pear, Just as the marks of a super
Iclal burn will gradually go away;
nit If the cut Is deep tho scar re
mains. This Is because It went down
'o what is called the true skin. Any
ints, stains, or burns on the outer
skin are gradually pushed up and
norn or washed off. Just. as the hair
n the -back of your hand wears .off
without your cutting it and grow's
igain; but anything that goes down
to the true skin, like tattoo marks,
ROMANCE IN MINING OF TIN
Bolivian Mountains at Present Con
tribute One-Fifth of the World's
While Bolivia has copper and gold
ind other minerals as well as silver,
ler greatest wealth Is in tin. There
is as much romance in tin mining la
lolivla as in diamond mining in
4outh Africa and gold mining in out
wn country. Fortunes just as large
iave been made. One man who a few
jears ago was a prospector now has
n income from his tin mines equal
o that of the bonanza kings of Call
ornla or the South African mining
.nagnates. He has recently offered'
'o build a railway line which the
'tovernment Itself did not feel able to
In all the world last year there
vpre only 110.000 tons of tin. pra
nced, and to this quantity Bolivia
contributed one-fifth, so tho value ot
her tin deposits can be understood..
.'ome of this tin is mined aB high as
17,000 feet. Most of the mines, how
ever, are worked at altitudes of less
than 15,000 feet. Tin mining has thug
fie distinction of location at one ol
nn's most lofty permanent dwelling-
Places as well as beneath the bedi ol
'ie sen. This opposite extreme ie
t . " . i ii-
'una e worms oiuesi Known uu
'nines in Devonshire, England. Chris-
-'Saved Comrade, but Lost Life..
A workman sacrificed his life to.
.rescue a comrade who had been over--
ome by fumes in a blast furnace ar
Darlaston, Staffordshire, England, a
few days ago. A man named HealdJ
was descending the furnace on a puli
py chain in order to readjust ttur
"haln around the scrap-Irom lying lit
a heaD ot coke at the bottom when
mother workman saw him fall off' the.
chain just before Hearing the bottom.
In response to an alarm several men
rushed to the top of the furnace. A
furnaceman named Jackson imme-
llately placed a scarf over his mouth
ind went down on the pulley chain.
lIe tied a rope round Heaia, who was
pulled up. Then Jackson ascended
on the chain, but when within a. few
feet of the surface ho called out
Make haste. I'm going," and fell
backward to tho bottom of the fur
nace Three workmen named Ince,
Darby and Speake made a brave at
tempt to rescue Jackson. Speake
managed In the end to get a rope
round Jackson's waist and be was
pulled to the top but was already
Tried Trick Once Too Often.
A man of seventy-five, who of 're
cent years bad extorted money from;
charitable persons, ln Paris, by' pre
tending to commit suicide, has fallen
a victim to his ingenuity. He used to
fasten a ropo, attached to the celling,
about his neck with an easy running
noose. Then, having knocked' over
the furniture, he- would overturn the
cliajr on which he was standing and
remain hanging by the rope. Alarm
ed by the noise, the neighbors would
rush ln and cut him down. After be
ing revived he would depict his state
of distress Ip such moving language
that money would be forthcoming for
his relief Later he would repeat the
trick in another house, invariably
with success. But a few days ago,
when he was carrying out tho trick,
there was a -hitch. No one went to
his help and he remained hanging,
being eventually cut down dead.
The Morning After,
The telephone girl In a Broadway
hotel answered a queer call over the
bouse exchange one morning about 11
o clock. When sue "plugged in a
man's voice said;
' Hello! Is this the So-and-So hotel?"
"No," replied the girl, who wa
slightly surprised. "This Is the Such-
"Oh. all rlgbt,' said tho man. "Just
woue up ana aiant Know wner i was,
S rlend mo up wi io watr and a bromo
aeluer. please." Now York TleaTpfcv
LITTLE DEMAND FOR LEECHES
Almost Nothing Compared With What
It Used to Be Only a Few
Forty years ago thero were ln
Paris alone 10 wholesale dealers in
leeches, each of whom Bold between
300,000 and 400,000 leeches monthly,
for which they received on an aver
ago about $50 a thousand.
