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The Ottawa free trader. [volume] (Ottawa, Ill.) 1843-1916, June 26, 1886, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038582/1886-06-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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Sparc the lllrils.
Thp Aii'tuUm society, No. 40 Pnrk row,
New York, whoso purjiosa is tun protection
of Ani''i Iciui birds, has Lsiis-l a form for a
petition to be presented to the legislature of
all tbe si ales, the first section or wuicu inads
as follow:
(Section 1. Any person who shall, within
the stale of , kill any wild bird other
than a gums bird, or purcuiso, oiler, or
expose for sale any such wild bird, after it
has been killed, shall for eaeh offense be sub
ject to o flue, of $5, or imprisonment for ten
days, or both, at tbe discretion of tbe court.
For the purpo es of thin act the following
only shall be considered game birds: Tbe
enatklBP, commonly known as swans, geese,
brant, and river and sea ducks; the rallidsa,
commonly known as rails, coots, mud hens
and fcullmulrs; tbe HinicoliB, commonly
known as shore birds, plovers, surf birds,
snipe, woodcock, fandpipers, tatters . and
curlews; the gallina, commonly known as
wild tut keys, grouse, prairie chickens,
pheasants, partridges and quails.
Section 2 relates to the needless destruction
of nests or e:rgs.
Section ! .1 rxempts those taking birds or
eggs for scientific purposes, and makes rules
for tie same.
Section 6 exempts the English sparrow
from the li-t of birds which it shall be un
lawful to kill.
Those desiring copies of this petition to cir
culate can obtain them by addressing the
Audubon toci' ty as above.
Cutter tor Strawberry Kunners.
The most profitable system of s-trawberry
culture i.s the hill system. The greatest ob
jection to it is tl.e labor and trouMo of keon
Uig the runners off. I find a cutter made
like tl nt shown in
the illustration a
very convenient
arrangement for
that purpose: Tako
a thin i lute of steal
two to three inches
broad and two feet
long; sharpen one
edge, lend it ito
n half circle, rivet
three shanks to it
one near each
end and one in
the midille bring
these together with
a gentle curve in
the center and
weld them into a
sirglo solid shank.
Then i ut a bundle
on this, as on an
ordinary hoe, and your instrument is
completed. Two licks with this will cut
the runners completely around a hill of
plants, nnd no stooping is required. Any
blacksmith cun make one.
L. J. Templin.
Handsome Country House.
For persons who would- like something
jtylish and attractive in a country residence,
the accompanying design has been prepared.
It is a picture of a new house lately erected
In New Jersey. It is not a cheap house,
exactly, the cost being $5,'JtlJ.
It is conidtr'd a very handsome hou?a
A range, furnace, bath room, plumbing and
drainage ore Included in the cost. The
bouse has co uiecte I with it, however, in the
original plan the old-fashioned cesspool and
privy vuult, which is a little surprising in
these days of earth and sawdust closets
for country houses. That part of the plan
could be modilL-d and an earth closet con
structed for less cost.
litt ltd
The hruse is built of wood. The first story
bas a bard w o.l fl or. The woodwork in
side is of white piue. A slate roof covers
the house.
Th9 furnace is In the cellar. Gag pipes
are put in. For the country these, of course,
would be left out.
Two Opinions.
Tbe opinion of a woman whose husband
has a good garden:
Does a garden par? What a fo lish ques
tion! Of course it pays. It pays better than
any other part of the farm. Why? Because
so much can be grown in it that the family
can make available at all seasons of the year.
