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About Plattsmouth weekly herald. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1882-1892 | View Entire Issue (June 14, 1888)
FLAlTcMOimi WKEJvJ.1 Ann..,, xiiu libD A YJUKE 14, IS.
FARM AND GARDEN.
EVERY DAY LESSONS OF VALUE TO
FARMERS AND GARDENERS.
An Important I'olnt In Horticulture lliat
I Often Ignored In the jKmleiivor to
IVIuke Motpcly Tree and Induco Uni-
Pruning is ono of the most Important
operation.-i connected with the nian&ge-
rnent of trees,
f'vW ishrubs ami vines.
i"nflt pruno ono
part of a treo to
reduce its vigor
and to favor
tho growth of an
other and weaker
plant. We pruno
a branch, or a
fihoot, to produce
ramifications o f
these parts, and
thus change or
forms of tho
whole. We pruno
to induce fruit
fulness and to
diminish it. We
pruno i 11 tho
growing as well
as in tho dormant
reason, and finally
wo pruno both
the roots aud
wo seo that prun
ing is applied to
a a v r
all parts of a tree
at all seasons,
and to produce
tho most opposite
results. Iiow im
A COLUMNAR I'E.Mi
foro. to know how to pruii'J, what to pruno
and when to prune.
A horticulturist in Country Gentleman
calls attention to a fact often ignored,
vi.., that pinching back n growing shoot
or pruning a growing branch weakens the
same. This fact must bo borne in mind
when ono is endeavoring to make a treo
shapely or fret a uniform growth of vine.
In the Old World use is made of this
principle in training fruit and other trees
into various forms. Some fruit freer are
trained bo as to make perfect trellises.
Hat ns a palo fence; these aro called
espalier. Others are erect, round and
shoot up like Lombardy poplars, colum
nar trees. Appended is an illustration of
a columnar pear tree.
To make this treo, explains tho horti
culturist quoted from, tho grower lias to
pinch back all tho strong growing shoots
toward tho upper portion of tho tree, as
the season progresses, and any shoot that
seems stronger than the rest, anywhere.
In the fall and winter, when tho finishing
time for pruning arrives, the upper part
of the tree is btill severely pruned, as
tshown in tho illustration.
. Attention has been called to this form
of treo simply to illustrato the general
principle that pruning or pinching back
a strong shoot weakens it, and that the
weaker ones profit by what to the strong
ones has been denied. Ln conclusion adds
this horticultist: If the shoots on a grow
ing vino aro all wcakish at tho bottom,
and a few strong ones are pushing at the
top we should pinch the&e strong ones
back and take out the growing point soon
aner it starts, or as soon as it occurs 10
us that the lower branches need strength
ening. If it be an evergreen that we
would thicken at tho bottom, pinch out
tho growing points of tho stronger
branches, but lot alone the weaker ones.
If it be a pear tree that we would train tc
any special form, keep back the stronger
branches and let the weaker ones grow.
Only in this way can we get branches
where we need them.
All flowers, whether wild or cultivated,
ore visited by the industrious bee for
honey, and it is not easy to say from
what species It derives tho most of its
sweets. Orchards In full bloom aro me
lodious with their hum, and later on the
fields of buckwheat are extraordinarily
attractive, eo much so, indeed, that honey
made principally from this plant is readily
distinguished from that made earlier from
fruit blossoms, white clover, etc., which
is more highly esteemed on account of its
iiner color and quality.
Numbered with desirable crimson roses
is the Louis Van Houtte, which last sum
mer endured bo well the heat and dry
weather. At tho English rose shows,
where the varieties exhibited are judged
!iy staTJ strict rules. Louis Van lloutte
occupied tho twelfth place in a list of
sixty varieties at the National Koso soci
ety's London exhibition last summer.
LOCI3 va notTi
The one fault of this rose, accord".? 0
James Vick, the well known seedmsiJ at
Rochester, K, Y.t is that it is a littbj
tender. In most localities this will not
detract from its merits, for if properly
protected, as thrifty rose growers of the
north alway3 practice, it will bear north
ern winters unharmed. Or.e excellent
characteristic of this rose, according to
Vick, is it3 continual blooming habit. It
blossoms freely the second time, and so i3
a true remontant. The flowers aro of
medium size, semi-globular and full. Our
cut gives an idea of form, though reduced
in size. Tho color Is a crimson maroon,
very rich imd strong.
