Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 18, 1892 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 18, 1892
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what a comfort it is to have ready at hand a remedy that never fails to relieve Constipation, and that, •without pain <:.? discomfort; asd ai :.".••• : immediately euros h<-:v> aches, and d;.=pe!:; evory symptom of Dy ;-">•:•' -Az. Sacii a re;::-""lv - ; --.,:u:J in Bimmoi::; J.;•;•:•:• I.!-, :^.i- l:Vt(y -ir.t. ••• 'IVY.,. :-. >.--"! 1 1 Y : >T :Y V "..; ""'"".!".',!' ;, r-iJhrcl'; 11:0 ;;!ousr.ro ;o u'.I'l my lesti- y to th'j:;i.: yuu receive ;;n:i<l;i!Iv in '•"ii.-c to your valuable rnoiliciim, 1 Mit-r Simmons Liver Regulator the ;;;:ni!y medicine on the market. I nvi^onbed liwiMi excellent results." I 1 '. i'AiiK, *,1. D.. Tracy City, Term. •" BEXONER'^'E. tho prrotit Turkish "Frcrifc-nl- HeBtib." i« tho only preparation tbnt vrifi offoot thtt magical roHulta «howu flbovo. Cared Nervotia Dobllicy,\Vako£alnoBH, LoscManhoodj Jivli DronmH, fain in tho Back and nil wasting disotflBH civtmed by errors of yoath, over eiottion or the ercesuivo UBO of tobacco* opium or stimulants, which, ultimately lead to conmnniJtion, incunity r.nd suicide. Sold at $.1 per box, six lor tQ. with a written BUOT- 6nty to euro or raonuy refandad, Oiroalaw free at onrot3oeoraonr by mull. AtldroseInternational Medical Annocintion, 2G3 Doarborn SC., Ohicogo, 111, THE GENUINE FOR SALE ONLY AT Drus Store, Lo^'unsport, Ind, SAVES ESQHEY. One vial of these pills ivUl save many > dollars In doctar'a bills. They »ro, specially prepared CB a family mod-? iclue, and euppllcs a ivant lonff felt. \TUoy remove unhealthy nccuromlo-/ r tlona from thobodywifchout nausea or x nfT. Adapted to old and yonne. .SSo. Offlco,39ParIcPl«iO,N'.Y./ .USE TUTT'S HAS!? DYE- f a perfect Imitation of nature; imposa-1 Iblo to detect It. Price, 81 per bos. DR ; HOBB'S LITTLE Vegetable Act gently yot prompt- 17 on tho LIVEM, E1D- JiEIS and BOWELS, dispelling Headaches, Fevers and Colds, thoroughly cleansing tho system of disease, and cures habitual constipation. They aro sugar oontecl, 'do not gripe, very small, easy to take, and purely TO&otablo. 40pillsineaca rial. Perfect digestion follows their USB. They Absolatolj euro sick headache* and are recommend* 64 by leading physicians. Por sale by loading druggists orscntbymall; 2Gcts. a vial. Address HOBfS ME8ICIKE CO, Props, San Francisco a Chicago, FOR SALE IN LSGANSPOKT, IND., BY \V. H. Brinchurst, Druggist and Apothecary, 508 Market Street. HARMLESS POWDERS. the Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. |Thsy are not a Cathartic For sale oy Ben Fisher. ilttckenzlo'a Vepotnblo Tablets tire n positive and poody euro for all forms of •FejmUo'We:ilcno«8. )ymalleocnroly sealed upon receipt of price. reatlso on Diseases of Women, free. Address , V JASEES CliSMlCAX, CO., PcorXa, ZU. Easily, Quickly, Permanently Restored. "Weakness, ZVcrvounnecit, JJcbUlty. and all tbo train oJ evlla from early orroraoriator excesses tbe results of overworS, sickness, worry, etc. Pull strength, development, and tono given to every organ nad portion of tho body. Simple, natural methods. Immediate Improvement seen. Failure impossible. 2.000 references. Boos, explanations £N and proofs mailed (sealed) froo. Address i3 ERIE MEDICAL CO., BUFFALO, M. Y. • Advertising. rFyouwlsato advertise anythlnc aaywljere at lany time \yglle to GEO, " " 10 Spruce SC, j;ew York. lany time ndte to GEO, F. st>W$Lt, & Co., So. 8C."" \tOTICE I'O CANVASSKRSand GSNESAL i\ AGENTS—Don't devote yourllle to enriching publishers. Deal direct with the manufacturers of the largest, and most varied and fastest seHlng fast of new-cash sBhscrlptioabooSs extant 60 DAYS CREDIT at manufacturers' bottom wholfs sale prices, without ordinary publishers' profit. Exclusive Territory. Our iSfti offer is oris i;al AH d unprecedented in the book trade. JdiJrass, for Ulostratod C»'alos\ie and full particulars. Book il£t? -t- • " T s" Syndicate, Box 1565 X T. THE CHAMPiCN SLUGGER, Let pcc'.s sing of sliders, V.'l-.o've h.icf their rise and fall The firrr.er i.s tic grandest Old siu^gtr of ttLcn all Go loo'r =.t f;!r?. In AU—JS:, When he is 2:'.'