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Wauwatosa news. [volume] (Wauwatosa, Wis.) 1900-1948, March 24, 1900, Image 6

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Cajoling liia Heat.
TcMefc, tchiefeer,
Snci-zc and Iter-snicker!
Pepper tlielr grub pnd they’ll lay for ye
Thr-re's nothin' smells better than steamin'
bran mash:
When 1 pound on the basin, them hens
make a dash
Ami they’ll crowd and they'll gobble, they’ll
sneeze and they’ll peek
A gripin’ it down till they're full to the
Tin y relish it so that I rum and declare
it's good for my appetite watt-bin' 'em
t here.
And if idskits are done bv the time I go in.
I'm nt>t to pull ti” and clean out the whole
i'm long, sir, on grub, a believer in fetslin*.
! think it gi.es furder than nine-blood and
llv'ry hen that I’ve got is so pussey, by
Übe can t t nek her noddle round under her
And bein' she’s wakeful and broke of her
She’ll always hop down for a turn on the
So I git double work, sir. by usin' ’em t ight.
One egg per bet daytimts one egg ev'ry
night '
Ami they're livin' like ladies on mash and
chopped meat
With all the red pepper and eorn they can
ea t.
Tehick, tehiek!
They're milkin' no Uiek.
At; i if northin' don't split in tie rich putty
quick. Lewiston i Mc.i Journal.
The Selection of Hairy Cows.
Those who invest in dairying ate care
ful of all details of management, as a
rule, but suffer their heaviest re verst s
in the outlay for stock. There are hun
dreds of fanners who do not raise i lives,
but buy their cows. If is safe to assert
that, no fanner can buy a cow without
risk of loss, as she may lie of spiteful
disposition, may bring disease .11 the
farm, may yield bill little or give in
ferior milk, and may prove unprofitable
from several causes. To sell her is but
in gel another that is no better. The
presents' of two or three inferior cows in
:t herd affects the average profit of the
w hole. No dairyman ran buy a tow and
know what she is worth until he lias
tested her. It is impossible for him
know how long she will keep up her H
of milk, even if she is apparently a good
animal. Home eons will fall off before
they art* tight months in milking, anil
when she has become dry another cow
must lie procured in her place. When a
heifer is raised and her sire and tlnin are
known, the dairyman can depend upon
it. if site is from good stock, that she I
will prove bitter that! the best unknown
eon tiiat etui be purchased, as it is sel
dom that the best cows tire offered for
sale. Sueei'so in dairying can only lie
guaranteed when the dairyman pays
M ine attention to breeds.
be urs in C'a!Veto
Uiilf scours are usually due to one or
inure of three causes: First. ami most I
frequent, damp, ill ventilated and filmy
quarters, or hadly-t leam and feeding ves
sels. I''iltti or decaying milk generate
ptomaines or poison germs that set tip the
disease. The vessel from which any alb
um! is fed milk should he rinsed with cold
water immediately alter using and then
scalded every day. After scalding it
should he set in the son to dry. drain and
sweeten. Second, feeding cold milk that
• hills the young calf and cheeks digestion.
I rum SKI to KM) degrees is the proper
temperature for calf milk. Third, too
long time between feeding; as a conse
quence the talf gets so hungry that it
gorges itself when fed. Front two to
three quarts is as litueh as the ordinarv
<1 weeks old calf should lit' fed >it a time,
it should he fed not less than three times
Jt day until it liegins to take solid food,
l The remedy is to feed sparingly for a
'lay to- two. (live one or two ounces of
ouster till in a little milk and two hours
later a tablespoon or tenspooiifti! of the
following in a little milk front a Itottle
in whicn an egg lias been beaten: Tine
lure of ginger, four ounces; tincture of
• piuttt, three ounces; tincture f rhulmrh.
two ounces, and essi nee of peppermint. |
two ottnet-s; mix. In very had cases give !
• 'cry two hours, in mild eases give every
four or six hours, until the discharges be I
mm' more natural. If the talf is small i
mid young, one ounce of oil and a tea j
MM not id of mixture will Ilf a dose. Keep
I lie erif w arm and dry . Jersey Bulletin.
t'rc|><*t* ’n tbs llotb t.
March is the month when the hotbed
should he made, and it is a mutter that
deserves consideration wherever early
. vegetables are desired. The hot lied
shortens the winter season eonsidernhly.
and gilt's ti longer growing period. It j
protects the young plants from the frosts j
•tail supplies warmth necessary to their
well lacing before the summer puts in an j
appearance. The hotbed nitty ho of any 1
si/.e desired, but usually it is ;>\t> feet, j
:is it sas!i (hut size can easily lie pn>-
vmvil. Ii should fact' the south, tho
north side living about I t inches high
.'tut tho front about Id iuohos above tho
*. vo! of tho ground, and tho sasli should
ft closely. An excellent )>lnll is to make
a pit 'd loot deep and sot tho frame iu.
