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THE INDIANA STATE SENTINEL. WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANDAUY 25, 189 3-TW" ELVE PAGES. Vir. Mr. Tilden hti often been blamed lor net d clnnf himself elected as he no feoubtedlj was and taking bia seat. idtoj of the republican leaders Were ODpoiei to the attempt to ount in Mr. Hayes, and had Mr. Tilden been more selfish and Uta patriot e be could doubt ' ?CM have Ukea hit teat with but temporary re ) itaao4 from the oid administration under iien. Grant. A Clouded Title. 'Singular! enough, bot litt! of the odium onnected with the theft of the presidency ittaehed iuelf to Mr. Hayes personal- y. 'Within two weeks after his 3iu?u ration his rart leaders and party capers began to taeitly admit that he had not been fairly seated. But nonody b.amea Air. Hares. A 1 seemed to regard him as a mere tool In the Lands of Chandier. Morton and others of that ilk. Sbortiy after bit inauguration President Hayes recalled the troops which had been upholding the republican trovernors in booth Carolina and Louisiana, therrby prac tically conceding Mr. TiUen'a right to the electoral rotes of those statei; for in ach of those states the republican candidates ior governor had received more rotes tha the lares electors on the same Lcket As President. Two or three times during his presidential term Mr. Hayes tried to eiert an influence over tougress. He vetoed the act for the demonetiz ation of silver, but it passed over his veto. He tried to reform the civil service, but the spoilsmen of his own riarty under the leadership of Conk ing, who had most supremo ontempt for the president, ridiculed the attempt and finally forced him to abandon It. President llys souibt to "reoonstruot" the South by adopting a policy of fairdealin? toward its people but the irreconcileabies f his own party nipped the laudable effort in the bud. In the main the administration of President Hayes was clean and deferring of some praise. But, like the man, it lacked dis tinctiveness anl vigor; to use the lang of the time, it Licked backbone." When itdrswio a close there was not a word of re monstrance against the president's expressed determination not to again be a candidate. In Private Life. In private life Mr. Hayes was unostentatious, tinagresstve and companionalle. He was devo ted to his ianiuy. and on bis ret reuient from othce experienced profound pleasure in be tiii; able to settle into quiet do mestic ways at Fremont. II devoted h e time to rais ng fancy poultry, to at tending on soldier reunions and to participating in works of publio obar tty. lie was grand commander af the loyal legion, prominent in the G. A. K., and took an active part in the conferences of charity and correc tion. .Always frugal Mr. Hayes retired rora the hitehouse with a competency. The death of bis wife two years ago was & sad blow to him, and since then he has figured even lees s)onp:oaously than betora in the events of the time. A (ireat ijiicntion. llostun ( i lobe. J Il'e a (rreat question whether a blind fnaa would be ablo to enjoy a modern Jomic opera or not. In Lurk CVrtjiin, After tryins to sell books, pictare and wringers, und nearly every contrivance im aginable, 1 became discouraged and ihounht tbere wan no chanc for a poor rnan to earn a living. There v as nothing to do on the farm and 1 could not pet a L teacher ma.ie money polling platers, and I thoupht 1 would try my luck. I bouzht a live-doliar Ligbtuinz Plater from IL F. Delno & Co., Columbus. O.. and from that day rar luck seemed to change. I carried tbe piater from bouse to housa and plated knivea, forka and epoona right ' before the folks, and it is surprising bow fciany wacttbeir things plated. 1 made? J.70 the first day and in one week 1 can late with nickel, silver or gold. The work is fine, my customer! are pleased . v a .1., ana i am uavpf. x uuvv auiue uwici ici 'ow who ia down on hia luck will eee this ind do as I bave done and get op in too world. William Evans. Masiy's Great Historical Chart mUTICAL and UNITED STATES Uli. A Doable Weül Map, 5 feet 1 Inchest by 8 feet lOlnrbes, moniitedon rollere top and bottom, ready tu hang- f Better C an an Bncyclopodl. K Panorama of tViaerlcan ILstorv printed la 11 beeaUfal colors. Worth QIO Given Free. A Complete History of oar Government by Adminis trations, Political Far i ties and Congress froci Washington to Harrison. On one aide tbe Largest and Latest U. 8. Map. showing all hIStatee, Counties, Railroads snd Towns, Pri e slone :), And on the Other Jlde, a Dl- irrtm, showing all the Politl- Wcal Farces, WiSA. A Diagram frhowinjjj all (residents and 2 Cabinet, tiCfl, A Diagram showing- Political Complexion flL of each Congrew. A 1Mb grain 1 J- A t ti . V. 4 . adla tsndlir Armies of each na- ?tf tloo, ISrlO. A Diagram show wirjs Naval Tonoaps o. esclx j Nation, 13x10. A Complete i U. Vip ff the World, liri. A JaaL ut v riiuaiiinicii'.s "A . A Map f Alaska, 10x13. A Mu of Bourn Africa, 10x15. A Ma: cf L'pper NuMa aol 3. A iatan. A Sjs- ft teni, best ever made, 10x13. . lMcnimfim an i. ao.'nni i)m Uil care, Ith length of term. Plc- tnrs of all the 1'renMenta fro?" ranblcgton to Harrison. IKDOP9EMEXTS. Bis sow J. I.ossina, L. L.D.. U nutonan: ""Like a Conrare Mirror It reflecte to a aiBgle focus an epitome of tha mk-ii-cj tlal eliueLU of onr national .b.tirT, shoaij deadr at a X 'rloce the progress of toe na Uon from lta Infaarr to la present period of laaturlty." A. 1L 8rorror, Librarian P, of ConRTesn: 1 ha work may fairly b fc-reiad a breviary of American Politics." AGENTS' ItErORTS. a Received ramyle; sold S Lea marts Crst boor." mm If VA M Msrnlflcerit map; n.y bey old li the Urs day. ' " I anil 9 each dar. I i $4 -1 aoiu o maps in one nonr. W'i -A "I bave canvMsed one-btlf i day; took la