Newspaper Page Text
WAR REMINISCENCES. AFTER THE BATTLE. 'Horrors or tho Dcld of Cnrnnjro Aftrr the Denting Hun I.onji Since Ccnscil. Only tlioso commaiidttifj corpq and di visions havo posts from which to sur vey a battlefield wlillo the fight la on. II tho battle Is furious all along tho lino, even tho genoral in command may not bo ablo to tako In over half a milo In front. One may havo been in a dozen battles without witnessing moro than tho maneuvers of a brigade. Bat tles usually end In withdrawal and pursuit. In cither casa nearly all tho troops on both Bides aro set in motion, and bo men who havo been fighting all Iay march away and roc only tho dead and wounded in their front. Hut very few wounded aro brought in by night, and the dead can wait for tho sun to rise. To movo about on tho field at night is to talco your Hfo in your hand. There arc ghouls robbing tho dead who will flro upon you, and thcro nro wounded men who will treat you as a foe. Thcro aro riderless horses gallop ing about, while others, maddened with tho pain of v0unrt3, will rush at you opened-mouthed from tho darkness. It is when morning comes again that those left behind to bring in tho wounded, bury the dead and collect tho equipments scattered over miles of ground perhaps can sec and fully realize how fierce and deadly the fighting was. Tho dead arc not all on the battle lines. Hero where tho reserves were posted, a and there may bo a living man, but nineteen out of twenty perished last night They fought each other for tho water, but only tho first comers quenched their thirst, llcforo they could movo away they were caught in tho crush. It is a great trench, with its dead ready for tho dirt to hide them, and tho waters of tho creek havo been dammed back until thoy nro seeking a now outlet through tho cotton field. Help arrives and wo walk slowly along tho bank to look for wounded men. Wo find and extrlcato about twenty, nono of whom will, perhaps, llvo the day out. All others are dead shot, crushed, drotvnctl almost one thousand by the returns of the burial party. It is almost night before thi' creek flows on In its old bed ngaln, but oven our thirsty horses will not drink of the waters run ning red. They sniff at It and turn away with wild Byes and snorts of alarm. Chicago Times. A STORY OF THE WAR. FARM AND GARDEN. FOR FARMERS' BOYS. How Tliry Con lluliil n Serviceable I'lcoon mid Poultry Coop. I havo tried to sketch a simple ar rangement whereby boys may bo ablo to keep several pairs of pigeons and also a small flock of laying hens. Tho location should bo a sheltered one, tho Routhern exposure of a building such as a barn, pig pen or sheep stable, where the box after being constructed could of ON THE rmi.D OF BATTLE. mile in tho rear, ore the first of them. They have been killed by soid shot or bursting shells. They aro lying in heaps, and in nearly every case the facu is covorcd by poncho or blanket Down this front of a mile in length we find a dead man here and there as we advance, sometimes two or three to gether, but there aro no wounded. They were removed under lire. Half a mile in the rear of the battle line we come upon the first of the men killed ly the musket fire. They were not really under fire, but acting as sup ports, and yet the ranks lost heavily. It is curious to note the positions of the dead where the bodies have not been interfered with. Kinc out of ten are lying broad on their backs with arms outstretched. Their feet arc pointed all around the compass, but more of them lie with their heads to the east than in any other direction. The men shot in the head aro lying at full length, those below the neck have one leg drawn up and their fingers arc clenchud. Thcro is not on any face what you would call a look of pain or anguish and neither do you find smiles or placidity. Look into tho faces o one hundred men killed in battle and you will find the same general expres sion, whether old or young. It is a look of surprise or fear. This look rests ou the faces of men killed in their tracks, as it were. The mortally wounded man may turn on his side to die, and you may find him with a smile on his face, lie has had time to breathe a prayer; to think of his wife and children and home; to realize that his hour has come. The battle line runs across a high