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FARM AND GARDEN.
. SPREADING -A FLEECE. ; ,
lilctt About Tjtss; l Wool to tha liMt
uor idcwju is vo lie up oj uanu
oat the help of any 'boy or press. Use
a table 4 by 5 feet and 3 feet high.
Have a half-inch hole through ' the
middle of the back edjje, throng-h
which to cm the twine, and a note h
directly opposite in the front side in
-which to fasten the end of the twine.
AVe thns use a single eord. The fleece
ii placed upon the table very ranch ai
la any method of tying. I always torn
the fleece, however, la such a way at
TJ, lllH ttlA nArf.tr Mid , frt..
-tome. I append a rough outline of a
fleece spread npon the table. Indicating
by the dotted line the place for divid
ing the fleece. . .
A fleece needs to be lined to give it a
good appearance and keep it from pall
ing apart. After spreading it npon the
table draw the fleece together, com
pressing the fiber a el oely as practic
able, then -divide the fleeee as indi
cated, thns partially skirting the fleece,
as this takes off the coarser fibers on
the lower part of the fore legs and ol
the neck; raise this carefully and place
it with white end down npon the body
fleece, covering this as well as possible.
4 l- 41. 1 .v. ui:
- this, place the loose, clean locks upon
this, and the fleece la ready to fold.
The fleece will now lie in a somewhat
irregular square, longer possibly
across the fleece than the measurement
from tail 'to shoulder.
- mj 1,.A. .. k..!.
inward first until . they nearly meet,
then make a double fold or roll th
right-hand end up; holding this in
place with the right hand bring tin
left-hand end up in the same way,
catching it with the right hand; with
the left hand bring the string from tht
back of the fleece, then with pressure
by the left hand hold the fleece in po
sition while th e end of the (itring It
brought up with the other hand. Thii
first knot ought to catch the last
point of the fleece that was turned up,
so as to hold the fleece in form, though
no other cord were put About it. With
a single knot at this point pass the
twine around at right angles, tying at
the same point. If the fleece is small
and the fibers hold well together, this
is all the twine necessary. But in
large loose fleeces it should be passed
around twice more, drawing in what
might be termed the corners of the
fleece. . This is all we ever place about
the fleece, thus having but one closely
tied bow knot. We never make a prac
tice of trying to get on as much twine
as possible. I have seen fleeces put up
in presses with four separate knots,
each containing not less than a foot of
twine. This practice, combined with
that of using the coarsest, heaviest
twine obtainable, has mitigated against
tne American wool industry very
greatly. ' - ' . , '
A couple of years we tried using the
small hemp cord, recommended by
manufacturers, bnt there was no finan
cial encouragement for its continu
ance, ana as it now costs more tban
. the wool will bring, per pound, we are
S SBilM ltHU kUV WIM US W srr WV4 IV aVUVe
We are careful, . however, to get a
light, smooth twine." .
With this method ol tying it re
quires about four pounds to the hun
dred fleeces. The advantages of this
FLEECE 8PHEAD TTPOS TABLX.
method are that, it is more expeditious,
that it gives the fleece a better appear
ance and that the equipment is more
economically provided. After a little
practice one can become very expert in
this method so that he can tie for five
or six shearers. Or where several
hearers are at work on a raised bench,
each can have his ball of twine and do
up his fleeces on the bench just where
he shears, though it is better to let one
man tie up all the fleeces on a separate
table. They will thus be gottea more
uniform in appearance. I know that I
encounter danger of being taken to
task for practicing deception, but I am
going to urge the practice of studying
to give the fleeces the best possible out
ward appearanoe. I continually raise
my voice, both at home and in public,
against concealing any worthless ma
terial In fleeces, but it is so fraud to
fold the fleece in such a way that the
brightest parts of the fleece will show
and the dark ends, the coarse locks and
discolored fribs not appear.
We never put any Dulled wool, un
washed tag,' short-stapled or cotted
fleeces in others and never divide a
ram's fleece, making two, though. I
consider this latter in no way a fraud.