_-c; to 2:eet Tie ccasspion of tho harvest, And see him thrash his wheat. Orta!;c ties in September, Sosr.c sharp and irosty raorn, JI&-.7 !;'.-:Q a horo, bravely, I;c pulls the ears of com. Or ' ov.- he goes 'ortt boldly •. ,--j.;:i the frabcr prize. Ai---. v-h'in hellnfls a "later" He ; .::fjsitin the eyes. He sees -^ -.vatenneiori, He tbinl:s, p-rhaps, is nice, And In a halt a minute He pli;;js it oace or tivice. He Ends a bis squash showins A detrimental speck. And with, a strong right-bander He jabs it in the cecjL He prances through bis garden, From which his house is fed. And \vhen he sees a cabbage He whacks it on tho head. Eo sails into bis meadow, A.K if upon a bat, And -vith a low cut, auiCKly He lays the grass out flat. Lot poets sinj of sluggers, \Vho'vo had their rise and fall, The famcr is tho grandest. Old slusser of them all —Detroit Free Press. HARVESTING CORN. ,V flan \V~hIeh HIM 1'rovcd Satisfactory lYlicrt-'.'er Tried. There is certainly a great deal of time v/asted in taking- the hap-liazard, irregular route that is too commonly traveled over in cutting and getting- corn into the shock A well studied, plan is needed, and almost any method, \vell followed, is better than none. I don't know as I can add anything of value to v,-hat v.-as said, and yet,if your 5pace will permit, I would be glad to present a plan which has proved quite satisfactorj'. I do not use a standing- hill of com for the center of the shock, as is frequently done in this section, but FIG- 1.— COHS SHOCKEE. males use of a "shocker," as shovra in Fi-. I- It is a light pole about twelve feet long, with two legs about three feet in length. The cross bar is an old x broom handle fitting loosely in a hole bored through the pole. In using this an even number of rows must be taken—I usually take six. Taking the shocker in my right hand, I pa.^s up the center space (three rows on either side) until I have passed three hills of the-row and stand at A, Fig. 5. I commenco work (after running- the stick into place) by cutting tho four hills at 1, 1, 1, 1, and placing each as it is cut in its own angle of the shocker. One can reach over and cut three hills without taking extra steps. The nine digits are tiscd in the cut to represent the thirty-six hills of corn that are to form the shock. The numbers also show the order in which the hills aro to be taken. The inclosures around the figures indicate the work of FIO. 2.—COiLECTIXG TUB HILLS. each trip. The open end of the in- closures shows where the work begins, and the arrows show where the armfuls of corn are to be taken. If five hills are too heavy or bulky for a one- arm load, double trips can be made for the four-corner inclosm-es. When the shocks are finished, exactly nine hills stand in each corner of the shockor, making the fotir quarters of the same size so there will be no tendency for the shock to lean in any direction. By this plan the operator, as he deposits his last load, is at A, just where he began, and at just the right place for tying the shock, removing the stick and carrying the shocker forward to the next placa for work. Vfhen one once drops into any good and regular plan of moTcraeat in such work, there is no further thought required, no hesitancy of action and a saving of much time is the obvious result.