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1 1 T - If 1
Tfc Cl7 On Krrr Prlnte4c.ii Toa rind
h. Word t
Tr-ers is a S Inch t!iT-lr arlrer!5.;tvi
la this paper, tliis week, whloli has no two
words alike ex-t one word. The an is
true of each neu- one riijicsrinK each week
from the Pr. Hurler 'Medicine, Co. This
hoa-c lfrs a "C'roscent" on event!."!;:
they make and milijh. Look for it, send
them the name of the word and they will
return you dcok, Deuutilul lithographs 01
A sfxsitite old bachelor savs that pretty
jrlrla always ail jet him just as ornamental
confectionery does they give him the
Heartburn Once a Week.
Tnp. itKF.iTn of a rhroi.lo catarrh patient
Is often so offensive that he becomes an ob
ject of disgust. After a time ulceration
aets in. the sponjry bones are attacked, and
frequently entirely destroyed. A constant
source of discomfort Is the dripping ol the
purulent aoiTetions Into the throat aome-
umea prouuein; Inveterate bronchitis,
which in its turn has been the exciting
raaseof pulmonary disease. The brilliant
resnlis which iiave attended its use for
years past properly designate Ely's Cream
Balm as by far the best and only cure.
A remedy recommended bv Physicians
"Wat ! arrest me for Toting twice'" said
the tramp, reproachfully. "Don't von know
that even history rej teats itself St. Jo-
A Tested Remedy
Blood and Skin
A reliable car for Contftftotw
Blood Poison, Inherited Scro
fula and Skin Cancer.
As a tonic for delicate Women
and Children it has no equal.
Being purely vegetable, is harm
less in its effects.
A trwati en Blood sod Fit In Dis
eases mailed rmsc on application.
Jrutnrita Sell JU
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.,
Drawer 3, Atlanta, Ga,
Martinsville, N.J., Methodist Par
sdnage. " My acquaintance with
your remedy, Boschee s German
Syrup, was made about fourteen
years ago, when I contracted a Cold
which resulted in a Hoarseness and
a Cough which disabled me from
filling my pulpit for a number of
Sabbaths. After trying a Physician,
without obtaining relief I cannot
Bay now what remedy he prescribed
I saw the advertisement of your
remedy and obtained a bottle. I
received such quick and permanent
help from it that whenever we have
had Throat or Bronchial troubles
since in our family, Boschee's Ger
man Syrup has been our favorite
remedy and always with favorable
results. I have never hesitated to
report my experience of its use to
others when I have found them
troubled in like manner." Rev.
W. H. Haggarty,
of tiie Newark, New
Jersey, M.E. Confer
ence, April 25, '9a
G.G. GREE, Sole Man'fr.Woodbury.X.J.
THE EMPEROR'S EE1
Emperor William has astonished
pnd disgusted Germany by writing in
:hs Golden Book at Munich "The will
or the Emperor is the supreme law."
Something is however to be excused
to the hot Wood of youth suddenly
exalted to the supreme head of a great
nation. If the Emperor would take
that excellent remedy Reid's German
Cough and Kidney Cure he would be
relieved from these troubles. There
is nothing that will cure a cold or the
resulting maladies that come from it
so sxn or so well as Reid's German
Cough and Kidney Cure. This great
remedy will heal every trouble either
in the throat or lungs that arises from
a cold. In this respect it is unrivaled.
When you ask for this at your drug
gist's see that you get Reid's and take
no other. Every other remedy on the
market for the relief of these maladies
contain opiates in some form. There
is nothing of the kind in Reid's. See
that you get it.
SYLVAN REMEDY CO., Peoria, III.
Vile cod-liver oil has lost
its vileness in Scott's Emul
sion and gained a good deal
It is broken up into tiny
drops which are covered with
glycerine, just as quinine in
pills is coated with sugar
or gelatine. You do not get
the taste at all.
The hypophosphites of
lime and soda add their tonic
effect to that of the half-digested
Let us send you a book on
CAREFUL LIVING free.
Scott Bownk. Cheaua.iia Sooth ctaAi
Yowr draggm keep. Scon's Earahno. of cod4nr
a. auaraggiaacwywhej.da. fi.
I INDIAN DEPREDATION
Ttaa"EXAMIErt" Bureau of Claims
mil ras nacrnox or
San Francisco Examiner.
If fo hare a claim of any rtnnerlpff. whst'Oom
asa nattbe United State (ioTarnment.aiid
JOHN WEDDERBCRN, Manager,
ttt r Street, . W. WaofelBttaa. B. G
Or. Boll's Ctagk Sjrai
will care your
oaf h for SAc
I inV AEEMTS
I Oil 1 OwfiwiJ. be Great System Tontt
blilf I ud Hfteunatla Jtenied-. and Oltrena
k apwetae fr rcl UiMMM. Um etib risea.
tmnTmimn frea. JiCKNH MK.OvWM,0-
1 iHiasmwii jninnw
NEW VERSION OF AN OLD STORY.
"Oh, mother, akm the plaques away.
And put tbm out of sight.
For I am tickled most to death,
I rannot paint tonight-;
I'll tell you all about It if you'll listen, mother
So come and sit beside me on my little hassock
You heard the wedding bells to-night,
His wedding bells they were.
I'm very glad they were not mine,
I'm glad he married her.
Oh, how ran I lire through it, my heart's so
full of cheer!
You tried so hard to catch him, but you could
n't, mother dear.
"Miss Frizhasff came among u
Willi Iict blushes swe-tt to
Witt, nt'ny and pea:iv terth,
far IcTi licr than me.
