Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 2, 1894 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 2, 1894
Page 7
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^ The most certain and nafe Pain Rouiocly In ths world that instantly stops tho most exeruolaUKS paiua. It Is truly the great CONQUEROH OF PAIN and has dono uioro ffoeil than any known remedy. FOR SPHAINS, BKUISES, BACKACHE, PAIK IN TH.E CHEST Oil SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTH ER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed on by the hand act liko mrtgio causing the pain to instantly stop. CUKES AND PREVENTS, £olds. Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneumonia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, Bbrniritlim, Jirurnlula, Scl»«lc», I.umii.-<r>'>, S'-elUnX of thft JoinlH, Pallia In Jlact, Most or IJmli*. The apiillcntlnn of HIP HEADY RKLIEX to tlie pnrt or parts where dllllenlty or unln exls:u will -".Socd aaso uml comfort, ALT, INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS 'IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, S L E JE PL E S SNESS, SICK HEADACHE, PIAR- RHCEA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved instantly and quickly cured by tnkiupf •nternivlly a half to a teaspoonful of Ready lielief in half teaspoonful oi water. MALARIA, CMs and Fever, Fever and Ague conquered. There Is not a remedial aeent ITI too world tlmt win cure Kever nnd Ague and all otiw JIalai lens, Bllions, and other Fevers, aldpd by Baclwny's .Pills, so (inlckly tia Badwny's Beady Relief. Price 50c per bottle. Sold by druggists. DADWAY'; R PILLS, for thp euro of all dlnordcr* or the STOMACH, mill, BOWELS, KIBSKYB, 11LADBDB, HEBFOUS DISEASES, IIKAIUCHE, COVSTIl'A- TIOX COSTITKXKSS, ISDICiKSTIOS, DVSWT- U, BIUOl'SSESS, FEVEB, ISFLAMMATWN OK THE DOWELS, PILES, and nil dcr»n«o- m»ntii of the Internal Vlncora, l'i»elj regeUble sntalnlnir no mercury, mlncr»l» or UKLETE. U10US DUPCS, Price US cents per bo*. Sold bj nil Druggists. RADWiY 4 CO.,32 Wanen St., N. Y. WBe snr» and nsk Tor RADWAY'8. Catarrh COLD IN *THE HEAD relieved instantly 6v ono application ol Birney's Catarrh Powder ^ i - KKV. FATirrai CI.AHKK, t*'c.'y to Ihc Rt. 1 ' orColiimbiiH, OHlo. wrIM*; TOLL SIZE bottle of powdnr and blower COnPLETE,po.'V«rf. ^,-~-~. Birney Catarrhal Powder Co. 1208 MASOSIO TEMPLE, CHICAGO. Sold erorywhcrobr druggists or Jimt tiyos. 8«ld by B. F. KeoHllng, J. L. Hftnson aai: Ben Fisher, Lojiaonport, Ind. WANTED. W >NTED~AKfmts to '.Rite orders >jy sample; we will via exDen,-:-; and salary or allow liberal commission. ftimHes cent on application. Andrew, LOCK Box H 125, hew York Cltr. P OLLARI> vs. BrcdcenrUge celfibrutPU breiicti ot promise Cfisp: Agents Wunted; booK rwiilr, Wstoty of llttamta; Ulnstrated; &»..«?0 will bo sold; I'ltosi-KCrus PIIKK. W. H. JEUdLSQN CO., 'Clnclri.-.nttl, O, i 6BNTS mnke $S.OO R <Utf. Ureatest kitchen A -Qtensll euer lnvente>s. Retails Xxs. a to 6 "io!d In every home. StimpK posWwe paid, frfe. KOBSQKX ft McM AKIN, Clnclnnuttl, 0. M EN to take ordrta In every town nnd city; no delivering: (cowl waxes from start; pay weekly; no capital required; work yenr round, state n«e. «LKN BROS., Rochester, N. Y. W AXTKD-District and Cltj Manageirs to represent the Tnlted (States Benevolent Society, Pnj.i sick, accident tind burlnl benellts. Cast tlCOpermon'.h. AUdtPss, J. B- Pitcher, Srere- tnry, aafrinnw. E. s. Mich. WANTED SALESMEN % *" llneirNUnsWS: STOCK and 3UEO POT k TOK8. LIBK8AL SALARY or COMMISSION PAID VT-iEKLY. KERMANANT and PAVJN POSITIONS to BOOD MEN. SPECIAL INDUCE MENT'S TO BKGINNKRS. EXCLDSIFK TEH- BITORY (ilVJiN IK DESIRED, Write ftt once /or twins to TBc Hawks Nursery Co., Rochester, N. Y. ANTAL-MIDY These liny Capsules arc superior I to Balfim of * Copaiba, I CubchjA and Injcctioni JThcy fitnoin48 houratbo I Kuno leases wl ' nee. 80LDBY*LLCnU CULTIVATION OF CORN; point* That Aro Kot Fnllj- Undoritood by .llo»t Fnrmon, In the eastern states it is cust.omn.ty to raise corn almost oxcltisivoly on sod frouml. \Vl-.cn the ^'roimi'l is noritly plowed citch furrow slii;i; lies with one udifc or, tho ItottOiii of (In: I'lirruw, ;unl the other rests on the !u!j;u:i)tit lurrow VlG. 1.