—C- L. Hill, in Country Gentleman, I AMONG THE POULTRY. OALESITAX WAXIED TO TRAVEL IN SUR- uroandinsr districts: by own team or otherwise, soliciting orders from retail deaJers for rubber boots and shoes, to be shipped direct from factory. Those already traveling with another line of g oods could moke this a valuable addition to their bus- laess. Address, sratinsparticulaisandreferences, ColchesterBubber Co.. CoMiester, Coun. TT7" ANTED.—The names and addresses of ener- 11 getlc men and women open for permanent work. Wejriveexclusive territory. -We guarantee good workers S8-.i a week. We furniso office, fnralrcre. delivery loam, and newspaper ndvertjs- Ing. Our article Is a monopoly. It wii; KITS CS> per cent, of the coal-bills of everybody. JFuu-par- ticulars' bj mail. Lithographs, Pamphlets, eta *"-• upon receipt of postage. Address KOAL~ CO.,—Department Xo. 1(3 Boston, Mass, Alarm is life to young' chickens. KEKP the nests clean even in win.ter. IT is not good economy to keep common geese. CLEAX off the eggs as fast as gathered or the dirt will taint the meat, ALWAYS arrange the Eests and roosts so that they-can be readily cleaned. IF small common hens are used in breeding-, mate them to a large rooster. rr n; 100 o^«a e;t= ersa 02 trie rsirsi= that no care is taken to keep any account of the ages of the fowls, and in consequence too many old hens are kept. O^TE of the best ways of feeding bones is to pound them in little .bits, so sTnn.11 that the fowls can swallow them readily; in this way thay are better than bone meal GEESS and ducks should "be sheltered at night, now, bat they will thrive better if given the range of a good pasture during- the day. They will not thrive well in confinement.—St Louis Eepub- Hc. SELECTING 3EZD CORN. Tim Proper Tin;e to Co It. Is W Corn Ja Hc« s Husked. Xow that the season has arrived when the crop of corn is being harvested, it mi^ht be well to offer a few suggestions in regard to tha selection of seed corn. Many.good farmers select the seed for next year'i corn crop in the fall All farmers should do so, but too many are thoughtless or perhaps careless concerning this matter, and •when planting tirae comes they go to •the crib for their seed corn. This season, owing to the -.vet weather, much corn was planted very late and the probabilities are that should there bo severe cold weather early in the winter, it will be found, when too late, thac a large per cent, of the corn in the crib will fail to g-enain- ite. This being true, all corn-growers should see that they secure an abundant supply of seed corn before freezing- weather and store Jbe same in adry room where the temperature will not" fall much below the freezing point during tha severest weather. Many writers advocate; the gathering of seed corn from the Coriiest rLpenin stalks, on the theory that the corn wil be earlier. Be this as it may, the bes seed corn cannot be secured in thi way. The proper time, and tie-onlj proper time, to select corn for seed i: when the corn is husked. Let th huskcr keep all the best ears separat from the balance of the corn when husking the shock. Than, when, haul ing in, fasten a box that will hold a bushel or two somcivhcrc about th( \vag-on in which may be placed th select corn. When taken to the cril the box should be emptied and after a more critical examination, the very bes ears arc secured for seed. This inethoc causes very little trouble, and .you are sure that your seed corn will grovv when planting time comes. 1 think many times that corn thus selected makes a more vigorous start and is less liable to rot after planting than corn taken from the crib. Furthermore, by a careful selection of seed it requires but a few years to establish your own ideal corn, and you may never fear that your corn will "run out," but on the contrary will bo more inclined to "run in," and your less carcfi-.l neighbors will buy their seed from you.