Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 4, 1894 · Page 7
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May 4, 1894

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, May 4, 1894
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R. R. R. The most certain and safe Pain Remedy In the world that Instantly •topH the most excruciating painu. It is truly the great CONQUEROR OF PAIN and hag done more &o«d than any known remedy. FOR SPRAINS, BRUISES, BACKACHE, PAIN IN THE CHEST OR SIDE, HEADACHE, TOOTHACHE, OR ANY OTHER EXTERNAL PAIN, a few applications rubbed oa by the hand act like magic causing the pain to Instantly stop. cmiES AND PREVENTS, €olds, Coughs, Sore Throat, Inflammation, Bronchitis Pneu- la ILo best remedy for nil complaints peculiar to women. A MEDICAL BOOK worth DOLLARS, sent for 10 cent* in Settled Envelope. $1 POT Uottlo at Druggist* 60e. Will Size sent by j Letters for advice Harked "Consulting Department" aw seen by our physicians only.. ZQt-FHORt »E0;C«E CO., II. C. Column, Sec'y, GOOD WORDS__r-OR ASSES, j ^ ^ ini Unc1 SJ>Ta . ys of Iorff0t .. mc . i Some Respects Mun Mint Vlnld the. nqt.s. Lille it with pale-klue silk, under Pulin to the Long-Hum! yunrtruped, | which place a layer of -scented fiottoc Ofallmarr.rualsitisoJaimed that man | wadding-. For handles, take two pieces monia, Asthma, Difficult Breathing, Influenza, itlnni, Noyraljrli, SKillo, Lumtnpa, Swelling of tie Joint*, PnlnH In Back, Cdeat or Umt.-s, The application of the HKABY RELIEF te Ine part of pnrts wixire dUllcultror i/nlu exists will •flord ease nnd ooiutort. ALL INTERNAL PAINS, PAINS IN BOWELS or STOMACH, CRAMPS, SOUR STOMACH, NAUSEA, VOMITING, HEARTBURN, NERVOUSNESS, -SLEEPLESS- 5E88, SICK HEADACHE, DSAR- RHCBA, COLIC, FLATULENCY, FAINTING SPELLS are relieved Instantly and quickly cured by taking Internally u half to a, teaspoonful of Ready Relief in h«.lf teaspooE^ul of water. MALARIA. CHills and Fever, Fever and Ape Conquered. There!« not « rennrflal agent In the world that will cure Fever and Ag-mie-ftnd all other Mnlarleos, ; Billons, and otlier Fever«, olcled by Radwaj'i Plllj, so Qnlcklr as Eudwuy'g Ite&dy Price 50c per bottte. Sola &y druggists. PADWAY'S A «- PILLS, For the euro or ail dlfiorilerK aC 'the STOC- ACn, MTKIi, BOWEIiS, K1UNKVK, JiLAMIKU, N£RTOl'S DISEASES, IIKADACHK, CONSTIPATION fOSTIVKNKSS, ISKMiWnOK, IIYSl'BP- IA, BILIOUSNESS, FKrEK, l>fLAJIMAT10X OF TIIK K01VKI.S, PILKS, snd ill <loran|re- mentH of the Internal Vlsccrm, l'<ir«!; TuiteUbk oatalnlnfr no mercury, mlnenlH «r I>KLKTi> BIOUS DKl'Citl. Price 'it> c*nt« per box. Sold by all Drag BADWiY ft CO., 3-2 Warren St., N. Y. IVBe enre and ask for KADWAY'3. Jndapo ., Man of Me." INDAPO THI OKUT HINDOO REMEDY raoDucss THU ABOVC «MCLT8 In «« D\'f'A. Caret « Kerrou* I}l*ei"«.'H, Kaillnfif U'-mory, VweniM. ShioplontmTOs, NlKntly Emia- Itons, etc., causwl by p»rt abumn, Klroi vtoor and »l fc^hninkcnonfans.nnil quickly W unruly r"torui £«*t Mmhooil In old otybuny. Eiully carried In vurt iJSket, Prlco»1.00a'pflCk»({o. six for raw with a Wfiite* JtHUMU'ta'" to euro or-moDoy r«fund«d. LionT clploil tlraKK'ft «ol]*you aw kind at ving IN nAIMf-nono t on having I otlier. If -. aaanot jrotlt. wuwlll nend K-by mall upon roeeipt *£prtou. Piumiililot In coaled onvulotw Orient*] Hedloal Co- ITon., CHm«h III. SOLD by >--•'. Flsbar, Wholesale I 'Fourto St., MIC AKcut tot talo of frc«,' i; • i Catarrh ^^ AMD COLD IN THE HEAD relieved lujtantlj b» one application ol Birney's Catarrh Powder is the strongest An iufantry soldier marches all day with seventy pounds of anus, ammunition »cd baggage, half his own weight, while'-a cavalry horse is well loaded with 'two hundred and fifty, one-quarter his. Even the wonderful camel vrill howl and ref&so to rise wader a buniitn more than one-third bis-own weight, but the little ass may bo actually loaded with three quarters of -his own weight, and will tb.on travel off at four and one-halJ miles a.u hour and keep it up. Ths Syrian ttm= is often qtite big, a 1 !