Ixuis Van Houtte was introduced by
the late Francois Lacharme, of Lyons,
France, one of the most celebrated rose
growers of our time. Among other nota
ble crimson varieties raised by him are
Alfred Colomb. Anne de Diesbach, Charles
Lefebvre Llippolyte Jamain and Xavter
Olibo The only rose of American origin,
according to Vick. that will compare w ith
Louis Van Houtte and the varietias above
mentioned, in color ana oLuer
6 .k..H.I5,r V...
RATS IN CELLARS.
A New York Farmer Tell How to Clr
c-tiiiiTcut the ttoilent.
lleniv Ives, of Datavia, N. Y., in a let
tor to Tho New York Worhl, tells what
every fanner will bo glad to Jearn.
namely, how to keep rats out of cellars,
When a cellar is Infested with rats It U
always found that they obtain their en
trance under tho cellar walls, or at least
they must have holes or passagewuys
there to retreat to, and places there to
burrow. If not they very soon will aban
don the premises. It is nald that in mak
ing an entrance they first dig down jnut
outsidrt of tho walls and under the bottom
of it into tho cellar, and whatever holes
they dig in tho cellar aro always to make
passages under these walls instead of into
tho earth or any other part of tho cellai
bottom. Knowing this habit of theirs,
then, one can so build that they will not
bo able to get through under these walls,
ami then they will be most effectually ex
eluded from the cellar.
This is easily done by following what is
also a most excellent practice in forming
the foundations for these walls. Aftei
the cellar is dug and the lines marked
where the wall is to stand, then dig a
trench twenty inches or two feet depp and
a little broader than the wall is to bo, di
rectly under where it is to stand. Kill
this with small broken stone, say small
as for a macadamized road, or, what is
better, break up these loose, shelly flint
stones in tho trench, enough to fill it.
Either of these will make a good abut
ment to construct the walls on. will act
as a drain for tho cellar, if it is needed,
and above all will prove impenetrable to
the entrance of rats. They might dig
down from the outside, as their custom
is, but, finding at the bottom of tho walls
this loose, broken stone, which they are
unable to mako a passage through, they
will be obliged to stay outside, and the
cellar will bo practically "nit proof."
But if the walls to "tho building's ono
has were not made as above and the cel
lars are already infested with rats, they
may Io made nearlv "rat proof" in the
following manner: big a trench fifteen
inches wide and eight or ten inches deep
just inside, at tho bottom of the walls.
t'HI this two-thirds full of tho pounded
stones, and then with water limo cement,
enough to be even with the cellar bottom
and plastered a little way up from the
bottom of tho walls. This will prove so
much of r barrier to the rats in trying to
get a passage under the walls again that
they will doubtless abandon the premises.
Shipping Poultry to ?Iarlict.
To meet tho demands of tho New York
market, the crops of turkeys and chickens
must bo free fioin food or other substance,
heuco poultry designed for that market
must l;e kept from food about twenty
four hours before killing. It is generally
conceded that all poultry is best killed by
cutting through the roof of tho mouth to
t he brain with a sharp pointed knifo. For
that market leave the head and legs on,
and do not "draw" the entrails.
The advice has been given many times
not to pack poultry until it is entirely re
lieved of all animal heat. This is an im
portant point, for birds packed before
they aro cold aro almost sure to spoil.
For packing material clean dry wheat or
rve straw will be found nreferablo.
A Useful Device.
The useful device shown in the cut here
presented was originally described and il
lustrated in Kural New Yorker. This do
vice has been used with success in driv
ing planks into the ground.
DEVICE FOIt DP.IVIXG PLANKS.
A little wooden box or trough cut out
of a solid piece of wood was placed at the
top of the phmlf , as shown in the cut, and
the mallet was pounded upon this. Thus
the plank was diiven so-cut o!y to its place
and tho top was comparatively uninjured.
Had the attempt been made to drive the
planks with tho ordinary mallet, the lops
would have been mashed and defaced.
Thing: Farmers lekl Or.jO Another.
Secretary E. Williams, of the Kew
Jersey Horticultural society, tells that a
member of this society had a plum treo
trained against the tide of his house,
which he inclosed in a mnsquito netting,
and the result was twenty-two quarts of
plums in perfection.
