Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 24, 1895 · Page 2
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April 24, 1895

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

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Logansport, Indiana
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Wednesday, April 24, 1895
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Is go Important that you (should be sure to get 'I' 11 <•'. UJisT. Hood's Stu-sapu.- riilnhas proven its unequalled merit by ita thousands of remarkable cures, and the fact that it bus a Uu-yer sale Uiuu any other sui'sapar.illa or blood purifier shows the great confidence the people have in if- In fret ^ ™ U"Spring Medicine. It cures all blood diseases, builds up the nerves and gives such strength to the whole system that, as one lady puts it, "It seemed to make me anov." If you. decide to take Hood's Sarsaparilla for your Spring Medicine do not buy any substitute. Be sure to.get " I was all brok"n down in health, so weak and nervous I was hardly able to be up. I hud severe pain.s in my side, and headache. 1 would of ten have to stop -when going up-stairs on account of palpitation of the heart, i had no appetite and a distressed feeling in iny stomach. I resolved to try IJuod's Siirsuparilla. I took two bottles and have not had a spell of sick headache for lour months, feel -well, wort nil day and eat heartily. My friends remark how well I am looking. I think all nervous, run-down people ought to take it, especially nursing mothers." M«S. S..ASITWOKTH, Eaton, Ohio. Sarsa TlLEJAIUvETS. <;r»li>, 1'rovlilotiN. Kr.c. CIIICAC.O, April 23. i — I" fulr request and llriu. Quo- t»bli) :i.i follows: Wliuor— I'utunis. SliMa low . -. m, ifl.Gftf6l.ii5. alKhts. $i lOJft r.ulos. il.7.Vii> •eccmds, Sprlnif— Fiilurns, $iM&if> 2.75; Linkers', JI,Hli&2.-5; ! 180: UcU Uojr. $l.B.VM,l."': U, . WllKAT— UnsuUlud :iiiil luwcir. N'<'. - Ciistl. MJifcUic: MII.V, iiijj!'.(.i:o'iio: July. ilUtKU 1 . COUN— Active "it"' »•<••»!< u " rl J' !iml " ow Htoiutiur. Nu. ^ and No. - Vullow, .May prliro;' Muv.47«;t.-I7iii!; July, 47«<a-lS)iiu; Mjptumhijr, -", UA'rs— Qulot and lowor. .\"o. ~. "SJi'if S May litiMiisaW, J»l>'. !»if2«Ho. Sin •nslor. No. a. iaiaic; No. « Whlio. a |3c- No -, 2tfMH(iSOo: No. S Wlilto, a;«(433c ttYE-Sciiruo anil 11 rm. N&- - I" • stori) ' • •nmplu lots, BSafKic; May flollvoi-y. O..V bid. BAIU.KV— Qulot uiid stouily. No. 4, 'in Ko 3 -IlKftS^c for f:il" lo clioloo, mid No. •»'. Biito53!.ic. Scroonlngs at $10. DO (418.50 por ton. MKSH J'oiiK-Trudlc.s ralrly uctlvo mid prices Mtondy. Quotations riinitod at SIS.27Hi!> 12.KW for cash roKulnr: $lu.^T/,4il-'.'IO tor May. tincl «[U.52«iJl«.70 for July. I AUD— Very Ml° w lui£l llrm - Quotiitlon.s Wiiged lit .ftJ OOSaoS for ciish; S«.92V4(»0.»7V4 for Muy; J7.(i7ii(a7. 1" '" r July, ""d $7.^5JJ7, i7j> lor Soptoinbor. LrvE FOULTKT— Por pound; Turkeys, IO-J Ko; Chickens, »39«c; Uuulis, Otflli;; Geoso, -per do'/oii. ja.OOisR.OO, BDTTKH-Croumury, 103COV4o; dairy, iOI8o: PucUlnt! Stoulc, B'(67c. LIQUOIIS— Whlsliy quoted utoady iit Jl.20 yor .(allon for hlKhwlnes. NEW YoiiK. Aprils! FLOUII— Suite and wosiorn tiulct, steiidy. WiiHA-r— No. 2 rud oponod houvy and dc- •llnod UttolKa on weakness woat, frue foreign Mllln«nndKOnoral llQUldutlon: rallied l,((Ay,o »n covurlntr; steady, less active. May, tHMfO •411-iGc- Juno.OiKiHiKiMc; July. OSMfalB ll-lfc; August. tKM lOSSE; Soptomber, iW!i(Bfi8»{o; Deoutnuer. (WH .03-)«o. COUN— No. i (lulct.wouk. lo lower wltli wbcnt . W d the west. May. 52MO52SO: July. 52V, -i ,. OATS— No. 2 dull, easier. May, SCKlSK/jo; iO^o: w«!st«"i, 3aa4l)V4o. .„„..„,.- -'lnn, qutot U.ttru mesa, J8.0033.j3i . .• POHK— Quiet, stoady. Mess, LARU—Qi: lot. easy, bleum-rondoreil, 37.20. BDTTKB — Moderate demand; ctioloc steady. •Western dairy, 8i6i:i«o; do. creamery, now .13 «nOo; do., old, OQIIic: do., fncLory, ,@llc; I'-l ' «lDs.20c; Imitation oroamor}-, 0,ftl5o. CllK63K-Llmlt«clrtcmand.casy. Stuto, largo, •14 ftftllMc; do., now, 7ffi8o; do., fancy, old, -10VS0H«c; do., small, old, 7®ll!,5c; do., now, jfcHWi:; part skims, old, 2£7o; do., now. 1«3 •V4c;full skims, new. l<ai/,c. DEocs— Firmer,- fair domana Western, I,lTe Slock. '' CniCAOO, April 23. 