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About Harrison press-journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1899-1905 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 19, 1905)
" . if
Ttt Hirifcca Press-Jcarsal
Aft KUI I
e 1 -
Ho miu enjoy the
flows it with tils face.
farm when be
Never Judge It appear-inres;
homeliest till luuuliy has the
Skin -tiht troneri are coming Into
trie again. Bow-hg'ed men will fiad
harder than ever to be cheerful.
The United States Lai granted S.SOO
antenta to women, but an yet tl ere h
ao Ueik-e for keej lag a Lut oa s r.JLt
Money makes the uiare go, and la
wntor Baldwin b is dem insLrated that
the lack of it preveii'.s tlie airiulp from
i- asmonaue tnglisa women now
wear seams pressed In tlieir coats.
Also a great many of theai &eeui lu
have creates In their mind.
The case of the uiau who cut out a
horse's tongue because the animal is a
kicker jusuhes a regret that the day ol
Hie rack and thumbscrew U paat.
It Is now reporiej that the Baltic
ieet sailors naw w ar balloons off tu.
Dogger Lank. 'I lie only ble-d tiling
Uicy OiJu't ace were Lsii.u vvs-els.
A Missouri paper advises its reader
to invest their mu:iey in mule, nn an
humilities. UU the ground that u;cide
hi less a inoriii .u taau murder, prubu
Mnybe it la ineie.y the combination
af coi.e,je jell and looiba.l that la ie
aisimi.bie lor the aile.ed MJUeii ng of
the Lraiu in the cuso of the fcnuUroii
New Yorkers are complaining be
anu&e theie is only 12 per cent of oxy
feu in the subway atmosphere. Uhut
did tbty think the contractor would
five them hummingblidj?
A Chicago pastor ndvlsed his congre
gation to "bang on lo their pocet
hooka while they prayed." The only
eirange tiling about tin advice U that
k should have been given lu Chicaj.
As the Seattle ..News wittily re
narks, "the servant girl occupies a
ittiuctive place In the doini-auc life
f America. But where the rub couie
Is In the fact that she never occupies
ie place long."
Ella Wheeler Wilcox writes to the
rowoters of a cat show that she U
taiidiug uu exjitetice which she tic
acr.bes us her "rushed, Jammed, trip..;
Bfe." HLy. Ella! Thts;.- doable live
we hcur of are bad enough, but a
hriple life why, Ella!
The propr.etor of a hot-.l In Ne-v
fork cla.uis people are bemj; scared
way from hin phice by falsi stjiWs
t high pries. A nice r.o;u may ;
laid lor S a day, he says, w hile toaac
hickeu is oisly 3 a portion in List ie
tauraiiL Now, who co Id ever hae
tarted such false stori.s?
An Indiana teacher w hipped a pup l
with a switch until Uxd mn uom
kis back, and the pupils father near!
killed the teacher with a pjker. Of
ourse, if the switc hing had o.curr.d
ki the ordinary piocisi of baaing, by
Ibe young man's schoolmates, that
would have been different and pa
Would have bten si ly to jret mad.
The country as a whole is experienc
ing a wholesome reaction against the
free ai;d easy divorce system which
has brought so much reproach on
America. States are modifying the
laws which In so many Instances have
n-acticalJy Invited the filing of peti
tions. Courts, responding to the geu
tral Impulse, are being more careful
gainst abusing the discretion lodged
fci them are more vigilant against col
fciilou more insistent that proof shall
fee complete. In social life there Is a
tendency to go back to the old opinion
which regarded divorce as a disgrace
nd visited obloquy on the divorced.
The pendulum which so long swung
ne way is now swinging the other.
The result of the tipping system Is.
fulte naturally and inevitably that
those who pay fees get excellent serv
ice, while others are neglected. It Is.
Indeed, hard to find any good defense
lor the custom, however It la viewed.