way, over an old cotton field, acros3 a meadow and into the woods. The men made breastworks of rails and dirt At ono spot they had the cover of a stone wall, at another the banks of a wind ing creek. Hero was whero a brigade, without the slightest rover, rushed in to hold a gap in the line. The dead unci wounded lie just as they fell five dead to one wounded. The enemy used grape, and canister from a battery planted on that ridge, and the missiles did terrible execution. Here along the breastworks tho troops were lying down and fired from that position. Nearly every dead man btill rests at full length on his stomaeli, though their faces seem half buried in the grass. Many of the muskets still rest across the breastworks. Here for three hundred feet wo cannot find a wounded man. Most of the dead were struck in tho face or tlyoat. With his bade to tho wall bits a dead man who probably lived an hour or two after ho was hit. His knees are drawn up for a rc3t for his arms, and his head is thus supported. Next on his left is a captain lying on his back with his out stretched right arm btill holding tho evvord, and that sword rests across tho body of another dead man. Tho officer was struck fairly between tho eyes by the bullet IJls lips aro parted as if Bhouting a command when death came. Wo hesitate for, a moment and then step over tho breastworks and advance to the crcelc At this bpot it was mid way between tho combatants. Night beforo last friend anil foe filled their canteens here, sometimes elbow to el bow, but purposely ignoring each other's presence. Hero is tho horror of tho battlefield. Wo know it would bo so, but wero impelled to come. Tho banks of tho creek aro nowhero less than two feet high, in some places they are live or blx. Tho bed of tho stream is bix or eight feet wide, but tho How of th 6 water only half that, and from six incites to a foot deep. On a front of half n mile all tho wounded on both sides who could creep or pull them selves along inch by inch made for tills creek as fighting ceased. They reached tho banks and flung themselves down. Thoy filled the bed from bank to bank, lying three, four, or five deep. Here Interesting Incident In the Army Life u Connecticut Sinn. A short time ago Postmaster James Bracken, of Webster, was invited Out to tea, at tho residence of an intimate friend. At the table wero a small party ot friends, and during the pleasant conversation ono of the ladles stated that she was a native of Baltimore, Mil., and when but a miss of ten years resided in that city, in January, 18G4. The conversation was very interesting to Mr. Bracken, who was a veteran of tho war.and he stated to the lady (who, by tho way, made your correspondent pledge that ho would not use her name) that ho was a member of Company II, First Connecticut cavalry, and in tho winter of 1S04 and '03 was doing patrol duty In that city. It was soon dis covered that tho lady and Mr. Bracken had now met under different circum stances in this unexpected meeting in the quiet house in Webster, twenty nine years after their first introduction in the secession city of Baltimore. The story is as follows: In January, 1S(M, the pickets outside the city discovered a young man run ning the patrol, having all the appear ance of a southern spy. They gave chase, but tho fellow got into the city and eluded tho union troops. Word was sent to Col. French of the First Connecticut cavalry, who was provost marshal of tho city; and he sent out several squads to search places well known to him as being in sympathy with the south. As luck would have it, Mr. Bracken and five others were or dered to the home of Mrs. W. T Powell, on Fulton street, a lady who ofttimes. would come out of the house, stand on tho doorstep, when the boys wero watering their horses, and give three cheers for "Jeff Davis." Guards were stationed at the front and rear en trances to tho house, while four union soldiers, one of whom was Comrade Bracken, entered the house, searching from cellar to attic for the rebel mail carrier. He was not found in the house and was never heard or seen after ill the city. Mr. Bracken,, at this meeting with tho woman who, twenty-nine years ago, was but a blushing miss, was informed that tho old lady, Mrs. Powell, then a widow, and her grand mother, mistrusting that