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title: 'The Ohio Democrat. (Logan, O. [Ohio]) 1886-1906, April 30, 1892, Image 7',
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THE OniO DEMOCRAT, LOOAK, OlIIO. HATITRDAY, APRIL JO, 1892.
FARM AND GARDEN.
li I nt
from thn Chirr of tlm Ciillrornln.
llonartiiiont of Agriculture.
rrupar't to rcmovo tlio Hpuolmcu by
carefully tligKltitf iiround it with u
blmrp Hpmlc in such n iimnner that the
sides of the adhering earth will conform
to the shape of a box to bo used. Do
not attempt to rcmovo Jhe specimen be
fore fixing tho box pennanently. This
should be- done by flint pluuiitjf the sws
tlons A on opposlto sides of the ball,
passing (he rods through the holes
already- bored In lliu cuds of cnoh sec
tion to hold them in position, then drop
the two sections It in place on tho in-
Bides of the rods and screw up tho nuts
sufficiently to securo the earth. If liny
boll has broken nwiiy from tho outside
cf the ball fill In carefully with tho soil
and ram lightly with n pointed stick.
Then cut the roots off care.fuUy level
with tho bottom of tho box, lay the
specimen over on its side and mill on
tho bottom llrmly, leaving spaces for
water to escape. Tho sides of the box
should then be nailed llrmly all round.
In boxes of tho bize givon as an ex
ample, or larger ones, tho rods should
remain in place, but if of smaller si.o
they may bo removed after nailing.
Water I lie speuimous thoroughly and
remove to a .shady place to prevent too
lleforo their final disposition the
boxes bin mid he filled with soil level
with the top; boards should then be
placed to form a cover and to protect
tho ball from Ivacture, and strong pro
tection strips nailed across this cover.
Whatever sized boxes arc used, they
should be uniform in shape and propor
tionately on the same linos as in the
example here given. Some deep-rooted
specimen s will require boxes of greater
The illustrations herewith show the
style of box best adapted for tho re
moval of specimen plants. The box
represented is tho one most commonly
used for good-sized specimens, but the
Jiraensions must necessarily vary ac-
cording to the size of tho plant to bo
The box is made in four sections, and
for one of the following description
lJtf-inch boards should be used.
"A" shows t ho inside of two opposite
sections, 4 feet wide at top, ." feet at
bottom and ' foot deep; 2x4 scantlings
arc nailed at each cud, through which
arc bored holes to correspond with the
size of the iron rods to be used.
"B" gives the outsido view of the other
two sections, 3 feet 4 'inches wide at
top, 2 feet 4 inches at bottom and It feet
deep. A strip 1x0 is nailed across the
center to strengthen thorn.
"C" gives an ond view of Section "A,"
showing the position of the iron rods
and a. 2x4-inch strip on tho outsido to
which to uail tho bottom of the box.
San Francisco Chronicle.
FACTS FOR FARMERS.
Qr.onnK A. Smith, speaking at a re
cent New York institute, said the cow
should not bo salted periodically onco
or twice a week but bo given free ac
cess to it at all times.
A few crab-apples of the best sort
should have placo in every orchard, or
they may be planted about the homo
grounds, as they are quite ornamental
for a good portion of the year.
IIoos aro cleaner than cows when
they have a chance to bo clean. The
reputation the hog has obtained is not
deserved. Kven his nppetite is no
worse than that of fowls and his habits
quite as exemplary, (live the hog a
Ah a covering for hot-beds, in place
of glass, muslin may bo used, provided
it is miido water-proof.. To do this dip
tho muslin in linseed oil before stretch
ing it on tho frame, and then give it a
coating of a mixture of raw egg and lin
seed oil, or varnish it with transparent
It has been discovered that potatoes
can bo prevented from sprouting by
immersing them for ten hours in a solu
tion of ono part sulphuric acid in fifty
parts water, in a wooden tank, without
injury to tho potatoes. A trial of the
process with a few potatoes will not
cost over flvo cents.
Somk mqn set a tree as they would a
fenco post, but such will never make
good fruit-growers. The hole for the
tree should be made wldo and deep, and
tho bottom filled with good, rich earth.
Then sot tho tree, ttrmly and put a good
btako bc&ldo it and bind a belt of soft
material about the treo and the btako.
Vi-odliiK Mixed I.tits.
It Is a mistake to feed tho hens and
growing chicks together, as tho result
will bo that tho hens receive too much
and tho chicks too littlo food. At this
Ecason ono good meal a day Is all that
adult fowls should have, as too much
grain causes them to becomo too fat.
Chicks, on tho contrary, until three or
four months old, should have two
meals daily. If all tho fowls aro fed
together, tho proper apportionment of
tho food cannot bo observed. If tho
food is not givon with judgmont, tho re
sult is a waste and an lucreuso of tho
cost. Farm ond Fireuidc.
A Mlelilgitn Mim'n i:pcrl-nr
in u (Iriru Minium. '
When 1 bought my present farm of
filxty-flvc acres in tho fall of the year, I
found It in i badly run-down condition.