It is undemocratic because .. draws ii
Hue between the classes that can be
tipped and those to whom a tip would
ke an Insult It enables the rich, who
4o not mind the change out of a bill, to
Mtbid the poor, who cau not afford
More than an extra dime. It forces
the public to pay the employes of rail
toads, hotels, steamships, etc.. as well
M servants U private families the
wages which should come from the
mployer. It Is a well-known fact that
Wages are cut down lu consideration
f fees and tlie thrifty Innkeeper mere
ly lets bis guests pay his servants.
Of the three weeks recently given
p to Rpeclal seivicts In n UrooUlyn
Cburch, one win devoted exclusively
Is tlninnrrleil women, who were ex
torted to get married, and not to g'Vt
p hope on account of age. In ex
plaining the program one of the cb r
fynien interested said. "I'he reason
Aernte a w hole wtk to titunarrlcd
Women lo been use we feel that uiuih
f the piellmliiary work of t ffinr
&t stut recta wltli the woman. 8he
Cx bo tanykt to roallxo tbla, and
(outf 4o owr koat it afcew
her the necessary reeponslt Hides, and
how to shoulder them with the pleo-j
me and bliss attends at up n a hp,..v
and GHl-b'esKed niarrt.ig?. Ad iuti
ti t oi:r church In 1'oa on Lai in it
Iarib hons w hat has 11 ppsntly I ce l
called -iO'jrt:n jarlor." tut it Ij
ou!y a pleasant n om where the youn j
i ople of the re gLb . h o 1 n ay gath
er for aiau--e:!;ent in wis i'so.ne ::r
roundinfs. To Ir fco-nes ate so stra. I
that there Is little ro im for a gatln r
!ng of youHR io Ij in th m, and ff
the church does not piovid such a
place the youns f'ple ,!1 po to
'im" hall and oiler rs-.ta wher;
they wll be umyr demoraiLring iuilu
ence. The Mixu: ting pa lir" is a .ie-cea-ity
In the crowded lil-itr'cts of all
Itirce cIMt a. Wh it belt r ihlnx cou' I
there be than that the preli'iiluary ar
rangements for a ('brlirian boun
"hould tiegln nni!er the overs ght of a
Juliet's question. -What's la a
name?" might Le answered in rariou
ways. Oue could say, "honiethiDg and
nothing." and both with eijual truth.
The Dime Is not tie thing and yet
come to be closely identified with It
Although merely a mine. It carries
with it history, geography, genealogy
and ecclesiaticls!u. How aristocrat. c
tlie names of localities are now com
pared with lboe of a century or two
ago. Where once the term field was
applied the demand to-day la for park.
Our ancestors lied in lirook&eM, 8uf-
field. Springfield, Enlield and ISyEeid.
W e: live In Highland Park, Hyde I'ark,
Mcrao I'atk or Norwood l'aik. .No
pleijeian "held" for us. A s rii of the
limes is mat biblical . names pre u
longer given to towns, or if they are
t is In honor of so:ne older town and
not in coiiimemoiatiou of a place men
tioned in tLe Bible. S.ilem. I.eliuuon,
Sharon and the others were nacre!
names to our aucestois and full of te-
liSious meaning. The era of the clas
sics it noted in the settlement of New
York State when Troy, Syracuse. Itha
ca, Home and other towns were honor
ed with Illustrious names, as If to
foreshadow their own eventual gieat
uess. Then the American spirit be
gan to prevail and the names of presi
dents, senators and numbers of the
cabinet were transferred to State,
counties and towns. The tie with the
old world was severed, or rather
America was asserting herself and her
nuiViMiSinJ mm wortuy of recogni
Doubtless without r.elng consclout
of It names are given to localities to
day which indicate the trplrlt of tht
times. There Is too freipent repeti
tion of names In different Sutea.
which causes great Inconvenient
naide from the wearisome monotony.