Mr. Spreckels is credited with having
imported twenty-five tons of beet seed to
be planted by 1G3 California farmers on
2,000 acres of land. A factory is being
erected at Watsonville, Cal.. to work the
A North Carolina authority declares
that bagged grapes rotted in his vineyard
almost as badly as those exposed and the
bags made the skin tender.
W. . D. Plulbiick. a Massachusetts
market gardener, says that in preparing
the land for deep growing roots, like par
6:iip and horseradish, it is necessary to
riu! tie piuv' very deep and take a nar
row shco and, tait;r harrowing, plow
again and thTZS fnie. ej,; growing
crops, like radishes ai:d Jpttuce, spi,i.cL.
etc., do not requiro so deep working of
the land, but wiii usually well repay the
extra expense of two pLor,ings and often
of two manurings,
Says Pro feasor Cook, of Michigan: Kero
sene" emulsion if used early enough and
persistently enough will prove successful
as an exterminator to the onion maggot.
It will kiil all it touches But as they
hatch every few days you must use the
remedy as often, and aa the worms soon
burrow into the substauco of tho onion or
the radish the application must bo made
before they have got in out of reach
Mr. Manning, vrho is authority on
floriculture, says well rotted cow manure
is the best fertilizer that can be md. but
the manure can ba put on green in tho
fall if desired.
THE ANCIENT PUEBLOS.
REMAftXABLE DI3COVERIE3 IN
Fruitful Work of the llenienny Ilipcili
tion Under the Gull:iice of I'rank A.
Cuvhiiif Sclent iflo I.xniorut ion ICelica
of nn Ancient American Ituce.
In a quiet and unpretentious but persistent
manner tuere has been going on for some
thing more than a year, in the desert lands
of Arizona, a work of exploration and scion
tillo Investigation that, by reason of the
peculiar field entered upon, the originality of
method adopted in its prosecution, and the
importance of the results that aro being at
tained, is destined to rank among the foro
rnobt enterprise of its kind that tho world
The original investigations pursued by Mr.
Frank A. Cusbing among tho Zuni Indians
about seven years ago have now become
matters of history, and their great value
from an archaeological point of view has
lor-g age been recognized by scientists in all
parts of the world. Mr. dishing settled
among these Indians, became oue of them by
adoption, was initiated into their sacred ritea,
and gave years to a thorough study from the
inside of tho history of these people as shown
in the traditions that had been handed down
from generation to generation, and in the
forms and ceremonies of their mysterious
A WOMAN'S ENTHUSIASM.
His work attracted the attention of Mr&
nemonway, who had long been interested in
the Indian people, and she recognized the im
portance of having, for tho first time in this
country, a siecial cultus studied and an an
cient civilization rehabilitated and brought
within the scope of modern investigation.
Happily endowed with wealth, she came to
tho assistance of Mr. Gushing, and with cor
dial sympathy aud enthusia-sm organized tho
expedition that has been so effectively and so
For over a year, then, this expedition has
been hard at work excavating and collecting,
and the fruit of this long period of labor is
now on its way eastward. It comprises sev
eral thousand specimens of pottery, domestic
utensils, shell work, ornaments, stone imple
ments, skeletons, etc. A few of the skeletons
will bo deposited in tho Army Medical mu
seum at Washington, but tho collection prac
tically in its entirety will come to Salem.
What final disposition will bo made of it
is not yet determined. Professor Edward
S. M orso, of Salem, has from the outset bven
deeply interested in this unique enterprise
lie has just returned to bis homo after sev
eral weeks sjeut in tho camp of the expedi
tion, whither he went on a special tour to ex
amine the field of work.
The country which was selected for ex
ploration and excavation den's not oiler
many allurements In the wa3' of comfortable
living. The heat is intense, the dust is stif
ling, the watei is warm ami muddy, and the
baneful fly is numerous. The expedition has
camped about ten miles from the city of
Tempo, A. T. In and about Tempe are
abundant indications of a tropical climate in
trees, varieties of cacti, and vegetation gen
erally. Tho valley in which Camp Ilonien
way is 6ituated is a broad, level expanse,
smooth as a parlor floor, hard and dry and
variegated, with bunches of sago brush, tho
mesquite, scraggy trees, and beautiful
Cowers. For twenty-five miles this Hat sur
face stretches away, and a carriage could bo
driven anywhere over it. The soil is light
and dry, and all about littlo whirlwinds of
dast are seen moving along. The fauna and
the flora are of semi-tropical character.