A fleece that has bulk corresponding
to its weight ought to pans without de
duction, though it grew on a ram and
has a tell-tale odor. Wool should be
placed in a dry airy place.- The direct
rays of the sun and even the full light
of the day will give it a dingy hue.
But if packed away in' a dark close
bin, moth and mice are apt to damage
worse. -. . , ....
It is generally' believed that wool
will shrink in weight one per cent, or
more1 in the few weeks immediately
following shearing. But for two years
ourewn clip sacked in the fall and
weighed gained nearly three pounds
to the sack during the win teri It was
kept in the 1 same room after being
sacked that it was before, it being on
an upper floor perfectly dry, well ww
tilated ami fltfSt-j ItVfsa ?eult"nc
expected 'and "not explained-. As-i,
rui& I think the changes, in. '.yveight
neei not be 'taken ' into 'account one
wa? or . QStrc-gKlgetnll.
VtlO JtMLtUlKC. r r-
' ' - PU1SE-3RED POULTRY.
Keep H Is Frofiwfale as Wall a
So area ot riassrtra. :.
In this age of progressive stock-raising
it is food for reflection why so
many farmers who pride themselves on
the pedigrees of . their cattle, sheep or
wine pay little or Bo, Mention to the
breeding of their poultry. Every farm
er has more or less, poultry and it is
safe to say that less thsn one-half of
the farmers who are breeding blooded
stock can make any claim to having
pure-bred poultry. '-. Nothing is. more
pleasing to the eye on a flue-stock
farm than a flock of pure-bred poultry
and nothing la more disgusting than to
see a farm with a herd of blooded cat
tle or swine and a lot of uncared-for,
scrawny, mongrel fowls running about
the yards. .. ' ; .''
Any farmer by the outlay of from S3
to 810 for eggs or $10 to $33 for fowls
from some reliable breeder can lay the
foundation for a stock of pure-bred
poultry in one year. The cockerels
can be sold from $1 to S3 each by ex
pending a small sum in advertising
and should bring more than enough to
cover first cost. But even if they are
sold on the market it has been demon
strated beyond a question that pure-
bred, poultry will bring from one to
three cents more per pound than com
mon barn-yard fowls. Of course they
will require a little more attention.
The poultry-house should be made
warm, with plenty of light, and should
be as convenient as possible.
A 'cheap and convenient poultry
house that can be built by any farmer
is illustrated in the figures 1 and X.
The bnilding is 10x24, and should stand
facing the south. The sides and ends
can be made of rough boards, and the
cracks battened with lath or strips in
side and out. or matched boards can be
used and lined inside with building
paper. It can be made any height de
sired, and the roof can be made of
shingles or matched and grooved boards
well painted. " -
Fig. 2 gives an end view of the inside.
A partition should extend the full
length, four feet from north side.
This will make an entry (A) 6x34 and a
room (B) 4x24, which can be made in
two pens, 6x13, if desired. C is a mov
able floor with two roosting poles at
tached. D is nest boxesextending into
entry, with lid, so eggscan be gathered
without going inside the pen. E is
eleated board leading to nest. The
space F is made of slats, so fowls can
'reach through to drinking trough, G.
H is sliding door for ingress and egress
of fowls, which can be opened and
closed from entry by means of cord, L
J is door leading from entry to pen.
With a convenient poultry house and
first-class stock fancy poultry will be
found not only profitable but a source
of pleasure as well. B- J. Goreth, in
THE POULTRY YARD. .
Tcrjt down the flame of the brooder
lamp and look out for a sndden rise in
the incubator's temperature when a
warm day comes.
' Put a pan of fresh water near the
hen house where the poultry must pass
in going to roost, that none may go to
bed thirsty. Many will stop any drink
in the morning when they come out.
Poultry that la yarded often fails to
thrive from lack of grit. Ground shell
does not furnish sufficient. , - Provide
sharp gravel or some of the granulated
rock now made and sold expressly for
Sit the coops npon a ridge facing
south or east. A little difference in
appearance or position of coops saves
conflicting claims by the mother hens.