It isn't a mere summer institution, this gar
den of ours. When summer ended wa bad
vegetab'es to use tbe same as we had during
tbe growing season, for we alway raised
enough to last until garden stuff grows
again. Think of tbe variety the garden gives
our bid of fare: Corn, cabbage, tomatoes,
lettuce, cucumbers, parsnips, squashes
onions, salsify, Lean, beets, turnips, rad
ishes why, if you were a woman with a
family to cook for, and you wanted some
thing to make a change with, you'd see
where tbe a 1 vantage of having a girden
cams in. Wi n these veget;bl.s to draw
frctu a woman can so vary the bill of fare
from diy to day that tbe mea folks won't be
ronipiainui about the "mama old grub" from
ii y i i . t
I n n I
1 "-' nTTiT! BED Chamber
it j i M
one week's end to another. But isn't It
riienpr to buy than to raise? Sea here:
How much money do you supposo I'd have
to rxrer.d on vegetables if we had to buv ell
we used? I'll venture to say that I wouldn't
get fY for that purpo e through the year,
unlets I kept it back from the butter money.
Men folks don't lik-3 to buy garden stuff, but
they do like to eat it. Thank goodness, my
husband bas cense enough to sea the advan
tage (fa garden. I don't know that ha
Ikes to work in one, but he sees that it pays,
and he is not regarding the pleisure of his
appetite alone, but considering the financial
ect cf the case, when he raises vegetables.
He knows that what we eat from the garden
c sts less than tbe other things we would
have to buy if we had no garden.
The opinion of the man who doesn't have
Do I have a garden! Not muth! Catch
me puttering 'round in one. I'd rather go
down to the corner and sit 'round the grocery
store or saloon all day long than make a
garden bed. It's all foolishness. You sow
the seed, and half won't come up, and what
riows gets smothered by weeds. Why don't
I pu'l 'em upf I don't have Xf I can work
on the farm, but I won't work in the garden.
Why t Because it don't pay to didn't I tell
you that b fore? But wouldn't it pay if I
worked ft the same as I do a field ? I don't
know. I don't enra to know. But don't I
like vegetables? Of course I da Do we buv
nnv? Well, no, not to speak of. We can't
afford to. Don't I get tired of pork and pota
toes and bread the year round? Well, yes, I
do; and it does seem as if my wife might
give us a change sometimes, but she don't;
If she did we'd "spring out" with a better
appetite, and not have to take "bitters'' and
such stuff. She always hnrrra about a gar
den a gardeil but 1 just put my foot down
nnd tell her she don't get ma into tbnt trio.
No, sir, I won't bother with one. Our
Country Home.
Sorting Sheep at Shearing Time.
. It is a very pwr fanner who does not
know a good sheen when he sees it; but he
mny be a tolerably gord farmer and not
know a poor sh"op w hen he s"os it. That is
to say, ho hat?? to throw i-, out Thero is
nothing on a farm which is so poor a piece
of i roporty as a poor sheep. A light weight
steer may mnko as good beef as a heavy
weicht, or better, nnd it may be nearly or
quite as profltablo an animal. But a light
flerc d shyep gennral'y eats as much as a
heavy fWeed on", nnd often more, b cause
it is Icrey and re'-tless.
When freshly shorn the sheep stands re
vealed in its true form, nnd tho fleecj is suh
ject to test separate from tbe body. Merely
to weigh a (Wee is rather a raw and crud s
test of its quality; still it is necessary to ad
mit that the weight tho foremost consid
eration with most flock masters. My own
method was to have a pair of grocer's scales.
on ons side of which was fastened a very
light slat framswork, largo enough to re
ceive tbe fWce, and this was balanced by
bits of iron, nnd tbe scale set so asi to re
quire a six-pound fl'?ece to turn it. When
ever a shearer flnUhod a slwp I took it
while he carried and laid tho neeoe
on the scales, nnd upon th:s test,
together with my own observations
upon the animal's form, 1 affixed a mark
with red lead to designate tho sheen's
future. A wether was marked with the let
ter P on the left shoulder, the top of tho let
ter reaching the snino, to prevent the sheep
from rubbing it off ngainst hU fellows. A
ewe received the sme letter on its left hip.