Today there la only one dealer ln
the capital and he gets from six to
seven francs ($1.20 to $1.40) a bun
dled. His name ls Leya and he han
dles about 130,000 per month, his host
market being tho United States. He
has sometimes half a million ln
In former times the Paris poor law
administration purchased 80,000
trancs' ($16,000 worth a year; this
was in tho '30s and '40s of tho 19th
century; the administration now finds
Itself amply supplied with $40 worth
The great breeding ground for
French leeches was the marshes
aiouud Bordeaux. A poor peasant
named Bechade was tho creator of
tho Industry, He rented a tract of
marsh land for about $00, and this,
when properly stocked with leeches,
became Worth $5,000.
Bechade collected the leeches by
buying all the worn out horses he
could get hold of and driving them
into tho marshes five or six times
n month, especially in April, Hay, '
June, October and November. Be-
chade's business flourished, and -when
ho died he wbb worth 1.000,000f.
After a while the French leech
trade was ruined, not only on account
of the great decline ln the demand, I
but on account of the accessibility of I
other sources of supply brought a'aolit
by the Improved facilities of trans-1
port, fast trains Bringing them Dr ft
short time from Turkey, Bohemia and
Dalmatla, and to a more limited ex
tent frtfm Algeria and Russia. Medi
KbtHMi UUI r-LUWtKS rHfc5ri,wlth eyes perfervid wltJn emotion
Water Moot Be Chanced Frequently
and Vnsf Blossoms Should Be
Sprinkled Every Hour.
Almost tito first thought that fol
lows admiration for a frsshly picked
bouqitet is how It can Be? preserved
the greatest length of tiineT Many
experiments' havo been undertaken to
prevent flbware from fading-such as
placing Bait iai the water,, or nipping
them oft and? applying sealing wax j
Wo have tried all methods, and have
come to the conclusion vhatt changing
water in which, the stems are"plunged
frequently and sprinkling the- flowers
hourly, will keen them fresfii and fair
Ibnger than win other treatment.
The water used should be tepid
The cooler the temperature- of the
apartment the- better. Never leave
nowers under a, gas jet, or-they wiu;ijp8l;
Immediately blight. The laolr thing at hv,w An t imro.-wnn?" w,.rT.iinrt
night, change tite water on tli stems !
nd sprinkle tfio flowers thoroughly (
lie over me vase or' uusKii.uatiuu pu-
rr wnica nas oeen soaiceat im, waier.
Orer this tuckc ;i newspapeir In the
morning the fttnrers will beCound as
fair as the nlghtr previous.
Roses fnde sooner than cltaost any
Cowers. Heliotrope- will wither and
Mac 'ten with tiife tenderestc care. It
should be nlppjl. from a bouquet as
soon as it lbsoa freshness. Lilies,
tulips, narclssas', euphorbias, hya
cinths and alii flowers wtttki) suculent
stems can bes- preserved scleral days.
Retarding Home Influence.'
A writer tn tho Boston Transcript
romarKs upon, tne new factors wntcu
antagonize home relations, and ubsorti
so much time and attention. that hoioe?
is a less constant factor-and seems tin
the child less import anU. than It did. a
"The sabool; not onlyrnfltb, its regn
lar work-. but with its athletics and af
filiated social interests, demands an
Increasing amount of -time. Tbo
church,, with its many organizations,
calls for many evening hours as well
as foe a large part of Sunday, In
some communities the children seem
to have about as tew hours for free,
quiet home life a&ilhe busiest of; busi
ness men, and the mother needs,, the
best method? an well as the, finest
cf 'spirit in the ver lessening amount
of time she has to exert those influ
ences which are recognized as the
most potent as well as the- most up
lifting iu, llfsv. The church Is. making
,i mistake tn. pushing so vigorously
missionary, philanthropic and social
organizations for vomcj!, while rele
gating to a minor plac that organiza
tion whose aim is td strengthen the
very heart of the soejal organism the
home. More attention should bo given
to the honoring aad helping ot mother
hood." Proper Gymnastic Work.