(hough tin fit mssl not be so deep if
not preferred. Tin upper port inn of the
frame extending above ground to tho
1 1 • ■ ik• >t inenttout'd above l’laoo the mu
core in the pit, trample it tirinly, ami
'.hen put about (1 im lies of rioh dirt on
ttio manure, so as to have tho earth route
t ttb. lit <1 im lies of tho top of tho lower
r 5.... th side. Now hank up tho frame
sill around with oatlli to tho top of tho
tarmls, and press it tirinly, so as to shod
water and protect against cold. This i
bunking of the earth is important and
should not be overlooked. The larger
the <|uantity of manure used the more
heat will bo secured, as it is tho deooiti
positiou if tho manure that ereateo
warmth. If some very title, thoroughly !
rotted nuiiiun is mixed with tho soil I
over tin liianun il will In an advantage ,
in giv iug tho young plants food within j
easy reaeh until they can extend their |
roots down to tho main supply under j
■loath. If tin* lot 1 soil is sifted, so as t>
remove tiny polddos or small stones, so !
niitoh the bettor, as the top soil must be ]
The manure must lie prepared non. i
Use only fresh horse tmimtre; that is.
have no litter in it. I'late it in the Min.
so us to It ave it ft nneut, and it should
ferment evenly all through. Turn it
over frequently and note its oondition.
If it heats too rapidly tread it down. 1* (
should not bo allowed to eontiuue heat !
iug until it exhausts itself. I‘ut the j
manure in the hotbed, nl.ioe the sash on
and the heat will rise. Pet it remain two .
or three days until the heat Itegins to j
subside, and when at about tat degree* j
the seed may lie sown. There is nut near j
the difficulty in making the Inal as may |
appear. The ohjeot in healing the i
manure before it is put in the ludbed is]
to reduce the lumps and permit of better j
packing in the hotbed. If the heat does j
not rise in the hotbed it may be due to ’
the manure being trampled too much, j
When air gets into the manure more
heat w ill be generated, but the matiur • j
will not give off heat so long its when the
air is excluded. Another plan to ereati
more limit should it he lacking is to slaki
a lump of stone lime, mix it with warm
water and give the hotbed a good soak
lug. lint this must be done before the
seeds are planted. On warm days it
itutv be necessary to '•aise tin- sash to
cool the hotbed, but eold water will also
accomplish the same result. The main
point is to use plenty of manure, and al
low it to get rid of some of its heat be
fore using it. but it must not ferment
ton much, as it is the material from
which the heat is to lie derived in the
All plants must have air, hence the
sash must he raised a little every day,
but only for a short while if the weather
is v< ry <<>ld. On nits-, warm days the
| sash may be lifted off or raised to its
i full height, but not until the son is well
up. null it must he domsl before sun
down. An old carpet or other covering
should he placed over the sash at night.
If water begins to collect on the tinder
side of tie- glass it indicates that the
temperature is too high, when fresh air
j should he admitted. When watering the
j plants it is not necessary to saturate the
hotbed. Too much water is as injurious
ts too litth . Sow the set sis in straight
rows, each variety to itself, and pull out
all young weeds or shoots of grass that
may appear. As the weather becomes
warmer the manure will he nearly ex
hausted and will give off less heat. Take
advantage of every warm day. if only at
l noon, to t xnosc the ['hints so as to
j “harden" them as much as possible. Do
I not cover the seed more than half an
j im h. and if the young plants are too
i thick remove the surplus. Early eab
j huge and lettuce tire hardy, and can
! stand more exposure than tomatoes or
j egg plants, hut the hotbed must be so
I managed as to protect the tender kinds.
