Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan on January 10, 1891 · Page 7
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Interstate News-Record from Ironwood, Michigan · Page 7

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Ironwood, Michigan
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Saturday, January 10, 1891
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AGRICULTURAL HINTS. THE JAPANESE WALNUT. A Tree That In Now Attracting Some Attention in This Country. The Japanese walnut, which is now attracting some attention, appears to have been introduced into the United States about twenty-five «yeavs ago. The oldest trees are at Tower House, Shasta County. Cal., the property of Charles Camdcn. There arc two trees. "They bore nuts at eight years of age,' 1 Mr. Camden writes. "Tho trees grow Very thriftily and are handsome in shape, and arc very full and reg-ular bearers.'' The illustration is made from specimens from, these trees. Some fifteen years ago Mr. Camden sent trees to General Bidwell, at Eanelio Chico, and they are now bearing. These and the two original trees are the only ones yet fruiting in this country. The tree is now offered by some Eastern nurserymen, and we shall soon hcpe to know something definite as to its hardiness and capabilities. The species grows in Northern Japan and is said to be as hardy as an oak. Juglans Sieboldiana is closely allied to J.'Mandchouriea, another species of Eastern Asia, though it is not recorded as a cultiratcd plant in Japan. Dr. Maximowicz, the author of both species, •says that he has often seen them growing and knows of no good distinction between them, except the characters of the nuts. J, Mandchourica has oblong and ridged nuts, while .1. Sicboldiana should have short and smooth nuts. In shape, the nuts of the specimens figured (see illustration) arc very like those of J. Mandchourica, but their smoothness A TWIG OF JAPANESE WALNUTS. places them in the other species. It is very likely, as 'Dr. Sereno Watson suggests to me, that the two species run together, and that the California trees represent a, variation towards J. Mand- chourica. The species might be called with better propriety the Japanese butternut. Tho nuts are borne iu long clusters which often hold from fifteen to twenty specimens. Nuts are shown, with the husks on and removed, in the Illustration. The shell is thinner than that of our butternut, and the kernel is sweet and rich, much as in our species. The tree itself is attractive. It nppears to be one of the most promising of recent acquisitions. According to Luther Burbank, "the species is of easy culture. It accommodates itself to the same soils as its congeners, and grows with great vigor. It is easily grafted by approach upon ouv common walnut [English walnut?], and its trunk retains the same dimensions as the stock; but it is by seed that it should be multiplied. It reproduces itself perfectly true, and if the young plants remain bushy during the first years, the tree shoots afterwards, and, thanks to its rapid growth, promptly assumes large dimensions." Prof. Wiekson says that the species first gained prominence in 1881, when the California State Horticultural Society referred the question of its botanical affinities to G. P. Eix- ford.—American Garden. SHEEP SUGGESTIONS. IF we are to te successful in producing early lambs, we must not attempt to do business in a slipshod way. Both the ewe and lamb must have the best of care. OIL meal is growing in popularity as a food for sheep, and we are glad to note the fact. It would be an excellent thing if every flock-muster could feed some. IF a sheep is in very poor condition in the fall of the year, it is better to kill and bury the animal than to fool with it through the winter. The chances tiro ihat it will die anyway. IT will be necessary to remember that roots are principally water, and that if the breeding ewe is given too much of this cold water, while carrying the lamb, abortion may result. . THE sheep is an easy animal to fatten, and the most of the fat could be laid on with less grain, if there was a little more care given to the matter of feeding 1 . So animal should be .recklessly led, the sheep especially. BOBKBT Quins, of Michigan, asserts that wool growing will pay at thirty- five cents per pound for wool and mutton will pay at four and five cents a pound, if the business is well managed. We" think that that is true, but the sheep business can not possibly pay at less prices. IT need hardly be said that a flock- master has no right to complain of the , unprofitableness of sheep husbandry, unless he has given the best of management to the business. There are a pood many failures in all lines of business that are the direct result of poor management.