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LOADING FARM WAGONS.
How One Man Can Handle Henry Siu'Lh and Barrels wltU Com parntlve Bane. Where a man is doing 1 his work alone he is at a great disadvantage when about to take heavy sacks or barrels into the farm wagon. A de vice is shown in the cut that will greatly assist him. A plank is cut to slip down over the axle, between LOADING MADE EASY. the wheel and the wagon body, and to grip the wheel rim by means of three hooks. A bent arm supports a pole, or lever, that has a grasping arrangement of hooks. Arranged as shown in the cut. heavy articles can be lifted over the side from the ground. If the contrivance is turned about, the plank coming outside the wheel, article)! can be loaded into the rear end of the wagon.—N. Y. Trib nne. COMBINATION CROPS. Growing: Pens with Corn, Unite n l*u|inlnr Practice In Some Parts, Mot to lie Kecoiimiended. My first experience in planting peas with corn was in ISOS. About 30 acres of corn were planted on very thin land in rows six feet apart. The ground was kept as level as possible and when about half through cultivat ing the corn, the peas were drilled in. using about one-half bushel of seed per acre. At the last plowing the peas had a good l start and were per haps a foot high. This made a most excellent crop of both seeds and vines. The same season another field of good land l was planted in corn, the rows be ing four and one-half feet apart. At the last plowing, when the corn was about shoulder high, peas were sown by hand between the corn rows. The peas were so badly shaded by the corn that they did not amount to much. Another method was observed by the writer two years ago. This was plant ing corn and peas at the same time and l in the same row, following the corn drill with the pon drill. The re sult of this was that by the time the corn was in roasting ear the peas had almost covered it up and in one field that I saw, no corn was to be seen, only the elbows of the stalks where tie peas had broken the tops over. I think the proper way to grow pens is to plant them alone. To get the best results they should 1 be sown during the latter part of May, on land pre pared as well as if for corn, using one and one-fourth bushels of seed per acre. They can be harvested) tlie lat ter part of August and hogs and calves turned in to pick up the waste, then the ground 1 is in the best possi ble condition for wheat.—W. A. Cham bers, in Prairie Farmer. T*ie Cultivation of Flax, I ha\ a raised fiax for the last 15 years and I find the following to be the best method: First, new ground is better than old, and prairie is pre ferred. Old pastures are very good, too. After prairie sod is broken up it is best to run over it once or twice with a disc. Then sow your seed while it is dry. Never sow your seed when the ground is wet as it will get covered better when the ground is dry. The rains will come and drive the seed into the soil. It is well to harrow lightly after sowing. You can sow on the prairie from the Ist of April to the Ist of June and get a good crop. Cut as soon as ripe, and let it lie for two or three days if it is dry. Then stack.—W. S. Young, v in Farmers’ Review. To Make Bees Profitable, Dr. Miller says a beekeeper should be provided with about 100 sections for each colony. lie may not. have use for so many, but in a good season, when they may fill 75 sections or more, there would need' to be some ex tra, which will only be partially filled. Many a pound of honey is lost, he says, because supplies wore not ob tained in time or in sufficient quan tity. A pound of thin foundation is about enough to fill 100 sections with the full sheets, which he considers better economy than to use only starters, and as it costs but 50 to 60 cents a pound, the difference between the full sheet and the narrow starter is but, a smull item. —National Stock man. Corn on Pasture Laud. It is claimed that pasture land that Is run down will be improved if a crop of corn is grown upon the Held, but the beneficial effects from the corn are no doubt more apparent than real. All poor soils that are al lowed to remain uncultivated until some kind of volunteer crop (if only weeds) take possession will gain in fertility to a certain extent. Such a system is known ns “fallowing." or resting the soil. Growing a crop of corn simply induces