Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 17, 1891 · Page 2
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January 17, 1891

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
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Saturday, January 17, 1891
Page 2
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LIVE-STOCK NOTES. ^BOOMING is as healthful in the winter M in summer. "WABM the bits before putting- them Into the horses'- mouths. HOUSES should be turned out for exer- •else every pleasant day. To GET the best results handling and training- should begin when the colt is •-rery young'. ONE-THIRD each of corn, oats and barley ground together makes a good •winter ration. KEEPING the horse's heels and legs •clean in the winter is the best preventive for scratches. STANDING in wet manure tends to make the feet of the horse tender. Keep the stable clean. IT is generally best to keep one team •well shod during the winter to use on the road when' slippery. COLTS will make a better growth ani development if they are given a light feed of ground oats every day. CHANGE the feed often enough to keep all stock with good appetites. They Will thrive better on less feed. Iy you have the right kind of horses ,the buyer will come after them; if the •wrong kind you will have to hunt a Istiyer. SOME people who give the cattle the (best of care neglect the hogs. The hog j-will repay good care as well as other kinds of stock. GUAKD against constipation in swine. The fat forming foods tend to produce costiveness. The opposite kinds of food tend to prevent it. BE' careful of the eyes of animals. They are just as delicate as the eyes of. |-- human beings. People often work • around stock very carelessly n;ith forks. GKOOMING is a cheap way of improving the condition of the horse. It can be done at the simple cost of a currycomb and brush and the expenditure of .a little elbow grease which will never te missed. ALWAYS remember that a hog- is a hog-, and consequently, as the animal ?Tias no judgment about -eating, you must exercise judgment for it. Better ""let the animal go a Httle hungry than to feed it beyond its capacity to utiliza : "-ihe food. THE manure of the pig pen is very aluable. One writer estimatesa the 'value of a pig's manure at a dollar and f Jtorty two cents for every one hundred >pounds from the lime of birth to time of ^slaughtering. There is no better man- "-ure for roots. "PROTECTION FOF A Handy Contrivance Sketched for. th« Benefit of Frult-Grovrcrn. The texm "sun scald" is applied to the wounds found on trees on their south or southwest sides. This seems to be a more common source of injury to fruit and forest trees in the Western and Northern States than in the East or South. Such wounds commence by the discoloration of the bark at some part exposed to the sun's rays, and ends in the dying- and falling off of the bark. I have seen scarlet oaks, whose butts were exposed to the sun, that had the bar<(; coming off for'as much as -.twenty feet, or even more, on then- southwest side. Very many apple trees arc thus injured. What the cause is has often been disputed, but it is probable that it results from the action of the 6ap on the south side beiug suddenly checked after a time of warm weather, during which it had become very active where the direct sun rays warmed the trunk. There are several methods now in use, and of value to prevent or reduce loss from th : « cause. First, inclining the body and top of the tree to -the southwest at an angle of about GO degrees •with the horizon. By this means the SAWING Cut and Description of a. Tory Valuable Farm loaplenoont. This device is to enable one person to saw small or large wood with the ease that two can without it. There is no patent on it, and C.'N. Bates, of Mesopotamia,^., sends a'cut and description of same for the benefit of our readers. . For the bed A get a 4x4 scantling 5 feet C inches long, with cross-pieces C B, 3 feet long with pieces of oak boards 1 foot long nailed on the outside of each end for legs. Notches are made in the upper side of each cross-piece for the long-bed-pieces to rest in. The rest of the frame is made of strips of lumber 3 inches wide by 1 inch thick. The two uprights at each end of the