omt^y to cur* ouroH'ooo iietliccl Ac . . t or jioney refuud^d. hu-nt by nuil. A4d . OZrciilurr- tr :;LY AT ^i.O: C, Inti, 9 uftor c=.ticsr, ivltli dislncllua- • tjon to exertion of body or mind;/ Irritability of'temper, general wcari-| nesfl and debility aro speedily moved by tbo uso of iW I and cood appetite, strong (licestion, f uctivity of body and mind, sociability, .buoyancy of spirits, and health, and . ^strength tnt;o their place. Price, Sfi( cents. Office, SOS 41 Park Place, K.Y. DR. HOSE'S! LITTLE Act gently yet promptly on tho LIVEIi, KID- NEIS ana E01TELS, dispelling Hoadnchos, Fov- crs and Colds, thoroughly cleansing tho system of disease, trad cures habitual constipation. They are sugar coated, I do not gripu, very small, easy to talio, and purely vegetable. 45pillsincuch vial. Perfect digestion follows their use. They absolutely euro sick heatl- -.--......,........ ...jr nc i, c- an g nro rccommcnii- 6d by leading physicians. For sale by loadinR druppists orBcnthymail; £5cts. a vial. Address HOBB r S MEDICINE Cft, Props, San Francisco or Chicago, FOR SALE IN L0GANSPORT, IND., BY W, H, Brinshurst, Druggist and Apothecary, sc3 Market Street. ,;i'S KARFiiLESS KEflCACKE POWDERS. ifte Best. Wtt ALL HEADACHES. |TIiey are not a Cathartic For sale by Ben Fisher. Mackenzie's Vegetable Tablets nro a positive and <pecdy euro for nil forms of Female iVe. Easy ;o ns«—no mcdlcloo to swallow—cure certain. saNs/acfion truaTantted. IMcoJST.OOperbox. Seno >ymatl securely sealod upon receipt of price. A icatiso on Diseases of Women, free. Address . V JAitES ClIEXICAZ* CO., Pcorla, ZU. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. lYeukneso, Xcrvon«nc»», Debility, and nil tio train of evils from early errorsorlator excesses, tbo results of overwork, sickness, worry, etc. Full strength, development, and tone civen to every orsw nnd portion of the body. Slmplo, natural methods, immediate Improvement seen. Failure Impossible. 2,000 references. Book, explanations «nd proofs mailed <»oalod) f roo. Address F.RIK MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO. N. Y. HEIGHT OF KIVES. a comfort it is to Lave ready at hand a remedy that never fails to relieve Constipation, and that, without pain or discomfort; and almost immediately cures Load- aches, and dispels every symptom of Dvspcpsia. Such a remedy is found in Simmons Liver Regulator—not a sweetened • compound to nauseate, or an intoxicating beverage to cultivate an alcoholic appetite, but a medicine pleasant to the taste, and perfectly harmless when Given to x the smallest child. S. L. K. never disappoints. It possesses the virtues and perfections of a reliable remedy of the kind endorsed by eminent physicians. "It affords me pleasure to add ray testimony to those you receive annually in reference to your valuable medicine, i consider Simmons .Liver Regulator the best family medlclno on tne market. I havo prescribed It with excellent results." —Vf, F. PAKK, St. D., Tracy City, Tenn. SEXOVERVE, tlio irrofit Turkl^ k "!- l ,-; IMfloliib," i« tho or.J/ p repartition t 1 .".^ 1,'i. . f>\'! i ^.r. triOTiifigtcal niMQltH ebov^a uhovo, '"'jiff X-.—,'o\ii jDobility,\VnktifuInOf:« ( l>ouuMaDhoO(', • "il jJ- n;i^.:i, Pula inthoEdck And (ill wasting tii^i-.i^t c/iu-fJL by errora of jouth. ov^r exertion c^ **.