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THE FARMING WORLD.
- GRANDPA'S CRAZY QUILT.
-: . That's what I cell gnuulpa'i (arm.
j Ben's s red patch that's tha barn; ,
Item's volte one that's tha boats;
' Hera's one. gr sj just lue a moose;
That's the granary, hig and old; '"
Yonder ts a patch of gold
Grandpa's wheatueld. bright and yellow,
Kipnliog la the sunshine mellow.
; "Way op there a patch of green " .. :.
On the hillside steep is seen.
Stitched all rooad with barbed-Tire fence
That's where grandpa's woods commence,
. Dark men patches that's the pines;
Strips of light between, sometimes;
Squares of dark. rich, (olden brown :-'
That's where grandpa's plowed the ground.
Mamma's crary qallt is pretty.
But somehow it seems a pity
Boars and hoars to sit and sew .
On that sort of tiling, yon know. r
When It's dune It 'a far too nice , ,
To use, they sjj. at any price.
So I think that grandpa's quilt
b better than one made of silk
And sstla pieces, 'cause, you see.
- His is useful as can be.
Harriet F. Crocker, in Union Signal
NESTS FOR WINTER.
t"heir Proper Arrangement Is a Task of
' It is quite) an item in arranging the
poultry quarters for the winter to have
the nests in a place by -themselves.
This place should be reasonably dark,
be convenient and comfortable. -
By hawing' the location dark the hens
will go into it only to lay, and it will
be much easier to keep clean; the laying-
hens will not be disturbed, and
they will be much less liable to get
into the habit of eating- egg. The
nests should be arranged so that they
can readily be taken down when nec
essary to clean out. They should be
reasonably near the ground in order
to secure warmth and be conrenient.
They should not be so deep as to be in
convenient for getting- in or out.
, Clean straw makes one of the very
best materials with which to line the
nests, and a supply should be stored
where it can be kept dry, in order to
have a supply when needed during- the
It is important that the nests be kept
clean, hence good care should be taken
to arrange so that this can be done
with as little labor as possible.
Warmth is essential in order to in
duce the hens to lay and also to pre
vent the eggs from getting chilled. If
there is any difference the place for
the nests should be the warmest part
of the house. - "
The size must be determined by the
number of hens to be kept. While
boxes make about as convenient nests
as almost anything- that can be ar
ranged, these should be covered with
a board or frame of cloth in such a
way that the fowls cannot roost over
them. This will help materially in keep
ing clean. Then, by taking- down the
boxes and cleaning out, changing the
material in them every two or three
weeks, the nests can be kept clean. By
arranging- to have the nests comforta
ble the hens will lay better, and during-
the winter this is always an item.
SHADE FOR CHICKENS.
A Shelter That Will Help the Little
Things In Many Ways.
The run of a raspberry patch is an
ideal shade and scratching- ground for
little chicks, but on some places there
1 Kanllv tin m evm slirati a f l. a n.1 tn
keep off the hot midday sun from the
little' fellows, . Procure some cheap
KANSAS CORN CUTTER.
cotton cloth and stretch it a foot from
the ground across supports, as shown
m me cuu. oucn ay sneiier can oe
made any length desired, and will help
the chicks amazingly. Orange Judd
Farmer. . .
" Shipment of Ejgs la Bulk.
A consular report tells of large quan
tities of shelled eggs being sent to
England from Russia and Italy for the
use of pastry cooks, bakers, hotels and
restaurants. The eggs are emptied
from their shells into tin cans holding
one thousand or more, and after being
hermetically sealed are packed with
straw into wooden cases, the taps,
through which the contents are drawn,
being- added by those using them.
Great care is necessary in selecting
eggs, as a single bad one would spoil
the whole lot. Lower price and sav
ing of time, and greater ease and less
expense and loss in handling- are
named as the advantages of this sys
tem. Thus far the Russian product
has been uniformly good, whereas the
Italian shipments hare so frequently
been spoiled that analysis of the Rus
sian supply has been ordered to deter
mine if preservatives are used. ...
. Selling; Eggs by Weight.
Until the time arrives when eggs are
old by weight, both the poultryman
and the consumer will, be .cheated.
The consumer who buys his. eggs by
the doren never pays the same price.