Transplant the hardy kinds as soon as it
; can In' done. Tomatoes w ill be stockier
j if transplanted to cold frames after the
I cold days have passed. Much will de
pend upon the close observation of the
hotbed, but the labor required will he
hut a few minutes daily. Philadelphia
Cure of linen,
Wilh tin approach of tin first spring
j month. M tri 11, commences the season of
im w activity. Sows designed for the
bleeding if early lift* r.-s arc assigned to
olid fid in their r< s[>crtire pens, with
fol ds i :tli t 1 lat• il in their nature to pre
m nl < 1 iistipation. for at least tw-o weeks
Infi :r farrowing time. They are left at
lil-.ty during tin day and are induced
to toain about until signs of near pnr
ttttitii>n me visible, then they are eott
fiin and in the pens. The same attendant
-hoiild look after tin m ail the time so
tiny will feel no fear. The he unfit of
system in breeding is apparent w hen any
nctiibi r of sows farrow in quick succes
sion. so that all may iceeivt the same
food, trt iiltneiit and care. It adds to the
11 luii.mical feature of elnapi r and uni
form production at nearly the same out
lay of lalsir. Tile same food, may he
given to all. Imt the quantity must lie
guiih and by the condition of each indi
vidual sow. In cult mint want her, when
the pins hav 1 to rt main closed. 1 aeh
sow. aftir she has fully recovered, may
he pi emitted to take outdoor xercise
long enough for the attendant to clean
the pen. lie may remove all wet bed
ding hut leave the main bed undisturbed,
lohling in w bedding in short, chaffy
f‘ ini. If bedding of lengthy, unyielding
mad rial were provided the bid sow
w ould immediately proceed to re mi-
Mi m l tin hi and and a loss of some of the
hist pigs would he Hie risult. Many
t'aitmis think that all these tilings take
Pint ami that time is money, hut the
mail iit.v know that pigs are money and
•I"** they pay for time mill attintiim giv
eu tin m. As soon as the pigs an active
anil are able to follow the sow they
Mo uld he turned out for exercise in the
air and sunshine an hour or two each
day: this is the surest preventive of
thumps. The fall pigs must change their
1 oui f or. a lee hnghottsc quaiter.s to she |s
from storms and that will admit
sunshine. They are now grown and are
realty to receive their finishing ration,
coin. I hey must not 1m- fed in the yards
"here as miicii corn would he wasted as
would he eaten, hut on mi elevated feed
■ttg Hour that may lie cleaned each day
and where the feeder can observe wheth
er he is over or under feeding mid w here
the additional swill is euten with a relish
mid not converted'' into muddy slush.
M a util act tiring plants of all descriptions
pride themselves on the minimum iitnoutit
ef waste of raw 11 a ter a', which not only
lessens the mst of production, hut ill in
stances pay for labor. Why should il not
he the same on the hog inamiftiettirntg
f:tMtiV It is well known tlint fall pigs
are not the most temittierative produce
but often tho early markets bring fair
compensation for labor and food expend
ed Thou, too, valuable brood sows are
often solei led from among tho fall pigs.
I ho main crop of pigs, how ever, should
arrive by tin* latter purl of April or first
of May. Weather < outfit in mm ;ii* good
then, the atmosphere is mild and blue
grass ~r rye pasture is available attd w ill
stimulate the digestive organs so there
will be no fear of constipation. At this
time no artilieal tomb turns will need to
be p.'oviddl, Movable pens will answer
all purnoses if the lloghouse is nut large
enough. Tune waits for no man. nor do
sows when time of part motion is due.
Someone must attend them night and
day for a for night, for the breeder
knows that births neetir nine times out
of ten at night. The up to-date breeder
has no fear that he shall have to ealt
into leipi sition artificial forceps, etc.,
which often result in the loss of the sow
and litter, for his brood sows are not mi
mature things bred at .">. ti or T months
of age. lint are a selected lot of t year
olds and over, and arc descendants from
sows of noted reputation as hreislers.
The strict observance of all these details
seldom ever fails to end ill satisfactory
and paying results in a uniform lot of
pigs with it high average as to numbers
of nigs to the litter. Then. Louis in Na
tional SJoekuuut. .
Skeletons from the I'tulippines.
Hr. IJcoi'ge F. Meeker of the geolog
ical survey has returned from a scientific
exploration of the Philippines, bringing
with him two skeletons of the dwarf
Adas, or "Kittle Niggers." who are be
lieved to be the missing link between
the man and the monkey.
Tim skeletons will be kept m tin Na
tional museum. They are the tirst of
their kind ever brought to this country.
Though adults the capacity of the skulls
is only three-fourths that of an average
American cranium. The arnihmios are
so long that their owners must have
been aide to touch their knees with their
huger tips when standing erect. The eye- j
lob's are notably long. The formation !
of the jaws is very monkey-like. Kveu
the feet differ from those of the average
man. The big too is more developed and j
the three outer tees of each fm t so modi j
lied as to turn inward like those of some
men keys.