her home would bo searched, put the dashing wild fellow in the bed between the straw tick and tho feather bed, mado the two girls this Webster lady and her cousin, eleven years of ago un dress and go to bed, the southern chap being beneath them, safely hidden away. The union boys catered tho sleeping chamber, looking under tho bed, into the closets, up the chimney, but no traces of their hidden man did they find. Ho was let out during tho night, the lady said, and after having delivered his mail from tho south, thinking it was too warm, went back to Richmond. His route, averaging three weeks for a trip, was from Balti- r-SswScrOt -iSSS ..J 'K 5r ,iJ-, fjgKT "A'j ll-ii lfi' "J I 1 jLtenaMJSsiiTir FIO. 1. be nailed up against the building high enough awny from the top of tho poul try houso to be sure of the pigeons not being in danger of cats or rats. Put it up 4 or B feet from the top of the roof of the henhouse. You can reach it t3' means of a ladder placed upon the roof of the henhouse, and will not incon venience your getting up to inspect the nests of tho birds within. The box should be 0 feet long by 3 feet wide by 3 feet high at tho top and 2 leet at the bottom. This makes a roomy house whero two pairs of breeders can be nicely accommodated. The top has a p.iir of hinges to enable you to raise or lower it. Roofing paper can be tacked upon the lid so ns to throw off the rain perfectly. Two pairs of pigeons will bo enough to care for at first; the young ones can be put in a room not occupied in the barn .-j u"t 1 &A y 11:1111 'TI1KEE CDEERS FOB JEFF DAVIS. ' more to Frederick City, thence across tho Potomac river into Blue Ridge mountains, through Luray valley into the rebel lines, and then by horse to Richmond, Va., whero he delivered his largo sack of mail matter. This explanation of the war episode given to the comrade after so many years, coupled with the accidental meeting of the parties, proved that truth is stranger than fiction. The evening was most enjoyable to them both, for war times 'in Buffalo were talked of and many truths solved that tho boys knew but little of. " The house of Mrs. Powell was only a few rods distant from Pratt btreet, whero the Massachusetts Sixth volun teer infantry was attacked on April 10, 1801, by tho mobof that city.. This lady remembered that fatal day, though but a girl of seven years. She en mo north in 18"5, located in Norwich, Conn., and has been 11 resident c. Web ster about beven 3'ears. During tho five years of war ho says tho btrccts of Baltimore day and night wero allva with bustle and hurried movements, tho steady tramp of meu, mingled with the vibrations of artillery wheels and tho rumbling of ammunition wagons. Southbridge (Conn.) Herald. Tinsius will soon bo orccted in Boston common nn elaborate monument in honor of Col. Robert Q. Shaw, who commanded the first colored regiment which loft Boston for tho front durinff the civil war. AFST& r -" SIC 2. v .mis 0001 . WINDOW cn 1 I FEEDING LIVE STOCK. Experience, There Is No Doubt, Bents Theory Hery Time. A correspondent wants us to tell him how to feed ground linseed cake, and also wants to know why it is better than corn or oats. This is all reasona ble enough, but we are reminded that it Is easier to nsk questions than au Bwor them satisfactorily. Thcro aro hardly two feeders who follow tho snmo plan. Those who use. most of it learned to use It through practice. We know one feeder who fattened a large bunch of steers on ground linseed cake and hay alone and made a great sueecss, to the groat surprise of his neighbor. Ho is a Scotchman and claimed to bu following the method in vogue whero ho came from. Another feeder, who lives in Iowa, buys steers in the spring and fattens them on ground linseed cake, corn and grass, and sells them In the fall. He winters no cattle, and he claims to make money that way. These are extreme cases, and we would not recommend either to a be ginner. A good authority claims that in a hundred pounds of corn eight pounds go to make muscle and bone and seventy-five pounds to make fat. In a hun dred pounds of oats eight pounds go to muscle and bone nnd fifty-live pounds to fat But in a hundred pounds of ground linseed cake seventy-fivo pounds go to muscle and bone and forty pounds to fat These are probably, at least