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THE SEDAL1A WEEKLY BAZOO. TUESDAY JULY 6, 1886.
MAKING HOUSEKEEPERS. IMPORTS AND EXPORTS THE HUMBLE BOB. TRANSPLANTING TREES, (That the People of the I nited State Bur and Sell. A Chicago Institution Which Gives Practi cal Instruction to Girls. Migs Bently gave an exhibition of her II is a ,ittIe curious that deendent garden pupils recently. Theclasscon- s o niany of t)n m are, directly upon Bisted of twenty-four litUe irK rang- Lbt' disposit ion of th produc ing in age from twelve to fifteen, and af the soiK nd m thf T representing almost everv European of our popuhition i for itownproper countrv. Their lonff. white uinafores. UJ uPon the producers, so many people cj m should be comparatively ignorant of or indifferent to the facts of our ex ports and imports. Our foreign trade aggregates, it is true, onlv some 1 1,200,000.000 to $1,400,000,000 a year, not a very large sum, by comparison with the figures of our inter-State trade. Nevertheles it plays a part out of proportion to its relative im portance in dollars and cents, its effect upon prices and the general economy of the country. For the benefit of those who mav take anintervt, as all should in this trade, we will give a few par ticulars of our export-, and imports for the last cakpdar year. One of the first facts to confront any analyst of our foreign trade is the enormous prcpon denuM e of our expoctl of agricultural ami mineral (oil) prlu-ts. Of our total expert! daring 1865 of 9673591, 120, IwvadstaffiaaMiaated to $132,643. 751; niiwels, in.?lv cattle. 914,779,-K-i: provisions, .:,:!'. : tobeceo ..n't lu maauiaetares, f9,74 I 929: raw :t..n. is. i:iL'.sj: froite, 6.287,701; mineral oil. 949?1,74S; oil cake, s'i..".::s.s-i: sugar and inula .-. 1. 003,170: leather ani nianuta-!isrv i leather. 09,125596: Wood and manu factares ef irood, 92128,052. In the eae of wood, leather and tobacco, no iijnires are accessible from which we can M'parate the raw material from the manufactured, but inost of thee have to go through OSM partial process of manufacture before thry are ready for export, anl a far a trtut i concerned, our exports of. provisions, salted and preserved meats, butter and cheese, are all, to speak, manufactured before exporting. We may fairly claim the above list, then, as that portion of our export representing the produce of the soil. Xheee aggregate in round num bers, something over $570,000,000 or very nearly eighty-five per cent, of the total. There are two or three facts worth noting in connection with our imports; one is that we import 96,763. 484 worth of barley, of which cereal we exported only 9159,994 worth. An other is that our import of leather and its manufactures amounted to $7,375,815. not much less than our exports of the same wares. Our im ports of sugar and molases aggregated over 980,000,000. and we also Imported leaf tobacco to the amount of 98,459. 859. Of wool our imports were, raw, 91218547; manufactured. 955.952, 768. Of flax and hemp and their man- where the intelligence of the girl will ' ufactures, products which might be reauuy proaueea ana manuiaciureo in our country, we imported 991, 704,917. Sational Live-Stork Journal. fluted muslin caps, and prim little ties gave them an appearance that was very refreshing. They entered the room in fingle file to a military march, carrying miniature tables and boxes. In the lat ter were linen, cutlery and small table furniture. Brought to a hajt, Miss Bently put the little housewives through a catechism of domestic literature, from which the following quotations were caught: How often should a room be swept?" 4 'Thoroughly once a week," answered a wee bit oi a Swede with a voice big ger than herself. "What kind of a broom is best for the corners and edges of a room?M "Whisk broom," sang out a maid with yellow pig-tails, who soemed to be having her throat sawed by the well laundered tie under her chin. "Why is a dust rag better than a feather'duster?" "Because the feathers scatter the dust instead of gathering it,' and such queries of similar practicality. After this part of the programme the girls took out their little tablecloths, the piano truck up a s riet of popular tunes and the board w s spread in a manner that was calculated to charm an epicurean. Before the little beds were made the