—SEC'TIO.X 01M'LOWl:l)S(\.V (IIIOL'XD, slice. Viy. 1 shows a cross section of land plowed in that way. The next operation is harrowing, by which tho soft earth is scriitehod from tho upper ndjfes of the furrows, and tho prassi, being- on thu under fiifle, is completely buried i\.n& hi(Mon from ni^ht Tho tielil now presents a smooth nnd mellow .sarfuco, Boominsly mi excellent prepurution for u planted crop. ])ut there is another rendition just underneath und completely hidden from view. This is shown in Fifr. -, where it is seen that ulthouprh the upper edges of the furrow sliees huve been harrowed down smooth and mellow, they still rest on their oiljfe-s underneath, thu3 leaving u. succession of cavities under the surface of the v.-hole Jicld. In fact, the soil left in that condition is practically suspended above the earth, and its eounfictlon with the subsoil is nearly destroyed, or, at tho best, becomes very imperfect, resting, us it does, on the edges of the inverted sod. 'The re- snHhi[? davoaRC is seen if planting is followed—as is frequently the ca:.e—by a dry spell. There is, usuallj', nt this season, abundance of moisture in the subsoil, }>ut the surface becomes dry because it is isolated and cannot absorb by contact, nor .-^nd the roots of plants downwards. Under better condition's as seen in Fii, r , '•'; the soil is supplied with moisture by means of capillary attraction, •which draws it up from below; and F3G, 2. — ISSWFICIEXTLY HARROWED O1IOUXD. when the plants begin to STOW they scud their roots easily down into the moist earth, insuring- a continuance of the supply through the season. Tho soil may be perfectly prepared by some instrument that will pulverize it to tho full depth before planting. If it is not etony this is easily accomplished by Any of tho revolving harrows, such 01 the "disk," "spadlnfr," or "cut- &yray." But there aro times when, ow- intf to coarse manure plowed under, or £he presence of quack grass, it is do- sfrijbltt t° leave the buried material to rot (j.^few vreeks. When this is done it ia impo'fciJlTO that the breaking up and pulverizing pf the sod to tho full depth of the plowing .should be done at the first cultivation. To do tills use at first a cultivator with' Ions', narrow. tt.des, that will ft?* delft wSt!,out throwlnc eurfli on tho young corn. After tho rotted sod is well torn to pieces, the subsequent Ullafca should be shallow. This will destroy weedi, and while keeping the surface mellow, will allow tho corn roots to fill tho soil EIO. a.—rHOPKULT IIAJiliOWED GBOUND. botweeu the rows, nnd gather plant food from the decomposing munuro nnd sod. With caro not to break or injure the corn, this shallow cultivation may be continued with profit until tho corn is taBseied out.