- most.its tall as a'polo pony, and a good-sized, well-bred 'and fiue g'tiited wlii'te ass brings more than a gtod Arabian. As u traveler, '-day In, dsy out, he is superior iu ease to the Ixirso, will go over roads on which a horse eacnot :find a footing, and will do as good a da.v's journey. I fancy that'man musty ield the palm •of strength to'the ass, ty whose name ho'so keenly resents being callef". So fan- us I have'observed '-in tho COUTSB of my travels, no auimalchn equal t-lie ass in lability tcitiarry loadu except perhaps the woman -t-oolie of Thibet. She is a -little bit f f a thing, rarely •weighing more thau one hundr.r.-d and 'ten pouiide, aud y«vt she will work twelve hours a day under a ioad of •from eighty to one hundred pounds, ;and 1 have heard it said she will carry one hundred and twenty-live. It is odd how weliave got te associate obstinacy and numberless ugly qualities with th>? ass. This is all wrong. The one -v/ord whiet. we aro wont to use to cover ull these assumed vices is mulishucss. But a -mule is a hybrid, and one ol the peculiarities of hybrids is their .-general la^k of the stanch virtues. !.f J wore tc hunt for a creature whose-conduct from birth to old ago came nenrest to exemplifying the four cardinal virtues J-would un- hesitutingly choose the ass. The nerves of the horse all end near the surface; those of the USE -are deeply imbedded. But if there if. any one quality for which, as 1 grow older, I gain iu admiration, it is awect reasonableness, and -this tho use possesses whilo tho horse does not. There is an uristocrac.y of asses and there are the many headed. _ If you ( want the former look a,t one of the white Syrian asfies. He is richly saddled and bridled and has two attendant Arabs to cater to his wants, for he must be kept in the finest condition for his muster, the emir. This handsome fellow is truly t; noble, if t&udsome is as handsome does. His rnannere are pcrfeci, and his gaits aro as smooth as they are rapid. He will go off at a running walk which would not spill a drop of water out of a brimful eup, and which will cover full six miles an hour, lie can canter all day nt an eight-mile gait, but his traveling gait IE the running walk on the rock, and in these gaits he has no equaL lie is ffcr more comfortable- than any horse, and in a weelr/t; travel will go quite as far. The background of the picture of the ass is always dire poverty. In prosperous countries the ass is not considered. In countries where strict economy is necessary to tlie barest existence, whore every kernel of wheat, every grain of rice, every spear of green stuff which can be «ateu is counted, where it is a question, not of whether a man can rise in the world, but whether he can keep body and soul together until tho next harvest, tho ass is useful u& no other animal can be. One hardly needs to fwr.l him. Jl can pick up a living on the I Boston Globe. of whalebone, wind -with blueTibboa a4Kl sow to opposite'corners. "The daintiest slippers for wear are ma.de up in white tiid deli lately tinted satin. They lire made ••with high heels and a single Btrap to •button over the instep. Sosae of the 'straps are set -with rhincstoncs or-colored jewels. The Spanish slipper comes in black, und has a ar.etwork of blaelc drawn Up over the instep and fastened v.'ith silvor clasps. Slippers to match the gown are en regie. Gray suedo with-Bteel beading are especially pretty for house wear, and are -se£t and useful. A grcist many g-irls havo ^virile canvas shoes BO soiled from tho summer's campaign 'that it is impossible 'to clean them. These may be transformed into a very .pretty pair of evening -shoes by the magic of a few cents' worth of gold paint. Mix tho gold pa.int very thin