—Western Rural. | Largest Orchard In the Union. The largest bearing apple orchard in the United States, says an exchange, is in Leaven worth, Kan., and comprises 487 acres of bearing trees. This year the yield was 79,170 bushels, the gross ' receipts being 850,000. Yet nearly $100 t was cleared off each acre. The owner _ considers the Missouri Pippin the best paving apple in the orchard, 'ie Ben '» Bayis next and. the Jonathan third. itly set an 600-aere orchard County. BRAN FOR FEEDING. A Concentrated Food PoBHcsMng; Cousld* ernblfe Nutritive Vnluc. Wheat bran is n concentrated food and possesses considerable nutritive value. It contains rather an excess of asb, and for this reason it is good to feed to young or growing stock, as it develops bone and muscle. It is a splendid feed to use in connection with poor bulky feeds, like straw, fodder and roots: fed with them it will aid materially to make up a complete ration. Ly using it, the objection to selling grain, rather than to feed out to stock, is largely overcome. Wheat and potatoes can be grown and sold oil the farm if bran is purchased and used in connection with other materials, as bran retains a large proportion of the mineral elements. In feeding, the animals take out certain parts that contain auiuyil nutrition i5nd leave considerable plant food that is saved in the manure, and can bs added to the soil to retain its fertility. During the winter it can be mixed with corn meal, weight for weight, to good advantage, lessening the cost of feeding n.ml at the same time lidding to the fertility of the farm. It is desirable, to a large extent tit leust, if the fertility of the soil is to be kept up, to plan and carry out a good system of rotation, mul in doing this there will be more or less products that ought to be marketed to good advantage!. Hut in doing this something else should be used to take the place of what is marketed. If this is not done, nearly or quite every thing that is grown .should be fed out to vigorous, thrifty stock and the manure be saved. If any is sold a sufficient quantity of other materials should be purchased to take its pluce; bran and oil meal are tho two principal materials that can be used in this way, and where this is done n good supply i.ii! coarse rough feed can be purchased said used, even if it is necessary to sell a portion of the grain. This is especially the case in feeding growing 1 stock, and with milk cows, if fed in connection with corn meal and oil meal, it will aid to Increase both the quality and quantity of the milk. One of the best rations that can be made up for the milk cows during the winter is clover or millet hay with corn and oil meal and wheat bran. Hoots can be added when they can be had conveniently, and in doing this have the value of the manure increased. At the price bran can usually be secured at, it can be used at least through the winter to a good advantage and more stoclc be kept in proportion to tho grain than would otherwise be, possible. —X. J. Shepherd, in i'urm, Field and Stockman. SHOEING A HORSE. Direction* Ilecently IKBUCII by tho Department of AVar. The following instructions to smiths who shoe cavalry horses have been issued from the Department of War: "In preparing the horse's foot for tho shoe do not touch with the knife tho frog, sole or bars. In removing surplus growth of that part of the foot which is the seat of the shoe use the cutting pincers and rasp and not the knife. The shoehig-knife may be used if necessary in using the top clip. Opening the heels