Yes. itiry wi re marutat t-jn-d- excuse thin
Liie thou-iit that she could fool bio. and she
dill it, motht-r dear.'
in vain you ured me, muther.
To put curllnf on my bair,
Aul wash ray lips with oruline.
And bluh of ro-es wear.
But to your loud entreaties I never would give
They didn't rut a figure no they didn't, moth
'Peace to you. Mr. Moneybags,
And happiness for life
I'd be an old maid all my d iys
Itffore I'd be your wife
How, mother, 1 will sober down I'm not crazy
But please to take the plaques away, I cannot
Engineer Jim Tolls of the Express
We were sitting1 in the sun on the
south side of the Montana union depot,
in ltutte. when .litn told the story.
There was a tremor in his voice and a
moisture in Ms eyes that marked how
deeply his feelings were moved ly the
tale a chance remark led him to tell.
Kveryone who knows Jim Cook and
who doesn't know the rojrjjod engineer,
one of the oldest men in the I n ion Pa
cific service? knows that his heart is
built in proportion o his massive
frame. Touch him rip it, and no wom
an cmld be more tender; rile him, ami
no grizzly could be mow tierce. Jim
has seen exciting' times in the service
of the I'nion Pacific, and iis mind is
stored with reminiscences of the early
days of transcontinental railroading.
Ve had been chatting; in a rambling,
desultory way of snow-bound trains,
when the subject was suddenly shifted
and I happened to mention the robbery
of a Northern Pacific train near Karjfo.
Jim's manner changed insUtntl.y.
He had been leaning forward, resting
bis elbows on his knees and supporting
his chin with the palms of his hands.
Nou he sat bolt upright; his eyes
flashd anil his whole manner seemed
to indicate that his brain was conceiv
ing a Hood of eloquence his tongiie
could not fashion into words. One
could mm; tragedy in his face, but the
next minute the expression changed to
one of pity. Then he began to talk.
wish an auiMiuate idea of ins manner
of telling it could be given with h
story. lie seemed to see the thing he
"Hold up.M said he. 'I never was in
but one, and never hear of one that
doesn't call np the ghost of poor Charlie
hitc to haunt me. i harhc was an
express guard in the early da vs. A
X luckier little man never breathed. H
had lieen a telegraph operator in "Fris
co before he got on our run. and I
knew him first rate. Knew his wife
too. for he was married a little pink
r.nd white wax-doll sort of woman who
looked like a saint. We had long runs
in those days. Our division Charlie
changed with me extended from 'Fris
co to I (I've forgotten the station
named by Jim.)
1me afternoon we left at J:20 as
we were pulling out of the depot at
'Frisco I got the bell. As I brought
b-T to a stand 1 saw the Wells-Fargo
man run up to the express car and
bund Charlie a square tin box with a
rip handle. Looking hack as she got
her head again 1 saw the express agent
make a motion to Charlie. Leaning
balf out the dMir Charlie slapped his licit
Just beyond them J saw something
else two rough-looking, boarded men,
swinging np one after another on the
rvar platform of the last car. Then I
thought nothing of it; afterward I
knew they had Wen shadowing the
'All afternoon I had an uneasy feel
ing, hvery engineer is a bit supersti
tious, I suppose, and I remember that
I wondered if my uneasiness wasn't a
premonition of bad luck. We ran along
without mishap during the earlv even
ing, but when we stopped to take water
alKiut nine o'clock I caught sight of a
dark figure stealing along in the shadow
of the express.
'1 called to Tom, niv fireman, to see
ho it was but when he turned it was
gone. 1 his did 11 1 lother me much at
thtime; it might have Wen a brakie
or the conductor, but I hadn't noticed
"While we were tearing away again
nt a pretty good pace 1 suddenly caught
a clicking sound like the putting on of
brakes. It was a trine up grade at
that point and I hadn't called for 'cm.
idling Tom to keep going as she was.
J climbed back over the tender to see !
what was the matter.
'Inst as I got to the rear I noticed
a widening gap Wtween the tender and
the express and realized that we were
uncoupled and that the bell rope had
leen cut; at the same time I saw one of
the bearded men standing at the brake
wheel of the express. He had me cov
er, d with a six-shooter.
As I clambered back to the cab
heard a shot; then half a dozen of them
in quick succession. Iioad agents!'
Torn yelled in my ear as I took the
lever. I brought her up us quick as
J could and held her ready to run for
ward or backward as circumstances
"luc tram had almost come to a
standstill, when I saw a gleam of light
cut through the night about midway
of the car. Then that streak of light
was darkened by the lengthened
shadow of a man, which moved cross
wise of the train and seemed to melt
out into the night.
4" l!et back, Charlie!" I yelled, for I
thought he was about to look out for
the cause of our stopping.
'Open your head again and I'll
blow it off, said a voice beside me.
Turning. I saw a man at each of the
cah's front windows. They had jumped
upon the pilot and crept back along
side of the boiler.
" There seemed to be a dozen of the
roblers. Not more than two had come
on the train. I am sure. The whole
thing had lieen planned. Those near
the engine, with the exception of the
two at the cab windows, made a rush
for thee reft car. As they ran into the
stream of light coming through the
open door a shot fired from the dark-
ss to the left of the train tumbled
one of them to the ground. The others
fusilladed the spot from which the
shot appeared to come, and then two
shots fired under the train from the
other side, and another shot from away
out in the dark, laid one of tee thieves
out cold and caused another one to
The trainmen were beginning' to
fight. My blood got warm. I had a
pood six-shooter under the scat, and if
that feUovr a( tha cab window had
only taken his eye off me for a moment
I'd been oat there helping the boys.
