^ ';••''• A TALK ABOUT EGGS. Ono That Has Just Been Bold for Throe Hundred Guineas. mav bo found in tho existing c(Tgr» of the great auk, which became extinct It The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that Instantly itope the most excruciating pains. It Is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and has done more good than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a f«w applications rubbed on by the hand act Hke magic causing the pain to Instantly utop. CCRE8 AND PBEYENT8, Colds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma. Difficult Breathing, Influenza, •kcMMtlfw, Pi>«r«l«l». Sdmlo. Lumbago, gmllluR «f the Join**, Film In Buck, Ghent or U«b«, Tl« application of the READY RELIEF to tins pwt ot parts whore dlnlcultf or pain exlsto will •Sort «a»e and comfort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS. PAINS IN BOWELB or STOMACH, CRAMPS, 80[JR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, SLEEPLESSNESS, SICK HEADACHE, DIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved Instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally a half to a teaspoonful of Ready Relief in half teaspoonful of water. MALARIA. Chills and Fever, Fever and Ague conquered. There 1« not« remedial agent In the world that •111 core fever mid Ague and all other Ifalarloes, BHlooj, aotl other fevers, aided by Railway's Pllla, no qnlcklj as Badway» Bendy Belief. Price 50c per bottle. Sow by drnaolsts. IlolonciMl OIKIB to to lien of the Crent An It Faintly— Tim Picture n«preHonl« tlio GriMit Troanure Uulf Mitturul Size. The recent stile of an <•(,'(* o.f the RTcat auk ut Mr. Stevens' auction rooms In Coveiit Uimlen. London, is un event of interest U> many people besides ornithologists. After =i keen competition it wu.s purchased by > Slr Vauueey Crowe, of OUkc Abbey, Derbyshire, for BOO guim-as. The collecting of birds' eggs is a pnslimii which has obtained for some centuries, .lohii Evelyn mention* 111 his tliiirv for 1USL thut when at Norwich he saw the collection of epgs formed by Sir Thomas llrowne, but wo must come to the end of the eighteenth century before wo can trace any collector in possession of an egg ol tho prent auk. Early iu the present century references to collections contain- inp'speciTUL-nsof this egK became more frequent. There are sixty-eight re- co"ded epffs of the great ault, but this number includes several fragmentary remains thut cau only by courtesy be called eras. They may fairly be divided into four (,'roups. Ten specimens, from their perfect condition, color and style of marking, may be put into a class by themselves. Then we have thirty-four good specimens; twelve are slitfhtly cracked, badly blown or varnished efffc's, while the remaining- fourteen are imperfect, varying- from the eggs that had one end knocked off (probably for the purpose of sucking), like thut in' the Anffers museum, to the two fragments in the Natural History museum at South Kensington. Great Britain possesse the larger number of the specimens, for, of the (is, England has 43 and Scotland 3. France comes next with 10 RADWAY'S iA PILLS, For th» t«r« of »11 dUofd«™ of th» 8TOI- WH, IITER. BOWELS, K1HCTY8, BLl»^f. SEBVOU8 IIISKASKS, IIEAIUCIIK, CONST1PA- TION C08TITKNK8S, INDIfiKSTlON, »1SPEP- U, BILIOUSNESS, mKB, WFLAM1TWN Ot TUB BOWKLN, PILES, mud »ll ilnr»W- Runt* of tlit Intenwl Vlncort, Purtl/ Wl«w» onUlilnir DO •itrcnri, mlBw»l» or Bllifcin.- BIOl'8 UKCU8. Price » cent* per boi. Sold by all DraggtoW- RADWIY * CO , 32 Warren St., N. Y. arBe snre and a«k for BADWAY'8. Catarrh ^^^ AND COLD IN THE HEAD r«lleved inslmlly bv one uppllc.tlon ot Birney's Gaiarrh Powder CONVENIENT PIG STY. It» Arrangement 1nHiire» Uomtort a* Well it* Clennlln«iiH. The heavy lines represent a buildinpr 15x30 feet and two stories hiffh Thtt upper story is divided into 2 rooms; iu one is stored the feed and in „ ,„. , the other is a set kettle lor cooking the 1 positively luivenolh- | food. A pump runs from this room to KV. £ATHKM^I..»nr.".i •"-* , "' a ±!"?S,n». ".y «''S'' <•* ^ TS.^.'K Cblcaxo. writes: ,u,.|v^-<l for » nnm>>" «l 0,«l»<»:-ll.iiis »ln.»' ™ tl " }*£",„; , n .