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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (Jan. 24, 1896)
Hie Moii IlrtaUatiMl.
f An exciting scene wns witnessed at
. n Sw - s ufu nut 111 u t w
formance of lions in Salvator's nienagr-
I themselves and asked permission to
play n pamc of cards In the lion's den
during the representation. The request
heinp granted, u tabic was brought in,
on which cards and champagne wcro
placed, and the strangers began their
game. Presently one of the majestic
brutes approached n player named
Chauveau, and snuffed suspiciously at
him. Thu latter, probably wishing to
"show off," gave tho animal a push.
The beast, resenting tho liberty,
knocked the audacious stranger oil his
perch, and, seizing him with his teeth,
rolled him over and over. Those pres
ent gave the young man up for lost, but
the lion tamer seized the brute by the
jaws, and forced his mouth open, thus
allowing an opportunity for Chnuu
vcau to scramble out of "the cage, for
tunately more frightened than hurt,
und on appeariug in tho ring later on
he was received with loud acclama
tions by the spectators. Paris Letter.
.Moreno Count-, Colo rail t.
Tlio success of tho fnitioiiK Oroo'ov Colonv
ii Lcing related in tho irriguted district
surrounding Fort Monmu. Colo. Littlo
Inore thnn ten years havo olnpsod sinco it
tcttlemcut tiegnn hut tho results twit have
already been attained aro far l.evond tho
most extravagant hoi os of tlio founders of
tho enterprise. Whero tlioy had almoI to
plant a modest lltt'o colony "aro COO splendid
farms surrounding several nourishing
towns and supporting a system of schools
rhiirclie and societies imsurrassod anj--whoro.
Tho territory omhrncod under tho
system of irrigation "cana s has been erected
into Morgan Countv, Co'o., and now has n
population somowiiat in e&cess of a,UUU
Alfalfa, jotatoes, wheat anil oats aro tho
staple pioducts, lmt tho losslhllltlcs in
other directions aro almost hejoud Lo'lof.
Mr. Sum Cook, in tho western i art of tho
county, this year raised 1,MH) l,ushe!s of
onions from U acres of ground, for whirh
he will receive Sl,:!.rrU, while Mr.W. S. Simt
sou whoso lOarre garden patch adjoins tho
town of Fort Morgan, cleared fS'JO from his
bees alono. Fifty out of tho 500 farmers in
tho county havo liud an averago yield of 50
hustle's of wheat to tho aero and moro than
100 exceeded 40 tmshe's. Allalfa mains a
larger crop than any whero o'so in tho
Tho price of land varies from $15 to $30 an
acre, including i errotuat water right. Ml
acres is as much as ono man can farm, and
If ho goes in for fruit raisiuzur mnrkot gnr
deuiug half that much will keop ldm busy.
Detailed information aliout Morgan
County is contained in an illustrated txiok
Iot issued liy tho l'ussengor Department of
ttip Uurlincton Houto and now ready for
free distribution. A copy will bo mailed to
any ono who wl'l writo to J. Francis '' P
A., Omalia, Neb., for it. No ono who is
really in earnest in his desiro to 11 ml a 1 ot
ter location thnn his present ono will fall to
(JuU'k Ki'pulr for l'm-iunatlc lire
A Chicago firm is introducing a
"quick repair" method for healing a
punctured tire. It consists of an addi
tion of a thin film of rubber, which lies
inside of the inner tube, next to tho
rim, adding, it is stated, only one and
one-half ounces to the weight of the
tube. A small metalic cup, to which is
attached u straight nozzle, is provided
by which to introduce cement into the
tube through a puncture. The nozzle
of the cup is inserted in the puncture,
the cement forced in, tho wheel being
turned so that the cement settles buck
on the orifice. It is then pressed down,
which pressure attaches and ccincntb
the inside film firmly to the inner sur
face of tho tube, the whole operation
lasting only two minutes, and which
the manufacturers say makes a perma
Map of tli ci United .States.
'1 he wall map Issued by tho Burlington
Houto is three feet wido by four feet long;
is printed in seven colors; is mounted on
qol;ern; shows overv state, county, impor
jant town and railroad in tho Union and
forms a very doniru bio and useful adjunct
to any househo dor husinexs cstali'ishmeut.
Purchased in largo quantities, the murs
cost tlio Kurlingtou Houto more tlmn fifteen
cents each, lmt on receipt of that uinouut
instant's tho undersigned will Lo pleased
to send you ono.