A sheep of either sex dost'ned to be reject d
from the flock was marked with a cipher, 0,
on the right hip. My full bloods had Dana's
labels in tbe ears, but if thesa are not used a
number mny In marked with paint midway
of the spine. Tar should never be used; it
makes a hard lump whie'i has to bo cut off
by hand before thj fleece can be manu
factured. To keep the shearers from waiting, If
ahead of the marker, a ropa wns hung doivn
from tho ceiling with a leather strap at
tache! which could be buckled around the
sheep just back of the forelegs.
Tha marking apparatus ouzht to be al
ways on hand in lambing time, to bo used
on a owe not fit to be t red again. Any
mark put on then, of coursi, will have to
be renewed at shearing.
If I were handling shoep to-day I should
put the mark whenever practirabe fti the
r'ght side of tho sheep instead of tho left, r s
was my former custom. A right-handed
man naHirally wishes the sheep to eirelo
around him from left to rijht, for . con
vei ience in ti ing the shepher.i's crook; nnd
the mark ought to 1 on tho si !o which the
sheep turns toward the marker. O.iio
Manorial Value nf Ashes.
Professor Kt'ilz'". tho wide-awake
M chirau Agricuhi rnl college, 1 ns Ijoen ex
perimenting with tho different k'nds of
uslies for lertiliz iiv. Ho considers hard
wood nshes iiivalualile, especially whin it
c n be bought as low ns t'X'i.i a ton. O. the
soils most b: n fl ed by a-hes he remark-:
Discard ng nsiios of min ral coal as va un
less for manure. I may say in ceneral terms
that the rslvs of wood and of bin i plants of
every k'nd are of value for manure on
every kind of s n'l which hns b-en reduced
by cropping; I ut the greatest 1-enclL is
town upon sandy and porous soils Un
those light soils crops of ev?rv kind, but
especially mot. crops and corn, will be lere
flted by a dros ing of word ashes. Fruit
trees and fruit-b aring rdanis having a
woo ly structure will bj bouefltod by wood
Thirty to fifty bushels to the ncru of fresh
ashes will bo a full dressing, and three or
four times that amount of 'eichel ashtw
may bo applied with permanent benefit
With tho revolving churns tho operation
of churning is a pouring, not a stirrin ', per
formance. 1 rouble is often met with in
churning that the cream swells, tho churn
gets full, is a long time coining, etc Usually
this all proceeds from filling tin churn so
full that thero is no thorough agitation of
the cream, and it goes over an I over w ith the
churn. In using the revolving churn it
should be stopped after a few minutes, and
the vent-plug removed to allow th.s aci.l air
to escape, nnd it should be once or twice re
peated. A revolving churn should never be
filled more than three-eL-hths fulL Then it
giV'?s the cream a pouring motion, or cur
rent, as the churn partially lifts and then
drois it
Things to Do and to Know.
Don't cut thr first cro i of ciover too short.
Leave two or thnss inches.
It is now believed that the peach yellows
is owing to a lack of potash in th9 so.L
It bas been proved by thorough experi
ment that be.s do not inj jre or puueture th
skin of fruit
Some very neat! bbe'-'smiths. so called, cut
away a hor 1 eels, frojs and hoofs so clue
that he gradually gts lama
Mu'ton tallow or fresh lard rubbel upon
the backs of bare young Csjchin or Brahma
chii k ns or other Asiatics, will protect them
from being siin-blistered.
A man lately cured thoroughly a balky
borne by simply bitching-, hini in tbe field
and letting bim stay where the load was till
he got hungry enough to pu t it home. Tbe
hoi to held out tbirty-ix hour.
Care of I'ublle Itosds.
Next to Hue. schools and churches, ol
paramount Importance to a community
comes good roads In fact the two foruitr
depend ou the latter, In a measure, for their
very existence. We unfortunately live In
a section where the public highways are
execrable; quite likely they are as bad in
other portions of the country, though hard
ly worse than here In Southern Maryland.