™lWcurM ,«r. l.ul »n4 «•'»"« "» "J''"V T,^",r»Dr. Hirii'ysC"- .Mel. l«rl«l. w» 111' 1 ""' 1 . blr * "uJJi rwicrM my hiring l.rrhJP«wil»rf..riuy(l"»ln««. ""£ h ™° k '..inly. 11 loiM SoldbyB.i'. KaesllnK, J. L. Hanson and Ben Fisher, Lcxunsport, InO, __ WANTED. Tim r ARDVK BreckenrUlgd Wlebnited breach of Cincinnati!, 0. THE EGG SOLD FOB 300 .GUINEAS. etrcs followed by Germany with 3. Two arc in Holland, while Denmark, Portugal and Switzerland each possess 1- there lira 3 in the United States. Again, of thoOSeffgs, 29 are in nineteen museums, while twenty-one private owners possess SO cfr^s amonfr them. The fact of tho great airk having formerly inhabited the British isles li:m been' one great cause for the steady advance in value of its eggs. The earliest record we have of a sale by auction is in 1833, when two fetched respectively £"0 and £:-'>0, which remained about their value until 1800, when one sold for £00. In 1SSO the price hart risen to £100, followed in 1837 by ilOS and »> 1683 by £^5, The e<rff which was recently sold, though not nearly sucli a goad specimen asthat sold in 188*. has an interest to all British ornithologists from having- belonged to Yarrell, who purchased it in Boulogne of a fisherman who had been in a whaling ship. Ho had two or three swan's eg-s and this ecff on a strinjf. Yarrell asked if they were fonsale, and was told that tho white eggs were one franc each, and the spotted one two francs. Lnfor- tunatelv. we do not know the date of this transaction, but it was anterior to 1833, for in that year the egff w;is figured in Hcwitson's "British Oology. After Yarrell's death it was sold at Stevens' auction rooms for £"t (December isr>«), and purchased for the late Mr.' Frederick Bond, an old friend ot Yan-ell's. It remained In this gentleman's possession until 1S75, when it wa* sold with his unrivaled collection ot British eggs to Baron Louis d Ha- moTiville, of Chateau de Mouonvule, who sent it to Mr. Stevens. These eggs vary in sb.e, shape, color and form of markings. In length they v-u-y from four and one-eighth inches to five inches; the greater number have a while, "round, but others arc of various slia<k-s°of bull. The markings are m some cases spots, in others blotches or lines; in fact, every form of marking ,,non. to the e«rs of the razor-bill SIMPLE LUNCHEON DISHES. low to I'rnimre n Nlcu Utllu llepaitt Tor the Uui.-xpm-tml Struiigor. Nothing happens oftencr, even in the best regulated homes, tl»n having ionic one drop in unexpectedly to nncheon. It is a yood idea to always be pi-<;p.-ired for these little friendly surprises, but there are often reasons why a housekeeper, be she ever so Dountif ul a provider, will find her larder so depleted that she will say to herself: ••What shall I (fot for luncheon? 1 am ivt my wits' end. 1 positively havi ing in the house fit to set before a ;fuest." All tliu while she i.s exchanging courtesies with her fair visitor or visitors, as the case may bo, she is nickiny her brain to thiuk of something to get for luncheon. Now, my dear, I am the friendly Asjnocleii's who has been peeping through your housetop. 1 have seen your quandary and I am coming into your kitchen to help you. I peeped into your larder, too. in a friendly way and I saw lots of little odds and ends there out of which you and I will prepare a good luncheon. Out there on the window ledge is a bottle of milk; fetch it in. 1 n that safe 1 see n box of smoked beef, a jar of butter and half a dozen oranges, and in the pantry a loaf of bread and a cake of chocolate. What are you worrying about? We shall huve a feast prepared in twenty minutes fit for a royal guest. Take that chocolate and break it in pieces, put it in a saucepan, and pom- some boiling hot water on it. In another stewpan pour half that quart jar of milk and stand it where it will pet boiling hot. Now take that smoked beef and cnl it in tiny pieces. By this time the milk for tin; chocolate is hot; pour it into the stewpan ivith the chocolate and hot water. Fill the empty stcwpan -with the rest of the milk; this is for your smoked beef n In creme. Put a •rood-sized lump of butter in it, stand it on tin- fire where it will heat gradually and return to your chocolate. Stir the milk and dissolved chocolate well tog-ether; stand it on the stove, let it just boil OHO minute-, pour it into your •chocolate pot, ard stand it in a hot place till ready to serve. Quickly stir two tablespoon fuAs of Hour with enough cold water to dissolve it well, leaving no lumps. As soon as the milk begins to boil in the stewpan thicken with this dissolved flour, stirring briskly to avoid lumps forming. Now, when it is nice and thick, drop in the smoked beef, let it boil lust one minute, ponr it in a deep, round platter, or an open vegetable dish,' and stand in a hot plaee while you prepare your oranges. Peel them, cut in .slices, lay