Keep the hens shut in stormy days, and
after the grass is up until the dew is
Off. -. '.. " - ' "
: HAVI53 handy places of shelter in
the poultry yard where the chickens
can easily run under in time of a sud
den shower, " will save ' having to go
round and hunt up and dry the little
fellows after it is over, and will often
save many lives. The shelter will also
serve to keep off the' hot sun's rays
when desired. ...; .5,
r". Wobms and beetles form a most use
ful diet for the hen, for she lays eggs
that are largely albumen. ' Shut up,
the animal matter the bird finds is very
limited, and they show their apprecia
tion ot meat, bones, etc., by greedily'
devouring what is thrown them. Lib
erty is best, but next to it is ground
and dried meat and cut green bones. -t
IIavk the girls and boys watch the
hen turkeys and notice where they
steal their nests. Care must be taken
to protect outlying nests from foxes,
especially nights. If boxes and bar
rels be placed in sly retreats, the tur
key hen will be very apt to choose a
laying place' in them, and when estab
lished she can be shut in nights. Farm
Innrnal. ''. J ''(". . Ill V
. i V
rcttcnlmt Daeks aad Ossaav .r
v This is - best done- when --.they are
onfined in little' stalls or when only
two or three are together. . Like the
pig, a duck or goose will "eat " more
When it has a companion than when it
ts alone, as greediness is one of the
characteristics .belonging to both.
The food noed not be. expensive..
Boiled , turnips, -carrots, and potatoes, f
with corn meal, make' the best messv to
get ducks and p)ee'Jai quickly) They
must -be' kept' itf qufeV giving
plenty 1 t .nxr. zton j drJakiagA and.
allowing -pulverised charcoal . -once, a
flay,. -Ten days is long. enough for get,
tine them in proper condition, Prairi.
AFTER THIRTY YEAES.
Tha Buckeye State Oontribatas
the Story of a Veteran's Search.
How Jrred Tartar, a Hamber of the Cal-
last lStHk K. Y, V. L. riaaity FotJl '
, Vfhmt Ha Has 0eaffbi 8tae ,
the TTir CtaMd.( ;
' (From th Ashtabula, Ohio, Btaam.)
Mr. Fred Taylor.was bora and brought up.
near Eimita, S. V., and from there tn
listed in the ISOth regiment, N. Y., V. L,
with which he went through the war and
saw much bard aerrice. Owing to expoo ire
and hardships daring the servioe, lli. Tay
lor contracted chrome dlarrftoea from which
he has suffered now over t) years, with ldJ
olntely no help from physicians. By
nature he was a wonderfully rigorous man.
Bad he not been, his disease and the exper
iment of the doctors had killed him kng
ago. Laudanum was the only this? which
afforded him relief. - He had terrible head
aches, hi nerves were shattered, he could,
not sleep an hour a day on an Lerage, and
he was reduced to a skeleton. Ayearagebe
and his wife sought relief in a jtoange of
climate and removtd to Geneva, O., but the
change is health came not Finally oa the
recommendation of F.' JF. Hoffner, the
leading druggist of Genera, who was cog
nlzaat of similar cases which Pink Pills had
cured, Mr. Taylor was persuaded to try a
box. "As a drowning man grasps at a
straw so I took tLe pUls," says Mr. Taylor,,
"but with no morehope of rescue. But after
thirty years of suffering and fruitless search
for relief I at Ust found it in Dr. Williams
Pink Pills. The day after I took the first
pills I commenced" to feel better and when I
had taken the first box I was in fact a new
man." That was two mouths ago. Mr.
Taylor has since taken moreof the pills and
his progress is steady and he has the utmost
confidence in them. He has regained full
control of his nerves and sleeps as well as
in his youth. Color is coming back to his
parched veins and he la gaining flesh and
strength rapidly. He is now able to do con
siderable outdoor work.
As he concluded narratiag his sufferings,
experience and cure to a Beacon reporter,
Mrs. Taylor, who has been his faithful help
meet these many years, said she wished to
add her testimony in favor of Pink Fills.