—E. li. Charles, in American Agriculturist. IMPROVING MEADOWS. How to Mmlce Worn-Oat Land Vlold » I'rolltBble Crop. On many farms there are meadows that scarcely pay ior the cutting-, but with hay high and all other farm nTTiflnots ^^"* +lmf*» !u 'i oi v«/m (v jlnfti T*O ith hay hg an a oter arm low there, is a strong dosirc A Pure Norwegian Oil is the kind used in the production of Scott's Emulsion — Hypophos- phitesof Lime and Soda are added for their vital effect upon nerve and brain. No mystery surrounds this formula— the only mystery is how quickly it builds up flesh and brings back strength to the weak of all ages. Scott's Emulsion will check Consumption and is indispensable in all wasting diseases. Prepared by Scott * Bownc.N. Y. All Jnnntlrtt. to retain the land in meadow, i was formerly la doubt whether a thin meadow could be so revived us to mako it yield a. profitable) crop. I now know that n coating' ol' luanuri! will do it. In tin; .fall of "J2 I covered in part a mei.dow that ;it tin; harvest of tliat year yk'ltlin.l I'.ulo if any nioro llian iiiiou^h to p;:y J'or tin' hi bur of [r.'ltlu 1 ]'- iiifT it, 1 tlii'ii had no spivador aiic! as the numuro was from iho sluirp :;l:ib:<;:-i J:iipnssili!c to f.ri-1 it fVt-r.ly ami , so I \\vni u\vr it with , ' tiiirroiv until it \\-as thorough thinly ^ the (Ira.. .... ly pnlvori,;i.'d. Tho m;u:u!'o c'onla'.ii'-'l it(.)t ;L little g'rass hi-t?tl \vliK:l: J. thin coutribiitcil not u little u> ihk-kenin t'.ic ',in-,ulo\v, biitoUu'Vtri-.ivs \\-UUoUu: classes ol' manure prove tliat the in: mire is the important factor. At the harvest of "J:i tin 1 ground thus treated ffavc an exceedingly heavy yiiflil of excellent liny, ll uow prom ises another pood growth. I am satis- lied that manure paid mo more than one dollar a load in the first erop and I expect to reap benefits from it for two or three seasons yet. I now h.ivo a manure spreader and shall henceforth use manure principally upon meadow* *, commercial fertilizer upon wheat and upon all plowed ground that I think needs enriching. — Ohio Farmer. BAG OR SACK HOLDER. Cnn Tie 3Ia<!« :it. II omo by Anyono Handy wit li Tools. The illustration, which we reengrnvo from the Ohio Farmer, is of a bap- or sack- holder which is made as follows: A is an inch board 1'2 inches wide and 20 inches loii£. ]>, li is an incli board 0 inches wide und 24 inches ion?. C is an upright post ;:i; indies hiffli, IJcfx" inches square, and mortised through the boards A nnd II, II, at the bottom. D is an up- rig-ht post 2-1 inches hlfrty l^jxa inches Bqn-.iro. U, R aro t«-6 n-oii arms 15 indies lont,', 1 inch wide and ^ inch 'hick-, fastened ou top of p >st D with a wood screw bolt, and given a half twist us shown; also two upward and outward extending fhvnjres G, 0. 0 inches lonK-a.mll inch high. H, H, arc two hickory springs -,'i foetlong-, 'J inches wido by !.( inch Illicit, fastened near the outer end of the iron arras, li, 13, with rivet at lov.'er end to post D with j.f inch bolt, I is a small block fastened between the spring's 11, II, to give thu arms E, 1!!, tho proper spread, which should be 20 inches at outer tips. J is a collar mado of hoop iron fastened to post D and futinp loosely around post C. K is a light iron clevis fastened loosely to post D and fitting loosely around post C. A piece ol hoop iron, IS inches long, is fastened in post C, slightly extending at back of post, and has very small BAG an BACK noi/DF.R. notciie3 filed in it to 'ivhioh tho clevis K holds. Post D with all that, is fastened to it is free to slide up and down post C, thus adjusting itself to lonjy or Bhort bags, while the spring 8 ' U, U, allow tho urms E, E, to bo pressed together or spread, thus adjusting: itself to wide or narrow buffs. Tho dotted lines show bag- in position for filling. Any person handy with tools can easily make this bay holder. It is not patented. _ OVERLOADING TEAMS. It I» Cruelty to Animal" »nd • Grrat JV««tj pt TlVuS. A preat many men -who use animals for labor aro neither c'afeful_,nw g^U- ful drivers, and because of their want of care and skill tficy fail to obtain all tho service which their teams aro capable ot rendering. Th» animals