cultivation and puts the soil in better condition, al though the land will have already been improved by the fallowing. CATCHING ROBBER BEES. A Little Strategy la Kecexanry to Eb. tray Them anil Then Tnra Them to Account. Bees do not select the colonies near est them to rob, nor do they confine themselves to their own apiary, but may go miles away aud rob neighbor ing bees. Bees may come from the forests, what we term “wild bees,” and prey upon our domesticated ones. Rob ber bees may be caught in a trap, but this would damage our own or our neighbors’ bees, but may be worked successfully on the wild bees. Take a tight box with a bottom in which is a two-inch hole; insert in this a wire cloth cone the shape of a funnel, and just large enough at the small end to let a bee pass, aud two inches at the other to suit hole in bottom, the cone may be three or four inches long, and the small end extend up into the box, and the box to be covered with wire screen with small mesh to confine the bees. Set this on an ordinary hive that contains some honey and place it con venient to the rubbers. The robber bees will pass in at the entrance, load up with honey, and, seeing the lightdi rectly above them, will go up to it, pass up through the wire cone and into the empty chamber and there remain. Enough bees will go out of the ordi nary entrance of the hive to go home and bring others with them, and thus keep up the work until all the working force of the robber bees are entrapped. These bees may be turned to account by giving them frames of comb and honey, and also a frame or two of brood from other colonies. They should be confined three or four days before letting out. for if left out soon they will go back to the.’r former home. There are several methods of stop ping cases of robbing when once thor oughly at it. The quickest way is to throw a blanket over the entire hive that is being robbed, aud thus entirely cover the hive, with the edges of the blanket spreading out as far or the ground as it will reach, occasionally picking up a corner of the blanket to let out the robbers and to let in the occupants of the hive. In this manner we will soon get all the robbers out and all the bees belonging to the hive in. This simply checks it for the present, but does not cure the case. The colony should be examined late in the evening or early in the morning to ascertain its condition. In nine cases out of ten, or, I might say, ninety-nine cases out of a hundred, it will be found without a queen, and the remedy is to supply it with one or two frames of young brood from other colonios, and also to intro duce a queen to it, if there is any at hand. How to readily detect a case of rob bing requires some experience, and un less one makes a close study of bees ho can hardly know when it occurs. Usu ally there is an unusual uproar at a hive being robbed. The bees will conic out of the hive heavily loaded with honey, and those going in will look slim and lank, which is quite the re verse of bees working in their natural way. When a case of robbing is going on, all other hives near will be seen fighting the robbers, for the neighbor ing hives will be visited by them also, but these hives, being in good condi tion, will defend themselves, and the result is more or less fighting. Preventing is always better than remedies, and if all colonies are kept in proper condition they will never fall a prey to robbers, and in about every ease of robbing may be laid to careless ness on the part of the apiarist,—A. 11. Duff, in National Rural. VERMIN-PROOF COOP. Small Dry Good* Ilox and n Little In- Kenuity Enable Anybody to ConHtrnet One. O. W. Waters, who planned the ac companying coop, says anybody can make a convenient and' handsome coop, as shown i.i cut, out of a small dry goods box. Take a box say 15 inches w ide by 30 inches long, and 12 f and • n w/ _mc VERMIN PROOF COOP. inches high, and with a compass saw cut out the door (A). The piece re moved will answer nicely for a shut ter, and may be hinged us indicated. For ventilation saw out pieces (I? B I!), covering them with screen wire. Make the cover (C) out of any thin boards. The advantage of such a coop is that it excludes rats and oth er “varmints,” while allowing ample ventilation. I have seen a double coop made on this order out of a box too large for a single coop. Painted yellow for body color, and top red, it was a showy and attractive feature of the poultry yard.