bed .are 0 feet G inches long. Strip D across the top is 5 feet 0 inches. Also crosspiece E, which is composed of two strips far enou gh apart as the two sway ft B What THE HARVEST MITE. L Description of Two Varieties of This Annoying Pest. The results produced by this insect s r «rc somewhat similar to those caused |Tjy the Acarus or "Itch Mite" described i section 384. Th^^ insects, especial'. Fig 2, are very Cv-amon in most sec- ions over the whole southern half of kfhe United States, und are found quite Abundantly as far north as Central Illinois and'Iowa. The writer can speak i a painful experience, while travel, of their prevalence in Kansas and ouri, -and in most Southern States. resident of McLean County, North TREE PROTECTOR. 1 — AMERICAN FIG. 2.— IBrtlTATINO HARVEST MITE (A) HARVEST .MITE (£)' .tHis eEgraviaps are greatly magnified; the natural size of the lull-grown insect is by the very small dot seen just below > body of each. |Central Illinois, tells us the."chig-g-e.rs" ', common and very annoying- there. : true "Chigres" (Pukx irritans) are otmd south of the United States in iexieo, etc. The two insects in the en- avings are the offenders of this coun- the irritating harvest mite beingf nost common. - The mites get upon the skin, especial- r the lower limbs, and climb up over lower half of the body, occasionally *er the whole, and with their strong- ibles and arms, or elbowed Max, cut. and dig- their way down into > true skin, causing- great irritation, jrhich results in small swellings, red, and inflammation, causing- an ir- stible scratching-. The insect is "scratched" out before it can ow deeply, thus giving- relief. ilph-or applications, the same as for > itch mite, or kerosene will kill the Beets and allay inflammation. Strong It water is effective. A severe attack i Kansas was cured for the writer by ^prolonged bath in Salt Lake, Utah. Florida, mothers informed us that used "scorched butter" on their Hdren who were much annoyed by liese pests.—Orange d udd Farmer. direct sun's rays are kept off the trunk by the head which shades-fit. Second, by the use of boards, paper, corn stalks, etc., to shade the trunk, or shading- it by growing a small shrub on the south side. Within the past two years some experiments made on-a small scale have apparently secured results worthy of very general adoption wherever, from this cause, trees are injured. The results were secured by boxing -up the young- trees in the fall, as high as the branches, and then filling the boxes with soil. A tree thus prepared for whiter has well nigh perfect protection for its trunk, both from climatic and insectivoro\is troubles. It. has been found that trees thus treated . make a much stronger growth the following summer than trees not protected. Further, such trees can never become black hearted, for they are perfectly protected, and, are as safe from sun scald as the . roots in the ground. White this has been shown to be the case only after a short trial, yet we all know the advantages of a covering of earth over our plants, and that it is the best kind of winter protection for them. We rarely have much sun scald on the branches of trees, for they shade one another. It seems, therefore, that if we can by this means preserve the vitality of the trunk there will be much greater recuperative power in the whole tree in the spring. It is recommended to take the bars, G, G, can easily swing between them. The cross-piece F is two feet long and connects the lower end of the •swing-bars G, G, with bolts, and to it in the center is attached the saw with a bolt. The upper ends of the bars G, G, swing on bolts and the rest of the frame is fastened solid with nails and bolts. A common saw-buck or any other similar device can be used to hold the wood to be sawed. Also for holding the stick I use another old worn-out saw, securing one end to any convenient part of the frame, and let it drop into the stick >-hich serves as a dog. The object of having two swing-bars and connecting them at the bottom is to obviate too much rocking of the saw. The upright H is made of two strips, one nailed on each side of the cross-piece B, so that the saw can pass between them. The other upright C can be made the same or of one piece.