THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1894.
HARVESTING THE CORN.
A. New Hampshire Man Tells How He Has
Been Ooing the Work, f
1 plant my corn in sections of 12
rows, skip three, plant 13 more,
skip three and so on. I plant potatoes,
peas or anything that can be harvested
before the corn in those three rows as
xxvxxxccxx XKXXXXXXX xxx
For a harvesting wagon I take the
axle AA and wheels of my hay rig
" ging and take two stout poles B B and
attach them to the rocker and hind
axle the same as to a hay rigging and
then bore four holes CCCC in each
pole. 1 then put four stakes DDDD
in each pole underneath and let them
hang down 18 inches from the top of
the poles, then put the cross pieces on
from one stake to the other and pin
them fast, and lay a copule of boards
on the cross pieces for the bottom and
put one on each side. Put a piece in
front and one behind and that forms a
box. Use wooden pins or bolts to
fasten the pieces together. This rig
ging is drawn to the first gangway, a
bar driven in the ground and the
horse hitched. I pick the ears of corn
first and put them in this rigging. I
take six rows on each side of the gang
way and when I come to the next
gangway I do the same and so on until
the piece is covered. The ears of corn
are put in a large open chamber and
husked at my leisure.
Then I make a horse for shocking
corn. Take a small pole and bolt the
legs to the pole and bore a hole for
the pin. The cornstalks are shocked
as I go along. I take six rows, three
on each side of the horse, and bind the
shocks with rope. There will be two
rows of shocks in a section. I use the
same rigging to draw my'cornstalks
to the barn and the shocks are easily
taken off. 1 put my cornstalks just
where I want them and do not dis
turb them until fed out. There is no
waste in feeding. ' I do my work all
alone without any help. This is the
cheapest way and best to harvest the
corn crop that I know, of. A. H.
Watts, in Farm and Home.
RIDiNG M A RiCKISHA.
WM. REILLY &. BRO
At Wm. Cox's Old Yard South of Depot,
Phoenix. Give us a chance to figure before
BY A. COHN .
& BRO., IS THE
Experience of an American Traveler with
the Human Horses of Japan.
The most novel, and withal natu
ral, sensation I ever experienced re
garding riekishas and their human
horses was on a certain occasion when
driving, or rather being pulled, in
Tokyo, writes Walter Eogers Furness
in September Lippincott's. 1 was idly
watching a rickisha ahead of me, which
was bowling along at a goodly rate
and contained two young Japanese
girls most elaborately dressed. All of
a sudden, to my horror and alarm, the
hub of the rickisha struck sharply
against the hub of another rickish go
ing in the opposite direction with so
severe a shock that their collie pitched
forward on his head, breaking both
shafts, and the two girls rolled out on
top of him. Were it not for the mud
the tumble was in reality no more se
vere nor dangerous than that of fall
ing off a chair. Nevertheless, without
stopping to reason, I took an instan
taneous flying leap over my collie's
shoulders, landing close to the over
turned rickisha, seized a girl in each
hand and dragged them clear of the
wreck and the cast steed. Of course
"without the greatest promptitude on
the part of the collie on the ground,
entanged in the harness, would in his
struggles kick the girls' brains out or
else get up snorting and terrified and
trample them to death before he bolt
ed up the street with the broken shaft
dangling at his heels.
I have a recollection of even think
ing, as scftm as the two girls were in
a place of safety, that I ought to dart
back and sit on the collie's head while
some one got the harness off. Ah, but
the two potir J apanese maidens! What
could have been their sensations when
they were suddenly and rudely
grabbed by a wild-looking foreigner,
dragged through the mud and bundled
up against a wall? All, forsooth, be
cause that big. ugly foreigner was
afraid of a very timid, apologetic and
bruised little collie.
Where Sheep Break Their Limbs.
Sheep suffering from broken limbs
generally resulting from their getting
entangled in wire fences, and similar
causes should be confined in a shed or
yard till recovery. Place the broken
bones in proper position as quickly as
possible after the accident, and tight
ly splinter the limb a piece of soft
leather being wound firmly round
under th. splints, which are best se
cured by a strong linen bandage
soaked in starch. The bandages may
in most cases be removed in the course
of three weeks and a plain dry band
age put on.
W. M. WILSON,
The Old Burger Stand, First Ave.
"VrrpT-T7 AS there seems to be no
jLN J L X jHl . regular price existing
among the blacksmiths of this plice 1 shall
from this date work for the for the following
Plain Shoeing per Head ." ?1 00
Rough Shoeing 1 50
Tire setting. . - $2 50 to 3 00
Plow Pointing 50c to 75
Sharpening 20 to 30
Other Work In Proportion
Mil loo 11.
W. A. KING, Prop.
Takes special pride in the quality of his Pepper's
wnissy ana sets out tne coolest ana iresnest
glass ot draught beer in the city at Poria
fJB Private rooms and special O veil IS.
entrance for ladies.
fiUS. 1 ElRSCEFEUl,Prap.
Imported and Domestic
WINES, LIQUORS AND CIGARS,
Chas. W. Stevens
Cor. Fitst & Adams Sts..
LIVERY FEED AND SALE STABLE.
Good Turnouts on short notice
at all hours of the day and night.
Buy, Sell and Trade, Horses,
Speclalattention to boardinKhorsee.