'Hoes-Market fairly active, opening steady •od later ruled woalc to 5o lower. Sales .»n B od at i&oOffl-LOO for pigs; RM®4.90 for Mohf |4.SOa4.70 forroufrh paoklne: 54.saOo.UO •for ml-xod, and H7o(iJ5.10 for heavy packlna uid ahlpplng lots. CATTLK — Market rather actlvo: feollcg •toady and prices unchanged Quotations »«n«(e(l »t J& 75(31). 15 for choice to oxtru shlp- •Inic Steers: (\203iv70 for good to choice do: UTOS^iS for fair to good: $4,10314.73 for com- ion to medium do; $3.903*40 for Butchers Steers- SitHW-80 f° r Stackers; jasoaiis for FMdcrs: Ul.754t3.90 for Cows; »W»J» J« Heifers; JSL50ii5.00 for Bulls; $a«>3iliSO for etirs. and *i 00^5.00 for Veal Calves SHORT SPECIALS. Jiimes Sheridan, Sr., ft farmer of OniUord, 111., was killed Saturday Bight in a runaway aciidcnt. Soaling' TOCC prophccj- that the catch irill \>o very liffht this year, tho prediction beiiiff bused upon the bad Inck <rf schooners so far. While playing with a shotgun at his Jtnther's homo nertr Jtarshiill, 111,, tho Kyear-oUl son of Abner Cooper shot and killed :i youiiffor brother. The 'Fresno (Cul.) loan and saving's will po into liquidation. Tho k suspended April 12, with liabilities of $-11,000 and assets of $097,000. Sam Xolan, a 0-ycar-old boy of Fort Vorth, Tox., committed suicide Snn- iay nisjht by blowing out his brains with a shotg-uu because his inother teased him. Harris LI. Hosley, of Eockford, 111., has begua suit np-ninst the Chicago, Milwaukee & Sit. Pnal Railway com- yanv for SS5.0DO damafres 1'or injuries •astained in un accident. The cranberry marshes owned ty the Pine Kiver Oi-a,nberry association at Pine River, Wis.. were burned over Sunday iiigrht. The crop, so far as this season is concerned, is ruined. Fred Griffith, aped 12 years, who was turned at Mont Olair, K. J., by firecrackers that ipnited iu his pocket, J.nly 4 last v is receiving the skin-graft- T HE BLOOD is ^ source of health.. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to keep it pure and rich. Be sure to get HOOD'S 8AR94PAR1LLA. ing treatment'. Cuticle has up to the present been contributed by 200 persons. Dispatches from several points report that forest fire.-, ure raging in the mountains in the southern interior of West Virginia. Fully S,OUU acres of timber liiiul have been burned over in tlie region of tho Puea river and along Kelly's creek. LABOR'S HOPEFUL OUTLOOK. I.ciulvn S|iKuk KucouruKiuicly at tliu C'on- CcrvilCti 111 JlllllUIIlipOllN. ' IxuiANAl'Ol.is, Iiul., April 23.—The executive councilor the Amor-lean Federation of Labor spent mot,t of tho day in an informal discussion of the condition of labor throughout the country. The seven members of the council wera present when tho session began. Third Vice President Kcneluui, of Denver, arriving Monday afternoon. President McBride presided. The members of the council all report that the outlook for labor is encouraging and that there is a great revival of business everywhere. John J.f. Lennon, of New York, said that business in all lines was reviving in the east. '-The revival is particularly noticeable iu New England," said he; "the mills are all at work and the indications are that we are to have a return of prosperity. There are no labor troubles to speak of at this time. There are always a few disturbances iu New York, but at this time we arc particularly free from any troubles." JPiiyn L»«t Honors to Ills HorH«. ZAJfEsviLLE, O., April as.—The remains of a horse carefully covered with quilts, above which iu fancy letters id the word Richard, lie in ii stall at tho country residence ot Capt. David 11. Pitman, a retired riverinan. The hoi-so is of registered Kentucky stock, and was 45 years of age. Of late years Capt. Pitman has been in tho habit of celebrating tho animal's birthday ia royal style. Ou such occasions tho horse was brought into the dining-room aud fed on the choicest rare bits. Gettysl>urK JBnttlctluliI I-ld'sntlon. PHILADELPHIA, April 23.