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The Saline County journal. [volume] (Salina, Kan.) 1871-1893, March 09, 1893, Image 4

Image and text provided by Kansas State Historical Society; Topeka, KS

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84027670/1893-03-09/ed-1/seq-4/

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What is
&;. M
Castorla Is Dr. Bamnel Pitcher's prescription for Infants
and Children. It contains neither Oplara, Morphine nor
other Narcotic substance It is a harmless substitute
for Paregoric, Drops, Soothing Syrups, and Castor Oil.
It is Pleasant. Its guarantee is thirty years use by
Millions of Mothers. Castorla destroys Worms and allays
fererlshness. Castorla prevents Tomlting Sour Card,
cures Diarrhoea and "Wind Colic Castorla relieves
teething troubles, cures constipation and flatulency
Castorla assimilates tho food, regulates the stomach
and bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. Cas
torla is tho Children's Panacea tho Mother's Friend.
Castoria.
" Castcri If n excellent medlcinft for ehll--en.
Mothers hare repeatedly told me of iu
Xl effect upon their children.'
Da. O. C Osoooo,
Lowell, Hass.
" CastorU U the lt reroedr for children of
which I am acquainted. I hop" the day Is tot
far distant when mother will cousUer the real
Ictrtrst of thrfr cbllJren, and ue Castoria In
cad of the rartoui qnack nonttni hleh are
destrojin: their lored one, bjforeJngoplum.
roorpbln, aoothln syrup and other hurtful
agents down tbs-lr throats, thereby sending
tbera to prematura craiea."
Vs-J.T KrscnxLos,
Cuowajr, Ark.
The Centaur Company, TI
A II at or Ile.lralile Flowers for Pprlnc
riantlnc
ArairrraI Iwfore the Allen Co. Horticul
tural society Fti Mth 10.
Kvorylxidy worthy a homo should
strive to inak- it p.iFant nti olicer
fttl. It i flic hriulitvpt Hnt In the
lu-art if true American; litre we
Karin-r our fiioireot earthly tre.i-tire-;
it Noiir little world, hallowed
by the many denra-sociationi of our
everj day life. H-re with the helie
llcletit aid oftintiire we hould put
forth our Kreatitt effort for IN adorn
merit Ity the ex-reie of a little
tale ami a few hours of time put in
now and then, a world of pleasure
cin ! derived from the care nntl
I'liltixatimi of fl-iwura, nor need we
io to any great expense; a few pack
et f "eeil, of choice varieties that
are contiuuou hloiimerd and a will
ingness to work i all we need. Tliat
we may enjoy the loni;et possible
feason of bloom we must reort to
pome plan to have i;ood strong plmits
reaily for planting In the open ground
n soon as the noil will work nicely
early In the spring, hence we start
our fed in a hot-bed or jrreon-houie
in the latter part of Fehruiry. The
young plant are trannplitntpil once
or twice anil then well hardened be
fore their tinnl removal to the open
ground iu the (lower garden.
Among the many varieties of How
ers we may net in our garden there
ore none that will give greater fatix
faelni!! than the following:
ATOH.
I conidT theantnr one of the most
valuable (lower we have for the gar
den If hit. or eight varieties are
planted they will give us a continu
ous Mipplv of choice flowers for bo
jueis or 11 iral work. Plant in rows
and fix or eight inches apart iu the
row.
I!!.3M.
They areold fashioned but loo good
to be left. out. There Iris been Mich
great improvements made iu llal
miii In Hip pat few years that we
now have them as large anil double
a our finest roeu The colore are
very brilliant which makes them
valuable for Hat Moral work. Hal
pam should not be planted ill wet
ground lIenderon' Superb and
Carmellia Flowered are the lineal
varieties.
IIKHI.1AS.
Kvery body admires dahlias), yet
comparatively few- are aware they
evi !e easily grown from need and
bloom nbtiiidautly the first year.
Hut to guard against dissapointment
beware of cheap cecils, buy only the
br-st from reliable seedsmen. Sow
the feed aliout the first of March iu a
hot led, transplant once and set into
the open ground when nil danger of
frost is past.
iitAXTitrs.
The ('hint and Japan pinks are
deservedly popular garden flower.
Few flowers can equal them Iu beau
ty and prcfiislou of bloom. Ill a
packet of mixed aped we will get
many distinct and beautiful marked
varieties.
(IKBAMI'MS.
No (lower gtrden can he complete
without its bed of geraniums. It is
the one plant on which we can al
ways depend for tlnwern Hut to get
the most beautiful efiect from ger
aniums they should always he muss
ed, or in ribbon lines each color to
itself with a border of Madame Hall
em! or t'hrystal Palace gem for n
border.
I'lllitiT IHtCMMOXDI.
We grow no annual iu our garden
that can excell the phlox for a brilli
ant and constant display. When the
plants are t-et in a rich foil ten inches
apart each way and well cultivated
it soon formsaimssof color unequal
ed by any other (lower, but for the
finest t'UVet where there is an abund
ance of room It should be grown iu
ribbon lines. There are several va
rieties, (traudiflora being the largest
rointi.ACA.
The moss ros of our boyhood days.
It Is n vertlble child of the sun." it
will flourish and bloom abundantly
in the hottest weather if not allowed
to ticcome ton dry It is adapted to
Insists, boxes, small beds or borders.
Plant only the double varieties. The
eed will not all come double but
the single ones can be pulled out
when they begin to bloom.
PAN51K"5
Heartsease. How I pity the poor
mortal who can look into their
bright faces and not love them. Of
all my iloral pets there is none that
is n more constant source of pleasure
to me than my pansles. I grow th-m
by the thousands yet 1 never tire
looking at them. The pansy loves a
cool ohady situation and for that
reason should be set out as early in
the spriug as possible. Make the
bed ri;h and use soil of a very iwrous
nature, this is important as the water
should iuickly run off when the
plants are sprinkled. The ground
should always he kept moist, but
never wet enough to become eoggy
or sour. If grown in beds they
should be raised eight or ten inches
above the general surface. Set the
pUuts eight inches apart each way.