Gamp Heruenway consists of several com
modious tents pitched about a quadrangle
A few small trees try in vain to give shaCo;
a Dag waves from a tall staff, and at a dis
tance a dozen mules are tied. Far away
mountain ranges shut in the valley. The
quadrangle is roped about, and on the smooth
earth iloor stone implements of various ki:id
are arranged in groups awaiting classifies -tiou.
In several large tents rude tables and
shelves hold specimens of pottery. Excava
tions have been made far and near. About
the camp and temples houses, graves and
communal ovens have been uncovered, until
the life of this ancient people stands revealed
as plainly as though the record had been
written down in words.
A CLUSTER OS" CITIES.
It appears that this valley tin which the
camp is, as well as other vallej's throughout
that section of the country, was centuries
ago tho homo of a large population, which,
from the general character of the dwellings
which have been cxhurned, haa been esti
mated to have reached in this vicinity alone
probably not short of 100,000 individuals.
The houses of these people were built in
groups of cities, only the merest traces of
which now remain. Tho buildings, it is sup
posed, were overwhelmed by earthquak-is,
after which the disintegrating elements re
duced them to dust, so that now nothing is
left but low mounds, ill defined heaps of
earth, and irregular lines of old canals.
Once this valley sustained a cluster of
cities situated several miles from each other,
between the cities the noili of agriculture
was carried on, and traces of an olalwrnto
svstein of irrigating canals have been found.
These canals run in every direction, and they
turned tho dry desert into a flourishing aud
productive garden spot. One canal has been
traced seventeen miis, another in a neigh
boring valley seventy-nine miles, and th're
are others of even greater length, in their
construction these public works represented
what must have been then an almost incred
ible amount of labor. They were built ter
raced, so that water would bo retained in
them all the year, and their surface walla
wero baked, until they were almost water
proof by burning brush piled upon the pud
dled and plastered mud that formed their
sides. The canals served a busy iopulatioii,
pud certainly only a great population could
have constructed them or indeed even had
need of them.
PWELLINGS OF THK PEOPLE.
In the middle of each city a massive struct
ure, with thick walls and six cr seven stories
ia height, stood as a fortress. Around this
were grouped tho dwellings of tho people,
large blocks with flat roofs aud terraced to
the height of three or four stories. Sufficient
has been discovered to enable the investigat
es Lo practically reconstruct the general
appearance of thc.v ;:'f:e, and to clearly des
ignate the character of their aichii:tvreand
the methods of life cf the people, even to
minor details. The men engaged ia the chafe
uni ;r. agriculture, while the women at
tended to iEoholJ duties, and made, dec
orated and baked tLs rntteIT. tue tradi
tional knowledge of which has even lm
uu-uded down to the Z.nis and to other Pue
blos of toiii'.
They were a hard ycrfcing race, as is evi
denced by the great mechanical and engineer
ing undertakings in which they engaged, auj
tbey particularly showed a great deal of
mechanical skill in tha fashioning of imple
ments of stome and bone and in tho making
of shell ornaments. They were in a large
fesnse a co-operative people, sw appears from
the communal ovens that belonged to a
What is this "nervous trouble" with
which so many fcciii now to be uiilictcit '. If
you will remember a few yeais m:n the
word Malaria was comparatively un
known, tod iy it is as common :;.-t any
wold in tin: Kiili.-h latitiui'-, yd liii- i
word covers only the nn aning of nni th'T
WOfd used by our forefathers in tinn-s
pat. So it is used with nci vous i i -.-.. s,
a- tin y ami Muluri.i arc intc i.chd to cover
what our grand fathers called JJilioiiMn v,
and all are caused by troubles that arise
f to n a diseased condition f the Liver
which in perfoi hiing its fun tions !in. illic
it cannot dispose of the bile through the
ordinary channel is compelled to pass it
off through the systt m causing 11: rvous
troubles, Malaria, Uilious Fever, rte.
You who are sufl'eiing can well appreci
ate u cure. We recommend CJieen s Au
gust Flower. Its cures arc marvelous.
In Guatemala CoTce Districts,
regulations have been established in Wie
coffee districts in Guatemala by which farm
ers aro required to build furnaces on th;ir
lands, and whenever a signal given to i.n
dicuto the danger of frost to light in them
files of tar, pitch or other substance likely to
make a great smoke and keep away tho frost.