— Judge Dalian Tuesday filed an opinion in the United States circuit court in favor of tho Gettysburg- Electric Railway company in the litigation over the taking of land by tho government from the company for the purpose of preserving, the Gettysburg battlefield. -Judge Butler filed a dissenting opinion, I'luics the Crucial 1'oit. COLOX, Colombia, April 23.— The official twenty-four-hour trial of speed of the United States cruiser Minneapolis just completed was satisfactory to tho board of officers, and it is reported that she ' has earned the bonus depending upon n successful accomplishment of this triaL _ To Make AH tlio >"ol«e VoMibln. COLUMBUS. Ind., April 23.— A device has becu patented here by which stenm whistles are to be sounded by electricity. From any given point all tho Bteam whistles iu the United States can be sounded simultaneously. The object is for sounding the whistles on correct time. ll Year* Old. CASTOR, 0., April £3.— Tho 86th birthday of Mrs. William McKinley, Sr., mother of the governor, was celebrated with a family reunion, at which about a dozen persons,- including the governor and Ms wife, were dresent. Ivnte Field's Wa.«lihiRton to -Suspend. •\YASiir.VGTOX, April 23.— Kato Field's Washington, a weekly paper, established by Miss Field in 1SOO, will suspend publication until next winter owing 1 to the ill-health of the owner. Welkins Around tho World. MOXTK C.VKI.O. April 03.— Two Americans, mimed Thooruer and Kiogel, who were walking around the world, have arrived hevo. Chnrci'il with Jimbczilrment. CLIXTOX, la., In., April 23.—Charles A. Ringson, a traveling salesman for the Bignalls cigar house, was arrested here on the charge of embezzling 51,900 belonging to the hoase. \VU1 Have a Home. ST. JAMES, Mo.. April 23.—Citizens • here presented sixty acres of land and ! a large building to the Women's Kejicf i Corps of the soldiers' homo. THE OUTLOOK. Seports on Crop Conditions and Progress in Farm Work, Cool Weather and Lack of Rain Prove Set-Backs in Some Suctions— Some Corn Planted. CHICAGO, April 23.—He-ports as to the conditions of crops throughout the country, and the general influence Of weather on crops, growth, cultivation anil harvest, were made by the directors of the different state weather services of the weather bureau Tuesday. The reports and S'-nopsis telegraphed to Chicago are as follows: Illinois—Week favora'ole for farm work-, but cool anil dry for cood growth of vegetation: In southern section more liberal ruins Have fallen. Ploiviuw for corn Bcnerul. some plant- Inc In southern section. Small train and K™ss Rood stand, but necilinpr rain. Streams low, water-scarce: fruit fell bloom in aoutborn ana central sections. Indiana—Cold weather, doncient rain were not benencio: to crops; outs coming up slowly, but nicely; plowing for corn progresses, somo corn planted; fruits In bloom. Wisconsin—Fino week for seeding, oats and barley mostly sown and coming up nicely; potatoes being planted: corn land bc-ln» prepared Jor planting: little Improvement in winter wheat, the crop generally a complete failure: rain greatly needed. Minnesota—With occasional light showers In northern half and no rain elsewhere, vegetation has this week made considerable progress; seeding of small grain, except (lux, nearly Unlshed: potato planting begun; sod bo- Ing turned; more rain would bo buneUcial. Iowa—Favorable weather conditions: farm work progressing rapidly and corn planting begun in some districts; early sown cereals well sprouted and show excellent stand; pastures affording support for Htock. North Dakota—Drought broken by rains of past week and seeding progressing rapidly with ground In excellent condition:.oiirly sown grain up and looking well; prospects very fc '°Soiith Dakota-Rainfall below average but temperature above; nvorsigo sunshlno und amply moist soil Induced sued germination and growth of vegetation; wheat and oats mostly sown and other seeding progressing rapidly, garden and potato planting general. Kansas—Showers and light frost,llrst of week, warm attorwards; fruit trees full of bloom and grass growing rapidly: all crops growing well in oast, wheat baukw ird in west: cultivating corn In soulu. Oklahoma — Temperature slightly below average, sunshine