Be has the advantage to-day and loses
it to-morrow. ' When the prices paid
are based on weight, the sales can be
as easily made as with potatoes, which
are now sold by weight when sales are
made wholesale, though retail' pur
chasers often pay dearly for allowing'
deliveries based upon bushel measures
that have slippery bottoms, all in
which the articles are "artistically ar
ranged," with a View of filling the
measure with the fewest potatoes.
Farm and Fireside.
Inducements for Meat Prod acta.
It looks as though the future offered
excellent inducements for meat prod
ucts, not only in the form of beef, but
also as pork, mutton and poultry. It
is an excellent opening for profit, and,
as stock raising provides a home mar
ket for much that is grown on the
farm,: there is something: gained., in
that respect, while more manure and
increased fertility of the soil will re
sult from the keeping of stock.
Troy (N. Y.) Times.
to Inventor Thinks It Beats Anything of
I have had quite a little experience
with sled cutters for corn; . I ran, three
last fall. One caught the fodder, but
it was just as hard work to keep it
raked off the knife as to catch it; and
it was unhandy to start the shock row,
as the fodder was cut on one side and
taken off at the other. Another cut
Xwo rows and pulled rather heavy.
The frame is made by 2x4 stuff, and
the floor of inch boards. The back
part slopes up, carries four armfuls,
and six rows make a shock row. . Each
person throws down two armfuls,
takes a third behind the machine.
stands it np, spreads the butts and
ties the tops with binding twine. As
they come back, they stop so that the
A KAX8AS FODDSB COKX CCTTEH.
machine will not be in the way, shock
the third armful, pick the others up as
they were laid down, and they don t
have to be carried at all.
The other machine (see cut) I like
the best. It has but one knife, and
cuts one row. It has two wheels on
one side and a runner on the other to
make it run straight and 6teady.
Otherwise, it is the same as the two-
row machine. To use it, give the knife,
a good slant, tip the edge up slightly,
and keep sharp. Don't put one hand
on each side of the corn row and try to
grab every stock, or they will get in
the eyes so one can't see, and then pile
up, pull up, drop off, etc. But sit well
ahead of the knife, put both hands
outside the row, first one ahead and
then the other, bend the corn before it
is cut off, and let it fall on the knee.
Keep the butts off the knife, and it
will be easier work than with a corn
knife, and you can cut three times as
much. I tie the saddles by taking- the
third armful behind the machine.
spreading- the butts in a circle about
three feet across, and twisting the top
tight; then twist it down against the
side, and throw one of the stalks over
to hold there. It will hold a shock up
better than one made of standing corn,
and is not in the way when hauling.
Rural New Yorker.
FACTS FOR FARMERS.
Wood ashes is the best fertilizer for
The fall is usually the best time to
Let hogs always be hungry enough
to squeal for their meals.
Cabbages cannot have too rich a soil
or be cultivated too often.
To caxch a sheep by the fleece is
cruelty; take them by the hind leg or
Tint superiority of pure breeds of
poultry is largely due to the better
care that they receive.
Whex the orchard begins bearing it
should receive an annual dressing of
phosphoric acid and potash.
Don't let the weeds grow up and go
to seed where early crops have been
removed and in the paths. If you do
it will be adding to your work next
year. N. Y. World.
A vkbt fat hog in summer is a suffer
er, and especially so if there is not a
plentiful supply of pure water. Slop
is not sufficient. .Pure water is essen
tial, and a grass diet is much better
than feeding grain.
It is well to always mix a little
chopped hay, straw or corn fodder
with ground feed. This gives the finer
food proper bulk, and keeps it from
packing in the animal's stomach. It
also adds variety to the ration. .
Fighting Weeds in the Field.
We are frequently asked how to rid
a field of such weeds as live forever,
sorrel, Canada thistle, etc When
these pests are thick in the field, the
: only way is to plow it up, put in a
hoed crop for a year or two, use fer
tilizer to avoid weed seed in manure,
keep clear of weeds by thorough cul
ture, and when pntting down to grass
be careful to use the best seed, free
of - weed - seed. Pull up by the
roots any weeds that appear in the
new grass, and should they become
numerous cut the grass before it is
quite headed out, so as to prevent the
weeds from reseeding-. . No half-way
measure is so effective, while "quick
and easy methods of permanently
getting rid of pestiferous weeds are
unknown to us. American Agricul
turist. - ' -
A Jtew Remedy for Gapes.