Xew York Sun.
The man who ruloth his wife's spirit is o
great deal scarcer than ho who taketh a city.
Boston Journal of Education.
Mr. Browning says that more of his books
era sold in Chicago than in any other Ameri
Begs's Cherry Ccugh Syrup.
Is the only medicine that acts directly
on the J.ungr, IJlood and llowel:-. it i e
lievcs a cough instantly anil in time
effects a permanent cine. Sold by O. V.
Smith co Co., druggists. jVlmn, d w.
Viiiesar from Tomato?.
A patent has been granted in Kng!aml for
the manufacture of vinegar from tomatoes.
The fruit when rip a, or nearly so, is i educed
loapu!;) f.ud steeped in water for twenty
four hoars. The resulting Jip:.r is dr-r.vn
i) IT, sugar added, and thu niAi allowed tc
M."..r;!st;-n! ; w.:t'i
:-- t!:o : .ve:;ty -li.'' a li:
iv,.-.:fi- '.".. ,-.o.
:: T ; mail v U.i.. .-. h:
Segii's Tiocd Purifier and
Is o remedy in the woi'd h.".
the popularity that this medicine hn?, as
hold on family medicine. No one
should be without it. It has no calonn-1
1 1 quinine in its composition, coiis( (!u i;t
y no bad c fleets can arise from it. Y c
keep a full supply at all times. . I.
Smith Co. Druggist. j'i.'i-Jhr.otkV v
C d Blood at Bonhar, Tex.
1'oNHAit, Tex., June 7. The nw-t in
tense excitement was created on ti.e
streets here today about J 2 o'cloc k by
what promised to be a bloody battle.
About four months ago Joel Ihirm-tt ::od
his six sons were arrested, ihargi d with
the murder of an old hermit named Mi.r
sian, and were released on bail. Today
the state's witnesses, numbering eight to
ten men, and the Harnett faction, of
about the same number, met in town and
engaged in a quarrel concerning the trial.
Roth parties were armed with Winches
ters and six-shooters, and it was only by
the strenuous and heroic efforts of the
o dicers that a light was prevented. TIk'
men, all of whom live near Kcd River,
left for their homes this evening, anil it
is thought a tight will occur before they
reach their destination, as both factions
are desperate men.
Begg's Cherry Cough Syrup.
Is warranted for all that the label calls
for, so if it docs not relieve your cough
j'ou can call at our store and the nu r.cy
will be refunded to you. It acts simul
taneously on all narts of tho system.
thereby leaving no bad resulL-
Smitii ix Co., Druggists. jxja-oiiu
lie Called a Kalt.
At a recent wedding in Boston, a young
Authoress who is still old enough to be mar
ried, in response to some playful taunt,
turned to the littlo 8-year-old son of a friend
standing near: "Franz, dear," said the lajJy,
"won't 3ou marry me? Do say you'll have
me and I'll write you a book every year."
To everybody's surprise tha little fellow con
sidered a moment, and thin replied: "Tiiero
tre plenty of other books to read, and there
are too many men marrying women older
than themselves nowadays." The well bred
mrraiur of laughter that greeted this sally
wai shared by the merry young writer, as
tho recent discussion regarding tbo matri
monial ventures cf two artists had evidently
made an impression on the yor.ng man, who
proposed to stop the thing right there.
Itch. Prairie Mange, i.nd Vrato!n s of
every kind cured in oO minutes by Wool
ford's Sanitary Lotion. A sure cure and
perfectly harmless. Warranted by F 11
Frieke fc Co. druggist, Plattsmouth
Tha Kattl of 'Waterloo.
A foolish woman in tociety once asked tba
Duks of Wellington to sive Ler an account
cf th& battle of Waterloo. "Oh," replied he,
"it is very easily done. We pummeled them,
they puxameled us, tmd I suppose wo pum
meled the hardest, so we gained tho day."
Mitford said that Creevy went ta the duke
after his return to Brussels from "Waterloo to
congratulate Lim. Tho duke rejected con- j
gitiXuLition and said, "It was a dreadful j
business; CO.ITO nien destroyed, and a d d 1
near thins." When the duke was ' sitting to
PhiiL'ps tho latter asked him,- "Was not ycr.r i
grace smirisod at Waterloo f "Tever till !
now,1"- he acs-A'-nvi ili';i-
Enelisli So vin Lir.iiiKtit runov
I bird. Soft or C.iHon-eil lumps
Illcini-hes froni horiscs, DIo.kI Spavin.