Not one aero of meadow was on the
place, and tho tenant declared that It
was too poor to raise clover. 1 com
menced by putting in tho best portlous
of tho farm to fall wheat, and tho poor
er parts to fall rye. During tho winter
I cut wood and hauled it down to the
city, and when 1 could not get a load ol
manure given to me, I could easily buy
a two-horse load for twenty-live cents.
This I used as a topdrosslng on the fall
crops, very thinly, of course. In spring
I sowed clover and timothy seed on tho
wheat and so much ryo as I had top-
dressed. This I followed with a forty
five toothed steel harrow, which served
the double purpose of covering the
seed and lining tho manure. The bal
ance of tho rye 1 loft to grow as best it
might till about tho 1st of June. Then
I proceeded to plow it down with a
weed hook, or a chain fastened to the
furrow horse's whiillctreo and back to
the plow. 1 then rolled and fined tho
soil to hasten the decomposition of tho
rye. and after properly pulvorilng and
again rolling,, I planted it partly to po
tatoes and corn, sowing the balance to
Hat turnips. In August there was a
good growth of bottoms. I pulled the
larger ones to feed tho stock, as at this
season of the year the pastures are suf
fering from dry, 'hot weather. Then I
plowed down this mass of vegetation
and again rolled and harrowed till time
to sow to wheat. The next year there
was no trouble in locating tho 'inii of
As soon as it was time to stop culti
vating the corn crop, I sowed ryo in the
corn, cultivating between the rows
with a shallow tool. Th.s gave paMnr
age for all kinds of slock till the snow
covered tho ground. This item of pas
ture alone will pay the cost of labor and
seed rye. Ne.tyear the rye was turned
down, seeding to clover and timothy.
After digging the potatoes. I harrowed
tho ground down level and sowed to rye
to plow down for corn or millet for fod
der, taking off in time to prepare for
wheat to be seeded down the following
spring to clover. Sometimes 1 plant
potatoes on every third furrow when
plowing down the ryo, and if it should
be a dry season the potato crop will
grow right along as the rye seems to re
tain the moisture. I have had potatoes
thus planted that were green and nour
ishing weeks after all ordinary ten
der vegetation was blackened by tho
frost. In digging potatoes so planted
it is better to plow them out It is
enough to mako a man enthusiastic to
see the clean crop of tubers lying in a
rich bed of decomposed vegetation.
This plan of enriching the farm may
be carried into tho garden patch, tak
ing off squash and other vegetables,
and sowing to rye to plow down for the
same kind of crops the following sea
son. JTo matter if it does not come up
that fall, it will come all right in the
spring, and only lie a few days behind
the earlier sown crop. Joseph Smith
in American Agriculturist.
ABOUT TIN RABBETS.
Tliey Arc CliiMp, 1'ut.lly Muili unci Will He
I'munl Very UHcrul.
In manipulating frames it is quite an
advantago to have them rest on as small
a surface as possible. They often be
come propolized and stuck fast to the
rabbet on which they rest. This is
especially the ease in cool weather, and
loosening them jars the frames and
greatly disturbs tho bees. To over
come this trouble 1 have used for sev
eral years a tin rabbet, as shown in tho
cut, and find it quite an advantage.
Fig. I represents frame and hive. A
is the lop-bar of frame; It is tho side of
hive and F is tho tin rabbet. Fig. 2
represents more clearly the tin rabbet.
C is the part the frames rest on, and B
and I) are the parts to be attached tc
the hive. 0 should be about three-
eighths of an inch high so as not to
pinch any of the bees when the frame
is hung on the rabbet. E and I) can be
of such dimensions as will best suit the
rabbet in the hive, which should bo as
deep as the top-bar is thick where it
rests on tho tin rabbet, plus the depth
of tho tin rabbet. This will make the
top bar of frame level with the hive.
Tho tin rabbet is very cheap and very
easily made, and will be found quite
convenient, and the hive is just as easi
ly made for tho tin rabbet as not. K.
S. Mead, in Ohio Fanner.
What u Huron On Ii.
A horse will travel 40i yards in four
and a half minutes at a vtulk, -10(1 yards
in two minutes at a tixt. 401) yards in
ono minute at a gallop. The usual
work of a horse is taken at vi.fiOO pounds
raised one foot per minute for eight
hours per day. A horse will carry 250
pounds twenty-live miles per day of
eight hours. An average draft horse
will draw 1,(100 pounds twenty-three
miles per day on a level road, weight of
a wagon included. The average
weight of a horse is 1,000 pounds; his
strength is equivalent to that of five
men. In a horse mill moving at three
feet per second, track twenty-five feet
diameter, ho exerts with the .machine
tho power of four and a half horses.
The greatest amount a horse can pull
in a horizontal line is !I0() pounds, but
he can only do this momentarily; in
continued exertion probably half of
this is the limit. lie attains his growth
in flvo years, will dive tweuty-flve,
average sixteen years. A horse will
live twenty-five days on water without
solid food, but only live days on solid
food without drinking. Humane World.
A flood I'ertlll.cr.
A fertilizer composed" of superphos
phate and wood ashes is ono of tho best
for general purposes that can be used.