and centtho entire shoe. After going over tho shoes the second itime, dust them'lightly with the dry gold powder and iaee them with narrow ribbon tho color of the dress with which they are to bc-worn. Artificial chrysanthemums are in tho greatest possible favor, and are employed in tufts, in sprays and in garlands, being used on hoitvy stuffs, on rich srstins, moire antiqr.e and the new velveteens. Women of all ages wear •chrysanthemums, iu light and medium shaclc.s by prefereuce, a-nd by carefully harmonising- them with the stuff of a a gown it is possible to arrive at lovely rich effects. All the various reddish and purplish shades arc used with excellent effect in conjunction with handsome antique laces. Delightful screens .of ebony, with . panels-of gold-colored silk above and •solid wood below, witk bookshelves as .a .dividing line, are cmong the best- things of the sort to bo scon. They are just high enough to stand before •the lire aud eut off superfluous heat, or to shelter one from a draught and are yot'.not big enough to -divide the room to -suggest exclusivencss. They are extremely decorative, too, and the shelves are just high-.enough to hold the last new book, the latest periodical -and the small, dainty basket for the needlework every live woman ia ;surc;i.o have about. — N. Y. World. CODL.1NG MOTH TRAP. Insect After It Csoil for iN'itrnylne l.li J/rt\VL'N tlitr Apple. If an ?.7,'sect er.ciny is to be destroyed, •study -:1s life histovy. It will usually be found to have rarlain habits which make it comparatively easy of destruction. This Is true of the codling moth k "Shave your Soap —so the soap makers say, pecially if you're washing delicate ' Now, in the name of common sense, what's the j use ? When you can get Pearline, in powder form for this very reason, why do you want to work over soap,, which, if it's good for anything, gets veryihard and difficult to cut. Besides, Pearline is vastly better than any (apple worm). Anyone at »ii familiar f powdered soap could be. It has all the good properties of with its habits is aware that after the i j «. TV • i.- • •*. erst brood of w.rms i«avo tuo apple, I an Y soap—and many more, too. _ There s something in it nature compels them to seek a hiding . that does the \vork easily, but without harm—much more place on tho trunk ,,f the tree, where - eas j| y j^ &ny Qther t ] <nown> •they will be "removed from the inois- | ^^^ ' * J J ture of the earth, and herethev change-! T^ Peddlers and some unscrupulous grocers will tell yoa. from the w«-m to the moth.' At tho ' PS^TXTil f*F* ^H-J? ^^ **." or "'»« «""eas Peailiae." IT'S U\.S VV CLX Vx FALSE—Pearline is never peddled, if your grocer sends. you an imitation, be honest— send it tack, 382 JAMES PYLE^ New York. time the w*rm is seeking this hiding place it is easily let! into a trap, if the trap furnishes the hiding place forwViich it is so anxiously looking-, and common sense teaches the fruitgrower tha,t this is the time to destroy it, as it remains in this trap two weeks unable to move. A trap of this kind ifi shown in the illustration. The worm crawls -under account of black rot was taken, pruned and cleaned up and divided into live plats, four of which were sprayed and one not The plats trailed gave from 'J3 to 00 per cent of perfect bunches, while the plat not treated gave none. Th« Bordeaux mixture (rave the best results, but the carbonate of copper was nearly as good, and was easier to prepare and use and cheaper. BERRY BASKET HOLDER. PRISON DISCIPLINE. •Ihc-Mutate of KnfornhiK'T.niiHunl Physical. Conditions upon Criminal*. anyone consider for a moment- -j! Here it -transforms itself into a pupa. COKUXCt MOTH TRAP. •['lie projecting edge and here the grower can get .at it. The early brood of •moths appears ou the wing during the fore part of June, a little earlier or later, aecc.rding to the season. At the time