Every-person who, has rocelyed gym.
naslum -training Is aware of tho fact
that nn exercise which calls for pain
ful effort on the part of tho beginner
is often performed almost without any
conscious effort at all after a cer
tnln amount of training has been re
ceived, Again, It ls perfectly well
known that bruto strength alone does
not make "a gymnast, and that even a
simple exercise may offer great dif
ficulty to n muscular and well develop
ed Individual who has not been train
ed In the gymnasium The explanation
for this ls made plain in an article by
Professor du UoIb Reymond In Die
Umscbau, who points out that one ot
the essential functions of gymnasium
work is pot so much to build-up mus
cle an to train nerves and nerve groups
to work In proper HBisoa and o-or-dlnatloa.
HUNTING WITH THE FALCON
Kirghiz, More Than Any Other Peo
ple, Probably Carry This Sport
to art Extreme.
All wanderers are lovers of the
chase, but for sheer love of sport and
daring exploits the Kirghiz tako tho
palm. Central Asia is the home of
fanconry, which was not Introduced
into Europo until tho crusaders
brought back falcons with then from
their eastern wanderings. But im
agine the ambition ot the men who
fly their birds at wolves and foxes
Instead of at quails and partridges!
Not content with hunting game birds
With small falcons, the Kirghiz cap
ture and train the great golden
eagles, with which they hunt Buch
game as gazelles, foxes and oven
A welt mounted Kirghiz falconer,
carrying on his wrist one of these
magnificent birds', is a fine sight. The
weight of the eagto is such that tho
owner requires a support for his
wiist, and tho hunters are usually to
he seen with a little wooden bracket
that supports the arm against the
hip. Tho eagles nro hooded, as all
falcootf are, but can be used only in
winter, when they are hungry and
keen, la summer they are fed on
marmots and live a, restful life, sit'
ting ln the sun in front of tha tent
When gazelles or wolves are- the
objects of thg chase tlrs eagles are
aided by longf sleek gTeyfcoundB of a
small breed, tfiw dogs running Jn and
pjulflng down tne' quarry when ttr
eagles' have sufficiently. fcewUderedl
-.-,, nr-n.,n, ttnnf
HIS LOVE BEYOND A DOUBT
8urey Impossible to Ask Purlner'
Proof After-Thls Really Subl&nB'
"Do you'lbYo'me?" So'DTsked,
In Tepiy the' iriodtcni yoMneT girl'
t Thnb-ori it' Iftitf' Tfinrlorm Vrtnnlr S1HMI
I "Do I' love- you?" she? repeated. "I
ab. j love you psychologically. sodtP
logically, economically. From thej
psychojoglc standpoint, tff&el'that crrj
different organisms are ftB nicely drfH
ferentlated as to form a- properly ats
tlealated area of combinal conscious
nesa.- Sociologically, our Individual
environment hs been enawgh"ln conH
trast tc- form ap proper basis1 for aa
rifelit" union, Kconomicalisv I feeti!
surefthat whenr we-' come W com bines
vre shall be ablsHfr Introduce Into the-
management oe our anairs' me rignu
financial balancvt6 producythe sclen-J
tlftc- result whla&i every wveil-brderedfc
and conducted! business produces
AntWnow, how diryoc' love sue?"'
ThiK young man reache1 t6rvaTiism!Syiottl'
t i j I im. u... i i.J
no-iiDiieu uci in-iiuy uubuici .nil
uimuruiu.- riu utguu ucr uzzu aiuueu.
herr alabaster chieks-and hers ruby
ixv... dear, ciri r ovo vou, 4UBt ,
machcaB If you- wally knev-whatiyput
vvetrffl talking anojat."'