— Ohio Farmer. a Horne Would Say If Ho Could Speak English. , Don't hitch me, to an iron post or rail- Ing when the mercury is -below freez- ,ing. I need the skin on my tongne. I Don't leave_ me hitched in my stall at 'night with a big cob right where I must lie down. I am tied and catft select a smooth place. Don't compel me to eat more salt than I want by mixing- it in my oats. I know better than any other animal how rauch I need. Don't think because I go free under the whip ' that I don't get tired. You would move up i? under the whip. Don't think because I am a horse that iron, weeds and briars \von't»hm-t 'my hay. Don't whip me when I get frightened ' along the road, or I will expect it next time and may be make trouble. Don't trot me up hill, for I have to carry you and the buggy, and myself, too. Try it yourself some time. Run up hill with a big load. Don't keep my stable very dark, for when I go 'out into the light my eyes are injured, especially if snow be on the ground. Don't say Whoa, unless you mean it. Teach me to stop at that word. It may check me if the lines break and save a run-away and smash-up. Don't make me drink ice cold waier, nor pnt a frosty bit in" my mouth. Warm the bit by holding it half a minute against my body. Don't forget to file my teeth when they get jagged and I can not c?j,ew my food. When I get lean it is a siga my teeth want filing. Don't ask me to "back" with blinds on. I am afraid to. Don't run me down a steep hill, for if an/ thing should give way I might break your neck. Don't put on my blind-bridle so that it irritates my eye, or so leave my forelock that it will be in my eyes. Don't be so careless of my harness as to find a great sore on me before you attend to it. Don't lend me to some blockhead that 'has less sense than I have. Don't forget the old book that is a friend to all the oppressed, that' sc.fs: "A merciful man is merciful to his beast."—Farm Journal. we!! satisfied BEST LAUHDRYSoAP igtfje Worfd EARLY MATURITY. SOME MILK STATISTICS. boxes off each spring, but I think it may be found that leaving the boxes on all summer will be beneficial, though we may find that the trunks will be made too tender by being covered all summer; and perhaps in very wet seasons the trunks may send out roots into the earth in the boxes, which would be bad, unless the butts were to be protected during the life of the tree. However, I am inclined to think that even did the tree send out roots from the stem, the box could be taken off in summer for a few seasons until the bark had become covered with a thick, corky layer, when, if desired, the protection might be discontinued.—Farm and Fireside. Cotton-Seed Bleal for Cows. ienry Morse, of Delaware County, Y., who has become wealthy by ying, says that he has fed cotton- id meal ^ to his cows for eight years, "first four in connection with other and after that pure, except while cows were dry and on coarse fod- they were given wheat bran and grain as was produced on the HTO. As soon as the cows came in ill milk they were given hay twice a 17 and three quarts of cotton-seed leal in the morning and two quarts at ght. The morning ration of meal la mixed with six quarts of sweet, immed milk. When at pasture they ceived two quarts of meal a day. dlowing this practice he was able to »p 25 per cent, more cows and make |per cent, more butter per cow than puny other grain method. The mare from the cows fed so heavily on tton-seed meal was very rich and ve about double the crops of hay it •other manures gave. The pastures ib show it ; and the increased value ol ^manure nearly pays for the cottoned sneaL—N..E. Homestead.. POULTRY PICKINGS. • ON the farm ducks can be kept very cheap. USING the whitewash hot will help to kill the lice. IF you are doing well with one breed, stick to it. The Tremendous Capital Invested In tlio Dairy ludusti^y. The American Analyst says there are 82,000,500,000 invested in the dairy business in this country. That amount is almost double the money invested in banking and commercial industries. It is estimated^ that it requires 15,000,000 cows to supply the demand for milk and and its products in the United States. To feed these cows 60,000,000 acres of land are under cultivation. The agricultural and dairy