Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 16, 1890 · Page 4
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 4

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 16, 1890
Page 4
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John Gray's CORNER Jobs Grays Corner Op Umbrellas Jo tbe Following Materials. C&cnria silk, Corns silk, Henrietta silk. Hillitto silk, French sateen Fast Black, Cotton Seige, Satin Borders, Scotch GlrigUaius and all gxaAee in Cotton rain Umbrellas. Th« above'are *a;ade on the Paragon Frame, Plain and Fancy Gold Handles, Plain and l?a,npy Silver Handles, Pl«ii» and Fancy Oxydlzed Handles. Caffeine Seidlitz Powders Will Cure Your H eaidac h e S cents, at PA^tVIN'S siC Drug Store Oailjr JournaT. MARIONSWADNER CITY CIRCULATOR. PiibHahod every day .In tbe treek (except Monilay) by. \f.. D. PrMe ipcr'Annnm, - - - - ®e OO Price PIT SloniJi, ----- so FRIDAY MORNING, MAY. 16. THB defeat of Mr. MoGrraw as chief of the fire departxuent alter he was agreed on by'tbe caucus was an uncalled for insalt to the Irish citizens of Ix>gansport, THB Democratic caucus agreed on Tonsley and • Palmer for Police Board; McGfraw for Chief of the Fire Department and the $350 lice&W. There -was a bolt on McGraw and he was defeatad; His cause was ably advocated by Mr. Wade in whom the Irishmen of Logansport will find on earnest champion. He was unable to hold the members to their caucus allegiance however, and another man -vcas chosen. Taa Joaraul Is not iJloased bacatLfa Mr. Palmer ias been selected to serve on the Police Board. -^-Pharos. The Journal is not displeased with Mr. Palmer. He is a pie asant and courteous gentleman. The Journal is displeased that he should hold a position that a Republican should fill, and that belongs to the Republican party." Tile Pharos promises reforms that •will be surprising, but the pnblic judging by tbe past can hardlT'hope ,for any change. It is the Pharos fight henceforth. The election is over, the Board selected, and the Pharos has made its pledge to tha public. Will it see that it is kept? ; - ''•'•'•• • . . THB American newspaper directory for 1890 shows that Indiana ranks ninth in the number of newspaper publications, ranking next to cultured Massachusetts, which has thirty-four mor^. New York ranks first with 1,778, Illinois next with 1,309, followed by Pennsylvania with 1,381, Ohio with 3,043, Kansas with 807, Iowa, with.799, Misssouri with 756, Massachusetts with 685, and Indiana with 051. Notwithstanding this immense, educational power in this State gold bricks find an occasional market and "soap 1 ' a ready sale. With 651 papers to choose froin there'is..np excuse for any Indiana man! riot ttikiu^ a paper, and with the- improv'em'erit and enterprise of tft# Jcinrnal there Is DO reason why every citizen of Logansport should not become a subscriber. Send in' your aames. A BASE BALL SUGGESTION. The base ball fever seems about to break out again in, Logansport and "the Jonrnal bag a suggestion to those who ars opposed to Sunday base bail and other abuses of the National game. While the organization is being perfected let the Y. M. C. A. recently (Organized' take hold of the association, subscribe to to , tlie' St«Jck,\ and take the management. of the park and club: They can popularize the or- ganizatton and elevate base ball at he same/iimfe and put a club in tbe eity that will be a credit to it and an ; advertisement, to ; them and bring them into -a position to influence men that they can Reach in no other way. Thd V^dvertiisbnient to the town aha tlie method of organiza- tioa will SeXtire the subscriptions of many.prouiirient businessmen, arid .it can toe made a success. This is one way of placing a good club in Logansport, and is worthy of consideration. ORCHARD AND GARDEN. AJ* l&xcttllunt Trellis for Lima and Other Pole Rvunti—Directions for Planting; the Bonus— Interesting Notes and Comments ou Horticulture. The trellis liere illustrated has been successfully employed for a number of years for Lima anil other pole beans. Attention wns iirst called to it in Popular Gardening, when it was described as follows: TRISLUS FOR POM! BBAXS. For tliis trellis heavy posts aro set firmly and deeply at the ends of the row, with smaller but reasonably stout posts or stakes twenty feet apart between them. The tops of these of