Gospel of ForgetfuirreM.".,
Tfie gospel aftforgetfulneBS lflinowc
bein strongly advocated ay persons;
Interested la various naw-thoughtcj
movements. Tho. theory to to get rldUU
at your troubles by forgetting alU'
about them bys substituting happyvj
hopeful thoughts! for tho sad, despatfr-j
ihe ones. The- adherentocof this ko&w-I
kpelgo bo far as-to claim fiariltia pbK-n
r.lcal potency.. They decl&OT that uw
nees can bea cured by itorgettlng: aXkv
This doctrine, like all t tie other Ssoh-
trines that assume the control of latafl
aver matterv.ls a splendid one when
not pushed; 'to the excess to vthlch
fanatical adherents are liable. Like
the other doctrines, too. is as old as
the human. race, and has been Rut In
to excellent practice-tn all periods of
history. Proverbs &jtA epigrams have
been written abou? it "Worrip killed
H cat," "'Let the dad past h?ry Its
dead," "Things paat- redress aire now"
with raj past carej ,,'V are n,ever so
happy as wb Imagine," andthe like,,
and 1st his "Cujfi for Heartache,,;
Thomas Morton4 the dramatist, od.
vised; ''Push on keep moving." 1st
following the Hounds.
Smith, was, a great cyclist, bu. had
rarely been en a horse.; Qne day -wen
staying with a sporting uncla he
thought h. would like to follow the
hounds, wJilch were, to meet nar by,
so he borrowed from, a young, relative
a horea which won not much custom
ed to the hunting field. A first he.
went steadily until tho horse, belng;
startled by a rabbit darting from u
cluwp ot grass, broke Into a. mad got
lo. The rldr was, flung forward cm
the horse's neck.
"What ar,e you doing, my lad, with
your arm there?" Jokingly called out
"I'm filing for One. brake,"6caa the
muffled reply, "bu1; i can't flucj It"
Another Neme for Sunlight.
Insects are .often 'susceptible .to
ultra violet light (which ts, of couruo,
a component ot sunlight), as expert
ments by L. Raybaud. have recently
shown, this fact perhaps explaining
the aversion of sotqe species to
strong sunlight la the rays from a
meroury vapor lamp, such creatures
as snails, houaeflles, and tadpoles
soon became torpid, and tn the
course of a few hours were quite
dead. YoUng""graBshQppera perished
In about .two ia'ys. Adult grasshop
pers showed tie apparent injury
after a week's exposure, and spider
and beetle were unffectd,
HILLS BOKO MARKETS
IlILLSnORO, OCt. 15) ISHJ-
Retail Grocers .
Wheat, bushel ,,ttii.
Oorn.old., ,j. ............ .... 75
Oats..,, , ......
Potatoct... ,,.... ....,, ,
White ileans, bushel , .,. ,. a
nntter .,...,. ,,,...,. ...i....,- a
Egg, Dozen ,......,. ....
Chickens, per lb ..
Turkeys, per lb , a
Ducks.per lb .,., a
liaconHauj, perlb,..,,, .., a
DaconSldes ., ...,.,.,., it a
Hacon Shoulders,..,-,. , 8a
I.ard. ,,,. ,
uay.ton ..,.. ,
Ex. O. Sugar,. ..,, .;', a
A Sugar.....!. .;, ,..,,,... a
Granulated Sugar;...... ,. -a
Cut loaf and Powdered Stttear,.,. . a
i oirec. kio... asa
Tea, Imp,U.H. and G, U perqr., 20a
Tea. Black i.j....r. 20a
unerse. laciory 23
FlourYgood family brands, twtf... S80
..J"' " " " Wll...T a
Mofatses, U O , gallon ......n a eo
, . " Sorghum i, ..:.i a TO
Golden Syritt ...., a 35
CoalOll ,.. r . .... lba 1
Salt ,... a 125!
Hams, city sugaj cured, lb 17a 1
Beeves, cwt.. gross.. . B-floa "&
Beeves, shipping . 6 Wa' 7 40'
Sheep and Lambs, pet cwt i 09a' 0 60'
nogs, cwt. .gross 7 4C&' 7'H5
Milch Cows with Oalres 5 00& 46 00'
6W Pago Book free, ol She Treatment'
find Care ot Horses, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs,
Hogs" tttwl Poultry, also 'Slxfcle Chart tfl
hong nj, moiled free.