The Aetas are a tribe of the lowest ;
human beings on earth. They were the ■
earliest it habitants of Polynesia, and ;
remnants of them still linger in some of
the larger islands in that part of the i
world. The men average 4 feet S inches
in height. The women are from three
to four inches shorter. Itolh sexes have
a strikingly ape-like appearance. Their
wool is black, their heads seem bn* large
I for their bodies, and their jaws project
j beyi nd their nest's, w hile their faces are
! wrinkled in deep lines like those of mon
key-. They live in wild fashion in the
i forests, ninth after the manner of tnou
j keys, sow ing no plants and subsisting on
wild fruits. They have no Intercourse
j with more ci\Mixed human beings.
'no* Aetas carry on a tpit-er truffle in
1 gold, precious stones, rare plants ami
birds' skins, which may be purchased
i front them by depositing in a recognized
spot small mirrors or other articles
which they covet. These articles they
; carry away in secret, replacing them
with articles of their own merchandise.
In this way the European markets are
, furnished with birds of paradise, which
I the dwarfs kill with poisoned darts lin'd
! front blowpipes. In Borneo the “Little
1 Niggers" do a considerable business in
j baby orang-outangs, which they get from
1 the nests.
In Gay New York.
Announcement is made of the engage
ment of Miss Katherine Stauffer Clark,
the youngest daughter of United States
Senator William A. Clark of Montana,
to Ir. Lewis Rutherford Morris of New
York city.
(ieorge .f. Could and Rus-et! Sage w ill
he petitioned by the Public Education
association to appoint certain free days
during the spring for public school chil
dren on the elevated roads in the inter
ests of nature study. The pda 11 is to
take the children to the country or to
the various parks. The association will
also ask for a free day at all big dower,
plant anil bird shows.
Mrs. Minnie Keligmati Cutting, the a
tress, has been sued by Anna McNally,
a drt ssinuker, to recover IS-ibl for goods
supplied mid work performed by her for
Mis. Cutting. The latter denies that she
owes the amount claimed.
, A private view was given at Tiffany &
Co.’s of the exhibit which will b- sent to
the Paris exposition. The display is one
of the most unique as well us costly ever
seen in this city. The value of tlie col
lection. it is said, is between *I.r>IHUNK>
and $2,000,000. Most of the artistic de
signing was done under the direction of
Paulding Fatnhnm. The artistic effect
of some of the vases and trinket" is re
markably fetching. The figures have
been carved out of the solid metals, and
not cast and then attached tojthc pieces,
as is frequently done.
Frank Beard, who took a sAnograplii:
report of the Molbtetix trial, lit-, sent in
a bill for S4.';r>4 for his servlets. The
comptroller looked it over, a net it is un
derstood that Mr. Beard will Jrtye to sue
the city for ltis money.
The lire extinguishers at r 4oi,y Pas
tor's theater went on a rnmplgc. The
inn chines are the kind that ire to be
found in most theaters, which release a
torrent of water all over the bidding as
sonu ns the temperature of thd building
goes above the danger point. [The ap
paratus got out of order and dib it came
the water 2(Mi gallons of it. i\ quan
tity >f valuable costumes atttf scenery
was ruined, and the stage nntn so wet
that there is eeitainlv no (pi:r of its
catching tire for a day or two.}
Scattered about the rooms of an auc
tion house in West Tw enty-eigtn 1 street,
like (In' discarded pages of a to 1 novel,
the household goods of Kati (’hast*
Sprague await diet: further si tiering
under tin* hammer of some glib tiction
eer. They tell n tale of life ati love’s
tragedy and sorrow. Printed it letters
of red and black over the door i; the in
vitation, It i- an epitaph, and rids;
The contents of the colonial ■■si- :
: donee of the lute Hon. Sainton I’. : |
: Chase, chief Just lee of the Stiplme :
: court of the Bn I ted States, lie : j
: moved front Kdgewood, near WSdi
: ton. 1
* I, .* I
It seems like a dissecting rooi—like
some ghastly place where a post uortcin
examination is being made. For lithe and
there are the dismembered effects jr' her
who once had Washington at ho i feet; |
the enchant resit of a great senatd the 1
destiny of men who helped to ina< the *
destiny of the nati worn 1 in
w hose thrall congressmen, utenda * of |
the cabinet, ambassadors, generals, even I
a Pn sidcut, were willing captive, the ;
wontnn who made and unmade iuM>tnd j
who died in pov rty after her i.wii ft-il- :
limn life haal been wrecked.