There Is the disposition for elegant,
high-sounding names regardless of
their fitness, and in some cases there
is the tendency to return to more anti
quated forms. "Road" now is aristo
cratic where formerly "street" and
tnen "avenue were the distinguished
terms. "Terrace" Is affected even
where the word has not the sllhte;
application. It carries evidence of Ig
norance and pretension and Is we.i
ndapted to the kind of Insincerity now
in venue. .an:es tell fearful truth
which they were not Intended to con
vey, ana, ensy as It would fe:n to
change thren when found lll-tlttlntr or
deceiving, they refiif-e to po. 'J hey
still remain to reveal the former pte
tenslmi. tastes and ch'iracteristics of
the people who g:ne them. The city
or town or street honored with a real
ly goinl mime, appropriate In l! re
s;ip tf. reflects great cretlit on the hon
est persons who gave It. Goo I name?
I are about as hard to find as they are
hard to earn.
Jack's l'ieiarequ- S ang;.
Although, with ciuegarnets and
tu'n'-saiiM, much of tlte picturesque
language of the sea has passed away
Jack's conversation Is still tarnished
with expressions and terms born of
the conditions of his life on the ocean.
His language with his mates is a curi
ous combination of Dowery slang an 1
sea-phrases "Youxe guys come in out
er that boat and bear a band:" as I
heard one young cockswain order an I
I believe that If S-iiakjteare could hav
known ournioderu ukee man-of-wars-man.
he i;eer would have pi:t
strange oaths In the month of a bo,
dier. Yet in spite of the peculiarity I
of his speech, and his almost univers. I
neglect of the rule that two negativn
make an affirmative, he can send of
read the most complicated message I i
either the International or naval co,!
with signal-tings In the daytime, of
by the Ardols system) of red aud white
electric lights at night, throne.b wh.rfr
onr warships hold conversations witt
one anothi-r.- tenturj
Oratutioua H iviw. oi Pliysloiaria,
lioctors give away more uiau ai.y
other class of men on earth. It is stal
ed that the gratuitous services of phy
sicians last year to one large Philadel
phia hospital amounted to over live
hundred thousand dollars at ordinary
fees. Upon this the Wisconsin "Medi
cal P.ecorder" remarks that "if any
individual or any socieiy hud glveu
half a million dollars to any cause tbs
fact would have appeared In all the
dailies, with large headlines, but this
free 'rk of the physicians tins eonm
to be-y)iisldered as too common for
notice. ' And this was only one hospi
tal in one city. How enormous Hi n
free work In the whole country must
have been Inst year!" Much of thl
free work was necessary and com
mendable, and much of It whs not.
When you attend a circus, turn ng a
somersault looks easv. and when yos.
atteud a lecture, talking In public looki
The weaiiicr to-day is us cold ant
raw m an old uwld't aouiud lovo.
Ramtrea of th- Itrown-Tail Mnth.
The rdv.iges of the bro ii-tail tr.oth
tave become so gse.it in dlfieieiit parts
of the country that o:i)e concerted ef
fort shon'd be m ade to exteraiiuaie the
pest. 1 he c-gs of the femile are laid
on the leives of the tree, an-i are
hatchel In in h! summer, and the pest
of the moth In the caterpillar st He be
fins its ravages on the tender foliage.
On the appromh of winter the catr
( lllars construct bavy webs. In which
moth, ct:.ui,h lab 5r wrn.
they be uul.l spriug, when they come
out to feast i n the I udu. blossoms and
leaves. It is ut th.s season of the
J ear. and later, wbiie the trees are de
void of foliage that the main woi k to
txtcr.iiin.ite them must be done.
Vibile the moth Is in winter quar
ters he and she can be readily reached.
btain a pruning shears mounted on a
'ong handle and operated by a wiie In
;he ha mis, go through the trees of the
orchard and anywhere on the grounds
i lid cut off the twigj on which the
mans of web hangs. Iay them in dies
carefuiiy. then gamer ttiem. and. after
taking tliem out of the orchard, burn
them. Only in this way can one be
lertain of their destruction. The plan
f fas!e:iiu a bunch of cotton waste
0 a po'. . setting lire to it aud holding
the !hted torch to the web until It is
consumed Is also a good one. Kelter
et at this work during the winter aud
do It thorough!".
