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Lewiston teller. [volume] (Lewiston, North Idaho) 1878-1900, July 16, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82007023/1896-07-16/ed-1/seq-2/

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Cyclones are the rage.
It is easy to see what the nail trust
is driving at.
Greater New York will have a debt ot
Mrs. Henry Ingram of Battle Creek,
Mich., has fasted 90 days.
A number of theatrical companies are
walking because the ghost will not
The telegram reporting the discovery
of gold and silver In a Boston suburb
i.- sufficiently bimetallic if true.
The injury of a New York dramatic
agent by the explosion of his diamond
is a serious matter. Perhaps the paste
A Chicago ex-alderman claims that
twenty-five detectives are on his trail.
There is nothing like imagining you
are popular even after being ousted
from office.
Virginia baseball players have intro
duced a new regulation for umpires.
When a decision does not suit the
player he gets a shot gun, kills the
umpire, and the game goes on.
•John Abnet had more faith in his
pockets than he had in the banks when
he went to the circus at Decatur, Ind.,
last week. He had $4,000 stolen, and
now he has more confidence in banks.
Col. Joseph I.effel, one of the small
est men In the United States, is groom
ing himself for mayor at Springfield.
Ohio. He is 63 years old, 46 inches
high and weighs but sixty pounds. He
is a successful raiser of fine chickens.
His hankering for the office is not
very heavy.
In the year 1754 the quartev loaf
was sold for four pence; three years
after it was 10 pence, and in March,
1800, the enormous price of 17 pence
was asked. Then new bread was for
bidden—under the penalty of 5 shil
lings per loaf—If the baker sold it until
it was 24 hours old.
Politics is warming up in Kansas.
In Leavenworth Saturday Stone Stew
art and John Harbunkle argued a ques
tion with knives. Harbunkle made
three stabs in the debate to Stewart's
one, but the one went to the heart of
the subject, and Harbunkle died at
once. Stewart was fatally injured.
The black and white stripes for the
convicts of the Illinois penitentiary will
be discarded about July 1, and new
garbs of three ranks furnished. Green
is adopted for good behavior, cadet
gray for intermediate, and blood red
for unruly. All prisoners will be given
the second gray at first, which they
must wear for six months before they
take the first or third grades.
United States Judge Grosscup of Chi
cago, holds that a man may ask tor
what Is due him without violating the
federal statute. The law. he says, is
aimed at creditors who make threats
and try to humiliate the debtor in try
ing to collect his dues. About the only
persons who appeal to the law he says
are debtors who are desirous of swind
ling or getting revenge upon those they
owe, and the chief sufferers are the poor
and'the ignorant.
The famous suit of armor which
Charles VII. presented to Joan of Arc
has been found In the galleries of the
Chateau of Aisne, where it was placed
years ago by a collector, the Marqula
de Courval. It exactly «ta a girl 5 feet
4 inchea In height, and bears the arms
which Charles VII. bestowed upon Joan
after the selge of Orleans. It is thought
this 1s the suit the Maid of Orleans
wore on the occasion of her triumphal
entry into Rhelms.
An Atchison. Kan., man has two
daughters. One rides a bicycle, and
the other doesn't. He has found that
the rider eats twice as much as the one
who doesn't ride, and goes to bed with
out grumbling at night. His wife is a
statistician, and she says that the bi
cycle girl hasn't wiped a dish since she
got her wheel, and that she Is too tired
at night to turn the sewing machine
wheels, and the work falls on the
daughter who doesn't ride.
Soon will the last of the heroes of
the war "Join the innumerable caravan
that moves to that mysterious realm
where each shall take his chamber in
the silent halls of death." In a few
years the grave of the last old soldier
will be decorated with those who
marched at the head of the column. It
requires no stretch of the imagination
to call up the scene when "taps" shall
be sounded for the last time over the
new-made grave of the warriors of the
As the Jelly season is approaching at
tention of thrifty housewives is called
to some new points In the manufacture
if these table delicacies. Some pure
currant Jelly offered for sale on the
San Francisco markets recently was
found to be made almost wholly from
bullock's blood, and flavored with the
choicest coal tar products, while other
samples, with the dried apple base,
were full of acids, glucose, and colored
with cochineal bugs. Fortunately,
fruit will be abundant this year, but
these hints might be preserved for lu
ture use.
Charge of the Light llrlguile »• Immor
talized In Literature hy Alfred Ten
nyann— tien. Morgan n Wonderful Com*
miliary Offlrer—Pay of OIBcere.