normal; generally drought continues; a few heavy showers Sunday night badly distributed: who.it Is nearly all killed, oats badly injured; corn Is Ijeing replanted; cotton planting general In southern suction. Arkansas—Cotton planting general and major portion of crop plunted; corn coming up well; whoat and oats doing fairly well; fruit prospects excellent; strawberries are being shipped: rain needed to bring up cotton and start everything growing. Michigan—Dry week but considerable sunshine has been favorable for the progress of farm work: plowing general; oats, spring whoat and some potatoes planted In southern part of state: warm rains much needed. Ohio—Fair, cold, frosty weather retarded growth of cereals; favorable for plowing for corn, planting potatoes; oats and clover coming up and doinjr well; some corn planted; apples, peaches, plums and strawberries budding. Kentucky—Cloudy and cool first halt of week clear and warm last half; heavy ihowcrs on Itltli; all crops milking slow headway; core planting about completed In western counties, hali done In others; whoat, oats and gr»sscs look well, warmer weather needed. Missouri—"Weather favorable for farm work, but low temperature retarded grass and gardens; rainfall unevenly distributed; drought continues In somo counties; corn planting progressing well; cotton planting commenced: wheat and oats look well; prospects for irult continue excellent. Nebraska-All vegetation has crown, well; small grain Renerally in excellent condition, but some ilelds are beginning to feel the need or rain somewhat: corn planting general In southeastern counties; several frosts, but no damage reported. WILL^HAVE AN ORGAN. Lc-Hdlnv- .Cbtc»co Dumocrntu Prepare to 1'ubllHh u faDor. SriUNGFiEL-D, 111., April 33.—An application for the incorporation of the Chicago Enquirer was made to Secretary of State Hinrichsen Monday. The application was headed by Judge McConnell. The capital stock is to be 81,000,000. The paper is to be democratic in politics uad will be guided by the party conventions in its attitude on the currency question. It is expected that the United Press report will be secured. Both silver and anti-silver men are among those back of the paper. Bandit* Shot to Death. GUADLAJARA, Mexico, April 23.—The famous bandits, Feliciauo llariavos and Maurieio Rivera, were early Monday morning shot to death by a double file of police. Hope of reprieve by President Diaz was held by the lawyers and friends of the condemned until the night before the execution, when, the time of limitation having expired, the prisoners were ordered to prepare for death at sunrise. Afrnlit of 11 Oorunr In May Whuat. ST. Louis, April 23.—Xot in several years has the floor of the merchants' exchange been filled with such a howling mob of traders as yelled and struggled around the wheat pit Tuesday. Indications point to a big corner in Mav wheat. There is tremendous excitement among the shorts, who are frightened for fear of being squeezed. ^BCcnry *'arqu»li»moii t M. r., Dead. LoSDOX. April -Z. —Henry Farquahar- son, member of parliament for West Dorset, is dead, lie \v:is born in'Brigli- ton. England,, in .1857, and was edu- To Regulate, Tone Up, Invigorate STOriACH, LIVER ON AN OYSTER BOAT. BOWEL5, thereby curing constipation, dyspepsia, biliousness, disposition to sick headache and kindred ailments, take Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets, x :•: ONCE USED, ALWAYS 7.V F One a Dose. All Medicine Dealer*. cated at "Eaton ana at Jesus college, Cambridge. He has represented Wust Dorset in parliament siuce iSSO. In politics ho was a conservative, especially advocating "fair trade." Cuban Insur£«;ntn Koucctl. GUA.N-TAN.VJIO, Cuba, April 23.—Col.. Bosch reports that on April 10 he, with his command, met a band of insurgents on the highway between Palenque arid Guayabal. He immediately attacked them, killing ten, wounding- many more and capturing u considerable quantity of arms, ammunition, provisions, etc. Waco Advanced. PAWTUCKET, R. I., April 23.