The Illustration will give the reader
some h!ei of this pet. The fe:nal-
loith Is shown, us well as the cater
pillar, and also a twig of a tree show-
ng tn. well Htt tehisl. As this latter
, ! nccnraSrlv dr.-wr. It will not
e ("illb ult to Identify the web of (lie
brown tail moth. Indianapolis News.
Practical Poll try Hons Id n.
The nit shows the result of mature
expcrieiiee in h-nislng fowls. This
Iiouse has a small roosting and laying
loom and one very small window. This
1 sores a warm roosting place In win
er i a slat outside door cut be used lu
n:i::i;en and a dark place for laying.
vhich gives an ileil condition. lu-
itead of nn open sliel r itching room
which will till wltli snow In a North
ern ciimatei. a larae room with two
'irue sliding windows Is provide,.
Tire Hitting can be placed over these
tn keep the fowls in and the windows
.in be opened lo nny width, permitted
".v the prevailing weather conditions.
This gives the benefits of the open
-clutching shed plan without Its de
'Hed dlsailvant "ges. The nests should
!;ive closed (Hinjedl fronts and should
AS II'TJ-D.VIK rJt l.lBV 110 SE.
be entered from the rear, which will
keep them very dark. For a farm poultry-house,
this design leaves nothing
to be deslied.
t'os'itftt. for tl e Poll,
The id. in of sowing cowpeas to oc
cupy the soil n ft.r harvesting fall
wheat oi oats is its gol now us ever,
says JUiral New Yorker. With a fa
voriibe season tlie cowpeas make a
large grow th iwid can be plowed under
in time for another crop of grain or
grass seeding. The soil Is left in much
betier shape than It would be if left In
stubble Mini weeds, "ihe tro ile about
the plan this year Is the di fieiilty III
obtaining cowpea seed. There seems
to be little If Hiiy left In the country.
We ate thinking of using white beans
In place of the pens.
lli-iirii'U t,'n Ilrush laind.
The ue of Angora goats In clear
ing up the cut over lauds in northern
Michigan has been tried now for sev
eral je.irs and apparently with satis
factory results to those who have In-
ve'l in tnem. I lie lamls have been
lunibt red. the pine cut out and then
lett to grow up Into brush. Fpon
tiiese lauds the Angora lias proved n
very ellbient aid In clearing tlieai of
brush ami pnttine tliem In shape for
cultivation or to grow Into grass.
Neither sheep nor cattle would do this
work us well as the Angora,
t'ovorliiir the Kilo.
Various w.a.is have been tried of
coviriug the silage after the silo was
I'ljed lo prevent Ihe spoiling of (he
sifnge on top, but II bus been found ,
I'nit iiotiiins Is better or less expen
sive thau U put ou water euvugu to ,
tboreurhlr wet tfe top or the stlsge
ami have enough so that it runs down
bf ween tlie silage aud the sides of
the silo. Many avoid all loss from
damage ou top ,y beginning to feel
initii dia'ely after filling, thus giving
t no time to ditiiige. The feeding
i should alu ajs
Le doMe- from the top.
two inches from the en
tire top each day. If the feeling Is
dote too slowly, nid part of the Fur
f ! e I le't expos, d to the air for two
j or tine cr more days, then the stock
will have partially d'tn: aged silage all
I tl:e time. C. P. 3os!ricb before Wls-
C011S.U Larmers Institute.
Food for tbchtiik.