Their management Is about equally faulty,
a complaint pretty general against all who
have the welfare of the roads under their
supervision, liow easy we all kuow to
point 6ut a grievance or fault, but how very
difficult to name or apply a remedy! The
general public must bear the chief
blame, and their apathy an disinterestedness
Is hard to account for. In the first place we
have not adequate laws, either general o
local, to accomplish tbe ideal highway ; and
the few we have, ordinary .civilians are
unacquainted with, aud those in authority
act as if they needed an Introduction.
A fine road is self-evldently necessary
even to the most obtuse person, for wild as
well as cultivated land ; but the combined
qualifications of shade aud good, cheap
roads, In these all clay or all sand sections,
is the problem demanding our serious at
tention. Much cannot be made by a small
expenditure, neither can those living on
farms of like soil be sutlicieutly taxed to
accomplish this desired end; but one thing
they (the adjoining land owners) can do to
help the gord cause; that is to give to the
roads enough of this poor land for roadbed.
and shade, say 40 feet (which will be ample
for all country roads iu this section), 21 lor
the road bed and 10 for ditches (when nec
essary) and shade trees. Twenty-four feet
gives rootu to travel in new mts as soon as
any one becomes worn too deeply ; this, wltii
the present disbursements and the mending
they now get, will give the inoyt satisfnet
Ion to the general public In this sandy sec
ond district of Anne Aruuciel County.
One great trouble with our roads is that
there is often but one track, aud not smIHc-
lent room for another (iu some places it has
the lawful width between fences, and bush
es and briers have encroached upon the
track until the wheels of the wagon drag
against the bushes ou the shies while aguiu
we may lind the fences only 20 feet apart,
or else some embankment has been cut
through with only sullicient room for one
track,) and all teams are therefore compell
ed to use the single track, whose ruts be
come deep and icregular from the constant
travel, where, if tlw roads were properly
widened all public highways should be
kept the lawful width and higher in the
centre, vehicles would avoid the deep ruts
long enough for them to fill up naturally.
Our land makes poor road beds from the
nature of the soil. Where sand predomin
ates, It is almost as bud as all clay, though
the former is always passable, while the
latter, during a protracted wet spell; cannot
be used ; neither can it be made into good
road beds without great labor and expense,
and in pocr sections land averaging three
barrels of corn to the acre It Is an i in possi
bility, without outside help, to do much to
ward a perfect road. The shape of a per
fect road bed, which has been often stated,
should be a convex surface (between para
llel lines,) like the segment of a large cir
cle. These coarse, sandy roads, as we have
them In the lower half ol this second dist
rict, are tine enough In winter or when wet,
but becomes wretched In mid summer, or
when very. dry. As this sand Is so easily
displaced, allowing the wheels to sink, it
causes a team to draw at least three times
as hard; that Is, where on a solid, smooth
road bed, a horse could pull a ton, iiera 700
or 800 lbs. would lie a big load, and besides,
the grinding action of the hot, diy road
upon tires and rims sooin ruin the best
wheels. In very warm weather the steel
or iron ties expand (as we all know) more
than the wooden fellies, causing an ititerst
Ice and this Is speedily filled with sand,
which soon increases the breach, liually
compelling the cutting of the ties to save
the wheel. The moie shade, the longer
this sand remains damp, and moisture
counteracts the expansion of tires by swell
ing the rims and lessening the heat; than
aliundent shade is the best for these roads.
Where they are all clay, or clay in excess,
then during a wet spell they become like
putty, the wheels sinking to the hub, and
are then the worst roads jxissible, though
tliey never wea.' and injute the rims and
tires as the former, and ttiey become excell
ent In mid-summer, or when dry. Shade.,
therefore, for this latter soil is slightly in
jurious, but with proper distances between
the trees, or grouping and keeping them
well trimmed, this cun be mitigated, ami
with sufficiently wide road tied, entirely
counteracted. "e do not want bushes and
briers for shade, but large trees with trunks
without limbs for'JO feet t more (and il
we p rmit these to be entwined now nnd
then by our Virginia creeper, bitter sweet,
and native clematis, that are so very abund
ant along our roads, so much nmre pleasing
will the sight be,) so that the air can freely
circulate over the road bed.