—According to agreement the increase in wages of from 5 to 10 per cent, went into effect at the United States Cotton company's big mill at Central Falls Monday in all the departments. The mills are running at their full capacity, and 1,630 looms are now in daily operation. Joalouny Cannes a Tragedy. 'PABIS, Tex., April 23.—George Parsons shot his wife and killed himself Sunday at Covenal, I. T. Neighbors, who broke in the doors, found husband and wife lying dead in the same room- Jealousy is the only known reason. TEMPERED WITH ELECTRICITY. Italian Invention of Intercut to Alnkerx and Wine Drinkers. SUFFEB UNTOLD Miseries. THOUSANDS OF WOMEN BRADFIELD'S Female Regulator, ACTS AS A SPECIFIC B; Arousing to Health/ Action all her Organs. It Cauir* Health to Bloom, aad Joy to Tbronihont tbe £ntlre IT NEVER FAILS TO REGULATE. "My w«« h»» been nnder trc&tment o •Ielan5 three year*, withont benetc. 4ft«r u»mc 6f nujirnuf* nouut MCEUTOK it " can do ner own cooking, "niikjnc «id wnsjiinjf." N. S. BRYAN, Hcodcrcon, Ala. BBADFIELD BEfiUUTOB CO., JHUKU, Cl. t*~8oU by dnggiiU HUM pcrbottl*. Wlna j Italian wine merchants have reason I to congratulate themselves on the introduction of the electrical process for the aging of wines, in the wine-producing provinces of Italy. The process, says the Pittsburgh. Dispatch, is said to render possible extraordinary modifications in the bouquet and body of the vintage, and the suggestion has been made' that it might be employed with advantage in the correction of faults frequently apparent in California wines, arising from the richness of the soil on which the grapes have been grown. But tho .tempering of wine is only one of many uses 'to which electricity is now put in tho wine-producing Industry. ' In an establishment, ia Algeria, where the Arab labor was uncertain and unsatisfactory, a generating plant has been erected for doing the whole work. The plant consists of a compound dynamo and a steam engine. The current from the dynamo is utilized for lighting purposes, and for the operation of seven electric motors, ranging from two to ten effective horse-power. One motor drives a one- ton crane, which lifts boxes of grapes from the ground floor to the beating i room; three motors operate the beaters and presses; and the remaining three Are coupled direct to the centrifugal pumps, which keep the must moving in j the tuns. I The work of the electric motors is extremely variable, and consequently there is much fluctuation in the load of the generating dynamo. All trouble, however, in the lighting circuits is obviated by a perfect system of regulation. Sot Frond of 111% Work. Napoleon was a great soldier, but he could riot spell. His handwriting was also so bad as to g^e rise to the rumor that he used undecipherable characters to conceal the fact that he, the master of Europe, could not master French orthography. In the early days of the empire a man of modest aspect presented himself before the emperor. "Who are you?'' asked the emperor. "Sire, I hart the honor at Brienae for fifteen months to give vrriUag lessons to your majesty." '•You turned out aaiee pupil!" said the emperor, with vivacity. "I_ congratulate you on yonr success." Nevertheless, he 'conferred a pension upon 'Ms old master. HAVE the coifs feet put in. shape every few weeks so as. to keep them true and level. When the toes are allowed to become too long there is danger of producing- ring-bone. Trim Little Vessels That Aro Seen on Chesapeake Bay. flow tho Bivalves Aro Drasifeil from Thoir Salt Witer l.U-d» — Toolm nod .MctliocH of Work of tl>» Oysier- nlt-n—Selllui; tlic Catch. These vessels are usually manned by four or five men and a cook. A pood supply Of food is always taken on bo:ird before leaving port, but nhould this run short there are plenty of the choicest oysters to be had for the opening. in Chesnpcuko b;iy, v.iys tho \Ylish- in^toa Post, the oyster is indigenous, and there urnl iu its tribufcirie* are where the "beds" are located. To tliese the "sea farmer," or oy.