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COOL CURING ROOMS.
f Tkc lialry WUIrh U Without The Harris- Kurrrrila In I'rndurlRK Itlah.dradr t:hrcr. One 6f tho great uhfnclc to th proper curing of ehcoe nnd the mi h.incrtnrnt of Its price Is poorly con strurtcd curing rooms, whlrh result I nn unripe or badly eurcil article. Th cheese f.tctorv should be so built that the curing room is no near ittiperviou a posMhlr to hent ami air ami on the ground tloor. At a distance of SO to HO fect below the urfnoc. the ground keep the mine teiucraturc the yea COOLINQ A CUIUNQ ROOM. round, nml this temperature is about four degrees higher than the averag temperature for the year in that place Pure air from 20 to 30 feet above th ground, passed through a deep under ground duct, ns illustrated, tnny cooled and brought to an even tempera ture and utilized in the curing room, In northern Wisconsin the mean tern perature for the year is about 40 de gree, so low that the utilization this cold may be made of great valu even in the hottest weather. While there ure various plans for th making of sub-earth ducts, the on illustrated herewith is simple and in expensive. The duct should be placed at such depth as the soil-temperature may Indicate. The outside end consist of nn upright pipe (e) 20 to 50 feet high with a funnel, and a good sized hood 3G Inches across. A vane extending to the rear turns the hood on a vertical axi so as to catch the air. similar as in the mechanism of a windmill. The duct a b and c d are of brick and the top of duct c d is also surmounted with brick to make a solid place for setting the pipe extension, as well as because o weather and soil conditions. If it is desirable to make openings for anv purpose, in duct c d. this may be done as illustrated, or if the current of air is to be broken, it may be done by plac ing drain tiles in the duct so that the wind will pass through them, thus making a set of multiple ducts. The in ter, to the curing room (a) is of brick. ' Theflow of air should be-regulated bv j VegUter. Kor a curing room of 400 square feet the shaft should be at least ten inc.ics square, inside mens aremrnt. In ripening, cheese emits certain odors ant! gases which may prevent a normal cure, unless the gases ore re moved. A ventilator must be pro vided, and ns Illustrated (o, t. f), should rise directly from the ceiling oi xne curing room to above the roof. If only one ventilator is used.it should be placed at the end of the room op posite to that occupied by the ven tilator. It should be at least ten inches square, inside measure, for a curing room of 400 square feet floor space, or 14 inches for a room of 1.000 square feet. Never make the mouth of the ventilator and the in-take fun nel of the same height. Farm and Home. RAISING WHEY CALVES. They Sh'onld Be Fed Three Tlmci Day la Clean, Elevated Troughs or Fixed Backets. In, raisincalvcs on whey, avoid two 36 not feed it too sweet or too sour. snouiu ue moderately -wia, rothing more. Insist on your cheese maker keeping a perfectly clean storage whey vat, and if he fails to clean and scald it every day, take a clean barrel to the factory for your portion or whey. I have known farmers to go to the factory to get sweet whey every forenoon, for immediate feeding to calves, but the young animals did not particularly thrive on it. The majority feed it to their calves when the whey is 24 hours old. It de pends on the receptacle the swill has been kept in, whether it is then in a proper state lor best results. If it ha9 been stored in a filthy whev vat or barrel, it is unfit to feed to any do mestic animal, in hot weather, even after daily washing and scalding of the storage tub. care should be taken that the whey does not get too sour. Keep it in n cool, airy place. Above all. do not depend on whey alone for the suc cessful rearing of calves. If you tlo. they will become pot-bellied and stunt ed. Give them the range of a nice pasture partially shaded, so that half of their sustenance at least will be from grass. Feed them whey three times riaily In n clean, elevated trough, or fixed buckets. If they do not thrive sulli ciently on this, add a little oil meal. Keep