Pick ofT the flowers a fast as they
fade and never let them go to seed or
they will soon stop blossoming.
nosns.
Our list would lo Incomplete with
out a few ever blooming roses. The
following will give satisfaction:
Catherine Mermet, Pink flesh color.
Etoll D. Lyon, Cromoe Yellcw, Glo
ria De Dijon, Cream Yellow, Bon
Bllene, Rosy Carmine, Xlptiltos,
Best Pure White, Pa-pa Gontier,
Fine Red color, Sunset, Beautiful
Golden Amber, Sappho. Fawn suf-
Children Cry for
Castoria,
" Castoria Is so well adapted to children that
I recommend It as superior to any prescription
known to me."
IT. A. AKcaxn, X. D.,
111 So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, K. T.
Oor physicians In the children' depart
ment hare spoken hlchly of their experi
ence. In their outside practice with Castoria,
and although we only hare among our
mcdcal supplies what Is known as regular
products, yet we are free to confess that the
menu of Castoria has won us to look with
faror upon it."
Uxrrzn IIoerrraL asn Disrauar,
Boston, Mass.
Auxx C 8mi, JVrs
Murray Street, New York City.
fused with Rose, Bride, Pure White,
Souvenire De La Malmason, Flesh
color, American Heauty, Rich Ro9e
color, Countess of Pembroke, Flesh
White, Melvor, Velvety Red, La
Franc, Delicate Silver Rose, Her
mosa, Bright Rose.
There is no class of flowers that
will give us greater pleasure or more
hitter tlissapoiutment than the rose,
and it all hinges ou the care and cul
tivation wo give them. Make the
rose bed in a sunny spot not under
mined by the roots of large trees.
Have the ground well drained and
thoroughly enriched with well rot
ted manure Plow or spade ns deep
ly as possible and pulverize thor
oughly before setting the plants.
Give tho plants plenty of room and
don't let your hoe rust iu idleness.
In dy weather water thornugly and
then mulch heavy with manure.
VKRIIKNAS.
The rose is called the Queen of
flowers. We now come to verbena,
a Princess iu the royal family. The
purest white, the softest pink, the
brightest blue and the most velvety
crimson with iuuumuierable inter
mediate shades, the first to gladden
our hearts in spring and the laat to
succumb to the chilly frosts In Au
tumn, what can be more satisfying
than n btitof many colored verbenas.
Set the plants iu mass, or rows
about twenty Inches apart iu the
row and cultivate thoroughly until
they cover the ground.
I will close with a few donl's:
Don't expect flowers and weeds to
grow together, if you do you will be
dissapointcd.
Don't forget to plow deep and pul
verize thoroughly before setting out
plants.
Don't forget to make the soil ricli
with well rotted manure, a sickly
half started plant cannot bloom.
Don't forget to hoe often whether
you see any weeds or not. Keep the
ground loo"e and mellow and you
will have an abundance of flowers.
Don't forget to tniu out where the
plants are to thick, make your flow
er garden a thing of beauty not an
e,ye-sore. A. L. HARMON.
Hiih'.TIiU!
We oiler One Hundred Dollars Re
ward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Halls Catarrh
Cure.
F. J.Chkkxkv & Co., Props., To
ledo, O We the undersigned have
known F. J Cheeney for the last 15
years, and believe him perfectly
honorable in all business transac
tions and financially able to carry
out any obligation made by their firm.
Wkst & Tkiax, Wholesale Drug
gists, Toledo, O. Waldiug. Kitinan
t Marvin, Wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Price 75c. per bottle. Sold by all
druggists. Testimonials freee.
KYKKYItODV WlLLWANT A COPT.
TlieTupalkn Cnpltnl Company will publish,
at the rl(-- nf tlir IfKl-latlve session, a
tiainphlil of oter HO paRes, irivinc Major
Hudson's Ix'tterstnlimemor LewelllnR. Al
so a rhmmIiKlrnl history of all Important
erenls,da b day, Iu the IIoueandKenate;
di-elslonln (luhncnsc In Supreme Court In
full. revled by Judge Allen In full; decision
of Judge Ilazen In case against .Slate Treas
urer, testimony on rriMs-rxamlnatlon of
Uipltrnnd Hen lllrh, per oluclal court re
cords. ote on raudldates for Uoernor In
1"CI rosterof Senate and ltoue, subordinate
ofllccrs and member of Stale Historical So
rlrly. State Hoard of Agriculture, Hepullean
Stale Central Committee etc., etc. Tula will
mskc the most u-elul political hand-book ever
published In Kmisas. Seul Kstage paid for
. rents. fle copies fur II. Addn-ss.
Tlll'KKA CArtTA!. Com i-AXT.
Topekn, Kansas.
Tie Wood Is Hie Life."
Runs the old saying, and every
thing that ever makes part of any
organ of the body must reach its
place therein through the blood.
Therefore, if the blood is purified and
kept iu good condition by the use of
Hood's Sarsaparllla," it necessary
follows that the benefit oi the medi
cine Is Imparted to every organ of
the body. Can anything be simpler
than the method by which this ex
cellent medicine gives good health
to all who will try it fairly and pa
tiently. Elderly people remember their
spring bitters with a shudder. The
present generation have much to be
thankful for, not the least of their
blessings being such a pleasant and
thoroughly ellective sprsng medi
cine as Ayers Sarsaparllla. It is
a health-restorer ami health-main-taiuer.
A Treat fur Sallna.
The Hlrschberg Optical Co.. or 020
Olive street St. Louis, Mo. ahd 30 K.
14th. St , New York, have completed
arrangements to have Prof. Hlrsch
berg stay with their agent, F. K.
Haier ami examine eyes of all who
are in need of glasses. This will be
a rare opportunity for all who are
sutleriug from defective vision to
have their eyes scientifically ex
amined and corrected. The Profess
or comes here wholly in the interests
of the H. Hlrschberg Optical Co..
and will stop with his agent F. K.