—Journal of Agri culture. Unrip Troubled Tilth Wo run. A Kentucky horseman has a well bred trotting colt that lately appeared to be troubled with worms. He con sumed an experienced farmer and horseman r.bout it, who advised him to use a little tobacco in his feed. lie used the prescribed remedy, and since then the colt has been passing a con siderable number of large, well-devel oped tape worms. The gentleman who gave the prescription says that he never before saw a horse troubled with this species of W/orin. Rural World. AMERICAN SADDLE HORSE. F- jqnnled n an All-Hound Traveler —lllm Cirent Fame In FrnuUtn’i Day, “Saddle horses in America have quite naturally been £ood for a very ion# time, in our early history all long 1 journeys not taken on foot were on horseback, and there has never been a time when in this country what was necessary and desirable has not been supplied,” writes John Giln er Speed in Ainslee's. "The hardy and active 1 horses before spoken of as the foun dation native .stock were apt to be very good saddle horses. Indeed, any active horse not too heavy in weight or too long on the back can be converted by a patient and skillful rider into a good saddle horse. A good saddle horse now adays must walk, trot, canter and gal lop. These are all natural gaits to all horses, so that any ordinarily active horse can be more or less perfected in them. But more was needed in the time of our grandfathers, when long journeys had to be made over roads which were not much better than trails. Then the amble was considered desirable, and later a much pleasanter gait, which w as called a running-walk. The amble is a slow pace, a gait where the progression is secured by the feet on the same side moving forward at the same time. This amble had been held in esteem in Europe since the mid dle ages. At that time abbots and oth er monks took journeys on ambling jennets, and ladies also preferred such a mount. We read also of ambling palfreys which the knights used be fore mounting their chargers for battle or for tilt. The saddle horses in Amer ica in the colonial time were of the pal frey kind, and they were considered very excellent. Silas Dean, who, with Dr. Franklin, represented the colonies in France during the revolutionary war, expressed a wish that he had such a horse to give, presumably, to Mario Antoinette. ‘I wish,’ he said. ‘I had one of your best saddle horses, of the American or Rhode Island breed —a present of that kind would be money well laid out with a certain personage.’ “The amble pushed faster came to be the pace, and it is probably true that there were pacing races under saddle before we had trotting races. These, by the way. were also always under saddle until well along in the nine teenth century—even to the second half of it. But the pace is not a nice gait, either in harness or under the saddle, nml it is not held in high esteem except by those w ho use phenomenally fast horses for exhibition and gam bling purposes. That there is pacing blood in many of our best trotting families there can be no doubt. It is also true that, pacers have been con verted into trotters, just as baritones have been changed into tenors; but these facts do not in the least prove that the trotter owes the capacity to trot to pacing blood; that conclusion from the facts is not fairer than to say that the trotter owes the trot to tile thoroughbred blood, and in spite of occasional strains. At any rate, the modern American saddle horse—the best saddle horse anywhere to be found —is not indebted to the pacer to any rxtont. Nowadays none but a bumpkin would ride n pacing horse, and even the amble is quite out of fashion even in those sections of country where men ride on horseback for business pur poses. and have no desire to get greatly heated by exercise. For fun, for (lie fun of riding. I the thorough bred is the ideal saddle horse. But the thoroughbred is not suited to all rid ers. Most frequently it is not. up to the weight of heavy men, and then again it is too highly strung for any save a patient, and expert rider. For the general rider there has been devel oped in this country, chiefly in Ken tucky, an .American saddle horse in every way admirable. This horse is at least half bred, and often three quar ters bred. It is the