calves by themselves, and do not tolerate swine or sheep in the same iheloviirc. The idea is to keep calves growing and developing naturally, if you would obtain healthy, vigorous cows. Cramped quarters, lack of va riety of food and insufficient nourish ment make puny, unprofitable heifers. Orange Judd Farmer. Itright's Disease Cured. I suffered from kidney trouble, which finnlly becamn no aggravjthat I WH8 obliged to give up m;-"..osition which waw paying me $100 per month, and I came to the city for treatment, but af ter several months I was worse instead of better,. I was advised of Smith's Sure Kidney Curo and I bought a bot tle, and I am now so well that I sbnll re turn to tike u belter position. My cure I regard as almost rairnculous. My wife was also suffering, and she has been taking your medicine for n short time, and is eo much improved tlmt she al ready regards n cure for her ns certain. J. II. WRIGHT, Clarksdale. Miss. Price IX) centH. For sale by Clark O. Proud. Vou can't n fiord to risk your life by allowing a cough ni a cold to develop in to pneuratniapr consumption. One Min ute Cough Cure will cure throat and lung troubles quicker than any otber preparation known. Many doctors use it as a specific for grippe. It is an infall ible remedy for croup. Children like it and mothers endorse it. C. O. Proud and S. W. Aiken. Official Vote of Holt County 1900. President: Wm. Mckinley, Ii. Win. llrynn. I) V. Ilarkor, Pro. IVo.... .1. (I. Wooley. Prohi.... .lob Hnrrhunn, Six:. La. K. V. Debs Soe. Total Governor: Joa.Flory. K A. M. Dockerv, D .1. II. Hillis. Pro. IVo.... C Lipscomb, Soe. U.... O. K. Stokes, IVo livwia 0. Fry, Soc.'La. . . Total Attornoy-tJeneral: S. K. O'Fallon. K K. C. Crow. U Znch Taylor, Pro IVo... .Inn. F. IManey, Sic. I). IjowisU Adams, I'm. .. Total 1st Aiucndm -lit. Yes 1st Amendment. Xo .... Total 2d Amendment, Yes 2d Amendment, Xo Total 3d Amendment, Yen 3.1 Amendment, Xo Total 4th Amendment, Yes 4 til Amendment, Xo Total fith Amendment. Yes fith Amendment. Xo be Total Cth Amendment, Yob (Hit Amendment, No Total of 7lh Amendment. Yos 7th Amendment, Xo Total Congress: John Kennish, 11 C. F. Cochran, I) C. F. Cochran. Peo. Party. . Total Senator: S. D.Uromer, It Wm. E.Stubbs, D Win. E. Stubbs. Peo. Party. Total Representative: Goo. W. Hibbnrd. li Geo. R. Murray, D , Total Sheriff: John Ramsay, R E. II. Uallard, D Total Collector: Nicholas Stock. R Wm. M. Hitt, D Total Proeecutinc Attornov: Ivan Blair. R R. B. Bndgenian, I) Total Judge County Court 1st Dis.; G. W.PulIen, R A. W. VanCamp, D Total Judge County Court 2d Die.: Joseph Wise, R Mart Li. Gorman Total Treasurer: Lewis I. Moore, R J. Henry Meyer, D Total Coroner: Owen E. Hunter. R. James C. Tracy, D.. Total Assessor: Wm. E. Weightman.R Marion P. Smith, D Total Surveyor: C. G. Landon, R Jas. D. Thompson, D Total Public Administrator: M. D. Walker, R. no. P. Walker, D Total For Restraining Stock Against Kestrmning Stock. Total WHAT SHALL OUR BOYS DO for LIVING?' HY CIIAKL.FS F. WISOATK. This book ranked 31st in tho TIMES' List of Fifty Best Books selected by 110 Librarians. Three Editions have been sold. Many business men havo distributed copies among their clerks. Copies sent freeon application. Price One Dollar. Tho Doubloday&McCluro Co., Union Square, Now York. New Train Service Between St. Joseph and Chariton, la. Via Grant City. Attention is directed to the new train servicK of the (J. II. &. Q. between St. Joseph, Mo., and Chariton, Iowa, yia the new line lately completed between Grant City and Albany Junction. In addition to trains 111 nnd 112 be- ween Chariton nnd Kansas City via the old ratlin line, there are new trains 114 and 113 running as follows: No. 114 daily except Sunday from hariton to St. Joseph via Bethany Junction, Grant City and Albany Junc tion, leaving Chariton 5:45 a. m., nrriv- ng St Joseph 12:30 roor, making con nections at'St. Joseph with south bound, train of the K. C. St J. & C. B No. 20. North bound trains from Kansas City, No. 15 and 21 connect at St. Joseph with B. &Q. train No. 113 leaving St. Joseph daily except Sundny at 2:45 p. running north via Albany Junction Grant City nnd Bethany Junction, ar riving Chariton 0:30 p. ro. L. W. Wakkley. General Passenger Agent. To remove a troublesome corn or bun ion; First soak the corn or bunion in arm water to soften it,' then pare it own as closely as possible without drawing blood and apply Chamberlain's Pain Balm twice daily; rubbing vigor ously for five minutes at each applica tion. A corn plaster should be worn for a few days, to protect it from the shoe. As a general liniment for sprains. bruises, lameness and rheumatism. Pain Balm is unequaled. For sale by C. O. Proud. a; S. a 211! 