"To the pills alone is due the credit of rais
ing Mr. Taylor from a helpless invalid to tfcfl
man be is to-dav," said Mrs. Taylor. Both
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor cannot find words to
express the gratitude they feel or recom
mend too highly Pink Pills to suffering hu
manity. Any inquiries addressed to them at
Geneva O., regarding Mr. Taylor's case
they will" cheerfully answer, as they are
anxious that the whole world shall know
what Pink Pills have done for them and that
suffering humanity mav be benefited thereby.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills contain all the el
ement necessary to give new life and rich
ness to tlio blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are for sale by all druggists,
or may be had by mail from Dr. Williams'
Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y., for
SO cents per boK. or six boxes for $2.20. (
In Rama's Dafeaaraer.
The brow of Sertus clouded.
"I would I knew "
His anxiety showed plainly.
"how fares it with our legions in
The young patrician he addressed
shrugged his shoulder lightly.
"Would you, Octavius "
The consul glanced inquiringly. ;
"advise me to consult an augur?"
The noble youth laughed lightly.
"I never dot" ho said. "I always find
those augurs are dreadful bores.
The annals of the house of Tarquin
drip with blood, but in this ono in
stance, at least, the verdict was justifi
able homicide. Puck.
. . Going One TSettan
Mr. Sharppe I'm goin' to stop trad
in here, an' deal with Lightwaight &
Co., the new grocery firm across the
street. He lets his customers guess at
the number of beans in a bag, an' gives
a reward for the correct guess.
Mr. Quicksale My dear madam, if
you'll continue to give us your custom,
well let you guess at the number of
beans in two bags. N. Y. Weekly.
The : Presidential Possibility I've
been invited to make a speech 'before
a citizens' club. Will my health permit
of the exertion?
The Physician What's the subject of
the speech?- ...
The Presidential Possibility Silver.
The Physician (who knows a few
things) Certainly not. I forbid you to
leave the house for a month. Chicago
Eecord. , - '
. Cnattaranle. ' . v
"Do yon not sometimes have soulful
yearnings which you long to convey in
words, but cannot?" asked the senti
mental girL '
."Yea, Indeed," replied the young
man. "I was once dreadfully anxious
to send home for money and I didnt
have the price of a telegram." Wash
ington Star. ,
tfantad to Know the Keaaoa. -
."You dont keep bad cigars, X sup
pose?" said Hostetter McGinnla to a to
bacconist. " ' , " ' '
, "No, indeed!" was the indignant reply-
- -.. - - ?..-.',
"Then that is the reason yon worked
some of them off on me yesterday."
Texas Sittings, - -
i , .. A Eaddralnc Bight . ; .J V
. First Tramp Lookee , here, ; Jim.
Here's a man been killed on the rail
road; all cut to bits.' :'..;.' '..' .
Second Tramp (sadly) Too bad! too
badl Thim clothes would V just about
fit me, and they all spoiled. N
Y-'Weekly. .V- '.'' v
His Visum Limited. '' '.' ' '
1 lobs What did yon think f the
opera, last .night? Didnt you admire
that bravura passage, with pizzicato
and appogiatura embellishments?
Blobbs .Didnt see it.- There were
only feathers and flowers on the one in
front of me. Philadelphia Eecord.
. To Silly far ay Psa.
: Agnes I think Mr; Slow Is horrid!
He asked me for a kiss the ether even
ing, and of coarse I said po.
Gladys What did he So then?
1 '"' Agnes--Thafs just it. He didnt do
aaything.-Yala Eecord.' 1, t ,;V
, X t I 1 ' " -"1-t l:
! i A irat J-wywi nrataataeasv j v
. Great Criminal . Lawyerr-I wf
very .hard to gat you off,'but I fa4ed.
i Convicted Murderer (hotly) Tow
might V known you, , would. 4 Three o"
them men you let on that jury was) jt
epectable. N. Y. Weekly.