product of thor oughbred blood and some old Ken tucky strains—Denmarks and Dren nona. These horses are capable of high education and become very accom plished. besides being active, symmet rical and gentle. It used to be that at every country fair in Kentucky they had rings for combination horses— that horses good both in harness and under the saddle. If may he that such is still the case. I have seen Die same horse take three premiums in three classes —the best driving horse, the best saddle horse and the best com bination horse. These Kentucky sad dle horses -0 years ago were accom plished in many gaits the walk, the running-walk, the trot, the rack or single foot, the canter and (he gallop— and they were line and useful animals in every sense. Recently, and especial ly for the eastern market, these gaits have been curtailed to the walk, can ter and gallop, and it has not been con sidered necessary to break a horse in tended for saddle to harness, the mis taken idea prevailing that, to drive a horse would injure his saddle gaits. This idea is the veriest nonsense. Kn< li new accomplishment helps n horse in his others. It is on a par with the idea that an English-speaking person know ing French should not attempt to learn German, or Spanish, or Italian, or Rus sia n.” The Fishes of Porto Illeo. In the report of the United States fish commission Drs. Kvermann and Marsh give an aceo mt of the new spe cies discovered by them in the. late cruise of the Fish Hawk about the Island of Porto Rico. Most of the 20 new species of fish described arc small fishes or the coral reefs and rock pools, localities in which the greater number of the yet unknown fishes of 1 he tropica re likely to be found. 111 M Inquiry. Chronic Dyspeptic (also bore) (am act ually reduced to a walking skeleton, and— Heartless Man—That so? Why don’t yju ride? —Buck. THE LETTER WAS GENUINE AND CONTAINED FACTS. 4. Former American Settled in Can ada Flooded with Inquiries, A short time since a letter appeared in these columns signed by Mr. W. 11. Kinkade, of Alameda, Assiniboia, Western Canada, which caused that gentleman to receive a great many inquiries, most of them anxious to know if the letter was genuine. To a large number of the inquiries answers were sent, but it was impossible to reply to all. We take pleasure in submitting to our readers a specimen of replies sent by Mr. Kinkade: “Yes, the letter dated December 22, 1899, supposed to have been written by me which you saw in your local papers was genuine and contained facts. I will say of the information received from the Canadian Govern ment agents prior to coming here, I did not find a single untrue state ment. The Canadian government, is an honorable one and its agents dare not misrepresent this country or they would lose their job. There is quite a bit of land for homesteading yet, a very little close to market, but main ly from six to twenty miles from sta tions. The country hereabouts is a prairie, nearly level, slightly rolling, not a rough country by any means. Homestead entries cost ton dollars; on land tuat has been cancelled there is a five-dollar cancellation fee extra and in some cases an inspection fee of five dollars, and where the former occupant has made any substantial improvements there are small amounts to pay for improvements. Tins is a poor place for a poor man unless he has brains and muscle and “git and grit,” but with these requi sites he can succeed. The population of this part of Assiniboia has doubled during the past two years. There has been as much prairie broken the past two years as was already broken previous to 1898, C. P. R. land (odd sections) joining homestead land sells at three dollars per acre. Improved quarters within four to five miles of town sell at $1,900 this spring. This is not a Garden of Eden at all. No man need think he can come here and get rich in a short time without much labor, but if he will work and be saving ho can soon be an independent farmer tilling his own S( and get ting good returns for his labor. “We burn coal, which cos s us $1.85 per load nt the mines whi di are 20 miles southwest of us, “People with stock and machinery should come in May, so as to have all June to break in. Those who expect to work for wages for the first year or two should come by the end of July to work through harvest and threshing and then go to the