About twenty bushels of wo'id ashes
nnd ono bag of superphosphate per aero
will give good results, as tho super
phosphate usually contains a fair per
centage of ammonia as woll as phos
phoric ucld. If manure is used also It
will bo an advantago. If nitrogen is
lucking in the soil tho best source Is
nitrato of soda, as it is very soluble,
and gives immediate results on all kinds
of soils and crops.
To clean wells of foul air throw down
a peek of unslaked lime. The heat pro
duced carries out the foul air with a rush.
Cocoanut Cookies. Hub ono teacup
fill sugar and a half toaoupful butter to
cream; add one well beaten egg, two
tablespoonfiils sweet milk, one and one
half teaspoonfuls baking powder, a
pinch of salt, a toaoupful of grated or
itesslcatcd cocoanut, and Hour enough to
roll out well without sticking. Hull thin
and bake in quick oven. Orange Judd
Poor Jinn's Pudding. Ono quart of
milk, half a teacupful of rice, salt to
taste, teacupful sugar, and ono table
spoonful of butter. Hake quite slowly
for two hours; when it is creamy take
Immediately from the oven. You can
tell If It Is done by tipping the dish; If
the rice and milk movo together it is
done. A cup of raisins and lemon or va
nilla may bo added. Detroit Free Press.
Vegetable Soup. Two potatoes, two
onions, two turnips, one carrot, a littlo
parsley chopped fine, salt to tho taste.
Cut the potatoes in quarters, slice the
onions, cut the turnips in qdnrtors. slice
the carrots. Put all in a stewpan with
three pints of water, and salt to the
taste, Itoll It down to one quart. About
fifteen minutes before It is done add the
parsley. Strain it. and serve with light
bread or toast. Boston Budget.
Chocolate Blanc Mango. Half a
box of gelatine dissolved in cold water,
quarter of a cake of Baker's chocolate
(melted over steam), ono quart of boil
ing milk. Pour half the milk on the
melted chocolate and lot it boil up
again, the other half of the milk pour
on the gelatine. Pour the two together,
add one large spoonful of sugar, and
mould. Household Monthly.
Cream Crisps. - Mako u dough of one
cupful of thin cream and a little more
than three cups of graham Hour. Knead
until smooth, then divide the dough in
to several pieces and place in a dish on
ice for an hour, or until ice cold. Itoll
each piece separately and quickly as
thin as brown paper. Cut with a knife
into squares, prick with a fork nnd
bake on perforated tins until lightly
browned on both sides. Good Health.
ISggs and Bacon. The bacon must
be cut very thin and the rind removed;
if possible, cook it before the lire. The
fat that is not used should be saved
from time to time to fry the eggs. Un
less eggs are liked hard, the nicest way
to fry them Is to have the fat in the pan
hot enough to make a bit r bread
rather a dark brown, the pan may then
be removed from tho hot range, the
eggs should bu ready, broken into
saucers, pop them into tho fat. keep
dipping the hot fat over them, and they
will become white on top and nicely
cooked without putting them back on
tho range. Serve on tho bacon or on
buttered or gravy toast. N. Y. World.
Cleaning Willow Furniture. The
simplest method is to wash it with warm
water and eastilo so.ip, wiping it very
dry with a soft cloth, and then drying
thoroughly in tho sun, or near the fire.
If one v'ams to bleach it. have a packing
box large enough to hold the willow
articles. After washing, put into the
box without drying; then into the botr
torn of the box put a small dish of burn
ing sulphur. Cover the box, and at the
end of half an hour lake out the article,
which will be bleached. Willow and
rattan furniture is now stained, giving
variety and doing away with the neces
sity for cleaning. Liulles' Homo jour
nal. CHILDREN'S READING
II should Gradually l.rud L'p to the IIuhI
In a very old-fashioned work by the
very old-fashioned Mrs. Hannah More,
a book which is so utterly devoid of the
stock incidents of fiction that it would
be n wild imagination that could now
characterize it as a "novel," the
pedantic authoress depicts a sceuc
which lias a. moral for all who are in
terested in the mental growth of ch'l
dreu. The papa of the lovely young
creature who is mildly adored by the
very proper and eligible Ccelebs who
writes the story is blessed with a num
ber of other olive branches whom he is
training in the way ho should go. To
celebrate the birthday of his daughter
Kate, he has a fam'.ly gathering on the
trim Bnglish lawn, and reads "John
(lllpin"for the benefit of the little maid,
who, having reached the mature age ol
seven, is to give up her childish books
and be introduced to standard works.