Parif ian-like a la carte restaurants,
Hth astonishingly low pricea, fair
tervlce fad clean food, are becoming
more frequent in New .York, and
threaten to take the places of many of
the unsavory cheap tables h'hote.
Pricea are so arranged that the so-
called regular dinner can be made up
for each customer for himself at from
forty to seventy-five cents, according
to taste. They are favorite places for
breakfast or luncheon, as the table
d'hote is usually weak in these meals,
specially the former.
The powder used in big gune is
queer-looking stuff. - Each grain is a
hexagonal prism an inch wide and two
thirds of an inch thick, with a hole
bored through the middle of it In
appearance it resembles nothing so
much as a piece of wood.' If yon touch
a match to it it will take seven or eight
seconds to go oft :
Whe&er on pleasure beet, er bnilness, take
oa every trip a bottle of Syrup of Figs, asit
acta most pleasantly and effectively on the
Kumars, uver aua noweis, preventing
fevers, headaches sod other forms of sick
ness. For sale in SO cents and tl bottles by
all leading druggist. -
Gam "Mademoiselle looks more beauti
ful everr aavl" Lady "You have been
telling me so for a good many years; what
a horrid fright I must have been to start
with." 'Illustration. "
Posts who sing of a "shoreless sea"
leave nothing in their imagination for the
waves to break on and for ships to arrive
at and land whale oil after a long voyage.
K. O. Picayune. - .
Jfathlaf Baeeeeds Like Sueeaaa,
The successes achieved by men and thing
are not always baaed upon merit. But a
success well merited and unprecedented in
toe annals of proprietary medicine, snonia
theaeever come to be written, is Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters, a botanlo medicine, dis
covered nearly half a century ago, and the
leading remedy for and preventive of mala
rial, rneumatio ana naney compuunta, uja
pepsia, constipation and biliousness.
- "Ob, mamma,' said the small boy from
the dty when he first saw a robin, 'come
look at this little sparrow with a red flannel
shirt on. "Harper's Young People.
"Yon say her marriaee was a failure !"
"Well, I don't know what else to call it. Not
half the people who were invited came,"
Nsw YOBK, Hay SO. 1S8S.
CATTLE Natite Steers ..t TO atlW
FIXUK Winter Whest aOOCftsto
WHEAT No. t Bed. ......... . T t H
CORN No. i.. KSO
oats No, a, tia t
POUK Maw Meas. tt w l 2
ST. LOCX& v -
UEE VKii Fancy Steefi...... IK (t in
Medium 4U u 18
BOGS Fair to Select..... 20 e 4 M
SHEEP Fair to Choice in l 4h
'iXCK Patent (St 175
Fancy to Extra do.. 100 Q f so
WHEAT No.. Bed Winter... a 71
CORN No. Mixed a H
OATS Na .... O X
RYE No.4.. i
TOUACOO Loga IW O 100
Leaf Hurley. to IS 00
BAY-ClearTimothy . 00 11 60
b UTTER ChoicaDairy &
EGGS-Fresh .... & 10
PORK Standard Mes(Nc). 12 SO tl
BACON Clear Rib . X
LARU-PriuieSteam. ...:... " t&
CATTLE Shipping. 4 7S t
HOGS Fair to Choice. 4 t 4 70
bHEEP Fair to Choice....... SO U
FLOUR Winter Patents..... t 90 t 51
Spring Patents..... t 30 I
WHEAT No. t Spring 73 K a ?3tt
No IReX. .......... . OBH'i H
(X)RN Na t 51 51 Ji
OATS Nat.... .... K)4
PORK Mew (new) 12 10 13 20
CATTLE Shipping Steers. 4 TO 5 SO
HOGS All Grades..... 4 25 4 55"
WHEAT No. Ked ,70
OATs Na 2 27 28
VUUA Ko. t 47
NEW ORLEANS. :
FLOTJR HighGrade t W S I SO
CORN No. t ... 57
OATS Western. 24 J5
HAY Choice UN IS 50
PORK-New Mess ............ .... & It 2
BACON Sides i .... .... t
iOTTON Mludllng. . . t t
WHEAT No. 2 Rod. .......... 14
30RN No. tMlied.. ....... Ut t4