Those, at the rear of the train then
joined those in front, and all made a
dash at the open .door of the express.
They were all in a bunch in the light.
Thc first man to enter the door
stood a moment and then fell back out
side in the crowd. The shot came
from the darkness away out to the
left Another man tried it- As he fell
on his face in the car, the others, who
had been watchtnr, fired a volley at
the flash away off in the dark. The
next man who tried to enter the car
"The others kept watch until he re
appeared at the door. Something was
wrong. Two others got in to help him
Then one of them whistled, and my
raau at the window jumped off and ran
baek to the train.
'That was my chance. Out came
the gun from under the seat, and I got
a snap shot at Tom's man, but missed
hi in. Ashe turned on me Tom struck
his arm with a wrench, knocking the
pistol from his hand, lie jumped off
into the darkness. We backed her
slowly up toward the train, firing as
"Suddenly a dark form rose up on
Tom's side of the track and threw
something into the tender. Tom and I
both fired at the man. He staggered
up against the cab steps and groaned.
Then by a superhuman effort he caught
the hand-rail, and just as we were pre
paring to give him another shot he
dragged his face into the light.
"It was Charlie! We both had hit
" 'Pull out, .Tim, and save the box!
"That was all he said. It was the
box he had thrown into the tender.
No matter how much there was in it,
the stuff wasn't worth the life of the
boy who saved it to the company.
While I lifted Charlie np into the scat
Tom threw the old engine wide open
and we ran away from the train rob
bers and all.
'It was forty miles to the nearest
station, a small government post. Tom
fed and worked the engine. I sat on
the seat beside Charlie and held him
up. The rattle and rumble of the
wheels accused me at every revolutiou.
"They seemed to le repeating the
wonls: 'You've Villed him! 'You've
killed him!" Tom made those forty
miles in an hour; good time over that
road at that day, but it seemed to me
an age. As we were running in Torn
gave the bell and whistle both, and
then when she came to a stand he fired
two shots. The hlueeoats were out in
"fc very thing was told in a few
words. Charlie was carried into the
quarters and turned over to the sur
geon, a fine old fellow named Hamil
ton. With an escort of twenty men
we ran baek to the train. The rob tiers
had left it Finding the express einptv
of treasure they had tried to g
through the train. There were 1m:
many revolvers among the passengers
and they drew off.
''When we reached the post again
Surgeon Hamilton walked up to the
cab. 'Are you Jim Cook? said he. 1
nodded. 'Take these to Mr. White
wife,' and he handed me Charlie's
watch, a bank look and a bunch of
keys. 'He told me to tell you." the
surgeon went on, 'not to feel bad alwiut
that shot The road agents found him :
with that last volley, and he wou'd
have gone under anyhow from his
other wounds. His tody will go baek
with you on your return, and I will
give you a letter to the express com
pany." "Tom cried like a child. I couldn't
cry; my brain .seemed to Won fire: I
was thinking one minute of how re
proachfully Charlie had looked at me
when he swung into the cab with a
dying effort, and the next of a frail
little woman in "FrNeo who was pa
tiently waiting Charlie's return.
"The company gave her a pension
but she didn't niMd it long."
"What was in the box?" I asked.
''Certificates of stock in a wildcat
"It was like this." said Jim, wiping
his eyes and bringing his story to a
el os "The express agent saw that
somehow the fact that a shipment of
treasure was to W made had leaked
out At the last moment he substi
tuted a lot of worthless securities. He
saw that he was shallowed on the way
to the train and he acted up at the
depot just to throw the robWrs off the
scent and to make them Wlievc that
the shipment was really Wing made
by our train. Joe Quail, in the 1 by
A Neapolitan Trait.
A maker of macaroni in Naples was
offered important orders from abroad
which would have brought a large and
permanent increase to his business, but
he declined to accept them. "I sup
pose, said an iuighsli irieml to turn.
that the solvency of your customer
was doubtful. ".Not in the least,
was the reply. "r the price too low.
Oh. no, it was higher than what 1 get
now. "Perhapsthe additional capital
required was too large." "No, there
was no difficulty there, he answered.
Then why on earth did you throw
away such an opening?" "I can make
both ends meet as it is, and why should
I add a new worry to ray life?" The
answer was conclusive and typical of
the average Italian. W hethcr it be. a
good or bad trait the desire for wealth
in him seldom reaches that intensity
which drives on tite Englishman to
wear out his life in a restless passion
to accumulate more and ever more.
The old Kotnan energy has worn itself
out to W replaced by that acquiescence
in, if not contentment with, a moder
ate portion, which Horace preached in
vain to his countrymen. National Ke-
A Te Party In m Tree.
Who says we have no big trees it.
Washington? Over toward the base of
Mount Taconia, in Pierce county, and
about seventeen miles south of Orting,
is a wonderful valley called Succotash
Talley. Itut few settlers are there and
none of the land has ever been sur
veyed. The Kernahans were the
pioneer settlers. Miss Ruth Kern ah an,
residing at Palisade farm in the valley,
sends the report of a society event the
features of which are unparalleled in
Washington. In the Succotash valley
there was recently given aa English
tea by A. Hacker, of Lewis county. It
was held in a hollow tree fifteen by
sixteen feet in dimensions. The tree
was artistically lined and roofed with
fir and cedar boughs. A table three by
twelve was decorated with a bouquet of
carnations from the Palisade farm.
The odor of flowers and evergreens
agreeably scented the whole tree-
There were two entrances, one beside
a gravelly beach on the edge of a creek.
There were twenty -eight people seated
Wside the table inside he tree at one
time. Orting Oracle,
Why She Cried. Mrs. Black.