orders." Tbe Latest U. 8. Map, print ed In colore, covers the ettlre Yick and is tbe best euhUahed. It al ne slis for t.'O. The completK R v r I b 1 Vts (prlntej on both sides) is feet I" 10 lntbes by '5 feet lachet, tfj mono ted en rollers top and bottom, .with tape on sides Tbese two maps sell eeparatel I for $10.00. easl TbT, GREAT DOCBLK M A P is sent by exprdae, pre paid, ,nd safe del I vary gvaran toed. to an address In tbe V. 8. It can be mailed, bet ia mnrh safer by exprsss. Käme yoor nearest erpreae ofBre. Th money will be) re funded to aar on aot r-r-f-tly sstUBl after reeeiriin tbemap. Uaderstand fol ly, that so riatur which offer yoa arrve all rharajee are prepaid by express or msll and ai delivery and perfect satis faction raraateed or moaei OUR OFFER 5V wtit S4nt this eras bis Ks free brasprsss Vr-ia.d ls auf oa a lias; as to jr tubtorlbars lot h ia-liaiatats Saatiaal (a(!y) for iturtif wub or llir la oaib, or t sieriaM f Zhs i today Stntiael for one yea' witl Font Utile's In sash, or four .u Swifter for T9 S ia lar rial for six moatrn, win Fo tr D!lsrtin stfi, or foer sacrlrs fir The Dally Hnt;aa( tor tw Baelh, with Four D illar in esih. m-yr TWii L LLa.S roj esn rt thltmte od Th li t n Mtw fliotmat (tlv. pa ) ana year, e Tin Hiitif S.'D'inai ('isleea t twaitf pm'y) six lUMit.'is, or Tas Diily dsatiasl (e'.Ut pave) two muflth It tha map is r.ot sftiafetery It saay be rata reel aad th noD if will ttm rataod'!. THE INDIANAPOLIS SENTINEL. fi' L v and lieloocl laian, luxlj. r ii Compltij ilap of Bolar urn THE FARMER'S DAUGHTERS. HOW ABOUT THE GIRLS IN THE AGRI CULTURAL SECTIONS What Are Their night When They Heath Womanhood Observers Notes No. 2 Do One Thing; Well Straw for Sheep When to Sell The Xatnal Ialrv Cow The Fast Walker Breeding Heifers Looking Barkwanl-A Point in Drainage A Cheap Horse "Sentinel" Pointer. In this departmentthere has been much aid about tbe boya. It iä expected that they will take the places left vacant by their fathers, continue to improve the old farm and become the substantial citizens of their neighborhood. We desire to show them what advantage they have over the hard-worked and poorly paid youth of our citiea who have not rich fathers to main tain them in idleness. We want them educated 10 that they are prepared to ac cept responsibilities and make a success in life. All these things are dear to parents' hearts, "and the boys et no more consideration than they neu J. But how about the girls? While boys are given a chance, have not the girls equal rights? Their lives are much what their parents make them. The boys get out of the home as their vrorR calls them or as their desire leads them, but the country girl has lew privileges other than those granted by her family. She cannot and ehould not be mdependentof the help of otbere in the days of her gitlhood. he cannot get the means of an education as can boys, or develop her talenta in any particular direction only as ehe is aide l and encouraged by her parents. What are her rights? In the first place we would place that of being prepared to be independent when ahe reaches woman hood. How can a girl be more wronged than in being left upon the chance of mar riage for the means of subsistence or of gaining a home? This failure to train daughters as bread-winners is the ready cause of count lens unhappy marriagee. They see before them either common drudgery or idleness unless they marry, and so they are at the mere) of worthlese fe.lOMrs who would have to go further for wives if girls were trained to be indepen dent. The daughters in some farm houses arc looking with lunging eyes toward city life because they feel the deprivation of thoso things they crare. They want some of the innocent enjoyments that are gotten in social intercourse and amusements, anil they rubel against the drudgery that i often left to the wom in on the farm. Why should tbe (rirls star at home all the time to do the cooking, tha mi. king and other necofieary work, whi.e'the boy may bridle a horse and tro of! here and thereto seek his enjoyment? It H an easy matter to forget how dull the home may be for the on en who rarely Ret out of it. A little more thought and care might brighten tbe home. It should he made a welcome place for the younir, and tho evenings given partly to innocent amuse ment". There shoald be more brightness in all our llvea. If the young people of u country neighborhood can be drawn to gether in a reading circle, or ft r any other cultured entertainment, it i.s better for th boys and a ids to the live of the girls. The home should be made sufficiently at tractive to prevent any desire for the frivoitiea of the cities. The boys in the home should do the drudzieg'-tbey are better fitted for it and the ,'irls ahcald be encouraged to fit themselves for bread winning just as are the boys now. Observer's Noten; No. The railroads are making a change in the kind of farming practiced in ninny sec tions, and turnpikes or other pood rosds will have the fame effect. A few weeks a'o I was in a county that has been noted in the paet for its stock. The corn and grass were converted into fieth in order to reduce cot of transportation to market. Two laiiroad-i now pans through this county, and they bring the cities near the farmers. The result is that many are growing such bulky crops as potatoes, and others are growing berries and other fruits, while some are tfointr into dairying. When there was no transportation for perishable goods, the entire farm income had to be gotten from etock and what grain was drawn long distances, and the change is an improvement. Good country roads bring farmers nearer market and enable them to grow more cash crops. It is probable that four-fifths of the farming land of this coantrv lies too far from the market, when the depth of