117 l3i 11C. 1S2 SO 51 S) 2.V 151 101 1U 2' l! 2 1 1 it li S' 2 2 2 1 . 1 i 1 1 . 277 2St! I'.i2! :t7 "2 IM . 210 ISV IfSl 17 1S2 S7 51 S3 25 151 101 hilt 2 1 a 1 14 1 1 4 4 18 2 2 . 2 1 . 277 "2S7 ill:! ":ViO 2Sl 2U0 t . 220 205 10:1 1W IS I S7 41 70 25 150 101 100 2 1 2 1! 1 14 11 4 J i -I r . 2fo 2so Too :hio 2111! ;w ' ! 10 10 ID! 10 :$2! 20 :w :i7 si oi 2a; :w 7.1 S(i; 57 107 55j 50! 81 70 til', H 51 :i 25 :K i:i; 57 2:1 14 j "TOO i08 71 12l "77j"" 47, 40 Xt 5S 7ll :iv 21! 5S 77 10 5j :til ::i US 112 74 114 Wi' 55 105 Iff! 57 110 51 41 . 15 15 17 15 22 10 120 118 74 125 7.1 ttT so so 4:1 si; 47 ::i! I :ti is 27 n 22 :io! Hit 107 70 1-JJ tR 07j 0t CO XI (U 42! 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C1IAR. V. !:. t cf Mr. M-x-lr'a ttikseo Cbunh for flwyrtf. . a. ini'imuou ( i4s.v. , ii AHHU IT, If. if. I Vi .TJ'.!)-Vi isi Wotneo. L t'jCc In t . 1 hATt st u tor AgtuV-m Scad cr itm - He Didn't Care. Housewife. My dear, I Fee a two-column articlo in the Sunday paper about how even Hour is being adulterated. Husband. Well, I don't care, ner need you. We can't git nothin' wrong with our stumick if wo take Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. All druggists sell it, or see T. S. Hinde & Son. c 3 5- 3 p o 3 o" 3 5". ST o 212i 152; IS if 91 2j 1 Hi 10. 147 121 155 231 191 179; 290 3, 12 2292' 527 1705; 15j 131 10 I 443! 2 4 19 273' :wi 431 494 4175 213 i: 14: 153 232 192 ITS 2291 1777 517 181 o 91 121 130 302 1 3 31 8' it; l:t! d in' o 17 71 1 4 274 '301 432i 491! 41S-J 152 117 0! 121 l 154 135 233 ISO 300 3 3 2318 5C3 191 17.V. 10 18 74 i 10) 4 10 8 S ill' in n i :ioi 11 43-J 8. 491, 50, :ci! 4111 IS (77 019 40Ti 154 47l liil" I 7,i 127! 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'294 420 435 4U94 2247 1857 4104 149 114 124 '2iS 140 153 199 229 183 100 301 219 '293 "428 481 102 93 153 113 109 122 240 1C7 2338 1753 58.1 177 313 200 291 4211 480 4091 15S 92 250 14 150 J3G 292 150 231 191 184 301 2351 1744 007 1781 118 20.) 425 435 4095 141 125 230 193 183 303 2279 47.-J 135 "2ill 1801 429 480 4083 1312 84 114 100 0 1224 8S 87 1151 112 14U0I WARRANTED sections j For all Reapers and Mowers 25 FOR $1.75 Other makes at less price. j NEUDORFF Hardware Co. Ill S. Fourth. St. Joseph, Mo CENTRAL CHRISTIAN COLLEGE. IHrlinol of Science, Laacnajic, I.ltcr:itiu . Mu.lc, Art. Elocution, Aormnl, l!ti; Rftk AtanrthaBd, Typenrltliic. 1 i'lcinnt,commodlous,well amnzel.ol fiiif. ' l)uildinr. Men and women admitted on eQnal cmrr I 'i'lHtnmeh woln all deoannicntji of ilic I .tin;.. KiUcicut racnltj1. Iocatlon unsuna!ised fur lieali'i fnlnevi and beauty- Hoarding In priiale families wit ta careful supcrt lsion as to taealtn and morals. Kxiicnhc low. Kor T-ataloffne and turthcr Infor matton. address Cl.vritAL CUlusTLaS C(pi.l.U". Albany, lo. I Through Tourist Sleepers to Portland, Oregon, ForPitp;ct Sound nnd Alaskn Travel. From St. Louis Via BurlmgtonBoute. Personal Conducted Tourist Sleepers via the Burlington Route from St. Liouis to Portland, Oregon, will be established in service commencing February ISth, 1808. They leave St. Louis at 8:45 P. M Wednesdays; Kansas City 10:40 A. M Thursdays; St. Joseph, 12:40 P. M. Thursdays, and run via Lincoln, Den yer. Scenic Colorado, it Salt Lake City The current lowest rates to Seattle Tacoma and Puget Sound ports apply via this route, offering an unusual chance to make steamer arrangements either at Portland, Tacoma or Seattle - Ask your ticket agent or the under signed for special folder containing al details. L. W. Wakklet, G. P. A., St Louis, Mo. John DKWrrr, D, P. A. , St Joseph, Mo. Vise Hovet, Agent, Forest City, Mo a o 3 e 3 32 PRIVATE