Why, what's the matter, Tom?" Mr.
Black "Met with an accident; cut my
hand, that's all." Mrs. Black "Boo,
hoo, hoo, hoo, it's terrible," Sir.
Black "No, it isn't it's a mere trifle.
Don't cry.'" Mrs. Black sobbing)
But (boo. hoo) the accident insurance
isn't paid op," Yankee Blade.
The leader of the rioters at Mon
tevideo was named Or. Pantaloon. No
wonder it was such a kneefcv job to bag
him. Chicago HI ail.
HOME HINTS AND HELPS.
The most delicious wafer to aerr
with cheese is a thin water cracker
slightly salted, which is sold at forty
cents a box. N. 1. Tribune.
Squash: Squash should be boiled
m salted -water until tender, then
drained immediately from the water.
mashed very smooth, and seasoned with
salt and pepper. Good Housekeeping.
Nnt Wafers: Ooe-quarter cup but
tcr, one cup sugar, one egg, one cup
flour, one cup nut-meats. Use walnuts
or cream-nuts, or grated cocoanut
Drop on buttered tins, and bake quick
ly. Boston Budget
Cocoanut Cookies: One cup of su
gar, one-half cup of butter, one egg.
small pinch of salt two tablespoon ful
of milk, one and a half teaspoonfuls
baking powder, one cup dessicated co
coanut (or grated may be used), flour
enough to roll. Detroit Free Press.
Graham Apple Mush: Prepare
smooth apple sauce of rather tart ap
ples. Sweeten it slightly, and thin
with boiling wter. Have this mixture
Wiling, and sprinkle into it graham
flour sufficient to make a well-thick
ened mush. Cook, and serve hot with
At a recent dinner the centerpiece
was an odd-shaped basket lined with
white plush, in whose loose folds th
water-holder was concealed. White
roses and wreathing smilax filled and
fell out of the basket wandering in
studied carelessness over the cloth. N
To take mildew out of linen, wet
the fabric with soft water, rub it well
with white soap, then scrape some fine
chalk to powder and rub it well into
the linen. Then lay it out in the sun
shine, watching to keep it damp with
soft water. Repeat the process the
next day, and in a few hours the mil'
dew will entirely disappear.
To clean a carpet with ox-gall use
alout a gill of ox-gall to half a pailful
of water. Sweep the carpet well, or
beat it hrst then apply the mixture
with a soft brush. "Wash off the lather
with cold water, changing it often, and
finally rub the carpet with a soft cloth.
This is an effective method of cleaning,
but the ox-gall will smell very unpleas
antly. N. Y. World,
A useful novelty is the invalid's
teacup. It consists of a teacup and
saucer, differing neither in price nor in
size from the ordinary breakfast or
teacup, but so made as to allow of a
depression 111 the saucer, in which is
placed a small cuW of prepared fuel
by means of which the liquid contained
ean W kept hot for some time, nutil
the invalid is ready for it
Timbale of (.round Kice: Cook rice
in milk till tender; line a buttered mold
with it Thicken a half-pint of skim
milk with two tahlespoonfulsof ground
rice. Boil two minutes, Wat in an egg.
fill the cases, steam half an hour, or an
hour, according to size of pudding.
can be steamed in the buttered mold.
Turn it out and serve with any tart
fruit sirup. (ood Housekeeping.
A four-ounce pudding calls for four
ounces of raisins, four ounces of chopped
suet, four ounces of bread-crumbs four
eggs, one tablespoonful of molasses, a
teaspoon ful of salt some candied lemon
peel and nutmeg, if you wish. Boil or
steam the pudding four hours. This is
a good pudding suitable for Thanksgiv
ing or some lesser festival days, but
not so rich as the Christmas plum pud
ding. N. . Tribune.
Pretty mats are made from pieces
of cloth by cutting them square ami
working them around the edges with
blanket stitch, or they can W used to
cover old photograph frames, with
few stitches of gold-thread embroidery
here and there. They also serve for
small ibook covers, where joined to
gether with herring bone or embroid
ery, and would make tidies and mats
for various purposes N. Y. World.
The w Long Veil.
The novelty in millinery is a long
veil of black-figured lace, worn droop
ing in front to the knee, or even to the
foot of the skirt It is a scarf of Chan
tilly or other French laee, with scal
loped edges, and is nearly a yard wide.
and more than two yards long. The
milliner drapes one end of the veil over
the crown of a large black felt round
hat holding it there by a twist of broad
black satin ribWn, six inches wide at
least, which is tied at the back in
great bow, with loops and ends lying
flat instead of standing high in the
familiar way. The veil then covers the
face, and is drawn under the chin to
meet in the back by a bunch of small
plaits taken in each side; thence it
hangs straight down the front This
unique veil is very Wcoming, and has
been adopted by fashionable women for
wearing with afternoon visiting toilets.
Shorter veils of white-figured la;,
many of them of real applique lace, are
more generally worn. Harper s Bazar.
A libit on Shopping.
A clever woman living in New York
disclosed an ingenious plan of hers the
other day. One of the Wst of mana
gers, always well dressed on not exten
sive means, with tastes not easy to
gratify, she made this the rule for her
self: never to go into a shop but once a
week. Every day, when the household
affairs were Wing arranged, she looked
to see what things were needed, mark
ing especially those that seemed imper
ative. At the end of the week, Wfore
going out she consulted her list Wing
always surprised to discover how many
things could W struck off from it She
has found that the seemingly necessary
were not necessary at all, and that old
things in the house could easily W
adapted to new needs. Few ideas would
W wiser to follow, and the course is
hereby suggested to the busy housewife.
Far for Hmall Children.