Those who have tcs'ed the use of
cooked and unco.Ae.1 fools for s'ock.
more parth ul: rly for swine, agree that
the uncooked foods are by far the most
ivesti.ile. This opinion would tieligbt
the eg.-tarians who urge uncooked
fruits and vegetables as being more
w hoiesonie. Yet there are two sides to
the story us usual. There seems to be
no denying the value of the rncooked
food, with animals at any rate, but we
all know that a quantity of raw fruits
nd vegetables eaten by humans during
the summer Is apt to create a disturb
ance of the digstive organs. Not al
ways docs It cause a looseli'-ss of the
bowels, but acidity of the stomach,
which Is very painful. Is it not fair to
assume that If uncooked food has this
effect on the human stomach that It
must h ive s-uno bad effect on the stom
ach of the farm animal.
This may Le a little farfetched, but
expei ience has taught th writer that,
without exception, one warm meal a
day during the winter Is beneficial to
the n!:n-)Is. Kven our horses have a
w arm bran mash, and it bus been well-
oiked. too. The poultry have the
warm cooked tnisli an I the hot corn
at night every other day. and thrive
on It. This beitu our experience, our
argument Is that animals should have
f-ooked food occasionally, but that
rost of their meals should consist of
food n'd cooked.
Help llnnrJHnii lines..
For a catching yard or pen. Instead
of having regular rectangular shape,
have at one corner a sharp triangular
extension, as shown in the cut Into
this extension the hogs will rush, when
they may be easily caught.
For loading bogs, back the wagon,
with ence on. up to the pen fence, dig
under the hind wheels a few Inches to
bring the rear end and upper side of
Ihe wagon bed even with some plank
r rait or tlie pen fence. Cut out tins
plank or rail, leaving a space lar;
enongii tor your largest nog to puss
through. Place an Inclined foot of
plank from the gnfim.r of the pen to
the lower side of the wagon opening,
as shrw ti by the cut, up which to drive
the hogs. Then scalier a little corn
on the floor of the Incline and also on
the tloor of the wagon, start the lio-s
and they will jto up and In. No fuss.
no torn or so Jed clothes and a lot of
pi et bogs. II. T. Vose, lu Farm and
A fricii'l n re In J pin.
A report prepared by the American
Consul-General at Yokohama gives
some particulars as to agriculture In
Japan. Ile stales that only H.!Kio.l'7'
acres, or 1.V7 per cent, of the total area
of the country, exclusive of Foraiosa,
are In arable cultivation. About 05
per cent of the agricultural familiis
cultivate Uss than two iii n s each; ,"u
per cent, two acres to less than three
and three-fourth acies. and IU per cent,
three end three-fourths acres to more.
It is not clear whether the snwll hold
ers have grass land in addition to their
arable land. As to bow families can
! e supported on such minute farms, it
Is pointed out that the Japanese stand
ard of living is comparatively low;
that the small farmer usually earns
wages apart from his land, or engages
In some such Industry as silk-producing
or spinning; that be cultivates and
manures his land very thoroughly; and
that he often raises two or more crops
in a season on the same land. In the
warmer parts of Japan, It Is stilted,
barley. Indigo, beans and rape are
grown In succession on oue piece of
laud in twelve months.
How Much Pork to Acrtl
It may be unusual to estimate the
amount of pork that can be produced
from an acre of certain crops, but It Is
claimed that an acre of land In clover
will produce K0 pounds of pork; peas,
373 pounds; corn, VM pouiius; outs,
;i20 pounds: barley, 420 puuuds, and
wheat 2-7i pounds.
The value of each crop on one acre,
when converted Into pork. Is as fol
lows; Clover, J.'il!; corn, $22,40; peas,
$13; barley. $1S.80; oats, $13.2i, and
wheat 0, estimating the pork at 4 cents
Of course something depends on the
prices ruling for the crops. The
amount of produce per acre required
to give the pork mentioned ou an sere
Is O H) pounds of wheat, ,i;s(l pound
of barley. I.:i2i pounds of oats, 2 '.')()
pound"! of corn. l.rMI pounds of peas,
mid 12.0(10 pounds of green clover.
In Kly Time.