rATS Na 2 Mixed 303 11)4
PORK New Mes 12 It 75
BACON Clear Rib . 7 t
COTTON Middlinc - it
Absolutely free' of cost, for a :
r LiniTED nnE ONLY,
The People's Common Gene Medical Ad
viser, By R.V. Pierce, M. D., Chief Conaalting
Phyncian to the Invalids' Hotel aad Surgical
Institute, Buffalo, book: of over 1.000 large
pages and 30a colored and other illustra
tions, in strong paper covers to any one
sending si cents ia one -cent stamps for
packing and postage nly. Over 660.000
copies of this complete Family Doctor Book
already aoid in cloth binding at regular
price of Address : ( with sumps and
this Coapoa) WoaLxva Oisraxsuav Med
ical Association, No. 66j Maia Street,
can, -without doubt, be cured ia its early stages. It is a
battle from the start, but "with the right land of weapons
properly used it can be overcome and the insidious foe
.vanquished 5 Hope, courage, ' proper exercise, will
power, and the regular and continuous use of the best
nourishing f ood-medichie in existence - 7 ; s
Ithe Wasting can be arrested, the lungs healed, the
cough cured, bodily energies renewed and the physical
powers made ta assert themselves and kill the germ3
that Aare beginning to find lodgment in theUungs.'
This renowned preparation, that,haS' no doubt cured
hundreds olstliousandsof incipient, cases of Comsump
tio'is" 'simply Cod-liver Oil' emulsified, and . made
palltil! arid easyCof a&imilaticn, ccmbined with- ths
Hrpcrpbcsphitesr the great bcme.'1)rsln and nerve tonic
5ctt & Bowne NewiYorfa.vAll Druzsista. 5Cc and SI.
Highest cf s3 ia leavecic'
Economy requires that
for baking powder the Royal shall be used It
will go further and make the food lighter, sweeter,
of finer flavor, more ' digestible and wholesome.
COYAL aaxma pewoa ca, 108 wau. new eie.
Dake Superior is la dantrer of loa-
ixtg Its distinction of being' the largest
fresh-water lake in the world.- African
explorers begin to think Lake V10-
toria Nyanra ia larfrer. Snperkw cov
ers 31,200 square miles, and Kyansa
has been credited with about "30,000;
but recent explorations hava discov
ered a hitherto unknown" "bay on its
soathern side, which so increases its
known area as to make a question
whether it ia not larger than Superior.
Fuller explorations and more careful
surveys must be made, however, be
fore a decision is reached.
Nurse "Children, God brought you
a little sister this morning. Little
Willy '"That's funny! Tve been look
ing out of the window since breakfast
and didn't see Him come in. Little
Flossy " "Course not The janitor
made Him go "round the back way."
Puck. : ., : - .:
" ' istrvrarta f sagua, Chattai
The route to Chattaoooea over the Louis
ville St Nashville Kallroad is via Mammoth
Cave, America's Greatest Natural Wonder.
Specially low rates made lor hotel and
Cave fees to holders of Kpworth League
tickets. Through Nashville, the location of
VanderbCt University, the pride of the
Methodist Church, and along toe line be
tween Nashville and Chattanooga where
many of the most famous battles of the war
were fought Bend for maps of the route
from Cincinnati, Louisville, Evansvfile and
BtL ouis, and particulars as to rates, etc, to
C. P. Atmoxb, General Passenger Agent,
Louisville, Ky., or Oao. B. Hoassa, D. P.
..St Louis, Mo. ; ', '
A RiraXATtOK. Louise "I was iurorlsed
to hear Cholly say he is twenty-five."
Laura "Why, he looks it P Louisa-" Yes:
yut i uiua' 1 uuua, no noew u.' ruci.
Fibos Crxx is Htm medicine to break up
cbildren'ft Coughs and Cold. Mrs. K. G.
Ths good ere heaven's peculiar care.