Brown fur will W much used for
small garments such as Henry IV.
pelerines, cape collar's with stole
fronts, boas and muffs, also for rolls
and edgings to wraps and portions of
handsome cloth costumes. Sets of gray
Persian lambskin, with otter or seal
trimmings, are pretty for youthful
wearers. Dark grizzly War 'nrs are
made into capes that have real astra
khan yokes and collars. These are very
warm and comfortable, and can W
worn all winter with muff and long fur
cuffs to match. Many women hava
this year had their short sealskin coats
made the fashionable length by the ad
dition of real black astrakhan basques,
vests, etc. Sometimes entire sleeves of
astrakhan are added. Chicago Post
An alarm clock is usually used for
getting people up, not for sending them
to bed, but I know of at least one au
thentic case in which the latter end was
attained by it aays a writer in Kate
Field's Washington. A nervous, active
woman who refused to take an after
noon nap because she could "never
think of it until it was too late, was
astonished by the rift of an alarm
clock with the dial set exactly at three.
It sounded a regular summons to a daily
rest Its imperative call could not be
disregarded, and in a short time she
found health and spirits much improved
by this fantastic use of a familiar con
A Sure Cure. Mrs. Bold "My hus
band is very jealous. I can't look at
another roan without making him very
angry. How can I cure him? Mrs.
Sharp "Stop looking at Othsr moo,'
AGRICULTURAL H INTS.
CLASSIFICATION OF WOOL.
(low th. DUTtrmt Umlltta la Earn
Fl.gr An Divided.
Short staple domestic wool is divided
Into eight grades, namely, I'icklock,
which is the finest; prime, choice,
super, head, seconds, abb and breech.
Worsted wool is classed downward
from the blue neat, brown, breech,
downright, seconds to abb. The dia
pram shows the manner in which the
different qualities in each dcece are
The best wool is from (1) the shoul
ders and sides of the animal; that
from the withers (2) is irregrular and
filled with burrs: from the loin (3) is
shorter and coarser; still shorter and
coarser on the hind quarters (4); the
belly wool (5) is short, worn ad dirty;
that on the front of throat (A) has the
hame defects and the wool from the
head and shins is short stiff and
A further classification is into lamb's
wool, Lggctt and wether wool. Wool
that has never Wen cut tapers regn
larly from base to end and is fine and
silky in texture, the tapering end es
pecially having these qualities in high
est perfection. 1 he hrst clip from
sheep not more than eight months of
age is of the highest quality, and
called lamb's wool. If permitted to re
main uncut until the age of twelve or
fourteen is reached, the staple Wcomes
much longer and somewhat coarser,
but retains the silkiness due to the thin
tapering ends. All subsequent clips
arc classed as wether wool, and are
coarser and stiffer, cutting the fiber
causing- It to thicken at the end. Mer
CLOVER SEED MOTH.
OlMerratioito 4nt Completed at the lot
V. peri men t Station.
Observations upon the clover-seed
caterpillar and the moth into which it
develops have Wen in progress at the
Iowa experiment station during the
past season, and the conclusions
reached are recorded in bulletin
14. The moths, which are aWut
one-third of an inch a cross when
the wings are spread, are dark
brown or nearly black, with two
small, curved, silvery lines along the
hind Wrder, with eight white, silky
lines along the fore Wrder of the fore
wings, which in common with the hind
wings are delicately fringed as shown
in the engraving. The under side of
the wings are shining and silkv and
have a greenish tinge in certain lights.
The moths were noticed flying from
CI-OVKR SKKl) MOTH, CATFICI'II.I. A K AND
bKssoni to bhssoin in the latter part
of May, and in the early part of June
they were pairing freely. An exami
nation of the clover blossoms aWut
the i.'th of June showed that over one-
half of the heads examined were in
fested. The larv.p are greenish-white
caterpillars, lest than one-third of an
lm-h long. which Wm near the base of
the blossom and eat their way upward
destroying the florets as they go. From
the rate of growth it appears that
there are at leafct three broods yearly.
hxaminations of hay cut early in June
showed that all the larva were killed
the heat and pressure resulting
from storing it This fact suggests
that the remedy for this insect is to cut
and store the hay and all patches of
clover at this time. (The larva; live
U'lnc time in Aw bunches of cut
clover). This will effectually prevent
the appearance of later broods and is
also found to W protective against thf
predatioiis of clover seed midge.
SIMPLE HOSE MENDER.
A Itevire Which In Nnt Tatentetl
Therefore Everybody Property.
The accompanying engraving give?
views of opposite sides of a section
of hose sent us by John M -llowan,
h-ange. X. J., to illustrate a simple
nicthod of mending hose practiced by
him for years. After trimming evenly
the ragged edges of the break in the
.use, a short section of half-inch iron
UKNKING 1U I1BKB llo.SK.
pipe ik inserted as shown bv dotted
lines in the cut. Then a piecirof jral
ranizeil iron wire is wrapped around
the hose as shown at the riffht in the
upper fifrure. and twisted tightly so as
sink into the rubber. The wire is
then twisted for a few ini-hcs as shown
in the lower fijfure. airain wrapped
around the hose and fastened as thown
at the left of the upper figure. This
mender is not patented, and the mate-
ials for making it arc inexpensive and
easily obtainable. American Honst I
Fhksh water, renewed daily.
Foul sential to the health of chicks.
water, sick fowL
F turkeys knew-as much as the des
pised geese they would fly very far
south m the fall.
A rori.TRV writer avers that for
keeping up health and producing eggs
nothing equals "good sound grain."
It is a habit more than hunger that
makes fowls run between meals to the
feedbox. or to those who feed them.