it appears the young apples are already s;t and are about the sixc of a ; ia/,el net The female deposits a single egg in the eye of the apple, flying from one to another until her stock of -s, amounting to probably three hundred, is exhausted, 'when she falls to the grotud and dies. ]n about a week ;he egg hatches out, and the young worm begins at onee to bore iu- .o the apple, feeding as it goes, but making its headquarters near the core, says the Farmer's Advocate. In about three or four weeks the worm in full grown, and shortly before this the infested apple generally falls to the ground, and the worm makes its escape out of tlie fruit through a large hole in the side, which it hc-s bored a few days before for this purpose, and makes at once, for tho trunk of a tree, up which it clirribs and spins around itself a silken cocoon of a. dirty white color in any convenient crevice it can find, the crotch of the tree being a favorite spot A Dcvlr* -\Vhtch I» as Simple « It Is Convenient. The accompanying illustration shows my device for holding two quart boxes while picking raspberries, which iias given me great satisfaction. Everyone who sees it in use praises it, and pickers take to it like a duck to water. U is a ;V-inch iron rod drawn to a point so as to be easily inserted into the earth. It lias a handle A, and is . — Kxv. PATH rat CtAiiKie. .Sfu'y Ui Uic Us. ofUolumhus, Ohlii. wr!t«!i; GlxtlCK.i. -I r»mi.l«.«r «">"-'ll I'" V"' r «„?" m."l a,i 'P-IT"°"W !i« K k ol cuwrr!, wl,«, raulil help nn. Am .l.lijI.M witli it. All my I ' «or.l for Iho nm«ly l« l»l|- "«">™ ™ 1 "' «'« """•"'"-• 31. r. FK«r»u.-«i.v, OBtwllfiii U. S. Apprivlwr 3 Storcii, y.^n. |.n<it null ««lini: '» MM, 1 lrl«l. wiu. liMnt.! » (.rTh»lPoiTilrrform.v.l«..lii , l« In.hn fro .. II»V" rra ; • »•'«'' " yo.r I look o,w»i i r<.» ln i,,<!,i.l«J ''"." hivo J.ctot liuurj of fri.nd* nnJ can h.M to nlirn. TULLSIZE bottle of txiwdcr und blower COnPLETE,jmstpuii.l, BifncyCatarrhal Powder Co. 1308 MASONIC TEMPLE. CHICAGO. Sol') ovorywtiori) hy druBitI*t» or direct liy us. Sold by I). F. K(j«8llnc, J. L, Hanson and Ben Fisher, Lojansport, InU. WAITED. i GENTS make $5.00 a _ P y. Greatest kitchen utensil ever invented. Retails 3«. ito-C •old In every house, Sample, i)o.sl!i«o paid, fr<-n. >'OUSHKK & McMAKlN, Clnclnp»ttl,_0. DOLLARD v.s. BreckenrWtfo celebrated breach of 1 promise cuse; AKents Wanted; .book; rwicly, history of litigants; SOlll: I'KOVJI'KCTL'S 1'JIBK. Clnelunattl, O. W ^ NTED—Agents to tnke orders by siimple; we will pity expensn and sultry or iillow liberal commission. Samples sent on application. Address, LOCK Box «125, New York Citr. VV ltf Managers to repro- ssut the United States Benevolent Society, Paj.i sick, accident und burial beneliw. Lost «.OOP«rmontb. Address, J, B. Pitcher. Secre- tarr, Saalnaw, K, 8. Mlcb. NOTES AND NOTIONS. Fretty I<lou« of FiiKlilnii for Furr Fomi- ulnlty. An extremely pretty ornament for the hair of a brunette consists of a narrow band of silvor, which almost encircles Ihe head, ornamented with twolittle silver wings perched up erectly a little to either side of tlie parting in front, Fans aro much smaller than heretofore, and tho most fashionable are tho pretty Empire air-givers, mounted on tortoise-shell sticks of yellow. Others aro embroidered very finely with baby ribbon, in Louis XV. styles, and illuminated with spangles. Incliim brass is among the recent importations. It has a copper tinge. which makes it warmer looking than Benares. Bowls, trays and candelabra elaborately chased conic in this ware, • and sorao of the most beautiful pieces aro decorated in repousse and filigree work. For a head-rest, make a -soft cushion four inches deep, twelve long and nine wide, cover it at the sides with a border of lottuco-grccn silk and cover the top with chamois skin embroidered with golden rod or maiden-hair fern; slope the