course should be in even height, so that a straight, stout wire can be run between the two end posts over the tops of the intermediate posts or stakes. Another lighter wire is stretched between the posts about six inches from the ground, and common white cotton yarn wound zigzag around the two wires. If the posts are set straight and uniform, the wires stretched tightly, and the yarn adjusted regularly, such a trellis "trill bo not only useful but highly ornamental from the start, and when vine clad presents quite an attractive feature of the premises. With a trellis of this sort the vines need hardly any attention, so far as tying or fastening to the support is concerned. They always take kindly to the strings. We believe in plan ting Limas in a continuous row, and pretty thickly besides. The greater amount of seed required is of little consequence compared with the advantages of the full stand of plants which it insures. Should there be a bare space in the row, after all, it can easily be remedied. First dig a little hole where you want the plants, then take up with spade or trowel a clump of soil with a few plants on it, where they stand too thick, and plant where wanted. Liinaa transplant quite ruadily any way. The Vegetable fcardoii. A series of plantings should be made of vegetables which are of rapid growth and short duration. In this class are radishes and lettuce, which should be planted, together with onions, beets, parsnips and carrots, as early as the soil can ba brought into proper condition, but never before. Sow radishes every ten days until the 1st of June, and then again in September. Peas should also beuown in succession until the 1st of June. A planting of peas can be made to advantage after early potatoes, if the proper kinds are selected, and for this purpose the various "earliest of all," or this class of smooth pens, are the best. It is folly to plant for a late crop the large, wrinkled varieties, as only a crop of mildew will be the result. Two plantings of beets in spring and one in August will keep up a succession of this vegetable, tender and sweet. Sweet corn .should bo planted every week, from the 1st of May until the middle of July; this will afford an ample supply for nearly, three months. Beans should be .planted at intervals of two weeks, the last planting to be made the 1st of August. This crop, if not wanted for snap beana, can be used to good advantage for pickling.—American Agriculturist. Poa» Gro-vm In Different Soils. In a recant bulletin, Professor Bailey gives some facts about a plot of golden gum peas in the garden of the Cornell university experiment station that illustrate how peas are influenced by the soils in which they grow. The rows began in a good rich loam and ran into a stiff and strong clay. A good sod had been turned under'a few days before tho peas were sown. The ends of the rows were so dissimilar at picking time that they appeared to bo planted with different varieties. The average height of the plants in loam was eighteen inches; average number of pods to tho plant, five and a half; all the pods, except sometimes tho very uppermost ones, were ripe, and there were no flowers. The pjants on clay were larger, deeper green, with more bloom, and a tendency, not apparent in the other case, to produce two pods on a peduncle. The average number of pods to a plant was seven; only about two-thirds of the pods were ripe, and there were still some flowers. Druramond Phlox. As to Drummpnd Phlox, all the varieties generally c&ne true from the seed, and as the plant remains a remarkably long time in bloom for an annual.^tis possible, by the use of different sorts of this ana plant alone, to produce a brilliant, bedding effect. This plant, all varieties included, shows a very wide range of colors and shades, from pure white to deep crimpon and scarlet, with all the intermediate tints; there are also several shades of yellow, but the nearest approach to blue is a purplish slate color. Not only are there many brilliant self! colors, but the number of variegated flowers is large. There are dark flowers with light eyes, and light ones with dark centers. Had this plant not o marked tendency to "break or sport," as the florists term it, these many varieties could not have been produced. Cabbage and Cauliflower Seed. According to tests made at