county roads is considered, to permit of a free choice of crops that are htie 1 to the soil. It ia this fact that helps to mako these crops that are not regarded as lead ing ones more profitable than wheat and cattle. Hut it is very noticeable tnat many wnohave the best faci.ities for get ting out of the way of western competi tion do not improve their opportunities. They continue to grow wheat on land that should grow bulky and perishable stall that western land cannot afJord to grow on account of lack of market. I have noticed in my trips through the country that the men whoie farms were ao email that they had to grow special crope and cease crowing wiieat and cuttle were the best satisfied. They were mak ing a living, and some were doing more than that, on farms that were juito email. This condition of things has set me to thinking, and while 1 know that th maioritv of farmers cannot k'ow potatoes, or c in aloupes, or sweet corn, or weet poutueM, or piurns, or strawberries, etc , etc., yet I do know that some of the farmers who read The Sknti.nkl could make some money by cutting oil" twenty or thirty acre of their farms for this in tensive fanning. There ie room for you, my friend, even if there is not room for a l. ow is the time to try it on a email sca'o. I can lay no claim to ability to advise any one man as to what be thould do. but I do stand ready to suggest some points about the culture of cash crops to those who have never thought of growing anything but corn, wheat and stock, provided they will drop "Observer" a note stating what they propose trying. We want to get out of the rut, and even then we cannot hope to make any big money, but if an account of the methods of some specialist, who is aaccee.-tful, will aid a single one that much good can be done. Iu One. Thins; Well. The man who learns to do one thing Letter than most others ran do it is sure of success in this world if he has buun'ese management. On a thirteen acre farm one man gained nearly national repu tation by learning more about the sweet potato than any others knew. lie learned bow to double the yield per acre, and how to store them so they would keep. The result was that his name on a package would sell sweet potatoes, as every one knew that his stock was good, lie learned to do one thing well. Another man may make a certain breed of stock his specialty. He knows how to grow choice animals, and his reputation leads to sales, lie learns the desirable points of the breed and is skilled in CHCiir ino1 them br mating certain individual an imals, and by feeding to develop them. He knows this one branch of his busi ness. .Men dependent upon their labor for a livelihood should see the importance of mastering some kind of labor. Medioc rity never pays, and Jacks-of-all-trades usually accomplish but little. There are men with less than average ability who make wages twice as high as others be cause they have mastered one thing and do it wed. The farmer must fingae in the production of various cropa, out he shouldwhen possible, learn to do some thing in a way that will make him a rep utation in his neighborhood and attract customers. Then he can uiake progress by mastering another branch of farming, if necessary. Do one thing well. Straw for Sheep. We call our readers' attention to an im portant matter. The common opinion is that wheat straw is not worth much for feed, and the result ia that one can see thousands of tons of straw going off the farm at a comparatively low price. The writer has fed a great deal of etraw, and he knows that its feeding value is under estimated. It is true that the butt of the coarse bare stalk is not palatable, but at le iflt half the weight of straw consists of chatf, heads, blades and tine etraw, and these are liked by horses, cattle and sheep. When feeding straw it is best to give double quantity that will be eaten, and as soon as the best of it is picked oil the re mainder should be thrown out of the mangers. Sheep are better to cull out the palata ble portions of straw than other stock. If they are given bright straw that has been housed since the threshing they can live upon it, and if a good grain ration be given they will grow fat, Straw is better than the average timothy bar for sheep, as it is laxative, and wnat the eht-ep gain from the better food value oi hay they more than lose from the ill eU'ects of this con stipating rati n. Hay is commanding a fair price, and it is poor poiicy to feed it to the exclueion of all good straw. Just be cause etock turned out to an old etraw stack cannot thrive, many have failed to understand the vlue of this food when given from a mow to animals in a warm stable. VTIien to Sell. It is an old rule and a safe one, that It is best to sell farm products when the de mand is good, but this is the very time most people are not inclined to make sales. The demand argues scarcity and scarcity brings higher prices, they think, and the inclination is to hold until a re action comes, prices decline and free sell ing causes a serious break. When a crop is known or be.ieved to be very short there is always an advance in price early in the season that gives a nhrewd seller the best market of the season. Many are holding for better prices and the demand is better than it is ever afterward. The food products of our country are so various that a shortage in one does not cause any extreme advance in price when other proiucts are in bountiful supply. While there is a class whoeupp'y their tables with w:at they want regardless of cost, the masses in our towns and cities substitute the low-priced for the tempor arily hinh-priced articles, (lue kind of fruit takes the place oi another, or fruit may take the place of bean3 or other vege- tah es. lieam can be used aa a substitute for potatoes, or potatoes for apples. Cheap breaJ is subntituted for vegetables. On account of such substitution our ca eula- tions are often amiss. When the demand h good, it is a pretty safe time to sell. It is better to sell at a (rood price, if later prices are better, than to fail to sell and rind later prices low. Trie " ;ii 11 ml L.