machinery and implements' are worth 8200,000,000. The men employed in the business number 750,000, and the horses over 1,000,000. There are over 12,000,000 horses all told. The cows and horses consume annually 30,000,000 tons of hay and nearly 90,000,000 bushels of corn meal, about the same amount of oat meal, 275,000,000 bushels of oats, 2,000,000 bushels of bran, and 30,000,000 bushels of corn, to to say nothing of the brewery- grains, sprouts and other questionable feed of - various kinds that are used to a great extent. It costs &Ja,000,000 to feed these cows and horses. The average price paid to the laborer necessary in the dairy business is probably S20 per month, amounting to S1SO, 000,000 a year. The average cow yields about 450 gallons of milk a year, which gives a total product of 0,750,000,000. Twelve cents a gallon is a fair price to estimate the value of the milk, at a total return to the dairy farmers of SSlO.000,000, if they sold all their milk as milk. But fifty per cent, of the milk is made into cheese and butter. It takes twenty-seven pounds of milk to make one pound of butter and about ten pounds to make one pound of cheese. There is the same amount of ^utrition albuminoids in eight and one-half pounds of milk that there is in one pound of beef. A fat steer furnishes fifty per cent, of boneless beef, but it would require 24,000,000 steers, weighing- 1,500 each, to produce the same amount of nutrition as the annual milk product does. The Only Way In Which- Mutton-Making Can Bo Blade to Pay. The only theory that prime mutton can only be had from 3 and 4-year-old wethers has exploded. Indeed, 2-year- olds now are rare. One-year-olds seem to be growing numerous every year and are becoming the staple mutton of the country, notwithstanding it was once thought that sheep could not be put in first-class order at that age.' Everybody goes in for early maturity, and probably it is only by so doing that mutton- making can be made to pay, excepting, of course, in the case of old ewes, which make up a portion of the fat sheep killed every year, and which may, under certain cirSumstances, leave a good profit for fattening. Nothing is more certain than that the age at which sheep can be fattened is being constantly lessened. During recent years the fat stock clnbs have been compelled to entirely recast. their prize lists. Classes of lambs have been instituted and they have become the leading feature, among the sheep classes. These illustrations of early maturity are too strong ' logic-for old-style feeders, 'who hold the opinion tnat an animal must have completed its growth of frame before it can be properly fattened. Alternate fatting and starving will no longer pay in the process of making a certain weight of meat from a certain quantity of food, and the sys- Oo Not Ti-; 1- 'p IVItli 'jlniuU-rs. A Kansas man recently died with the glanders, which he contracted from a horse. Too groat care can not be exercised where any thing that has the Slightest appearance of glanders appears in the horse. The disease is terribly fatal and terribly loathsome. It is difficult to determine whether or not.glanders arc present in. the earliest stages of the disease. But when tiiere is a discharge from the nose of the horse, it is safe and wise to be on our guard. Handle the animal with the utmost care, remove it from the well horses, and if it is finally settled that the disease is glanders, kill the animal and bury it at once. There is no sort of excuse for letting- a glandered horse live on hour. There is too much danger, in trifling 1 u-itb glanders.—Western Joined the Throng. DAYTON. TJSN.N., a beautiful town of 5.0' !i in nshifcims, located on the Queen and Crescent U"utc-,2a3 miles soutti of Cincinnati, has hitlieno .icpt aloof from the excitement attending the Doom r.f (he New South; but the possibilities oflercd b^a town already established with an .^Pply of coal, iron and timber. banking firms in New England, have formed a company to be krown as the Corporation of Da v- tnii, for tlic s;de of town lots, the cstablishmc;V fii i "dustnal enterprises, etc. It is an assure JJizvton will Wi^have been asked several times lately if we advise blackberry culture. Generally speaking \ve would not The blackberry can hardly be said to be a favorite in the market, and if every-body, or a good many "bodies" attempted to grow it. tlu.y would soon glut the market.