By tho ceremony of publicly bestowing
all her baby literature on her youngei
brothers and sifters, littlo Mistress Kate
is debarred from undue lingering, and
being admitted to higher walks of read
ing at once, tlncupon realizes the im
portance of "living" up to her enlarged
It would be well if every child could
pass through some such experience as
this. With what delight the little schol
ars give up one reader for another of
higher grade, and how definitely tho
old book is laid aside! Mow why should
not each ono pass fram nursery books
by gentle but always ascending steps
until the high level of fiction is reached,
and a taste for the very best lormedY
While tho young nailer is conscious
only of the "story." and ignore the
subtleties of criticism, is densely ignor
ant of "subjective" and "objective," and
thinks everything "realistic," tho mind
is growing, and life-long friends smile
lrom the pages of Scott, Thackery,
Dickens, ilo.tr Miss Austen, and Mai'ia
Another argument for early reading
lies iu the fact that tho works of all
these authors, .mil of elder ones us well,
are supposed to Ik included in a polite
education; but If acquaintance with
them is to wait until "May glides on
ward into June," their charm ih nevei
so fully appreciated, and they are voted
slow by a generation which dawdle
long over nursery tales, and then skip,
into ephemeral literature, light, indci.d,
but ruinous to good mental digestion.
People who have never read .Miss 1 luring
in their youth smile over the adventures
of Bveliim, and run hurriedly through
the Miovcl, wondering what there wui,
in it to create such a scmiation more
than 4i century ago. But the unman,
who read it first when she was a little
girl of eight can never forget thi pleas
ure of making acquaintance ukn so
lovely a being as Bvelina, and so ideally
perfect a hero as Lord Urvillo. Later,
bhu enjoyed Miss Barney's Diary with
greater zest, sunt found, with exulta
tion, that Lord Macaulay, that great
and omnivorous reader, was over truo
to his early fondness for old-fashioned
novels, and that ho gavo wannest pruisu
to tho Miss Austen who had always had
such a special charm for her own small
solf. Harper's Bazar.
"My wife is queen ol .-.ho tea-tnblo,"
remarked a host to a ftL'sdly vlslto?,
"And sho never reigns k. .;Jio pouri,'
,w;iu tho quiet rcplj
Tim Unngi'M Ho I'lirmmterit III
Tito tramp tttkiw many chances of ac
cident In his mode of traveling, lie U
subject not only to the ordinary risks
which all passengers assume, but from
tho class of trains on which he gener
ally rides, the places hi takes on tho
cars, and his poor opportunities of en
tering and leaving them iu safety, to
others which tho regular passenger es
capes. A great number are annually
killed while riding between the express
and mall cars, or on the brake beams,
In event of a collision, they havo infin
itely less chance than the passengers In
the coaches of escaping unharmed. In
mounting moving cars many of them
are killed. I recently saw one with his
upper-arm bone broken, the accident
having occurred while Iu the act ot
climbing into a moving box-ear. An
other, in showing some boys how pro
ficient he was In seating himself on lliu
brake beam after the train had started,
put his foot under the wheel, and. as a
result, lost his leg above the knee,
livery railway surgeon sees similar ac
cidents with greater or less frequency.
One should not fall Into the popular
error of thinking that all tramps are
professional "bummers." I think that
perhaps a majority of those whom I see
are men who are going to some other
point in search of work. Many of these
are employed by farmers and ranchmen
living in the vicinity of the railroads
at such times of the year as they need
assistance, and several employers have
told ine that they were generally very
good help. I have repeatedly known of
tramps seeking work who had worthless
time-cheeks in their pockets from pre
vious dishonest employers. It would b
doing a very grave injustice to thesj
men to class them with ordinary va
grants. But a large proportion never do
any work when it may by an possibility
The aggregate number of tramps in
the country must bo enormous. 1 have
repeatedly seen them iu gangs of from
six to fifteen, and those of two or three
are met with continually. At remote
points on railroads, freight trains have
been repeatedly captured by organized
gangs of these men, and the trainmen
forced to nceommoilate the members as
the leader directed. It is a sad com
mentary on our economical system that
tho number seems to be constantly in
creasing. There are certain things that wo may
learn from the tramp, and one in par
ticular that would 1) valuable to us all.
The Americans are, I presume, the most
impatient of any race of pe-iple. But
the American tramp is a second Job. If
ho does not succeed in stealing a ride on
the train on which he has fondly calcu
lated for two days, he docs the most
philosophical thing there is for him to
do that is, he waitsa day or two more.
If he does not gel anything to eat to
day, he hopes for lvtter luck to-morrow.
If tho impatient conductor of his
particular train orders him tilT, ho occa
sionally gets a little provoked, but much
more commonly he says something to
the effect that "he guesses he can if he
luus to," and acts accordingly. In all
these tilings and a thousand others, ho
shows a development of patience and
fortitude we all might do well to emu
late. J. N. Hall, in Harper's Weekly.
Tliey rn-fi-r Studies Tliut Men Aru ltei;ln-
llluu; to it;lect.
It is curious to note, that the form of
education which women seem just now
most anxious to obtain is almost purely
literary. At a time when men are loud
ly complaining that Oxford and Cam
bridge have almost cut themselves off
from the active life of the country, and
that by neglecting the practical study of
law, medicine, surgery and technical
production thCy have resolved them
selves into what would be called at a
Continental university a gigantic "Fac
ulty of Arts," women are crowding to
these discredited institutions and eager
ly taking up the abandoned "arts," as
the latest and most complete form of in
tellectual life open to them. While men
are beginning to assort that they can no
longer afford the luxury of a university
education, that they must leave that
either to the men of leisure or the fu
ture schoolmasters and teachers, women
turn to it as perhaps the most practical
opening left to them. Perhaps they are
right. It is not impiB ble that iu time
women's hands may have a great share
in tho higher secretarial and educational
work of the country. But there is no
form of opinion moro fluctuating than
the views of women as to their place
and possibilities in life.