(• *J'CW^IVQ UHO of tobacco, oylumor uttinuhir.t.i, \;iiloli U'M- matolr Jund to con ram i»i ion, jjiwiri;i.y r»nd t>uici;;;-. * The Beekeeper Should EC Able to Work Over Them 'WItliont Stooping. In inany apiaries, the hives stand near the ground upon s, piece of joist three or four inches wide, or upon bricks, one under each corner; in others, the hives stand a foot hig-h, and, ag-ain, hives may be seen two or three feet hig-h perched on posts. As far as the bees are concerned, it does not m:'.tlcr whether hives be hiph or low, :. -tljongb, judging- by the habits of the b. - •-, '..he higher the hive is, the batter i:-"./ would like ii But the beekeeper ;.. . ''G one to be accommodated by the i,-^iLion of the hive; he will place it at tlie height where it will be most convenient for him. it is extraordinary that the hives in the majority of apiaries arc not placed to give the beekeeper the best advantage, ov,'ing perhaps to the idea, held by some beekeepers, that it is good—essential—to have the bees near the ground- It is laborious enough to work over a hive, often in the sun, often with an ugly colony, even if there be no occasion to stoop; but to go from hive t3 hive in an apiary, say of fifty colonies, acd be obliged to stoop at a right angle, almost over every one, is the most "backaehing" work anyone ever undertook; indeed, the stooo- Lig, the continual strain, is not only wearisome, terribly wearing, but possibly dangerous in its results. If a hive be placed in a chair, it will be found that work over and in it is easy, .that there is little, need of stooping. There is no reason why every hive should not be placed so that the beekeeper raay work over it without stooping. Every hive should have an independent support or standard unless it is absolutely firm. A beekeeper placed ten colonies of bees on two long pieces of timber set on their edges. He was obliged to change them, because if 'in working over colonies he let anything fall upon the pieces of timber, the jar was communicated to every hive and co]ony standing on them. The best arrangement for bees is a platform upon posts sunk in the ground tit frequent intervals. While a great shock at one end might be felt at the other, . (yet ordinary mishaps while working over a colony would not disturb the other colonies. If the platform have a roof, it makes :t all the better for the bees and the beekeeper during the warm weather. The roof should be portable and not be put on before June, because bees want all the sun they can get up to that time. After the first or middle of June, according to the season, bees ought to be in the shade.—Julia Allyn, in Ohio Farmer. _,, uuu tee seed. The katydid's eggs are held on the edge of the leaver and the insect only attains wings about the end of its existence. A DESTRUCTIVE INSECT. Tho Oyster-Shell Bart Locse and How to Exterminate It. This destrnctive insect is found throughout the greater portion of the apple-growing region of the United States and Canada. It is best known as a brownish or grayish scale, about the color of the bark of the trees and somewhat of the shape 01 the oyster shell They are placed irregularly on the limbs or twigs and in some instances the branches and trunks are literally covered with them. Like other inserts they are subject to great fluctuations in numbers, often, seemingly, disappearing entirely from neighborhoods where they have been destructively abundant, oaly to reappear in later years. Some observations in the last two or three years indicate oce way, at least, in which they may remain in an orchard and escape observation. Oa the trunks of trees, ten to twelve inches iu diameter, numbers of the shells were found under the loose bark scales upon the growing bark. Here securely hidden from sight and in a great measure protected from predaceous enemies a sufficient number of the insects have developed from year to year, until now there are enough to restock the greater BtAuTIFYiNG THE HOUSE. SIMPLE EVAPORATOR. A IIomcmn<ie Fruit Drier for tso on tbo Farm. With the price put up on glass jars until only the rich can buy them, there is danger of a scarcity of good fruit for apple sauce, pies and turnovers next year, to say nothing of preserved peaches and pears. These fruits may be dried and kept and will pay for the labor and material. A homemade evaporator that will dry quantities of fruits is shown in the cut. A bo:,- 2x'-s3J< feet long is made without bottom or top. Two partitions S inches apart are put in the middle. These'are OYSTER-SHELL BAUK-"LOUSE, Fig. 1, the egg; 2, the young Insect asita;> poirs trhcn moving about: 3, 4. 