AUF a league, half
a league,
Half a league on
Into the Valley of
Rode the Six
"Forward, the
Light Brig
Charge for the
guns!" he said;
Into the Valley of Death
Rode the Six Hundred.
"Forward, the Light Brigade!"
Was there a man dismayed?
-Not though the soldier knew
Some one had blundered.
Theirs not to make reply.
Theirs not to reason why;
Theirs but to do or die.
Into the Valley of Death
Rode the Six Hundred.
Cannon to right of them.
Camion to left of them.
Cannon in front of them:
Volleyed and thundered;
Stormed at with shot and shell,
Boldly they rode, and well.
Into the Jaws of Death,
Into the mouth of Hell
Rode the Six Hundred.
Flashed all their sabres bare,
Flashed as they turned in air,
Sabring the gunners there.
Charging an army, while
All the world wondered.
Plunged in the battery smoke.
Right through the line they broke;
Cossack and Russian
Reeled from the saber stroke
Shattered and sundered.
Then they rode back, but not—
Not the Six Hundred.
Cannon to right of them.
Cannon to left of them.
Cannon behind them,
Volleyed and thundered.
Stormed at with shot and shell,
While horse and hero fell.
They that had fought so well
Came through the jaws of Death,
Back from the mouth of Hell,
All that was left of them,
Left of Six Hundred.
When can their glory fnde?
Oh, the wild charge they made!
All the world wondered.
Honor the charge they made!
Honor the Light Brigade,
Noble Six Hundred!
—A. Tennyson.
Some IVar Money.
The Cuban government, which now
holds fully four-fifths of the island
against the great army of Spain, has
as yet issued only stamps and bonds,
says the New York Sun. It has not
made any paper money, as is usual
with governments organized in rebel
lion against the ruling power. The
medium of exchange in Cuba today is
Spanish and American coin.
Among the patriot forces, however,
promissory notes of the government
are being used. A commander of any
body of the army who wishes to sup
ply his men with food will give the mer
chant whose goods chance to fall in
his way a note on the Cuban govern
ment promising payment of a certain
sum for the articles taken when the
Spanish yoke has been thrown off and
the national government firmly estab
lished. The merchants accept these
notes as better than nothing at all, and
as having a very good chance of re
demption some day, for they realize
that Spain's grasp on the country Is
weakening daily.
During the last Cuban war (1868-'78)
the patriot government issued paper
money. This paper money was of the
same character as a United States sil
ver certificate, with the exception that
it was not backed by very much finan
cial responsibility. Its value depended
entirely on the rise and fall of the in
surrectionists' chances of success. A
defeat of the forces of the Cuban gov
ernment meant a depreciation in the
value of this currency; a victory, an
At the beginning of the civil war
In the United States a confederate note
was worth a United States dollar. As
the war progressed it depreciated in
value until Appomattox reduced its
value to zero.
A corresponding condition existed
during the Cuban war of 1868. The
Cuban government, through the junta
in this country, issued an enormous
amount of paper money. The bills were
printed in 1869 by a New York bank
note company, whl<4 has since gone out
of business. The denominations of the
notes were half pesos, pesos. 5, 10 and
25 pesos. A Spanish pesoB is equal in
value to an American dollar. Great
quantities of the notes were signed by
the treasurer of the Junta, and shipped
to Cuba, but after the suppression of
the junta the signature was added after
the notes reached Cuba. A large quan
tity of these notes were never signed
nor shipped, but still a great number
were in circulation on the island.
On the face of the note Is an an
nouncement that the paper will be "ex
changed for gold and silver by the re
public and will be received as taxes,
custom house duties and in payment
of all obligations."
But the republican government at the
time was so unstable that this promise
was of little value. The army carried
bundles of the notes with them and
paid for what they got with them. No
merchant would argue with an armed
force over the value of the money thé
soldiers gave him for his goods. He
had the chance of the Cubans winning
and his having in his possession a
fortune paid for a few hundred dollars'
worth of property. But it was a big
gamble in the last war.
How Farrikgut Won.
Admiral Farragut. one of the great
est heroes of American naval history,
once told a friend how he won his first
great victory. Its importance to this
land will not be known until the books
are opened at the last day. He said:
"My father went down in behalf of
the United States government, to put
an end to Aaron Burr's rebellion. I
was a cabin boy, and went along with
him. I could swear like an old salt.