Haier, Mch.bto H where maybe
fori ad a full Hue of II. Hirscbberg's
Non changeable Sectacles and Eye
Glasses. All occuiists and physi
cians everywhere pronounce Hi their
favor, aud all w ho ue them are only
too glad to testify to their clearness.
duraoillty, comfort and ease they
give to me eyes, even at tue most
difficult work. Consultation free.
w Of Cjurse You Read.
The testimonial frequently pub
lished in this paper relating to
Hood's Sarsaparllla. They are rrom
reliable people, state simple facts,
and show beyond a doubt that Hood's
cures. liy don't you try this medi
cine? Be sure to get Hood's.
Constipation, and all troubles with
tho digestive organs and the liver,
are cured by Hood's Pills. Unequal
led as a dinner pail. 149
Pitcher Castorla.
SMUT IN OAT8 AND WHEAT.
PlfCtloan Far the Jensen or Hot Watat
Treatment of the Seed.
Bulletins on the subject of Burnt in
oats and wheat have been published bj
the department of agricnltaro at Wash-
ington (farmers' bulletin No. 5) and b
Mdrigan station No. 87; also hy othei
state stations. The remedies which hart
. , , ... ,, .,
been found successful for the prevention
n.K.i!...w-Wriiwvi,w,tM
page during the past year. Owing to
the interest which farmers have mani
fested on this subject and an unusual de-1
mand for bulletin. No. 87, the Michigan
station decided to publish a third edition
L with some improved methods of treat
ment which have been found advanta
geous. In this edition the following direo-'
bons are given for the Jensen or hot
ter treatment of the seed.
HEADS SnOWIXa VARIOUS STAGES OF SMUT.
Have a kettle in which to heat the wa
ter quite hot, say 105 degrees. Near this
kettle place a barrel in which to treat
the seed. If sunk partly in the ground,
it will be moro convenient for use. Fill
the barrel about half full of hot water
from the kettle and keep the temperature
at the desired height by adding cold or
hot water. The water should be at 135
degrees when the wheat or oats are put
into it. Allow the grain to remain in
the water five minutes and keep the
temperature above 130 degrees. Keep it
as near 134 degrees as possible. To dip
the seed, place about n bushel in a gunny
sack and fasten this sack to ono end of a
long pole used as a lever hung across a
notched post. Keep the seed moving all
the time whilo in the hot water. After
taking oats out of tho barrel of hot wa
ter it is best to throw cold water over
them to cool them off, and then let them
stand and drain two or three hours,
when they may bo sown broadcast.
Wheat dries much moro readily. As
both grains will be considerably swollen
after their treatment, it is well to regu
late the drill to feed from ono to two
pecks per acre moro than with dry seed
In the accompanying cut the central
figure shows a largo smutted head, the
husks of which aro only partly destroyed
by smut Fig. 2 represents a full
smutted head, whilo Fig. 3 shows a
smutted head at harvest time.
Not Laying.
If the spring pullets are not laying,
somebody, not tho hens, is to blame,
says the Maine Farmer. It will pay any
man to put his flocks at work right
away. Reduco to n working condition,
removing surplus fat by exercise. Feed
only on eggmaking food, such as oats,
wheat, cooked vegetables, meat scraps
in small quantity and skiminilk if pos
sible. Feed sparingly, not bountifully;
regularly, not when convenient, and
soon they will begin their work.
The 6ecret of eggs in cold weather is
briefly summed up in tho following man
ner by a Country Gentleman correspond
ent: 1. Variety of food. 2. Vegetablo
and animal as well as grain food. 8.
Plenty of grit. 4. Plenty of water. B.
Exercise a good scratching place is
very useful C. Comfortable and clean
quarters. 7. Vigorous health. 8. Fowls
of suitable age. fl. A little stimulation.
The sparing uso of cayenne pepper in
cold weather or of tho many "egg foods"
(most of which contain cayenne pepper)
will frequently Bet hens to laying.
A Simple Cure For Ilee Stlnps.
The following from nn English bee
keeper will interest our own apiarians.
He says:
"Four years ago one of my boys found
a wasps nest and must needs nmuse
himself pelting it with stones, resulting
in his getting very badly stung in the
face. Fortunately I remembered hav
ing read of the wet earth cure and a
once daubed his face with some mud
from the road, with the happy result
that in about 15 or 20 minutes all
the painfnl effects had ceased and very
little swelling remained. I have since
then used this remedy when stung whilo
manipulating my bees, and find it infi
nitely better than spirits of ammonia or
other popular remedies, and the best of
it is that it is always ready at hand."
A Hint to Beekeepers.
A Belgian agriculturist planted at the
beginning of spring two white birch trees
and pruned them at the time when the
sap was rising. The next day from each
opening flowed an abundance of liquid,
"and the tree was then surrounded by
quantities of bees, which ate with delight
the sweet water. This natural flow of
water continued for several days, and the
colonies of bees the whole time presented
a great sight.
COOPS FOR CHICKENS.
Inclosnrea Which Afford Protection Frost
Storms, Rats, Cata and Other Enemies.
Success depends very largely on th
management of the little chicks. An im
portant item is the kind of coop used
for, while under favorable conditions an
old box or crate or barrel turned on out
MOvaBt.crt.oon
KEcnox or coop with a movable floor
side will do, such coops will not answei
either for extremes of heat or cold, driv
ing rains or rats. The last named is s
foe to be guarded against with as great
care as is a rainstorm.
It is generally conceded that both hoi
and chicks thrive best in contact with the
earth, but if a bottomless coop is placed
upon the ground rats cannot only get in.
but the hen will scratch holes, which be
come filled with water in case of rains.
A plan followed by many is havings
tight floor with earth an inch or so deep.
This earth, even if damp, soon dries and
forms an excellent deodorizer. Frequent
ly renewed it serves a twofold purpose
namely, a good floor for the hen and
brood and a valuable adjunct to the ma
nure pile, as it has absorbed the dropping!
of the fowls.