class had an oral recitation, one que tion being: "What three things are necessary for nice bed making?' The answer being: "Level mattress, smooth clothes and square corners." Then the mattresses were whipped into shape, the pillows knocked in form and in an incredibly short time every !ed was as fat as the nap on a fifteen-dollar ulster, and the children retired under a mur mur of applause. On their return they carried trays, with which they went through a series of pretty maneuvers, the words being suggested by the trio in "Patience." Dishes were washed, and after the place was "tidied up," brooms were used for an exercise in calisthenics. It is needless to say that the exhibition was entl lsiastically re eeived. The little girl have been un der the instruction of Miss IJentley for the last two years, the school session being held Saturdays oi: .y. As soon as her pupils have completed the pre scribed course it is the teacher's inten tion to provide each graduate with a position in some tirst-ctass familv. be appreciated. A feature in the course is compulsory education, no pupil being allowed to take a diploma who is not able to read, write and understand enough arithmetic for practical econ omy. Cat cago inh u ne . HINTS TO GUESTS. HINT'S ON HYGIENE. Hew You Can Make a Viit at Your Friend's House Agreeable. Beware of the chair with one or two weak legs and a frail back. There is C9 such a chair in everyhome. It is more or less a cripple generally more, often May Children Go Barefoot Without Injury to Their Health? This Question is everv now and no-sin I proposed for discuion: and when it verv ,mu tj nine out of ten is so, we are compelled to give the same wU1 Pick P out from T" a answer. On phvsiological grounds, it n a flop down into t I aerer , 1 ' " B. missed 'doing that mvseif. I wonder manifestly a sound practice to ac- that folks ,on't iab(.i such chairs as custom children to develop the circu- j follows: "Don't sit in this chair: it is latory and muscular systems of the i a cripple, and is kept only to fill up a lower extremities, precisely as those of corner. the hands are developed, by free u.-e and exposure. It is not supposed to be either necessary or desirable that Alwavs sav that the babv is the hand somest child you ever saw. and that it strikinglv resembles both its father and , mother. A little lie like that on the children should wear gloves for hvgi- part of the guest doesn't cost a cent ' and helps wonderful I v to clear awav the loom that ha been ca.-t over the family circle by an unexpected visitor who has come in just as the tea and white sugar are gone. Don't compare the coffee of your hostess to muddy water ana her pie crust U sole leather because she asks you to make yourself "perfectly at horae," and to feel "just as if you were in vourown house." Shedoesu't mean voii to feel at home quite that far. Don't try to sing in the house of your host. You should east as little gloom as possible over the home you are visiting. If you have a desire to sing, and can not stifle it. go to the woods. If you sing as wretchedly as some folks I have heard, including my mother-in-law's daughter's husoand. go several miles into the woods before vou let enie purpose. W hen the hands of Tittle folks are thus decorated, the pa rental idea is confessedly to give them what is conventional regarded as a genteel appearance. No one thinks a child ought to be protected from the weather, so far as its hand-; are con cerned. On the contrary, it is recog nized that the upper extremities should be kept warm by exercise and habitual exposure. Precisely the same view nwds rood with regard to the lower extremities. Contact with bodies that abstract heat, even more than the earth attracts it. is an almost constant condition of child life. In short, it is entirely in defer ence to fashion and he usages of society that children vear foot cov erings. There is much to be said in , mi fvrkr of n more natural nraeii.ee. i ne ioot is an organ of won-ireae complex-! your warbler loose When vou observe the adored off spring of your hot using your new plug-nat for a drum, wear a glad smile and make some pleasant remark about the tendency of boys to be boys. Wait for solitude in which to express your true feelings. If you are a guet on a farm, make yourelf generally useful. You an be come as solid a the eternal hills with your host by merely putting in ten lively hours of each dav in the corn- . I. 1 .