Hack Stand, Conn Bro. Clear Store,
229 E. JEFFERSON ST..
Tie Wrated French (fare,
"SEE1 "APHRQDITINE" 32
Is Sold ox a .
to cure any form
of nervous disease
or any diBorderof
the generative or
gans ot eiKhersex,
from the pvcpfMii vai
BEFORE nseoJ Stimulants, AFTER
1'obacco orOpnim, or through youthful indiscra
Hon, over indulgence, Ste. , such as Loss ot BraiJ
Power, Wakefulness, Bearing down PainBinthe
back, Seminal Weakness, Hysteria1, Nervous Pros
tration, Nocturnal Emissions, Lencorrhosa, Diz
ziness, Weak. Memory, Loss of Power and Impo
tency , which if neglected often lead to prematura
old age and insanity. Price $1.00 a box, 6boxei
for $5.00. Sent by mail on receipt of price'
A WEIXIEN GUARANTEE is given foi
every J5.0O order received, to refund the money il
a Permanent cure is not effected. V e have
thousands of testimonials from eld and young,
of both sexes, whohave been permanently cured
by theuseof Aphroditine, Circularfree. Address
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
Western Branch. Box 27. Poetlakd. Ob
B'or Sale by G. H. KBEFKK, Druggist
Phaanlx Ariion P O. Box 299.
STOMACH, LIVER AND BOWELS
AUD PDRIFY THE BLOOD.
Ripans Talinlesare the best medicine
known for Indigestion, Biliousness, Head
ache, Constipation, Dyspepsia, Chronic
Liver Troubles. Dizziness, Bad Complexion
Dvsentery, Offensive Breath, and all dis
orders of the Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
Ripans Tabules contain nothing injurious
to the most delicate constitution. Are
pleasant to take, Bftfe, effectual and give
immediate relief. Price 50 cents per box.
May be ordered through nearest druggist,
or by mail. Sample free by mail. Address
THE KIPAN9 CHE5TICAT. CO.,
l'J Spruce Street, New York City.
t " 1 . I KTOKAGE.
lias the Cii!y Cold Air Storage Plant in the Territory,
Which is a great advantage in havin? pood, wholesome meats No meat is sold unless first kept
from four to sixday,. instO'HKfc. We keep consi.autly on hend BEEF, MUTTON, PORK,
EAi, SAUSAGKSof all kinds, HAM, St A ('ON, TRY, LEAF and KETTLE LARD.
Al o i California FKTSsH pish, EASTEKN OYSTERS, POULTRY, in fact every and all
articles in the meat line. If you are willing to tray for cash, you can save money by trading at
Tribolet's Market. -v I -r- r- r- A i l
116 and 117 KWash. St, Cpp. City Ball.
i i jOi; it.
When in Need of Flour
jjoa'i fal to aak jvur grocer for a sack of
y ini'r s Extra I
Which is guaranteed to be equal to Kaosiis, Colorado or any other Family Flour now shipped in
Patronize Home Industry.
Capitol Mills, Phoenix, Arizona.
J. A. LUTGERDING & CO.
Fresh and Salt Meats.
MUTTON, POE.K, VEAi, AND POD. TRY.
ill Our Meats Thoroughly Refrigerated Before Being Sent Out to Customers.
tiuperioi Corned Beef, Fresh Sausage, Head Chee e and Boloena.
Orders Called For and Delivered.
142 West Washington Street. Postoffiee Building.
To be fouDd in Arizona. Every Rancher in the Valley is wanted to
eAibSsJy Fall Stock Is Complete
A. E. H I N TO N , ALHAMBM, ARIZ.
it Trai-faler Groeery Co.
-Wholesale and Retail-
FRESH GOODS RECEIVED DAILY.
41 West Washington St., PHCENIX, ARIZ.
apital Machine Shops
Madison St. Bet. Center and First Ave., Phoenix, Ariz.
Are prepared to do all kinds
We have recently opened the finest equipped shop in the territory, and during the spring
months will make the repairing of threshers and farm machinery a specialty.
Separator Cylinders Skillfully Balanced.
Sickles Ground and Repaired.
E. E. Lincoln.
M. 8. Webb.
E. E. LINCOLN & CO.
Three years' practice in Phoenix. Nervous
and chronic diseases of man skillfully
and reasonable treated. Female
weakness a specialty.
436 W. Washington Street, Between 4th and 5th Ave.
25c BEDS 50c
STAR LODGING HOUSE
No. 47 Jaci son and First Sts. ,
Two blocks south of citv hall.
H. RIXEN, Prop.
For Classified Advertise
Wants. &.c, see page 3.
N. W. corner First
Ave. and Adams St.
G. W. HEATH, Prop.
Is the old reliable
feed corral where
teams are well cared
for and where every
body receives fair
and honest treatment.
Has purchased the
on Madison street, known as Walt's Place and.
will conduct it respectably and in first-class
The Fashion Barber Shop.
FRANK SHIRLEY, Proprietor.
LADIES' WORK DONE
AT THE SHOP OR RE8IDENCE
NEATEST BATH ROOMS IN THE CITY
OPPOSITE THE OPERA HOU8E,
4 Days Performance 4
Every Afternoon and Evening
Laasooing and Tying Down Wild Steers.
Spanish Bull Fight.
Ladies' Flat Race. Roman Chariot Race
Saddle Horse Race. Donkey Race.
Shooting GlaBfl Balls From Running;
Horse with Winchester Rifle.
Tailing Down Steers.
Riding Wild Bulls. Bicycle Racing.
Trick Bicycle Racing.
Throwing the Bolaz (Three balls on a
string is used instead of a lasso by the
South American Gaucheros.)
Small Boy Contest for Horsemanship
Gentle horses used and graceful ridin
Battle of the Plumes!
By Sixteen Mounted Knights.
J If est Stow
The Pima Indians' Attack on the
Overland by 100 Indians.
A Night Attack on the Settler's
A Living Panorama of Moving Objects !
200 Mounted Men 200
In the arena at one time.
Admission, 50c; Children, 25c.
A DAILY EXCURSION
Will leaving Tempe at 1 o'clock p. m.,
returning at 8 p. m. same day. Round
trip tickets, 50 cents.
Program under the direet manage
xml | txt