The sides and ends of the coop must
MAiHU-.i a i 1 1- .
to inclose it; otherwise during storms all!
ffl
1
fl 3
2
x
the WetdrippiBg from tto roof sad maek
of the coop will be .caught aad at night
ran directly under, the hen while brood
ing her chickens. In the first est is rep
resented a section of a coop with a mov
able floor, arranged, as it hoali be, in
seek a way that torrents of riia may be
ponred open the roof and cot a drop wQ
touch the floor.
In the second cnt is shown a ratproot
chicken coop recommended by Stoddard
in his Poultry Architecture, from which
the foregoing is reproduced. Plenty oi
range over close sward, altematiag with
should always be allowed if possible, j
fiut a,,, alter cases. andwh
,- . . , TT . . '
uogs, cats ana rata in aoes. ana nen
,. - t, mn ,i,ioJL-
hawks oruwrnore troublesome pigeon
A KATPEOOr CBICXCf COOP.
hawk in the country, make trouble it ii
sometimes necessary to deprive chicken
of range, temporarily at least. For thit
purpose such wirecloth, coarse mesh, at
is used for coal screens, makes a good
outside run for the chicks, to which tht
hen may have access or not, as desired.
Pasturing Wheat.
Pasturing wheat is not injurious to the
crop when there is a tendency to the
luxurious growth which usually prevails
on rich soils. In such cases graced fields
will be benefited rather than otherwise.
The pasturing, however, should be done
only when the soil is in a proper condi
tion to admit of the tramping of ani
mals without crushing the plants down
into tho muddy earth. In the fall, when
the wheat is growing green and rank, a
considerable amount of pasturage may
be realized from it at a time when the
cows are on short rations for green feed
elsewhere. Occasionally through the
winter stock may run on the wheatfield
while the ground is frozen, but when
thawing days succeed cold nights they
should be kept off. By some spring pas
turing of wheat is considered injurious.
By others it is thought not necessarily
so where the growth warrants it and the
pasturing is not too close or continued
too late. In this, as in most other things
pertaining to farm management, says
tho agricultural editor of tho New York
World, no set rules can be laid down
that will bo applicable in all cases, and
the farmer's own observation and ex
perience, according as the soil and the
season may favor the growth of the
plants, or tho contrary, will be his best
guide in the matter.
Treatment of Felled Timber.
In an agricultural department bulletin
occurs this advice: Always remove the
bark from felled timber to aid seasoning,
but not from the Standing tree. Never
allow the log to lie directly on the moist
soil. If winter felled, shape the timber
to size within two weeks after felling
and leave it placed on blocks not upon
soil in tho forest. Or if shaped at home,
placoin a dry, airy, not windy, position,
away from sun and rain. If dried too
rapidly, wood warps and splits, the cracks
collect water, and the timber is then
easily attacked and destroyed by rot.
With largo logs checking may bo pre
vented by coating the ends with some
fatty or oily substance, mixed with brick
dust.
Ilere and There.
The Western Agriculturist says: "Oats
is the standard feed for horses for bone
and muscle; com adds fat; grass in sum
mer and hay, roots, oilmeal and a vari
ety of feed give the balanced ration to
develop the growth of form, facilitate
digestion, and to realize tho best results
from the food value and 'maintain the
health and vigor of the young horse for
early maturity or hard work in the
team."
From California come reports of an
alarming pest in tho flouring mills the
Mediterranean flour moth.
At a state convention in Colorado R.
C. Aiken said that "none but tho expert
apiarist will make money out of bees."
THREE VALUABLE POTATOES.
Earlr, Medium and Late Varieties of Mors
Than Usual Promise.
A valuable outcome of the extended
potato experiments of Mr. E. S. Carman,
editor of Rural Now Yorker, are thret
new rarieties, respectively representing
early, medium and late sorts. The in
termediate variety, named Rural New
Yorksr No. 2, which has been tested in
various sections of the country and tht
only ono in tho market, is cliaractcrized
by few and shallow eyes, puro whitt
skin and excellent quality. It Is also a
big yielder.
CARMAN NO. 1.
No. 1, which is to be introduced as
Carman No. 1, represents the early va
riety. It is a seedling from seedlings oi
Mr. Carman's own raising through sev
eral generations. As grown in naturally
poor soil and by the trench method, it it
a largo yielder of tubers of desirable
quality and peculiarly white flesh.
No. 3, the late variety, Mr. Carman
considers tho greatest yielder he has yet
raised, and tho tubers aro of shapely
form, large size and perfect quality.
This completes Mr. Carman's set of early,
the No. 1; an intermediate, the No. 2,
and a late, the No. 3, and that is what
this indefatigable worker has been sim
ing for ever since ho began experimental
potato culture, about 15 years ago. If
No. 1 and No. 3 prove as generally satis
factory as has No. 2, the farmers through
out the country will owe a big debt ol
gratitude to one of the foremost of Amer
ican experimenters, slys the agricul
tural editor of the New York World.
The typical shape of No. 1 is shown in
the cut.
A Moderate View of Canonising.
Here is what the editor of Farm Poul
try says concerning capons:
Capons will make somewhat more
growth perhaps an average of a pound
and are are usually about 10 months
old when marketed. They should bring
alo a somewhat higher price than cock
erels. We belleTe, however, that the
average farmer aw make more money
year in and year out to raise two cropc
of chickens each year to the age of about
5 months each than one crop of capons tc
the age of 10 months. Of course house
room, food, etc., would be practically
the same in either case.
January, February, March, April ard
May are the months when they are dkK
in demand. It makes little difference
whether marketed in New York or Bos
ton, as the price in one place large
governs the other. They are tumaU
shipped dressed, but aro differentl
dressed from otherponltry. The head h
left on to show by the nndeveloped comt
and wattels that it is a capon; the wing
feathers up to the second joint, all tax
feathers and the long feathers oa the hi
sear the tail are left on.