—G-. S. Sanford, in Ohio Farmer. 1'lg. I represents a irams lor large sticks or logs, for sawing with a single or doable Cross-cut saw. It is made of two poles five or six. feet long. At one end it rests on l^gs.and two pins easily taken out keep the logs in place. These pins are an inch in diameter and are- taken out when tte log is rolled into place. With this frame heavy logs can be managed by one man, and easily gotten in shape for sawing in a standing position. On one I have we have sawed logs nine inches in diameter and twenty-four feet long, by having a rude trestle to steady one end. This spring my sawbuck gave out, and 1 marie one like Fig. 1, with a cross-pin only eighteen inches long. My man likes it much better than the old-fashioned x Dattern, because it C MANURING TREES. TJio Onlr Reliable -V/ay of Securing Vigorous, S!ir;rty Growth. In order to secure a vigorous, thrifty growth with trees, a rich soil is very essential; you can as easily starve trees as you can a crop, and the results will be as unsatisfactory. If the soil is not reasonably rich naturally, it will pay to make it so by the application of fertiliz^ ers in sono form. YVood ashes make a good fertilizer for trees, because they return to the soil all of the elements of plant food needed by the trees for growth. A good plan for applying is to scatter evenly around the trees, and then to work thoroughly into the surface. During the winter is a good time to apply manure to trees »f all kinds, and there is usually more time that can be spared to do the work, and a better supply of manure can thus be secured. Broadcast manure is nearly always the best; the roots of the trees extend out as far in the ground as the tops above, and better results will nearly always be secured. The manure can be applied at any time during the winter, and then when the condition of the soil will permit it can be worked it. Well- rotted manure will give the mos;t immediate results, yet it increases the work and cost considerably to rot the manure before applying-, so that a very- good plan is to haul direct from the stables or sheds and apply on the land, scattering direct from the wagon, taking pains, of course, to distribute as evenly as possible. If left during the winter it will act to some extent as a mulch, and the rain and snow, with the freezing and thawing, will carry the solvable parts into the soil There is little danger of getting ^the soil too rich, so that generally it will be safe to apply all that can be spared.—Ornamental Tree Grower. ABOUT SAWBUCKS. Devices Calciiiated to Hob Wood-Sawing of Its Terrors. There seems to be great prejudice among- farmers and farm hands ag-ainst the use of the bucksaw. This, I believe, is mostly the result of poorly- contrived benches for supporting- the wood, and saws in wretched condition. With the wood properly held and the saw in fine condition, sawing 1 with a bucksaw is an economical way of working up wood, especially if it is in poles of small size. Oftentimes the chief fatigue of this way of sawing is the strain from holding down the stick with the knee when there is a'long-, free end overbalancing- the part supported on the buck. To obviate this trouble a neighbor has a" savrbuck arranged like Fig-. 2. Instead of having the two ±'s it has three, and the whole length, as measured through the center pin, is three and one-half feet. A and B are twelve inches apart, B and C are thirty inches apart, and the sawing- is done at the end C. 