-ilry Cow. We read of the natural dairy cow, while the fact is that there is no such thing. The cow of today, giving milk ten or eleven months out of the year and making 200 pounds of butter a year, is an artificial producer. The natural time of mik giving is limited with all kinds of stock, and we have extended the time and in creased the tl w by improving on nature. Kxtra care, extra feed and persistent de mands upon the cow have fixed in her the power to give immense quantities of mi k, and if we would continue to have tood cows this process must be continued. It is probable if our present well-developed breeds were turned out to run wild, a few score cf years would see them return to their original condition. There are breeds espeoiall v fitted for but ter and milk production. They have been develop d with these ohjects in view, and each breed has its special friends. Other cattle have been bred for beef. Their chief characteristics are the result of their environments and man's care and pains taking. The natural dairy cow. like the natural beef, would find no hovers in this age. The Knit Wicker. The best gait of the horse is the walk, and yet it is the least culiivaied. A fat walker is always desirable, and commands a better price than a home that must trot if he pftges an ox team onthe road. The nait, like all others, is a matter of educa tion, and it should be the first thing taught a colt on the road. It is a good plan to hook up a horse by the side of a fast walking horse, and fix the lines eo that the cider horse can be held to a gait that Is not too fast for the raw colt. Let it learn that walking ia what ia wanted. Check every tendency to trot, but keep it up to its beat walking gait. This is a lit tle tiresome for a trainer, but such work pays. A colt should be kept in a walk nntil it has the gait fixed and has learned a free " My Sick Sisters, ' Let me tell you something, " I have no motive other than to do you good. " For years I have been al most a constant sufferer from female trouble in all its dreadful forms: shoot ing pains all over my body, sick headache, spinal weak ness, faint ness, dizzi- A VhS. hAhRIET WAVPLER Ilt-.UCiirCb- sion, and everything that was horrid. I tried many doctors in different parts of the U. S., but Lydia E. Pinkhams Vege table Compo7ind has done more for me than all the doctors. u I feel it my duty to tell you these facts that you also may be cured. My heart is full of gratitude to Mrs. Pinkham." Mrs. Harriet J I 'ampler jo 7 luu sola Block, Minneapolis, Minn. All drtigj:its sell it. Address la cunfMcnce, LVUIA . J'INKHAM MlD. Co., LYNN, MaüS. Mrs. Finkhiatm Liver Fills. 25 ciats. swing of its lege that makes fast walking poesible. Then, and not until then, should it be permitted to trot or taught other gaits. The fast walker is a desira ble horse in the farm wagon, in the buggy or under the saddle Three-fourths of oar horses have never learned how to travel in a walk. Breeding Heifers. At what age shall we breed heifers for the dairy ? It is a popular idea that they should be bred very young in order to direct the future development toward the production of milk. The theory is reas onable and there is something in it, but we may carry the practice too far. Ex tremely early breeding arrests the growth of an animal and diminishes vital force. Some breeds of cattle mature earlier than others, but none should be bred before they approach maturity. There must be a good frame, a good capable machine for converting grain, hay and grass into milk. The heifer should" have food suited to her development. Oats, bran and clover will build up a good frame and hardv tis sues. Her growth should be forced from calfhood, and if this has been done she may drop her first calf at thirty months without any detriment probably, and it may be that this tia.e might be shortened a month or two. The cow must have some museu'ar development, and for this good food and time are required. Then follows the development of the milk-pro ducing power. Looking Rsrkward. As we begin another year it may pay each one of ns to glance back over the ' year and see what mistakes have been made on the farm. If you hare done as weil as any one could have done, happy indeed are you. The farms are few that do not bear the marks of mistake or neg lect in some respect, Probably the fault that is responsible for most of the neglect is overcropping. We incline to plant too much, more than we can till well. We are pushed and hurried and yet some thing is left undone. The fields would do better lying in grass than when planted and then neglected from any cause. Other mistakes may have been made. Little things have been neglected and loss has resulted. No one should hope to become a perfect farmer, hut what room for improvement have we all! w'e must learn the great lesson that we will do well whatever we undertake. If it be stock raising, the stock mast not be stunted for food, the quarters must be warm, salt abundant and attention careful. If it b the production of crops, the fertility of the soil must be maintained and the tillage as complete as po-sihle. Trout comes only from things well done. A Point in Drain g. In tile drainage the laterals should enter the main near the top. The water is thus drawn more freeiv from the laterals, keep ing them cleaner, and drying the ground more rapidly than when they lie so low that the water stands in them as Ions as the main is running half lull. For thi reason a main should