There is much more risk in caposiixmg
a bird 4 to 8 months old than oae t to I
months old, and best results would be
obtained when the birds weigh 1 J to i
pounds each. If you could buy birds 1
the right size for a small pries sad raise
and fatten them cheaply, would think il
:'l!?aaHi2iiSLaaaBfl iUJgIiW
iiammsssssaasssH Ssgilii''
SaHiBiiiiiliaamel vHsasRr
aaaaai& Eiss 9 aaa B. s
JIB
w"
Itch Mange and Scratches of every
kind, on human or animals, cured In
80 minutes by Woolford's Sanitary
Lotion. This never falls. Warrant
ed by Arner & Co
Bhenmatlsm urea In allay.
"Mystic Cure" for Rheumatism
and Neuralgia radically cures in 1
to 3 days, its action upon the system
Is remarkable aud mysterious. It
removes at once the cause and the
disease immediately dissapears. The
flrrt dose greatly benefits, 75 cents.
Warrantea dy Jas. J Purcell drug
g'st Salina.
II t T 15 K CA I'G II r.
by "cut prices." Don't huvsnurlous
imitations nf Dr. Pierce's medicines
at less than the regular prices, aud
think that you're saving nullify.
You would be, if you could get the
gfuuiue guaranteed medicines in
that way. But you can't. The eeti
uiue medicines are old only through
regularly authorized agents, mid al
ways have been, are, and always will
besoldatthe.se price-:
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Dis
covery (the remedy for all diseases
arising rrom a torpid liver or imnure
blood), fl Oi) per boltle.
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Presort pttnn
(for woman's weakness and nil
luente), f 1 00 per bottle.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant I ellts (the
original aud be-t Liver nills), 'Si
cents per vial.
Dr. Hage'H Catarrh Re niedy,,i0 cents
per bottle.
And they're worth that they're
worth more than that. They're the
cheapest medicines you can buy, at
any price, for tl ey're guaranteed Iu
every case to benefit or cure, or you
have your money hack. You pay
only for the good you get No other
remedies of their kind are, or could
be, sold ou these terms.
Dealers not authorized to sell Dr.
Pieroe's genuine niudlcines may oiler
dilutions, imitations, or substitutes,
at less tiiHtt ttie prices given above.
Beware of them.
TIME TABLE.
main like. east b'nd
No.H,mll iMiiam
No. J lJ.tTH.rn
No. 11, fret , 5jai p in
Nn. ll.trxt., CVip. in
No. 10. frt li-Da. in
NoK Is n solid e-ll-bulei
Irnliitol'tiieaso
ultli through sleeper
tost. I-oul
WESTBOUND.
Ni. 7, 5.u'ip. m
Nn. 1 . X in n. m
No. 11, frt T.Oi am
Nit. 14. frt 7.10 am
No. 7lasolM Yetlbult-.l trnln from Chi
cago, with throuifh sleeper frum til. Iul.
MCPHERSO.N llltAM'll u. p.
Pass. " 5:l'ip.m M 10:10a. m
Mixed leaves 7:u)n. m...arriea .".) p. m
No Hunday trains.
LIKCOLV HRAXfll V. P..
Mlxeil leaves 8.00 a.m. arrives 4:tup m
No Hunday trains.
W. S. IIAKii. Agent.
MIHHOITKI PACIFIC.
Paasencer, east (No. 3 2) .. Jklfa.m
VeeomiiiodMllon,tat(.'o. -J3) . ln.lua.in
Vccommodallon.weaUNo air 2.15 p. m
Passenger, west (No. ail) - 7.3p. in
J. 11. Al mh, AKent.
C. K. t. ft P. KY.MKOCK laUMI KOUTE,
Depart Passenger train east 9Ma m
" south anil wel.'J:l- p. in
Arenminounllnn. XI.". p. m
Arrive Passenger, south anil west l.l." p. in
east . . MM p. m
Accommodation 120.1 p. in
W. D. Kt'I.LKii, AKent,
ATCHISOS. TOPKKA A 1A.1TA PC.
No. 317, Mo Klver Exp, arm es 7:31 n. m
No. 311, " " departs. "SM p. in
No.Spi, Accommodation, arrives 2V, p. m
No.X, Accommodation. dvpirtx lu:25a.jn
M. .. IIakiu A unit.
MASONIC BODIES.
SAUNA UlIKiM, No. fLA K.nndA. M.
Meet" In Muled comniiititnitloiiH on first
and third Monday or each mo'illi. Muster
laoin cordially lnlted.
C r HILTON, W.M.
Fkank lLSpiF.n.Sccreturj.
SALINA CHAITKIl, NolS, It. A. M.-Lst-ed
Comocailous. sci-omiaud fourth Mon
days In each luoiilh. VMtliiK cominiiluii
frnteninlly linltid. J. W.CKUW Lh.
Arni'sr IktMU.Secnlnry. 11. P.
A KKKLON COMMAXIHMli . No. 6, K. T.
Minted Couclues2l end Ith Tuesday of
each month. V. II. PAfKAltll. K. V.
Ai.r.x. I!ki:), Heronlcr
"ISIS TKMPLK, A. A. O. N. M. S Htati-d
A sessions, 'I hlrd Till dnj ofei.i h mcidli.
. J. OMIOIIN, I'idciitule.
Alex. IIeiiii, Keeorder
Pr.llFKCTION: MAt'KKY UHM.K, No 2.
A and A. s. H.-rMated M-ions flrst
Wednesday In each moiitli.
KMII.AItNr.lt. : . V. M.
John Axi)Kitso.s,.t; .Micntarj,
ROSK C'UOIX: SALIX fllAPI Kit. XoTrt.
A. nnd A. s. It.- Miiid wsslous. wttiiiil
Weduesdnr In each month.
JACOIt IJEWITT.t: ,
John Asiieiiox,.12 .wxretury.
W.M.
KNItlllTSUr'KXIlOSH: SALINAfllfN
OIUNo.O. A. and A.S. It, Mateil ses
sions I hlrd Witliusdays Iu January, March
May,Julv. September nnd Novemlier.