not only regularly fall below a proper standard of efficiency, but they are also especially liable to suffer from accidents and injuries, One of thS most common faults of men who use teams injudiciously is overloading. From this various evils result. If th« animals are young they aro likely to become either discouraged or vicious. After repeated experiences with lotds that are too heavy for them the teams (jet balky, and will often ref\is« to move loads whi^h they could draw without undue exertion, and upon which they never would have thought of-refusing 1 to put forth their strength if they had not previously been unduly loaded. And when the habit of balklnff has boon formed it is exceedingly difll- cult to overcome. This is one ol those things in which a little prevention ia worth more than any quantity of cure. Tho attempt to make a team draw u>o heavy loads is a great waste of time. Three trips with moderate loads be made irw the time reaulred to Is tho best remedy for nil complaints peculiar to women. A MEDICAL BOOK worth DOLLABS, sent for 10 eentf la Soaled Envelope. »1 Per Bottle at DrnegW* 80c. Trial 8Uo sent ty nf*U. letters for advice "Conenlttog Department an wen by our physiclMM only. deliver two very hoary ones. More work would be accomplished in a given time, and both team nnd driver would be saved, a. good deal of very decided nn- ple.a..saiuricss. Tho risk of injury to the animals by ovcrstrainim: and by tractions e'uirts, which is very decided when i,lic loads nro loo heavy, !•; :iiso 'AVoiiled \vlie:i tUv'rtj is ;i propei- '.nljiisl- liii'iil of tile luacl to i!:<: st ivijrtli ol'tlui ti!i:m. And a i:'.M, l)i(ii;;;h il can I hardly lie accm;:ilec] the leas!, reason \vhy t.jvi;rli>;i.iiinir <"-l' teams sh,niM bo avoulcv! is found in (he. fact that such a course \vi!i rerauve from tlie dr:vi'ir. a vt-rv strong i(Miipl;ill<i:i loaaii-er and prol":uiii.y.---American Farmer. THEY HAD DANIEL. Aml Ho Prnimiiiy Went, l.'p fin- ihi> i'niml •riilrtv Pnyi. Just cmt!,Mn Llie iiulice court liui'dii'iT the other iiioniiiii,' the I 1 'roe I'ress criminal reporter lontul his way blocked by an old woman with anxious face, who lifted nn her hands at si;;'ht of him and cxelaimed: "Sir! \Vhutdo you think 1 .' They've pot Daniel in there, t.his inoruiiii; with tlie rest of the crowd!" "Who's Daniel-."' "Who's Daniel: Von livin' here in Detroit ar.d don'I know w!,o Panic', is!" "l.'nl there are a tfreat many Daniels in Detroit." ".N'n, sir; there isn't. T'.i<>ro. is unly one Daniel :LS any body ever heard of, and he's my own luisbaliil. V\ hy, sir, when T heard that lie was arrested I couldn't believe :i won! of it! I I'elt thai astonished that yon conU! have knocked mo ilo-.vn with a foa.tiiov!" "Well, what's Daniel been ilnin;,'?" "Not the first blessed tiling, sir! It's either n g'reat, misUike or it's Spite work." "1'ut ivmit's the cliarire'.'" "Drunk and disorderly; but it's an awful shame tn eharye Daniel with that, lie couldn't oe ma.de drunk, sir, and lie's the peaceful lest man ill all Blichig-an. .Are yon a lawyer'.- 1 " ".No, ma'am." "I wns in hopes .yon was and that you'd take this two dollars and fro m and talk for Daniel. You could say that you had known him for twenty years, a.nd that lie never pot drunk even on election day. You eould make the jiidjjo see that a [rrcat ivronsr had been done, and he'd be only too g-lad to discharge Daniel. Arc yon an alderman?" "No, ma'am." "Too bad! If yon only was you could g-o in and tell his honor that .Daniel was one of tho best political workers in- this -ward. During the last campaign, air, Daniel was out every nig-ht for fourteen straight nights. H his honor knew that he'd suspend sentencu nt