Ovid. ., . .
r For Sprains and Bruises and
r t u aim. hi i
ob. oawud uu m i ill;
' . :". Is the professional's
.-. .. .. ,,
uic ome you
commotion or tuss. ;
Pearline saves rubbing. That means a good deal besides ;
easy work, even in house-cleaning. Paint and wood-work
and oil-doth, etc, are worn out by rubbing. .
Pearline cleans, with the least labor, and without tha
least harm, anything in the world that water doesn t hurt.
Cam 4 Peddlers and soma unscrupulous grocers will tell you " this is as coed as '
ilTisii 111 i - T..it. Ti-'c. rit cf t,.i;.. i- -ijii
- t ' f and if your crocer sends
" BZLCiZ, bonest-W V kxi.
w r x " " ' r
Tur ttt- T-rvr
strength. - "! Z, S. C.:, r.riL; :
ia every receipt callis
Tsxas JcsTTcn Ton admit you stole th)
cut of the oeef" Colored Prisoner
as. I admits I stc'a de ni?. but I wus
bongry, an' I didn't have Bttrfin' tr eat1
'Pork reacher." said the Judge, with tears
in his eyes, as be chalked him dawn for twa
years, Tammany Times, , .
: YTnaa Tosi Want m Tkraehan
Eorse Power, Swlngias; or Wind Stacker,
Ssw Mill, Self Feeder, or an Engine, ad
dress the J. L Cui T. H. Co., Kacine, Wis, "
Tber have the largest Thrashing hiachic t
pixntia the world, and their Implements may
be relied upon aa (n best. Business estaa-
Ushedla43. Illustrated catalosTieinaijsdf re.
i Dtxasb "What Is tha Order ot Cincln- t
nati, Gas well 1" Gasweil "I was never ia
the town more than twice or three times,
hut then I gathered the impressioa that ths v
usual order was 'beer and bologna,"
- Bee. Jotes BeUL, Jr., ""
ffrtat JTaOt, Hon-, rssoavi
Mailed EZtft Crtam Balm
itaUment, " It it positive J
ewrs far catarrh if tutd mt J
ttnettd." B. TraatH'
W. Poai. Patter Caarat j
Prss. OtureA, HiUna, lion.
ELT3 CREAM BAXX
OaSBSSvdolsaBSM Ui Kesai Panaas. AllavsPala,
sxl InaaaiinsaoB. Hl IBS 6okm. rrotcui tb
ktmibrana fr-nn eoKs. Ks-toms to imm of Tut
aid Smmtl. TtiasWatisaateUralHiorMdsadsiTasi
A aartela1iavaMdiDte each aostrn aad Is ssras
St:. l"rlc )6nt st Dragnuorl!rtBl-
a rinisi un&x.
Bcassiai. stritoSoa -Panpklvt
Waid Fra. '
fj-ATS Wahtsh. -OAVISat
Bi.DC. rFO. CO- .
t40-S4 W. Lake tt .
all Painful Accidents, . . ..
luunc nc cpaptc 4-
iviiiifj yji 01 fi i a
first choice of a remedy always.
,. ,. ,.
. when vou take Pearline
to it So does the
dirt. Every scrub
bing brush seems
to -have wines.
&1 m a
You get through your cleaning in half
- j j : -rr
: useu no, ana without, any
you sonethinff in place of Pearline, bi
JAJiES PYLE, New York.
m mm s wm
tzvnr. t .orrTrt.
BIST TS TUJS 'WOBXD.
lCT uuw, wpimw.'
STCVB Pilj3rl ia.
exkra far (ener
bUcklng 01 a stevs
TV? Sli PATHS
WJLLj'I for a eute
aftur-diaoer snine .
a?,nl!i .lid Tol- "
jftned wiia a eJcta.
Slarsa Bras. Psopa, ('aatoa. Hs, T,.J,.
;r?rr1 tTS ,'oraii'.Ti v -w
vis. ks ;' 11 r'i
mm ma mi a m .
a," x: K.. u.--
VHEJt KrjS I vtr!ia LS4i
stata l&a s saw Ut intvmeKxt ha izm