Writo iumiedintelv, as tho supply is
limitod. J. Fawns,
O. P. &, T. A. liur.in.aton Route.
Tlio editor of the Ueview of Reviews,
in his summing up of "The Progress of
the World" for the past month, dis
cusses the Turkish .situation. und other
phases of the eastern question, includ
ing our own national relations thereto,
the declarations of our government on
the Monroe doctrine und Venezuela,
(ireat llritain's rejection of arbitration,
President Cleveland's commission, the
Haynrd incident, our relations with
Cuba and Spain, our deficient revenues,
presidential candidacies, progress in
civil servico reform, municipal progress
in this country, recent progress in Rus
sia, and many other of the interesting
issues tlmt have arisen at home and
ubroad during the lust days of 1895.
Comfort to California.
Yes and oconoinj, too, if you patronize
the Uurlington Route's 1 ersoually Conduct
ed onco-a-week excursions which leavo
Omaha every Thursday morning.
Through tourist sleoj ors Omalm to San
Frrineisio and I.os Angeles. Second-class
Seo tho local azcut and mrungo about
ticketB and Lcrths. Or, writo to
G. P. & T. A., Omalia, Neb.
Henrv SI. Stanley, in an article on
the "Development of Africa," which is
to appear in the February Century, re
calls the fact that troubles with the
Doers in soutlieru Africa first induced
David Livingstone to travel to tlio
north, nnd so led the wuy to tho open
ing of Equatorial Africa. Livingstone,
who was a missionary at Kolobeng, ac
cused his liocr neighbors of cruelty to
the natives. They resented his inter
ference, und threatened to drive him
from the country. He published their
misdeeds in the" Cape newspapers, ond
his house was burned in revenge. This
led to his leaving southern Africa' and
going to a region where he could fol
low in peucc his vocation as a mission
ary, unmolested by tho liocr farmers.
Fond Father '-If that boy of mino
bus any particular bent, I can't find it."
Philosopher "What experiments
have you made to find out'.'"'
"Very thorough ones I gave him a
toy printing press, a steam engine, a
box of paints, a chest of tools and a lot
of other tilings carefully selected to
find out whether his tustos were liter
ary, mechanical, artistic, commercial
or what, and 1 know no more than J
"What did he do with tlieni?"
smnshed them all up."
" Mi 1 see. lie is to be a furniture
nnvcr ' 3ev ork W eckh
SOME SOUND TRUTHS THAT
CANNOT BE ASSAILED.
Tim I'lilop-rrrtcnse ltrpiilillciui CongrcM
Taking Hiick Wntrr nt Kvcry" Movo
Tim (Juration of Cmh In Tito Adinlti
Ut nil ton.
Chicago Chronicle, Dec. 23: A Wash
ington correspondent who claims to
havo his information from tho Inside
says that Dlngley's committee pro
poses "to mnko absolutely no changes"
in tho tariff "for protection purely,
avoiding n general revision and pro
ceeding on tho revenue theory ex
clusively." He then gives particulars which show
the falsity of the pretenso that tho com
mittee Intends to proceed on the rev
enue theory exclusively. To begin
with, ho says tlio plan Is to put 00 per
cent of the McKinley rates on wool and
woolen goods. Thero would he Borne
revenue in that undoubtedly. There
would ho about $20,000,000 if the Im
ports should be ub large as they were
in 1893 under the McKinley law. Hut
or that thero would be no certainly. If
they should he as largo- the increase
over tho receipts last year under tho
present law would be about $8,000,000.
From this point out there Is prec
ious littlo revenue In the scheme. It
is proposed to increase the present
duties 25 per cent on nnlmals, barley,
hay, eggs, and. dairy products. All
theso articles produced only $2,559,000
in 1893 under the McKinley high rates.
The proposed Increase on present rates
would not bring In more than $400,000
at tho most. Next it is proposed to
put CO per cent of the McKinley rates
on lumber and all articles in tho wood
schedule. That might bring an addi
It cannot ho pretended seriously that
all this tinkering Is for revenue. If
that were the real object It could be ac
complished far moro easily by a hori
zontal Increaso or by duties on tea and
coffee, which would be purely for rev
enue. The purpose Is protection
and such a combination as tho repub
licans think will be most serviceable
for log rolling purposes nnd bringing
in tho campaign fat. This purpose
could not be made plainer if it were
expressly declared. Everybody can sec
it, because If revenue were the object
thero is beer, from which $30,000,000
could be had by pusslng n law of half
a dozen lines.
If the republicans really think, as
they havo continually professed to do,
that tho peoplo have sent them to
Washington with Instruction to restore
tho McKinley law why aro they so
cowardly about It? Why does not Mr.
Dingley's committee bring in a little
bill restoring tho McKinley law as a
whole? They could pass that as easily
as they can pasB a mixed and tangled
bill providing for CO per cent of some
of tho existing schedules?