I could gamble In every style of gam
bling. I knew all the wickedness there
was at that time abroad. One day my
father cleared everybody out of the
cabin except myself, and locked the
door. He said:
" 'David, what are yon ging to do?
What are you going to be?'
"'Well, father,' I said, T am going
to follow the sea.'
"'Follow the sea! and be a poor,
miserable, drunken sailor, kicked and
cuffed about the world, and die of a
fever In a foreign hospital?'
" 'Oh, no, father.' 1 said, T will not
be that; I will tread the quarter-deck
and command, as you do.'
" 'No, David,' my father said: 'a
person who has your principles and
your bad habits, will never tread the
quarter-deck and command.'
"My father went out and shut the
door after him, and I said then: T
w'ill change; I will never swear again;
I will never drink again; I will never
gamble;' and, gentlemen, by the help
of God I have kept those three vows
to this time. I soon after that became
a Christian, and that decided my fate
for time and for eternity."
Melaou'« Old Foudroyant.
Nelson's old vessel, the Foudroyant,
which was some three years ago re
purchased from a German shlpbreaker,
will shortly be placed on exhibition as
near London as the river authorities
will permit. She is being restored in
every respect to the condition in which
she was when Nelson's flag flew from
her masthead. She will carry the
greater part of the original armament
of eighty-eight guns, and the guns are
actually those in use when the ship
was in commission. It is proposed to
dress the crew (n the costume of the
When the Foudroyant once more
sails the seas, instead of being ignom
iniously towed from port to port, she
will be the only existing fully rigged
armed and manned specimen of the
"wooden walls" of England and of the
most glorious epoch In the history of
the navy.
The Foudroyant has had many vicis
situdes, even since her recovery from
the Germans. In the Thames she has
been first blown ashore in a gale atyl
then run into by £ passing steamer,'
which, however, got the worst of it,
and left a large piece of her plating
sticking In the old hulk.
After being on view for a short time
In the Thames, the Foudroyant will
visit the naval exhibition at Kiel. It
is intended during the summer to sail
the vessel should eventually visit the
her back to England and exhibit her
at all the principal ports in the united
kingdom. It is contemplated also that
the vessel should eventually visit the
colonies and the United States.—Lon
don Times.
$2.800; lieutenant. $2.400; master. $1.- !
800; ensign. $1.200; midshipman, $1,
000; cadet midshipman, $500: mate. |
$900: medical and pay director and |
medical and pay inspector and chief j
A Great Commissary.
General Morgan was Grant's commis
sary and after the surrender at Appo
mattox successfully fed Lee's entire
army of 25,000 men in addition to
Grant's troops. During one of Grant's
campaigns the confederates by a flank
movement rounded up 26,000 steers be
longing to his commissary department
and as soon as the damage became
known in Washington a dispatch ar
rived in Grant's headquarters from
Secretary Stanton demanding to know
In categorical language who was re
sponsible for the loss.
"1 am," promptly telegraphed Grant
In reply, and there the matter ended.
But General Morgan states that while
Grant thus stood between him and the
irate secretary of war he had a peculiar
way of showing his resentment to him.
On several occasions when there were
visitors in camp Grant would exclaim
"I have the greatest commisssary
general in the world—not only of mod
ern times, but ancient times as well
Colonel Morgan, here." and he would
point him out with an appearance of
honest pride.
"How is that, general?" the visitor
would ask.
"How is that?" Grant would say
"why, he feeds our army and the ene
my's, too."—Washington Post.
Fay of Army Offlrer«.
The pay of army officers is fixed as
follows; General, $13,500; lieut.-gen
eral, $11,000; major-general, $7,500;
brigadier-general, $5,500; colonel, $3,
500; lleut.-colonel, $3,000; major, $2,
500; captain, mounted, $2,000; captain,
not. mounted, $1,800; regimental adjut
ant, $1,800; regimental quartermaster.
$1.800; flrat lieutenant, mounted, $1,
500; lleut.-colonel, $3,000; major, $2
500; second lieutenant, mounted, $'
700; second lieutenant, not mounted,
$1,400; chaplain, $1,500. The navy sal
aries are: Admiral, $13,000; vice-ad
miral, $9,000; rear-admiral, $6,000;
commodore, $5,000; captain, $4,500;
commander, $3.500; lieut.-commander.
engineer, $4,400; fleet surgeon, fleet
pay master and fleet engineer, $4,400;
surgeon and paymaster, $2,800; chap
lain, $2,500.
