Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 4, 1892 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 4, 1892
Page 7
Start Free Trial

PRIZE HOG HOUSE. Tou Know that you can secure almost immediate relief from Indigestion, and that uncomfortable fullness after meals, by .simply taking a dose of Simmons Liver Eeguiator? Some people think that because it is called Liver Eeguiator it has nothing to do with Indigestion and_the like. It is the inaction of the Liver that causes Indigestion, and that fullness; also Constipation, and those Bilious Headaches. Millions have been made to understand this and have been cured from these troubles by Simmons Liver Kegu- lator—a nedicine unfailing and purely vegetable. ITromKcv.M.IJ.Wharton.Baltinnore^Id "It affords me pleasure to add my testimony to the (,'reat virtues of Simmons Liver Regulator. I have had experience •with It, as occasion demanded, for many years, find refifxrd it as the greatest medicine ol' the ilmus. Bo good a medicine deserves universal commendation. BTX^VEEVE. the urrat Turkfah "Fonrik-'il- Ma-atiib." in tii-j o-tiy j--"r>£'.ration tbut will oilwc tne r(iftKi"f*l ronnjn H'.CHVJI nhove. Caron N^rT-oaw Dobllliy.V.'nlwIuliiO'iB, J.KiaiMunanort, f-vil Dreims, 1'itin in tha liacK and nil vur.uni,'dlsoMus oauM-d byerroraof joul-h. o»«i' eioriioa or the etwuwjvo HMO ol' tobtic^n, opium or otimalants, !vuicn alu- luntclrlw^d t° cOL^uoitttinn, Jniuniiy ana BaiclG.i. tioldr.'. fumrbor., Kr. fnr ii. with c. \»rlcren KKtir- Onty In au^o or inoyov r*ifaud*vri. Circular* Imo nC ourOCI<TOormini by mill. Adiirawilnrornntloun! ilbdicfll •Vi»'«ix:i''+!n« ( 15:< J'0ftr-)frn St., Clnca^o, 111. Tin-: ciKxriKE KOI: SALE O:\LY AT Ben I'lithor'n DrmtP'or-.'. Lo^unspon.Incl. >"• 9 9 ® © © ® ® 4 > SPECIAL MENTION. ^ If you liavo no appetite. Indigestion, ) headache, *'nll run down" or losing 4 flesh, you trill Hod 1 • the remedy you need. Thcyirivotono to tho Btoinach, RtronfrtU to tho body. brilliancy to tho complexion and{ IioalthfUl enjoyment of dally life. Their action Is n:ild and does not in- . tcrfere with any employment. Price, ( SSc. Office, 39 & 41 rstrl: Place, A*. Y. I TAKEAPILL. Hobb's Are the Best on Earth. DR, HOBB'S LITTLE Vegetable Aot gently yot promptly on tie LITER, KID- SETS and BOWELS, dispelling Headaches, Fevers ana Colds, thoroughly cleansing tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They are sugar coated, 'do not gripe, very small, ^__ . ^ easy to tataj, and purely nil I O vegetable. 45pDlslueaoa K11 I \ vial. Portoot digestion I |I_I_U follows their use. They •_-•_"••..*»_ nbsolutolyeuro skk headaches ana are recommended by leading physicians. For sale by leading druggists orsentbymall; 25 eta. a rial. Address HOBB'S MEDICINE CO., Props,, San Francisco or Chicago. FOR SALE IN LSGANSPORT, IND., BY W. H. ErinRhurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 303 Market Street. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. CU3E ALL HEADACHES. §They are not a Cathartic For sale by Ben Fisher. so on seases o omen, ree. Aress JAMES CIXE31ICAX. CO., 1'eorla, 1U VIGOR Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored' "Vp-ctki&acxs. Xervouiracfim Jtablltty. nod all "toe train of evils from early errors orlflter excesses, xho results of overwork, sickness, -wonr, etc. Full EtronKti). development, and tone given to every organ and portion of tho body, simple, natural motboOs. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure Impossible 2.000 references. Book, explanations and proofs mailed (sealed) frea. Addnu RRIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, N. Y. ANTAL-M1DY These tiny'Capsnles are superior. I to Balsam.*6f ^Copaiba, 1 CubebsjanO Injections, 1 They core in 48 hours the I same diseases -wittoat anyin | venienov SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS WANTED. Advertising. TK you wish to advertise anythlns anywhere at latiy time write w GEO. P. BO WSLL & Co., Xo. 10 Spruce SL.A'ew York. -, VfOTICK TO CANVASSEKSand GEXEEil A> AGENTS—Don't devute your life to enncMns, publishers. Deal direct with the manufacturers ot tbe largest, and most varied and fastest seUinR fast of new cash subscription boo£s extent. -60 DAYS CREDIT at rwmufactoiers' bottom wholesale prices, without ordinary publishers' rroiit. Exclusive ter-ltory. Our ISfti offer Is oils r.ju „., a nnprecedentixHn the boot trade. Address, lor Illustrated O'alogue and lull particulars, Book Mao-- "v-.tn.rers' Syndicate, Box 1565 X T. Tho Materials Required to Build It aad Their Cost. George E Scott, of Mount Pleasant, 0., won the third prize in the Ohio Farmer contest for plans of hofj houses. His house is described and illustrated as follows: jy g-ra.it tnem precisely as tney grart apples in winter time, only employing' collar-grafting- instead of cutting- up pieces of the roots. —Meehans' Monthly. FEEDING IN WINTER. Pijr. front elevation, and Fi£. 