- . 1 Ml the can onlv be wh- n the foot is neia, ana men biuwur m le cows habitually exposed, t quantity of ! ar supper, u you win Keep mis up fty. regarded as a bony and muscular apparatus. Jt is. moreover, proviueo with nerves and blood vessels of espe cial intricacy. The softest and most flexible shoe to a very great extent, and a boot almost entirely, reduces this organ to the character of a jointed block with little self movement. Obvi ously this reduction must retract not only from the efficiency of the foot, but nf the oriranism as a whole. If the foot and leg are fully developed, as blood which the lower extremities can be made to receive, and, if need be, at tract for a time, is very considerable. We can only say that children who are allowed to go barefooted enjoy al most immunity from the danger of "cold" by accidental chilling of the feet, and they are altogether healthier and happier than those who, in ooeai a week or two your host will weep your bosom full of scalding tears when you declare your intention to tear yourself away from him. You should, as far as possible, adopt the rules and regulations, and follow the manners and customs, of the family whose guest you are. If the fevei and ague prevail in the domestic circle, you Wherelu It Sarppaes lta Aristocrat Ir Ri val, the Toboggan. Rome had its chariot races and Greece its Olympian and Isthmian games, the glories of which have been sung by poets innumerable. But what were they as inspirers of enthusiasm compaid with the Albany bob? The patrician youths of the Eternal City or the ardent competitors on the shores of the .Egean never knew the tingling sen -a tion of sliding down hill with a 6core or more companions on a light ning bob, with gong sounding, horns blowing, and a steersman in a dazed condition of mind, uncertain whether he will run into a horse car, a police man or a snowbank. The most frantic struggles of the charioteers in the Fla vian circus, or even in Bvzantium, when the wars of the greens and blues were at their height, could not be compared, in the estimation of the adolescent Al banians, with the excitement of a race between two well-appointed bobs on ar icy slope, with the delightful uncer tainty of where they may land. The toboggan may turn ut its BOee, or what servo for that aaeal organ, at what it eon-iders it- plebeian rival, und claim certain fashionable preroa ; ... UMt the boh holds its own in popularity, and roe i: shining way down hill in triumph. The dainty to l. ijian must have a slide especially EeaefmUed for it-i-!f: the sturdy bob asks for nothing more than a fair sprinkling f NMwt and never wince it it em mutters a cobble-stone or two m it- journey. It does not believe in iiscreet silence, either, but lustily an nounces its approach with all the dis cordance that brass, tin and the lung f its crew can furnish. It is as ten derly cared for when not on duty a the petted toboggan could wish, and when in it- snug quarters it is regaled with stories of its power narrated by the enthusiastic crew in their adjoining room. The aesthetically inclined may not be able to discover any quality of the beautiful in the bob. but the small bov does, and is ready to ar, le on the sub ject at a moment's notice. Ru-kin -ay: "Any materia object which can give us pleasure in the singb contemplation of its outward qualities, without any direct and definite exertion of the in tellect, is beautiful." Now. the bob does not call for any direct or definite exertion of the intellect, but as for its outward qualities any smai! boy in Al bany will tell you they are "immen-e " It has the ap arance o? the felicitous fulfillment of functions in many things such as getting to its destination in a hurry, spillin its crew occasionally in the Met unexpected manner, and never pau-ing for a moment t consider what may be in it way. There are occa sion in the brief life ot a !b when tt indulges in a mmI of royal progress or triumphant p. . i sion. Oa soea oeca sions it is Mated around the street with a bra-- bead playing uncertain mu-ic before it and a . i m of enthu siastic urchins after it The botoaa of the bob. if th- carpenter had provided it with -uch an npeejdage would on such eeeasSoas -well with pride, and its steel runners would giietea with pleas ure. Albany Arj DAILY WAGES. ft abac tm Be Observed In sVtttnr Out Ti la sprint aad Kail. la removing teedliagi from Jm uur ery or fore-t to the orchard, lawn or -ite of the grove or shelter belt it mould he kept constantly in mind that trees are living things, that they are very liable to injurie- of various kinds, and that their roots are mouths. It is in possible to dig up a tree from the ground where it sprang boa a .