them in a glass dish, sprinkle with fine sugar. Run in quick and set your table. This is the day your girl is out, and yon have it all to do, and you can geL that table ready iu just live minutes. Cut your bread, put your canned ! smoked beef, your chocolate, your j oranges, that bit of cheese I see. ; there, ncld the.se fancy biscuits ! on the table, and presto! your I luncheon is ready. Bid your visitors 1 to the feast and be happy. — N. Y. Herald. HOUSE FOB 1'IOS. tho barn well, and water is therefore handy. Having a fire here, this is used for a work room in winter, and all sorts of little odd jobs of mending are also done in cold weather. This heater is also very handy at butchering time. P is the passage way and o the stairs leading to the second story. A A A A are for feeding pens each having an entrance to yards C C C C. These feeding pens have solid floors of matched boards and slant so that all the urine runs into the yards. Each pen has two slide windows made of boards, one opening into tho yard C and the other at the end. The troughs li which run along next the passage way arc square boxes of solid seasoned bak plank with oblong holes iu tho top for the pigs to eat men. .Clilcatjo. 111. to I-'l;,-lit for It. All English journaltellsa good story at the expeu.-.c of tho carl of Derby. While walking on laud belonging to the curl a collier chanced to meet the owner. His lordship inquired if the eollier knew he was walking on his land. "Thy land? Well. I've got no land ruysel'," was the reply, "and I'm like to wake on somebody's. Where did tha' get it fro'?" "Oh," explained his lordship, "I got it from my ancestors." "An 1 wlieer did they get it fro'? inquired the collier. "They got it from their ancestors,'' was the reply. "And wheer did their ancestors get it fro'?" "They fought fur it." "Well, bef-ad," said'the collier, squaring up to the noble earl, "I'll feight thee for it!" female Uootlilacks. In Paris and other largo towns of France female bootblacks arc increasing iu numbers. They wear a peculiar garb, not unlike that of the Sisters of Mercy, which renders their appearance rather neat and attractive. Their coquetry easily betrays their secular habits and calling. Not a few amor.gthcm attend to their work with irlovud hiiiiu*. ,Vinerlc»n meat In London. It will startle some people to learn that if no American moat is imported into the London market for two days the price of all kinds of meat goes up. Moreover, it is also a fact that if the American supply was entirely cut oft En-land would have fam.ue prices m force, so large is the quantity con- ;umed. tucy, aanlnaw, K 9, Mich __ ^ WANTED SALESMEN^ OTV-TO Tfl nKfilN'NERS. KXCLLblVh Ifclt- RiTORY ™V«N IK DKSrBm Wrlto «t one, tor terras to „«.,». w v Tne Hawks Nursery Co., Rochester, N. Y. ANTAL-M1DY Thesoitay Capsules uresui I to Balsam 'of Copaiba, Icuboba and Injection*. iperloi lume dlaewoi Trithout Inolence. SOLD BY ALL CH CVC Foolish Woman! You can't spare ttie time to measure your Pearline? Well, that helps us, but it's lucky for you that an overdose of Peariine docs no harm. It's only extrava- <rancfi. Beware of a dose of the imitations. You can £jet just as good wor* with enough Pearline ac wth too much. Use it as u sought to be used, and don t / waste it, and you can't think 't that it's expensive. To get .,,, / the best results from Pearline, 'use it just as directed. You'll save more of ^X^ing than with 'anything else. If your grocer ^'^ ™ ™™ tion, return it, please. ^ J A >-.—>• '. C \ \ \ - 1 t i / ' s* \,'! *• fl] m a. a. '/'• L-J 1 p h !r P 'i 4 \ } p t. j t a. > a. A / / / r : » / / \ \ \ \ \ c\ \ -\ JNTEBIOH through. This keeps each pig- in his place and prevents them getting- their feet in tho trough. The feeding places at the corners arc represented in the cut The side of tho trough toward the passage way opens on hinges for the purpose of cleaning. The yards outside tho pen represented by the liffht lines were dug out 2 feet and a stout board fence built. Three feet of peat was then filled in and this taken out each year and replaced by fresh. It 'a almost the best manure made on the ;arm, soaking up all the urine from the animals. Over the parts inside the dotted lines and marked C is a roof of rough boards matched so as to shed all the rain and keeping a dry sleeping place for the hoffB. Tlio whole yard is kept well littered with straw, leaves, etc., and never gets muddy.—R. U. 