DAIRYING. Where It la Coadacted Proprrlr th Results Are Bound to lie llra aoaably Satlsfactor-. As a matter of fact the private dairy man has a decided advantage over the creamery butter-maker, so says Mrs. Carrie Wilson in n iuiimt rend, lii-fore the Vermont State Dairy association. He controls the feeding of his cows and the handling of the milk from the time it is drawn from the cow until the butter is made. The patrons of the creamery always nave among tnem one or more who are not as careful or as cleanly in their methods ns they might be, nor does the carrying of the milk or cream one to three miles on a hot day add to its desirable quali ties; but the creamery buttermaker is an expert: he is methodical. exact, and knows how to offset to some ex tent the carelessness' of his patrons, lience his product is more even in qunlity and tlavor than that of the average private dairy. If all private dairies were conducted on the same lines as the most successful eriamer les. then the product of the former would In nearly cverv instance excel that of the latter. This is not written 1 in the way of disparaging the en am-' ery. Quite the contrary. It has hi en the main factor in iiupiovir.g the ii::il- ities of the dairy heu!. the methods! of the dairyman and the tpinlity of the ' butter made in this and other states. It would hae required Ion? , ears, per haps n generation, to I ring about the improvements in dairying 'hat the J creamery has done in the past ten. We only wish that eviy poor liiittermak- ! er in the state would become patrousof 1 a creamery. It would not only help' the ouallt V of tlio lmf tir ti-orl.-f tint it would be n great help to the market I by ridding it of the vast- amount of wretched stuff which now crowds it and depresses prices. But the private dairy man, just the same, has advantages which the creamery cannot, trom the nature of the business, enjoy. LOCK FOR MILK CANS. A Device Tbat May Prove Qotte Top. otar In Lnrjre Clttea IVhcrc Petty Thieve Abound. Many housekeepers know by experi. ence how disagreeable it is to wake up in the morning and find the milk can and contents gone, or perhaps the drained can is left to tell the tale of a petty thief. Here is a cheap and simple device which will prevent the theft of the milk without making it any more 1 ;'. . LOCK FOH JIILK CANS. difficult for the housekeeper to take in the pail in the morning. The cut shows a small casing, which may be attached to the door fiame at the right height to place the pail within convenient reach. A small opening in the top of the casingallows the shank of the angle iron on the can to be inserted, while a sliding catch at the rear of the casing engages a notch cut in tiie side of the shank. The latch extends backward to the edge of the door, so that when the latter is closed it prevents the lateh be ing, drawn backward to release the shank. Besides preventing theft this device also supports the can in a posi tion to remote the danger of tipping it over with the foot, and there will be no milk stains to clean up. as is often the case when the can is placed on the steps. The inventor is Louis Munch, of Philadelphia. Chicago Daily Xews. Com In Hot. Dry Weather. Cows that are forced to undergo an nual periods of starvation, during the annual droughts, must of necessity gradually deterioratein milking powers. If cow owners would but consider how the poor animals must suffer toiling through the blazing heat trying to gather enough food to satisfy their hunger from the sunburned pastures, common humanity would mote them to relieve them. I5ut they do not think, they do not consider, more is the pity. We are glad to know, how ever, that the number of such incon siderate cow owners is growing less every year. The practice of providing green food- to supplement the pas tures during the drought is rapidly extending among cow owners, and especially among owners of Jersey cows. Jersey Bulletin. Green Food for Dnlrs- Coit. If you are going to fctd green food to your cows, do not wait until the lipt sun has wilted it, but cut it earlv in the morning and keep it in the shade untill fed. t ompare the enniiition of corn.ur even cow peas, at sunrise anu nt iwo o'clock in the afternoon, and you Mill see the force of this adtice. At sun rise the earth is comparatively cool, the leaves of the plants stand up stiff. are fullof juice and tipped with dew; at two o'clock the ground is hot and haul, the plant leaves hang limp nnd lifeless, are hot and unpalatable. -.lerny Bulletin. OvcrfccUltic -Henna I.o. The iniportaiiee of feeding only as much focd as an amninl will eat up clean at each meal may be demon strated by the fact tlmt a waste of only one pound of hay orgiain per day for each animal autumns to nearlv a lor a vear for a herd of six enu.