'When, the stick becomes so short that there are but two lengths of B FIG. 2. stands perfectly firm and has nothing in the way of working. The long pieces, AA, are five feet long and four inches in diameter, just rough sassafras poles. The cross-pins and legs are inserted into holes bored with a one- and-three-eig-htbs-iiich auger. The .frame where .the wood rests is eighteen inches high. The legs and pics are simply driven in. The crosspieces are held iu place by tenpenny wire nails, driven in from the under "side. There is, it will be seen, no iron against which the saw can be carelessly run, I do not fret a great deal if I cannot get all my wood cut in March or April. There are odd days later on, when not much else can be done, and with a good beck and a saw in first-class condition (I keep the saw in order myself), my men do not call sawing wood cither hard or disagreeable. If one has a woodpile c?osc to a shed, a year's supply of wooc 1 can be cut in. the stormy weather o: the spring months, when nothing can be done outside.—L. B. Pierce, in^Farm and Fireside. THE ROSES. AT PIG-PEN POINTERS. AVOID getting' breeding stock that i< too short and light boned, on the other hand steer clear of the big fellows that require so long to mature. There is a "happy medium" between these. IN extremely hot weather grain is bad for the hogs—it is too heating. In extremely cold weather the hogs are bad for the grain—they eat it too fast- Feed off before cold weather comes. Ox a small farm where a few pigs might be made profitable it sometimes happens that a larger number are kept at a loss. It will not often pay to keep so many that you must buy much food. KEEP the brood sows in a pasture instead of a pen, if possible, as they need exercise to keep them in good health nd condition. Too close confinement is afrcquent'cause of an unthrifty litter. A THOUSAND-ACJRB hog ranch in Arizona, all in alfalfa and stocked with :iogs at the rate of six head per acre, is affording a fine illustration of wheat can be done in making pork from jrass. THE hog, like the sheep, is a natural ;cavcnger, for the farm. But this is not a good reason why either should not have plenty of wholesome food. It never pays to try to grow them merely on refuse. HOGS will manufacture meat from corn when it is fed in the right proportion, in a way that they can from noth- ng eise. But its very richness some- jmes clogs the system and so prevents :he best results. Feed with care.— National Stockman. HANDY STOCK BARN. It Possesses "any Points of Excellence and •ConvenliT.es. The following illustration from the. Orange Judd Farmer is the ground olan of a barn near Y/iehita, Kan. The .ipper floor is a vast haymow. Number is a shed for wagons and buggies; 2, shed for farming implements; 3, 8, i'c driveways into which hay for stock s thrown from above; 4, 4, are also riveways; o. 5, are troughs Or mangers feed; 6. G, arc stalls for horses: 7, 7, tails for cattle; S, a silo; 0, wheat bin; 0, oat bin: 11, corn bin: 12, a windmill, "ith large trough; 1C. sheep pens; 14, ntraneo to silo, and 15 indicates the from the Ho^r Tbey Durlcd trie VToniaa VHio Hstl SuiTcred So Mucli ID I.ift*. "She had the grandest funeral I ever save," said Aunt Emily, as she threw aside her crape and untied her bonnet. She had just come from the sand hills, where, on the sunny southern slope, that afternoon we had laid McGruder's wife to rest. "I remember well when Sarah married McGruder," went on Aunt Eraily; "it is most twenty-five years ago. She had a dozen beaux, I believe, andcoald have married any one of 'em, but she chose John McGruder; and, to say the least, we were all surprised." "He never did much for her, eh?'' "Sarah used to be very pretty, r.nd we r.ll thought that she v.