'ced only at-certain hours as much as
they can eat up clean.
Do not neglect to take the ailing
fowl away from the rest of the flock.
even if you do not know that she has a
contagions disease. No chance should
be taken on letting an-epidemic get the
6tart in the flock.
It is not always the finest looking
ens that lay the best. You can gen
erally count on eggs from one whose
comb is large and bright red and the
gg hag large and hanging down. She
is also musically inclined.
Turnip. Tor Cattle.
Turnips are n ot a rery valuable feed
for cattle, but they are easily and
cheaply produced and help out largely.
They are "good for a change," and we
are told by scientists that they assist
in thedigestion of other foods. Turnips
fed to milk cows in. moderate quanti
ties, just after milking, wiil pot flo
POLICEMEN'S GOOD HEALTH
Th. Law Death Bat lw U Thalr Hani
arily Good Habits.
Although the lot of a policeman "ia
not a nappy one,- aa the sonir soea, yet.
considering the exposure to the weather
incidental to patrol duty, the busi
ness is not an unhealthy one, observes
the New York Times. According to
the report of the department for 1890
it appears that in a force of 3,303 of all
ranks there were but forty-one deaths.
The death roll includes three sergeants,
three detective sergeants and thirty
five patrolmen. The chief causes of
death were, as might be expected,
pneumonia and consumption. Eleven
deaths resulted from the former and
nine from the latter disease. There
were four deaths from heart disease.
three from li right's disease and two
from bronchitis. Two policemen only
met violent deaths, and they were
killed by falls.
When asked to explain the low rate
of mortality in the force one of the
police surgeons said that it was not sur
prising. "The men when appointed,"
he said, "must be in perfect health.
else they could not pass the stringent
physical examinations by the police
surgeons and the doctors of the civil
service board. They have plenty of out
door exercise, which tends to keep
them in good physical condition- Their
hoi'rs for rest and meals are as regular
as clockwork except .when an emer
gency arises, such as a long-continued
strike or other event tending to breed
disorder, or a large fire, when, for a
few davs, perhaps, this regularity is
broken in upon.
"The sleeping-rooms at the station
house are large and well ventilated.
The policemen are required by the
rules to be warmly clad in winter and
lightly clad in summer, and they are
compelled to supply themselves with
rubber clothing to wear in stormy
weather. They must keep themselves
clean. They can have medical at
tendance free when they are sick, and
every possible precaution is taken to
keep the force in a healthy condition.
"A policeman gets only half pay
while on the sick list, and, consequent
ly, there is very little malingering If
the policeman only keeps away from
-rum,' which causes more trouble in the
department than anything else, there
is no reason why he should not enjoy
better health than the average man.
There is a good deal of talk about the
hardships which a policeman has to en
dure, bui they are fully discounted by
the comforts he enjoys above those in
the same social scale."
Tb.y Answered All rarpoMS and
Manifested Maeh Activity.
Panl made a little sailboat, says the
Cincinnati Commercial-Gazette. He got
Elsie to hem the sails, which she could
do very well, for she was a good sewer.
" ou could sew, too, Paul," said Elsie,
"if yon would learn to use a thimble."
"It is handy to know how to sew some
times," admitted Paul; "but I wouldn't
use a thimble. Iloys never do." "Why
don't they?" asked Elsie, boldly, "they
could sew easier if they would. Don't
sailors sew? They're men. Don't they
use thimbles? Paul was busy fasten
ing on the sails and didn't answer
The Flirt was ready for the sea.
She'll go splendid!" he cried, proudly
What shall I do for sailors?" Just
then Herbert came in- with a tin cup
full of what? Potato bugs! They had
brown and yellow stripes down their
backs, and were really pretty, except
to people who don't think any kind of a
bug pretty. "Just the thing!" shouted
PauL So he manned or potato-bugged
his craft, and started it on the raging
ocean, which filled a washtub outside
the kitchen door. The sailors swarmed
all over the ship, up and down the rig
ging and masts and over ropes of cotton
thread. They looked very busy It
was a successful cruise. Thi ship
sailed gallantly from side to side of the
tub, and the actions of the active sailors
called forth shouts of laughter from the
three children. Hiram, coming in
from the potato patch, tired and dusty.
stopped to see the fun. "Good use for
Vm," said he. "Get all you can, boys.
Never mind if a few fall overboard
sometimes. Plenty more."
The Talleat Men In the World.
The tallest men of western Europe
are found in Catalonia, Spain; Norman
dy. France; Yorkshire, Eng., and the
Ardennes thstnets of llelgium. Prus
sia gets her tallest recruits from Schles-
wig-IIolstcin. the original home of the
irrepressible Anglo-Saxons; Austria
from the Tyrolesc highlands In Italy
flie progress of physical degeneration
ws extended to the upper Apennines,
but the Albanian Turks are still an
athletic race and the natives of the
Caucasus are as sinewy and gaunt as in
tire days of the Argonauts. In the
United States, the thirty-eighth par
allel, ranging through Indiana and
northern Kentucky, is as decidedly the
latitude of big men as the forty-second
is that of big cities The tallest men of
South America are found in the west
ern provinces of the Argentine Repub-
ic, of Asia in Afghanistan and Kay-
pooana, of Africa in the highland of
To Make Enda Meet.
It is said that the proverb about the
trouble of making ends meet originated
when it was still the fashion to put the
table napkin around the neck and tie it
behind. At that time ruffs were so
high and voluminous that it was next
to impossible to follow this point of eti
quette. Itefore the coming of the nap
kin, which appeared about the middle
of the fifteenth century, the table cloth
took its place, and was drawn over the
knees of the guests as they took their
Nkw Yosk, Deremlier
CATTLE Xati v Hteers..
l 5 SI
S I ".