or making a cut in the angle of the wall at the heel must not be allowed. The rasp may be used upon the part of the foot when necessary and the same applies to the pegs. No cutting with the knife is permitted, the rasp alone is necessary. Flat-footed horses should be treated as the necessity of each case may require. In forging the shoe to fit the foot be careful that the shoe is fitted to and follows the circumference of the foot clear round to the heels; the heels of the shoe should not be extended back straight and outside of the walls at the heels of the horse's foot, as is frequently done. Care' must be used that the shoe is not fitted too small, the outside surface of the wall being then rasped down to make the foot short to suit the shoe, as often happens. The hot shoe must not be applied to the horse's foot under any circumstances. Hake the upper of foot surface cf the shoe perfectly flat so as to give a level bearing. A shoe with a concave ground surface should be used." EXCELLENT STALL. Ono Tluit Is a Model of Simplicity unrt Kft'ectlvencHH. I stepped into a horse barn recently where the stalls had been built up with drops behind, as if for cows. Such an arrangement is not fit for horses. It is dangerous, besides useless in keeping them clean, the purpose for which it was made. Another stall elsewhere was a, model of simplicity and effectiveness. Nearly level with the surrounding floor, it was made of strips of plank two inches wide placed half an inch apart. Below this was a tight floor made of plank (asphalt would have been better and in the long run cheaper), which sloped slightly to a small trough in the rear, also out of sight. All the urine was thus drained away from the surface where the horse stood and slept and his bedding was wasted but little. A large iron hook was kept in the stable, with which to clear the long slots between the strips of plank. Over the trough at the rear a strip was hinged, so that any obstruction could be removed. The forward half of the stall floor may be boxed in and filled with clay for the front feet to rest on. Natural conditions and positions for the feet prevent contraction and many hoof diseases. The clay is easily pawed by the horse into comfortable shape and keeps the feet cool and moist.—Jlotlister Sage, in N. EL Homestead, .jj. THE ORIGIN OF PHRASES. CANADIAN NORTH-WEST NOTES. "TIIEBE is no love lost between them" occurs in the old ballad of "The Babes in the Wood'' and in a tale of the days of Shakespeare entitled "Slontchcsney." "BETTER late than never" was used over three hundred years ago by Thomas Tucker in his "Five Hundred Points ov Good Husbandry." Later on Bnnyan used it in his "Pilgrim's Progress." "Tiprrao the wink," generally regarded as a vulgar phrase, is to be found in n. grave historical romance. It occurs in "Valerius, a Koman Story," by John Gibson Lockhart, Sir Walter Scott's son-in-law. "IlAULiNO over tho coals" dates six or seven centuries Ixick, when .feudal* 1 barons often used harsh methods of exacting gold from the rich Jews by suspending their victims above slow fires until they paid ransom or died. NOT a few of _ the phrases in use at this day originated with Lyly and nro fount! in his "Euphuos," published ill 1580. Among them are: "Caught napping," "brown study," "catching birds by putting salt on their tails," etc. TIIE term "blue stocking" was originally used in Venice about the year 1400 to designate literary classes by colors. The application of Uio term to women originated with Miss Hannah More's description of the "lilue Stocking Club" in her "lias Bleu." "I ACKXOWI.KDOK the corn" originated with a slave in the. South, lie was charged with stealing corn. Having a sack with him. he was also charged with stealing that. His reply was: "No, sir; I 'knowledge do corn, but I ain't g-wino to "knowledge to de sack." "DnowJfixo tho miller" originated from the following fact: If the millstream below tho mill is dammed or stoppod the water is ponded back and the mill becomes "tailed." There is too much water, tho mill not work and the miller is said to be "drowned out." Aru You Going SouiliV 'if so, you should look into