2 the the FIG. 1. end elevation. The house is 20x15 feet, and 10 feet to the square. Fiff. 2 is ground plan or first floor. The part on the left, marked C, D, is all one, 8x12, with a temporary partition indicated by the dotted line. D, is used for sows at farrowing- time. T, T, T, troughs, each 8 feet long-; V, slop barrels; O, hall- , --^M-'afei-*!^!-,-, :*„- H~ErV-_^J FIO. 2. way, with double doors at I, L, GxS, for small pigs after weaning-; N, CxS, for stock hogs. H, is the hoff-pen at the rear, for feeding-; it is 10x10, with a slop trough, T, 8 feet long-. E, E, E, are simply inclosnres. B, P, is also an inclosure, with temporary partition running- through, it, P being- used for E 3 ._ E 1 — . *^,. , H - T , r <. ^S -o y o- c npi^fn t rd CM 7 E P . c_ i sows and pig's, after farrowing-, u, w, are gates. Doors are indicated by ob- .iqtie lines at the opening's. Fig-. 4 is the second floor. E, E, are each 8x12, for storing 1 corn and other feed. D is a hallway. H H H are open- E H FIG. 4. ings, IxC feet, for dropping- corn through. The door indicated by oblique line is for putting in corn, etc. Following is a bill of material used: Front wall, S porch, @ S2.75 i.3 23 5 stone posts 3 00 3 locust supports 1 00 •120 feet 0x8 oak sills © SIS T 55 325 feet of 2x8 joists® 518 8 So 250 feet of 2x-l studding Qi 514 430 102 feet 2xC hemlock. £» S1-] 2 OS 75 fec-t2x-l hemlock rafters, S feet lone... 1 15 63 feet 'J.\0 hemlock rafters, 12 feet long .. 84 400 feet hemlock sheeting 5 50 5 SQUivres tin roollni © ?3.60 28 OJ CSO feet l-'nch oak flooring <8> £18 12 24 243 feet hemlock flooring \-A floor) ® i?14. 3 DO 5 windows 2x3 feet 3d.) IS days carpentering © ?J..")0 <5 UO 230 fe'ot to tlnish Inside © £13 4 5i> Spikes, nails MC! hluges 0 00 For palntin? 10 00 Cost of »eatilators 300 Points to lie Carefully Considered by the Thoughtful Farmer. There are what may be termed two general plans of feeding stock during the winter. One is to provide feed lots, stables or sheds with racks or mangers, and haul up all of the feed and feed out in them. In this way the manure is together and can be hauled out and scattered where it is wanted during the winter and early spring, as the other farm work will permit it. The other plan is to haul out a good portion of the feed, especially the roughness, and scatter'on the ground in the fields, pastures or meadows. la this way the manure is scattered so that no handling 1 of it is considered necessary. The principle difference is in the work. To haul up the feed and then haul out the manure, of course greatly increases the work. it is easier to feed "by scattering on the ground direct from the wagon, and that is the end of it By the other plan the feed must be hauled up and stored.away, and then fed out as needed, while the manure must be gathered up, hauled out and scattered. But there is a considerable saving oi •feed in feeding.in racks or mangers in preference to feeding- on the ground and there is a considerable saving of the manure, besides the advantage oi applying where it is needed to a better advantage. One may be termed a saving way and the other a wasteful, as, if carefully done, one saves feed and manure, while the other wastes both, but one increases labor, while the other saves it, and if the labor is of more value than the feed and manure the second plan is the most -economical, but if the Saving id feed and manure more than overbalances the increased labor, the first plan is the best. Generally on the farm whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. Upon this basis the better plan is to feed out carefully and make, save and apply all the manure possible, as it is only by this kind of management that the farm can be made to pay the best profit. Manure must be treated as a crop on the farm, and to waste it is to waste a product, and under present conditions the average farmer cannot afford to do this. The crop must be fed out economically to the stock, in a manner calculated to secure the best results at the -lowest cost. The manure must be saved and applied to keep tip the fertility in order to grow profitable crops, even though the labor may be increased by following this ,plan. If the better plan is to be followed; now is the time to prepare the quarters for doing it.