coal fields and work all winter, and by spring he could be ready to improve homestead. “A quarter-section of railway land sells at three dollars per acre. The interest is all figured up and a man has about s7l to pay cash, and if he breaks at least ten acres first break ing season his s2l interest for the first year is thrown off anil the sec ond fall following purchase ho has SOO to pay and then SOO to pay for eight more falls, which makes n total of sOll the quarter costs him, includ ing all interest. Paying for a quarter of land that way is like keeping a life insurance policy paid, only it docs not take so long to do it. By a man home steading one quarter and buying an other quarter gives him a chance to have a 320-acre farm all his own and have it paid for in ten years and after that he is sure of an easy living if he is any good at all, (Signed) “W. H. KINKADE.” Try Grnln-OI Try Grnln-O! Ask your grocer to-day to show you a package of GKAIN-O, the new food drink that lakes the place of coffee. The children may drink it without injury us well as the adult. All who try it like it. GRAIN' D has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains, and the most delicate stomachs receive it without distress. 1-4 the price of coffee. 15 ets. and 25 cts. per package. Sold by all grocers. Not Too Well Done. Pepprey—No, I won’t have anything more for you. Your work last week displeased me very much. Laundryman—What's the matter; wasn't it well done? “Yes, too well done. I like my shirts rara.”—Philadelphia Record. Love in a boat isn't apt to wonder how Jeep the water is. Chicago Democrat. “Much learning maketh a man mad,"says one proverb, and another lays: “A Utile learning is a dangerous thing." so what are vftu going to do about it?—Chicago Daily Nows. Thorax—“ Hullo, Howler, out of work?” Howler—“ Rather." Thorax “I hear Carte D'Oil is hard up for a tenor just now.” Howler—“So am I. old man. I s'pose you couldn’t— ?” Thorax “ T'raid not.” — Judy. “He acted quite well to-night,” said Ham phal's frien i, “despite the fact that he wa sick.” “More probably il as because of that fact,” remarked the critic. "Because he was siek?” “Yes You see, hr wasn't him self to-night.”— Philadelphia Press. An Atchison business man says that the desire to look out of a w indow is responsible for half the failures in life. He says that the people rubber too much; the working day is short, and the man w hose desk js near a w in dow siK'iuls a great part of it in looking out. —Atchison Globe. Fay- “That Miss Snapp is just hateful, isn’t she?” May "Yes. You were present yesterday when she told me 1 was ‘the homeliest girl in our set,’ weren't you?” Fay-—“ Yes, and I gave her a piece of my mind about il afterward.” May " 1 hat was kind of you, dear; but I hope you weren’t severe?” Fay “Well, 1 told her she ought to remember how sensitive you must be about it.”--Catholic Standard and Times. “There goes a mai said Mr. Sherlock Holniui-, “who is ei'iMpb tely under pi tin at government.” “Ot curse you know soim thing al" ut the man?'' siigge-led the inter ested interlocutor. "Never saw him before in my life," nphed the gn it detective. "It is all a part "i niy art. Perhaps you saw him kick that dog just a. ui"ineiit ag" ? Well, be sp ke in an angry manner to the newsboy At toe cornel "he inev nfen that Ins v i is a little bit of a woman, and that he "traal to death of her."—Boston Truniei ,n. Proponed Alliance with I'npclsnd. If the United States and England should form an alliance, the combined strength would be so great that there would be little chance for enemies to overcame us. In a like man ner. when men and women keep up their bodily strength with Hostetler’s .Stomach Hitters, there is little chance'if attacks from disease. The old time remedy enriches the blood, builds up the muscles, steadies the nerves and increases the appetite. Try it. Unwelcome Friendship. “I want to say to you,” roared the red faced passenger, "that I am a friend to the Boers, all the time.” “Well,” said the slim passenger, who was in a corner of the car, where ne couldn’t escape, “I hadn't thought much about it, but if you are with them 1 am sorry for them myself.”