Some t'p-to-Pate Hints About Cultiva
tion of the Soil ant! Yields Thereof—
Horticulture. Viticulture and Flori
Journal of Agricul
ture, says: The veil
that ha3 so lc Lg en
shrouded in mys
tery the growing of
ginseng by artificial
means has at last
been turn asunder,
and Its dazzling
possibilities laid
bare. Like many
other supposed mysteries, when learned
and fully understood it is not at all diffi
cult. In this connection I wish to
quote the botanist in his letter of trans
mittal of report to the United States
Department of Agriculture. He says:
'The report brings out the facts that
the wholesale price of American gin
seng has steadily increased from 52
cents per pound in 1858 to somewhat
more than $3 per pound in 1893, and
that the value of the export for the
past decade has amounted to between
$600,000 and $1,000,000 per year. The
report also points out the fact that the
natural supply Is now rapidly decreas
ing and that its extermination, if pres
ent conditions continue, is Inevitable.
At the same time, there can be no ques
tion but that the cultivation of ginseng
is entirely practicable. Enough has
been achieved in various parts of
America to fully demonstrate the truth
of the botanist's statement In regard
to the practicability of its culture. The
following statement is from a Chicago
farm paper: Ginseng is scarce this
year in the Big Sandy Valley, Ky.,
from where much of the ginseng pro
duced in this country comes. For
some reason the mountaineers have
neglected the Industry during the last
year or so. Ginseng Is now worth $3.50
per pound, but the price is likely to in
crease considerably very soon." I have
studied the habits and growth of this
plant from boyhood, and am now grow
ing it successfully in the garden. It
can be grown in the garden, orchard
or forest. It can be grown in the gar
den with very little attention and no
expense after plantation is started, and
where the plant grows wild, this ex
pense can be saved. Every person own
ing a few' rods of land should engage
In this pleasant and highly lucrative
industry. A few beds in a farmer's
garden will more than pay the farm
expenses each year.
Gypwum for Alkali Soils.
Robert H. Forbes, chemist of the Ari
zona experiment station makes the
following statement in bulletin 18 of
that station respecting the use of gyp
sum on alkali land:
1. —The cost of gypsum depends
largely upon freight rates. It may be
gotten as low as two cents a pound.
Arizona contains undeveloped supplies
of gypsum.
2. —It is said that a surface dress
ing of gypsum will enable tender plants
to make a start in alkaline soils. When
the crop is large enough to shade the
ground, evaporation and rise of alkali
is retarded and the crop may be safely
3. —In the case of fruit trees as with
annual plants injury most usually re
sults from the corrosive action of the
alkali just at the surface of the ground.
The soil, however, and its bottom
waters, may be so salty as to Injure
the trees through its roots.
4. —Gypsum improves the tilth of
alkaline soils by acting upon and
changing the sodium carbonate to
which the lumpy character of these
soils is largely due.
5. —The water of Salt river contains
small amounts of gypsum In solution.
The use of this water for irrigation
ought therefore to result In a gradual
disappearance of black alkali wherever
It Is applied.
$.—Wood ashes contain considerable
amount of potassium carbonate, a sub
stance having properties similar to
those of sodium carbonate. The use
of ashes on land already afflicted with
alkali is therefore not advisable.
Prune Growing In Oregon.
The prune industry has grown to be
one of the most important interests in
the state. Already it has assumed great
er proportions than all other orchard
industries. As the favorite fruit crop
of Oregon, it has much in its favor;
the trees are sure to bear, there are no
climatic conditions to overcome, the
finished product is not perishable, and
its insect pests and fungous diseases are
less numerous than other fruits. The
trees suffer, it is true, from several pests,
but they are slight afflictions in com
parison to the codlin moth and apple
scab of the apple and pear, and, until
we have curcullo and black knot, which
render plum growing in the east almost
impossible, we can say that prunes are
free from diseases. Moreover, there is
a growing demand for the product, dried
and green, which promises well for the
industry. There are about 26,000 acres
devoted to prune growing in Oregon.