-d without cutt g off or bruising some of ;he roots. Still, wound- will hea. on the roots of a tree trunk and branche- . mm m. a a m . ran raise, vour.se ii to a nip-n aeeTee in ence 10 me usages oi mc, , - , , r their lower extremities permanently in- j the estimation of your host and hostess ralided and, so to sav, carefullv swathed by falling m with the procession and and put away in rigid cases". As re- having your chill and taking your qui eards the poorer classes of children, j nine pill at the regular family hour. there can be no sort of doubt in the u way, tn rvcK s Annual irnd of arrr one that it is incompara blY better that they sbouid go eere tobted than west boots that let inr the wet and stockings that are nearly al aways damp and touXlJOwion Lancet. ' " m 1 " . .Aver The Digger iauiaaB sjadf saasj jad hare a brass haaA;i A f It is said that of the sixty thousand Hebrews in New York City not ooe is the keeper of a grog-shop. It is said that shoot 10,000,000 crowns yearly are sent home to tbi fatherland by Swede dwelling hi ca. What the Workincnaen of Chicago Receive for Their Ijtbor In view of the int-Te-t in the qne tion of wages at present, the Tribune has obtained the ruling prices paid for various kinds of labor in Chicago: The following clashes of skilled labor are paid $4 per day: Stonecutters, ma sons and bricklayers, lithographers. engravers, cigarpackers and plumbers. Under the list of those paid $3 a day are blacksmiths, horseshoers. japan ners, gasfitters. machinists, printer-. type-fouuders, bookbinders and uj holsterers. There is a long list of trades in which the laborers are paid $2.50 a day. among them boilermakers. brassfountlers, brick makers, butchers, cabinetmakers, carpenters, carvers, cigarmakers, copper and tinsmith.-, druggists, glasscutters and stauiers. furriers, ironworkers, model makers, painters, photographers, piano and organ makers, pipemakers. roofers and slaters, ship-carpenters and ship-sinith-. stairbuilders, sewerbuilders. turners, watchmakers and jeweler, workers in electric goods, custom tail ors and shoemakers and confectioners. Earning from $2 to $2.50 per dav are barbers, brewers and maltsters, cnair makers, tishpackers, gold and silver beaters, gunmakers, hair workers, last makers, metalworker, millers, platers, soapmakers. trunkmakers, watchcase makers, wireworkers. woodworking machine hands and furniture-workers, tobacco-cutters, leather workers, street pavers, boatbuilders. meat-packers, makers of velocipc?e, carriages and wagon makers and iampmakers. And these are paid $2 a day: Billposter-, freight-handlers, broom and brush makers and sawmakers. From $1.50 to $2 per day is the rate paid to makers of artificial limbs and trusses, awning's, tents and sails, bags, barbed-wire, bedding and mattresses, ready made boots and shoes, clothing, paper and wooden boxes, chemicals, cigar-boxes, cords and tassels (men), corks, cutlery, drugs, elbows, flavoring extracts and perfumery (men), hosiery (men), ladders, locks, paints, picture frames, showcases, veneers, white lead, willow-ware, tanners and curriers, teamsters, lumber-shovers. meat-can-ners. and workers in glocuse factories, planing mills, glue ana fertilising estab lishments and bottling establishments. Then under the $1.25 to $L50 per day rate are workers in laundries, laborers in rolling-mills and axle-grease fac tories. Chicago THbunt. Hii i imin The students of Williams College , nare a soooggaa stide wtm e of sixty- erase a bsarr. eJhii'ie ' yJU- el 11.' as well as on the Not unfrequently : a tree is benefitted by having some of it- roots removed or" shortened. The root of a tree that has received an ' injury should receive the same kind of i treatment that i- given to an injured branch. It should be entirely removed with a sharp knife or saw, or cut off ibove the point of injury with some in--trument that will leave the surface smooth. If this j.. done fibrous roots will generallv .