—lndianapolis Press. State of Ohio, City of Toledo, I Lucas County, Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. Cheney & Cos., doing business in the city of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of One Hundred Dol lars for each and every case of catarrh that ranr.at I e c u. and by the use of Hall's ('atar;h Ou ~ TR V K J.tic , Sworn to before mo and rubscribcd in my presence, this Ctll day of December. A. D. ISO. A. W. GLEASON, fScnll Notary Public. Hull’s Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. F, J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, 0. Gold by druggists, 750. Hall’s Family Pills are the best. Ostentation. “Such ostentation 1 never saw in my life,” declared Mrs, Nugget, of Dawson City, after her return from church on Easter Sunday. "What was it, my dear?” asked Mr. Nug get, who had remained at home. “Why, that odious Mrs. Placer had her new bonnet festooned with strings of dried beans.” Craln-O Mails- Her Fat. Westfield, Mass., Nov. 27, 1899. Genesee Pure Food Cos., la- Roy, N. V.: Having used your Grain-O for the past three months I thought 1 would write and let you know how much good it has done me. When I was away on my vacation last sum mer the people 1 visited asked me to try Grain O, and I drank some, but I didn’t like it at all. But the more 1 drank the bet ter 1 liked it, and now 1 wouldn’t drink any thing else, I never weighed over 106 pounds, and last winter I was down to 103 pounds, and now I weigh 120, and never felt better in my life. It gives me an awful appetite, and makes mo strong. It is doing me more good than anything I cvei took, and 1 would recommend it to everybody. Mrs. Geo. U. Brown. Willing to Sliosv 'Kin. An honest young man, who had escaped a great peril by an act of heroism, was much complimented fur his bravery. One lady said: "1 wish 1 could have seen your f( at.” Whereupon he blushed and stammered, and finally pointing to lus pedal extremities, ■aid: “Well, here they be, mum.”—St. Louis Globe-Democrat. Do Your Foot Ac In- anil Iliirnf Shake into your shoes. Allen’s Foot-Ease, a powder for the feet It makes I ighl or New Shoes Feel Easy. Cures Corns, Helling, Swollen, Hot, Call jus, Sore and Sweating ’•’eot. All Druggists and Shoe Stores sell it, 250. Sample sent FREE. Address, Allen B. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. Item'll (lon. “Have you had a vacation this summer, Mr. Cavil?” asked Tclispot. “Well, my wife took me to the cemetery once to see the grave of her first husband," Judge. The Slirlners nt Washlnuton, (in May lilt li,2otti and 21 si the Big Four and C. & I I. will soil round trip cm union I n-kcls to Washington a: one fare for round trip. For maps, rate*, etc., address <l. C. Tinker, G. N. A., 234 Clark St., Chicago. To Win I'nilj'lnir Funic. Some day, to shift the small boy to an 1 earthly paradise, somebody will introduce J a fenceless baseball park and his fame will , last fotever. —Pittsburgh Times Coiikliliik I.ends to Consumption. Kemp’s Balsam will stop the Cough at ancc. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Large bottles 25 and 50 cents. Go at once; delays are dangerous. Mistress- “Bridget, I wish you wouldn’t lie so boisterous with the butcher.’’ Bridget —“Shure, mum, it’s him that doe* all the cullin’ up."—Philadelphia Record. • It requires no experience to dye with Pi'tnam Fadei.bss lives Himply boiling your goods i . the dye is all that’s necessary. Bold by all druggists. ft is not considered good form for a red haired girl to rule a white bicyi le. This ia important and should be remembered.— Danville Commercial. I do not believe Piso’s Cure for Consump tion has an equal Lot—coughs and colds. — John F. Boyer, Trinity Springs, Ind., Teh. 15, lUOU. The hen pecked husband finds small con solation in the fact that she won’t let any one else nag him.—Chicago Democrat. To Cure a Cold In One liny Take Laxative lirnmo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails tocure. 25c, Be polite to some people, and they will at once become disagreeable and impudent.— Atchison Globe. Curler's Ink Is the llesl Ink made, but no dearer than the poorest, lias the largest sale of any ink in the world. The only reason some persons pay their debts is so that they will feel free to burrow again.—N. V. Press. A sailor says the sea always washes in dirty weather.—Chicago Daily News. Beauty marred by a bad complexion may be restored by Glenn'* Sulphur Soap Hill’s Hair and Whisker Dye, 60 cents. All liars are not honse jockeys.