—K. J. Sheperd, in Farm, Field and Stockman. SCIENCE IN- FARMING, AUSTRALIAN LADY-BUG. A "serm Insect Heeently Imported from tlic Antipodes. B. 31. Lelong, secretary state board of horticulture, of C.-ilifornia, describes the lady-hug received from Australia in April, 1802. This insect preys on the cottony cushion-scale. Its attempted colonization has proved successful. Experiments will soou be made to determine what other species this valuable insect, whose functions equal, if not surpass, those of the Vo- dalia cardinalis, will destroy. The beetle is slightly srnitller than Vedalia cardinalis, averaging one- A The S POOR HITCHING POST. a Chicago eighth of an inch length. The elytra are cardinal red when the perfect beetle issues from the pupa-case, afterward changing to deep blood red. The male has a blaik line down the center of his back, from the thorax to the point of the abdomen, where it jc Tilisfortuno of V.'asJierwornan. TVhile the sun was trying to shine yesterday afternoon a -woman came out af a little house that stands almost tinder the shadow of the Clark street viaduct, jammed up against the warehouses, the railroad tracks and the limpid river. She was a woman of girth and puffed aloud as she carried a basket of damp washing- that bumped on her Setting the basket down she lifted a co; i of rope anil looked r.bout for a moment, as if selecting something' to lasf.o. One end of the rope she fastened to a nail in the corner o/ her clinrry kitchen. The other end she twiited r.bout a telegraph polo thirty feet awr.v. Then she strung- the line with sopping flannels and :>_ fow white articles that dripped with indigo. When the crowUe ' full the Total 5155. FACTS KOR FARMERS. IT requires the very best of management to make the farm carry sxiiHdent manure to keep up the fertility of the soil without vising green manure or commercial fertilisers.—Live ttoek Indicator. As English gardener who has had great success in rr.ising vnilishcs makes his radish beds with :ie:u-ly or quite occ-liai' soft coal ashos ;iucl soot. Under this plan his o»ds are not infested with worms. TuniSE would be ao overstocked markets if only the finer grades of fruits were shipped. Canning factories asd evaporators should use up all the inferior products, aad relieve the market from their burden, THE fence corner is the hot bed in which the weeds arc protected. When a few weeds spring up in some protected place and produce seeds, the farmer will have to begin all o'f the work of weed killing over again, TIIE points of the compass can be told from trees by very simple observations. The side of the tree upon which raoss is found is the north. If the trees be exposed to the sun its heaviest and longest limbs will be on the south side. Ir roots supply too little moisture the tree will not make growth, if too mnch it will not produce fruit; therefore, it is necessary to prune roots. The practical fruit grower will know which remedy he needs to apply.—Proi Goff. SOME one asked us the other dav if we ever saw a good farmer who was a poor man, and we have been looking around and thinking ever since, and cannot yet put our hand upon one, We wonder if there is. not a moral in this somewhere?—Southern Farm. WHEX breeding to improve, no mistake will be made if the male is pure bred. If he is not the best to be found ie will at least Ise far superior to the scrub.' If every farmer would aim to grade up his stock: he would soon doable the value of his flocks and herds. THS Japan persimmon is usually grafted on th3 common persimmon •without difficulty. Nurserymen nsnal- ] Som« Points About the Movement of Viator in .Soils. The weight of water prevents it from creeping upward over the soil particles as quickly as it moves downward, M. Whitney, of the Maryland station (R. "Jl), has found that the different substances held in solution by the soil water may increase or diminish its surface tension, and hence vary its amount, its thickness upon the soil particle, and its rate of movement in drainage. The fineness of the particles increases the amount of space in the soil to be filled with air at"* '.rater. Jlore than half the space of