Tor Every Uring" Thing- onVtho Farm
,VA.For FEVEIXS. JIMIt Fever.tanc Ferer.
t,tSt For KPIVAISS,I.rocnci, JMiuumalUm.
C, C, ForSOmSThrwit, EpIzootlfefWjteraper.
n, Dl.For WOlt.MSr Dots, Grubi.
S B.-For CCrtTGnSv CM. Influoniir,
F. F?iForCOUC,.Beffvacbe, Diarrhea.
3..t3l. Prevent HtSCAKRIAUB.
II, CK.-1'or KID-SKY aiul Bladder dlioMfcri.
I.. T. Fur8IMYDTSR'ASMniiKe, Jfrtiptlonai
J.. rCForBAI) COXnirxOX. Indigestion.
At druggists oKBTnt prepaid on-rtcoipt
if" price.. GO' ols. each.
nUMPnilEYS najICOl srEOICINE CO., Corner
madiAan Sxrooui Kc-ar York. -
i'iee UUi, Owes whero otber remedles-havo
TH-ttdyoT.rrlliil oiprte) (liloker
knowltdge. or ecretly. Jiy "
nnarantced- Gentle, pleaenutt-P'r.
YecllT harmaiMv It oe not malitri.o r
maoi TeartHU 1 Ihe genuine Iwmo
-lv i,u4 tartlMiVir. tree, ponpaia. w-
c-u.iKnaiifi. km illrij! to-2BS B NewrotfaSJ.
KILLS ILL TIGitJ
Cooper's DIr, finis all live ticks and
alstiitbe nits Keeps sheep free from
frsUv attacks for 8 months Improves
appearance and condition ot floek
Increases auantity and quality of wool.
One dippine docs the work sheep only
latndled onco with Cooper Dip.
Used on 220,000,000 sheep annually,-.
Don't ruio. your wool by using -some
questionable? Squid dip use a reliable
vooper a lap nas been on me matxei kj,
year?. and lsjnade by sheep dip special
ispmen who know,
dent Hoval 3how Exhlb
:s.,;r-men wno Know, usea uyM
cent Royal 4how Exhibitors in 1811.
turoand elyeiita trlaL
r. ir no scrcnE-m vour a
If no aerattn your district send. tl.T3
Ij ff,S-t2.00( VUeal.) packac
Handuruti sheep calendar FREEH for the
j; ijtatg. &&ress Dcpt. A.
) ivwt.;copER a fiCPHEWs
4 'Vcilinol8 St. OhfcAeo, ill j
Oun Bosr Books sent Trae wfth Hst4
of Indentions wanted by manufac
lures and promoters, also Prues of'
feredtor Inventions. JWents Becuredi
or 568 RETURNED. W ,
YJwl R J. LTrVid & CO. vBshinetou D. O;
Cletnnfc sad bontlles tlu htte
1-rouiotfl. ft loxurUnl . CTOWtJI
fT& nil, vL i"1;-, wj
UUjr;VO o iouu4ui vwwm.
rrBTUbS UJur mtiiUK.
quov nfi i wn
tu MenJL WomenBpjs & Girls,
For Dlvlny A,way Twelve
Larae Beauffful Pictures.
With 1 boiM Otaur famous WHITS)
CLOVIRINK ItV( Tousel(or&
S!:.1kt box. KwjBfUer. .
Uli cub cowwiMlon C
juu prefer ETfTTpn?
Ki. tm .flu. .im AihlA.
turci. 4wataraakSS.MiWlr' BttA
nuns uul. uldnH oarva seni
Clotrlniui4 picture, Ity toturn uuUL Wrtt tHl
A filnplwlieele'd road oart that can
be taken anywhere that a horse can go
maintain Its balance, by he use ot '
Gold produced ln South Africa dur- '
lrur the first alRht months ot this yearX ' . ll
J totaled 1228,660,000,,. compared with " etJ
"USgo.OOO tn tUasame perjod QU9i vt
1& - " -
0 - "