-. (iite i ihetii all that thev require. but nothing more. A returning tourist hn brought Inck from Europe n novel tiitippiece. It if a watch of ordinnry size, but devoid of the usual hands and dial. It. the center are two small Fpices for figures, the upper for hours and the lower for minutes. These change nt the proper intervals, presenting the correct time ns the rail road man gives it -10:12 or C:.T0. not "IS minutes of 11" or "half pnst 0," in the slovenly civilian 6tyle. A pecond hand makes fractions of the minutes for the exact man. This wntch is guaranteed for seven years and cost only 811 in Pans. Never try to coax a cold or cough, use the remedy that unfailingly conquers both. Ballard's Hnrchound Smp i the ere.it specific for all throat and lung troubles. Price, 25 and 00 cents. For sale by J. C. Philbrick. What ShairWc Have for Des sert? This question arises in the family every day. Let us answer it to-day. Try Jell-O, a delicious dessert. Pro pared in two minntos. No baking! add hot water and set to cool. Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Raspberry and Straw berry. At your grocers. 10 eta. Choice Beflflinn Plants anfl Fresh Flowers such as WILL PLEASE you. Send ' j 1 j for our Illustrated Catalogue, mailed free. Address J. N. KIDD, The Florist, St. Joseph, Mo. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Fxucuca a hixunant Rowth. Marr Tall to Btston Oray iiur mj n imuuii una-. a Burtwof. I 50 YEARS' EXPERIENCE Tradc Makks DCSKMS Copyrights Ac Anrone lending a iketeh and description m qutcklr ascertain oar opinion frM whether as loTcntion U probably pitentAbla. Commnnlea tlons utrtetlTeonBdentUl. IlaadbookonPataua tent free. Oldest asency for aecoi Ingpatenta. I'xtcnts taken throuih Mann & Co. recslTt rpmu tmxict, wunout cams, la ue) Scientific flmcrkatt A handsomely Illustrated weekly. !amt et caution of any sctentlflc tournal. Terms, IS a rear: fonrmontnt.lt. Sol4 by all newsdealer. -NewYark ilnstm.n.C. Braucn Offloa, OS F BU Washing m. t "THE NEBRASKA-COLORADO EXPRESS." A NEW TRAIN. On Juno 4th tho Burlington Route puts into ita passenger service to the West a now fast daily train to Denver leaving Central Missouri and Missouri j River cities at night,arriving at Denver at 0:20 p. m. the next day. Direct via St .Joseph and Southern Nebraska. This servico is entirely additional to the Burlington's great scheme of pas senger train servico to the West and Northwest. California Excursions every Thursday morning. Tourist pIeeKrs Tuesdays and Thursdays, St. Joseph to Seattle, via Hillings Route. For details, ask your ticket agent or Jno. Dk Witt, L. W. Waklev, Div. P. AM Gen'l P. A., St Joseph, Mo. St Louis, Mo. Howahd Elloitt, Vine IIovkv, General Manager, Agent, St. Joseph, Mo. Forest City, Mo. A Famous I'aintiiif; mar he worth millions or a big pump kin miy tako first premium, but Dr. "Culdweli's Syrup Pepsin brings more joy every day as it becomes belter known nnd more generally used for Constipa tion, Indigrttion, Sick Headache and Stomach TrouhK (Jet it at T. S. Hinde & Son. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. It arti licially digests the food and aids ?T:ttare In strengthening and recon structing the exhausted digestive or- niK. itistneiatestatscovereaaigesir ant and tonic No other rjretjaration -an approach It In efficiency. It in )t:i:itly relieves and permanently cures vspepsia, inaigesucn, ueartDurn, 'nUilence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, '"kllcadache.Gastralgia.Crampa and "1 ether resultsof imperfect digestion. ce ZDc and $1. Largo size contains SH times ..!! size. Book all about dyspepsia mailed free "rcpared by E. C. DeWITT A CO.. Chicago Sold by S. W. AIKEN, Oregon, Mo. lute's Cream ermiruge removes the unhealthy tissue upon which worms th,ive: it bringp, and quickly, a healthy I condition of body, where worms cannot (exist Price, 2-" centi. For sale by J, C. Philbrick. A Village IUaek wmi tli Saved His Initio Son's Lite. Mr. H. II. Black, the well-known vil hR ,nc(Smith nt Grahamsvillo. Sulli- van Co.. X. V- sny : "Our little son, , live venrsidd, ha b1wiib leen subject to croup, nnd so bad havo the attacks bcn Unit we have feared many times thi.t be would die. W have had the doctor nml used many medicines, but CIihh)ImI.iii'h C-i'ju'1i Remedy is now our slt reliance. Itfems lo dissolve the tough mucus and by giving frequent doses when the eymptnniR appear we have fo-inil that the dreaded croup is cured before it gets settled." There is no dancer in giving this remedy for it contains no opium or other injurious drwi nnd may be given ns confidently to a bibe as to an adult. For sale by C. O. Proud. If ou have ever Been a child in tbeag onyof cr.nip you can realize how grate ful mother are for One Minute Cough Cure which gives relief aRSoon as it ia administered. It quickly cures coughs, colds and all throat and lung troubles. C. O. Proud and S. W. Aiken. People Going West or Northwest should not fail to write John DeWitt. Division Passenger Agent, Burlington Route, St. Joseph, Mo in order to get the best rates, the best train service and all those travelling comforts which characterize this railroad. Letters or inquiry will always be answered with that fair dealing which has made the Burlington Routo what it is. the road that can take the best care of you to any point in the west. '4.1 ii nL ru""ll -l'MM-nancltbe IS , : U'lir. ta.t millers tne 'H i I'.uUf.puMlttneon- plm , 1 -ii I last twice as lone " "?.. .t rnlliiarny wouM. . :;. ' u c.r.fcrs la tiu-tUlfttm, . r 'f, tl:. by jtff i Give iimmA :r:crsoa MM GOOD APPLE RECIPES. From the Ladle' World, Ntw York. There is no fruit that can be pre pared in so many different ways all good as ttle appie. Apple Strudel. Make a piecrust ot Sour, butter, the beaten yolk of an egg and a pinch of salt. Roll it out to a wafer-like thinness, then cut tart apples in thin slices and lay inem on this crust. Sprinkle plenty of sugar over the apples and a little powdered cinnamon. Roll the crust up, apples and all, and--bake in quick oven. A common German des sert. Every housekeeper knows the value of apple sauce as one ot the reliable "standbys," but perhaps all young housekeepers do not know that in or der to have it soft and fine the ap ples must be cooked first and then sweetened; if the fruit is desired to retain its form, sugar must be added when the apples are first put on to COOK. To make apple-butter stiff, so that u wm "cut with a knife," cook the apples fine and soft, aa for sauce, then measure with a half-gallon cup and to every cupful of the fruit allow an equal cupful of the granulated su gar. lut ll together and stir con stantly till it is cooked thick. This will not require a very Ion while. Try a spoonful or two in a saucer. If, when cool, it has a shiny appearance, lays up thick together with no wa tery julca running from it. it ia done. Apple Dowdy. Line the bottom and sides of a buttered baking dish with slices of buttered bread. Fill the dish with sliced apples and grate over them a little nutmeg. Mix one-half cupful of water and one-half cupful of molasses together and pour over the apples; sprinkle over this one-half cupful of brown sugar and cover with more buttered bread. Cover the ton of the baking' dish with a tin plate and bake in a moderate oven for two hours. Then loosen the edges with a knife and turn out on a dish. Serve hot with cream and sugar. Baked Apples. Choose tart aDnles. Halve them and remove the cores. Place in a baking-dish and in the cav ity formed by the removal of the core place a raisin and a tiny lump of but ter. Smooth a scant tablesnoonful of flour in as little cold water as oosai- ble; pour over it a pint or more of boiling water, stirring constantly. To mis aaa sumcient sugar