limestone, shale and clay soil is filled with air and water. These are made of the finest pulverized rock, and the infinitely small particles lie so close together that much of the empty space can be filled with water as shown in the illus SPACE IX SATURATED SOILS. traticn. Loamy and sandy soils are more closely grained, so that the adhesive surface of the particles is too small to hold enough water by capillary attraction to fill the larger spaces between. The total space is much less, however. The most finely pulverized soils weigh the least when dry, but will hold the most water. Thus a heavy clay soil may really weigh light but it is mnch heavier when soaked. Fine grained soils not only hold the most water, but its drainage through them occupies the most time, as shown by the number of minutes at the left cf diajrram.—American Agriculturist. Horae-Made S-tieep X>^p. Take one pound of tobacco, one pound of sulphur, stir them into four gallons of water, and you make a sheep dip .•warranted to kill and keep off sheep scab. The animals are to be dipped twice at an interval of fourteen days, and the dipping must be done thoroughly. This will kill the worst dose of scab to be found anywhere, and it is a disinfectant which will keep the sheep healthy after they are once cnred. So savs William Watson, in the Breeder's Gazette. He once cleaned a flock.oi 50,000 sheep in New Zealand from scab in sis weeks by the above treatment without moving the animals from any of their old iniec-scd runs. A XEW AUSTRALIAN LADY-DUG. widens, extending forward along the lower edges of the elytra to near the center; here it terminates in a small blotch. Head and thorax are dark, and together with the elytra are densely covered with microscopic light or yellowish hairs. The legs are black, with the exception of the tarsi, which ure buff colored. The female can readily be distinguished from the male, in having the central black line extend onlv half way down the back: the remainder of her wing covers are blood red with the exception of two faint spots, one slightly under the center of each wing-cover; but. in some specimens this is not discerna/ble. The female deposits eggs upon or near the scale, so that when the larva? hatch they will find their food convenient. The eggs are laid singly or in small patches upon their sides, instead of being attached at the end to the leaf or twig, as is the case with the twice-stabbed and some other species of lady-bugs. In five days they hatch into small, six-legged larra, very much resembling the young of the ieerya, upon which they feed. In confinement they pass through three molts and the chrysalis state into perfect beetles within 31 days, but in the warm orchards and sunshine this time will probably be reduced 10 days. The larvce, when full grown, measure about. 13 of an inch, and are thickly covered with white powder or a fine down, but generally have the segments well defined. When newly molted they are brownish red or chocolate colored. Down each side of the back are what appear to be two black lines, but when examined with a good lens or microscope, a double row of dots or short lines upon each segment will be seen, and between the segments are large black spots, forming a central row to the other markings. Upon each segment, along the sides, protrude small warts, from each of which grow four fine hairs; the first two segments from the head of each have two extra, smaller warts, with a single hair upon each. When full grown the larva; seek a suitable location to go through the chrysalis stage. This is generally upon a branch or dry leaf, where it attaches itself, head downward, by a gummy matter exuded from the abdomen. In this position it remains a few days, when the back of the chrysalis splits longitudinally, exposing the pupa, which later changes into a perfect beetle.—American Gardening. AMONG THE POULTRY. Do NOT expect eggs when the hens are molting. KEEP fowls of the same size and disposition together. CHICKENS that are of a marketable size should 'be fattened now as soon as possible. BRAHMAS are not hard to control. Give them plenty to eat and they are usually quiet and contented. IF fed largely upon corn it is an easy matter for ducks to become too fat. and then they will not lay well. WHEN possible to avoid it poultry should not be killed when they have full craws, especially for market I THE most objection to pea fowls and guineas is their noise. Otherwise they are very nice fowls to have around. IF necessary to give sulphur do not feed too much at once. A teaspoonful in a quart of food is usually sufficient. A SHALL allowance of bone meal in the food will be beneficial to young fowls that are afflicted with leg weakness. TEE nests should altvaysbe arranged so that the fowls can get into them readily without being obliged to jump down upon the eggs in the nest. THE principal advantage in cooking the food for poultry is that if the right kind of-a ration is supplied the fowls will fatten faster.