the Ohio station there is no difference in the crop between plants grown from Puget sound or eastern seed, Cither in time of matur' ing or quantity^and 'quality of crop. Given the same "qualities in both cases, Pnget Gound seed is more desirable than eastern seed, simply because of the greater -rigor of the plants growb from it. ORCHARD AM) GARDEN. Adorning tho Gnrdcn with tli« Comdib& Virginia-Creeper—'Other Hardy Cllu&b* crfl Worthy of Culture—A Hnndnal" Xlttle CaJla for tile Floirer Border. •:. The uses to which .tlie common.Vir- ginia creoper can be put for adorning the garden are endless. Herewith are given two sketches reproduced from Popular Gardening, in which this plant has been employed for decoration, The npper sketch represents a division line in the garden, consisting of u row of posts with roils of iron extending from one to the other at top and bottom and covered with the shoots of this creeper. The effect is light and pleasing, and for many plitces where some light dividing mark is desirable in n garden nothing more satisfactory could be produced. The lower sketch in the same cat is that of a lattice work fence and archway covered with this vino. In this case tho lattice work consists of unplaned strips one inch thick and two inches wide, crossing at an angle of 4i> degrees. The arch was made of boards at the sides and cross strips at top and bottom. ADOBNDHJ THB GARDEN WITH VIRGINIA CBEEPEtt. Numbered with other hardy climbers are the Trumpet Vine, Climbing Bittersweet, Clematis Hammula and Clem-' atis Vitalba. Sow the seeds very early in the spring in drills in well prepared, beds; or, better still, plant the roots. Keep the soil mellow. Habits of Trceu. Trees, like plants, vary much in habit from seed, and presont ns with a great variety of contour of top and branch, which by selection, as in the case of the Scotch fir, might doubtless be perpetuated. Tho sycamore presents the most noticeable differences; hardly two trees are quite alike, some being of n spreading habit' while others are compact and dense, bearing great masses of verdant foliage one upon another at this season of the year, when the woods axe in thair prime. The beech, oak and other trees differ in the same way. The yew sports v.ndely, no end of varieties being known to tho nurseryman—some compact, some straggling,'some growing in tho pyramid^ al form naturally and some round headed j with all shades of difference betwVsenl Hardly any two of tho progeny from 'one tee have the same appearance, and the rafterence does not end here, but extends to the, period of leafing and flowering. Pruning Shrubs. The best tinio for pruning flowering shrubs, generally speaking, is in the spring bei'ora growth begins, but vigorous growers may bo moderately pruned at almost any time. Tho object ia pruning must bo kept in view, and this is mostly to preserve a good natural and symmetrical and not an artificial form, retaining enough of any graceful peculiarity which the species may possess. If the main, object is to obtain an abundant bloom, care must be taken not to prune away tho Uowering shoots or spurs; and on the other hand a more vigorous growth may be imparted by thinning or removing them. Hence the importance of understanding the peculiarities in the growth of different shrubs.—-. Country Gentleman. Leaf Spots ot the Rose. In a report of the department of agriculture Mr. B. . T. Galloway describes this disease of rose leaves: Tha trouble must not bo confounded with the black spot, caused by ah entirely ditferent fungus (actinonema). In this latter case tha spots are always black from the beginning and with no reddish tinge. In the present disease the spota are red. Or black with u reddish border. As the spots increase in size the centers become light brown or even grayish. 