-tart out from the end and be of threat service in supporting the tree. If roots are very long it is generally better to cut them off in the ground than to attempt to dig them up at their full length or to pull them out of the soil. If thev are drawn through I ground that ha-not been loosened they will be likely to bae their bark re Meed from them or to beeoasc split and stripped of lateral root-. If they an injured in any of these way- they will be likely todie if let; on the tree. The toots of manv kinds of Kreet are likely to be greatly tajared between the time they are dug from the ground and set out. Root- of rce out of ground are much like "fi-h out of wa ter." Tbey will live if they are kept moi-t. hot will die if they are allowed to become dry. They can be kept from becoming dry bv keeping about them some of the earth in which ther grew. By covering them with lamp cloth, mo-s or hay. or by dipping them in a pool of water rhat contains considerable clay or ordi nary aoil in a state of solution or sus-en-ion. These substances will form a oating which will prevent the dry a:r from striking the surface of the roots. The operation of coating the rots ol trees with mud is relVd "paddling;1 and should be practiced by all who re move trees quite a di-tance during windy, dry or warm weather. It is comparatively ea.sy to 0 protect the roots of trees that thev can be carried aero the continent without injury. But the roots of tree- are often greatly injured by being hauled a dozen miles in an open wagon. The covering of the roots of tree- in very tender and liable to be braised rubbing against the side of the wagon. It i- also liable to crack if exposed to the action of the wind and -un. Ground in which trees are to be planted should be well prepared before the trees are brought to it. The -d should be rotted and the soil deeplr plowed and well pulverized. If the tr es are to be planted quite near to gether a -a ing in digging holes saar la? effected bv opening double furrows on the line of the rows. A sharp spade and. if the ground be quite hard, a pick should lie employed in preparing the hole for the root-. It BOOM be f a si ' to hold all the roots without bend ing or crowding them. If the -oil is loo-.'iied for some di-tance beyond the end of the n)ts they will be encour aged to push themselves in the direc tion of it. At leat two perSQMl are -ded to set out trees expeditiously and economically. One person is re quired to hold the tree in position while the other places the earth about the root-. The earth spread about the roots -hould be rich and firm. All turfs and hard portion- of earth should be rejected. If possible, trees should be pi anted when the soil is in the best condition to work. If it is quite dry it is well to throw a pail of water about roeti after the hole is half filled. This will carry the soil about the fibrous roots, where it needed. After an hour or two the filling may be com pleted with soil that has not been wetted. The earth should not beJicnped up around the tree, but left flat and tramped down. In setting out trees it is generally best to incline them a little in the direction from which the prevailing winds come. After a heavy wind the trees should be righted, if they have blown partly over, and the earth pressed about the roots. After new roots have formed the liability of newly set trees to blow over will be dimin ished. As a rule trees should be set no deeper in the soil to which they have been transplanted than they stood in the nursery or forest. The collar of the root, which is generally well marked, should be even with the sur face of the ground where they are to grow. If trees are transplanted from Tow and moist ground to that which is high, dry and sandy, they should be set at a greater depth. It is best to remove unpromising and injured branches, and to shorten -onie of thja longer ones on setting them out This pruning, if judiciously done, will im prove the form of the trees, prevent them from being easily blown over, and help promote a vigorous growth. An excess of foliage is not desired on trees that were recently transplanted. It favors a very rapid evaporation which is unfavorable to the trees. A sharp knife or shears should be em ployed to remove or shorten the