—v.Vt ; t..m Dm-ii He [rapturously)—I love the very ground which is trod by your fairy feet She (innocently)—Are you aware that this land does not belong to my father. , . fact that within six months have another railroad from th, hich wiJl make it an -importarf junction and transfer point for nearly one-fifth ol tlie frcijrht and passenger traffic between the treat North-west and the South-east. In adui- tiontothis it is located on the Q^ and C.,oi-eof the largest and most important of the Southern 1 runk Lines. It is in the midst of the fertile —• i brautiful Tenntssee Valley; has already an',' - tab.ished reputation as a prosperous ar,d .«, • manufucturi/j^ town and some addition- • strength as a health resort. The strongest fir;. jit. present located there is the Dayton Coal & Irr- t-o .an English Corporation, •who have built standard -------- " , . . . New En the No, ORCHARD AND GARDEN. tern of carrying on animals to a certain age on merely sustenance diet before commencing to fatten them is also proven to be unprofitable feeding. These methods may be pursued in the case of coarse, ill-bred sheep that are slow to fatten, but they will not suit improved breeds that lay on flesh early, and with food so adjusted meet the wants of nature that there shall be no check in growth from birth to maturity. It has been alleged that a sheep aged two years yields a greater or heavier quantity of flesh than a sheep one year old, but this is a fallacy. It is now ascertained that a sheep from its birth till one year old makes as much flesh as one double that age, provided the sheep be fed carefully, plentifully and methodically—that is to say—that there is no stoppage in the rations.—Sheep Breeder of Scotland. Disorders wfoicli Affect ilic Kidney* Are among the most formidable known. Diabetes, Brlght's disease, gravel and other complaints of the urinary organs are not ordl ar.ty cured In severe cases, but they may be averteu by timely medication. A useful stimulant of the urinary glands has ever been found In Hosteller's Stomach Bitters, a medicine which not only affords the requisite stimulus when they become Inactive, but Increase their vigor and secretive power. Byinc'easlng tiie activity of the kidneys and bladder, this medlc'ne has the additional ecect of expelling rrom the Wood impuiltles which it Is the peculiar office :of the organs to eliminate and Lass off. The Bitters is also a purifier and strengthener-of the bowels, an In- vlgorant of the stomach, and a mawliless remedy for bill usness and fever and ague. It counteracts a tendency to premature decay, and sustains and comforts the aged and Inlinn. ua Marvelous Kiidumnce. The vast amount of "labor performed by the heart In keeping all portions of the body supplied with blood Is not generally known, it beats liiO.OOO times, and forces the blood nt the rate of Ifc miles a day, which Is 3,IX)ii,(JOii,Oi>ll times and 5,15o,8SO mliesIn aliie time,' No wonder there ace so many Heart Failures. The first syrnp- Sno-land also-from the important cilics/cf • _ _>rth and North-west,-which-will undcubi cdjy be-a great success, as tfec plan is to discour- aze extravagant prices and put th« propcrtv in, '.it hands of the people at a price where t)je\ can > f; > n to hold and improve it. xcui sion' tickets, Cincinnati to Dayto tomes are'shortuess-ot breath when exercising, pain In the side or stomach, fluttering, choking •In throat, oppression, then tollow weak, hungry or smothering spells, swollen ankles, etc. Dr. Franklin Miles' New Heart Cure Is the only reliable remedy. Sold by B. } s . Keesllng. 