approximately, correct It seems plain, therefore, that if fat alono is wanted, corn is the best food. But if muscle and bone are wanted, then tho linseed cake is far ahead. It stands to reason, then, that for young, growing animals the linseed cake is most de-arable. We believe, however, that a mixed ration will give tho best results. It is claimed for the cake, however, that even where animals are fed for fatten ing, a goodly quantity of it can be fed to advantage, owing to its having the effeet of keeping the stomach in good condition and causing all food to bo more readily assimilated. The fact is, tho use of linseed cake in this country is yet in its infancy. No one has re duced it to a set of rules. Those who have used it most seem to be the best pleased with the results. Some mix it up in a slop or mash for pigs and others feed it dry. It does seem, too, that those who feed most of it prefer it ground pretty coarse and feed it dry either by itself or mixed with oats or corn, or both. Prairie Farmer. sss& 'TV. irV At Chicago Royal Leads A1IJ As the result of my tests, I find the ROYAL BAKING POWDER superior to all the others in every respect. It is entirely free from all adulteration and unwhole some impurity, and in baking it gives off a greater volume of leavening gas than any other powder. It is therefore not only the purest, but also the strongest powder with which I am acquainted. WALTER S. HAINES, M. D., ( m P)-of. of Chemistry, Rush Medical College, Consulting Chemist, Chicago Board of Health. All other baking powders are shown by analysis to contain alum, lime or ammonia. ROYAL BAKINO POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK, I 42 (tft ROYAL BAKINU fUWUkll CO., lUb WALL SI., nbW-TUIIK. C J pr cow shed until you find a market for them. It is best after they learn to eat and lly about to keep them nw ay from the old birds; they do much bet ter and do not annoy them when they are setting on eggs again. The plan is clearly shown in Fig. 'J anit the coop in Figs 1 and 3. The former gives an idea of the construction, the latter tho details of the interior. In order tc make all the room possible on the ground iloor, raise the nests up two feet from the ground in the darkest part of the coop. A window and an entrance form the front, a door on the Utside j, place to enter the coop by. I'he length of the building is seven feet, width five and one-half feet, hight six feet at top and four feet at base, giving a good slant to the roof. Roosts, dust box, water fountain and feed trough are provided. It will uc :ommodate live or six hens and a male, not more. Learn to handle a small 3oek, then you will have experience (shen you branch out in a larger way. J. W. Claughrey, in Farm and Home. THE POULTRY YARD. Thkhi: is to be a grand poultry and oigeon display at tho world's fair, Clii :ago, October 10 to 2S. Wiiiix you have the sprayer on your back btep into tho poultry houso and pr.iy it with the Bordeaux mixture. Spray roof, walls and iloor thoroughly. Worms burrow deeply in a dry time. When this cheap food supply is cut oil from the ilock they will appreciate an Decisional ration of meat or cut green bone. To Ki:nr fowls in a yard in summer on an exclusive diet of grain is inex cusable cruelty. A partial diet of gross and vegetables is vastly better and cheaper. Eohh are a better and cheaper food than pork for this hot weather. Farm ers can raise the price of eggs by using more of them on their own tables and promote health ut the same time. Wu do not recommend our readers to depend on a lining of tarred paper to prevent liee from harboring in a poul try house. Put the paper outside, use whitewash and kerosene inside, and dry lime or pyrethrum in nesU nnd lieo will not trouble the ilowc, and the house will be protected by the paper from the weather. Farm Journal. To Millie IIor IlnlHlnff I'uy. 1 have been raising hogs for several years, have raibed a great, many, and have never been tho time when they did not pay unless they die Farmers uru too eabily discouraged. If tlwy have a dozen or two hogs on hand and crops are bad they will give them away rather than try to keep them over, and the following year brings a big corn crop and they have no hogs, and rather than buy enough to feed for their meat they bell their corn from fifteen to