The rogue of the automobile, wIE Spas i
ceased to create comment in the J'(vx|(te'l j.
streets of New York, only emphasise the'
inewasiug [Mipularity of equestrian x**r ’
cise. The bridle paths of Central u*k
have begun to fairly rival the celek ifed |
pro me ua des a cheval of the Bois d< 4nr
logne or the splendid avenue m 1 yd
A few yivws* ago onr equestrians rcre}
limited to the fashionable set. Now the j
fashionable and unfashionable enter j
side by side rlureiigh the park mid the j
uptown riding Softools do a thriving list- j
ness among rile new rich and the ;'ini-;
leisurely industrial! < Isiss.
There are “select!" organizations, and
these are beginning M hold their at mill
reunions, to which they invite lieu
friends and nrquninttr>ee*. and whie are
to tie classed among the Lenten pias
tiines. One of these -mrces na just
been given by the band! of young pople
known tis the Tuesday Kveuig club A i
pn*ttier exposition of “tic hunt cei c it
would be ditticult to iunvgtiM'.
Young ladies at 1 gentlemen were al
most equally mateliisl ar.l formei fcueh
a cavalcade as is seldom sth feittssiai
together. Altogether, if. was a ftigh
elass "society circus.” iu w liicli ii tvcil
known and popular master sf the tounds
pi ay is 1 the part of clown aed contgbuted
to tile gayety of the spectators I
The effect was that of a eotilhii per
formed oil horseback. Tftc most suc
cessful tigur'- was decidedly tho jeu do
burro, in which a couple *C yonug la
dies endeavored to capture a shoulder
knot of red ribbon from a -bugle eavt
lit r.
The inn non vers of the sough* nan to
outwit Ids fair adversaries were ,‘ft once
graceful and amusing.
The boners in this spot wire parried
e*V. on tie* men's side. ly an expet? polo
player, who managed to pnviong tl>* eon
test until it was a question if eider of
Ids fair pursuers would eaptvm* the shoul
der knot. and on that of tire ladies by a
quick-witted young girt who snatched the
trophy from a more defenseless civalier
almost immediately.
All manner of races, including th tse
of the egg and spoon, the needle and
thread, the saber and the rtiblmr ball
and a comic nightgown race, diversified
tin programme. Tilt' only mistake of the
evening was the frame race, in which
the nervous and high-strung animals
were brought up against what must have
htoit to them a blank w.rlt composed of
thin w hite pap; r stretched over a frame
and expected to pierce it. This was some
thing they almost unanimously refused
to tin. often rearing am/ plunging to an
extent that threatened' to unseat their
Altogether the open winter has been
verv favorable to equestrian exercise,
ami morning and afrenioon see almost
the same number of riders.
Baked Footprints ttt Court.
leaked footprints will be introduced as
evidence bj Defectives Dmitlon and
O'Neill in a t-ase iu which Bert Bald
win was arrested on the charge of bur
glarizing a plant in Columbus. G, The
detectives arrested Baldwin because the
shoes he wore fitted certain tracks found
where the burglary had been committed.
The footprints had been dug up and
baked, and will be given to the Court. —
Cincinnati Euquirer.
The Health of College Women.
The publication committee of the As
sociation of College Alumnae is making
a. statistical investigation of the health,
occupation and marriage rate of the col
lege women of America. The statistics
will form a part of the educational r \-
hibit of the United States at the Paris
exposition.—lndianapolis Press.
—Tobacco i now raised in Countv
Meath, Ireland, where it grows luxuri-
The Chief Justice of Samoa Says
Court Room Scene Where Chambers Maintained the Supremacy of tht United States in Samoa.
fn a recent letter to The Peruna Medicine Cos., Chief Justice Chambers says the following of Peruna:
“1 have tried one bottle of Peruna, and can truth
fg -A >l. * . , .
tutly say it is one ot the best tonics i ever °d, aw
/ take pleasure in recommending it to al, '> r ,
who are in need of a good medicine. I can a.-
it as one of the very best remedies for catarri .
W. L. Chanjfr^
New lark's Famous lunidiiig Place
waaa at One Time Fortified.
Battery place is the traditional spot
" here, on May (j. I(i2t!, the Indian own
ers of Manhattan bartered it to ilie
Dutch for baubles worth (50 guilders.
As early as I till.'!, there being j war
with the French, “it platform upon the
outmost point of rocks under the fort”
was designated ns a suitable place for a
battery, and the council was called upon
by <Jov. Fletcher to furnish "eightv-six
cords of stockades, twelve feet in length,
for the purpose of building same."
111 17455 a really imposing battery, with
n no less imposing title, "The (cor go
Augustus Royal Battery," was erect cal
by (iov. Cosby, and “The Battery" has
remained on our city map ever since,
associated though it has been with the
pleasures of peaeo to-a much greater
extent than with the art or the practice
of warfare. -New York Snu.