TIIO-i. I IIOND.Xl.Cominaiiiler.
Jous ASIiEKsox.rt! , Keeorder.
CON"thTOIt : HALIXA, No t, A. and A.
S. IL Mated sessions fourth Wtsliie-duy
In March. June, September and Hrreinlier.
K.MtLAUNKIt,32 . I'omiuaiider-lii-Clilef.
Jons Asiikui4i',.t: , Iteelstnir,
riroF!-:.ssioAL.
M.
Jar It it n t u
Ke. K f r ir-il atnl
"-- --tiiretiii
rpeclrlenci-iii i i
i,d orllre I' M
mora, ivesi.i. in
'is.,.i' ......im Y- r
J.
W.IMIIIU LKY.M II.
Ijite "iirceon In Ulh Xt,. Voliii-'rer PaT-
alry Itesblence roriu rvib ami Mu berry st
(ItTlee: Kotlic lllock, oicr Klrst National
Hank-..
J. W. JENNEY,
Homeopathic Phvsician.
AMI .SMl(J:oJ.
m. -"j-npi-fLV-.'k.li'w A.rs-i, 8a
Ina, Kansas, rii-eclal attention Klren to
diseases ol women and children.
T W. CAMEIION. M.II-.D. I. S
Dentist.
Office In the Olier lllnck, moms 2 and 1,
BALI A, KA.N-IAH.
All dental nperntlons j-uarantciil to lie first
class. Including crown and brldc work.
F. M. SCHNEE.
DENTIST Parllcularattentlon irtren to
the preservation of natural teeth.
11 Work Warranted nnd nsrsrs Bra.
ona-ite
"Office It. A. P. Hhule's building, next door
to Hash A son's -ti.-e, Santa Ve are.
DK.R.E.NICKIiES.
TVRNTIBT. Klne-mlJ Qlllnzs a sp-elally.
m ArtlOrlal leelh on IVllulnM llublier
and Metallc tl7ts.
N-lnklsUll'le '.as ad'
ministered lor the
leelh.
painless extraction of
Offlee In Kollie ItloeU '.up stairs
Santa Fe and Iron aei.ue
JOdlCl'M MOOllI',
Attorney - at - Law,
Over Klrst National KanK,
JOUXJ.IiElS,
Jfolnry P'lblle ami Cnneryaneer.
nntrr at rh ltnt!-r-' licml.pl Tier's. Ent
Imi incnur. rlrt .! r n. I ihr btl-lte. In
ltir-e!il IMrk.snliiia Kjiiw.
loux o. WtlJMII
CI.rirCIC WILWI5
(A I !.(!' A WiUStl.N.
Attorneys : at : Law.
f'le. fU.Viirl A.T ft
INBIIKAM'L AIJK..:- nv
BRANIFF & CRAVENS,
EilahlUhttl, IS7S.
We write fire, llghtiilnz. tornado, cyclone,
wlndtlorm. life arc? Ie 1. 1 nTe g!a-, m .rilie,
sun boiler. e- pl'-yer's luMllly an salary
I unrance. In the I I companies, we also
Issue guaranty bonds.
BRANIKFA CKAVENS,
Orer postnfflec Sallna, Kansas.
MATT WjIITSONJ
Plumber
AND GAS FITTER,
Oflee on Sonth Santa Fe Arenn,
BAUXA, KANSAS.
unpmeRn t J
TO GET AT Til E FACTS.
Regarding Hood's Sarsaparllla,
ask the people who take this medi
cine, or read the testlrr'.niaU often
published In this paper, They will
certainly convince you that flood's
Sarsaparllla possesses unequaled
merit, and that Hood's cures.
Hood's Pills cure constipation by
restoring the peristolic action of the
alimentary canal. They are the best
family cathartic. 147.
POaV AT
W f
BaSHfsP
PLEASfflff
$z$M a
mm
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND
NEW AND MT COMPLEXION IS BETTER.
gw and kidneys. and ts a pleasant laiailre. This
ortais u made from Herbs, and is prepared Sir me
Measures tea. ItbeaUed
LAKESMEDIGIHE
AUdrarzlsusellltatinc.atxltiaparkare. Ifron
nanot get n. send, nmr address fofTfrri sample.
aae-arainilr.ilrdlclae meres thr h.n.l.
en
".r aT, in ortfr In he Imlnir this K nermurr.
Address
UttATUIt P. W OOI) WAHU. Le Hot. . V.
u, ii
i,
LA i
Dea er In
lE-XIriHS
AND"
L'l
I.I rue. L'ement, Plaster. Etc., Etc.,
sJAXXMA - . TTAMaAO
C. G.WILMAHTH ,
:-: architect:-:
And Viin-rlnlendenl
III,h-e and w otn I- '
1 f ttt o
G. A. SOLBERG,
Merchant Tailor,
American, French Mid Englith ult
lng.
1 Garments made, cut and titled tooiderfrnm
me
LATEST STYIsKS and FASHIONc-
Uood Work 3Iy Motto.
KALI. AND WINTKK GOODS.
SATISFACTION tlUAH.VNTKED
G. A. SOLBERG.
7lh street south of Opera House
1-ly
The Meet 8oeeesftillleBiedreTerlIcnTeieiJ
as It Is certain In Its cilccu anil dues nut blister,
ltcad proof below.
KENDALL'S SPAVIN CURE.
Exrnrs Foss, X. C, Not. 29th. 1993.
Dt B. J. Exxdsu. Co, ,
Gentlemen: I hire the rlearera of srrltlnir yon
sxsla la recsrd to my mare, shoot itirnn 1 sruie
Too anoat ivo rears meo. the betoz srolcled
llh
Uleod Hpmln. After following the dlrertlons
yua mre me for nstnjr " Kendslls hpsrln Cnrrw I
obtained perfectly satisfactory result liter tulnss
is IMlllirs.