once. Havo you £Ol a pull with the police?" "I'm afraid not" "Ah! there it is ag-ain. As you came up the steps I thought you looked like a man who had. You could g-o down to headquarters and say to 'cm that Daniel was a friend of yours and gathered if by mistake, and they'd have him out hero in five minutes. Poor Daniel! llo's a-sittiusr there and a watching and expecting,'and here I'm not able to find anyone to Jo tlie first thing for Jiim. Don't you work in the city hall?"' i _•'""( "No, ma'am.'' "Hor belong to any c'u.y department?" "No, ma'am," "AnJ you don't know the mayor right well?" "No, ma'nnt." '•What luck! What luck! Ah! Now I have it! You are one o' them report- era as comes for items to fill up the papers. " •Well'.'" 'Thank my stars that I tumbled to ye, as Daniol says. Now then, you g-o in. You'll see Daniel in tho pen, and do you wink at him to cheer him up. Then you g-o over to his honor and say that it was all a mistake. The man they wanted g-ot away. Tell him that it will be a great favor to you, and that If ho wants a nice little puff in the paper he shall have it. Ue'll oe ever so frlad to obliffo yc and let Daniel g-o. Will ye do it?" "Madam, I couldn't" "Not to.help a poor woman?" -Ali r r "No." "Then, sir, you're a mean man and no pood, and when my Daniel ffets out I'll put him on to you, nnd he'll make them heels o' yours break your neck afore the week is out .Scat! 1 wants riothinff more to say to oue who's got a cobblestone in the place' his heart ought to be!"—Detroit Free I'ress. EASY STAIRCASES. Tho Ill-Construction of Modern lloiisen In Th!« Kr«l>ect. There are few things in modern architecture responsible for more discomfort than tho ill-constructed staircase. The average builder pays careful attention to his Queen Anne gables; he sees that the parlor is furnished with abundance of showy moldings, and that there ero an Infinitesimal number of notches and curves in the cornice to give what ho calls "finish," but unless the stairs are exposed to view in the hall he considers them a, matter of secondary importance, and assures you that they will be "got in some way." The way is often fearful and wonderful to behold, and involves broken limbs and aching backs In every generation that occupies tho house. Tho best architects tell us that the treads of a staircase should bo not less : than ten inches in width, and the •visors" not more than eight, while an inch lower for a "riser" is all the bet- 'ter While the steep staircase with narrow tread is responsible for many a backache and many a worriment of the flesh, it is responsible for no such scoro of victims as the spiral staircase, flted tp the emergencies of tho builder in the way of lumber, space and constructive ability. A spiral staircase belongs solely to a tower or a monument where limited area will not ppr- init any thing else. It has no place tui * resrula'r stairway of a dweli- in? house to be in continuous daily and hourly use. If the stair must, turn, there should lie platforms or broa.d sfinare landings at the turns. These landings diversify '.Vie motion nf and are iniieli mure easy liiau a iy ,if flu- same h"i; line of. c<;nal .ste",s, \\ ii- spiral. Tiny ;s:-e :il>- i:c a. matter of v: in know how many ;• U-cii ca'ise-l by the ivith ii,,-> 1 !"e:!'K nar:v • .-hajii' al !he : urns ; emciits of spat 1 '. Til 'ii-en or In vniin:, r pro: e.uv. UcsMv and iMni'lty. i; slionid ti'^- be <IVT '[ncnt accidents de ed mcreiv as • 1 f::l,in_f (ii KViisM :rs, '! ; ,,, -i k . ,,,. n , H ...