A very simple and safe remedy for
gapes has been suggested, which is to
open the beak of the chick and blow a
pinch of insect powder down the
throat. If the best insect powder be
used, such as bubach, which ought to
be procured at every drug store, no
doubt it would prove efficacious. . A
solution may, by pouring a gill of boil
ing water on a tablespoonful of
bubach, be made and bread moistened
with it and crammed down the throat.
As bubach is death to all insect life we
believe it will destroy the gape worm,
but as we have not tried it we would
suggest experimenting on one chick
before using Hon the others. Prairie
Coal Oil Injection for Knap.
When the fowls hare taken cold
and the ominous crackle or bad odor in
their breathing- indicates roup, catch
them one by one and with a small
syringe or sewing machine oil can in
ject coal oil into nostrils, roof of
mouth and even a little down the
throat. Repeat a few days later and
you can say "farewell to roup. - One
of our subscribers, J. D. Henderson,
has followed this for eighteen months
and treated some two hundred fowls
successfully. Home, Farm and Fan
SAVED BY A FEIEXB.
Frm t4 Emig Pott, CXicaj, III . V
William H. Theel, who is employed by the
Tide, Guaranty and Trust Company, in the
Stock Exchange, Chicago, was .seen one
evening last week at the residence of his
parents, 853 East Blackhawk Street. Bis
experience is an interesting one, indeed,
which will prove more interesting in allow
ing him to teU it in his own words. Bessys:
"Some time ago I had an attack of typhoid
fever which kept me in bed for several
weeks. Having from childhood always been
in very delicate health, my physician and
also my parents feared that 1 most surely
succumb to the disease. But I gradually
passed the danger point and after some time
became convalescent, and in duecourse of
time became strong- enough to' go down
town and attend to my clerical duties. But
for some reason I could not get back my
strength snd I found that the effects of the
malady were still present in my system. I
bad no appetite, and the most tempting
dishes which my anxious mother could pre
pare bad no attractions for me. I became
pale, languid, gained no strength and, in
fact, became weaker day after day. J be
came morose and peevish, and added to this
state of my nervous system there was every
evidence of quick consumption such as
short breathing, a deathly pallor, relieved
onlvbv bectic flushes, and. in fart, a general
breaking down of my whole system. Jly
condition was such that my parents became
very much alarmed, although of course Ufey
did not communicate their fears to me. The
fact is that while I saw their alarm and felt
rovself surely and slowly losing my bold on
this life I really did not care, lor life had
become a burden to me the way that 1 felt.
"It was while I wss in this desperate frame
Of mind that one day my fellow clerk banded
me a pamphlet and two boxes of Dr. Wil
liams' Fink Pills whichhe brought me from
the drug store across the street. I took
both the boxes and the pamphlet home and
showed them to mv mother. She was of tha
opinion that if the medicine would do as it
was claimed, it might save my .Life, and she
advised me by all means to give it a fair
trial, l aid so ana tne resui.exceeaea my
fondest holies. Although 1 have so far only
used three boxes of the pills, the improve
ment of general condition is almost marvel
ous. The severe headaches from which I
suffered untold torments have wholly dis
appeared, my anpetite is again good, I eat
hearty meals three times a day and digest
the food splendidly, and my strength is re
turning. My complexion, as you can see for
yourself, is quite clear. My lungs are sound
and, in fact, 1 am now a healthy and strong
Dr. Williams Pink Pills contain, in a con
densed form, all the elements necessary to
give new life and richness to the blood and
restore shattered nerves. They are an un
f ailing specific for such diseases as locomo
tor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus
dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism,
nervous headache, the after effect of la
grippe, palpitation of the heart, ale and
sallow complexions, all forms of weakness
either in mole or female, and all diseases
resulting from vitiated humors in the blood.
Pink Pius are sold by all dealers, or will be
sent post paid on receipt of price, (SO cents
a box. or six boxes for (2.50) by addressing
Dr. Williams' Medicine Company, Bcbeneo-
taay, . x.