cushion in at ends and sides, edge with green and gold tinsel cord, loops of which, arc sewn on at the ends to form tho handles; make three green- and-gold tassels at each corner. The ordinary splint basket in which grapes aro sold makes a pretty holder for photographs when properly treated. Give the baskct a coat of white enamel natnt-und ornament it with dashes of the material of which ocr groat prisons nre made up. In one aspect they are •dens-of insubordination, of brutality, of all evil tendencies. In another aspect their inmates are ' human beings, separated from the mass of mankind ofien by narrow lii.es, and capable of being trained into orderly and decent ways of living.. Uut they are g-enerally so degraded, or so crooked and distorted, that they .can-only be raised and straightened by severe and persistent discipline. There must- be applied tc them the rules thai make the athloto, that make 'tie soldier, that make the trained .scholar. And this will mot come about with perverted beiti'gic who have little power of will by voluntary effort. The discipline that normal people upply to themselves thf.y will not app;y. They must be compelled into new hubits, anil this compulsion implies the authority to use physical force tl times. The sentimentalists fail to mcke this distinction, and cannot conceive -of any reform based upon the physical power to enfc-rco discipline—Unit is, tli<j discipline that shall ch:;.ngii habits and character. For most criminals indefinite conilnemcut.whero they aru .subject to disciplinary good influences is the fjroatust mercy: definite- sentences for punishment and the petting- of sentimentalists aro the worst cure.— Charles Dudley Warner, in Harper's Magazine. Folttlnnl Entorprlso in Guorgiu. "Jones and Brown run for the same oilice, didn't they?" "That's wha-t." "Which beat?" "Jones; but ho dropped dead nest day." "An' what did Brown do then?" "Hun fer coroner an' sit on Jones!" —Atlanta Constitution. and towurd the latter part of July or the fore-.part of August, bursts forth a perfect moth. This insect is pretty certainly known to develop two broods each season. This method of trapping is one means to prevent the development of-the second brood, but of course it cannot save the apple crop as the -worms fr<rm the tirst brood do not leave the apples until after .they havo ruined them. Spraying with .Paris green as soon as the petals have fallen and when the apple IK about the -size of a pea is the most effective means of killing the tiny worms before they have done any Jamage. Use one- pound of the poison to £00 or 225 gallons of water. AN IDEA IN GRAFTING. A flfcthod by Which Thoro Is 11 Saving of On« Vc:ir'3 Time. Here is au idea in grafting- that 1 have never seen in print It is practical auu quick, because there is no waiting for something 1 to grow. Haw the tree to bo grafted two inches below the surface of the ground; then with a fine saw cut a V shape three inches in depth perpendicularly, tapering to a point at the bottom. Cul the scion at the lower end to correspond wiLh tho flattened at E E, whore two holes are made to screw the rod to the box. The bore should be made large enough for the boxes to be taken in and out easily. The two slats ^iown at D O are better to hold up the boxes than a solid bottom. The front 01 the box is cut away so as to facilitate handling the boxes when full of fruit. The box should be made of light, thin wood, would choose !!>'; •>-!;. Yhr.,~"i.>;!e!a "aif bas.swoo'l is ri ip:iel:-g:-owju<,,\\ g.~uc«foB. tree. The butternut is a ,'uvorrAC 1 itti many localities beciusiv of i"i mpii growth, great spruail of. Brand.-:.* and; the liberal amount of I'r-.iit vrliieh ifc. yields annually after a. few ycurs. It. has one bud habit, however, wlvicls detracts somewhat fron:. its-'.IcsirriKlity as a. yard or iawn Irr.i!