-as so hsm>v. She ws-s otic of these women who would take years of abuse and never say a wcrti. He was drinking "all the "It is sad." "He scorned to prosper, too. But he was a man of stone, lie used to let the children run barefoot and half naked. Once I went over there in the dead of winter and found Sarah crying without a firo ;iud half starved, although she never would aekcowlcdfrc it. It was pitiful to see her try to make both ends meet. She used to do her best to make her children look nice and neat. We all wanted to help her, but she was too r.roud." "There are such women, aunty." "He was too miserly to live half decently. During her last sickness, the doctor called twice. She kept scyicjj she was getting better, in order, I know now, to keep down the expense.' 1 "She was buried to-day, aunty?" "She was buried to-day. Lr.nd sakss, it was the grandest funeral you ever saw! Tncro must have been a hundred dollars' worth of roses and other expensive flowers out of season. He hr.d r. wide cra.pe band on Iris hat Tho children all wore new clothes. There was nearly half a mile of hacks. The casket must have been worth fully three hundred dollars or more. There were the grandest flowers in the church you ever saw. The preacher told all about her sweet home life and of the great grief of the indulgent husband, and then the music swept forth sweet and low, saying as how there was rest over there. I was sitting in the gallery, but no one saw me. I couldn't help thinking if she could only rise from the dead, I wonder what 'she would say." : Have you ever met McGruder?—Once a Weak. THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT ANCs NEW AND MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER. ilj doctor says It sots sestljr on the stomach, llvor nnti kidseys, andisa plc:isain, laxative. This drink !:- ir..-;de Train herbs, luid is prepared for use 03 easily iisiex Itlscall&l - " A1J dni^lsts sell Jtat We. and Sl.u." 7x-r .package. P;:y one to-day. Lnne'd Family Medicine movrv ccch day. la order to bfl healUiy, Uii&. ij uec^ssarv. - •".' f^F"? r~** c..; I; if ii JiIiSY of the white veils hare borders of black lace in applique. Black lace veils are pretty -with the pattern "border- worked in jet, •which also makes the larjjo veil fall cracefullv. Chapped Removes and Proventn Eaxxdr-ii£.. Best for General Household Use 'fie Cheapest ana Best Mefl- cine For Family Use In ine world. Never Fails To Relieve I It surpasses all other remedies la toe vrosdrr fcl power whlcii It possesses of curing. RHEUMATISM and NEURALGIA Ths application of the READY RELIEF to the nart or parts where the difficulty or pain eilsts vll! afford ease and comlort. INTERNALLY, a half to a twispoonful la fcsll z ninbler oj ivater will. In a Ic\7 minutes, curs Cramps, Sour Stomacb, Nausea. Vomiting, .Seart- lurn. Nervousness, Sleeplessness. Sick Hesdaciie, Marrliea, Colic. Flatulency, an'J all internal pains. "\dalaria in Its Various Forms Cured and Prevented. Tliere Is not a remedial zgeat In the world ttat vlll euro Fever and Agu«, :md all other ilaloxloiis Billions, and other Fevers, aiiieci by 1UDWAT3 ILLS, so quickly as iJADV.'AY'o READY KB- A Sure Cure lor all Summer Complaints! Dysentery, Diarrhoea, GriOL&R'P. MORBUS. A half to a teaspoonlul of Ee;:Ur EelleE In a lialt imMerof w.iter, rerj«...ted :is of leu -s the a'ls- iurses continue, and a lisnnpl saturated with ea'jy Eel.'e* placed owr tin stomach and bowels ill afford Immediate relief and soon effect a cure. Price, 50o. per bod I?, Sold by Druggists, Be Sure To Gr.l "RADVTAY'S." Johnston Bros.. DrusBlst, 1 ; ai:d So;« Asente, Logansport. Ind, $500 Reward! " T/E will pay the above reward for any case or Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia., Sick Headache, Indigestion. Constipation ur costive-ness wo- cannot cure with West's Vegetable Liver Pills, when the directions are .s.'rlctlr compiled ivltl). Tljtfy are . purely Vesi>t;ible. ant! never fall to give saUsfac- tlon. Sugar Crated. Laive, boxes, containing 30- pills, 25cents. Semite o! counterfeits ;md Imitations. Tlic genuine manufactured only by THE-. .7011X C. WKST COJIPANJ, CHICAGO, IL'L. Sold by Jobnstor. Bros. 2 ^^^^^PWIMlEs fSQ-S&^'r-^&SzS?':?