The r-partn Cnre sris not lmoo to my part nf tho
country nntll 1 purrtismil the nrt bottle, nsr all
my neUhbors oe no other llnlmrnt but Kr-ndsll's
tpatln Cure. It 1 all yuu claim. ua nisy
pubusnthutfdratred.
Very reipectfaDy, Ada BirrrAtx.
-Prlee llO per botUe.
DO, D. J. KEXDALl, CO.,
Enosbnrch Falls, Xermont.
SOLD BY ALL DRL'CCISTS.
jBTJUl 'JTXXX3XTZ. XTSr OVKIL
I "VVI11 AtoM Qi"rk..
Frands and ltv-rua Melleal
lastllutes br golut to the
Old, ltetlable
DR. HEHDERSOK,
l02AI04W.lIlUllItT.
KANSAS CITY, MO.
A Regular Um&uate tn
if edlcinc Over 2 icar
jjraclfee 12 n Chicago.
StUiblhhedltOS.
TtTF. OT.TKT IX AOR
.r,,II.OOIrri)CTEIk
Antborited by the btate to treat rinmle. tirrronf
and -r-oeclsl llases."t?eaiinai easnrs,isniiiT
UMsrskFexnal Debility turn ojr ""'t;'"""!
Ntrroos Debility. INlsoneJ lllofsl. Ulcers and Swell
tosVoMrelyilnV. Urinary aodKldDeylMsesses eta
Cares OursilMilsr Moaey Kernaded,
,k m s.-v. Trtntissnas ox cases enrea
erery yesr. Eiperlenee U Unt"'rtsnt. No rjer
enry or tnlarlons raedlctno Ufed. llrae lost
rmmboslneia. 1-aOenU at a aistance treated Iby
mall and express. Medicines senteTerywbero free
f mm ..in nr brrsxace. State lonr ca.e and teal
for terms. Consultation free and confldcnUJl, per-
sopstlyorby letter. For rrtlcn'S.rs'
ior irnxuk. L"i
onatljorbrlc
BOOK
full ot deserlptlro pletores, sent
MiMi In Dials enTelope tcr fie In
mns w stThts book contains atriiETS ai d
useful knowledge which aboold be read by erery
male from li to 41 years of sis and ktptnndei
lortana erT ITBEI MKHrfU OP AXAJ
OMT replete with a trjonssrsllnterestlngfijeel
meM.tnclad!nglbe celebrated rrjaeb Maattiln
aakh alone cost OTertau. rorMenOaly.
RHKUMATISM.
TJt HIAT TniUN IMIMATie COU.
a rusiriTB etas roa an tt smss. i m
r any case tbls treatment fsllsto
cent or help. Creates! discovery In
annals of medicine. One dose sires
relKfi afewoosreremoTesfeTerand
nsin In Joints: Cure completed m a1
few days. Fend statement of awr with stsmp to
areolars. 8B. MUDEBSOM, KAJtSAS CTTY. K3.
Direct line to
Kansas City, Atclisofl,
St. .Toe, Omaha
And the North
Sedalin, St. Louis,
And all Points East
5 DAILY TBIBSS 5
Kansas Citv to St. Louis
OF
PULLMAN BUFFET SLEEPERS
Between
St Louis, Kansas City, Pu
eblo and Denvor.
Via the CO1J0RADO SHOUT LINE,
trains! Dally, 5.
H.C. Towssxsd,OPTA,8U oals.Mo.
faBaaKSifjCsi'V
Sndendoi
HajuWBOu
LuntBBr
7 eiSus
SVINCUREfM
" HE, M WIFE ;1
Scl' V.C"sTA cl c""n c ur I -v!
c i isL' 7' I " "
6( Miifvi. H CANT lm
Sriu J Att, enouch vM
A0i A I Sd H'X$te&i THAT IM
V01'B-wt ; Va"xf,.;j" sMJAP .
VriFE
WANTS ITTOC. ...irer
- -V -- ..-.-t-,. , gtr rj- msi
WHEAT.
Highest Cash Prices paid for all kinds
of Grain.
H. GUME GRAIN CO.,
S. E. Corner Santa Fe and Ash.
The Kansas
Of' TOPKKA.
J. P. Davis President.
BenewaMe Ten Insurance A Specially.
"Also issues the niot attractive forms of Ordinary Life, I o, 1 5
and 20 Payment Lilc, io, i; and 20 year Kndowmcn Policies, with
large Paid-up Insurance and Cash Surrender Values at end of the
third and each subsequent yotr from dtte of issue, each participating
in annual dividends The Kansas .Mutual Life's Renewable Term
Policies furnish the 'greatest amount of pure life insurance at the least
annual cost. Its Life ami Kndowmcnt policies combine profitable
nvestment with cheap life insurance.
IjLIE MAXEY, District Agent, Salina, Kcnsas,
LINDBLOM
The Fashionable Tailor,
Has receiver! liis Spring Styles, and
the most complete lot of Spring
and Summer -patterns ever
brou&'ht to Salina.
and look at them.
A. LINDBLOM, 120
UjACQOAINTED WITH TUE OEOGKAlrtY OF THE COtTHTKY. WILL 0BTAIS
MUCH VALUABLE IKf 0IIHVTI0.V FR ill A STUDY OF THIS MAP OF
MUMVNl
fr""
.
f
s lis:1 ' ."
Vr."r,crrJ,.-
- JT-". I 1 'W V
- r 1 s
I K' .. f V
: v I n 1: 11 n a s k a , VjJ-Wj-r
E$&mB8
X'l f-V "- ! -- -TmA - - ... 71 -l :.jL
1 i.
i- '"iy ! - I ., -s 1 "
" ' . .NT n r . N "'.jiiiiui v' '
1 'iiiorun)i "- IrTC-
THE CmOAO.O, ROCK ISLAND & PACIFIC RAILWAY.
Tho Direct R.-.tfj to and from ehlmtro, Jollut. Ottawa. Peoria. La Sails.