Tho change of ideal from that of
household usefulness at the end of the
last century to elegantusefulnessat the
beginning of the present century has
been succeeded by a strong bias towards
literature and culture. It is not impos
sible that this may in turn be replaced
by an experiment in women's capabili
ties in the technical instruction which
is coming on as the practical balance to
tho literary activity of the hist few
years. Some ol the most fascinating,
and not the least remunerative, of the
minor arts, such as wood carving, de
signing and house decoration, arc
already taught with singular success by
women, and the demand of the county
councils for lady instructors iu house
hold management, and even in scientific
dairywork, has already outstripped the
available supply. Here, then, is a fresh
opening for women's intellects when
tne literary field becomes too crowded,
which has in its favor that it tends to
placo women once more in control of
the comforts and conveniences as well
as of the social elegance of daily life.
AN UNDISPUTED DECISION.
It Wiw ho l'lillnlj Uiirriiiitt-d Tliut There.
Wiih Tmi Appeal.
It so happened that several days ago
a. certain well-known lawyer, who for
narrative purports shall be nameless,
i ami into the official presence of a
learned judge whoso cognomen shall
likewise be discreetly veiled.
Tho lawyer did not arrive alone. He
aas accompanied by a largo number of
.ircvlously encompassed drinks, and, in
iiie language of the pave, a syinphonij
"brannigan" was concealed about his
itstoni .lied '
"remarked tho Solon, "I am
ii seo yon iu such a condl-
' sighed the lawyer. Wa-
"There is no need of explaining, sir."
"Ycsher is. You 'tack my condii.hun--.vazzenualter
"To be plain, Mr. , yon are very
"Y'r honor," responded tho inebriated
one ufter a moment's iVanse, "I've been
prao'slng hero for llf'ecn years un' that'i.
Hie llrsh o'rei't declshun I over heard in
It coat him fifty for contempt. ,' I',
THE TRAMP ON HIS
A REMARKABLE LETTER.
A rroniliifwit rriifesulimut Mini's lixtranr-
N. Y. Sun.4)
Totht r.Mor; But As my rmmoaml fnco
havo iippourcd la your paper mid tho pub
lic prints Intoly, mid ni many of my profes
sional brethren aro wondering at It, I fcol
ft only Just tint I should make au explana
tion. Tho Htatcmcut published over my
namo was niiulo ton years .iko, nf tor long
nnd mnttiro luvestlgntlon, and I havo novcr
changed my mind in to tho facts then
Mated. At that tlmo I Raid, ns a physician,
that I boliovod Warner's 8nfo Curo was tho
belt of nil known preparations fur tho
troubles It was advocatod to curo, mid I fay
rtttl. I It now it la considered tho propor
tiling for tho medical profession to decry
proprietary and other ndvortlsed article;
hat why Rhould thoy do bo? As tlio lato Dr.
J. O. llollimd, writing over hi? own uamo
In Kerlbncr's Monthly, bald:
"It Is a fact that many of tlio bcit propri
etary medicines of tho day aro moro sue
eeisful than ninny phynicinus, and most of
I hem wore first discovered or used In actual
modioli pructico; when, however, any per
con knowing their virtao and foreseeing
their popularity secures and advertises
them, iu tlio opinion of tlio bigoted all vir
luo wont out of them."
Dr. Holland was nn educated physician,
an unprejudiced observer, and ho spuko
from abroad and umiiiiul experience. Pro
prietary medicines should not be dcarlcd.
Tho avldoucoi ot tholr value aro over
whelming, t havo seen patients recover
from gravel, inllamtnatlpu of tho bladder
and llrlght'B dlseaio alter using Warner's
Kafo Curo, oven when all other tro.ituiont
1 uinko this frank and outspoken state
ment la tho Interests of humanity ami bo
causa I know It to bo trno. I trust for tlio
sumo i cason you will give it to tho publlo
Respectfully, H A. Gux.v.
No IS! Wont Forty-Seventh street, Now
York, March 1.
Wnr.x n man's host and engaged girl has
thrown him overboard lio 13 all at sea X.
Tur.un Is moro Catarrh In this Eecdon of
the country than nil other diseases put to
gether, and until tho lust few years was
mpposcd to bo incurable. For ament many
Vat doctors pronounced It a local disease,
and prescribed lucid lenicdles, nnd by con
sr.intly fulllt.g to curo with local treatment,
pr-jnounccd It incurable. Science has
proven catarrh to bo a constitutional dis
ease, una tnerermo loquir.eseoiiBlitutlonnl
treat ment flail's Catarrh Curo, manu
factured by V J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
Ohio, is tho only constitutional euro on the
market. It fs taken fnternalh in doses from
10 lire s to a li-nspiioiiful itncis dirccUy
on ike. blood and mucous surfaces of tho
nyBtcm. 'I hey offer ono hundred dollars for
any caso it falls to cure. Send for circulars
and tctitnouinls. Address,
F J. Cttt.NCY 5c Co , Toledo, O.