1 An Important Matter. Druggists everywhere report that the soles o the Restorative Nervine— a nerve lond and medicine— are astonishing; exceeding anjtulnp they ever had, while It gives universal satisfaction in headache, nervousness, sleeplessness, sexual debility, backache, poor memory, Jits, dizziness, etc. L. Burton & Co., N. Y.;Ambery 4 Murphy, oJ Battle Creek, Midi. ; C. B. Wood worth <i Co of Fort Wayne, Ind., aad hundreds of others state that they never handled any me Iclne which sold so raplely, or gave such satisfaction Trial bottles of this great medicine and buok on Nervous Diseases, free at B. F. Keesling's who guaaantees and reeommenss It. (3) DB. J.; MILLER & SONS—Gents: I can speak in the highest praise of your Vegetable Expectorant. I was told, by my physician .that I should uever be better; my case was very alarming. I had a hard cough, difficulty in- breathing, and had been spitting blood at times for six weeks. I commenced using th'e Expectorant and got .immediate relief inbreathing. I soon began to get better, and in a short time I was entirely cured, and :_I now think: my lungs are jsourid.—Mrs. A. E-. Turner. decTdtwGm . Kan doIph, Mass. For Over'joirry Vearw. An Old and Well-Tried Remedy.—Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over Hfly Tears by Millions of JJotliers for their Children. While Teething, with Perfect Succetw. It Soothes the Child, Sortensthe Gnms.AJlays all Paln;Cures Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and,ask for Mrs. Winslow's- Soothing Syrup, and' take no other kind. Twenty-live cenM a bottle. 1une2fld&wly lilllv r.lKn linrofworl. ' A GOOD plan of feeding ground bone is to mix it with other food. IT is useless to attempt to breed profitable poultry from inferior stock. WHEN a strictly table fowl is wanted the games will be found much the best. HEJTS in then- natural condition seek a variety of food to supply their wants. WITH • all kinds of poultry the most trying time is until they grow then- first feathers. IT is important whenever fowls must be confined to see that they have plenty of good water. WHESC the poultry have a free range they pick up a great variety of food that they need. CURING a cold is easier'than curing-• croup; an ounce of prevention is worth a, pound of cure. SELECTIONS of the breeding stock should be made annually to keep up the vigor of the fowls. IP you expect to buy eggs for hatching this spring, arrange for what you need in good season. EGGS are often badly flavored by allowing the hens to work too much over the manure heap or to eat unsound feed. THE fact has recently been mentioned that the Red Dutch currant retains its position as a favorite in the market. KEEP the apples in a temperature near freezing,, if you have that sort of temperature, and keep the rotten ones cleaned out. TEST your seeds sometimes before planting next spring. If everybody would do it it would save thousands of dollars. Plant the seeds in boxes in a •warm place. A MILWAUKEE paper says that two million Bve hundred thousand pounds of grapes were disposed of in that city last fall. Yes, and most of them were grown in the East. TrJEr.E is complaint in certain quarters about the abuse of the Eussiah apples by horticultural writers. They should not be condemned in ignorance, certainly, but our advice is, as it always has been, to go slow on them. DON'T plant strawberries between the rows of yomig fruit trees, for the late cultivation of the strawberries will cause the-fruit trees to take on. a new growth to their injury. That is the experience given by a writer in a contemporary. WHICH is the best for strawberry- culture, hills or tha-matted row? asks a correspondent. The matted row, as a rule. It depends upon the variety. Few of our varieties do as well in the hill as.in.the matted rowi The Wilson can be grown in the MJL. So can the Jucunda. FOR A Tripod LIFTING HOGS Which h Che-p, and Can Be Made at Home. Farmers will find this device convenient for lifting a hog' or beef; it is made of 2^x4 inch ash scantlings 7 feet long, two framed firmly together, the third one- used as a prop and to elevate the carcass after being hooked on to a. With' this a man can hang up a hog without assis t a n c e. . A tough hickory stick nicely rounded, or a half-inch iron rod, can be «sed at the top.