—St. Louis Republic. W r rrH old hens especially apoplexy and egg-bound are the result of excessive fat. Better health and thrift can be maintained by keeping the appetite somewhat sharp. basket was not empty. There were no more telegraph poles. The alack of the line would not roach back to the house. On the sidetrack stood the freight cars that had been there since Saturday evening. The woman unloosened tho rope from the telegraph pole and found that it would reach the end of the car. She tied it there. After filling her mouth with clothespins she decorated the new section with some white shirts and other things that waved phantom gestures in the smoky air. This being accomplished, she took a small bucket and went in the general direction of Kinzic street. No sooner had she disappeared than a freight engine came backing dor/n and cautiously approached tho two cars, A brakeman waved his arms and there was a bump. Tho festoon of domestic wear dropped until the pillow cases dragged in the cinders. The brakeman waved his arms again, the cars moved, the line lifted itself, tightened, and just as the woman came around the corner there was a snap. The rope with its fluttering attachments waved like the tail of a kite as the cars rolled away. The woman was asthmatic, and gave up the chase after a few hundred yards. As 'for the brakeman and engineer, they did cot know what had happened until they took an inventory at a way station.—Chicago News Record. It Cures Coldi, CouEfea, Sore Throat, Croup. I coxa, 'Whooping; Coach, Bronchitis and Aat &. certain core for Cocscmption in £nt it&gti,, and a lure relief in advanced Btapet* Yon. vil£L see the excellent effect after tiOriny the tot foie^. Bold by dealers evcrvYricri. Larje bottle*, 6tt-» cents and Sl.OO. —A 1'unil lei. — De Tank — • "mere:'., something-about you that reminds me of a codfish bail." Blossom—"What is that?" DC Tank—'-A codfish ball usually calls for a drink."—Jf. Y, Truth. —Goats in Kalahari, frequently pass months without -water, as there arc also certain antelopes which, never visit drinking- places. Healthful. Agreeable Chapped Hands, "KToTin-do, Sums, Et<x,. Removes and prevents Dandruff. Best for General Household PROBLEM: Tfte Cheapest ana Best Mod- cine For Family Use In Tbe World. Never Fails To Relieve It is or the ut;::ost importance that every- wide av/ako citizen should bo well Informed on, this vital qcestioa. The- best v,-.iy, to bocomc; informed is to rend tvoeklv AND RAILROADER-;. 205 LA SALL: ST.. CHICAGO. IH BUM SERVICE THE The estate of the :;u« (.."••. :-•• ' Curtis, of Xew..Yoii:, ^;i.».-i. §70,000. It surpasses all otaer remedies In tbe woii>l.-t lol power wlilcn It po»sesses of curing. RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA The application oltlieREADY BELIEF to tt* part or parts where the difficult)' or pain eiisti •*m afford ease and comlort. INTERNALLY, a aalr to a teaspoonful la ball a tumbler of water will, In a few minutes, cure Cramps, Soar Stomach, Nausea, Vomiting, Heartburn. Nervousness, Sleeplessness. Sick Headache, Diarrhea, Colic, Flatulenor, and all Internal pains. Malaria in Its Various Forms Cured and Prevented. There is not a remedial agent in the world that will cure Fever and Agus, and all other Malarious BlUlous, and other Fevers, aided by KADWAY'3 PILLS, so (julcHy as HADWAT'S READY EK- LIEK. A Sure Cure for all Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, GHOLBRrt MORBUS. A h;Uf to a tpaspoonful of Ready Relief In a half tumbler ol' w ,tpr, repe.ted as often ^s the dls- charges continue. ;uiil H liannel saturated with Rwuly Kel ef placed over the stomach and bowels will iin'on! linruedlHte relief and soon effect a cnra Price. 50s. per bonier -Sold by Druggists, Be Sure To Get "EAD\VAY"S." COMES TO THE AMBITIOUS EMPLOYE! who is always t-horougbly a'orcasi of the times.. It requires si;i(Jy and hard work to liecnaie- qiialifiaa for promotion. ARE YOU QUALIFIED? Su'jsci-ilte 'or the besiraihvayjoiu-aar, and lind O\IL v.