to sweeten the apples well and pour it over the.i. Set in a hot oven and baka till tender. Serve hot, dipping some of the rich, creamy sirup over each half of the apple. TRIAL TREATMENT B .B.B.FSEE Cures BloodPoiaon, Scrofula, Eczema Rheumatism, and all Blood Troubles. The Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) treatment for impure blood and skin disease is now recognized as a sure and certain cure for the most advanced stages ot cancer, eating sores, eczema. tching skin humors, scabs or scales, syphilitic blood poison, scrofula, ulcers, persistent eruptions, pimples, boils, achea and pains in bones, joints or back, swollen glands, rising and bumps on the skin, rheumatism or catarrh, or any form of skin or blood diseases. Men, women and children are being cured in every state by Botanic Blood Bslm for purifying the blood, and expelling the germs and humors from the entire sya- em, leaving the skin free from erup tions, and rosy with evidence of pure, rich blood. No sufferer need longer dispair, help is at hand, no matter bow many discouragements you may have met with, Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.) cures permanently and quickly To ttattsfy the doubters we will give to any sufferer a trial treatment absolutely tree so that they may lest this wonder ful remedy. B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm) sold by all drug stores with com plete directions for home treatment for 81 per large bottle. For free trial treat ment, address Blood Balm Co., 8 Mitch ell Street, Atlanta, Ga and Trial Treat ment will be sent at once. Write to-day. Describo trouble, and free medical ndvice given. Oyer 3,000 voluntary testimonials of cures by using Blood Balm. Thoroughly tested for 30 years. Administrator's Notice. NMce Is lierrby given, that letter of alnihi 1st ration on tlie ettate ot William C. 8t;ttcui cleceawil. were eraatetl to tne undersigned mi the 24lli day of October. 1900, by the Probate Court ol Holt County, Missouri. All persons navini: rianni asninii xaia esuie are requested ta exhibit tliem fur allowance lo the adminis trator wltliin one year ntler the dab. ot said letters, or they may be piecliuteil (mm any benefit ol Mich et.ib': ami If such claims be hot exhibited within two years from the date of this iMitiimtlou. thev will I forever twrren. Wl I.I.I AM M.BAKER. Administrator. Public Sale. I will sell at public rale on the George Reed farm. 1 mile west of Oregon and 15 miles northeast of rorest City, on Thursday, November 22, 1900. the following described property, to-wit: 1 span of mules; 1 span of horses; 1 milk cow: 1 heifer; 2 calves; 4 sows; 1 good farm horse; fast mare, good working single or double; 1 double sot working harness; 1 set ot orchard harness; 1 road cart; farm wagon; 1 spring WKgon, new: new Champion mowing machine 6' foot cutter: 1 spring trip cultivator new; 1 corn drill new; 1 double shovel plow; 1 single snovel plow; 1 sod plow; section harrow; 1 diamond plow; twelve-inch plow; 1 cider mill; 1 two- horse sleigh new; and other farm articles too numerous to mention; 2 base burner heating stoves; I twelve horse-power portable engine in fine working order; 1 folding saw new; cross cut saw. TERMS OP SALE: All sums ot 85 and under cash in band. On all sums over 85 a credit of 12 months w;ll be given, purchaser giving note with ap proved security, bearing G per cent in terest from date. Terms of sale to be complied with before any property will be allowed to be removed. Sale to begin Ht 1U a. m. sharp. GEORGE REED. JAMES T. HOWELL, Auctioneer. Settlers' Excursions. The Burlington system announces the following rates on sale Tuesdays of each week, and continuing until Tuesday, November 27th: From Kansas City or St Joseph to Helena, Butte, Anaconda, Montana, and intermediate points on direct line. One way. 823.00; Round trip, 810.00. From Kansas City or St. Joseph to Spokane. Tacoma, Seattle, Wash ; Port land. Oregon; Vancouver and Victoria, B. C, and intermediate points on direct lines, also on the Spokane Falls and Northern: One wxy, 838.00; Round trip, 81500. L. W. Wakklkv. G. P. A. St Louis, Mo. Jotix DeWitt, D. P. A. St Joseph, Mo. Vwk Hovev, Agent, Forest