} :>"vij.iTATi:» Dmuth IX• t <UDWJ,iF?'-'l Ml!il I 1 -!:-:-!. WJuNlaraXtassxs Kl«cti* Current Felt 1" BELT unit Slisutr..; 8SS'iKEl!ECT?SoO-".' ; " These tiny'Capsules are Birperior-j . Balsam *of .\Copaiba, ^ Cubebs!; and "'Injections. ' They cure in 48 boars the same diseases •without aayincori- Tenieace.' SOLD SY ALL DRUGGISTS H!GAGO» ._ _ . lco J •:;>. 7^2 v "c;tlietos St.. Cclcouo, CROUXP OF STOCS EA.HX. st^i! np:irtnici:ts into tlie sheds in frcat ^nd in'.o the sheep pens .it the back. 'i >» Laitar hara several openings ^nd ava V.-1-.1! Toctilatoi The ^indanll ris- j ir;7 iiUn'e tbo front of the bsrn is ccits i. ovnr;:nor;t:i:- A plpo erirri^s -.\\ the Perrectly t,-istel«ss, elecantlr coaK-i vr:th .-?.-<•« gum, purge, regulate, purify, c!e-i:is? and sAttitflz- en. RADV^AY'S PILLS i'or toe cure of ail filsorJfirs cj the 3toi22-;i Lfrer, 3ov;e!5, Xidners. Slndder. Kerv:i?.5 I/lseas, cs. Loss of Appetite, Heaiiach*, CocsfipatloE, Costiveness, Indigesti )n, Siliousress J-'ev^i:, In'lamma-lon of the Sowels. Pilf.s, i»ud aii D? ranzernents of the intsma! VIscerr.. Sarelr Vec stable, ContaJalng no itc-ranr, riTiaprais c.i Deletsrions Dregs. The Great Liver 'c-et PZP.7ECT DIGESTION wll! be accomrllshad bj taklns EaOTfaj's Pills. By so doing DYSPEPSIfV SlcfcJie-i^aciie, fca'stp-nsci. 6IiJo:;jn?3A •-"' ?« avoided, as the food tii.'it If ecten oo:it:!lj'.;'.?-; •« nourishing pro?<rae5 iorthsraiirort <j' rh" rotund w?tst of the bed?. Prlee 2"«- tliefoUowins SJIJILIOTS rfssulr.; ' ' In the heiitl : Sum, <iSs~ii£ ' . . dditvof liiebtnmac'n. i:^± oi loTf'. f"-!:::-?;:; i-r -'.ris.". inteuiio Itetinc itafi l^t.; •womebysei'atchiiie. IT , blnq ritiboa. Take no other. \JZefu*4 ttzayerw* titbttth*' cttf. imiiaiUHU. JltDro«i*U,or p* '.or Mrti-nlin, twUa ^ for Ladle*," in later, " US. 1. store \vood reaiaining-. It is sawed on A aad B; these beins^ shorter thaa a single length of wood, support itTrhile it is being' saTfed beyond B, and atthe same time the- sa-wbsck is sripported arid kepi"from tipping- over endways by. the additional cross, thirty inches beyond, which also comes into valuable •ase._in holding lonj sticks. > is the great. itc*m of cr>st ;:i production, care and hocslnif it to br.t little in comparison. Therefore chaap feeding is the prime requisite for profit. More grass anc loss crain tends to this end. SO OTHER ...Stsrsapariilahas the careful personal supervision, of the pronrietor in all the details of its preparation, as has HOOD'S Sarsapariila- :;-i; lilt of th? sioir.M -h- s«'I -.r^n.; »'. •;:-.- ':••• ••. bokir.gor.dlojat it; -vnsiticns 'J.'heo a ijiag t-ostu e, tloti or «*(.•-; befo;^ i^-i jijj: JeverorOul! paia in IbelicPJ. dtficieacr rf ;i,-' piration. yeUo-.'nesiof ibe >klaaiMi*}>!:. ;-qjiv lie ^fds. fireist. limbs ar.d sudiisrL:":::.->•.-- of ^^; bcmin;; or iljefl-slL A Je~doseso£ Bad<vSv's Klisv,^! Ss'-i '".-,'t j Iro~ aU atore-nntned di;o;cIe!E. Price 2i cents pemcx. Sola oy all .Ore.;--.s; _3^ndaJen:«r -.smp ro Dii. SAl)W"j,v .-. ... JTo. 22 V.'arrea street; J>>w jori. Itizzmtti worti t!:onssnJs wii; n^ — /< '.nyr/j. Bes^reanflask ior R.ADWJ.r'S and &* * the Baae "Si&TvAT" is on wlia£ Ton tar; WANTED. 'WA^m>—Intelligent, industrious s su^scripijons, mato collections, ana atiexwl to oar, business In her own locality. Belereucefl required$12 PER WEEK. ' OFFICE OF CATHOLIC PUBLICATIONS, k, - CHICAGO, I£b,

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