twenty -live cents per bushel, take the procecdh from their corn and buy their meat This is a mistaken idea of farm ers, They should always try to keep hogs enough (with their other stock) to eat up their corn, as ninety-nine times out of one hundred you will get better prices for your corn, besides you have the niunure oi your farm. Swineherd, USEFUL HAY RACK. Lalior-SrtvIiiR: Implement Defined by an lZugtrrn l'nrmer. r The cut shows a sketch of a hay rig ging implement I invented last season. Sly neighbors all think it good. I say 1 invented it, as it is the first one of the kind I have ever seen. The sketch, 1 think, will give a very good idea of it. The one just finished is built of UJi'x 5-ineh hemlock bed sills 10 feet long for the two center ones 16 inches apart; two of the same size 10 feet 0 inches from the same till the bolster behind; two in front of the same bize it feet long fill the front bolster; one arm be hind is JKx5 inches 8 feet long, running clear through on top across the bed sills; ono in front, lXG inches, 8 feet Didn't Kcfuso Illm, but Anglomania Aunt "But you wern't such an idiot as to refuse a real Duke?' "O, no, indeed, I told him that I would marry ihim If "Yes, dearl If what?" "If he'd put that title on ice and go do something." Detroit Tribune. "Have vou any tomarter'sl" oslicd Mrs. Dlmling of her grocer. "Ho, ma'am," re plied tho latter, "but I have some very nice potarters." "Keep 'em," she rejoined, viciously. Harper's Burnt- . , A WELL-ARRANGED HA" RAQK. long, of hard wood, is mortised to re ceive the standards, which are 2.0 inches, 10 inches long to the shoulder, bolted between the two bed sills, the bame bolts receiving the ladder. The front has a la-inch piece of hard wood at each end of the short bed bills bolted on the bottom of the bame and long ones also, and a ljx5-lnch piece at tho fore end of the longer short bed sills and under the center urm also; one of the same size is under the short arm forward of the hind wheel K-ineh bolts which tie it strongly. The brackets which hold the boards over the hind wheels are 11 and 12 inches high and 18 inches long, and made of good old wagon tire J incli wide. The for ward end standards I let stand back so the boards lie fiat on the arm. This rigging is designed for a western built wagon. The bolsters uieS feet 3 inches, and there is a high wheel for a low wheel; the standards and the brackets could be shortened or varied; if deeper bed sills were used, the brackets would be shorter. J. K. Montgomery, in Rural New Yorker. Dlj'iiliii; JicceHKury to llenltli. The practice of dipping sheep in i'no spring and fall is useful and healthful in tw o ways. It gets rid of tj,e innu merable cutaneous parasites '.nat infest the llock and weary them by their con tinual biting and the consequent ex haustion by the loss of bo much blood, and it is equal to s. warm bath, which so refreshes the owner tired and an noyed by the crustant gathering of un wholesome eNeretions irom the skin. This excretion is enormous in the bheep, and ab the yolk and grease which col lect in bo large a quantity on tho bheep prevent the healthful perspiration which would otherwise carry oiC im pure matter that must necessarily bo got rid of to preserve the animal in good health, and as this intei feres as every other unhealthful condition with tho growth of the fiecco, as well as with the vigor of the bheep and the pros pority of the lamb, it will pay to dip the flock, although thcro may bo no tlckb'or scab to make it imperative. I.umlw That J.'ay Ilsnt. Lapibb that grow fast are tho ones that buy, because they reach the mar ket while prices are higlL A difference of only a week in getting a lamb to a marketable weight may entail a loss of ono ibllar on its value. That is the best jeason for using rams of tho mut ton Irceds for producing early lambs the limbs grow rapidly. An early lamb is wolth more than u full grown sheep ut thii season. THE MARKETS, New Yomc, Aug. 2. ...I 2 45 4 45 03 ffl 10 4fi'i 47W 30(4 37M 51 & 50 18 01) (!H 18 -") 9 70 u ;r 15 f(4 1'4'JO 1114 n m so Fr.ouit j..., WHEAT No 2Hcu Winter No. 1 Northern .., CORN No 2. OATS Mlxeil Western RYE Western POKIC Now mess LARD Prime Western .... UUTTER-Western . .. CIlEEbh: Part sklraa EG US-Western CA1TLE Poorest to best .. SHEEP .... 