The limits of the public highway, w llh
few exceptions, are undefined, and unless
interested parties agree to allow the centre
of the present road to be the true one, as a
base to ascertain 'lie correct boundary, it will
cause considerable trouble nnd expense to
locate the lawful meter satisfactorily.
Many buyers of land on the public mtu's,
when they come to remove or repair their
fences on said roads, will encroach upon
the 80 feet allowed by law Instead of gi-lng
out, thereby gaining a little land to the
great detriment of the traveling public.
Supervisors should lie Instructed to demand
the removal of all fences that infringe em
the said road's lawful :?0 feet. Nowhere
comes a grave difficulty, for, as I said above,
the boundaries are undefined ; so who can
tell when a land owner does encoach, unless
twenty years, peaceful use by the public
makes the present track lawful. With the
present 30 feet allowed by law, it is difficult
to save the shade trees, but the judicious
supervisor (duly adrised with written in
struction, not oral) can save many of our
fine native trees still left on some of the
roads say 20 feet for road bed (which Is
not sullicient for a good double track.) two
feet on each side of roadbed for ditches,
when necessary, making 21 feet. We have
left 6 feet for shade 'rees, a feet on each
side, which Is barely enough for their
trunks. The roads should not be less than
40 feet, as mentioned above, or even 50.
Trees should bo trimmed to make climb
ing llflicult, and so that the lower branches
will be well out of the way of hay w agons,
and It would be well for them even to inter
hx k acrojss the road, If possit le.to preclude
the sun's rays, here almost vertical. Cwinl
ry Geuthmivi.
It I'net Pay to Drain.
The prices that farm produce U bringing
at present will hardly bring the farmer
through, if he lives well and keeps his
buildings and tools in exd shape. He
must work hard and hire good men to do
even this. The only chance I see for far
mers at present In Michigan is to look farth
er ahead In some respects than they have
been doing. One farmer says. I Lave 10 or
20 acres of laml on which "I have to pay
heavy taxes. If I could afford to ditch it,
I could get something out of it. Another
says, if my farm were as good as jours, I
could get rich In a few years; but 1 have 10
or VI acres oi -waste laud iu my 40. Still
another says, I make s me mouev out ot mv
good laud, but 1 get 0 per cent, interest for
what 1 nave to spare, so I can t allord to do
anything with my waste land. Here Is
where most or our Michigan farmers are
getting poor. I have had some experience
and am satisfied that there is not one acre
of land in the lower peninsula of Michigan
which, If properly drained, will not bring
a profit of at least 8 per cent. Farmers who
put their money in savings banks when
they have a little waste land (as tney call It)
on their farm are throwing away 3 or 3 per
Some farmers say, I cannot afford to buy
tile; 1 cannot afford to hire a man to dig
the ditch thinking, of course, that no one
but a profession! can dig a ditch. They
should look the land over and find the nat
ural course for the water to run : then take
a team and plow once up or down ; then set
the wheel up and go again in the same fur.
row. If the wheel is In tie way at last,
take It oil entirely. Of course you cannot
dig the whole ditch with a plow, but one
man aud one team w ith a plow at the start.
can dc more work in two hours than two
men can do In two days. Level up the bot
tom of your ditch. If the ground Is pretty
dry, wait for a rain, which may show some
points that should be cut out a little more
to let the water off. Tut In good round tile,
If you can. If not, use stoue. Lay j'our
small stone each side of the ditch, cover
w ith larger ones, and then put on a good
overing oi sou.
Hun a plow up and down the ditch three
or four hours (run a drag over It), and the
next spring you w ill find that you can plant
corn or sow oats about two weeks ahead of
your neighbor, who hns put his moneys in
the bank instead of In his farm. If you
cannot afford tile, and have uo stoue, nut
have timber, go luto the woods and cut
green poles of any kind (soft maple is the
best); they will last until your children
have passed three score and ten. Country
"I have no appetite," complain many
sufferers. Hood's Sarsapariba gives an a
petite and? enables the stomach to perform
its duty.
ltoails and ICoad Making,
Macadamized roads need uo foundation.