Prunes are grown throughout the west
ern part of the state and along the Col
umbia and its tributaries in northern
and eastern Oregon, but the major part
of the industry is comprised In the Will
amette and Umpqua river valleys. In
the Willamette Valley, there are about
15,000 acres of prune orchards. As yet
most of these orchards are on the black
! all * ,v1 * 1 80,1 near the river - and bave
not any appreciable extent en
| croached "P° n the red hnl so 'l farther
| ***^' dl,lu ïl 1 iMt this soil will produce
j P runea certain. The second largest
prune district is the Umpqua River Val
ley. Here there are about 6,500 acres of
prune orchards. The valley of the Ump
qua seems to be the most favered region
for prunes, trees and fruit reachln„
their highest perfection there. The
Petite or French prune especially seems
to thrive; the Italian can be as well,
and perhaps better, grown in the Will
amette Valley. The Petite prune, and
the Italian more or less, are grown very
successfully in the Rogue River Valiev
also, where there are approximately
1,500 acres. Attempts are being made
to grow prunes in Hood River Valley
\ and along the Columbia in eastern Ore
gon, but experienced orehardists say
that these sections cannot well com
pete with the more favored prune lo
calities, and that their splendid fruit
resources can be used to better advant
age in growing other fruits. In these
districts there are about 2,500 acres.—
U. P. Hedrick.
front In Tree Planting.
In an address upon "Farming," pub
lished in bulletin 17 of the Arizona
experiment station, Tucson, Ariz., Gov
ernor Hughes is reported as having
said, most pertinently for Arizona;
"There is profit in tree-planting.
Nearly every farm has little nooks
which cannot be utilized for farming.
The ash, cottonwood, perhaps the eu
calyptus, and other fuel-growing trees
ought to be cultivated on the borders
of canals, and the main laterals might
be planted with one or more rows of
trees; they would grow here without
irrigation, and would serve as a wind
break, and thus aid in preventing the
moisture of the Weld from being ab
sorbed by hot winds sweeping over
them. They would have a tendency to
check evaporation from canals and
laterals by shutting out the rays of the
sun, and at the same time it would
provide homes for thousands of the
feathered tribe who would pay for
their lodging many times in the de
struction of insects, as well as by pro
viding free concerts ter the farmer's
Keaeedini; Clover Meadows.
The Ohio Experiment Station is now
planning some experiments in attempt
ing to get a stand of clover on fields
sown last spring, but which failed to
make a perfect stand, owing to the
drouth. The bare spots in these fields
will first be gone over with a sharp
spike harrow, or with a disk harrow;
crimson clover and common clover will
then be sown side hy side, and lightly
covered in with smoothing harrow. A
light seeding of oats as a nurse crop
may be added on part of the land, for
comparison, but we expect the best re
sults from seeding the clover alone.
Last season's experience demonstrated
that the nurse crop may prove a rob
ber instead of a nurse, by taking all
the water from the soil and leaving
none for the clover.
Botany at Champaign.
The University of Illinois has recent
ly been making extended improvements
in its botanical department. Among
these are substantial additions to the
herbarium, which has, for the first
time, been placed in a room by itself,
und the erection of a building for the
cultivation of plants needed in the
laboratory. Arrangements have been
made for the cultivation of aquatic
tdants, and for carrying on various
Linds of experiments, both by students
in their regular practice, and by inves
tigators endeavoring to make contri
butions to knowledge in a most inter
esting but not sufficiently explored field
of science.
rrcpuration of Spraying Mixtures.
Too much care cannot be taken in
preparing any mixture to be used on
trees and fruits. If not properly pre
pared, injury may follow. Bordeaux
mixture, if properly prepared, will not
injure the apple; but if there is not a
sufficient amount of lime, injury may
follow, causing the surface of the apple
to be rus8eted and rough. Also damage
to foliage may result. Other fruits are
susceptible to injury from the mixture,
if carelessly prepared. This mixture
is ope of the most effective fungicides in
Soil for Strawberries.—The ideal soil
1 b where a clover sod has been manured
and a crop of potatoes raised the pre
vious year. Corn stubble under same
conditions ia good if the strawberry
rows are run between the old corn
rows. If they are run on the top, the
old corn hills are apt to be caught by
the cultivator and the plats loosened.
Clover sod ia very good, but liable to be
infested with grub worms; besides, if
there are any clover seeds left in the
ground they are likely to grow and
prove troublesome. Whatever ground
is used, it must be well manured and
made ready to set in good mechanical
condition. If manure is used, it should
be well rotted and cultivated in the
ground after plowing.—Ex.