-sterinun, goes, loads up his boat with "seed, ''and, sailing to his "grounds," throws oil' bis cargo of young oysters. Infant oysters SO treated are called "layovers." Standing on the deck of each oyster boat is a tall machine, consisting of two iron uprights with a reel mounted between them, at the cud of which is a crank and a system of cogs and ratchets. This is the "winder." Coiled around the winder is an iron chain, to which is attached the "dredge." The dredge is made of an iron rod and a bag- bhaped web of interwoven iron rings, and a row of teeth fastened to the tooth bar is near the lower end. At the side of the boat arc long iron rollers, over which the chain and dredge rolls, dredge catches and "chocks." Sueh is the tackle used for the planting, transplanting. and catching of the oyster. Tho spawn of the oyster is deposited during the summer and adheres to some object in tbe water. An old shoe, a bottle, a lost anchor, or the c.ast-ofi shell of a crab is as good as anything for the young oyster to cling Lo until he has the nerve to let go iuid paddle his own eai'.oe. In about two weeks it is apparent to the eye that these objects have become covered with enterprising young oysters. A single oyster shell will hold hundreds of them. In a year they are as large as n, nickel, and ia three years they will be, marketable. A great ina-uy oystermcn raise their own seed.' It is ttone by using the oyster shells which have beuii opened at the restaurants and bringing them to their beds, where they arts thrown overboard. This is done usually between July and August. Tho spawn adhering to th'ise shells soon forms thrifty young oysters. When ioshrtre oysters are taken into deep water it is called transplanting, After they have been about :i month ia deep water they are gathered for tbe market. Sometimes .strong winds so cover these transplanted oysters with sand and tnud that the dredgers ca.n- not reach them. Some oysters are marketable in a year, while others require from two to five years. When the oyster boat arrives at the "grounds" the anchor is cast and the dredge thrown overboard. A rope is always attached to the dredge to prevent its loss in case its chain breaks. Then the anchor is "shipped," sail set, and the boat sails over the grounds, dragging the dredge behind. When she is "brought to" the cranks turn and the rattling chain brings slowly to the surface the dredge and its Catch. It is hauled aboard over the roller, and its contents, consisting of crabs, crawfish, young sharks, lish, seaweed arid oysters, arc dumped On the deck. The fish are thrown buck in the wn.tcr, but if "borers." "conks," or starfish are found they arc killed, for they destroy the oyster. Tlic dredge is dumped overboard again and the boat sails back over the same ground, and so Bails from daylight until dark. Before the dredge was invented a wide rake, with curved teeth and a long handle, was let down into the beds, and by hand the oysters were hauled on deck. This was called "tonguing." There is as wide difference between a "tonguing 'iron" and a "dredge" as there is between a hand scythe and a two-horse reaper. From heaps of oysters on the deck the best are separated from the "plants," undergrown oysters and "trash." For this purpose the culler uses as slender hammer called a "culling iron," that is round at one end and flat at the other. With this he hauls the oysters towards him and knocks the clusters of oysters apart and sorts them into piles called "oullings," "selects" and "extras." The "plants," under-grown, and empty shells are thrown back, as they help keep tho "ground above the mud," The night is always welcome to the oysterraan, for Ms work is hard, though accompanied by much novelty. The coming up of the dredge is always attractive, for its gatherings are never alike. Sowing Oa« and fca< Together. Practice in sowing oats and peas together differs. This is one plan: Oats and peas, two bushels of the former and one of the latter, may be sowed together, but it would be far better to sow the peas first and' cultivate or plow them in; for to do well they should be covered deeper than the oats. Tnea drill in tbe oats, being careful not to get them covered too deeply. As the peas may adhere somewhat closely to the ground, the land should be rolled immediately or soon after sowing. Atiy large variety of peas may be used. This is eSected .Kben tie hostile disturbance of the UV«T, known as biliousness, ceases throagti tae benlRn op*railon ol Hosteller'? St .macb Bitten-. Pain in the right side and on<!