the advantages presented by tlioLouiHvillo&NashviUoH 11. tlnis winter. There mo now three trains daily to Florida and tlio Koutlioust, with through sleepers to Southern cities; from Cincinnati and Louisville through to Jacksonville and Tampa, Fin., without change; from St. Louis and Evunsvilloto Jacksonville without change; from Louisville to Clmttiinoogaqiid Atlanta without change. For information ns to rates, routes, etc., write to Goorpro L. Cross, N, W. Pass Agent, 333 Clark St., Chicago, 111. Tnn difference bohyoou repartee and impudence is tho size of the mun who says it. —Elmira Gazette. An important feature in immigration into Manitoba during 1890 was the influx of settlers from Dakota. A number of these were Canadians who had become discouraged by a succession^ of poor crops and decided to '•eturn to their own country. Settlers from Dakota drive across the international boundary into the Canadian Northwest, all along tho frontier, being anxious to share iu the prosperity of what appears to be a marvelously productive country. "HOLY Bmokel" exclaimed a fireman, when ho saw tho church burning.—Boston Democrat. MEDIOCRITY always copies sripcHoi'tti/. Dob- bina' Elcc'trio Soap, iir.st made in 1S05, bus been imitated inuro tlmn imy soap iiuido. AsU your Krocov 1'or DrtMitim' Elei:l.ric Soup, nil other Klecirics, Electricity, Magnetics, •stc., aru iinitiVtiouB. NEVKH was there a wife RO near-sighted that she could not discover a long hair on her husband's shoulder.—Boston Traveller. A COHGU, COLD, OH RO11U TIHtOAT sllOUld not bo nuKlcctoil. Bitows's HUONCIIIAI. TUOCUKS are a Bimplo remedy, and give prompt relief. 25 eta. u box. IT is a false sot-to whoa a cracked tenor tries to strike the high C.—N. O. Piotivuuo. 0 — PAIS in thoSido nearly always comes from adisordored Ifverutid is promptly-relieved bv Carter's Little Liver Pills. Don't forget this A FELLOW who had crumps found fault with his physician because tho hater didn't take puius.—litnghmuton Louder. No MATTEK how deaf a niau may bo olso- where lie can alwnj-s Imvo a h'iariug in court—AVushinutou llatchot. THE MARKETS. NEW LIVE STOCK— Cattlo .......... Sheep ........... - ........... ...................... FLOUH— 1'nirto Fuucy ........ Minnesota P-Umits ........ WHKAT-N'i. :.' Rod ............ No. 3 Heel ................... CORN— No. S .................. Ungraded mixed ............ OATS— Mixed Western ......... RYE- Western .................. PORK-MOSS. New ............. LAUD— Wcsu-rii Sle:im ........ BUTT15H— Western G'renmery. CHICAGO. BEEVES- Shipping Steors ____ OJVVH Stacker!! Feeders ...................... Uu tenors' Styurd ........... Hulls ....................... HCGS-Llve .................... SHEEP BUrrEK-Uroiiraery Goud to Choice Dairy YOHK, .Tun. &) (JO Ii7) 5 15 4 00 3 40 a 00 4 no I Ot' i oo SO. ral •ir, 77 11 .11) o so $301 1 S.i a to a no a -fo i on 8 :ir> 3 OJ in 13 © 5 .W ift a W fo r> oo ai r> rii'i fa I fll'i-i ci i uiHi C4 f,!Kj ® 0114 a ta (ft K) @ 'JS Gil 5 40 St. 3 75 fit, 3 .TJ ci ;i uo <& ;i rr> .fii a oo @ 8 KO fisf.a) ....... BUUOM COUN- llurl ........................ Sulf.worldng ................ Crooked ...................... POTATOES (per bu.) .......... POKK -Mess.. ................ I.>ARU— Sti;um ................... FLOUR-SptiiiR Patents ...... Winter Patents ............. linkers ............ . .......... GRAIN— Wheut, No. 3 ......... Corn, No. 2 ........... ....... Oatn, No. S ................ Kye. No. a ................... Biirh-y, No. i Cash .......... LUMBER— Siclin" ...................... Flooring ..................... Common Boards ............ Fencing ..................... I.nth. Dry ................... Shingles ..................... ST. LOUIS. CATTLE-Stecrs ........... „ Stoclturs and feeders. ..... .• HOGS— Fair to Choice Heavy . . Mixed Grudcs. ..*... ......... SHEEP ......................... OMAHA. CATTLE— Prime ............... Fancy ....................... Fair to Good ............... HOGS-- ......................... 6S(i@ SJ 2J£(ih 5 a © 4 m<a 3 : 70 © 05 10 Kt KM U3! r> (to a 5 i);'/ •I IK) a ur, iu J!) fa a so & no; 42 5i 117 » 80 era I!) 00 ISS3 00 :a m em 110 1:1 (M (f. lil 50 ) (S.I5 na '» ««u n ! •j :a ii 00 @ 3 00 fa 10 at TI 10 a 10 <a a 35 a in e a so a 35 (A3 4) 4 35 (g. .