be placed at least four inches deeper than that desired for the body of the Held. When the rstem is mappod out by the surveyor, he should understand this point, and give the cut at each station on the latteral. including the point of emptying, on a plane that many inches above the main drain. K Cheap Horn. "No more falsa economy is practiced than that of owning and working "cheap" hors-s. If a man fee's that he must in dulge in the luxury of owning such ani mals, he bhould board them free and re quire no work from them. The cot of keep ie a minor item compared witn the Ioh that nauallv follows the endeavor to makeihem psy for their food. The writer has had a little experience and knows whereof he epeaka. "Sentinel" Pointers. Why not attend your institute? Ia your horse's bed comfortable? How many rats are you wintnring? You can keep frost out of cellars with smoke. Snow furnishes a grand protection for the wheat. Feed a little extra corn when the davs are biting cold. Whole corn is not a good grain ration for the milk cow. The hens must be kept warm if ther are expected to lay. A wooden runner on a Fled lets a load start easier than an iron one. Don't let a horse stand out of doors without a blanket after driving. Ire co d water is a poor drink for a shivering steer. It doesn't put fat on very last. Don't let your seed potatoes remain in a temperature coldor than 23 degrees. add 40 is mach safer. They will not freeze enough to get soft even at 32 de grees, but tbe co.d injures the tender eyes. Ynlnubl Recipe. Totato Cakes Mince cold boiled pota toes fine; to one teacupful add two beaten eggs, a pinch of pepper and salt and milk to moi-den so it can be mnde into small, round cakes; fry in butter; serve hot. ponte Biscuit Beat the whites of six eggs, add the bunten yolks and toss them together, aid the juice of one lemon, three cupfuls of eiu-ar. three cupfula of Hour; atir well; put in patty pans, sprinkle with powdered su2.tr and bake. Flannel Cakes One teacupful boiled rice, Hour to make a pancake batter, two eggs, one quart of milk, three teaspoon fpis of baking powder. Mix in the oame manner as rice wailies and fry on a soap stone griddle, which requires no greasing and makes a very light and who'esoine cake. Tripe and Oysters Hoil a piece of tripe until thoroughly tender. Cut into pieces quarter of an inch square. 1'u't your oys ters in a pan with just enough of the juice to cook them. Add butter, pepper and salt, and a little onion. When the orsters are done add the tripe and a little good sweet cream. Serve very hot. To Prepare Chocolate Such sweet choco'ate a the grocers pell c m onlv be made by manufacturers. To prepare chbe o'ate for cbocola'e creams, simply dissolve it To do this place the chocolate in a bowl, broken in small pieces; place the bowl over a kett e of boiling hot water. It is the quickest way of dissolving it. Minute I'udJing Beat three eggs, add half a cup of milk and five tablespoona ful of flour, half a teasnoonful of salt; stir together until smooth; have one pint of milk scalding hot over the fire; stir in the batter and cook three minutes, stirring rapidly all the time; serve with a bowl of sweet cream; sweeten with white sugar. White Fruit Cake Cream one pound of sugar and one-half pound of butter to gether; sift in one pound of Hour with two teaspoonfuls of baking powder ; add one teacupful of chopped itron, one tea cuDful of pounded almonds, one teacup ful of seeded raisins, a grated cocoanut and the juice of a lemon; beat well and stir in gently tbe whites of ten eggs. I'our in a greased mold and bake. When cold, ice with cocoanut icing. Yorkshire Pudding Beat three egg very light. Add one scant teaspoonfui of salt and one pint of milk. I'our half a cup of this mixture on a scant cup oi flour and etir to a smooth paate. Add the remainder of the mixture and beat well Bake in hot gem pans forty-five minutes. Baste with the drippings from the beef. This is a more convenient way than to bake in the pan under the beef and gives 1 more crust. Serve as a garnish for roast . beef. Apple Bread Pudding One quart of bread cruma, one and ona-half pints of milk, two eegs, eight sour apples, one tea cup of white sogar. Cut the apples in quarters and slice. Butter the pudding : dish; spread a thick layer of bread crumbs ; on the bottom, teen a layer of apples with 1 Utile bits of butter scattered over the top. j then a layer of bread crumbs. Beat up ; the ec's and mix them with the milk and sugar an 1 then pour over the bread and bake in a hot oven for about an hour. Tins is sullicient for euht persons. To Get Rid of Bedbudrs It is the sim plest thing in the world to rid a house and bed of bedbugs if one is thorough and goes at it tbe right time of vear. Always take d iwn your beds in March. Waeh them well in strong alum water. After they are thoroughly dried, fi 1 every crack and crevice with Persian insect powder. This can only be done with a small bel lows, which you can buy at the drug store for that purpose. Buy your powder at a reliable place and by the pound. Keep it in a self-Feaiing glass jar. Treat the cracks in your c.osets and around the surbase in the same manner. The powder is per fectly harmless to vertebrates. Sweetbreads a la Creme This dish is in reality a thick soup, and should be served as a first course at dinner or lunch. As it is quite rich, very little is served to each person. One and one-half pints of white souu stock (that made from chickeu is best), one pint of sweet cream, two fine sweetbread, two generous tablespoonfuls of Hour, a pinch of soda, salt and pepper. Heat the cream in which the soda has been stirred with the soup stock. Mince the sweetbreads tine. When the soup reaches the boiling point, thicken with the Hour rubbed smooth in a little cold water, stirring