- M,ii,-i:e, w,.u!d :il found ilae to :i .stair- | in coiistrnci.iim that ca:'e is necessary to secure a linn loot- j fall on the treads. In ihe many eccen- tric;!.:es tliat we indulge in in m;r liuiisebuildiiiy, let us have no ��ecen- trie stairways, but broad, firm ones witii ample space for an easy ascent, c.veu if we have smaller parlors and j less shmvy orna mei'.ts. Tile artoi 11K' j sl;'_irbni!di-r is an an. by i'-n'U. ihoutrh J every carpenter professes to n bout, it.. It is weil lo see :i; p .ve an expe.r'. sla.irbiiildcr. In; iias plenty of space lo do properly, even :tt tho s-u-.ri!ice ,>f S'.-P.H- ( thin" else less e.-vjuliul.--X. V. Trib- t 0 i line. be v,':u-so defective Where Disease Wlicn ?. si'-\vvr yp '.'ne nccrir,:;., iaosp!icrc in ;:• nhoul I'.'.L- «)::di case. \V<: ail not only to kc open, but e-.-t: ia:u;cr fvoa: <!aa;;cr of ir.iV How few of u ill. - iiiili:n:i:ji-e < ' ihc public IT. :.': rci'niireaicnl for ') lie .-.lir.H-iiiarv sewer of :!:c .':: ',!i;i; is cl'iinme''. crated vlrA-.h ir ConstipM.-on i$ ural dr:iin<. an.! pu.Tcr lro".i ;r\ C:Oj.jeJ -..'Ui''!!^ |;oison t'ac ai- :•, v;ci:.ity nnt! bi'ini^ .iiiio:is I'nr.t breed dis- !;i;o.\- Th.TL ill linie of -: p:v,':'i::ion is t:!;cn, p i!v reivers, free nnd 10 remove all decaying tio:i :•- ihin minin:i;'.(d. -.V'.IM p:iy tslxcs for the -..ai:ury bureaus tor ':','.', 1'iink of nn equal ->ur individual welfare. ;• c.-.iril is Ibc £rc.it -.:••;.:) system. \V!icn ':;) eo:u!i;ioiis arc <jcn- li'.-ite fevers and ;,udi naiiir,; inclines to. "I-winK of the n.it- •: r!v cvcryll'.injif \vo •vs tliis condition. It \vill nn; do a:-.-rc!y to clear the' drains fro;n li-"-': lo time. We must rcp.-iir and i:np:ovc 1'ic \vori:inr; power to pi;rfor::i t! ESiU- Be::'.: that ll-.i'v are :ti- tic- T bov.vls tiic TEN EGG RECIPES. Hi,« -ollli Ml-iC.ll.il' i:r<-:iict:lKt - rri-|.uro<l. Ml Uoef.. —l s and yni THE STRONG POINT about • the cures by Hood's Sarsapanlla Is that they are permanent. They start from thesolidfoundation-Pure Blood. ro-toru pou'i.':" lion to the ?(.c lone ter.i. p n:ij They art . Try t:: Omele', with Sir.n t'tr.-T.s !ii;-ht, :.hj wh rate'.r. I'm. :t tab)fs;i/>.in;'i:! f>:' lintte." ialoa frvin:,-- pan a:v! CO.MC in it fora eoiipli- of niinnt-.'-S uvo ta ble^-pnon fills of linely chopped smoked b-.'cf. Mix the whiles and the yolks of ihe e^'s lig-htly toyetlior. turn tlioiii into :.lie pnn upon the beef and proceed us with a plain omelet I timelo.t with Green l\>as.-rlTe:it up six e.uys for omelet as in pree.-din;;- recipe, rnix whites and yolk-.-, a:ul stir into a half cupful of canned or eooked (freen peas. Season with salt and pepper, put a tablespoonful of butter into the frying pan, pour in the omelet and eook as above directed. Sausage Omelet.—Make a plain omelet of six cyfrs and fry it in a tnblcspoou- ful of butter. Just before folding the omelet, lay on it three cooked sausages, which have been skinned, minced line and heated. Fold the omelet and serve. Tomato Omelet—Jieat together the whites and yolks of six egffs, season with salt and popper. Heat two tablespoonfuls of butter in a. frying- pan, turn into it a cupful of stewed tomatoes from which the liquor has been drained, cook for two minutes and then stir in the beaten eg-(rs. Lot the omelet brown on the under side, fold over and serve. Eg-gs a la Creme.—Heat a. half pint of new rnilk in a pudding dish on the top of tho stove, melt in a tablespoonful of butter, and when the milk boils break into it six egss. Season with salt and pepper, _cook Jpr_ three minutes nioro. .Serve in the dish in which they were cooked. Eg-g-s Poached in Consomme.