City, Mo. Prebsyterlau Church Directory. . B. A. a&WTKBS, PASTOS. Sabbath school at 9:30 every Sabbath 5". P. 8. C E. every Sabbath evening one hour before preaching. Prayer meeting every Thursday eve ning at 7:30 p. m. Preaching every Sabbath morning and evening by the pastor. Everybody cordially invited to attend above services. Woodville F.rst and third Snndav of each month. Christian Church Directory. W. T. JlAUPUt. PirniB Sunday school every Sundav. at fl-4fl a.m. Preaching on the soennrf an.t rn.,.ti- Sundayaineachmonth.il ., evening. Preaching on the first and third Sundays in each month, at ITninn school house. Y. P.S. (IE. every Sunday ereninn. at 7 o'clock. Prayer meeting every Thursday ning al 8 o'chiek. Meeting of the efficinl Ixiard ererv 'ourth Sunday nt 3 p. m. All are cordially invited to attend. KvatigHicnl Chtmh Directory- RKV. II. K. MYERS, PASTOR. Sunilaj School at 10 a. m. Prayer meeting Thursday at S p. m. Services every Sunday morning and evening. Regular rreichinservicH th l.tnml 3rd Sunday ut 1 1 n. n... and ihe 2nd nml 4th Sundays a: 8 p. in. Preaching hi N'ii-kellV Gmv on tha 1st and 3rd Sundays at 8 d. m.. and the 2nd and 4th Sundays at 11 n m. All are cordially invited to attend. Oregon Protective Association. Meets the first Saturday nftarnrmn in each month at 1:30 o'clock, at th nHwa of R. C. Benton. S. M. Stout, Secretary. 31. E. Church Directory. HEKBV CRAXPTOJf, PASTOR. Preaching every Sabbath moraine and evening 11:00 a. k., and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school every Sabbath, at 9:45 a. x. A. U. Baily Snpt. S. S. frayer meeting every Thursday, at 30. p. Jf . Epwortb League Junior every Sab bath 2:30 p. m.. and senior ode:hour be fore preaching every Sabbath evening. Business meet in? of the official board the first Monday of each m onth.at 430, p. m. J. A. Kreek Secy., of tha board. W. P. Al. Society meets the first Saturday of each month. 3 P. M. M. E. Chnrch Directory Forest Ulty. RKV. PAWKS, PASTOR. Preaching on the second and fourth Suaday in each month, 11 a. m., evening. Preaching on the first and third Sun day evening. Sunday school every Sunday, at 9:30 a. m. Junior Leasue at 2:30 d. m.. and Senior League at 7 p. m. J. A. Lease, tree. Prayer meeting every Tuesday eve ning at 8 o'clock. uadtesaid society every Friday, at 230 p. m. Mrs. E. A. Scott, president - reaching. Kimsey school bouse on the first and third Sunday mornings. Sunday school at 10 a. m. John t Waggoner, Supt. All are cordially invited to attend. Christian Church Directory of lew Point. h. p. tajtdv, pastor. Sunday school every Sunday, at 930 8. m. Preaching on the first Sunday in each month, 11 a. m., and evening. f. P. S. C. E. every Sunday eyening at 630 o'clock. All are cordially invited to attend. Christian Chnrch Director)- of Forest City. DR. J. L. STEPHEN SOS, PASTOR. Sundsy school every Sunday at 930 a. m. Preaching on the first and third Sun days in each month, 11 a. m. and eve ning. V. P. S. C. E. every Sunday evening at 630 o'clock. Prayer meeting every Friday evening at 8 o'clock. All are cordially invited lo attend. German M. E. Church Directory REV. H. A. SIEKWAK. PASTOR. Sunday School, 10 a. m. Preaching every Sunday at 10:45 a. m. Sunday school at Nodaway church at 130 p. m. Preaching every Sunday at th Noda way church at 230 p. m. Everybody cordially invited to attend hImivh services. Ciirzon Christian Church Direc tory of IHiifTCIty. W. H. HARDsf AN, PASTOn. Preaching on the second and fourth Lordsay'a 1 1 a. m. nnd 7:T0 p. m. FiM school each Lordsday at 10 a. m. Cnauiberl?in's Stomach and Liver Tablets cure biliousness, const pation and headache. They are easy to take and pleasant in effect. For sale by Clark O. Proud. Mfiareh Bkyilis Are recognized the world over as representing the highest type of excellence in Bicycle cocatructioa ABE 101 WITIIM 1E1CI OF IIL Monarch Boadsters $50 Defiance Roadsters $35 KiBffMd0fleeiiiitori$25 fly Ink rartsef i Urn wcUm el HtaMt&M nprtaUM cub Mitltawpriai Moiarch Chaiwless $75 BssvifbrOataksraa a ti wasted ia opssi territory M0IA10H 0Y0LE MFG. 00. HataM aae FattM Ms CMCM6 Caana aatt Itaas Ma?KW YMX lift it jNuefcui Knp Ii Frwt