Among the various niitl-swltcn de
vlees, one of the latet Is that of a
Maine fanner's boy, who places an old
bicycle tire over the cow's buck so
that It holds the tall closely enough to
ent any vigorous activity. A tent-
IKirary blanket of old bugging Is an
other good tall restralner which keeps
away the flies besides, and these en
courage quiet behavior ou the part of
rfiti run uAi):Xi iioca.
I'ostou liicwn Itread.
Jflx t"gi tber a clji ea U of grahan
flour, wh ut llo.ir and lorumeal uul
a tcasjs) nf;:I of salt. Waiui
milk to LdJ bat, dlssisive in it a
scant teasj o iifcl of baking Rt la an I
Ktir in a teai-upful of New Oil. ana tu i-
lasscs. Make a bob' in the middle o
the meal and flour, pour la a btlf pic.
or ooiing water, then aild the warm
milk aud n:oiasses. I U-.-i t all ve
bard and turn into a greased moll
with a tightly fit t ng top. K;eam lu a
outer vissel of boiling water for thre
Hours, lake out of the water, turn
out the bread and set in the oven fol
five minutes before living.
Pumpkl i DwlKers.
ai ix one lea.sp onrul of salt in one-
half cupful of curnm-al. and scald
with Just enough honing water
dampen; then add one-half cupft'l oi
stewed pumpkin, oi.e tablespou. f.d o
lanl or good drippings, one cupful ol
biittcrml.l;, one-la'f b asjMioiiful o
sisla. Rilr w li together and tnbl i-Uo it
a cupful of rorutmal. n I'lgb to for,.
it Into thi' k ibioni cnl.et. one tal l
spoonfnl of dough in fa h. Hake ir
not ovii tw-i-my-uve niiuuies. fcierve
wi-tb cl.o -oh. t." or o-oa.
Poor Man's Pu Idinx.
About six t-t.ile LHi-u.t (or thre'
bucuits and three corn mullhiM) g n o
line, add a handful of sinned raldus
some washed currants, a good liandfu
ef brown sugar, mid one cupful or
four. Chop tine with tii. Hour oiip-
'iimrter of a p nm I of l.eef suet an
one leaspo innil or go ill linking pw
tier, mix ail togeile- w.th Hiillicie it
milk to make a paste; steam lu
greased and sugared i)Mi about two
hours. Add a lit le nutmeg or mace.
Take the medlar whin te ripe
nnsii tnem. ana put lulu n preserving.
pan with Just milhYlent water to cover
Li t them simmer very slowly Ml th-y
become pulp." Pass thiough a Jelly
bug. but do not tire-is the puUi thrnu.h
To every pint of Ihjuor add one p un I
of loaf sugar, bring to the boil, aril
boll for twenty minutes, or unt.I quit
clear, and it will Jelly.
egr, a tempo mrul of baking
powder, two and one-half oun-e-i of
castor sugar, two an I one-hnif mince
of butter, four ounces of fl ur, a littl
grated lemon rind. Cream butter on I
ugiir together, ndd grated lemon rind
beat the eggs thoroughly, add by de-
sn-fi snieu nour; also liakiiig pow
der. P.ake lu a moderate over forty
Mock .Vliire Pie.
t?,. . i
t-ojH a cup oi ureaucruuibR In a cup
or boiling water until very soft. Add
a cup of sugar, one of raisins, a half
cup or currants a half-cup, each, of
molasses and vinegar, two tablespoon-
rui or nutter and a teaspoonfnl of
cinnamon, cloves and nutting, mixed.
Put into a saucepan and cook until
Cut the crust fiom bread and toast
each slice to a golden In own, ti.en dip
in hot salted milk. Pack in deep
dish, cover with n mixture of two
parts cream to one park milk, to whl -li
a pinch of soda has been a I led. Kp: iu.
Lie each slice of toast lightly w.th soL
and bits of bi.fier. Set in the oven
and bake forjn or fifteen minutes.