1 " The disease is due to the fungua Cercospora roseacola. ..As a remedy prunsseverely and burn all diseased parts. Keep the ground loose and set out in dry, airy situations, Tlie Spotted Calla. • Richardia alba maculate, or spotted calla, makes a aseful as well na ornamental plant for the flower border. Dry roots planted in May will come into flower in June. The flower is pure white. Both plant and flower are small. In appearance it is a miniature form of the common calla, except that tho leaves are spotted.. A moist, somewhat shaded .place will suit it best, though it will grow almost anywhere. '.Tins handsome little calla is hot as common as it should be. It is very pretty grown' in a clump in the border; nnd may also be grown .as a pot plant, writes P. T. Mead in Orchard and Garden. ''•' Colllnsta Verna, a Native Annual. Collinsia yerna, a native annual closely allied to the pentatemons, is n cliatra- ing border plant, growing from eight to ten inches in height, and a complete masa of exquisite blue and white flowers. Quo of the beauties of this plant is the easewith which it is grown. According to American QiJrdeB,.'it comes freely firoin^eecL, and when; onee.sown it will ever remain, seeding "itself.;., at the samp time ,it,.dQes not spread spjapidly as to becomfe Weedy.i It wfll g¥ow la any soil or situatibn, cOmes-iht* flower about the first of May and continues for nearh two months. -'•• ORCHARD AND GABDEN. IRACTICAL HINTS OF INTEREST TO t), FRUIT GROWERS AND FLORISTS. An £hgli>3li Gardener** Contrivance for '' I*uml{ratln£ Plants tin u Small Scale to " Kill tho Grooii Ply—A Simple Provent- ^ ire Affalnat Jiorerfl and InaciHn. '-' The fumigating device depicted in our cut is made of stout copper in the form of an ordinary clay pipe but with the addition of a movable cap in which is in- A SIMPLE FUMIGATING DEVICE. sertod a tube for a mouthpiece. The ends of this pipe should be tinned where it is put into the mouth. In its use one has only to get a little ordinary smoking tobacco; remove the cap off the bowl of the pipe. Fill the latter with the tobacco, light it in the usual way, replace the cap on the bowl, then? inserting the end of the pipe connected with the cap in the mouth, give it a gentle, continuous blow, and you produce a dense cloud of smoke, which can be directed to any sjrart of the plant infected with insects. The fumes cause tho insects to dislodge themselves at once, even in the most remote part of the sheaths of the leaves or flower. Wherever it has been tried on a variety of plants it has been found to answer exceedingly well. For instance, oa many orchids experimented on, there were thrips far down in the sheaths of the leaves, which no insecticide would reach without injuring the plant, but after a few moments' gentle application of tobacco fumes they were destroyed and no harm done to the plant. Then again, for window plants, an appliance of this kind is particularly valuable, as it enables each plant to be kept thoroughly free of insects at a minimum of cost and trouble. Plums for Market. In some remarks made before the Western New York Horticultural society S. D. Willard said on the subject of packing plums for market: The plum is perishable, and more care in handling is required thau often is given, especially on sorts designed to be sold on the retail stands of distant cities. These certainly should be picked with stems adhering and carefully laid in five pound to eight pound baskets; in all cases picking tho small and inferior fruit by itself to be marketed as second class. And while the varieties designed for preserving need not be so carefully packed, equal care should be bestowed in sorting that no imperfect fruit be packed in packages denominated first class. ID doing which you will find some one ready to purchase your fruit at its full value, giving you fair compensation for all your labor and care, and you, in conclusion, abundantly satisfied tliat well grown plums shipped In clean, neat packages at the proper time and to the proper markets are a crop not to be despised. Ornamental Planting. Tho principal thing to bear in mind in forming an ornamental plantation is always to allow sufficient space for each of the permanent plants to develop its natural character. Therefore plant upon a regular plan, and fill in with plants which can afterwards be cut back or removed as the permanent ones increase in size. Half the plantations formed for ornamental purposes are planted -too thickly at first, and afterwards allowed to remain without thinning until they ore rendered comparatively useless. Largo and small growing trees and shrubs are intermixed without regard to proper position. Inexperienced planters should be cautioned against what is misnamed cheap planting—that is, merely loosening the earth and sticking the plants in holes barely large enough to receive their roots. Trenching