'McCurdy, in Farm and Home. The Ni-ed of liijpro»eil Sires. The need of improved sires for all our domestic animals is recoguizcil by nearly all farmers. Tlie chief obstacle to the improvement of their herds is the cost of thoroughbred males, llow is this eviL to bo met? The best suggestion is that farmers in each neighborhood combine to purchase the best aui- jnal they can procure. Each one will be entitled to the uso of his service, and probably the coat of his keeping might be paid by exacting service fees from those who did not contribute to the purchase price. A better plan than this is to require a service fee from all, and at the close of the season divide the money among- tho stockholders, after paying cost of care and keeping of the animal.—Rural World. Queen Victoria'^ Diilry. Probably tho largest dairy in the world is that owned by Queen Victoria at her model farm near Windsor. It, has floors of porcelain tiles of white and blue, containing medallions of the queen, her husband, and each of their children, marble columns supporting the roof, and windows of stained glass bordered with daisies, buttercups, primroses and May blossoms. lias-re- licts of the seasons and various agricultural designs complete the ornamentation and marble tables and basins are ranged, round the wnlls at intervals, while a perpetual stream of water runs beech or from other oily nuts is soft and oily and wastes in the cooking. Milk-fed pork is white, but hard and dry. The milk should be fed with buckwheat bran or meal to avoid this hardness of the lean meat- But the flesh of pigs fed on clover pasture through tho summer and fatted on mixed oats and peas for four weeks after leaving the pasture will be found excellent in every way and distinctly Btreaky, having the fat and lean well intei-mi.ved. This is tJift perfection of pork, while a mass of fat on a mere streak o£ lean, hard and dry, is thn very worst. PIG PEN POINTERS. SHUT in the young pigs early at night and keep them in late on the cold mornings. M.AKK the brood sows as comfortable us possible. All switie are noticeably sensitive to changes in the weather. PIGS are better off to have something to do, and their time is not worth anything. They are healthier with something to do. WHII.F. fixing fence tix the pig pasture. It will do moro.for your pork, if a good grazing field, than any other work you bestow. Now BE on the outlook for choice pigs that will bring good litters. Raise them on liberal feed, develop them and stint them early and you won't be far astray. HniSTl.F.s has decided that he will get more money this year for the same weight of pork than it brought last season, as he will cure it and sell it in neater cuts and more attractive packages. IF yon have made the pigs grow well over'winter kill thorn this spring and start with more growers. Young pork chould bring a good price, and there JK more money in growing,your pork than in making it on corn. To iNcitttAfiE the interest of the boys on the farm give each of them a pig. Let them compete in feeding. Give them good books and papers on swine, and in the fall let all pork be dressed at the same age. Invite neighborhood boys and let the youngsters stick ana dress their own animals.—Farm Journal. FOR BREAKING COLTS. A Siinpl" ContrlT»n«!o for Subdnlnt FrKfcj YOUBC Animals. ff you have a colt to break, one of the cheapest and neatest things to which you can hitch him is a sled made in the following manner: Select two long, slim hickory or maple saplings, and into each mortise two posts as shown in the cut. Let the rear post be the higher. through the buildin FLAVOR OF MEAT. Ha. Much, to Tb« Cll«r»ctor ot llio Food Do with It. The character of the food has much to do with the flavor of the flesh, milk, fat or even the eggs of animals, says the New Y'ork Times. When cows are permitted, in pursuit of a depraved and diseased appetite, to consume the litter thrown out of the horse stables it makes the milk unfit for butter or cheese, although the nerson wno permits this may have- his own taste so bluuted as to fail to recognize the flavor of tho Manure in the milk or cream he pours into his coffee or tea. Only the purest kinds of food arc permissible in the dairy or poultry yard, and eggs are so sensitive to the flavors of the food that those of hens fed on fish will have the rankest kind of taste, and much more sp if they are allowed to feed on the manure of tho cows. _ This applies to the feeding of pigs for pork, boiled potatoes and barley, meal make the finest flavored bacon. The mast of chestnut and oak forests gives a peculiar flavor to the meat that some Tjcrsons think very desirable. Pea-fed pork is harder than that fed on corn, while that made from the roast of th« Then from post to post one foot from the runner mortise a slight beam to lay the floor of this rude vehicle upon. J ust in front of the forward post at A shave out the runner so it will bend up readily for shafts to come into the stirrups. Then build a strong scat on the floor and against the b.