Ristori Seventy-eight Years Old.
Tha great actress of a former day,
Adelaide; Ristori, celebrated her seventy
eighth birthday a week or **> ago. Be
fore sh • was 17 years old ltistori had
become the leading actress of Italy, and
front that time u> 1885 she earned and
held tin' attention <>f the whole world.
Paris sae eonipwrcd in 1 835. when the
famous Rachel was queen of the stage:
then London, and in IStUi the United
States. She married in 1847 the Mar
quis Del (Jrillo, who died in 18(51. but
the mutch met with great opposition <>n
the part of the nobleman’s high-born rel
atives. who raged at the prospect of an
alliance with the low befit Ristori. 111
spiti- of all sorts of licviees and tricks
the lovers managed to meet, and at a
country church were made man ami wife.
They parteal at the door of the edifice,
tint soon cante together again. The
bridegroom's family, however, long re
fitted to acknowledge them, fill, the l*o|ic
intervening, a aecoud marriage was sol
emnized. anal all was sis happy ns the
proverbial marriage hell.
htllcieiu Lavatrwwien.
’ “If peaking of cavalry," s.*ys a veteran
oflie.tr, "isrohably tile hardiest ami most
cflcctiire cavalry forces the world ever
saw weir some of the Ponfedcrate
squiitoeui* in tile Civil war. The ling
lisli mounted forces are eallwig for move
horssv and it is estimated etteb eiivalry
tiian will need four remounts during the
year. Why. Forrest’s troo'k harassing
bln-ruiu. to the s*a. used up horses it
the race of eleven per mail is a twelve
months" Indianatiolis News.
IndtaiiK Art* Anxious to Learn.
"The- Indians of tin Sioux rvifw- do not
need csinputsory edtuaiicn, said Agent
C. K. M, Cheney recently. “We have
twenty-atu? day schools and dswir hoarvl
ing sclmols. with a total attendauce of
about ItoM* scholars. The Sion* Indian is
n axiom* fo learn, and vve have tt<> Vrouble
in g"t tr :g the children to att -id sehool.
There arc same states in which conipni
sor.v cdtteation for the Indian ss. a ucces
site, but rids is not so in Soiit’k Hakol.i."
\\ ashkagton Post.
"TiSere tin* some, queer rttnirims
out in r&<* Alaskan country.” says a r*
turning miner. "I saw a man bring in
ItHNI gallons of whisky. He kl out his
cargo iw less thau three ho trs at SIOO
a gallong'*
Ur. Loyds, the Boer reprt seutative in
Kurope; is something of a versemaker
and has recently written several parriotie
sollgs frbe use of the Boer soldier.
W irk has tteon begun ias the Cause
& I.ovssMirg railway in Nova Scotia.
There is more disability and
helplessness from
than any other muscular ail
ment, hut
St. Jacobs Oil
has found it the easiest aod
promptest to cure of any form
a ,
n S' ■ ,|,# ST®***** ctreal and trw food
I O mi. richer grain than corn aod 4 tout strm turtb. yr to.
U r Cflß!* lour Oats—Sworn id 250 bua.whtr, betw.htio 11 moth T... •' r
I Ja t ihat! iia ihe best oa>a on #*n<l jou. >r. Komrr. /ffrlWiiHwL. .
™ and F^irllmi torn *lll rmlatiooUd Salter toi wai.7T.!kiijiiff[?
LI y UrOKfl litprmi-iir< a'*H(i'M oa' growing. SalzvrMjVW. ’'wialaßiPnc
■ Jr 7 Jjhe bat \*r kurro. Ui il nourish et err who* ear ih 4l‘ 0 foo I
B JTfSjfL] ' / 4 H I?•pc—l'hezpeis food on earth for Bhoep.'hojge. Szlzer ut< a* Mutfy*\ €3Tff fa L
■ jjy ■ tHki 9a Y 4 \ A ibfep at 4.*. a lb. foots bat • Jon to fro* mn.l cattle. Will fk- .••
L * Vefetfclet-r.irit grewffi. Oaiuh ii SaUcr mj to! M
■ W% Pk K' Etirtiewt Vegetables,r 1 Ml r #o ' * jffilSOrulbU
THB MILLION DOLLAR po*¥ ald '* , ’o°* 0 °*
B fSr AVtEgrvi inJm tr\ potato woodor •• earth; enormously i I
J njr~ —Fop 10c. 2*tuurp" tlil Notice wo ■ev.t”*** n
B Of} nff C PFR A 10 P k <*- Orisiu. Urgs 011-i K or* Frn edo worth *l\ lA 1 i
■ QU*J' got & start, wild great seed toiling you !l abouitibi) bri
j j • ' /2are&erd* also ot*t S* binds clwerra and crtsie*. Teotuiii, L *M ■ j* J hi
U Spurry. Ilil’et, Velvet ud fiowr br#a toon, eta. u. N [j
Japan's Develop mem.