The big stones are removed from the road
aud are broken w ith the rest into angular
pieces from tine-half inch to two aud a half
iuches in diameter and not over six ounces
iu weight from one to two ouuees in
weight are preferred. The road Is then
smoothed down und leveled, with the cen
ter a few iuches higher than the sides; then
the broken stone is spread on the road bed
very carefully. As this is ol great inn ort
ance to the future quality of the road, the
stone is not to be dumped on the road,
though it may be left In heaps along the
side to be handy for future use, but it is to
be scattered by shovelful after shovelful
until a derth of six to ten inches is uni
formly deposited over the width of the road.
The depth of stone required depends ou
the quality of material used, soft stone re
quiring the greater and hard the lesser.
The middle of the road should be six
inches higher than the sides, for a thirty
foot road bed, or, in "general, one inch for
five feet of width. lMtches must be made
'on each side of the road, a few inches deep
er than the lowest part of the road bed, pre
ferable outside of the fences. Let me say
right here that the lack oi ditches is the
principal cause of muddy roads, no matter
w hat the composition of the road bed.
To macadamize a common country road
costs less labor or money than to keep most
roads in repair two years, yet it Is set aside
as 'impossible on account of the cost, you
know." We should like to tell the readers
in another short article, if this does not see
the waste paper box, how macadamizing cau
be easily made practical in Perth Amboy
and vicinity, as all w ill like this style of
road, for it lias proved to be firm unit hard
in the w ettest seasons ou the spot usually
most muddy. L'yrla.
.Ino. A. Fuey, druggist, of Abeideen, Da
kota, says: I am familiar with the case of
a yo u ig man, Register of Deeds of Camp
bell Co., a sufferer from rheumatism for
years. Three bottles of Tongaliue cured
him. '
The Japanese have not only nearly three
hundred miles of ruoroad in operation, but
they make their own cars at Sliinhus.ki,tind
the building of the line from Tsuruga to
Ogakl was conducted by young Japanese
engineers, whose task iuciuded two large
bridges and a tunnel a mile long.
Nichols' Ilaikand Iron Is a remedy suit
able lor every climate, for both sexes, for
all seasons ol the .ear, and for all ages. It
invigorates the invalid, cheers the conval
escent it i it 1 builds up and restores the Weak
liest constitutions.
The editor of the Sentinrl of Centralia,
111 , tiied to print a picture of Airs. Cleve
land. '1 he intehtiou was good, but the cut,
ink, roller, and paper were bud, and the re
Milt was such a frightful specimen of art
that several leading citizens threatened to
stop taking a paper which so treated the
wile of the president.
When the blood moves sluggishly in the
veins because it is loaded with impurities,
an alterative is'needed as this condition of
the vital lluid cannot last long without ser
ious results. There is nothing better than
Ayer'a Sarsaparill-i to purify the blood und
impart energy to the system.
A baby carriage containing a nine-motdhs-old
infant got away from the nurse
and rushed v iolently dow n a steep place In
Kan. Claire, Wis. "Fortunately a mail car
rier with the unheroic name of Sloggy
grabbed the carriage just as it was about
to jump the sidewalk aid fall eight feet to
the road beneath.
A traveller in New Mexico discovered
the Greek letters . K. K. nna lot of cattle.
The average cow'uoy didn't known what
"triangle, K. K," meant but the traveller
said that the owner was undoubtedly a
"Ikke" from an Kastern college.
Is Vim r I.lvi-r Out. nT Ordr?
Then is your whole system deranged
tho blood is impure, tho breath offensive,
you have headache, feel lanquid,' dispirit
ed and nervous, no apjietite, sleep Is
troubled and unrefreshing. To prevent a
more serious condition, take ;.t once Sim
mons Liver Regulator it will soon restore
the healthy action of the liver, ljowels and
F.vperiments in Austiiun garrisons prove
that where the lhxrs of barracks are paint
ed w ith tar the collections of dust in cracks
is prevented, and there Is a consequent
diminution In Irritative disensesof the eye.