—'Jiat oJ' dropping ils foliage very tsrly i:) Lie. scar son. ^ Tlie, locust is n favorite, with laanj* "oecajise of its profu&inn <>f fragrant Sowers. Jt has pretty folicgo also, and. frrows- very quickly. I!.. J <!;ius-/ of it» <!xe(;i:diiisfly rapid growth the box <-lder is extensively phinixvi by llios* who want a tree in the shov'v-st possible timo, but I cnnnot .id voc:i le its.uses.-' Jtis a coarse tree and one froon rjres'of it. Such trees as the c-lm, maple,- oate and linden one comes to have a. s love for as they grow older. In planting trees on the lawn do not make the mistake of ovorp!aiitinp' Very likely you will, however, bi> one or two stria!! trees on the .look so very small that 0.1-0 fools -like, adding enough to make something of ft. show. J'.ul look ahead and think wha* your ODC or two trees will be in. a fev* years, ami bo content to wait. Yotn must be careful not to cut away all th». light from your house for the sake of beautifying the lawn with trees. The .Strawberry Plant, Strawberry-piants should be set out early, just as soon as the ground will permit, so as to give them a good stark. early in the spring. The spring rain* are of the greatest advantage, as the strawberry plants do not thrive in very dry weather. Should the season be dry,, however, afU-r the plants are well under growth, cultivate between the rows frequently, which will greatly aid them to secure aud retain, moisture. Force of Habit, Johnny—5Ia\v. what makes you al- but the back piece should be of hard | ways count the tbinirs when you send them out to the washerwoman? His Mother—I've always doue it, Johnny, ever since your father aud t began housekeeping. "Why don't you count them when they come back?" "Well, I never got into the habit o£ doing that."—Chicago Tribune. wood, so that the screws will hold fast. I pay 15 cents each to tho blacksmith for the rods. The boxes cost nothing but a little time on a stormy day. These boxes keep the fruit out of the dust and dirt, and save stooping.—F. Harmer, in American Gardening. FLOWERS AND SHRUBS. fine Mistress—I wish I kueiv how to havo my photograph taken so as to please dear Charlie. Familiar Maid—Let me sit for you, Miss Emma.—Texas Siftlngs. rho I 1 lillinlal|'lil'»n's Improvlneil Hntilii. There are some people at least who believe that cleanliness is next to godliness and insist on tu-king a bath, if necessary or not. A strange sight in this connection was scon on Chestnut street the other day when it rained, A workman begrimed with the mud of the street devised a plan, for making a wash basin in a most unexpected spot. He removed a Belgium block from the paving, and when sufficient water had formed a pool in the hollow be laved his face unconscious of the spectacle presented to passers-by,—Philadelphia Press. A NEW WniN'KLE 1JT OJtAFrl.VO. cut in the stump, being- careful to make the bark of the scion match the inner bark of the stump; them pack the soil firmly about the graft and cover the stump level with the surface of the surrounding soil .Scions should be of the ordinary si/;e for cleft grafting. No tying or waxing will be needed. Tho gain by this method is that ono year's time is saved, as we do not have to wait for the growth of new shoots on which to graft. —Rural New Yorker. HARDY perennial phloxes arc plants for a permanent garden. A BED of hydrangeas on the lawn or in the background is very prett3 r . TEA roses are not expensive and a bed of them gives a great deal of pleasure. CHERRIES seem to be the only fruit that will grow to advantage around Chicago. ^~- ni.N'usre pinks nre bicmiiiJB of easy growth and their colors tho richest imaginable. IF your Easter lily bloomed Uiis year throw it away. It will not amount to anything next year. PLAXT large trees if you can afford it, though smaller ones are easier to start into growth after transplanting. A IJ!UI;H rose, thouyh not desirable for its flowers, which are single, spreads fragrance nil around through its A Clik'l'ft Amonp Yet Winkers—What a tiresome piece of insipidity that girl is! linkers—Her parents ought to keep her at home. The first tiling they know some modern novelist will tak« her for a heroine.