Curb-, fr'plin:?, Swctiu'V, F.tiiie:. Sprain.
Pink I'.yc, Couirhs ami, ttc. Save
bv n.e of ono botilc. ilvcry Ijh-Uo war- j
ranted by F. G. FlUCKE cc Co.,
, Neb. i
D:urik4iinrsortliA Lienor Habit Pol
tively Curnd by A cl mi niwterl
Dr. HiiiT-s' Golden
S H-e i fi ' .
It can bo given in a cup of coflVo or
tea without tiii- knowledge of the person
taking it; is absolutely harml' and ', ill
i ITe; t a permanent and i-pei. dj cure,
whe! I:: ; ih:'i palient is a moderate drink
er or alcoholic w l'eeK.
iln. si!- :m!-5 have bi in r.ia 1c temperate
ne-n who have taken (iohlcii Spccil'c in
llieireo.lee without their knowh-dgc.and
to-day believe they quit drinking of tin ir
own fin- will. IT MlIYLi: TAILS. Thu
svsl-.-m once impregnated wilh tlii Speci
fic it I'l-coini mi utter impossibility tor
the Honor appetite to exi'rt. IV r full
paid i.l.ns. address (SOMJEN Sl'KCIFM'
CO., !!?" Rarest., Cincinnati, . -1 y
A Republican Club
Y M.i'Aiiiso, Neb., June 7. A vigorous
Republican club was organized here this
(veiling. A membership of fifty strong
is already secured upon only a day's no
tice. At bad fifty more will be added.
There is much enthusiasm manifested.
State of Ohio, Oily of Toledo,
Lucas county, ss.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Chem-y Co., doing business in the city
Toledo, County and state n fori said, and
th.it said firm will pay the sum of ONE
lIl'Nl)i;i:i DOLLARS for each and
every ea-" of Catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of II all's Cat.UMMI
( ( in:. RAN K J. CHENEY.
Sworn to In-fore me and stibsciibed in
inv pr. nee. this nth day of December,
A. I. 0. A. V. O LEA SOX,
( Seal ) Notary 1 'u! .'.i'-.
ILdi's C: lai ih Ci.re is tAcn ii.tei i.:;liy
and acts (liri etly upon the blood and
mm us s 1 1 1 l;.cs s of th. system. Si mi for
testimonials, lice. F. J. Cm. m y & Co..
Sold by Drugi-fs, 7." cents
Now K your i hance to get a watch,
bring us 1 "i y ar!y cash subscribers to
the Daily IIkkali). and have a good
You arc f eeling depress d, your appe
tite is poor, yo;i aie hoihncd with herni
al he. you are limty. in i vous, and giLcr
a!ly out of .-oris, and want io (iKitc up.
Erace up, but not with stimulants, spiing
medicines, or bitters, w hich have for their
basis very chca. bad whisky, and which
stimulate you lor an hour, and then h ave
you in worse condition than before.
Wlmt you want is an alterative that will
purify your blood, start healthy i 1 1 ion of
Livirnnd Kidneys, rest ore your vitality,
mid tlive renewed health and strength.
Such a medicine you will find in Electric
i! iters, and cidy "!' cviit.s a bottle at F.
ISnor.ttiioi a Mastocicn's Skcloton,
El Fa Tex., June 7. While exca
vating lo:- a spring at .Mound Station, in
Lincoln County, N. M.. on the Fort
Craig road, Mr. Foster, tin; owner of a
large ranch ;n that vioiiuty,
the skeleton of an extra iargi;
uncart In d
The. animal, winn alive must ha ye been
three or four limes as large as tins biggest
elephant. The tliili bones arc 8 incites
in diameter, and the' other parts of tlr
sk leton arc of corn -ponding size. The
own-T. who is somewhat of a nalurali't,
is very much interested in h's find, and
intends to be cxcccdly careful in future
exhumations-, so as to pn s : rye the whole
okeh-toii intaec as much as passible.
The Business Booming.
Probably no eiw thing hns caused such
a geneiHl icyival of business at F. G.