5, 6, 8, different stages ot development; 7, the under side of the scale In vrhicli the insect matures. part of the orchard as soon as suitable conditions for sudden increase occur. To observant persons much of the mystery surrounding the rise and fall of the destructive insect pest has disappeared, and by taking advantage of the knowledge within their reach they can and do control such pasts to a remarkable degree. In the case of the pest cited above the :r:eans of preventing its increase, or evea of destroying it altogether, on these particular trees, is very simple. Scraping oi" the rough bark scales wil destroy many of the scales. Thosi that escape destruction by the scrapin; can bs killed by using the ordinal" soft soap or soft soap and washing soda mixtures that arc ordinarily usec against borers. These washes are most effective if r.sccl in April or Mav when the young lies are just hatch- Eggs may be found under the ok" scales during the fall and wintei months. Kerosene emulsion may then bs used wiih good results as a wash or spray on the trees, as the oil readily penetrates the scales and kills every egg r.'ith which it comes in contact. Prnirie Farmer. iscrel.y cleats naile-d t inches apart or. which to slide fra holding the fruit. the sides 4 nines :;rs made 1x3 feet cf lath and novorod with poultry net and then with cheosocloth. They arc slid in lengthwise and with the inner side highest. Str.nd the box on bricks over a stove. If the lire is very hot more than one brick raay be needed 'under each corner. Care must bo taken not to burn the lower frames of fruit.—A. J. Simpson, in Farm and Home. ANIAL-MIDI These tiny Capsules arc superio Jto Balsam 'of Copaiba, ] Cabcbs and Injections. I They cure in 48 hours the I same diseases tirithout anyin Ivenicuce. SOLO BY ALL DRUGGISTS Advertising. Tf you wish to advertise anything snywhere at tany time write W GEO. P. BOWfitl. i Co., Xo. 10 Spruce St, A'ew York. VfOTI CE TO GANTASSKBSand GESERil j.\ AGENTS—Don't devote lonrffle to ennclinis publishers. Deal direct vritu the manufacturers of the largest, aud rnosc rarled-and fastest selling last of new casu subscription boofcs extenu 6O DAYS CREDIT at manufacturers' botioai wholesale prices, \rtihout ordtnarj' publishers' t.roflL Exclusive ter-ltorj-. Our ISSi offer Is orlg .ml a-rd nnprecedentwl tn the boolc trade, iddress, lor Illustrated oialogue and full particulars. BooKJIaa -.tnrers'Syndicate, Box 1565 If T. D.-.:is:cr of Smut in TThcat. jliilers are expressing' a good deal of r.r.xiety concerning the wheat crorj of 1S9C. Much of the \vhcat that has recently come in is smutty, and it is ieared unless proper precautions arc taken that the crop of next year will be most seriously damaged. Smut in wheat is caused by a parasite, and when this parasite has appeared one year, it is likely to be far more prevalent during-' the folio-win^ year. Millers are sending- out to their customers warning: against the impending- dans^cr. It- is recommended that, before seeding-, wheat lands be liberally treated with bluestone. In case this is done it is believed that there will be little smut next year. , But if this -ore- caution is neglected millers say that the loss will be very heavy. Damage Done by Katydids. Prof. John R Smith of the J^ew Jersey experiment station is quoted as saying- that katydids have done much harm to the cranberry crop this season. Describing one journey .through, the cranberry region of the state, he says that in more than one bog caterpillars and katydids had been caught and examined in proximity to cranberry bushes. In every instance he found that the caterpillars had only eaten grass. But in the katydids -were found cranberry seeds, showing- at once -where the blame lay. It does not eat the -licejarj^ i 1 uu;: ;:c:Toro I'o-rr!:;. To put food in a trough and then pl^cc the trougli v.'hcrc the hens can have free access to the contents, is an inducement to idleness and also detrimental to success, for the reason that it is better for the hens to bo comoclled to wori: and scratch. When a feed tvo-ugli is used, somo of the hens will cat racre than their allowance, n.nd become excessively fat. Experience shows that the bast laying- hens arc the ones that are most active, and tttc keeping oi food before them will ruin the best flock that can be raised. It is well enough to use a trough when soft food is being given, but the trough should be cleaned out as soon as the hens have finished their maal. If the hens are laying- it will do - no harm to have a small bos filled with ground bcne where they can help themselves, as the bone will serve as grit and will not causs them to become overfat, as thev will not eat too much; but all grains should be scattered.—Farm and Fireside. Hints Ahout Hiind-f':Hutiii;r, ilraperlcs, I^ook Covers uticl Curtains. The art of deealcomania ofters a Substitute for the process of hanu-paint- ing-. It is successfully used in decorating furniture, fancy boxes, china dishes, Parian glass, china and every variety oi vase, tea and coffee services, etc, The designs are printed in colors on paper, so prepared that after they are cemented and laid on the article to bo decorated the paper can be removed by means oi a wet cloth or sponge, the color design remaining on the article. The materials required are a bottle oi decalcomacia cament or varnish, a bottle of French determent, a bit of fine sponge, an ivory paper knifa and a roller. Very beautiful work may "02 done on smooth varnished surfaces", whether of wood or glass, in the way of gilded designs by a process which imparts to gold a brightness which r.o oil gilding can equal. The article thus decorated will only require to ba varnished again to secure the gold perinanenlly. The smoother tho surface of the work the brighter will be the burnish of the gold. Husical instruments have been objects for adornment in all acvs of art. They are. therefore, one of the best illustrations of the culture of every age ar.d country. It would seem indeed that musical instruments are fitted to delight the eye of man equally with the ear, and the carver or the irUaycr and the painter have here combined" in the exercise of their skill, producing works that are now priceless treasures in the cabinets of art collectors. In light-weight drapery materials there are plain, brocaded and printed silks, showing the extremes of elegance. For small houses or flats nothing is more appropriate in the way of draperies tban these light silk goods. These are usually hemmed at top and bottom and are adjusted to brass rods, by which method of application they are easily removed. In India silks there are the Magpores, Mysores, etc., which are made from the best raw stock and possess those clinging, supple qualities that distinguish snch .joods. Agra gauze is a gossamer fabric, transparent as veiling and light as cobweb, yet both firm and strong for those who desire a fabric giving a maximum of effect at a minimum of price. There are Arab tapestries with all the intricacies of eastern patterns, usually ranged in stripes with running designs thereon. Beautiful book covers can be made at home. It is not at all necessary that elaborate designs should bs selected. Even the simplest patterns will be artistic and beautiful if the stitches are regular and the outlines exactly fol- .owed. Take example: Choose a piece of olive felt suitable for your cover. It may be put in two pieces or in one, according to the fancy. With a panta- graph draw the pattern on a piece of contrasting material. When