-i 50 M oo a 4 oo •i -i5 ® r> n> a 75 <ii> j m 8 00 ffl 3 05 Quite a number of families wirll wove from Ontario to Qrcnfull, mul other points in Eastern Assiniboia early in the spring. Since September last twenty-seven families havo left Michigan and secured new homes in Manitoba anil tho Canadian Northwest. A short timo ago a cara'ran ofe five •wagons bearing tlio families and household effects of a number of French settlers passed through Mor.-len, Manitoba, on their way to new homes near Carman, • Manitoba. These settlers had driven all tho way from Kansas. Mr. F. Uuriictt, of Crai-jH-a, Manitoba, lately sold 300 acres of land to two Canadians who eight years ago emigrated to Dakota, but who have now decided to locate in Manitoba, beinpf .satisfied that the Canadian country offers tho busj chances. Every indication points to an immensely increased settlement iu the Canadian Northwest next season. The manifold advantages of the country are now better understood and practical farmers and others anxious to better their conditions in life are turning to the Canadian Northwest. FBOI-'ANH history has pugor, luldud to it at the putting up of every stove.—Hutchiuson News. RF.AU carefully what is suiil in next week's issue of this paper by J. C. Hhiploy, of Mus- eatine, Iowa, nhout BhallcnbcrKor's Antidote for Alalnria. 11' you aro a aulTcror itumy DO of interest to you NEXT to mulling a uiinlalto yoursairtho easiest thing is to crilit'I»e I hi', mistakes of other people.—Souierville Journal. Wnv don't you try Carter's Little Liver PillH? They urn a. positive, cure for sick licadnchu, and all thu jus produced t liy disordered livor. Only ouu pill u dose. • THE ciilte-buker never fives a soft snap awity.—Scrunton Truth. THE Gripof Fiionmonlnniuybo warded off with Hnlo's llonuy at Hqrehouinl anil Tar. Pike's Toothache Drops Curn in ono minute. NOWADAYS a bird on the bonnet is worth a dozen in the hush.—Baltimore American la of tiro kinds, aerate and cbroolc. Tho former la accompanied by'hlgn fever, and In the Bwc.uan jaltiu Caere (i Intense pain, wuloli often suddenly changes from one part of tae boar-to Another. Caronic rheumatism Ii without fever and not »o •evere, bu& more continuous, and liable to come on at ovory storm or after Blight exposure. Ithoumntlam Is known to be a disease of tbe blood and Hood'0 Sarsaparilla aas bad great aua- cess In curing IU This medicine poaseaees qualities wblch neutralize acidity, ana purify, enrlcb and vitalize the blood. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold bran drnsirtin. II; Blx for B. Prepared t>l 0.1. HOOD * GO.. Apothooarlei. Lowell. Utuu. IOO Doses One Dollar A fiuocEHY dork puts down nn ordur, mul then ho puts it up.—Yonliura .Statesman. Ei.r.(.TiuciAN.i do not do it cash business All tlioir balLcritw tii-o oliiirgcd. How to t?ct nliciul of your o\vu shadow— face tlio ligul—Puulc. BEST, easiest to nso nnd cheapest. Piso's Remedy for Catarrh. 13y druggists. 35o. THE issue of S1,OBO Treasury notes is culled the edition ilo luxo. DonfnesA Can't no Curod by \ooal application*, ns they can not rench tlio diseased portion-DC tho enr. There is only ono way to euro Deafness, nnd that Is by constitutional remedies. Deufness is eniised by nn inllnmod'condition of the mucous lining of tho Knatncliian Tube. When tins tube pets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or imperfect hcarinpr, nnd when it is entirely closed Deafness is tho result, and unless tlio inflammation can bo tnlccn out nnd this tube restored to its normal condition, hearinff wilt bo destroyed forever; nino cases out of ten aro caused by catarrh, which is noUiinR but an inflamed condition of tho mucous surfaces. We will ffivoOnoHundrecl Dollars for any case of Deafness (caused by CntnrrM that wo cannot cure by tnli'iiiR Hall's Catarrh (Jure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. CIIKXEV & Co., Toledo, O. Sold by Druggists, 75e. THE debt of nature is one that a man is dunned to death for before ho settles.