2 To HOGS 000 CLEVELAND. ELOUn Country XX White. Mlnm sola pi tents Amber WHEAT No J CORN No 2 OATS-No 2. IIUTI'ER Choice tof.iney ... CHKEbE-York State Ohio EGOS-Strictlv fresh POTATOES New. per bbl ... 1 75 SEEDS-Tlmothy 10) Cloer 7 50 HAY Baled 0 50 Hull; on market 1101) 20 15' J 5 15 4 50 0 75 3 10 4 00 2 00 (A tit io s 0'5 ii'ift 14 411 390 I 05 :t oo 58 47 ao 22V, 10 8H 15 Puro and Whotcaoino Quality Commends to public npprovnl tho California liquid laxative remedy, Syrup of Figs. It la pleasant to tho taste ami by acting ccntlv on tho kidneys, liver and bowels to cIi-uhhd tho syRtcm effectually. It promotes Ihu health and comfort of all who use ll, and with millions It is tho best and only remedy Miss Prim is of tho opinion that no ludy who had any claim to modesty would re pard undressed food us a delicacy. Boston, Tranaciipt. ' i A. M. PniEST, Diugglst, Shelbyvlllo, Ind., says: "Hall's Catarrh Cure gives the best of'satlsfactlon. Can iret, nlentv of tOHll- monlals, as it cures every one who takes it." 5 Druggists sen it, I'M. Zak - i Mkmans 10 CATTLE HOGS CINCINNATL FLOUR-Fnmllv WHEAT No. :: CORN OATS New RYE-No-2 HOGS TOLEDO WHBATNo i Red Winter . . CORN No 2 OATS DUKTALO DEEVES-ncst Pair to good. SHEEP-Uest Pair to Rood HOGS Good to choice Yorkers Packers and mediums. PITTSUUKGH. BEEVES-HrsL Common to r.ilr . SHEEP-Bcst r.ilr to Rood HOG S-Heavv weights Meulums ... PHILADELPHIA. WOOL-Western Unwashed 3 50 5 5J 2 05 50 40 !) 4 a 6 7 7 ) ia ri io tfl 17 0J 4 71 45 003 an 44a 75 4S cay 41 3011 jfl 4 m 3 to 4 0) 3 7i ft 80 5(1) 3 50 2 25 4 20 3 75 r,a 5 SJ 20 JO 5- M 41 ivi 5 1i (14 31 4 81 4 .1) 4 71 4 10 0 00 5 70 1 75 3 50 4 40 4 (U 5 01 000 20 22 Positively euro Bilious Attacks, Con stipation, Sic7cSeadac7ief etcv 25 cents per bottle, at Drug Storcs Writo for eample dose, free. J.F. SMITH & C0.,r"--New YorlL lbo KOT BEOECEivED smxmSmk ITRFIlFrPIUFn with 1'nnton, Unr.ineln, una Paints which etulal tho hiMiln.liitiiriillin lrnM. nnd burn rod. ' I Tim itlslnir Sun Blovo l'oimh Is HrtlUnnt, Odor-1 jos!, Durauic, and the consumer pays lur pu uu l uruiuna puckauu wim ovary purcnaeo. l-3 TSTTftt-KT V CliaOTANTIAI IMnimCMCMT? uUUuIn 1 1 IHL. IIIUUUt-lllt.l1 1 On J lo rcputtiUlo Imlttitrlo tlin auovo c in bo unit Ira jf. SOCHI 1JAKOTA. IOWA. WIHCUNSI,1.IJIJ,U1H.1VE-- TCCKY.TKVNtSBl E. MISSISSIPPI AND J.OIUSIAVA.f For full InforiuatUui apply to . -'. 1'OW.EK.' Inilimti'liil Ci.rmnSftKlouer XllIntilH CuutriiQ Jtullrixtil, Hit MlchlL'im Ave, C'Ulcuicn, III. e3-8AIE THIS TAlTa 0,017 Lajwir.t. 'August Flower" I used August Flower for Loss of vitality and general debility. After taking two bottles I gained 69 lbs. I have sold more of your August Flower since I have been in business than any other medicine I ever kept. Mr. Peter Zinville says he was made a new man by the use of August Flower, recommended by me. I have hundreds tell me that August Flower has done them more good than any other medicine they ever took. Georgs W. Dye, Sardis, Mason Co., Ky. EDUCATIONAL. .ii"i ii.ii .!. mmtmirnkinmmrnmmmMtttmf Beware ol Imitations. iiuiiu . lirB orr AUTOCRAPH,yy&nLABEl. wt" irT T " UO UCT 1 nc. iinnuinu td jmmmm WELLS BORE DRILL and TOfll In thn wnrl.l. 1- tt t. .-. .;;;.- imaiuiriiu pre6 we JuxtFJcronB nm MAPUikipnvr Hllah. vritiU njmupeil ' LOOMI3 & ,NYMAN. TurriSL OUW 07HAXCraiSFt'IlfV7ttmt3OUlltt. J , 3TBPgfingyamlBeflgSltn IWH" -,(fnUWimoni6. ilium Thnttimmlt rnnd. finj An In ifam( O. JV. l SNYDKU. AL DH Mail Iteutw AMW V AVM.UfM A.UUUI.Ui- UUlCa( ftfP Lb Conanmptlvea and peopl who liuye vrealc luncs or Ath inn, should usa Plao'aCurofor Consumption. It has oared tliannacds. It has not Injur oil ono. It Is not bad to take. it is mo dcoc oougn syrup. isoia OTorptnora, uc. K O 14.-.9. ETRAHKLIN COLLEGE r 3iif(jcn,IS3.JS jivrHL. lautvgno frro, KT-.tUlETUU FATCiloiUTUmo Il ItU. Ken Alliens, 0. ir.A.niLiuas. IV1IUN WKITIMITO ADVKKTISEK3 VJ.EABIE tato thut you tan tbo AdvcrlUcmcnt lit this Duptr. fl3F4YFV&tt''tY&iiii!Xyil&'MilW,M An BLLUSTRATEP BOOKLET and a T.emqemt oyx of to any one returning this "Advertisement" with a HORSE f SS,?J!ILTSu?iSLC;hed' DRUMM0HP tobacoq cq.,s..loii.s,mo. THE POT INSULTED THEKETTLE" BECAUSE THE COOK HAD NOT USED SAPOLIO GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS. SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.