Frickc it Co.'s drug store as their giying
away to their customers of so many free
trial bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery
for Coiisiiiiq ticn. Their trade is simply
enormous in this very valuable article
froiii the fact that it always cures and
1 n ; vcr d 3 j. lints. Coughs, CohTs, Asth-
ma. Jir(.:i'l::;.s, (.roup, ami ail iiiroat and
j lung dis'-ase.s quickly etired. You can
t -t it before buying ny gelling a tiial
bottle free, pij-e sie si. Every bottle
ntrr ifl.!o.vt:c.t:c.'f a in tstoh ..??;'$
,inj j-t sv;rTT7m oj pojTW-i.id uo-yj m
'oiucoiui '.r jr ; jr.i.w po s.vi'D P--i?'J-'0
feqi.'.l?. ip TJ0T".W eM.S 0l t.'I pelSJJO
a;;--.;: '1.11 jo ! .-in -.l tj
4t.rj s-acs .i;mu!:', x
Euckle.n'5 Airnca alve.
The best r-aive in tiiu world for cut-,
bi ui.-i . sort-", ii'ccrs. salt, thenm. fever
S;.!e.-. tel:- j', I ie'.jip" li ll.-'.lid-:, I ' I i i i ' ! a i '1 -J.
corns, and .dl 'In ercplion. and po-tiv:--lv
cii: i s pile--. ,r nn j -iy required. It is
yita:,il,l. ed to u'ive jiirf-ct '.itl-'fa' tion,
or money n fuieled. Price -"i o-i nts per
For sale' bv F. G. Fricko k Co.
Si-ticos cf i:ypt.
vi f--"!:ools c f Evi:t t'.ie children
In tle r.
fir e:l .-.-:it
1 :i ih'.1 Iloor in n lcrgo rojin, j
th-. te;. u-.-s ;.-tv.
lor.3 .--iick. The
t!i;;t ef the Kora;
ai.-l t;;r'., i.r b.ur
on ;!;e '.utl'i.rm with o I
'i;:eip;;I .-t.idy j;'iii;i;ed is j
or .VloLarsiTiiecHn Ui.le.
ii.s many l;i::;rs u:c '.
uy other Bhiiiv. Uor-to-:- '
.jbovc reward for any
-:ij !aij:t, cl V .-p(-p.i;i, sick
it not euro v. ith
sVi'i'-t:;!!- Livi-r nils, v, ben the
direetioi.s s-.re i-triitly co'i'plieu with.
Tli v are- pun-ly ve--i tab! . .md never
f:i:i to i,-ive ..ii.-i".i'.t;o:i. Lur-re boxes
jontujn::! ';' '-i-i' . - ; t - I i.lc.
For s-;!e .y nil ilrtiuii.-is. ilev, arc of
cointei-ieits are! i -ii : t i t i iw. Th'j eenu-
jne ni tn-i
cturc 1 onlv bv John Q. oil
& Co., bOZ Mudi-
won in. uuicao, its
Sold by W. J. Wurri
THEY DID IT.
What? Cured arnon? others the
following. They write:
HWCt utrul Avo.. Clin-lijiiiitl.O.,
Jmiuiuy 4t!i, (
Atfilei'lieruK rflln tinvi' ur-l IniM.f liv r
.iiii lHint nml Ivkc '-ik. I k" ti n !
tin- f ill" tn a fill-nil lui ii tniulileil Willi
iutti."--t KJit uad hi' In -i lni'ii'Ml vein
llCitlliiy. I 11. l.oWl.KAi.1-.
llililfctte Si., New It lV'll.Ct ,
I'.-limiiiy liilli. I.
Atlil. i'lieriw l'l!U wuilii-l wnili th In my
CitM-ei ilj lia- Mmm L. Ci.auk.
Ath-lo-pho-ros Fills are small imd
pleasant to take, yet wonderfully
jlb-etive. Invabiable fur kidney
and liver complaints, dyspepsia, in
digestion, eiinstipatioii, lieadaehe.
etc. They'll take nway that tired
feelini; giving new life and strcnil h.
4rPend cents for the ln-nutiml colureit jdc
ture, " Moorish Maiden."
THE A THL0PH0R0S CO. 112 Wall St. N. Y.
f . 3 S . H . w bl .-1 S f. S j , . i
J i i ii 1 - fi
I W,U rf.fvl Hf.n- .-,. iciiif-.rt !,!