CSTPold by Druggists, 75c.
Or ofliirso a fellow Is pushed for tlmo
when an olllcer hustles him into u peni
tential v. Ulugluuitun Ilopubllc.ui.
Au. Horse owners should know what it
costs to inaiiiiluclurc Hurnoss and every-
thing on wheels You will bo surprised to
pee v.lint a Jlno $'.io Uupgy can bo made for
.?; JC.irt forgot); I00 four-pasvciiger
Top i .iirnigo lor 441 u; sji.i upon jiuggy
is., 1 ; sou womno-u .un ji.ii-m:i lor
Sli.MJ: 1J ltiiBcv Harness for 34 i!i. O111V
good material used. Writo U. S. lienor Sc
Caui'Co.No 3 Lnwrcuco St, Cincinnati,
0 , lor No. Ii fire Catalogue, showing 74
kiud3 of vehicles and 4-1 kinds of harness.
"AVitiT is yiiiir husband doing now?"
"Nutli.il'.'. Ho has been appointed to an of
fice "- N. Y. Press
The Only Ono i:er Printed Can You l'lud
There Is a 3 inch display advertisement
in this paper, this week, which has no two
wordb aliuo except one wont. The same is
true of each new one appcirinji e.ich week,
from Tho Dr. Hurler ilcdicino Co. This
house 1 luces n "Crescent" on everything
they make and publish. Look for it. scad
tlicin lliu mime of tho word and they will
icturiiyou book, bcautilul lithographs or
piomining young man is always In
Docs anybody iiiiaglna tliut ho or sho can
bieatlie air impregnated with malaria for
any length of tiino and .let go scatheless!
If ii iinch tnero ho let them incur tho risk
and then doubt. Tlio pol-on in dtsguiso ns
suivlv nters the system us n doso of prus
sic acid Kwallowed with sulcianl intent.
Hosttitcr 11 S'onmch Hitters Is tho solo re
liable defenso iignliiht tlio malarial virus
UhoutniiiiHin, dynpopsia and constipation
aro remedied by it,
CINCINNATI, April 23.
LIVTSTOOK-Oatlle- Commonl 2 ID (Tt 1 7.1
rhoico Ilutihcis 3 K a 4 15
nun s Common
KLOUK Winter I'ninllv. .
GKAIN-WlIKAr-No. 2 red
No 3 ri'rt
Corn No '.'mixed
Oats No. 2 mixed
HAY l'rlmi'lo iliulre
PROVISIONS Mi t.Hiioik .
et 1 r
n ? '
i?4 0 12',;
e. 1 -1
.. U tU
j.uru i-iinir sic.im
APPLHS Pilmo, per bbl
FLOUR Fair lo Tincv
GRAIN Whcut-Unirraded red
No 2 red
CORN No. :i ml xpd, now
PORK New mess
LARD Western Hte.im
si a ai'i
It 00 fSu DO
FLOUR Winter p items 4 9) C? tff
GRAIN WliiMt No. 2 red MJ4J ft",
No. 2 Chtcasio hprlng Co H-'i
Corn No. 2 40 r& 4iJ
OalsN'o.2 US'lCl "J
PORK Mess 0 'BSe 9 IB
LARD-Stcam 0 12!',& IS 15
GRAIN Wheat- No. 2....,
CATTLE-Flm Quality . . .
4 Ml n 4 R3
mi n fniij
m " 75
ft 11 x
GRAIN Wlimi No 2 Red
Corn No 2
Oats No. 2
FLOUR Winter talent
GRAIN Wheat No. 2 lid
ft, S 23
L& 0 50
I was afF.icte d from infancy with Catarrh, nnd for ten years with eruptions on my face.
I was attended hv the best physicians, and ued a number of Blood remedies with no per
manent relief. M Y LIFE BECAME A BURDEN TO ME, for my case was declared incurable.
I saw S. S. S. advertised, and took eight bottles, which cured me entirely, and I feel like
a new person, Mlas Josik Owen, Menlfelitr, Ohio.
I was the victim of the worst case of Catarrh that I ever heard of. I was entirely
deaf in one ear, and all the inside of my nose, including part of the bone, sloughed off,
No sort of treatment benefited me, and physicians said "I would never be any better." As
a last resort I took Swift's Specific, and it entirely cured me and restored my hearing. 1
have been well Lir yean, with no sign of return of tho disease. Mrs. JosErillNr. l'ouui.L,
Due Wtst, S. C. S S. S. cures Catarrh, like it does other Wood diseases, by elimina
ting the poison which causes it. Treatise on Wood and Skin mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC COMPANY, ATLANTA, Ga.
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
Lo. n at tho Ilcmitirnl
Will ho pleased to lcarifthnt a collection of
twenty uf Hio finest si-r.nlc views hi Wlsoon
Bln and Minnesota umy ho obtained, frco of
postage, by tlio sending of an nddreaa nnd
fifty cents (In nostnge, cirotherwlso),toGco.