There is also a great diminution of par
aslties. A Inittle of Ked Star Cough Cure made
a thorough and permanent cure of a cold so
severe that I could not talk, says Mr. J. I.
Roach, assistant superintendent New York
Central Sleeping Car Company.
Absolutely Pure.
Till nowiler never rarten. A marvrl of mirttv.
itrouiotli mi I wiletiitM'iw. M ire ei'imonilriil Ihiin
the untin'iry kiuK nailetiin.il b iM in comprtitlun
if It OiiMii iltitiM-i if l i t Nt. n'urr wimjM alum ur
ihoi;Oi He i iw.l.-r. SAlonlijln run. itJY.it, Da
lN i'jtf Hit C-l , i Ii V .,. t .
i'kioki rnnuio.
mrn-nitntii fut.v llu-y irive iK'tter
atl!ut-itun ttnui any conuit
tliey evrr mM. livfsiualidii
rvrnmincnd thm fur thtir tlno
Hiniie. t u limit brruk over
nlp. Ar" luiriiriilnrlv iikiM hy
Ladle nf full llinire. Tlui "HIV.
TOIH" mi.l "AI.IH.NK"
fcnvr the PuTEST THll'LCiUrK.
Which cov,-m the 'll Rutii!
anti iiciutih im'piari'.
The "LA MKlSK"
ha the lioinilar Hki
vaii.i Stikik. Whirl!
ran he InatnntJy taken
WiTfWii. trftulipn. nik fur
M'.Tfc. Vi 'th'p hnve the
eelfhrnttil Krem h t urrl
Jianil. Hewnre ot Imitation
offered ti deceive the pithlii'.
Fur mile hv all lending deal
ers. Munufiutiu cd hy
Madame Mora's
Madame Mora's
Madame Mora's
Madame Mora's
fontour. L. KHArSA CO.,
I Rein. Blrmtnirhani, Conn.
Idine. J- 0. 1'ltapatrlek A- '..
Comfort Hip. ' Uxuaid bt., N. X-
How many terrlblo aches one a row head Fnr thj indefinite achae and paine of timrooa
him ami ht Riirt'crinir is rau(il tiv thi'Mi Patient; Tiinualinf ia nipariiir t any other ano
nam anu u Bum nun i raatu iy inint. j t,T 11V ii,wi..i, or jiuacular lUieu-
headai'bea. Relief may In lnd from Nervoun, uiatwin, it ia lm.t a swine."
Neuralgic, or Sick Headache by tho use of. Paiik Hitchik, M. D., Bt. Paul, Mian.
AffYvYB "hieli not a cure-all, bllti
wuich Is a cure for Ncrvmis
Headache, NeumlKla, Rheumatism, Sciatica,
and Oiout. No limtirictary medicine ban ever
l.,l,wl ., ,ln..r,t frm II,..'
"'"""" sit. mv.".i ."
medical profession.
A. A. MELLIER, rrni.riet.ir, 7M and
West of La Salle Street, facmtl. side,)
Irrior a trep rounuiitly on hand targe mill well lete.cted itocfc of
All the new iiul popular I'aten Mellclnea, Kitiaiu tod SlpVea for culinary
Perfumery, Brushes, and Fancy Articles for the Toilet
Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Window Glass, &c.
Particular Attention Riven to tte Componmllng of P'jyMCiar.a Prescriptions
. TrflvfAWaLrW WwstAQuind . V .
i V K . A. N B:-fflRaiTV 87"VV .. f J i
hV'y-'. .' . , ... - -.. -tt
Fly reason of Its central position and close rolRtlon to nil principal Uses Fast and
West, at Initial and tormlnal points, constitute tl o ruo.-t Important rcld-contt-nontal
link In that Bvstom or tnrou -th transportation which Invites and facili
tates travel and traffic botweoa cities of the Atlantic ami Pacific Coopfc. IS
Is also the favorite and boat route to and from points East, Northeast and
boutheurit, and corresponding points W ett, Northr.-f-S't und Southwest.