the lines are made clear, cut he pieces out with the sama accuracy as was observed in the drawing. Baste them on the material, taking care that they are exactly true at the corners. Then put in cross stitches in the corner. When the needlework is all iwA ix the cover is in two pieces, the next tliiuy to do is to make a back and join tJic^.. If the edges are very thick, a very lars>> needle must be put in the machine, auk without threading; the edges may be passed under the needle. A lining of silk, linen, or other suitable material spay be put in. How many art productions have arisen from a sense of the influence of natural forms! Grace is required in design far more than elaboration, and power is shown in producing light and-cheerful expression. No definite rnlos can be laid down for conventionalizing and altering .natural forms so as to render them suitable to their purpose. In art as in nature there should be constant variety and change; no two designs in foliage should be precisely alike. .Lace curtains formed entirely of ^old thread are among the most satisfying oi modern draperies. Two of such curtains have been imported from Paris. One consists of a Brussels lace and gold xvire thread, made in the style of- Louis XVI. Another curtain is wrought with a thread of heavy bullion gold, the design of the lace taking the form of Perian scrolls and arabesques, intermingled with a floral design. The -UD- icr part of the curtain, or lambrequin, s a solid recurrence of Persian panels, vrought, also in gold lacs.—Chicago "Mail. Best p Med- In Relieve The Cheapest and cine For Family Use The World. Never Fails To AIM. It surpasses all other remedies ia rJB «re;vMr fol power which !: so»sesses of curing, RHEUMATISM and KSUR ALGIA The application of tas READY RELIEF to Uw oart or r-ar;s Ktic-rtMhe dUScuivy or pain acl-,u will afford ease a::d comfort. INTERN ALIA", a half :o ;Ueass>oonfiil la hs!l i rambler of water will. L'l a *e\v tfilrmtas, care Malaria ia Its Various Forcis Cr.re-.l and Prevented. TJiere is not a re:r.e«iai .-.sent In ta? warld tin! p-Ill care Fever arid AJTJP, and all other iliiar.'o'js Billions, and oilier Fevers. Ktd°d by ^ADW-Wi: PiLI.S, so Quickly as KAin\'Al"S READY 'IS Hi;:- 1 A Sure--, Cure for ail Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, CrJOLBRfl MORBUS. A half to a teaspoonfn! of Ready RslleJ In a linll tumbler. o£ w-ttor, rejwr.lsd as ol'reu s Uio discharges continue, and a ihmnel -saturated with K-.'auy Keller placed over the stomach, and bowels will aiioru Immediate relief ;\:id soon effect a cure Price, 503. per bottle, -Sold by Drugzlsts, Be Sure To Get 4 T% AU T"& It Cures Colds, Coughs, Sore Throsi, Cro. cma, Whooping Counh, Broaoiitia and .__ A. certain cure for Consaisptioii £2 £rst see the Sold by i cents anf LS, taki Perfect Purgative. Sootliing Aperients, act Witt- out Pain, Alwajs Reliable, anc! Natural In Tlieir Operation. Perfectly tasteless, elegantly coated with swset gum, purge, regulate, purify, cleause ;md strength- RABWAY'S PILLS For tlio cure ol all disorders of the Storaaci Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Dlseas, as, Loss of Appetite, Headache, Constipation, Costlveness, Indigestion. Biliousness Fever, Inflammation of tae Bowels, Piles, and all Do ningementsof the Internal Viscera. Purely Veg etable, Containing no Heronry, Minerals or Deleterious Drags. The Great Liver Rsmed} 7 . PEP.FECT ETGESTICXN" will be accomplished b; king Railway's Pills. Bysodoing DYSPEFSlfl Sick headache, foul stomach, biliousness, will be avoided, as the food that Is eaten contributes Its nourishing properties forthe support of the natural wast of the body. Price 25c. tS'-Observe. the follovrmg symptoms resulting from disorder of the digestive Organs: Constipation, Inward piles, fullness of the blood In the head, acidity of theStomach, nausea, heartburn, disgust ot food, fullness or weight In the stomach, sour eructation, sinking or fluttering in the pit of the stomach, swimming of the head, hurried or difficult breathing, fluttering of the heart, choking or sudocat ne sensations when In a lying posture, dots or webs before the sight, fever or dull pain In the hard, deficiency of pres- plratlon, yellowness of she skin and eyes, pain In the :>lde, breast, limbs and sudden Hushes of heat, burning of the flesh. A few doses of Radway's Pills will free lystein from all above-named disorders. Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all Druggists, Sendalettar stamp to DR. RADWAY & CO., No. £2 Warren street. New York. Information worth thousands will be pent to you. TO THE PUBLIC. Be sure and ask for RADWAY'S and see that the name "HADWAX" Is on what you buy; J2ij HsaltfefaL Cv.ros Chapped. Hands, Wo-a^ds, 2-^uo K-ecioves and Prcvsnts &oudv< Best for Genera! Household It Is of tbo utmost iiapor;;iace that wide awako citizen should iw v/cll informed on, this vital oiTcstiorj. Tho best V,'ay to l Informed Is to read vro ADD NORTHWESTERN RAILROADER.. Sos LACALLC CT., CHICAGO. •*""•-" ——-•-J--—~- .jf.-rm y u =. r-j:! r; r.i ATSY s. i-=:i V/oi-k i:: Germany ia the Fifteenth :inLl Sixteenth Centuries. many in the fifteenth century pro- r-<JUl_lKY PICKINGS. KEEP a good lieri until yoa liave a better oas." BEES, small fruit and poultry so vrell tog-etber. tf starting- with n.n incubator p^et a small one first. GATHER up a supply of leaves and store a-way for litter. Yourrc poultry at this season require more food in proportion than old ones. KEEP the ducks and peese in a house separate from the other kinds of poultry. IT is not necessary to thresh the sorprhum or sunflower seed before feed- To SEEP hens healthy it is important that they have g-ood opportunities to scratch. WUCKS mas are to be wintered over should not be allotved to get too fat. i Feed less grain and more bulky food. To SS most profitable incubator chicks should be ready to market a; ten and not over ttvelve weeks old at farthest. BOTH for early broilers and for taar- jt fowls later on a quick maturing: "owl will nearly always be found the most desirable. IF poultry on the farm needs to be well managed in. order to be profitable, t is reasonable to suppose that it is nn- irofitable when improperly macaced. The Languor of Station. Txvo newsboys were confabbing 1 earnestly the other moraing on the sidewalk in front of the Eecorder office. Said one to th2 other: "Billy, wot's de matter wid yer complexion? Ain't yer health good, me deah boy?" "It's disscrpaslTun, Ed'ard," was the reply. "Wot wid operrers an' dese swagger parties an' high livin', I'm a.-ruinin' me constertooshun. I ain't wot I was in me younger days." l: Jcss ez I t'oug-ht, Billy. Yer must let up. Didn't I see yer makin' a call as I d'rected me coachman to take a little turn t'rough de aveneryes'day an' didn't yer have a bokay?" "I s'pose 'twas rne yer saw, Ed'ard. I take her a five dollar bokay now an' den. : S ray style,-yer know." "Well, it's all right, Billy, it's all richt; but don't yer be t'rowin' yerseli away. Yer too much a ornamint ter s'ciety to waste yei'self." "Oh, I knows me vally. Hitch up ver uritches and have a partager." And then tcesa two aristocrats took a seat on the curbstone and consoled themselves with a couple of cigar stumns.