—Heat n pint of consomme or clear beef soup to boiling-. Poach six CfT^s in it, two at a time, lay them in a dish that will stand the heat, and put tlie soup on the hot part of the stove where it will quickly reduce one 1ml f. While it boils sprinkle a table spoonful of <rrated cheese over the cuff's and set them in a hot oven. Thicken tlie soup with a tablespoonful of browned flour,kneaded with half as much mittiir, and when it is smooth and thick pour it around the egffS. Epgsala Lyonnaisc. —Boil six eg£s hard, and cut them into slices. Fry a small onion, sliced in a tablespoonful of butter, stir in a. half pint of milk, in which has been mixed a tublespoonful of flour. Cook this to a smooth sauce, add pepper and salt to taste put in the sliced egffs, cook two minutes long-er, and serve in small squares of buttered toast. Savory Eg-ffs—Tioil six eg-ffs hard,and slice them. l!r>wn half a small onion in a tablespoonful of butter, add a cupful of broth or pray?, and boil for ten minutes, until the sauce is reduced to half the original quantity. Season with salt, pepper and -11. small teaspoonful of Worcestershire sauce, lay in the sliced cffjjs, and let them fret heated through. The sauee must not boil after the cfTgrs g-o in. Kpss for Breakfast—Bod six effffs hard. Chop the whites cwirseiy and nib the yolks through a sieve. Make a white s'auce by cooking top-ether ;i tablespoonful ot butter und one of (lour, in a saucepan until they bubble, add haH a pint of milk, and stir until thick and smooth. Season with salt and white pepper, stir in the minced whites, and when these are heated through, turn them upon a hot dish. Strew the yolks over them and set m the oven for two minutes. Scrambled Eggs With Cheese-Heat a tablespoonful of butter in a fryinff pan, and break Into this si:; c?gs. Sin- constantly, and as soon as they are well mixed add a tablespoonful of prated cheese. Season to taste with salt and pepper, and serve on very not plates. This makes an exceUnt luncheon dish.—». Y, World. A.n Bicollcnt Itotation. Corn, oats and wheat is a pood rotation. Generally the ucxt erop after wheat should be prass, with clover to follow the oats, following the clover with wheat One of tlie best systems advocated is to plant to corn: next sprinp sow to oats with clover for hay, and then plow up and sow to wheat Either when sowing- the wheat or very early nest spring sow to (Trass; cut two crops of grass, and then plow up and plant to corn again. ;;MS a:iii tncd-... !hc country. "" reci-ip: of price. Size" (j-rcta wr; Take iiu-rv v.l-.»i-c fur.c-.ior, u is • :!.\r from piils in :•;. th.in ," raerc'caihar- .;-':':e sysieir. of ail. m..::cr, but they co-.ip!.dned of; they id :': ixdoni of opcjvs- i:',7 M";;-.ms, and they f:'!i:cii i he entire sys- ; -.sy ai-.u soothing in -n. 2; els. .1 bottle, j-'cr sr.'ic by lii'u^* u: 6 .,k-rs throughout ': v ::'.,;', postpaid, on '.\v: for the "Small ;,iici- er ca:'loon). Substitute for '.'..'j.-,' .v ' "_' ' ** ' .REAM BAU Is Quickly Absorbed. Cleanses r he 'i"asal Passages tllrjysPainanc; inflammation- cJeals the Sores Protects the Uembranefrorr; Additional Colo Restores the Sejjses of Taste and Smell, i . IT^ILL CURE. H'AY-FE' A particle Is applied into eftcb nsetrll nnd II vgreeablA Price 60 cents at DroKgtsts ot by mail. gLX BBOTHKB3, W Wurren St., New YO*. tuc ?."Vswe \'.:'A cr Ohcsf, 1:50 H ; S FOKOUSJ^ASTEE. 25«s. Indapo Made a well ^ Man of IBS QRKlT HINDOO REMEDY Tint Aiovr. e» l»'oft« not t-i'iViV, wcwili'frml If t>y mnll " £SJSa SRSffigWS?. SKten^^sss: fOLD by •-••• Flthw, Wholesale DrtiKRisi, S./». S*o-jrtb St., iO)e Afient lor salt ct 1N13APC- I tOGANSPOBV.iNO. . . IN ELEGANT. Pullman Buffet Sleeping Cars, WITHOUT CHANGE, MOUNTAIN ROUTE, TEXAS & PACIFIC »NP SOUTHERN PACIFIC RY'S, Pullman Tourist Stepping Car, Si. Louis to Los Angeles, daily, via this line, POPULARLY TEPWCB THE — "TRUE SOUTHERN GREATLT REDUCEDRfrTCSjlO* IH EFFECT VIA THE AflOVC UINi;, AND

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