—Ohio Farmer. FRUITS and , vegetables placed on shelves—and if the shel ?es are made of slats so much the better—and kept in a well-ventilated room, will keep much Ifetter than when stored in bulk. It is not always pract^-.able to do this, but when it is, fruit and vegetables will be benefited. To NCITOUR Debilitated Jlcn. H you will send us your address, we will j^al) you our Illustrated pamphelet explaining all about Dr. Dye's Celebrated filectro-Yoltalc Belt and Appliances, and their charming effects upon the nervous debilitated system, and how they v 111 Quickly restore you to vigor' and manhood. Pamphlet free. If you are thus afflicted, we will send you a belt and appliances on trail. VOLTAIC BKLT Co., feb7d-wly _ Marshall, Mich. A Spring; Medicine. Toe druggist claims that people call dally for the new cure for constipation and sick headache, discovered by Dr. Silas Lane while In the Rocto Mountains. It Is said to be Oregon grape root (u great remedy In the far west for those complain tsf combined with simple herbs, and is made for use by pouring on boiling water to draw out the strength. It sells at SO cents a package and Is called Lane's Family Medicine. Sample free, leod N'e fimiWi i!v your sjnirc mo nnd uiurv jtrt L ' plm-muiil j KlilirNwlH'rcvcrllieylivi-. Any out' i'iin ily [he Horfc. EMIH-To lonni Ki-ylliiug. U> Hart you. Ko rii.li..Von run rluvole turiitK, or nil your jinn! to th,t \Y6t*li. 'J'lii* in nil H(i,:iinl bnn):(*»oinlt.rful KUCCOStorvery\vork**. nii-niiip fi-oin $!.'.-, i o *;,u perucok nnd ujiw«r(Jtt, l iMllc cxnt'rioijcy, -VVc cnn turn!*t> vou the em- "••" »' .tociplniilirre. Fu» iid tttigli you t-KKK. No t it CO., AlbUKTJ, llil.M. IROOt; COMPOUND . .imposed of Cotton Root, Tangy and Pennyroyal—a reoent discovery by an old physician. Is success/ntty uttd fnoni/Uy—Safe, Effectual. Price SL. by .malL sealed. Ladies, ask your drusglst for Cook'» Cotton Hoot Compoand and take no substitute. or inclose 2 stamps for sealed particulars. Ad- <irfM POND Z.II.Y COMPANY, NO. s Block, 131 Woodward ave., Detroit, Mich. WE hardly need say that ice-cold water, or water that is. anywhere neax that temperature, is not suitable for watering the plants. . THE best way of getting 1 rid of dead cholera fowls is to'burn them as soon H Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world for Cuts, Bruises. Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and positively cures Piles, or no pai required, It Is guaranteed to give perfect sai- Isfactlon, or money refunded. Price.25 cents per box. FOB SALE B^ B. F. Keesling. (ly) THE REV. GEO. H..THAYEK, of -Bourbon, Ind., says: '-Both myself and wile owe our lives to ShUoh's Consumptive Cure. Sold by B. F. Keesling 6 Miles'Xorvc au i liver FiJls. An important discovery. They act on the liver, stomach and bowels through the nerves. A new principle. They speedily cure bilioupness. bad taste, torpid liver, piles and constipation Splendid for men, women and children. Smallest mildest, surest. SO doses for 25 cents. Sample,'free at B. if. Keesling's, l Pain and dread attend the use Of roost Ca tarrh remedies. Liquids and snuffs are un pleasant as well as dangerous. Ely's Cream Balm Is safe, pleasant, easily applied into tin nasal passages and heals the Inflamed membrar» giving relief at once. Price 50c. to28 CROUP, WHOOPING COUGH and bron- •We beheva wo have a thorough knowledge of all | the ins and outs of newspaper p; o & (reined iii an experience of twei.:7-nve „_ „„ _„ „ u^^j. V u,^jj_i mij OWUU iia ... . -, . i ,. ... n^., possible; this will aid to destroy the [ chltls "nmecuately relieved by Shiloh's nvmr>1« n£41... -.1" /" 1 n>.^ Grtly-3 "KT. "I? Tj 1 ' fT f. yvrsl t ..'n. . C germs of the disease. Sold by B. F.' Keesling. successful business; we havo the best equipped • olilcc, far the most comprehensive as wall as the most convenient system of • j . Advertising 10, Spruce St., New Tfirt placing contracts and verifying . tieir fulfillment and unrimled . facilities in all <>partmfints for carefnl and intelligent service. We offer > our services to nil who eontomplato speodinfr 810 $10,000 in. newspaper advertising and who wish. to (ret the MOSt and best atrvsr'-sing for the 'money. P cilchwter'. Enill.h 0Umom) Hi-mid. ENNYROYAL PILLS ' _ Origin fll»n<l Only Genuine. . WAFC, always reliable. LADICS MK DniRffiHt for Chkhttter'* JUnglisk, £ia- rand In Red and Gold Q , cfclod wlib blue ribbon. Toko o other. Refute (tongeraua siibititv* cion* and imitation*. A t Druggbti, or twd 4ft. in ittiuspB for p&rtloaUn, tcBiimonlftli tad "Keller foe Jbadlem" in i«ucr, by retvra M«IL I«.OOOTcBllraonI*l4. Fame Paper. «.OOOTcB Ofcf npfeal Kelt br ill Locil Drujjliu. . J!'or oait bj.B. if. Keesllng, Druggist.