-hnt is gol::,7 oninilici railway- world. Don'!/ .sr.y yen haven't tlmf to i-ead MAKE TIME. Qj ~ Subscriptions f.*4.0O ji*r year) rectirevf.. at tltc tjrjicv of thix 2>«pcr, ,. l;cfuJ.icHB, :':f.>;. , i causing Insanity, i^iser/, oecnv, death; prt • '"ro Old." Ago, Bimimcas, Loss of t'oivcr IE citoersur, 1 ,../..)-.<>:icy, Lt;ncorrhoen- and oil Female v/tflKneer't*, InvolimtArv- I/OBse33p(irniatQiThmiic.vjBCil by ovcr-oncrtlon orLrnIn. Bolr-n.l)UHo, ovcr-inilulsrencc. A mcmr.h'i; ircanncnt, 81 oforSS, byraal], Wc-Uunrantcunix boi-mtocaro. Each, order lor 0 bor«<. v.-lth S5 wiil F«'nd written ^lutraniflo- to rei'iudmont.-7i]: not cared. G'^irojitotBlsttuetlonJyljy- JohnttonBros., Druggists and So^e Agents, Logansport, Ind. $500 Reward. WE will pay the above reward for any caseoi' Liver Comylalnt, Dyspepsia, Sick Headache, Indigestion. Constipation or Costlveness we cannot: cure wltb West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when tfc&, directions are srrlctfy complied with. They are- purely-Vegetable, and never fall to give satisfaction. Sugar Coated. Lar^e boxes, containing 30- pills, 25 cents. Beware of counterfeits and Imitations, The genuine manufactured only by THE. JOHN' C. -vrHST COMPANY, CHICAGO, ILL. Sold by Johnston Bros. Perfect Purgative, Soothing Aperients, act out Pain, Aircii.sBeliaWe, and Natural In Their Operation. Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with sweet gum. purge, regulate, purify, cleanse and strengthen. SADWAY'S PILLS For toe core of all disorders of the Stomach Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Dlseas, es, Loss of Appetite. Headache, Constipation, Costlveness, Indigestion. Biliousness. Ferer, Inflammation ol the Bowels, Piles, and all De rangements of the Internal Viscera. Purely Veg etable., Containing no Jlercnry, Minerals or Deleterious Drags. The Great Liver Remedy. PEEFECTDTGESTIOX will be accomplished bj taking Badway's Pills . By so doing DYSPEPSIfl • PILES ABSOI/UTSL,T CtTBHS. MJPTOMS-Motrttire; Intel clnc; moot «t alf]n tt •or wcdt- --- ~ ----------- nllo •nhicii < ITCHING PILES SWAYNE'S OINTMENT "*&/$ e, bbworba the tumor*. CATHOLIC LADY • WANTED. * WANTED—Intelligent. Industrious lady to receive* Bttoscriptlons, ciaie collections, and attend to our* Uosiaesa Inner own locality, inferences required- M* S«2 PER WEEK, •* £* OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, Flft!l ATC, »twl MiniliKui stiu, . CHICAGO, IL£» N O OTHER Sarsapariih combines economy and strength like: HOOD'S. ^ is the only one of which can truly be said " iooDoses$i. n It is just as easy to make a hog- heavily and produce meat that contains a fair proportion of -lean as to feed the hog- so as to secure mostly lard. In- jtead of depending- wholly on corn for fattening hogs, let the diet be varied. A hog- -will relish clover hay if c-at fine and scalded, or he trill accept green food .of any" kind. When allowed a. variety of f ood there will he less lia- bilitry to disease compared with hogs lhat are feri.on swill Sick besdache, foul stomach, biliousness, will b€ avoided, as the food that is eaten contributes It* nourishing properties forthe support of the natural wast uf tlie body. Price 25c. JSrTjbserve the following symptoms resulting fro .• dlsord »r of tbe d:gestlve Oreans: Constipation, inward plies, fulness of the blooc- In the he^d, acidity of the Stomacn, nai>ea, csan- Burn, dlsgitst or food, fullness or weight In t.ic sto aa^h, soar eruct itlon. sinking or rtutt^ 1ug In the pit ot the stomach, s«l uroliig of the he~i hurried c-r d.JHcait breathing, flutwniis r.f the heart, choking or i-uSocat ng >-ensat!ons when in a l^lns postu e. dots or webs before tSe sight, feverordaJlpsln in tbe herd. deScleocy of pres- piration, yellowness of jhe sklnsnd eyes, pain in the »Ide. breist. limbs and sodden flushes of heat,burning of tbe flesh. .-.••••••. A few <io-*s of Eadway's Piaswffl free tysteo) from all above-Darned disorders. Price 35 cents per bat Sold by all Drngglste. Send a letter Stamp CO DE. EADWAY <t CO., Xo. 32 Warren street, Xew Torfe. Information wortli thousands wfli besRnttojoa. TO THE. PUBLIC. Besureandasfc for EADWAySsand see Oat Sie n/ure "EADWAT" Is on. what jou bnr; t f? I 1 ....; ;'.',; 7:fc.;.;y in-at( 5 u><.-!!5w>jii!jiau-s-c::!:i- ? % <x u.f ^•i;i»:crini;;r.'cnrc

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free