branches, so as to insure a speedy healing of the wounds. Probably spring is the best time for transplanting trees to insure their liv ing. The ground is then ordinarily ia a good condition to work, and the trees will soon produce roots that will enable them to keep their position evea if there are violent winds. Still there are many arguments in favor of trans planting trees ia the fall. There ie kben more leisure on the farm. If transplanted in the fall ther should not be dug up tut they nave cast tneir leaves. If set at this time they will generallv do well. The frozen ground will hold them in position again t the wind during the winter, and there will be nothing to retard their growth ia the -pring. Chicago Times. FORGOT JTHE CURVE. a Railway Official' "Ingenious" Derlo and Hi I'tilitj. During a recent struggle of the Union Pacific with the snow blockade, a newly-appointed official in the me chanical department of the road found occasion to make of himself a first class butt for ridicule. The story as told by one of his subordinates is this in brief: Hitherto it had been the cue torn to send out heavy trains which bad to break the snow, with four or five engines coupled together in the ordinary fashion. The unequal motioo of the locomotives when "bucking" a heavy drift served to lessen the power of the attack, because the force could not be brought into a singla impetus, this circumstance being due to the fact that the engines were loosely coupled together. The officials in question, af ter studying the problem, decided that it would be a fine scheme to have the engine- coupled together by means of long timbers placed on either side, and c"-'-1r " nh locomotive. In this way all the engines worna move at once again-t the drift and scatter it to the four winds of heaven. The thing was tried. Every thing went swimmingly until a sharp curve was met. The engines being coupled together in a manner which left no play of action, it was impossible to round the curve. Before the danger was noticed, however, it was too late, and even one of the five engines was ditched. Omaha Herald, ' Cures of sciatica are reported as having taken place in Paris after a single application of Dr. Debove'i method of freezing the skin above the painful parts with a spray of chloride of methyl. The operation is said to be applicable also a facial neuralgia. A young tenor singer obtained a hearing before the manager of a thea ter. He sang: but the manager stopped him at the end of three or four notes. 'Leave me your address.' 1 he said, aud I will think of you if it should happen." "What do you mean by if it should happen?' " demanded the young tenor. "Why, if mv theater should catch fire" "Well?" I should engage you to cry 'Fire!' " N. Y. Ledger. TheOMBdl of cases ot SICK Keadache are permanently eased evtiy year as the hundreds ct testimoailn in :av p---ev-ion wili testify) by the tite o" Or. Leslie! Speeial Prescription. 1 hi rssassy stands to-day without a riv!, an withseaiesij a competitor in the woal.t. Thou-ands of physicians throughout tue country have acknowledged their inability to cure it, and are now presenting Leslie'- Special Prescription ior all ca$e a! sick HEADACHE In either its nervous, bilious or congestive form, arising from olwtruction, congestion or torpidity of the liver. When I say tht !r. Leslie's Special Prescription will cure the most obstinate cases of sick headache I mean just what I say, and that is, that it not merelv relieves but POSITIVELY Cures, no matter how long the case may have been standing. I have testimonial from persons who have been afflicted tot wenty years, being confined to bed two or three days at a time every two weeks, that have been perma nently cured by two bottles of Dr. Leslie' Special Prescription so that they ba re not had an attack for five vears. If you are troubled with sick headache and wish to be CURED be sure and give this remedy a trial. Price $1.00. S. B. Archer, Saratoga Springs, N. Y. For sale by Aro. T. Fiejschmajih, corner Ohio and Second street?, Sedalia. 12-5dfcwlyr ELY'3 CREAM BALI Catarrh Ohio & Mississippi h The direct and i:-t iiae to Cincinnati, Louisville, Washington, Baltimore, New York and the East 4 solid daily trains to Cincinnati aud Louisville in 10 hours, with thro: i.xy Cars, Parlor Cars and Palace Signing Coaches. Be chauge mi ears for any class of passengers. 