and properly preparing the ground before planting are, in the end, most economical, • A Brief Ileport on Grapes. George W. Campbell, in a report on grapes made to the Ohio State Horticultural society, said: Jewell is hardy, healthy, early and of fine quality. Eaton not as good as Concord. Mills, I fear, will not prove valuable; it mildews. Downing mildews. Moyer very early; foliage seems able to resist mildew; clusters small. Woodruff Red I regard as the most valuable red grape for the public. Witt Whito hardy as Concord; season same as Concord; flavor excellent. Horticultural Hints. A fair crop of asparagus , may be expected : the third year from seed, or in one or .two years from the roots,',according to their age when planted, aria .after that full crops every year. . . ',,' ? The American beauty rose continues to find favor, and it is now claimed that it will'grow as .well in a highly fertilized, light, san'djj-.; soil as in the very stiff soil first considered to be necessary for it. The Janet is gaining popularity as a fine winter apple for the irrigated, regions of tho Vest. The Crandall currant is receiving praise from many quarters. The White Dove is a new dahlia of medium size and pure white color, which, it is claimed, is of great value on account of its usefulness to both florist and amateur. i Spraying for the plum curculio ought to to done M *xm *s the bloaioma fall. Highest of all in Leavtning Power.— TJ. S. Gov . I'.cj; >:':. /,. U £. ABSOLUTELY PURE He Was Excused, A tramp who was making his way around to tho back door of a house: 01. Third avenuo, says tlio Detroit, Froo Press, found a man suwinm wood in tlie rear yard, and after gazing at, him for a moment called out: "Are you worfeln' for old clothes?" "No, sir," was the reply. "Hain't sawln' wood for vims' dirnuiv "No, sir." "Haven't Quit tho, piirfeslr.'" "No, sir." "Say, what are you <k.ii:sr :it th:n. wood pilu, anyway?'' "Workinx at ray liusinos-?. i s;i\v wood for 11 living." "Ohl Then you don't, holonir?'' "No." "And it's regular?" "Yos." "Then that's all right, and j've no fault to find. When I walked inhere and saw you at work my heart jumped right into my mouth. 1 didn't know but it was one of the boys making a break and calling; down the perfesh. Hegular, eh? Well, you keep right on and never mind me. I'm after a warm meal and a respectable-looking suit for 'Sunday wear, and if she's the right sort of a woman I'll hit her for a half dollar In cash besides." o. -*t, «,mil> .v t ., v ! UT.NTBAL Tine, j ' ""*. Tortolne SlielL This beautiful material is the shell or outside covering' of the hawks bill turtle, and in stronger, thicker, and clearer than that of any other of the tortoise tribe. A larg« turtle affords about eicrht pounds ol tortoise shell, which lies in scales, lapping over each other like the tiles of a roof. The animal is a native* ol tbe Asiatic and American seas, and if sometimes found in the Mediterranean. Tortoise shell is semi-transparent, variegated with various spots pi whitish yellow and reddish brown, and constitutes, when properly prepared, one of the most elegant articles for ornamental purpose**. Tired of t!io Fiiuntleroy Ilusiness. It was bed-time, and Willio was Icar- lug the nursery. "Come and kiss me goo;i night," "Yes, dearest/' "flavn you all the l:c:iutifi(l storybooks you want?" "Yes, dcarost." "And aro you happy'?'' "Yes. doare.st " "And what mtik«s Willio happy?*' "\Yiill. you s, <;. I've luni tho "seat uut of my red velvet trnnr-crv-. i-.nd t,ho scat has catai my sash, ;uji! .hiuey Ogle-j hchnor Ji:i3 thrown nut 1 nil over my ' fancy Wiiist. ;t.ml, ;iH'>:;.'i.;ier, doarost, I've sot a [jrcuy dafw.nod soo:i right to fee! comfortable." l'J-,35 P mi 1 '» I- <>•* . Chic. -.so Oi-viHlott. ti:S'j a m* ......... Malit Kxunu:, ...... - Jj>-i '"* ..... Myjit Kx|)f«to.,.. "'. 'is (»/»* ........ /•-.•trtuiie ..... . 1^7 p m« ............ Kasi; Line ...... ....L\12 05 p mt ..... Accommodation.. . 435 n (43 D ni ..... Acv-ommodaUuii , , ..'.'. 643 i Mtatffi i.inc l»£v;*[o u- ..iliill and Express) "' ...... Express... ' " ' 1 30 u mf . . 7:43 a tut U :15 a mT Local fc'relgbi Trains marked * run dally, TrainajuarHed t run daily except Sua<lj» Vaixlulin lAne. SOUTH ncrrxn. ferre Uame Express umi Train ...... .. SOXTH Boum>. :^ocai Freight , Mall Train douthuendExpress _. . Through Freight .'