—Chicago .Democrat. Cj A news ink that IS CHEAP is manufactured by The Queen City Printing Ink Cos., H Cincinnati, Ohio | Whr hav** had 40 years’ experience in making NEWS INK Eto meet the requirements Such as, the Speed of the Prejj the Texture of the Paper the Temperature of the Prejj K"om, etc. It goes FARTHER ADDS to the look of a paper —and IS CHEAP or at least ECONOMI ACAE, which is THE TEST for the word This Is printed V'llh THAT Ink. P NEWS INK SSS%£CUf THE HEALTH OF YOUNG WOMEN Two of Them Helped by Mr*. Plokhun —Read their ltters. “ Dear Mrs. Pikkuam :—I atn sixteen years old and am troubled with *-7 monthly sickness. It is very occurring onlj onto in two or thrc® months, and also veiy painful. I also suffer with cramps and once in awhile pain strikes me in the heart and I have drowsy headaches. 1 f there is anything you can do for me, I will gladly follow your advice.” * M IRS M ART “DEabMbs. u ' f yot ,<Jj ham's Vegetable Coin pound and Hlood Purifier. lam no* regular every month and suffer no pain. Your medicine is the best that any suf fering girl can take." —Miss Mart Gomes, Aptos, Cal., July 0, 1399. Nervous and Dizzy “Dear Mrs. Piwkham I wish to express my thanks to you for the great benefit I have received from the use of Lydia E. I’inkham'a Vegetable Com pound. I suffered constantly from ter rible sideache, had chills, was nervous and dizzy. 1 had tried different kinds of medicine but they all failed entirely. After taking three bottlesof Vegetable Compound and three of Hlood Purifier I am all right. I cannot t hank you enough for what your remedies have done for me.”—Miss Matii.ua Jensen, Hox 18, Ogdcnsburg, VVis., June 10, 1899. Save ths Labels and writ* for lint of premium* we offcr free for them. HIRES The favorite I s ” \ In 3 or 4 Years an Independence Is Assured If you take up your homes I" 1 Webern Canvla .*• Wni W I land of ptenty I Hum - ffi I ilrokr fa I trated i amplilpti nivin* I jMj I pV| fl 1 experience# of farninre I * ho have become wealth/ yrTA ft ,af Hvil Ingrowing Wheat, report* Yf etr .and full j w Information as to reduce^ ' 1 on application to the Superintendent of Immigration, Department of Interior. Ottawa. Canada, or addrev* tho Under* . o 1 mui rou atlases, pa apbleta a(o* fr.u • frost l\ DRDMfiT, Hup of Immigration. Imia" a. Canada, or to C J BHOCUHTON. lit# don ad nook Blk, Chicago 111 T Q CUHuIBL I • w || M mV m 1 INNI • No. 3 Men il tllk.. Detroit. 1> L CAVi.n Coiumbus. Ohio, and .1 A ..its is IMF. vs. Hnulnaw. Mich ; N It a I*TXioi.oMK.vf. 1 liMXi Mil Street. Don Molnoa. Iowa; Ifi. T LioiJUKS. I ho IVatos. imiiunapoltd. lud. CHICAGQtoOMAHA dSbk D o°ani e 4BHpk*r£s. \ '>stE!ll3sy^/ ford, l)ubu<)uL \ Dodge ami Coniv \i/(.ROKS otimi:ffs. Bullet rnrs, slipping car*, free reellnlug ch.ilr oars (lining oars. Send to tlm undersigned foi a fio6 copy of Pictures and Notes En-Routo illustrat ing this new lino as scon from tlm car window. Tickets of agents of I. (’. It. It. ami connecting lines. A. 11. HANSON'. O. I*. A., Chicago. Battle of Manila Wshash Ave. soulh of Auditorium, Chicago. A wonderful reproduction of tho k’lnniuif naval vic tory In history Dvwey's tiom Mona Kong, across the I’hlncse sea A tropical sunset Ihecbln'-s# tvphoun rI night with new and startling electrical ef frets. The American fleet engsgmur tbe i'lmnn.h bat teries at tha entrance of Manila May The Htr ok Manila bv moonlight The w.mbiful lighting, ef fects, In Old Manila and Cavite at night Tr oplcal sun rise The discovery and complete destruction of lb Spanish fleet off Cavite Open from * a ui to iO p. in Rope ROOFING 1 cent per nqnara foot, runs and null* included. Billie* it litre for Pliiater. 6AMPI.FH FRFE Tlit Fay Manilla Rooting t o.* tAM IIK\, ,\. •!. LADIES TO DO PLAIN SEWING at home, 91 M> per da-y. four months wor k fciiarnnti-ed, eond slumped addressed envelope for full pnrtlculn re. It. W. MUTTON * CO., Dtp! K, PMILaDELPHIA, IX nnADCV NEW DISCOVERT: gives L/ la w I VJ ■ <|ulck relief and cures worst rases. Kook of test (menials an i |4i days’ treatment Free lr 11. 11. OKKUN’B HO.NM. Hot I). Atlanta. Ua. Use Certain Corn Cure. Price, 15c. RKAHKRS OF THIS PAPER DESIRING TO BUY ANYTHING ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING WHAT THEY ask mu, REFUSING ALL SUBSTITUTES OB IMITATIONS. 3 A. N K A 1813 WHEN WRITING TO A IIV KKTIIKUi |,)pu,r ilwtr (hut you ihw (ho Advtrtl.f nirul In thla paper.