The Roclc Inland nyatm lticl'irtes in Its mulM lino and brr.nchee. Chioasro,
Joltet, Ottawa, La Hallo, P.)ri v Unnesoo, Molina and Roclc Island. In Illinois;
Davenport, Muscatlno, Washington, Fatrtield, Ottumwa. O.skaloosja, West
Liberty, Iowa City, Doa Uoinos, Iiidianola, Wlnterstt. Atlantic, Knosvllle,
Audubon, Harlan, Guthrie Centre and Counoll Bluffs, In Iowa; Gallatin,
Trenton, Cameron an i K-insas City, In Mtstmri; Leavenworth and Atchison,
In Kansas; Albert Le-v, Minneapolis and Kt. Paul, in Minnesota; Water-town In
Daicotu, aud hundreds of inUiroiodlaU) cities, towns, vii;ttesund etaticna.
Guarantors its patrons that sonse of personal security efforded by n solid,
thoroughly billastiid ro;id-bod; smooth trucks of continuous eteel rail; sub
utantlaliv built culverts and brid-rea; rolliivr stock as near perfection as
human skill can make it; the safety appliances of putent butlers, platforms)
and nlr-brakos; and that exacting dli.-ipllno vhlch governs the practical
operation of all Its trains OVier specialties of this route are Transfers at
ail connecting noints In Union Depots, and the unsurpassed comicrta and
luxuries of Its Passenger Equipment.
Tho Kast Express Trains botween Chicago nnd the Mifsourl River are com
posed of well ventilated, finely upholstered Day Coaches. MuKnitlcent Fulicwin
Palace Weepers of tho latest! delirn, and sumptuous Pining Curs, In which
claboratly cooked maals are leisurely eaten, "pood I)lertlo waiting on
Apptlt. and Health on both." Between Chicatro and Kaiisas City and
Atculsjn, ure also run tho Celebrated Reclining Cha;r Curs.
In ne direct and favorite line bet-voen ChicaTa and Minneapolis and St. Paul,
where connections are mr.de In Union LVnots for all points in the Territories
and British Provinoes. Over this roulo. Fast Express Trains are run to the
watering places. eumra-T resorts, picturesque localities, and hunting end reh
Irut grounds of Iow luid M:nr.esot;i. It. Is also tho most dsirabie route to the
ricn wheat fields and p.vstorl lands of Interior Dakota.
Ktlll another D'RECT LINE, via Senec-i and Kankakse, has been opened
between Newport News. Rtch-nond, Clnclnnntl. Indianapohs. and Lafayett ana
Council Bluffs. Kansas ity. Minneanolls an t St.. Paul and Intermediate poinw.
For detAllo-4 Information seo Maps and Folders, obtainable, as well
Tickets, at all princl ial Ticket OSlccs la the Unitsd 8tates and Canada; cr
by addressing
Prttldant and Ginerl Mimaer, Chicago. Ctntral Ticket and Fas$n,tr Agent, Chictte.
'0 .. A
7 f(Vl,W
B e s t i n th c Wo rlcf.
can learn the exact cost
of any proposed line of.
advertising in American
papers by addressing
Geo. P. Rowell & Co.,
Newspaper Advertising Bureau.
10 Sprues St., Now York.
Send lOcta. for lOO-Paga Pamphlet.
"IlaTn used Tongaiine in care f.f Nenralfrio
lu Htrictiy XetirntiMc forms it ia unexcelled.'1
! U. I ISoitTON. M. !., Cinciuuatl Ohio.
nea.in. nea wita
iucim. in . lriuieL everr itiHljtii.A
' "V ' V?? .ijt i w uuu Kjrric. IB in.
cawia oi nni Huai iieadacue."
i Tiiko. IUhman. M. D., 8t. Thomaa, Ma.

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