Know Kt'nnnl Hewed I'nilt.
This is a delicious dish for hot
weather. Divide the whites from in
yolk of three eggs, and whisk the
former to a very silff froth with n
te.ispoonful of castor sugar. Put
rather more than a pint of milk.
sweetened lo taste. In a s;ewimn n,i
when It bolls drop in the white of
egg In ues-ertspoonfuK
P.oi! cne summer squash until ten
der, thirty to ferry nd itite-; drain It
very dry and press it through a stra.n
i r; add to It two eggs well beaten, one
fourth cupful sugar and four tubie
spoonfuls of mlik; flavor with leim n
rind or vanilla: line a !. dish with
a good plain paste, pour In the cus
tard and bake thirty minuses.
Six hard lolel t ggs, a small bunch
of parsley cut tine, or one-hnif teu
spoonful celery seed; chop the whit.-s
and yolks separately, then mix with
this drcKsliig: Y'olk of one egg; stir lu
ol! till it Is thick; add one-hnif ten.
spoonful of dry nimtard, ono teaspoon
fill vinegar, little salt.
One tenspooniul of Kngl sh mustard,
two teaspoonful of Hour, one tea
spoonful of ftigar. one.juarter te.i
spoonful of salt. Mix thoroughly; ndd
enough boiling wnt-r to a thick: mix
ture, then enough vlneuir to th-n ft to
the right consbt ncy for table use.
I'lght tKvitnds beef boil five hours,
five onions, five enrrots, three p,,ta.
lo'. one iinirt of tomatoes, t-o tor
nlpi, one tcassiotifu! t hy cinnn uoii
n nd cloves, one tenspo mf u of cilery
seed, salt mid pepper, ltoil vegetables
Take any L-nd of cold meat drtj
chop line with a Utile cold ham or salt
pork: mix lu one or two egs und a nt
tie butter, and aeiison with salt and
pepper; with this, mix bread or rusk
crumbs, moisten a vary iiitla aad bake
Ilka a pudding.
'mrm tttt iv nr lira Hint
; niLED LIIE A5 OX AID DBX1
AIi'D SLEEPLESS FOR WELTI.
Wafh KiartBra of C C F. Wn at
tttrard. liinai, VtlM a
Ca. H. Aftik ladlaaa.
A reporter who was seeking for Mat
Ward to gut his cu Urination of ft
oient tlust had been tud OoooaraUBfl
him Yiw a f .., ,jr -t. ii urn nri fucud ihaa
j .,.nr j.,.,,.- f,,.,uir.-A j,. nnlHar a
! new window frame tu su old nooao. la
resjouas to au inquiry, the robna work
msu dropped uioibiy to a aunt o tha
nudow bench, aud said S
Yes; I owe my recovery to Dr.. WaV
dams' iuk,I'il!a.ud I am always fhti
to tell the story for the sake of otWa,
In fact, I think there are ouly two kind
of medicine worth buying at least, ooh
two kinds that ever did me any food
tnd one of them is Dr. Wiiliaaaa' Flak
Pills for INde People.
" You se, it was this wsy I Iwmaat
my work in 1S93 when I felt M if I ka4
been strnck on my head by raddea
blow. My benrt anemed to stop aud tba
bs-tor sold it missod every other baa.
went throogh the battle of Rickaaon
Kent ncky , but I u ever bad been throng!)
nythiiig like this before. I tkoaghl
arely I was going to puas in my okonki
"After that I hsd Tery trying dtaa
pells. I bud to give np work aluajathaa
aud tpend every other day !n bed. T(M
two months I did not leave tba aoasa
I could not concentrate my eyaa oa any
object; I was iu a stale of axtrema
nervousnest all th time. I woeld lit
awske at uigbt froia nine o'clock Bav
til risy light. My circulation waa bad
and my feet always cold. Tbo dootoa
admitted that his medicine waa act a
lug mn a bit of gsI.