2 DAILY TRAIB9 To Washington in 2 h ua To Baltimore in 29 hour-. This is 5 hours flicker than the kaaCSSf time by any other line. The Day Express run- entirv trains, consisting of Day Ceeehss sad Fiiuce Sleeping l ars from St. Loui- lo Waafcesf ton ami Baltimore without rhaag Tec Nghl Eapecsfl ha Sleepers tiir ugh Tithout charge. ICa Other ite from St. iOuy offers a double daily through trin service to the National CapfraL Palace Buffet sleeping! ars Are run by ihtt line on Night Express from ST. LOt & TO NEW YORK DAILY WITHOUT CHANGE IN SI HilKs. BEST feOCTE To JA KS09VILU And winter re-ortsn the 9 tcttheesti The douhle daily lines of Parlor Cars and Palace Sleeping Coaches by this road from .ST. LOffJH TO CINCINNATI AND D)l'lVILLE. Making direc connections at Ixh poiuts with morning and evening express train. , having Palace Hoed an i SMcemaa; C kra lo Chattanooga, Atlanta Savannah and Jack sonville without change. No ferries or transfers bv this route. For tickets, rates, or any particular in formation, cajl on ticket agents of connect ing lines, west, northwest and southwest, or in St. Louis at 101 and 103 Fourth st. W. W. PEA BODY. Pre", and 0n'l Manager. Cincinnati. O. W. B. SHATIC' . Oeu'l Pass'r Agent. Cincinnati, O. S. D. BACON Peal We-t'n Pa-- Agt. St. Leeds, Mo. T HE POPULAR RAIUNM OF THE CENTRAL STATES. S3 ONLY LINE Reachia by direct roue ail faa filljruirf large oitMs: ST. LOUIS, INDIANAPOLIS, CHICAGO, FORT WAYNE. DETROIT, TOLEDO, HANNIBAL, KEOKUK. SPRINGFIELD, QUINCY, PEORIA.. KANSAS CITY, COUNCIL BLUFFS ST. JOSEPH, OMAHA, DES MOINES, OTTUMWA, Erobr&ctny the Principal Points of the Six QNtt States ot Michigan. Ohio. Indiana. rUinoia, Iowa and Missouri, with Branch Lines or Close Connec tion to other cities not mentioned a bov. through creeping (;r m Between St. Louis. New York vxd Boston, via Niagara Fails; Chicago and New York, via Detroit and Niagara Falls; St. Louis and St. tM ani Minneapolis; St. Louis and Chicago; St. Louis and Kansas City; St Louis amd St Joseph; St Louis and Couocil Bluffs and Omaha; St Louis and Des Moines; 8t Louts and Toledo; St Louis and De troit ; Chicago and Kansas City ; Kansas City and Das Mot nee; Detroit and Indianapolis. 1 Omm Relief at Onet and tur( fffKJFLY t.7NJ THE BEST ROUTE Via Detroit or Toledo, to aU parts of the AST; via Detroit, Chicago, Ottumwa or Oea Momea, to all parts of the MORTH; via Indianapolis, St. Louis or Kansas City, to all parts of tne SOUTH; via Kansas City, St. Jo seph or Omaha, to all parts of the WSST. told in Head! CATARRH, HAY FEVER. Not a Liquid. Snuff or Powdei F ee from Injuri tv j fe fensive odor?. ' HAY-FEVER A particle f the Balm is applied nto each nostril, is agreeable to p e and is quick j absorbed, effectually cleansing the nasal p ssages ef catarrhal virus, causing healthy ecretion. It allays pain and inflammation, protects the memhranal linings f the head from a 'ditio. al colds, completely hesls the sore? and restores the sense of taste and siuell. Beneficial results are realized by a few applications A Thorough Treatment will Cure. Price, 50c at druggists; by mail, regis tered, 60 cents. Circulars sent free. ELY BKOTHKR, Druggists, Owego, N. Y WANTS l K maa ot umpsrate and mora aaUte, seeking employment, to represent as oW tabtfhed hauss is his own section Saiai-v ' to begin $70 per mosta. sftram.ua exacted. Am. Manufactories m 4, t. Jf Y NO LINK CAN EOUAL TH5 CAR 8ENV1CS or rajc eREAi wabash mm It includes Handsoros Kit Coaches, Luxurious FBJES ascllnlntf Chair Cars, the Best' equipped Dinin? Care on the Ocarinr. tha latest and moat Elegant P-allnan Bulit and 3!ee-pln Cars, the Splendid and Novel Mann Bouaour Cars and Pal ace Woodruff Sleeping Cars. EVERYONE WBO TRAVELS SSy stake a portion of his jouraer, or all. if possible over the WABASH. ST. LOUIS a PACIFIC RT. Any Coupon Ticket Agent in the United States or Canada will aetyrou tickets via the Uf A p a pas and give all desired information. If A9 AO H For Maps. Time Tables, etc. writs to F. CHANDLER, GeVi Pass. and Ticket Agent, st. louis, mo. IV. L. DOUGLAS r . . - i . i m i. mI an AS nr every pair warranted. Take none unless atam "W. L. Doagiaa- w Shoe, warranted. Cbn- aTsav Barton end Lace. If you csaaot get these ahosa from dealers, tend address on poataJcard M w. iu. uoog.w, WW; ton. M 1 mk