H IIoafTord, General l'unseitgcr Agont, C.
M. & Ht 1. K'y Chicago, 111. P. H. As
tho Riinply Is limited, early application
should bo made.
Pnrsgr.u Into Snttvicn Baggy trousers.
Whether on pleasure bent, or buMnrns toko
on ovcry tilp a bottlo of Syrup of Klgs, ns
It nets most plunsimtly and effectively on
the kidney), liver and bowels, provrntlng
fevers, headaches nnd other forms of sick
ness. For milo In Ml cents and tl bottles by
nil loading druggists.
Tr.v. mm. in tho basement undersells ids
competitors on tho struct Hour. Boston
Couans, HoAitsr.si.ss, Hour. Tnttovr, etc.,
quickly relieved by UnowN's Duoxriiui.
Tuocucs. They surpass nil other prepara
tions in removing honracnossiinil as a cough
tcmctly aro pio eminently the lent.
Of ennrno when a man marries Ins flume
ho expects she will build tlio kitchen lire.
Uxncii nil circumstances, under all condi
tions, under nil Influences, Hrailvcrotlnc
will proinptb. euro all hcnduulicg. 60 cents.
"lln careful of that gun ! "What Is tbo
matter with It!" "It Isn't loaded." Puck.
HiToitAM's 1'it.i.s nro a paliilc3s nnd cf
fcetunl remedy for nlHilllous and nervous
disorders. For salo by all druggists.
Tiinrubhlt huiitfr Is a hare-brained
low. HochcBter l'ost
I'non.u Aro Killed by Coughs thnt Hale's
llonoy ot Jlfirohound nnd Tin would euro
l'Iko's Toothache Drops Curo In ono minute
Don't cry over split milk Iluih around
and find this unt. Atchison Globe.
Tho best thing to do
when you're suiTerinc" fiom
'; Sick or Bilious Headaches, Consti.
,, r,i;,rui;,, T'.ilwmc Atlir-l-a
paOll, HullCJi'Stloil, L.1I10US At tat k,
or nnv derangement of the Liver,
i o. ' i 0 . owol..t rret f-omotllimr
1 , t ,: ' , ,
1 m.... ivi,.vo J...-...J.WJ ...,v. ,,......
pirmanctUli. Don't shock the syo
tciii with the ordinary pills get
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets.
Thoy'io the Einr.llebt, for one thing
(but thatV, a great thing), and the
easiest to take.
They're tho best, for they work
in Nature's own way- mildly and
gently, but thoroughly and effec
tively. They're tho cheapest, for they're
tuuritntcetl to give satisfaction, or
your money is icttivned. You pry
only for the yood you get.
What more can you a-k ?
But don't get something that the
dealer says is "just a good." It
may be better for him, but it's
pretty certain to be worse for you.
The old saying that " con
sumption can be cured if
taken in time " was poor com
fort. It seemed to invite a
trial, but to anticipate failure.
The other one, not so old,
"consumption can be cured,"
is considered by many false.
Both are true and not
true ; the first is prudent
one cannot begin too early.
The means is careful liv
ing. Scott's Emulsion of
cod-liver oil is sometimes an
important part of that.
Let us send you a book on
cakeful living free.
Scott li Bownk, Chemist-, 13 a Sondi 51I1 Avenue,
New York. (
Your druggist I.eep Scott's Kmuhinn of coddiver
oil all dn:gclsM every where do. $t,
Two bottles of Gentian Syrup
cured me of Hemorrhage of the
Lungs when other remedies failed.
I am a married man and, thirty-six
years of age, and live with my wife
and two little girls at Durham, Mo.
I have stated this brief and plain so
that all may understand. My case
was a bad one, and I shall be glad
to tell anyone about it who will
write me. Philip Iy. Sciienck, P.
O. B0N.45, April 25, 1890. No man
could ask a more honorable, business-like
J J 71
Xl. Vj I j,
nn unr re nrr.rivrn
with i'.istci, nanicTf, and 1'atnts which tt&la
tlio h.imn. Injure the Iron, ni1 linrn on. .
Tlio iming Sun Slnto 1'olUti Is ISrilll.int, Odor.
1S9, Durntili-. and tho consumer pars for bo tin
or class packnRB wltli oyery purchase.
When you buy Flags you
want (he best. Government
Standard is the best; the
largest flag dealers in the U.
S. are G. W. SIMMONS
& CO., Oak Hall, Boston,
Mass. Dealers in Military
Uniforms. Write for a
Takes hold in this order :
crciylUlng beforo U luat ou"ht t
Yoio linow wheiliev
need it or nob.
Gold by every druggist, and manj'ii'u'od tf
GOLD MEDAL, PAIIIS, 1070.