MoDr.o Itocic Ku.ntl. ,i ILLINOIS Davenport Miiscntlnn. Ottumwa. Oaka
lorwa. Dus Mom-i, Vlntrit. Aurluvjn Hiirlnn nmt Coundl BIufTs, In
IOWA Minneapolis; unJ .-.r I-ntil. In MINNESOTA Wutertown and Sioux
Fall In DAKOTA Can on St Jmvpli and Kinm Cltjr. In MISSOURI -Omaha,
'..r.'-iln. FatrVxiry i.nd NeLon. In NEBliASKA Atchison, U-aven-wortli
Ilortun Tr.l:r Hutrhlnon. WcIJta. Belleville, Salina, Dodjro
City Uoldmll. in K NF S Klnirllher. El Hrno nnd Mlnco. In the INDIAN
TEIlUITOnY Lt-r -i O-lnrailo SrjrlnrH .in'I Pueblo. In COLORADO. Trav
ernH new unn of r -n tirrrinir i-rnl raflm lniN. aRortllnir tho beat facul
ties of lnturrimmi n -m to ..11 towia p'i r-iie itvsn and wet, northwest
and HoutU'vet of Ci ." .'id to Pcln- nn'l tron- oceanl" Seaports.
MACNITICENT
Leadln;' oil rrr ,,
DHS i: INES t I ,
and DEW 'B t.i i. :
TOPKK a-.' n -
IN( UHAIC t i - . n.l
conner-Morn at Ii n .
Kior r
r- -ti'l
t i
I- rxt
now forrolntr tho now and !1cumtjo
STflHDARD GAUGE, TnaKS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE,
Over u'hlch s ip ; -q 'r -d trains: .'.ir itally THROUGH WITHOUT
CHAIIt.V to rn'l f ti E Tr La;o citv Or- s-j and San Frtndnco. Tha
Plrvcr otid Fa'.on:- i e 'c rnrl from :i.nl.ou Pike's Pmle and all other
eanitair end ire3ic rr oib cad cities und miring illatrlcta or Colorado.
DAJLY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
"Yotn S. JoiPph ttd Kc-." Citr i rnd from all Important towns, cities
tnd ijtioni ' So-'r ' . N "-stk Kanbat and tho Indian Territory. Also
. ALBEitT L' i :tii if fioni Kanaan Citv und Clilcptro to Watertown,
u- I al! Miv-r -. "S m:d ST
F j. Tl Sj-- .
n ."t en !!.. .
C. ST.
J "HN,
If I " .
You have noticed
tbit some bouses always seen to need
repatntiair ; they look dingy, nisted,
iaded. Others always look bright,
clean, fresh. The owner of the first
"economizes" with "cheap" mixed
paints, etc; the second paints with
Strictly Pure
White Lead
The first spends three times as much
for paint in five years, and his build
ings nerer look as well.
Almost everybody knows that good
paint can only be bad by nsin? strictly
Eare White Lead. The dificalty is
tck of care in selecting it. The fol
lowing brands are strictly pure White
Lead. "Old Dutch " process ; they are
standard and well known established
by the test of yeirs :
"Southern"" Red Seal"
"Collier"
For any color (other than white) tint
the Strictly Pure White Lead with
National Lead Company's Pure White
Lead Tinting Cclors, and you will have
the best paint that it i3 possible to put
on a building.
For ssle by the most reliable dealers ta
paints everywhere. j
If you sre coins to point. It will ray yon .
to send to ns for a book contaj∈ informs I
tion that mar sarc you many a dollsr. it
trill ody cost you a postal card to do so.
- NATIONAL LEAD CO.,
1 Brotsy. Se-r Tors.
St. Louis Branch,
Clark Avenue and Tenth Street,
s -ft-K'sIl
!l 4" st. lou
LOUIS.
Mutual Life,
John K. Moon, Secretary.
Call at once
North
Santa Fe.
v - . s .
"' '1. .
i i
? I "
llh?
-d M 1 J W
-??r
s s o t n 1 N1
r-
Wm
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS.
equlpraent, between CHICAQO and
0,!l' nnd between CHICAGO
nn I ! Bl.O via KANSAS CITY nnd
- n." Pay Coaches. FREE RECLIN-
" SUpej- Ti-i, Dlnlntr Car Service Close
olorndo fcprmsr- with dlvenrlnir railway linen
PAUI connt-ctlmr for all Dotnta NortH
'im If :es and thu Partfle Coast,
.o' o ilt-lred Information, apply to any Coupon
" "rat.-! or Canada, or address
JOHN SEBASTIAN,
CHICAGO. I U.. Ctnl Ticltl ni f tst'r AtwL
ScIhUSb Awrteaa
Afrscy far
CsVtlTt.
TRAD! MAsTKA.
OBSION PATIKTst,
COPVKIOMTbI. asm.
Tor tnf nrtnst Ion na frss Hsadaonk tmta to
.KU.1N A t'i, m liKuiuwir, Mrs- Tosx.
iiMnt busn (cr scnrinc T-rfTTTf ta Asaartss.
Krrrr Patent tskrn ost br oa Is brr-afbt bsfars)
tte PttUte by a coUce siren tras of eaaesja as aha
Larrnt dir-ilstlfln of any s-ssatlf paper la tk
nurui. rpwmwir iuvuhco.
rasa saooia nowiinoas it.
rw; lUUrll cxmths. Artft
PUMuauis, 4UI lsroada
A
I fts Tx7Jr sssssPTissssk
i risCP-ofnHM'siiffTmF
S.J. -F slsas
s -ssssr m m -tsasss-'
ljin'Mrliclnc Moves the Rowrls each Day
In onler to be healthy this Is neces
nary. Why Suffer?
When you can be Cured
Thousands arc suiTering; -with
Torpid Liver-the symptoms are
Depression of Spirits, Indiges
tion, Constipation, Headache.
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigorator
is a reliable remedy for Liver
Disorders. It cures thousands.
every year; why not try
Dr. Sanford's Liver Invigorator?
Your Druggist will suppljjroa
?
1
1'
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