K TT"N Midrthne
FLorK Winter Wheat. ...
WHEAT So.f Red
OATS Wmrt.rn MiK-d
PORK New Muss .... .......
f OTTOJf MMulinr
BEEVEi Fanry st-er
SHFKP F.iir ! t'hoire
FI l"R Patents.
Fanev to Eltra Do .
WHE AT-No i Red Waiter .
I-OKN'-No. t Miled
OATS No. i
RYE Xo. 1
HAY Clear Timothy
Bl'TTER Choice Hairy.
WOOL Choice Tub
CATTLE Shlpplnp ...
HHIS Oeoil to Cholee.
SHEEP Fair to t.'noim
FLOUR Winter Patnt.
WHEAT So. i Spring
CORN' No. I ........
OATS Xo. z
POKK Standard Mass.
CATTLE Shipping Steers. ...
WHEAT No. 2 Red
3 Si w
3 .VI t
CORN No. z
FTOCR High Grade. 4 ZT
CORN No. z 36
OATH Western. . t
HAY-Choiee 17 BO
0 IS HI
BACON Clear Rib.
WHEAT-So. Z Red
CORN No. z Mixed
OATS-No t Milod ...
The favorable Impression produced oa
the first appearance of the agreeable liquid
fruit remedy Byrap of Flss a few years am
has beea more Una eenlnued bv the pleas
ant experience ol all whi have used it, and
the success of the proprietors and manu
facturers the California Fig Byrap Company-
Tax young man behind the ribbon eoan
er is not necessarily modest just because
he turns all colors. Yonkers Statesman.
An to World aad His Wire
Recognize Hosteller's Btntnaca Bitters as
an incomparable remedy for dyspepsia, con.
stipatiOD, biliousness, malaria and Inactiv
ity of the kidneys, but they are not so well
aware that it has proved to be an absolute
speciflo for "la grippe," that terrihly de
structive malady. Lose no time if this dire
ailment attacks you m resorting to the Bit
ters, and you will speedily experience relief.
Docbtlcss when they speak of the "war.
ring elements" they mean when the winds
have come to blows. Washington Post.
The gentler sex often suffer from pecul
iar weakness that gives them great d s
tresa l.-t them not suffer. A use of Dr.
John Bull's K:traiarilla strengthens the fe
male organization, and lhey soon grow
sirongand robust It is woman's beM rem
edy for weakne a and declining health.
Tmrr say Robinson has water on the
brain." "W here did he get it" "What
the water?" "No the brain." Life.
Pus from Indigestion, dyspepsia and too
hearty ealtne; Is relieved nt oni-e by takinc
one of Carter's Littlo Liver Pills immedi
ately after dinner. Don't forget this.
"Let me give you a wrinkle," as Time
said to the mature beauty's face. Balti
more American. .-
Lb Brow Broxcitial Trothm for
Couutis. t'oltls and other Throat Trou bit.
"Pre-eroieitly the best." Rro. Henry
Wni Betthtr ,
Tiiere's pttcta In the voice, nnd that's
wry wmfl siujrers notes stick Pittsburgh
Vaxt moThcrH would willlnirlv mt a dol
lar a box fur Hull's Worm Destroyersif they
con Id not pet them for i cents. They are
always snfe and always sure.
There are many men who are ppnerona
to a fault, but it is generally to their own
fault Boston Transrript.
For I ndisreMlon. constlnatfnn. sick head.
ache, weak stomach disordered liver take
Bcei-ham's Pills. For sale by all drupgista.
See with what a swacirer the tanner
walks now!" "Yes; a sort of corn stalk."
A The first 3 letters of the alphalx-t
B 1 the "A B. V Bohemian Bottled Beer"
C Amer.ean Brewing Co., SL Louis.
It is not at all surprising that parrots
should use poly-s llables. Boston Journal.
A Dr.e in Time Saves Nine or ITsle's
rinnev nf llnrotiounil und Tar for Coughs
1'ike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
The self-made mnn should never marry a
tailor-made girL Ji. O. Picayune.
BiLinrsxitss. dizinets, nausea, headache.
are relieved by small doaes of Carter's Lit
tle Liver Pills!
Thb old-time father nnd mother were a
spanking team. uulveston evs.
AJl the year round
ia the time when Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery works the best.
It purifies the blood.
It's not like the aarsaparillas,
which claim to do good in March,
April, and May; yon can depend
upon it ahratt. 'fhat's why it is
guaranteed. If it doesn't benefit or
euro, in every case for which it's
recommended, you have your money
No other medicine of its kind
Bays as much bnt no other does
as much. ' It cleanses, renews and
invigorates the entire system. For
all skin, scalp and scrofulous affec
tions, as -zema, Tetter, Salt-rheum,
'White Swellings, Hip-joint Disease,
and kindred ailments, it's a positive
-The proprietors of Dr. Sage's
Catarrh Remedy offer $500 for an
incurable case of Catarrh. It isn't
mere talk it's business.
They mean to pay you, if they
can't cure yon. But you'll find
that they can.
Mai i JJ i mi
and they won't shrink. As for the old ones, Pearline can't
make them any larger, but begin with it at once and it will
keep them from growing smaller. It will keep them from.the
wear and tear of the washboard, too.
Will pnrlfjr BTvOOD, remlate
niu.HMia, reraovn i.i VEU
iiwniv, uuiin .irmrnt. rciiew
appetite, restore health and
i. ..digestion, that tlrod feci.
iok ansotmei y eraairated.
ma Drignieaei. nraia
bones, nerres. nna
rlM. raw I vat now fnrra
RlTertnr from complaints je-
collar: to tnelr sex, nslnarlt.
rose bloom on cheeks, aeant Jnes CosnplaxtoaY.