The Authority of Precedence. .
Conductor (dubiously) That seems a
pretty big lad to travel on a half-fare
Mrs. Smithkins (tartly) Well, I've
been taking him out on this road for
half-fare every summer for the last six
years and I ain't going to pay full fare
at this late day. N. Y. World.
I have finished your portrait, Mrs.
De Fash," said the artist. -"All but the
coloring of the face. " '
"And why do you not finish that?"
"I wanted to hear from you as to
whether yon preferred me to have yon
look healthy or merely interesting.
Harper s Bazar.
Mrs. Gadders Your daughter was
miraculously rescued from drowning
Mrs. Matchmaker Yes; Dolly has
Mrs. Gadders Awful luck?
Mrs. Matchmaker Why, the man
who rescued her is married! Puck.
' -Not Fssentlal,
Mistress (greatly scandalized) Is it
possible, Huldah. you are making'
bread without having- washed your
New Kitchen Girl Lor, what's the
difference, mnm? It's' brown bread.
Jinks (at a party) I don't see what's
the matter with that pretty woman
over there. She was awfully flirty a
little while ago, and now she wont
have anything to do with me.
Stranger I have just come in. She's
my wife. London Weekly Telegraph.
i Five dollar bills and ten dollar bills
Are things I flont often see;
B.t four dollar bills and nine dollar bills
Are presented quite often to ma
Cf THESE DATS.
Managrr How many characters in
Playwright Six at the beginning,
and Eve at the end. . '
Manager How do you mean?
Playwright The heroine loses hers
as the plot develops. Once a Week.
A Logical Question. V
Aunt Jane Charles, I am sorry to see
that yon keep such late hours.' Your
dear father never had, any use for a
latch key at your age.
Charles What did he do stay out all
night? Brooklyn Life.
Hurrying Stranger (in Squeehawket
Is there time to catch the train?
Languid Native Waal, stranger,
ye're got time enough, I reckon, tat
I'm dead sure ye haiat got tha speed.--
, HOME HINTS AND HELPS.
' Tomato Ketchup: Peel and stew
two quarts of tomatoesfadd one table
spoon fni each of salt, black pepper,
mustard and allspice. : Strain through
a wire sieve, add one pint of vinegar,
and simmer slowly half an hour. Seal
np in bottles. Boston Budget. '
. Grease Marks on Wall Paper
Grease marks on wall paper may be re
moved by dabbing- a paste of fuller's
earth, or pipe-clay and water, 'on to
the paper, and when dry brushing- off.
If one application doe not remove the
stains, try another. Housekeeper.
Blackberry Mush Put one pint of
blackberries into one pint of water
and bring- to a "boiling point. Moisten
two tablespoonfuls of cornstarch with
a little cold water; add to the black
berries and cook about five minutes;
add half cup of sugar and turn out to
coo!. X. Y. Ledger.
' Plum Butter: Cook' the plums until
tender enough to run through a colan
der or coarse sieve. After the seeds
and skins have been removed in this
way measure the pulp, and to each
quart add one pint of stewed apples
and one quart of sugar. Boil until
thick, stirring- often to prevent scorch
ing. Farm and Home.'
' English Frnit Tart: Make with
out an under crust Fill a shallow
dish with one and one-half pints of
seeded cherries; sprinkle with one cop
of sugar and one tablespoonful of
flour. Make a rich pie-crust and roll
out a little larger than the top of the
dish, but of the same shape. Prick it
with a fork and spread over the top of
the cherries, turning in at the edges.
Bake about an hour in a moderately
hot even. . The English sprinkle sugar
over the tart before it is brought to
the table. Farm, Field and Fireside.