— Binghamton Lender. Confirmed. The favorable impression produced on tho flr»t appearance of tho agreeable liquid fruit remedy Syrup of Fip;s » few years r.go has been more than continued by tho pleasant experience of nil who have used it, nnd Lho success of tho proprietors und manufacturers tho California Fig Syrup Company. A poriiLAU air with the ladies—"Sweet buy nnd buy."—Ham's Horn. Rheumatism. K. Ogdcn, Midi., MaylT.lSOT. "\ Imlf bottle of your invaluable inudtolne, St. Jacobs OJ1. fimvcl 1110 of rliim- matlsm nml then- luntic swelling of tlio luicc. Itistliolicstlu the universe." J. M. L. Poivrr.R. IlQgerstown, Mil., April 21,1600. "I.iuidotlicreofmy family, hnvo used tt. Jacobs Oil for ncu- rulgla and found It a speedy, cficctivo cure." Jilts. AONES KEU.EY. IT HAS NO EQUAL. Here is something from Mr. Frank A. Hale, proprietor of the De Witt House, Levvistpn, and the Tontine Hotel, Brunswick, Me. Hotel men meet the world as it cotues and goes, and are not slow in sizing people and things up for what they are worth. He says that he has lost a father and several brothers and sisters from Pulmonary Consumption, and is himself frequently troubled with colds, and he Hereditary often coughs enough to make him sick at Consumptionhis stomach. Whenever he has taken a cold of this kind he uses Boschee's German Syrup, and it cures him every time. Here is a man who knows the full clanger of lung troubles, and would therefore be most particular as to the medicine he used. What is his opinion ? Listen ! "I use nothing but Boschee's German Syrup, and have advised, I presume, more than a hundred different persons to take it. They agree with ine that it is the best cough syrup in the market.'' ® We have volumes of evidence to prove that S. S. S. is the only permanent cure for contagious Blood Taint. I suffered for five years with tho worst form of blood poison, daring which time I was attended by tho best physicians I could find, and tried numbers of proprietary mod'.ciuos without any benofloial results. I continued to grow worse all this time, until my whole system was destroyed by tho vile disease, my tongue and throat havlnggroat holes caused by it | I then commenced taking Swift's Specific (8.S. S.), and in a few months I was entirely cured,aud to this great medicine do I attribute my recovery. This was over two years ago, and'I have had no return or any effects of tho disease since, and my ekln is to-day as smooth as anybody's.—William Sowers, Covington, 0. ty jlookB on Blood aud Skin Diseases free. Is as near Infallible as It Is possible for a medicine fo be in the cure of Blood poison. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ca. This Picture, Fauci elza, mailed for 4 cents. J. F. SSVIDTH & CO., Makers o£ "Bile Beans," 255 & 257 Greenwich St., N. Y. City. CURE Biliousness, Sick Headache, Malaria. P ISO'S 11EME11Y FOB CATAJlKH.-Bost. Easiest to use. Cheapest. Itcllcf la Immediate. A euro la certain. Fur Cold iu tho Head It lias uo equal. Jtiaau Olni nostrils. " Ointment, of which n small particle Is applied to the l-rice,50c. Bold by druggists or Bent by mMl. K. T. IlAzELTiNa. Warren. To. BOILING WATER OR MILK. GRATEFUL-COMFORTING. OCOA LABELLED 1-2 LB. TINS ONLY. 1,000,000 For FREE ENTRY and For BAJUB In the OBE4.3? Prosperous INFOflMAm . Ooodianda. IMVF Prices. SaayTerms. Kilti [ Climate, Variety of Crops. lUpuiil circular fr«t. THOMAS ESSCX, Land Commissioner. IT 1'l.B ItOCK., - • A UK A WAg. WEEKS' C09U1UAT10N HEAM (U. B. KTASOABJ)) No weights to be LOST or STOLEN 5-TON $60.00. for Catalogue and full information, ad- dross WEEKS' SCALE WORKS, BUFFALO, N. V. g^XAllX T1U0 FATCB MOT? USM jou tntu. Tenth Anniversary. Our tlmnki to our cuitomen, antf especially to tlio&e who no cordially ruturo to give expreaalua to tbmr entire oatieJacunn with our remedy. IITERS OF THE DAY E) To convince everybody, before subscribing, of the high I' s| quality and interest of our JEJeantiftllly Illustrated jour-(i!, I.nal in its new form, we will send to any address "* •• - - . A. •_. ^« ee\is ,!