Sold averrwhsra. All en nine roods bear
"Orwenu fte&9 aa '1 cent siamp for 32-pjta
Ot. MA ITER aiOIClHI CO- tt Uwta,
me, peetiy care, rtcu
BOIUNQ WATER OR MILK
,pn i rn (.2 LB. TINS ONLY.
ADVICE FREE SgftS!
any forts Uumomrnn.vr mMtmpm. i niiauii
srlt boat cmra Infor-aatioa that will lead tnaoon
nleta ear as it baa in asr ens, a-sd hnn.lre.r.r
otners 1 Iwm U Wt orjiM, only 4tnct rm
jru9 Art puotisoer x-cb poi . swsvstsMM
SAVING LABOR. UANUNSS.
NO UDOB WHEN HEATED.
Rots Clothes and
SOAP DOES NOT.
1 ?Z 50"
i - Z00
W. L. DOUGLAS
S3 SHOE cehH-Wn
THE BEST SHOE PI THE WORLD FOB THE WMETr'
! GENTLEMEN and LADIES, se voexdot.
f lap. h mrin W I Imnelm Khoea. The
'. meet ihewants of all clueet. an4 are the awat
! economical foot-wear erer offered for the awaey.
! Bewareol dealer, who offer other makes, aa be
Dourlas Shoes, with name and price ataspei on
bottom. V. L. boeglaa, Brockton, Mass.
C7-TAKE NO l'BTITI'TK.atl
laslat oa local adrerUaed dealem aapplruif job.
Of Roxbury, Mass., says
Kennedy's Medical Discovery
cutes Horrid Old Sores, Deep
Seated Ulcers of 4L0 years
standing-, Inward Tumors, and
every disease of the skin, ex
cept Thunder Humor, and
Cancer that has taken root.
Price, 1.50. Sold by every
Druggist in the U. S. and
to every town to represent oar Sut
scription Department and take orders
for m Beautiful Subscription Book.
YAliT"HERE AND beyond "-oroe
ly. Great inJuceneats to both ageot
and subscribers, especially in con
nection with the popular Lothrop
Machines. Eaclasive Territory. A
4 Write to-day territory anj
trill be paid to the aamt of any sraJecompny who
will any over hi own name aa mat.that the Jon mm
5 TON WAGON SCALE, $60
tf not equal to any marie, and a standard reU&bl
caie.. Fur perticularm, adoreaa ttfiJj
Jones of Binghamton, Blngliamton, 1L
No matter h.iw ouz tandln DBL fiAaTXLTOlTl
ASTHMA CURE irie instant reliiana curr wfeu
-e ii. i: ni AnuutT or liquid. In easily as4 and
ruarsntr-i-d iocur.hr pfrt-vTrrtqfly a!. Prlrw,
t.fift m r!r-airr'U. r ly mit. tune. AA4rm
BB8T & CO., MII.UJ.THJ. M. V
trfaMB nt rarta r mi j in
I -ttandanl In tnl an ft Bit l neu Mfe. Nw Mil
lion, u ly. ltftl.) rr priea ask any Book
Agent, or write DANK? A CO., JiS8tt3T,Chcmto.
Oppartnnltr r l-ady mu4 Oewtleawa aT4wcra.
vjamx this ftfnMr m
' 1 1 aaslassrwaaaaaaar m
ft w J" a
225 I JJT
S9 a m 1 .W BK U
,w - -' .-TUT!
Which Man or Shirt?
Has the man grown, or has the
flannel shrunk ? Usually, the shirt is
to blame. No, not that, either
but the way it's washed.
Flannels oueht to be
washed with Pearline. If
you're buying new ones,
start right Have them
washed only with Pearline
(direction on every package)
As one wash is sufficient to nun flannels, great can
ihoald be exercised as to the use of the many imitations
which are being ottered by miscfupiiioqigiuignor peddlers.
Pearline is never peddled 314 AMESPYLB..N. Y.
Semi for Inventor' O-iM. nrltow tdOKMin a mt.nl.
InulforDleeMof PEKaiwS mm tWHTl UA
riTRICT 0 7AJUIEIX. WASBTXOTtll, S. 0.
aV wtBaVV a j Hi H (MatpQaa t fwf
CWE0 Tl I STsT CUte B. j V!ie?t iq?mlV?'
nwMA-ta uua f as-.s-ti mmgmm
m ii.!in; Ain a...
iumiuno v pf.b. Ml
l I Walnut Stlwct, -
qatn or m .
ia. mad. wits
Skit. m.plriKtid Hill pes., aeeld. brlahteoliira. so.;
PI..I1. Lemarle'. silk ilti Liui. .rr7.N.e
aeaaa.Taatrawwf an ii nwn
BCNCinNC mtmmmil4mmi. aifwbrt.
rCndlUn nan jr..i.rton. Lwfr
4. w. BetnaSMCA Mas, Wwawwaw. a. Ct Swaw, .
wranaa xaia iiutw. wijawa
pmsaaiNw an4 aaowia
waoaava waafe lanasor Astb
nswsoMBS PlsCs Corw for
Consojopttna. It baa aa
tbaaiaai asla. It baa at Iwjwr
d on, it la not bad to taka.
UUtas baatesagn arrwaw
SoM evatTwawrau at.
A. IT. K.. B.
m wum. Tw iiiirimin ruuaa
aaaa. wMt rwa aw. am. aMinaaianaa an aam