until it has thickened smoothly, then add the minced sweet breads and season. ng, and cook together a few moments. If liked a little celery and onion may also be used in flavoring this soup, care being taken not to season too highly, lest the delicate flavor of the sweetbreads be lost, Ivcalloped Sweetbreads Thre large sweetbreads, one and one-half pints of thin cream, three tablespoonfuls (heap ing) of flour, two iven tablespoonfu s of butter, a slice of oulon. two tablespoon fuls of len 01 juice, one balf cupful of rolled crackers, salt and pepper. Mince the sweetbreads fine, season and add lemon juice. Scald the cream, adding a pinch of soda. Melt the butter in a fry ing pan and ftir the Hour into it. Cook a few moments without browning, then pour the hot cream gradually upon it, stirring well to free it of lumps. Let the onion cook with the gravy a couple of mtnutei; remove, and season with pepper and salt. Mix with the sweetbreads, pour into a baking dish and sprinkle the cracker crumbs over the top. Bake about twenty minutes or until the crumbs have browned delicately. A little melted but ter mixed with the crumbs will cause them to brown more quickly. Fresh milk may be substituted for the creaiu by ad ding more butter. Potato and Celery Stew rare six or eicht medium-sized potatoes ami cut into pieces about one-inch cubes. Soak in co d water for an hour. Wash the stalks of one bunch of celery and cut into slices about one-fourth of an inch thick. Slice a email onion very fine. Put the celery and onion into one quart of boiling, salted water; ten minutes htor add the potatoes, and cook ti.l the whole is tender about twentiy minutes longer. If the water boils out fast, add a little more boiling water, taking care not to let the ; ixture stick. 1 lave ready one quart of millc made hot, but not boiling. Put one large table spoonful oi butter in a e nail saucepan and melt, adding to it one heaping teaspoonfui of Hour; mix thoroughly, but do Dot brown. Stir this into the stew and season wuli with nalt and pepper. Keiuove from the fire, add the hot milk, and lastly two well beaten egizs, stirring quickly, so as not to let the eeus curdle Serve at once with the best of ovater crackers. . It ii lr For the care of the sick. How to cure disease, its symptoms and cauees, and other information of reat value will be found in od Dr. Kaufmann' gn-at book; liK) paces; flue colored plates. Send three two-cent stamps to pay postage to A. P. Ordway & Co., Boston, Mass., and receive a copy free. rmmiiiam THE SYMPTOMS äMEJSt are a bitter or bad tate in mouth, pain in the back, sides cr joints, often mistuken for RhtumstiMii; four (.tomaeh, los of appetite, bowple alien ately c.tire and lux, headache; los of memory, with a painful spuation of harinij failed to do som' thing which outrht to hare boen done; -lability, low spirits, a thick yellow appearance ol the skin and eyes ; a dry cough oft-n mistaken fur consumption. S im' times many of thes symptom attend the disease, at othor rery few; lut the I.lrer, the lnr' ot organ in the body. Is enera'.ly the test of the difeao-, and If not regulated In time great eufloring, .wretchedness aud dath will ensue. " All she lacks of beauty is a little plumpness." This is a frequent thought, and a wholesome one. All of a baby's beauty, is due to fat, and nearly all of a woman's we know it as curves and dimples. What plumpness has to do with health is told in a little book on careful living; sent free. Would you rather be healthy or beautiful? "Both" is the proper answer. Scorrlfe Bownk, Chemists, 13s South 5th Avenue. New Vork. Your druggist keeps Scott's Emulsion of cod-lircr eil' all druggists everywhere do, i. Nerve Blood . Tonic MmuMet -mm Ay. 'A .1--.' rVndfrtf dewriptive puUij.Llet. e. vJya KEDICINEC0., rbo. SchencctaJy.Y, aadBrockville.Onh it KNOTTY PROBLEMS. Our readers srs inrited te farbith ort gist enlg saas, charades, riddles, rebuses, and other "Kaottr Froblsms,"addreiog all communications relative to this dsiartmsnt to R. A. Chadboara, Laaistea, Ms.J No. 4,39 Transposition. I know a litis lady who's fair as she's wise, With oIsmIs Grecian fsaturss and drsaray hazel eyes; With a laugh that's fall of tnusie sad a heart that's fa 1 of fun, And there's no form ia all the town that eaa com pare, with ona, la wonder hare I listened as I hiTe heard her peak, Ia a s agio erenlDg, la Spanish, French and Greek; Phe quotas from "dear old Homer" three times ehs's read him through bks dotes oa Alfred Ten oy son and fairly worships fwa. Sis knows about the meteors, the satellites and stars. And the physios' construction ef Jupiter and Mars: J lie's studied higher botany, and demonstrates to me The essential points of difference 'twiat banyan trees and thrte. She sings the songs from "Hobln Hoed" her sing log eiwaysyottr, Phe glres a recitation, and the people ssk for more; She rides a horso, shs ros a boat, can also swim snd dire, No other lassie ia the town presumes with her to jits. fhe's a rlyph in tbe cotillion, a fairy ia the waits; In her "walk and oonrersatlon" you eaa espy bo faults. Wben I view her many rirtues, her little winsome tricks, . I think to win the rasllen a fortane I wenld ti. But r a stragjfllDg barrister, my fees are far be tween. And it would taht a fortane to support this learned queen; For with all her aoaompllshments, ens truth eannot bs 'a.sed Ehe oan't make a cop of coffee, nor eook a simple ai. H. C LalGHLI. No 4,393 Star. 1. A letter. 1 A prefix signifying 'Molat." 8. To commit to memory. 4 Ausweriag 5. A low inter mediate story bftwaen two huhrr O'ieg. Wore. 1 6. Pieces ot currad tim jt bolted ia a ship's frsme. 7. A town of North liakota. S. A naiir? of a certain island in the Med.trriaaean, .Voro. a. Harmon ious. 10. Certain letter. 11. Suffixes used la chem istry. 