" Then I de;idml to try Dr. 'Wtllaiaaa
Pink Pills, about which 1 had read in aa
alvertiftemut. AfUjr threeor four day e
cm I madizisl thut they were kelpiug
nm. I began to tnke them in Jaiiaary
X;)3. By the middle of February I w4
oat and in Max;h I returned work a4
osaal. I slp without difficulty, my
dizxiuees has never returned, aad mf
feet ate always warm when they akoaUl
he. Y'oa may say that I think Dr. Wik
luims' Pink i'llls cini't be beat for aeat
voiiinest aud difficulties of the blood.4
They are sold Ly ail Ai U4'gui4 Ukxvua
out the world.
Chsrles Dickens cdlc said of "R
Iosiq Crusoe" that It at "the Bil
populir story In the wnrld, and yet
nt wliIcIi never drew a smile or
to cvnri a cot.r. in oitit dat
'k Iiiauit llroo uuiiao TkMeiav Al
IruKinsu rerutM W rhk,i it it fail w. aera,
t W utart aisaawra a ue aaaa aaa, at
Trie culture of loiinc i bal ptOvel
t iy reat siic-css on a farm st R in dale-
loo, Meih, Ireland, On ao arei
of teritr sctei M.Odi pounds of leal
A s-eotlst Of SssjIH tland baa teatea
the mountain air of that, country,
lod found tn-it not a microbe Infest!
th air arrive ao allituda of mi
lb lusand feet.
All ov us upekt to be fondly ra
membcred afur we are d ad ao
itone, but we t?o into our gtsvea IK
thnwer n lain Into the builum ot
ibe oshuo, forgdtluit and forgottea,
neb!!). M lDit tiietiB i Pniirwltaa
V'ovrili-urisi in r-fuo'i ii one? tf t'AiiUiN
VI KM laola ui os lo t lu 14 4aa. Sua
K ikirk firm has be?n et'ibllshed
hf J, Calvin Wile, jt inSt nlogtio,
Cono. U bt proved or-.lib'.
her being quite a demand for bi
vnluiils sklrn aad oil. The lslVr tl
use! tnedl ;inallT.
Vn wtnslw HihiTttl'ei sYRnr far rj
lra trathios, toftani tks gumi r1ualana.
ostloa.allsyipsln earn wile frU Vn aotja
Yes, after hshion, you kaow,
us the modest replr.
Ilo nlcel muim r d balf tbs
companr. Did you bilug tour vloiii
No I did not
How nlcel murmcred the otbai
half of tla companr lo ferveol oaf
son. Gl veslon Newa.
NO T01CUE CAN TEll
I t-.ff.r.p Vivn I'fSley aaa
HUcdiiig trinna-l Bul I ara4
"No tongue can tell how I uffre4
fo' flvo yiars with a lerrl' ly palo'nl,
itcblng, and b't-edl'R eczema, m
body and face b. Ing covered witl
tores. Never in my 11 'e did I eiperl.
e-icesuch awful aufTeMng, and 1
torged for death, wnldi 1 felt af
oear. I tisd (rifd foe 01 and biwJI.
:lneg with- utaucceas. but my oothat
Insisted tl at I try Cu lcura I fail
b -tfc.fr aft r tl e flint bath with Outl.
r u a Sap fnd one applka l al
(iHtlcura Olntmi nt, and was ao n an
tirelywell Any p-twn having douM
about tint won erfui cure may arlti
tone (lvnd) Mrs. Alta Euoa,
Burne Heraelf to Death.
DES MUINES. U.-Mrv T. a
jAieuooer, a woman well along H
!'"' 0(' a pioneer resident ol
(O cerola oounty burned heraelf t-a
i death at an earlt hour ton mi Kha
iroae, sc ored pmacsaloo of a can ol
terosene, with wblcb the drrncbed
tt night drese, and going to tba
nuthouse aet herself on are. Worry
ter the health of ber two daurhtera
i'lppwad t ba tba oauaaulbat
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