A Bich Chilly Cream: A refresh
ing- dessert for a hot day is Bavarian
cream with chocolate, and its manu
facture is quite simple. Boil together
a pint of cream or rich milk and two
tablespoonfuls of sugar; when nearly
cool, flavor w ith vanilla, and add half
a box of gelatine, which has been dis
solved in a cup of water; also add the
yolk of four eggs well beaten and two
sticks of chocolate which have been
dissolved in a little hot water. When
it has become quite cold, stir in a pint
of cream, which has been whipped to
a stiff froth. Put in a mold and set
on the ice until wanted. Detroit Free
Railway Cake: Six ounces of flour.
two ounces of. lard, four ounces of
sngar. two eggs, half a teaspoonful of
baking powder, a little milk, two
tablespoonfuls of jam, and a pinch of
salt. Place the flour, salt, sugar and
lard in a bowl, break the lard into
small pieces, rub smoothly with the
tips of the fingers and add the baking
powder. Stir it in with a knife, beat
the eggs till very light, add to them a
little milk and add them to the dry in
gredients. Beat the mixture well.
turn it into a greased tin and bake in
a moderate oven for twenty minutes.
When cold cut through, spread jam
over one-half, sift sugar over and place
the other half on too. Leeds Mercury.
Metes of Interest tm Wouaea Who Fallow
So vigorous has been the protest in
almost all directions against running
the shoulder-seams down on to the
arms, that designers have at last com
promised by making a special sleeve
top shirred close to the arm and pnt
ting on the fullness below this and
above the elbows. This section forms
an epaulet-shaped top to the sleeve
and is outlined by a band of passemen
terie or other garniture. This meets
with approval, because it furnishes a
reasonable pretext for another strip of
trimming on the sleeve, which has
heretofore been quite plain, simply be
cause there seemed to be no other way
to manage it.
A novelty costume is made of coffee
brown silk. The skirt is flaring, and
on either side where the side and front
breadths meet there is a deep under
box-plait. This is made of the same
material, and is faced with a darker
shade of the goods. There is a bodice
of black satin with an extravagantly
elaborate trimming of iridescent passe
menterie. This bodice extends slightly
over the hips in a point back and f ront
and comes up just above the bust.
Straps of the trimming- cross over the
shoulders, and similar bands are placed
below the epaulet-shaped section, as
described, which forms the tops of the
sleeves. Below this are very large
puffs, and from the elbows down the
sleeves are plain. Long lapels of passe
menterie fall from the edge of the
bodice over the side seams of the skirt.
There is a black satin collar with a bit
of passementerie that makes an appro
priate completion to an extremely
A cost n me that has been much ad
mired is made of thick silk with an
eighteen-inch trimming- of rich ap
plique at the foot of the skirt. Tha I
rest of the skirt is plain to the waist
line, and from a belt of velvet ribbon
very long loops and long ends fall
over the skirt. . The bodice is made of
the applique and is cut in V shape
and edged with bands of the velvet.
Above this the neck is filled in with
shirred chiffon, the sleeves are in bal
loon fashion, with velvet ribbons from
the shoulders over the puffs to the
bands of the elbows.
According to some of the amusing
accounts of fashion's vagaries, the
summer girl orders two skirts, made
in the highest style of the art, then
she invests, all of her remaining cash
in fancy waists, and is rigged for the
A handsome costume for a young'
lady is made of very close accord ion
plaited nun's veiling- in a light shade
of tan. The skirt is perfectly plain;
the) waist has three wide box-plaits
one down the middle ot the front, the
others from the shoulder seams to the
belt An embroidered yoke extends
under these plaits. The puffed sleeves
hare deep caffs of embroidery; a sash
of wide ribbon, with loops and very
long- ends, is worn with this dress.
B. Y. Ledger.
Elglies. cf a3 fa Lea-recis; reran. Latest U. S. Gov't Ripest
It is said that the bindings of old
books may be renovated so as to look
as if newly bound by following these
directions: - After wiping the work
with a very soft rag in order to remove
every particle of dust, a fine sponge
saturated with alcohol should be
passed over the binding; after which
apply with a camel's' hair pencil or a
little wadding as rapidly as possible a
coat of varnish composed of the whit
of an egg dissolved in a third of its
volume ot ninety per cent, of alcohol.
As Important Dlgurun,
To make it apparent to thousands, who
Blink themselves ill, that they are not af
fected with any disease, bat that the system
simply needs cleansing, is to bring comfort
home to their hearts, as a costive condition
is easily cured by using Svrupof Figs, vtaan
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co.