Y. HAKEIt & CO.'S
from V. lilr h the vxrvi s of ell
Imp lift 11 iei.jo J,
3? Js absolufcl pttrr imiu
it is snittOlr,
nro iiHctl in iu r (iirnliun 11
liap wort V tin thr e thurt tha
itjuHjtk of ( ocoi mixed with
Slnrcli, Arrcuroi.t or Pwirar,
nnd it tlicit furo fur moro eeo
nnmlrul, cati o ' at 'tan 0110
A en. tat i p. It j wl 10110, tioiTr.
jV&J IbIiIt 1,', nin L'tlu-r. np, umit
and aclmii.il'K n ipvd for Invalid
n for ptTPoua in lualih.
bold by (JrocerR everywhere,
W. BAKEft & CO., Dorchester, Slass.
Will purify lJTX)On, roculate
KIDMCYs, nrm.o UViilS
ui uruir uuiiUMrLiiKin rt'iiuw
antiulitt'. restore lieulio nnd
IT01 Hi y'JUIU. WyHJHMI-mi,
Imilxt-Hiton, thai tired ficl-
junti urijjiuunuu "-"Bin
!.. . . . . i .1 !...
pmv t incruusfiu,
- hones. n nc3. mm-
clc-i. rtecn 0 now furcu
. GnlfcrlnK l.'oin complaints io-
! cunnr itm.eirse usiuj: i aim
roHoMoumon 1 ht' Us., Waul itlcs Complexion
. a suo, sprt !y cure, itctumi
t'old ciprjs where. All frontline poodi boar
(rrsrent.' Kcud U3 'J cent Main n tor U'J-nairo
DR. HARTER MEDICINE CO., St. Louis, Mo.
tJ'. ioiuiciy Water.
r t oroot.
Sl.cl.tr. hut Vi,
besideiheFistiCrand Q- CA.
98 c LYE
poWii:in:n am rmtFUMED
nuu purm i.ye
ami pjcl;uil In n can
)lo 11U. tho contents
are ill ways ready for u.'i. Will
m.ilte tho but ixirfivmud Hard
Soi.pln M minutes uitiout boil
ing It it tlio li t fur Uearslug
wisio pipes, aisiruecung mukh,
cioois, iauhiiihk ooutes, puuiB,
tree., etc. PENNA. S4LT M'F'G CO,
lien, .turn., l'lillii-, I'd.
f.MUC TIllS rArEUT.rj Umjnvm
&$& ONLY TRUE
E315 A J TOWER. MFR BOSTON MASS Cinu
iKjm L. POWlil
nJWai rr msuli UnHiun
Bl (Aa Dneiiowiler
JbXSSti with rruwvat
TRACTION AND PORTABLE!
Yfireshers and Horse PowersA
Wrlto for Illustrated Catalozuo. mailed Free. I
M. RUMELY CO., LA PORTE, IND-
U-.11MJ.TIItt IMI'EK .ti tlmfl yu r1t4.
a,tltleynpu THE WORLD'S FAIR?
Lodging will be scarce and expensive In Chlrocro lal
pitf iluko Arrttntrriiirntft Now. ut nuinliml iutftt.1
wiiii 1110 AitufiuirM nunui rtur jiuivih, rtii'irrbH i
b(HIM)Mli:it. (arrrtp'r Frcj, 67SH KoifcllQ Cojrl, UMIUGO.1
Send for ln cut ut's Outdoor How to Obtain ft !'stent.
wii'i mr injreMor ri;hjll. uinl IHMIJVI'Y 1U.I
i'ATlUUX. OIAttKtLl, WABlillJOlON, U, 0,
- v ivr Tina i turn ... t i.. I
3nn iiug u&iifiii; tuna jwnin,
PCUClnUC I'HIMi'al.riUdl-i.-it.UJ rifco(nrn-
i-iiwiuiivrna.F Knyiari.rxirrienco llWAlrf.i
A. n. nrit'Hiiiin t. wni, iiuiitiaf in, li. l. llncifl.tll,
.j-Misik tuis rAi'r.u..i, !, alim,
AND TUMOltS CnnEU L
no icnirai iiooe nirE.
lira. OMTIaNY li Koiiuis,
Its Em Bt.. Clnclunall.
-MUI.TUlJ! UIIUIWI tim.mril.
WIIUN WIUT1NU TO ,lUViUTISERS rtUASIi
stuto that ypu taw ilia AdverU.cmeai la Uij
.Ai.rtJiaU ..Ji. JSt'nn
1 B rF4UlK?, flEDHCED"
I Xx 7-7l'"oliVb,s,Jermon"1','liarnJotshorbaI
) I f JroraedlM. Nortnrvlncnolnooiironienca
1 a 1 V ,nd no bad oflectfcbtrictlr confidential.
I R-il.J IU! rlr."t?r. nn,d limonliil, AildroMllr.
I O.W.P HNTDElt.MoVlcllor'ii lTwat.ro Vide. Cbicoco. JUJl
1 Cfin.ntuiittc. and poople P&
K1 lvbohavo woalt lunitsor Aoth- M
R?j nia,phou!duse Plao'a Curo for IB
yjl Cousuiuptlon. It has cured H
P thoninnda. It has not Injur- El
PAludonu. It la not had to lake. KS
Ml it Ii tlio boil cough syrup. tm
KCl So'(1 ;r!'''w,e'',. see. g