1 1 Li OUi j U;;l tij.M'vO.l-JH M
I : iL-I.,11 -.'J.i Iku t.sv jut.... V-:. - i l.
rf F,uw ' ;i' 'Oi'
- . fc- . ) ' i ' i
V i ' ; i '
-r- . t it 'V - ,
r.pi'.ej i . -C. . .: i I--.- x.e-A... .1..
h 0 U;w. fciswi-.'.J v,U t::f?J. l-:C'..- i'c::.'
!:--, I I f-i ,i;.t-';fi -,. ,
fvi LUitti ttnttifc All LlSL I ivl2. f. '
Eeat ;oiij;ii ,'Sj-; ii. 'I ii- l,.s koii-1. UtO t'.-l
CtJ in tune. MoM l.y di iitri.'isJ-'. t- 7
m I bciiovo I'iso's Curo
p for Co!i:-:uiiiptioii seved '. i
fl ny lil'o. A. if. Dou icll,
Editor !Oii'iiiirt-r. (-'.t-i'n- -?
Ti'O ni:s-r Coi.li Mcdi- .l
c ine ia Pisa's Ct. ni: i or.
tako it, -.viiho'.'t o-bjcci;i;ji.
Dy ?U druggists', zhv.
V-:i GUlItS AHtl.'h ALL tlbfc IAIlS. l
K'i jCCSLCohl-'i cy; ii. 'J :i-ti- yt;. UsoK' !
jVi- cf , -T' ""J"rts tho Lntr.
5 . "'"'i ' -X1. ''"'v-.ftl.ix.irjajit s.-c-Ai.!,. I
6fy,-. j; -e-,: i!':'-.'- Fans to lilei.io.-B Grc-.
n5 VouthfUl Color, 'j
v . . J. i V..7.. 'V . . "l'JJ't'S
'-.r,i.rf.-..i.l..,l;.,. i . I
J tint' .t -..j c t i. tj- i esii I
JnvilijiWe for Cougb j, CiJs, Inw.irJ 1'uiiw, Er.ijwj-tlon,
Makes tli finest ICED TEA in ins world,
its rich mine color an delicious rrajrunott
ill surprise end dehh t you. for ta.'o I i
.u. . Ml'inMIV i.. Cd.Ml'AN V. '
T ! t3 g f t' p f
Wanted at r...-c. a '-.-l! i' j-:;!fy of
go. i ,ldi lit ! I" 'ill: i.t
liy IIox. i'i:o 1 '.. i I . ;.!...,,,; i,. r -.j'jI:t
-Ma:-;!.;. of - : ! ;, ;,'
I-.- -I.e- :::. -
on :!..- le e-
lil'e-.- fe; T i
i I:, .:!(
I i S I i i M ; -i-:-;.-:-. i r. .-,
'. V, !' -v v.: ; tiii.J ...,., j
, 5 i 5 ' II 5 1 ': I
n !i .1
. . I
" e I J-
1 .. re
- i . i
f ir ' very i n e t. r i ; n , i -. . . ;
all i -!: !. e.i j, ;.!.,,; ... -. , , I
i-e; i:n ill h I ! I- :,- !' y
;;,! '; w;.;-. j ,.r .' v. li . '
hi! t-.-r .e.. ; of.v ei 1,1 : - ;
v. ; ;, i-: i . ;' , -, i :, , .
Hi.o:: !i : ... l - r
... :, v , ,-. . ; ; ,
!. V !,
i ; : - i e i)
: - i: h!
' ' ) ; I. " hi V. .
: I ! t !( .
' t.-.r n...
t:-l. v.". :eii " e i : : ,
. Co.. I'. . li-.i.-!. M. i. .
o ? f t 4 1 r- "ru"
H r I- - r v .-
a f t i i g
1 S g SMi
l : e'
o -i v. ! .i.-
eli ; ;,t .
I'm ! !;!! ' .t.i(i . i : . '.'
linn P e l iilli I" M:,,l:f;,: i:- I "(- I -l I,'
. ve. . ! me Y-::r.;.. n-.-: .-i.t !;..; . ., t,,i .,;
jm-; have niit.le rn er .;.v m one tiny at this
work. All cucc: ed.
yt ton, t., A.nl 17. .
EPi ti fef 5 LS li ii ii Hi a
U & u a c W ea3 -cj iSJ E tt-j k,'
qualities. Is ilarsuau t:
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