MnTt-as Damsel (as they pass the con
servatory) "Dear me! What a delicious
smell of archly) orange blossoms !" LhV
tie Mr. Tipkios (alarmed) "Oh, no really
I assure you, nothing of the sent"
- In This Wevk-a-Dar Werkt
Brains and perrons s j stems often give way
Under the pressure and anxieties of holi
ness. Paresis, wasting of the nervous tis
sues, a sudden and Bnforeward oollapee of
the mental and physical faculties are dally
occurrences, as the cola mas of she daily
press show. Fortify the system when ex
hausted against such untoward events with
Hostetter's 8tomach Bitters, that most
helpful medicine of the weak, worn out and
infirm. Use it in rheumatism, dyspepsia,.
constipation and malaria.
Acckptco She (coldly) "I hardly know
how to receive your proposal. You know I
am worth a million, of course." He (diplo
matically) "Yes worth a million other
giiis." She (rapturously) "O I Jackl"
A Golden Harvest
Is now assured to the farmers of the West
and Northwest, and in order that the people
ih uia more .eastern n tales may see and
realise the magnificent crop conditions
which prevail alonir its lines, the (Jhicaim.
Milwaukee & St. Paul R'y has arranged a
series oi tnree (a; Harvest incursions lor
August 29, Heptember 10 and 24, for which
round trip excursion tickets (good for re
turn on any Friday from September IS to
October 1 1 inclusive) will be sold to various
points in the West, Northwest and South
west at the low rate of aoout One Fare.
For farther particulars apply to the near
est coupon ticket agent or address Geo. H.
Heafford, Gen'L Pasaenser Agent, Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul R y, Chicago.
Two notable historic names, graafe
in the Napoleonic era, floured i as
marriage at the church of St. Pierta
da Ch aillot, Paris, several weeks af
The bridegroom was the Cconta im
Berth ier-15 ley and tha bride Mi.
Mathilde Davoost cTAuerstadt, daugh
ter of Geo. Davoust, Due ' d'Aoerstads.
and granddaughter of one of the few
lieutenants who remained eonstaatfy
faithfnl to the great Napoleon.
Hairs Catarrh Care
Is s Constitutional Cure. Pries 75a
"Urns am one biessuv about Bern' blaeft,''
said fiastus, as he stowed two chickestt
away in bis bag the other night. "Ye'aiat
sp U r be so visible in da dark-' Harper
Baar. - - ' -
A Doss fa Time Saves Xhie of Hale
Uortey of ilorehonnd and Tar for Coagsaa.
rue't lootuache Drops (Jure in one l
Sons one has said that the medical
fessioa divide hs inanity into two class
the poor whom they cure, and they :
whom they doctor. TH-Bit. , ...
Ptsos Cure for Consumution has i
me many a doctor's bill. & F. Hakt,Hb.
kins Place, Baltimore, Md, Dec, a,
A sen, is aukkly managed. Tt mstj"
takes two seooaua to arrange ik
Tasvps Giveup "What was your busi
ness Dei ore yon toon to tramping i" .Pick
up "Being tramped on. .
Tobaeee) Tattered and Tern,
Every dav we meet the man with shabby
clothes, sallow skin and shambling foot
steps, holding- out a tobacco-palsied nana
for toe charity quarter. Tobacco destroys
manhood and the happiness of perfect
vitality. No-To-Bsc is guaranteed to cure
just such cases, and it's charity to make
them trv. Hold under euarantee to curs bv
Druggists everywhere. Book free. Ad. Ster
ling liemeay uo ftejr lorn: utyor uu-
Thi man who upset his bicycle the other
day was so severely injured tuat be Had to
U taken home in a quadracycle.
O 13 09
S 87)40 00
Nsw Yokk, September t, 18BS. -CATTLR
Natl resteers..... 4 M a IS
COTTON Middling .... a 8
FLOOR Winter Wheat. SJ a 1
WHEAT Nat Bed..... .... to 3it
CORN No. i . .... a a
OATS No. . .... a t
PORK-NewMeaa. 10 a 10 76
HStVKS Fancy steers..--
Medium ... . .
BOGS Fair to Select -
SHEEP Fair to Choice......
Fancy to Extra do..
WHEAT No. t ftel winter-.
CO UN-Nat Mixed ......
RYE No. S
lef Hurley. .