—N. Y. Weekly; —We often tremble at an empty ter>- ror, yet the false fancy brings a re»l miscrv.—Schiller. K.rpcHniciil. \vlt:h FuneflH'lcp. Mr. 1.!. F. Galloway, of the United States department of agriculture, made a very decisive experiment with fungicides on the grape. A vineyard which bad. been abandoned for five years on A LL DISEASES of the blood are cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla, which by its vitalizing, enriching, and alterative effects makes only PURS '^ foliage. PA.\SII-;S can be treated as biennials if given a covering of straw in winter. If tho seed is sown uou- they will not flower till fall. S.MAi.r. fruits arc not profitable in a small garden. There are any number of vegetables that will give better re- .turns for the amount of room. START a rock-bed if you can. Innumerable varieties of plants can be grown, but the tall nasturtium will give a grand effect with the least of care. PLANT a fe\v tuberose bulbs in your garden after danger from frost is past and you will be delighted next fall with their fragrance. Got them from a reliable dealer, as the bulbs llower but once and you are liable to oo deceived if you buy cheap onos. IF you can't) hr-.vc a garden try veranda boxes. M;iki! their, a foot deep, a foot wide and length to suit. Von can grow gernniums, begonias, petunias, nasturtiums, mignonette, lobelia, wandering Jew, German ivy, sweot n-Iy.ssinn, coluus, abutilon, fuchsias, heliotropes, vsiricgated trade- j scanlia, oxalis nnd so on. Put those j that require tho t;iin on the sunny side j andyouenn find plenty that will grow j in the shade, if so situated. j Where Disease Is Bred. FOK THE LAWN. tin? Cojnmon Mistake of One ra' the most Graceful trees we have for this purpose is the native elm, writes Eben E. Ilexford in a valuable article on "Makiuff and Caring- fora Lawn," in the Ladies' Home Journal. This I consider our best tree. Others would urefer the maple, while many When a scxvcr is clogged or clicked up tlie accumulations poison the atmosphere in its vicinity nnd bri;i£ about the conditions that breed disease. We all i;:io-,v thr.t in time of pestilence every precaution is taken, not onl); to ketp ihc sewers free and open, but even to remove all dtcayinsj matter from t!;o vommunuy. Tho danjjcr of infection is ihus minimized. How few of us \viio pay taxes for the maintenance of sanitary bureaus for the public hc.-il'.h think of an equal requirement for our individual welfare. The alimentary .canal is the fji-e.il sewer of the humnn system. \Vhcn that is dammed up conditions arc generated which invite fevers and such diseases as our nature inclines to. Constipation is ;i dopging of the natural drains, and nearly everythir.g we suffer from follows this condition. It will not do merely to clear the drains from tin/e to time. We must repair and improve the working; power of the machinery \vho>e function it is ;o perform this work. Smith'!* Bile JBontIS differ from pills in that they arc more than a mere cathartic They not or.ly stimulate sluggish bowels and clc::r llie system of all disease-breeding m.-itter, but they remedy the evil co:npl.iincd of; they restore pov-'cr .irid freedom of operation to the secreting organs, and they tone up and strengthen the entire system. They are t,-.sy and soothing in ac:ion. Try their.. 25 els. a bottle, 5 bottles, Ki.oo. For sale by drug- gi^ts and medicine dealers throughout the country, or by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price. Ask for the "Small Size" (green wrapper or cartoon). Take No Substitute for Bile Beans.

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