-vek o£ your sleigh, and you are ready. There is no breaking of iron work, nor scratching of paint and as long as it does not get seasoned too much it is serviceable. Nothing about my premises ever did better for colt training.—N. D. llay- den, in Farm and Dome. A Chance for Coopflriulon. If six men in any community should put 11.500 into a stallion their neighbors ought to stand by them to the extent of giving them their patronage. A good stallion is an object of public- interest and tho public ought to show its appreciation of an endeavor on the partof such u club to improve the stock. If a community refuses patronage, form your club, buy your stallion and use him exclusively in the club. Don't buy r-n inferior horse whatever you do. Better breed half the mnres to a good stallion than all to a poor one that is ircc. Make war on poor stallion service, even though it mean sacrifices in many directions. The old brood mare must go if she is physically weak and liable to transmit this weakness to her offspring.—Farm and Home To Check a Kiin.-nvny Horns As soon as the driver sees the disposition to run in the horse he is driving, let him begin the rapid jerking first on one lino and then on the otlicr, not gently, but with such force as to bring tho bridle-bit from one side to^ lh» other through the horse's month. This new motion so confuses the animal that all other fear is taken awa.y. From many years' driving i have never found this method to fail on the most refractory horse. Of course, you should never drive any horse without tho best of strong leather, that will stand any strain you need to put on It —A. U. Van Dorcu, In Farm and Fireside. _ __ His I»r«iii!rnt.<> Resolve. "Yon—you will notdo anything rash, Mr. Hy.rltn.long, will .yon?" oyclaimed the young woman, in a trembling voice. The rejected lover, pale butresohue, rose slowly to his feet. ••Henrietta I'lnnltott!" he answered throng^ hih set teeth. "1 will: .lust, us Mircly »w you stand t.heiv, pvoud. heartless beauty that, you nru. I fchsill VH- in the South'Sea Mil mis six months from now, the happy husband of fourteen wives!"—Chicago Tribune.^ Tnnim iTnoTiin overproduction of everything. Sw ^oj« >™3' he abundant, but there will always be something of which the supply :s less than the demand. LJOOD'8 GUARANTEES •• a cure. What it has done for others It wilt do for you. Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla. "At old w the hills" and never excelled. "Tried and proven "' is the verdict o f millions.. Simmons Liver Ecgu- later is tha only Liver and Kidney medicine t o which you can pin your faith for a. cure. A mild laxative, and purely vegetable, acting directly on the Liver and Kidneys. Try it- Sold by all Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder io be taken dry or made into a tea. The King of Llrer MedJclnen. "I have used your Simmons Liver Regii- *tor and can consclenclouKly nny It Is tho king of all liver mcdiclncK, I consider it •> nedlclnechoKtln luelr.— <JKO. W. JACI- Pills 1'ACKAOE-K* the C f Ump !• red •» wr»j>p*>. HDAPO 'CHI CHEAT ,iHDOO RtMBDY *aODUCBfl THE ABOVE '.«SUI.T» l» BO I»AYI«. Cures > ^/'iL^S^Si^w-^B^^™'* VDGANSPOh'/ '-N ELYS CATARRH JREAM BAL inflammation. ^ .•teals the Sores! Protects the I tfembranefpoml Additional Coidl Restores the I Senses of Tastel andjimell. L ~ CURE.HAY-FI , Sore Throat, Croup J iffCou B h : iU"A t aimo.. ATARR» REMEDY. is romedy ia Fi:attu>- Injectortre*. tar sale by B. JOSEPH CILIOTTS STEEL PENS Nos. 303-404-170-604, And other styles to suit all htnai. THE HOST PERFECT OP PENS, . . IN ELEGANT —-«. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANCE. ^_yi* THC_IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS &. PACIFIC »NO SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S. Pullman Tourist Sleeping Car, St. Louis to Los Angeles, daily, viathttJtne, POPULARLY TERMED THE - — "TRUH SOUTHERN « fop . GREATLY BEDUCEDJUTES HOW IN EFFECT W. •- OODPBIDGE. H. C. TOWHMND. > .tnc"' -......(.in. <1 <»'i.«.-»«.kT«T.^T. . ~<r'.
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