>-r the right shoulder blade. yeUowness of the skin and ey-balls "lui" nixmibe tongue, morning nan«-a, vertigo, sour brwith Irregnlorttj 1 of the bowel* and sick heidacho, are aming tbe distresslns lytnptoms which take tbelr departure when ihe great anti-bilious medldnejln resorted to. Chills and fever Udn^j and bladder tro'ible, rheoma- tlsni. d]spej»!aand nervoutbess are also reme- . led.br the Bitters, nhlcti Is also a superb tonic and promoter of ileep and appetite. Use the Bitten perslstemilj .and not &r nts end start*. Speedy good iwnUi will toHow. ''-.''.,' KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement and- tends to personal enjoyment when-- •.ightly used. The many, who live tet- ter than others and enjoy life more, with less expenditure, l>7 more promptly idapting the world's best products to- the needs of physical being, will attest the value to health of the pure liquid- laxative principles embraced in tbo .remedy, Syrup of Figs. Its excellence is due to its presenting in the form most acceptable and pleasant to the taste, the refreshing and truly. beneficial properties of a perfect lax- stive ; effectually cleansing the system,, dispelling colds, headaches and fever* and permanently curing constipation. ft has given satisfaction to millions anci met -vithfthe approval of the medical profession, because it acts on the Kidneys, Liver and Bowels wi<,ho«t WCOK enlng them and it is perfectly free from., every objectionable substance. Syrup of Pigs ia for sale by all druggists in 50c aiid $1 bottles, but it isi manufactured by the Caiifornl* Fig Syrup Co. only, whose name is printed on every- package, also the name, Sy'.up of Figs,.. *nd being well informed, yon will on'; accept any substitute if offeiw 1 - A LADFS TOILET Is not complete •without an ideal POMPLEXIOU U rOAATXJEIt. ll POZZONI'S Combines every element of beauty and purity. It is beauii- fying;, soothing, healing, healtk- ful,'an*! nannless, ,and when rghdy used is invisibk. A most delicate and desirable protection to the face in this climate. Insist upon having th« genuine. IT IS FCfl SALE EVERYWH'SE. Bn Ion Feel B»H awl TlT»fl». Nature signals you for help to throw- oil the accumulation of bile and if you> heed not the warning, eicknees will 1 follow. The beet and most promp relief is a few doees of Rlnebart'e Pills, they will make you feel like s> new man; act pleasantly and leave* the bowels with natural tlool. Soldby B. F. Keesling and Keystone store. Hun Bkbrwtt rick. *•(»?• tor CMcirlh, rheo iba w«» • ChiM. she crted lot Ctatorlk ntea me became Him. ntt« clang to CuaoMk An UM bad CbUOrao, ite g»*« Ucnt ( Cklldkoo4'< Crtttcit Foe. Owing to rapid growth of children their stomach is impaired by enfeebled;' digestion, this leads to stomach wormi. and they Induce fevers and nervous- troubles which In time will cause Illness and general impaired vitality. The beet cure Is Rlnehnrt's Worm Lozenges, they remove ail kinds of worms and worm neat. Sold by B. F, Keealing and Keyatone drug store. For OTMT Flrty Turnri Mrs. Winalow's Sootbin),, Sjrup has- been used for over fifty je»rn by millions of mothers for iheir children while teething, with perfect nucces&. It sooihes the. child, softens the gums, allay B all pain, cures wild, colic, and is the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will relievo the poor little sufferer immediately. Sold by druggists In every part of the world. Twenty-five cento a bottle. Be sure and ask for • Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup," and take no other kin 3. Children Cry for Pitcher's C If you wisb a pill that will leave the bowels with frea natural elool, use Rinehart's. Sold by B. Kaesliog and Keystone drug store. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castoria. If your child tas swelled abdomen give Rinehart's Worm Lozengsg. Sold by B. F. Keealing and Key«one drug itore. Children Cry for

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