Chinch Bug Eggs and Young.—Each
female deposits about 500 eggs, usually
placing them about the surface of the
ground on stems of grass, grains and
in rare cases other plants. The young
are at first of a red color, later chang
ing to brown-black, while the adult is
black with white wings. The wings are
not obtained until full development
has been reached, and, hence in the
most destructive period the Insects
crawl instead of fly, and the true cause
of injury is less on account of numbers
than of the habit of clustering In my
riads on the plant attacked.
Burning Potatoes.—The report cornea
from some parts of the country that
farmers have been burning their po
tatoes for fuel, the tubers being worth
only about $2 per ton. On the other
hand, there are thousands of families
in the great cities who are paying five
and six times that price for the few
potatoes they are able Jo buy. When
will we learn that general prosperity
ia Impossible so long as we hav^t such
a crude system cf distributing the
necessities of life?—Ex.
Talk as you will, freckles are a.
nament to even s pretty gi r i
one who has no beauty to boast of
are positively hideous. Now is the c*
when they are "rine " v,„.
npe," but then,
several harmless wavs of
them, though so many preparitiZ
contain dangerous compounds.
is a safe formula which always prewî
in light cases. Four ounces of
acid, two ounces of glycerine and*
of rose water. Apply with a sm»n!?
vet sponge two or three times daihT
This lotion will cause a slight bur*'*
of the skin, which is a part of the
cess, but a little witch hazel urea*»«
allay this.
If you are thinking of studying musk
not fail to send for the Prospecta» 0 ! tu
Now England Conservatory of Mud/*
""'»ton. This will acquaint von with »W
■test and most perfect S< »■-— > -■ *" -
Oratory and Modern
America. The liest is always th nb««
in the end and the charges am low
its advantages over other suuUar irkr«k
are considered. '
A Good Tear for Fair».
Fourteen "World's Fairs ' are Win.
or will be, held this year. The Rn?
çarian Millennial is still in propres* u
are also the Berlin Silver .lubileejv
hibition and the Geneva Swiss Expo»*
tion. Other cities to celebrate on*
much smaller scale are Odessa, KisL
Cannes, Mons, Rouen, John unes bury
Brisbane, Para, Namur, Paris and t£
City of Mexico. The Swiss ex
position lias been devoted to the setiin.
forth of Swiss life in a typical viiW
the separate houses of which tiavebejJ
actually transported from the (TiR'ereat
parts of the united cantons. — 1'hiladri
pliia Record.
Jerfnl. exclaimed a druggist, how the props
itiek to Hood's Sarsaparilla. They ill m j
Th?OneTrtif Blood Purifier. All dru;gtfslHl
Hood'S Pills cure all Liver Ilia, s eûn
The Greatest Hectical Discovery
of the Age.
Has discovered in one of our comma
pasture weeds a remedy that cures ever)
kind of Humor, from the worst Scrofiih
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
cases, and never failed except in two os«
(both thunder humor). He has now in hit
possession < \ er two hundred lertdicstes
of its value, all within twenty miles d
Boston. Send postal card for book.
A benefit is always experienced from
the first bottle, and a perfect cure is war
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it aus«
shooting pairs, like needles passing
through them- the same with the Lntr
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped, and always disappears in.
week .offer taking it. Reid the label.
If the stomach is foul or bilious it *■
cause squeamish feelings at first.
No change of diet ever necessary t*
the best you ca.i get, and enoughalt
Dose, one tablespoonful in water at Dm
time. Sold by all Druggists.
There is lots of p'eoaure,
satisfaction and health corki
a bottle of HIRES
Make it at home.
up in
Mafic onlv br The Charles F. Hire« Co..
4 25c. package makca 5 galiooa. Bold ever) wIkt
f 2 oz for 5 Cents.
ff TTFR O OTS— 3 fo r 5 Cent*.
Give a Good, Mellow, H«*altbJ.
Pleasant Smoke. Try Them.
Half rate-Hot S[
South Dakota—June
July 3, July 24.
Can't you arrange
summer trip so as to
advantage of these o
Book about Hot Springs free £ T® 8
to J. Francis, Gen'l Passenger F*
lington Route, Omaha, Neb —-- ^
Baker'sLica Exterminator *
Th« Chicken'» Friend.
«B«. Hone». C»lv»», Cattle «nd °j* "'«MrSf
Circular« free. A»ent. wanted- M*" TE g. I
DK. O. P. BAKER. ' ^
Patents. Trade*
If afflicted with
w. N. U„ OMAHA—
eore ■>«, use j
When writing !* > dv8rt ^. rt '
mention thia p«P^L-

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