12. A museal syllable. 13. A lette-. Charliz. No. 4,394 Curtailment. Benrath the autumn moon's pale light, Onr sen it was, in truth; "TV-o! two'." cried roices of the night. Or mischief-making youth. Against the front three door they place The shore), axe and hoc; The gate they carry for a paee. Among some weeds te stow. With knife in handnur rested there, Malf-hid in withered mallows; "Tiiat boy." hlscomrads-i all declare, 'Would whittle on tbe sallow..1 'exl morning, "ftre" said neighbor Watte, "I know mho played these tricks." The thoughtless fellow on the gato liad carted a "taring lix. M. C. 8, Ho. 4,305 Charade. There capers in my mind tonight. In wanton g!'e, a Utile spright, 'Tis Fancy's child, a lairy elf. That makes mt quite I jrget mrteli, To sweetly dream of Winnie. As Fancy leads br charms to ma. Soft lore-lit eyes I resiu io see fimeet tnosic is the voice I hear, And dreamland draw. me. very near. To darling, precious Winnie. Tbls Nautoh girl of my heart's well-spring, r No song but sons; of love can slog, Aud wildly throbs my heart to bad, That love is life ah, h t us bind Our hearts together, Winnie! Let's light the flame of love today. And luve but one), and that for sye, Lt's at 1 for happiness complete, And tns! th Joys of life so sweet Firtt uot not my lore, O, Winnie! Maby Mass sb No. 4.,3im An VnrieMred Exhibit. An agent of the Vandalian government proposed maki H a ruiooua collect. on for the Columbian ex hibition. Visiting tnicland, he sought from one im portant place ae-rtain 1 ird, when be found that its romoval would leave only a reservoir for water, i'.irtof s wheel wns to come Irom another locality, and only a structure to fri'e pxrxaire over a river would le left. In Scotland, one city was to furninh a mound or hili, a Scotch river remaining ettrward. In the Tnited Mates, a Connecticut city was to bs eut np for the rake of an animal of tbe deer kind, tho remainder bei ng a stream ; end the loss of it, only bir 1 would leare uf a Kanst town only a deli cate tissue of thread. The only excusable part of tbe pHn was the removal of tbe world' most im portant mineral from a place in New York, when the entire town would still be presorted intact KoBKBt. No. 4,337 IoubIe Iette?r Knlgma. L NORTHWARD the sun begins to turn. EVFB with brighter beams and longer; WHEREAS from ancient saws we karri, YOU know, that then tbe cold grows stronger. F.LATE ws praop time's new, white pae. ADVISISfr how to keep it so; RISK, good Intents, to reach this stage, "SPOTLKsS lis record as its snow." II. SWIFT through the darkness speeds the trsin, NOR tarries ou the wiutry plain; ON WAKD, the mountain road to gain, WAVE-LIKE, the whitened hills arise; HKFOSIK, a drift unbroken lies OLD nslure mocks at enterprise; USELESS the engines tug and strain, NOR tain an Inch, and snow atain PUOl's softly on the fated train. No. 4,3f Drt-npitntion, If the al' our friend doe wear lie fair to look upon, What beneath ws little cre The thought we rather shun. We fear to tuo that they should raise The veil from liidut-n heart; Wr know not what would meet our gaze, Still let us look on art. IBlTTEB StTEET. No. 4,3fn Doubl Diamond. AenHt. A letter. 2 An edible fish. 3. Gave away. 4. Moves. 5. Those who commit an Impro i riety. fi. A portrait 7. Occupying;, f. A session. ;. French architect. 1724-lKitt. 10. Clamor. 11. A letter. l,u-n 1. A letter. 1 A kind of punch. 3. Ex cavates. 4. An American medicinal plant Wnrcl. 6. Chained. & Itevolric around tbe planet Jupi trr. 7. An act of sin. a. Doom. 9. A goad. 10. A swamp. CeuiuryJ. 11. A letter. A. F. Holt. No. 4,400 Knigrnia. I am weak when united, strors when divided; One word or two words, nothing elided. One reduces to feeble condition. Two gives sin ntjth and a settled position. Changed from weakness to coveted strength. The first becomes last, and ths last firs', at length. a. E. Et v. Answers. 4,87? Convsrsstloo, conservation. 4.374 Atlanitc ocean. 4.375 A dui 60 and B 40 yards on the first dltoh; B du 36 yards on the second. 4.376 At-ten-danoe. 4.377 lias, a. 4.J7S- HARSLET A M A T E T K K A S A N T E STAATES I, K N T O R 8 E U T K R I E T it E BEL 4 S79C.lance, lenee. 4.:Wi racser, passe, pass, pas, pa, p. . 4.3S1 Catsup. Too Lively, f Street A Smith's Good News.l Mamma "Did you and Ethel plaj church with your d'olla?" Little Dora We tried to, Dm we couldn't, 'cause we hadn't any doll (or a preacher. We dressed up Johnny' jumn-in-jack an' tried him, but be waa a little too lively for a reg'lar church, bo we turned it into a revival." You can't help liking them, they are 10 ery email and their action is so perfect. Only one pill a doee. Carter'a Little Liver Pill. Try them. R. R. R RÄDWAY'S The Cheapest nnd Heat Medicine fcn Family Use in the World. Sore Throat, Colds, Conths, Pneumonia. Bron chitis. Inflammations, Congestions. Influenae. Difficult iireathinx cured and prevented by RADWAY'S READY RELIEF Inflammation of the Kidneys. Iaflammatl a ef ti.e Siadder, Ioüammatl in ot tbe il w d, Jiofes tlon of the Lungi, Palpitation of the II art. llytt-r-ie. On up, Diphtheria, Catarrh, Indaenca, Cjlt, Chills, Att'ie Colli., Chilblains, Frost-bites, Kerv ensue., Alelessnss. The application of ttis BEADY ßKLIslr I tS part or jar is where the difficulty or pa.a exists wi I arnrd a and e mfort BtDH'AT'j Bitor BELIEF Is the only rs-s sd:al aent in voifue thst will nstaatly stoppaia. it tnstamlr relieve sad soon auras. Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Headache, Toot liar lie, lutlamruation, A at h ma. Influenza, Diöicult llrrnthlng, Lumbago, Swelling of the Joints, Paine Is Hack, Chest or IJuiba. Rad way' Ready Relief Is a Cure for Ererw l'ain, tj rains, JtruUe. It Was tbe First aud Is the Only PAIN REMEDY Thst lnUatly stops the excruoistiar pain, alien Iaflammatlon and eures Congestion, whither of the Luage, Stomheh, bowels or otuer f Uuds or orgaaa ABM!f'ro, III. Dr. Bsdwsy: I hsve nsed your U aly Q li.f Pills and earsaparllllsn ftasolveat. aal tains tnat tay are the standard remedies of lbs world. They ears when ail others fail. Aag. 1. lL FRED M. MrCBEEOT. .NuHXlL, lit Dr. Rsdwsy: I hsve niel your wdieinas for It years, and havs cured all d.sesee I bars ever treated. 1 have eared eaie that other doctors hal given spas hopeless. I havs tas bst sucosss wits iDflammstory rheaustusn. March 8. I8jU Mill 8. iL SCHELL. INTERNALLY, a balf to a teatuoonful ia halt a tumour ot wat-r will, 1 a f-w wiuuies, ours Cramps, Spat uia. Sour S:omach, !fautt. Vjiaiti ig. Heartburn, Nervousness, HieepUssnnsi, Si.ak lisal-ach-. Diarrhea, Colic, flatulency, and ail Internal lams. Malaria in It Various Forma Cured and ' IreTefiled. There Is not a retaeiial agent jo the world that will eure fsver and sg-te aud all othsr mil .ri' i, bil lons and other fev. r-.a' iel hv RAI WAY S PILLS, soqaickiy aa BVDVTAY ä Uli iuY K. LIEF. A sar. ttrr Ir 1 nr sail Aise. BAÜWAY'Ö BEADY BLLIEF" Is a s'im ears as well as a prevantiva of Fever aa 1 Ague. litre ll remedy lor J oenU that wtll our this disease oost- lively, and ensbl person tj live ia the wjrst r it distnoi, res from attacks. Tais is b :tlsr tnta tie legion of sgne eures, quinine, ouo.ogoga s, eia. It Laaeurad thoussnd. Timotf dr la a Vt a tul, ia a giaas of water, takea tas Ort l thing on get ting e :t of b-d in the morning, will pr)toi tai sr Um from attacks. Uns SJ-oent b ttis will ears aa ul:ra larailf , and hit. sac una loft so sttp all klsi of pain that saay trouble you, either from aeeldeat or disease. 50c per Bottle. Sold by Druggists. ifiDWAY'S tSSSSECaOXJEDCBlBa Sarsaparillisn Resolvent. Tha Great Bl4 rsnfl.r, For the Cure of Chronic Dim Chronic Rhsuntat sin, Scrofula, IIsekln Dry C.ifc Canrerou. Afleeilon. 11 ceding of thi Lings WhlU Swelling Tum r.. H. U.eea.. Brouob.lts. Not only does the arsaj arilla ttsolrent eaeel all remedial eiceois In the cure of Cronie, CotisUtatiuual and Bala diseases, but is ths ealy posit ve eare for KIDNEY AND BLADDER COMPLAINTS, Gravel. DiabMos, Dropsy. Stoapn W, eootlaei.ee of Urine. Br.!.fs l.s-.s, Alb-.nil.urle. and in all eases wücs there are briea-dast depoa.U, It the w.ter is thick, cloudy, mis.d wtth like the white oi nn erg, or thresdt like walte silt or tbere is a m-rbid, dsra. bilious ee,eeraaoe. end white bore dust deposits, and when tn .re 1 a prtokl ing, barnings-nsttlon when passing "' " pato ia the small of the back abd along the loiaa Kidney Troablt-a. T.r Sir: I thought I would write you i and tell you what woi.derlul work your Sareapartlltasi Be iolv nt hat done for inc. Six w. ess S4 1 could not move without ths greatest pain w.th !; J k dn-rs. I hsre tried every kind of llnim-nt and d m rent med.cino, and l.al mv doctor to vre.er.bei h it noth n didanv g od until I tri d your R-aolv-ent I took ihre' I etiles (and l ist sent for thret more). Your P.li. sre a Gel-sen J. I hv recom mend them to over s bundr. i persons, who all say Äund them to b-be Mi'H -t-th.y ev.r TOM KAKI'lX, Yard Mattel. Athens, M. A G Depots. Kidneys Ketuiuing to a Healthy Mate. Radway 4 Co. Geollfinen: I am now taking the Attn i Lottle of Tour Keto vent aud 1 ana receiving Ä Ät rTom it when ail oil, -r medicine. failvd and mv Kidneys are returning tn a bealthr coudiilon, aod would recomme, .t t -.11 sul lerlo, from any disease wbatsrsr from their kidaejs, He seetfuily w! WiLUTTS, Pi.tumoutb, Neb. Uiabetes. Locisiawa. Ma. Dr Padwsv-Dar Bir: I have ured a 1 your rem edies with Krat .uoe.-s in pr .ctice; and the way I 7. d lav..r with your H-solv-nt, It cured me ot I aWt.'s after three ! i-hysloans had given me up. t detected achanee in my urinelo two hoirs aft-r the 2m dose, aud three bottle, cur. Im Dr. Riiway's Sampirilihn KcsolreaL A remeif eoia'po ' Ingredients of sstreorlla ary in dieal pro rues. eatiel!v p :r'ir' TJi ?. I.airsa l lirigera S His broken dow. and waatsd "uY..ple.ant..?s aal p;rm.tnt la .tt Um.ni :...dP.nre. S,ld by all druggUU. ON 1HJLLAR A BOT XL. E. 33: FBI The Grent Liter und ftnmsrh Reine-dy. Aw Kxcellent ami Mild Cnthartlc. Perfect Pnrtjnttve, Soothing; Aperients, Act Without ltn. Always KelUikle suicl Kt ural In Their Operation. Perfectly tast.de. el-allv cetted with sweet gasa purge, regulato, purity, elsaase anl strsagthsa. ' RADWAY'S PILLS for the cure of all HNorilere of the Stomach, lJeer, Bowel, Kidneys, ItUiltle.-, Nervous Oii.rn.rs, l.oa of AppelHc, Headache, Con. stipatiou, tusllveness, lmtljreation, Hilione. ness. Fever, Inflamnint on of the ltowede. Piles, and all derangements of the Internal Vltcrra. Purely Xcuetable, containing; us mercury, minemla, or deleterious drug;. PERI'F.CT PIOnvriON will be accomplished oy taking uaaway s m. j """s DYSPEPSIA. Sick rWdsch", Foul Stomach, rMlioutnew, will avoided, aa the food that is eaten roi.trihu es its nourishing properties (or the support of the natural wsste of the bodr, robaerv tbe following symptoms result'ng from diseases el tn d.geativa organs: Constipation, inward piles, fullness f hlool in the head, acidity of ths stomach, nausea, h'artburn, discustef foot, fullne-s or weight of the stomae i, sour rnotalloas, sinking or Cutt'trlng of tie heart, hotm r e a lo cating s nsstlooi hen In a tying po-ture, dianes of sion. dots or webs before ths sight, fever anl dull pal in the h s I, de icteney of perspiration, ye lownees of the skia anl eyes, psin in th side, ehest, imbs sad suddea flushes of hoat, burning la the flesh Afewdoaeaof RADWAY'S PILLS will free the system of ail ths abovs uanvd dtMmlera. Trice 25c per Box. SoM b all Druepists. PR. RADWAY A CO . No. 32 Warren t , Ks Terk, wilt mall Boo e' Advice oa applloatloa, Be buret te Get "Kadwaj'e." '