.".'."" Close connections for IndlonapeUi 'K>w made by all our pasnemrar Kdjfworth. agent, WnlMJj.lt] KA3T Sew York Kxpregs, dal. Ft Wayne (Pas.)Accm., Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex, Atlantic Express, dally. . Accommodation t'rc, excpl Similar., i WEST ] f adflc Express, daily , /iccouiino<jatlon i'rt., excptl Kan City Ex., except Sunday Lutayette (Pas.)Acem., < St toula Ex., daily Wuboak IVestiTct— Depot 0-OIJfO BAST. it Lows and Boston Ex.. dally . New York (limited)... ... At'.antlcKx .. OatroltAccom !..'.'.'.';!.".'..'.'„ GOING VSTEST. Chicago & St Louis (limited). »Pacific Ex "' 5-| MailandEx com SYRffi MAHKETS BY TEIJEORAPH. M«w VoiU. NBW YORK, May 15.—Flour—Closed flrm, at previous prices; flue grades wiutcr, $2.00^2.60; spring, Sl.S032.aS: superiliie winter, $2.4088.00; sui'.ernne spring, S'i'&ii'tM; extra No. 1 winter, S3.io35.10; extni No. 1 spring, t3.40S5.25; citj :uill extras, $4.4034.60 for West Indies; Southern (lour weak; trade and family extras, 33.1033 85. Wheat -Options closed stt-ady, ViS-sitc higher. Spot lots flrm; spot sales ol No. 2 red winter, 9«a09c; No. 8 red' winter, 92S93c; No.2 red winter May, 97ijc; No. 2 redwlnter June, 9?Vjc; No. 2 red winter July,9S%c; No. 2 red winter August, 931&C. Corn—Options Irregular; spot Jots shade easier; spot sales ot No. 2 mixed, 40$ic; sieamer mixed, i 391AS401&C; No. 2 mixed May, 40^c; No. 2 mixed I June, 4134c; No. 2 mixed July 41%c; No. 2 mixed August, 12%c. Oats—Options about steady; quiet; spot lots dim but quiet; spot sales No. 1 white, 89c; No i while, S71At?S8e; No. 1 mixed, 35c; No. 2 mixed, S3:ftc; No. 2 uiixedMay, 33c; No. 2 mixed June, 33c; No. 2 mixed July, 827fcc. Hye—Dull. e Barley—Nominal. Pork—Quiet; new mess, $14.00814.26. Lard—Steady; June, $li.56; July, gli.BG; August, £6.75. Butter—Dull; creamery eastern, IGSnSc- western creamery, 150)170; Cheese—Steady; Factory New Tork Cheddar, 9tc8A4c; creamery N«w York part skims, llfeQ.S. ™ ™ . firsts, 14@14^jc; westen) FOR COUGHS -^-AND COL, Sugar-ltaw, quiet at 6lAc for centrifugal 96 est; 4 13-16 lor lair refilling; refined quiet; cut loaf and crushed, 67,£;c: powdered, • 6,1836)Ac; granulated, 686,06c; cubes. OlAffi6.18c; .mould A. S.IHC; extra & Bailee; gdiaen^;4%ffi4,94t Coffee— bpot lotssteady; fair lllo cargoes, 19S&C. Futures closed barely steady, May, J18.40; June, $10.30; July, $16.20; August, $16.107 Chicago. CHICAGO, May 15.— 1-J5 p. m. closing prices.— Wheat— May, 94c; June, 93%c; July, 9?7ic. Corn-May, 3^834%!; June 34c; JalyTS4l<«. Oats-May, 2744C; June, 26«js; July, 26UjC. Portc-^June, J12.66; July, $12!87ia: Lard-June, 86.30; July, $6.40; September. .. Short Hibs-June, SB.40; July, $B.47yj; Septem- )6r, $5.6jSy2. Hogs— liecelpts, 25,000. Karfcet active but pricss Ri: InwnT! llirtit »rurto« CM on^j 55. roug!) p,,,^. .0034.16; heW » V ..... B ».,» ^".^^ijjjfj, Jiiioi^i.uuu iiiOt Caitle-Kecelpts, 20,000; market dull; prices 10® w Sheep-Seeelpca, 8,OM; Firm; muttons, $4.60® JJlicrtj. ogaotag Hogs-Dull; •medium- and select. $4.80ffi4.46; T™ - ,?* • Yorkers ' S4-16G4.26; pigs, $4.86 »e i}S ep r, slQW; at rasferday's prices; prime, $2.26 6; «; fair to i good, S4.S035.15; common $3® ii™ nb «l *J L 5pS8.oO! spring lambs, $6.50M5(h lllYCS. ' 5 Toledo. M LK J°^ MiV X !».— -Wheat— DulJ, firmer: cash May and June, 93iAc;Jnly.92c; Aug. 89I)4C. ' ^Corn-Dull, steady; cash and llay, 3B;(4c; July, Oats-Quiet; cash SOc. | 4C2 0 Vcrseed — Bul! ' sie»dy;;casli, $3.50; October, Cincinnati. iiJciswA'n, May 15,-Hogs— Steady Receloti SOLDBYDf?UGGIS ANO GENERAL STOREKEE: PREPARED ONLV BY • ClNClNNATr.OHtO Sold by B. F. Keesling, LUMBER UTH & St SASH.D003 If Ton areaCX.OBK CASH purcbaa^ until fbu ffetqaotatiaua t THt HAMMOND LUMBER Cj Office, 3830 Laurel St.. Chicago, IH. Yard, Calumet River, Hi 17 NASSAU STREET, BACKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES. CO ' TlOffS, BAXKS AND MERC, 'INTERESTALLOWED .Off-.BE' AND LOANS MSGOJTIA TEJO- \ITAMTED-A WOMAN Ol TT respectability for our bu middle aged preferred s3«lary "S Permanent position,*Beferenye-'* ', Manufacturer, Loffl««*'' >Qtt* -nve whole time to tl l» profitably >-u twwis sutd citle . those points an ..,_Jii tnose poir ^^Peoria.Splri; iunting- and a . na feGtlittea to i- Council Bluffs, St .. »4O. toento -

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