Japan today ha* 2500 miles of railway.
11.720 miles of land telegraphs, ;!S7 of
mibmariuc and 1114 telegraph oflices.
’CHcphonie comiimuication is supplied
ptofusel.v in the cities ami in the common
use of electric light t.- de
cimetf to tie ahead of England, while t lu
light electric railways are pt'qaetratiu ti...
momuiain regions. New York Post.
How’s This ?
We offitt One Hundred Dollars Upward
for any case of Catarrh tllt cannot bo
cured bv Hall’s Catarrh Cure.
P. 4. CHUNKY ,V CO*. Toledo. O.
We. the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the lsiM to years, ;m<l believe
hint perfectly honorable In all business
transactions and llnauclady alale to carry
out any obligation tuaale by their firm.
West A Tntax, Wholesale Dixiggfctls, To
ledo. <>
i Waldlng, Kin nan & Marvin, Wholesale
Druggists. Toledo. Ohio.
HaSPs Catarrh Cure is taken uMernally,
| noting direel y upon the liiood mid imieous
’ slit faces of Ihp system. r<'stinionatls sent
I free. Price 7r . per bottle. Pul iby all
j Druggist.
Fleetri<*ity on Wurstupa.
The coiu-hurion of naval experts re
gaoling the us*.- of electricity on warships
is that electric unitors will ere long be
employed to drive all auxiliaries on war
ships, steam being used only for the main
engine* and the central electric generat
ing plant. 't urrets are handled iiy ma
chinery as easily as a boy spins a aoj>.-
Phimdclphia l?re*s.
You Can lift Allen’s Koot-Kase FREE.
Write to-<iay T * Alien S. Olmstrd. T.e 'toy, N.
Y'.. for i* FREE sample of Alien's I-om-Ease, a
powder to shake into your sic-es. It cures tired. '
sweating, damp, swo. •g-htag : -e-. u makes
tew or tight shoes easy. \ certain nine tor
Corns ami tiunio*-. All druggists amt shoe jioft-s
sell it. 25 vents
•fames |.a a* Alien said the other day
that bis Ti to *- Invisible" lias *dd ill
Huglaml and Ymeri.a to the e\of
.-dIW.IHtU copies
Speltz, Rrunus. Bap!*. Corn. tiYUs
Five letn act aide things. Bouuvi to
make you rich, Mr. Fanner. Salzer's
catalogue tells flu- story. Scud ."To post
age and this i.lay for catalcvgue to
.lohn A. Sab.cy S.s-d t’o., I.a t'ros.se, Wis.
-The !i-ceit piece is not ent'mHy out
of * ireuiat tea, - - Opting to a lf-Ultsy i
; vania baker. lie took in !MMi ~.f them
| hist year.
What On tlip Children Drink?
Don't give them tea or coffee. Have j
you I l ie,! the netv food drink called j
GRAIN-O 1 It is delicious and nourish
ing. and t.vkes the place of coffee. The
more Graia-O yon give the children the
more health you distribute through their
systems. Grain-O is made of pare grains,
and whets properly prepared tastes like
the choice grades of coffee, but costs
about 'a as much. All grocers- sell it. 15t
and 2.V.
T.aidysniith's death iist from all cause* |
during the sit'ge was tiOA, or at the rate
of IMG© a year in a population of IS.OOO.
lane's Family Medicine
Move* *he bowels each day. In order
to be healthy this is necessary. Acts
gently on the liver anti kidneys. Cures
sick headache. Price —A and AOc.
-■Jerusalem has fifteen hospitals, the
Baron BothschihTs ami others being very
line, all free and all full to overflowing.
To Cure h Cold in One lay
Take Laxative Brotuo Quinine Tablets.
All drugugists refund the money if it
fails to cure. 2Ao. E. NT. Grove’s sig
uature is on each box.
The mpiter production of the United
| States is about HA t>er cent, of the total
i eoitper production of the world.
Only a trial of Disc's Cure for Con
-1 sumption is needed to convince you that
it is a good remedy for Coughs. Asthma
; and Bronchitis.
Even a stylish lawyer doesn't object to
a ready-maue suit.
Take counterfeit money? No! Why.
take substitutes for "M B" Flavors?