*(, SEND TEN CENTS for a trial subscription, and we Vvmt*. X send you three numbers, including our CHRISTMAS NUMBER.yj t *£'with an artistic cover; also, our Calendar Announcement for|T 5(1891, with a painting—"The Minuet"—by J. G. L. Ferris. ^ ' L "' These three numbers contain the following reading-matter: t Mrs. Amelia E. BaOT'S new serial, "The Beads ' of Tasmcr," Mrs. Barr is the author of that most successful serial, " Friend Olivia," just completed in The ! Century; but hereafter Mrs. Barr will write exclusively ,j* for The New York Ledger. Vj* 1 Hon. Ceorge Bancroft's description of "The|3J Battle of Lake Eric," beautifully illustrated. Margaret Deland's latest story. "To what End?" JameS RUSSell (L.OWeBI'8 poem, "My Brook,"* written expressly for The Ledger, beautifully illustrated'' by Wilson de Mcza, and issued as a FOUR-PAGE' SOUVENIR SUPPLEMENT. ... Jlliia HolmeS Smith starts a series.'^ of articles giving very valuable information to young J mothers. '^ r,,, i-t $.,(6) Robert Grant's entertaining society novel, " Mrs-.ij Harold Stagg." j Harriet Prescott Spofford, A Marionf^> Harlartd, SVBarquise Lanza, Maurice) Thompson, and George Frederic Par^ contribute short stories. ' t (7) ,g,(8) James Pairton, Em. W. Hazeltine and Oliver ] Dyer (author of "Great Senators") contribute j articles of interest. | In addition to the above, SPARKLING EDITORIALS ^ ^Illustrated Poems, HELEN MARSHALL NORTH'S chatty column,^ ^and a variety of delightful reading of interest to all members of ••the household. .j 3 The foregoing is a sample of the matter which goes to makej ;jup the most perfect National Family Journal ever offered to the"^ * jAmerican people. (^ > ]X;. Send Ten Cents for these three numbers and judge for$ t ^'yourself, or send only Two Dollars for a year's subscription to ^ *1 .Robert Conner's Sons, Publishers, 150 William St., N, Y, City,! EVERY WATERPROOF COLLAR on CUFF: BE UP TO THE MARK THAT CAN BE RELIED ON •fco JST>U.-fc! MARK. NEEDS NO LAUNDERING. CAN BE WIPED CLEAN IN A MOMENT. THE ONLY LINEN-LINED WATERPROOF COLLAR IN THE MARKET. For One Dollar One twe ounce bottle of Pure Vaseline, 10 ots. One two ounce bottle Vaseline Pomade, 15 " One Jar of Vaseline Cold Cream 15 " One cake of Vaseline Camphor Ice- • • • 10 " Sent ni by mul), ne will dollTeiv free of all chnrKOii, to. any |i«mon, in the United Ktott«, nil Use fol. lonlng urtlcleH carefully nocked IB a noat bi>xt One cake of Vaseline Soap, unsoented 10 ots. One cake of Vaseline Soap, scented- • 25 "' Ona two ounce bottle of White Vaseline 25 " Or fur «Ump« uy tingle arlltl* ni the prlc«. — $1, j Q K you hiivo oi'ciuluii to u*i' VuHi-llno In taiy ff*nu lio careful to accept only gcmnJjio tfooda put up by^is la orliflaal pnckui;iH. A threat many iliutftflMs an; trying to piTstmdo buyers f o ttdw VAHKKSHK put up ty tlifin. Never yfotil to Hurli pormiriHlon. n» thu nrtlt-lo In an Imitation without vultio, anil will not (five you tit* rtiHtilt youexpuet. A bottio of ItLTi: HF.A1, VAMELINC In nuld by nil druccUU at Um cent*. CHESEBROUCH M'F'C CO., : 24 State Street, New York, Knife, G5c; Shears, 60c, Both SI, postpaid, t~~f [ * blade, 8& eta.; lody'a pearl. 85e_i_pruning. 7fw; huUUiivp. fiB<:; —""' "•• - . - B - P* 48c puld, «j.'6u.' ~iiof>ow~i «!.»!. • - ' eflSp, our price for , i boy's t> i, COeenU. **liow tou»q A It AZOIC? Kaherl Crosh, E S Street, TOl.WIO, ouio. tthirty rtnt» Bon'l fnr Circular. P.O. EJ11C4LCO.. fruildlUKM. U. L RELIEVES INSTANTLY. ELY I3UOTHEKS. CO Warren Bt» Hew Tori. Price W Mind wandering cnrcrl. Bnofeal^nrnod in <me rttanmtl. Tutttimonlaln C.-utu alt pnrtB of tho globe, rroapectiu font yaEE, mat on arplinatlou to Hruf. El A. Lufeet;*. SM Filth Avo. New York. PATENTS! Good Work; Prompt Action; lladerato dnrgeii Advice Ural- Is; Correspondence strictly ron- JOHN HUNN VOOHHEES, PATFWTS £101 U St., WnKblngtoB, U. C. I M I Wll I U •rMMI XUtt rwumr, u» n^rau. |BT|UeS|r%|U«>HNW.»IOBKI8, iKraOlwrawMiiiuictou, i>. c. _ ' &ueceMfully PROSECUTES CLAIMS. I Late PricAip*! ExRlnllieT V. S. Peatiea Bureftu. • 3yntala*twar,l&iuUutJlcaUiiirc!aiau,iutyuiica. Patents-Pensions*CiaiiRs,i .HTBBBB^aiNy^Tp^C^^J Washington. Q. <p.|f UOOK, - ..VM) Uf AUTen A. <t I» V. trial rabM ItHII I CU a year. TUB WI - ITHIBH, Fr*i*t.ir A. N. K.-A WI1EH WO1TINU -.'•Xi-

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