PORK Standard Mess-. -
BACON Clear Rib
LAK1 Prima Swam..-
HOGS Fair to Cboiee.
SHKEP Fairto Cboiee. ...
FLOOR Winter Patents
Sprio Patent. ....
WHEAT No. Spring
No t KJ... .......
COR.f-Na t ....
PORK Mew. (newt..
CATTLE Shipping Steers....
HOGS All Grades...- . .....
WHEAT KoJ Red
COKN ,N t
FLOCR-Hlrh Grade in a IS
CORN No. g ! a i 48
OATS Wesiera .... SS W
HAY Choioe not a 19 00
POKK-Nen Mess . 2 a 87H
bacon sides a
COTTON MUidling. 1 U
WHEAT No. I Red (newt .. S3 a
CORN No.8 Mixed-., 84 a
OATS No. t Mixed a a
PORK Near Mesa.... ( M
BACON Clear Rio .. T U
OUTTON MidJIUnt... . .... a
GREAT BOOK FREE
When Dr. K. V. Pierce, of Bufialo, N.
published the first edition of his work. That
People's Common Sense Medical Adviser,
he announced that after 6Eo,ooo copies fsad
been sold at the regular price, $1.50
copy, the profit on which would repay i
for the great amount of labor and M
expended in producing it, he wtntfd dis
tribute the next half million frtr. As that
number of copies has already been sold, last
is now distributing, mbsoluteijr fret, 330,000
copies ot this nmoet
plete, interest- I COUPON
nabie common No.HO
ical work ever -
the recipient only being required to mas'
to nun, at tne above address, this HiUtt
cocpon with twenty-one (ai) crista in one
cent stamps to pay for postage and pack
in only, and the book will be sent by mala.
It is a veritable medical library, ccaxrpiese
in one volume. It contains over aooo pe
and more than 300 dnstratioga. The J-rrr
Edition is precisely the same as those sohl
at $1.50 except only that the books mat
bound in strong manilla paper covers in
stead of cloth. Send now before all ars
given away. They are going off rapidljw
BEST CT TBX WOBLD. '
?ts--' 'Jrjr Ve
i X0T , aA4 dt i
l CwwavHuSa, ufl9 VftS- 1
ms RfTwi sar
STOVB POLISH faa
cakes fat tsenl
blacking of a saw in.
TUB SUN PASTS
POLISH M a ornck.
ppim us pee
ished with a cloUa.
Uocae Bros, PropeW Canton, "in nn.
it - ASK YOUR DRUGGIST FOR,
k The BEST.:
8 to a
3 S i ft 4 U
... a ft
.18 tt l
JOHN CARLE A SONS, New Yerk.
PROFITABLE DAIRY WORK.
Can only be accomplished with the very 1
farm you aaa
aahla f ssaV.
Agests wasted t
DAVIS ft BASXX BIDO, at MCPO. OQs
Car. taaeelyh Dearhera Sts- C3klcags
of tools and
With a Davis
rator on the
sure of more
talis to get a
As sovereign usisiry for Kv
aiMtameaal nil sismtb
uver, JLInnera " Sam, Wua;
II t'snilir or Office Outuu or IMirt-.-ofTsmioTT.
Ir. a. P. lOXAiT.
A. K. 1C. S.
tin wamxa re AavraTisKcs 1 1 isej
you an eye iot
quantity or quality", when you buy
something to make washing easy?
If it's quality, you want Pearlinc
In effectiveness, in economy, and.
above all in its absolute harmless-
ness, no matter how or where yoa.
use it, there s nothing to com
pare with this, the first and on!-
washin c-com no ti n r!
What difference does the quantity make, after all? If you
spend five cents or ten cents or a dollar for an aid to washing,
don't you want the thing that will give you the most work,
the best work, and the most certain safety for that amount c
money? That thing is Pearline.
Canrl Peddlers and son anscrvpulcro rrocers tnTl till yoa " this fa ts rood as"
VJCU.U or "tha sum as Pearline.- If'S FALSE-Peartine is never peddled.
D and if your grocer send you amnrthing ia vlvx ef Penriine, fee
" 25aCi hau&-mliitk - si MUM mi, hew VanW
haw- m m m a x. "ar
fv I 'M