Men of different temperaments—Hot
tentot and coolie.
—An Irtsh fusilier, writing fro,, the
1 ieforia rate course, says the prisoners
are not allowed to receive letters.
3lrn. H lnaloiv's BuuTitix Syrup for ctilldron
softens the ginna, reduces mtUiornsUoti.
.aiiiAt* vuros win it colic. 25c a bottle.
il4^! niUCr forego borrowed
fiwlier m THR orTfeg: '
by j>ur* food laws ami the L T . S. Kovermnent lor their
i'LKITY ami STKEXGTH. A. J. Hilbert Cos., Milw.
It’s turning cold—the ice cream freez
ings, made ready for use by mixing with cold
water. It is a cement that goes through a pro
cess of setting, hardens with age, and can b
coated and recoated without washing off its
old coats before renewing. Alahaetineistnade
in white and fourteen beautiful tints. It is
put up in five-pounil packages in dry form,
with complete directions on every package.
somines, as it is entirely different from all the
various kulsomines on the market, being dur
able anri not stuck on the wall with glne.
Alabastiue customers ehreild avoid getting
cheap kalsomines under different names, by
insisting on having the goods in package*
erop-rly labeled They ehonld reject all im
itations. Thera is nothing “just as good.”
Prevents much sickness, particularly throat
and lung difficulties, attributable to unsanitary
coating on walls. It has been recommended
in a paiwr published by tb* Michigan Stat*/
Ifcwrtl of Health on account of its sanitary
features; which paper condemned
kalsomines. Alahastine <raa be used on either
plastered walls, wovd ceilings, brick or canvas,
and any one cau brush it on. It admits of radi
cal changes from well pave* decorations, thus
securing at reasonable expense t.be latest and
best effects. Alabastine ia iMaunfactured by the
whom all special information can be ob
tained. Write for instructive and interest
ing booklet, mailed free to all applicants.
\ ,-'/vSjk ,'->5. w ® vllhl® gain this 7 par anuufi (
) new coal**rii, ud henc offer I
i l Pk(t City Garden Beet* luc (
YyJtowSlL. 1 Pk(r.Karr* kmer!d Carumberl6c <
Kv' 'VIHB 1 " I,n Ur.’wtt' Market Lettuce. 16c j
1 •* Strffwrwrry Melon, l*c
> l " l‘t IWy J
%-clU'Jßlkm 1 ** Kciy Rtpe Taiibage, loc <
> Attn, 1 *’ Karly Dinner Onion, 10c {
“ Brilliant Ffc>wer Seed*, (
[ Wli W rth-fti.OO, for 14 cent*. fT7* (
1 if ij Above ID Pkg* worth e wilH
1 Mtt mad y oct together *ith our (
1 Hri liS Catalog,telling a* about (
L Ba (■ opo a receipt of this notice •* 1 ic. j
Ri IN stamp*. \\ m invite y/tirtrade, and
fcjft Uiknowhin yon once*ry >ti!7fr*
1 you wnl do without. <
\ ■xmar' #*0* I'rires on Saber’s IHoO-rar- I
I at earliea*Tomato Gian/on earth C.lf.— (
S3 & 3.50 SHOES
/fiVVorth $4 to $6 compared
M\ with other makes. /
j j jk bv over
i}Cj| > 1,000.000 wearers. SSf'ft S
I Ijy 771# 7*m*<** hare W. L. *7 Vf
II runic and price 'A; /V
# i stamped on bottom. Tilrr Ml HiiL,
K lu as 00 substitute claimed to be J
m a * Rood. Your dealer " /W
B k| should keen them —if A|Ok
oot, we will send a
receipt of price and :>c*
Mfitn for carriage. State kind of leather*
<-Tt iie, and width, plain or can toe. Cat. free.
wirrEjn W. L DOUGLAS SHOE Cffl.. Brsektor,. Mass.
Artificial limbs .
Latest Patented Improved Legs
tracts tar Ul Otttrmitiu Cataltjii fru
The Dcerflinger Artificial Limb Cos. " - JST
f\ „ o. a ||s-fcT-’? best remetly lot
1. is I ill R Inldrm acd adults.
AT w Cui rs at or.ee cotighv
Cough Syrups^?sgii?s^E
broucL' ua&adiuipxeutcouuaiptiou. Trace a^c.
eprr 4g*‘tit VI antfd. twith Old and
rncc tend 8 Mam pa Urfuli pkitlcubri lad Miwipe
pyre i>f Dfe iatof biMgitiold uar HA%%-
UILO YLBd IIOYLE. Ifrt.. Dover, *•<

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