—-\. Y. Eecorder." duced much wroughi-iron xvork of a rather special character, such as tho grave crosses and sepulchral monuments to be seen in the cemeteries of Nuremberg 1 .. Iron was also employed f ov well canopies, such as that at Antwerp attributed to Quentin Matsys. Originally a blacksmith from Louvain, he came to Antwerp to seek his fortune. There, us the story goes, he fell in love with the daughter of a painter, and, to propitiate the daughter as well as her father, exchanged the anvil for the painter's palette, and before his death, in 1531, lie was successful in helping to raise the school of Antwerp to a celebrity equal to that of ' tho schools of Bruges and Ghent. Ironwork was extensively produced at Aug-sburg — under the fostering caro of the Fugger f araily — taking- the shape of brackets projecting from the walls and grills over fanlights or in a balcony. Grotesque knockers are also common in Jvnrembcrg. Keys were sometimes elaborately decorated, and the part which is now a common ring- was once occupied by little figures in full relief, with eoats-of-arms and the like. The French revolution was the cause of much splendid ironwork being- destroyed, when, in 1793, certain provinces had to gather together every available piece cf iron to transform into pikes and other weapons.- — Chambers' Journal. w -8ftiLWAr SERVICE THE COMES TO THE AMBITIOUS . •vvho Is alv.-ays thoroughly aorcast of the times*' It requires study :ujd hard v.-ork to becomc-- qualified for promotion. AKE YOU QUAL,I~ PIED? Subscribe for iiie lx-st railway journa't. and Cad out -what JH going on Jn the railway world. Eou't say you li.-.von't time to rea/JL Subscriptions (X-t-.OOytr year fit the cfiicc of this pf:jicr. Dlt E.G. Vi'KST'SNi.iiVi! i;-'3i:;t.v TTK-cific for Hvs'.orirt., i.ij/.zjn.^", ^- l? u'-]ic,N>r\-ous j'ro^tralion caTi.rt '\ ^y c. Vv r al:ofu]nti^, MuutAl Dup; o^ijgr., " torcIundiaODfyKsoteuroa. L-.-i:-^-.".' Johnston Bros.. Drugz'.SK r.n^l ?<f- AsW.s. L&- Winsport, !nd. $500 Reward. uTjwill payilie nbovp reward for any case 02' l.ivnr Comiilulnt, Dy.«i)<?psi;i, Sic',: H<«dache, IndJ- gnstlon, Constipailon or Cnstlvenc-ss v:e cannot cure with West's Vei;fcrab!ft Liver Pills, when the. directions are sirlclly compli«l with. They are. purely Vegetable, ar.d never fail to give satisfaction. Sugar Coated. Lnr^e boxes, containing 3ft- pills, 25 cents, Ben-are of counterfeits and imitations. The genuine manufactured only by THE JOHN C. V/KST COilPANY, CHICAGO, ILL. Sold oy Johnston Bros. ITCHINS PILES SWAYNE'g jjitr ciirt snoula De SLorea in some covered place for use as an absorbent in the winter. One part of dry land plaster and four parts of dry dirt, by measure, will greatly aid in preventing- the loss of lianid manure. N O OTHER Sarsaparillacaapiro. dnce from actaal cures such. woo= derirol statements of relief to Human, suffering as HOOD'S Sarsajanlla • GATHERED AT HOME- THE people of the United States spend $450,000,000 each year for shoes. THEEE are only 3,715 cities in this country which contain more than 1,000 inhabitants. THE rarest thing- in all Arizona, it is said, is a thunderstorm. Sometiraes there is not one a year. XEtv OEiEAXS, with an area of 227 square miles, covers more ground than any other city in the United States. THE average annual rainfall in the United States is 09.0 inches, the variations ranging- from 0 to about 125 inches. CBEEDE, CoL,isnot yet nine months old, but it has 2, population of S.OOO souls; two morning' papers, one evening- and four weekly publications. THE eoacoannt trees of Florida are dne to nuts washed ashore from a wrecked vessel sixteen years ago. 2vow the state furnishes nearly all the coeoa^ nuts used in the United: States. jLuoF£=rrui£ ana suiphnr given in the food 3s one of the best remedies for gaps. Use s. good teaspoonfnl of each to a. pint and. a half of corn meaL— St. Louis Eepnblie. ABSOLDTZLT CtT33S. YilPTOMB-SIolrtorej bitoito Itcilnj and netup, mo.t Mt nleht,- worte by Mratc&tnjr. If iiowed to oootluoc tumor* fon» nnd protrnd*. -Mch often ftfcfMl and «Ic ft. SYtfi Yjfe-B i & Son, i-^-7/-. S.'J^/' l/i- /-tire i! ;ic~ to receive. ., , o;ten4 to our in ^r oira locality. ilere.-Mccs required, .S(2 PER WEEK. OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, ve. and 3!«dl»oD Stfc, . CHICAGO, HJa.
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