And why are they so cowardly as to
offer their proposed half-way return to
McKinlcylsm as a temporary emer
gency measure only? Why do they
propose that their Increaso on existing
rates shall expire by limitation in two
and a half years? If they really be
lieve, as they pretend to do, that the
people arc crazy for McKinlcylsm again
there can bo no possible excuse for such
cowardly half-way business and for such
a promise to restore what they have
been denouncing as the "ruinous Wil
i son-Gorman tariff" in two and a half
' vflfiro fwnm nnw
J1-...U uuiu ...,.
Dy tho way, this promise to reduce
excessive duties after tho passing of
tho emergency calling for them is an
old piece of republican guile. When
duties wero greatly Increased during
the civil war to compensate for internal
taxes on nearly everything the repub
licans solemnly promised to restore the
low rates as soon as tho exigency
should pass and tho Internal taxes on
merchandise should bo abolished. They
never kept their promise. They nbol
Jshed tho Internal taxes and, forget
ting their fine promises, they put the
tariff taxes for private rovenue higher.
They are trying to confidence tho peo
plo in the same way again and making
tho most of the war furore for that
OllOHtldll Of Cllftll.
From Springfield, 111., the Chronicle
has received a request to answer three
questions. The first is this:
"According to statistical almanacs
the receipts during Harrison's term
wcro In excess of the expenditures. If
this la true what becamo of the sur
plus left at the ond of Cleveland's first
The excess of receipts over expendi
tures during Harrison's administration
with the balance left by tho first Cleve
land administration was largely used
in the purchase of bonds not due and
tho redemption of bonds falling duo.
A trust fund of some $56,000,000, con
sisting of lawful money deposited by
national banks for the redemption of
surrendered circulation, went the same
road. Tho result wns that tho Har
rison administration left much less In
tho treasury than tho first Cleveland
Tho fault to bo found with the Har
rison administration Is not that. It ap
plied thu surplus to the extinguish
ment of interest-bearing debt, but that
it went to such a length in this direc
tion ns to embarrass tho treasury. It
Is tho plain duty of any administration
to apply any surplus, first, to the pay
ment of bonds subject to call, nnd, sec
ond, to purchase of bonds if none are
subject to call, so far as It can without
paying exorbitant prlcos. Tho first
Cleveland administration recognized
this duty and acted upon It. When no
bonds wero subject to call and excess
ive prices were demanded for other
bonds it doposlted considerable
nmounts of surplus with national bank
depositories. Thero was no other al
ternative' but to allow tho money to
art mulato In the treasury aulis.
causing stringency and deranging busi
ness. The Harrison administration
scorned bent on emptying tho treasury
no matter what prlco It had to pay for
The second question Is: "Didn't tho
receipts continue to run down under
the McKinley hill, nnd haven't they in
creased under the Wilson bill?"
Yes. A tnble setting forth the facts
appeared in these columns yesterday
morning. It shows that tho recclptn
ran down from $164,000,000 during tho
fiscal year 1890, the year before tho
McKinley hill was In force.to $372,S00,
000 In 1894, tho last entire fiscal year
under that bill. Thero wns a recovery
in 1893, hut that It was only spasmodic
Is shown by the relapse In 1894. There
wns n decrease of no less than $91,200,
000 from the year before the McKinley
law was In force. Tho first year under
tho new law there was an Increase of
$17,600,000, nnd tho second year (part
ly estimated by tho secretary of the
treasury) of $59,100,000 over the last
year of tho McKinley law.
The third question relntes to tho
"surplus." evidently meaning tho
available cash balance In tho treasury
nt different dates. The treasury tables
from which to obtain the desired facts
aro not now at hand. It can be stnted
positively, however, that the cash bal
ance was largely Increased during
Cleveland's first term and largely di
minished during Hnrrlson's term. In
the nhsenco of figures covering tho ex
act point of tho inquiry, it mny inter
est the Springfield inquirer to know the
excess of receipts over expenditures In
tho fiscal years covered by Cleveland's
first administration nnd Hnrtson'B ad
ministration. The following table
shows the excess, leaving out of ac
count the postal receipts and disburse
ments, which were Included in the tn
ble given yesterday:
Excess of) i:.cr of
,, receipts. I receipts.
KS6 93.95,SS9'1SD0 X S3.0I0,S72
1&S7 103, 171,018! JS91 ai.838.MS
1SS8 111,311,27411892 9.914,4.14
1S89 S7.701.0S1 1693 2,340.074
Total ....J3D0.470.OI2l Total .... J124.133.942
There was three times as much sur
plus nnd $21,000,000 over cmrlng the
Cleveland administration aB thero wns
during tho Hnrrlson administration.
Cleveland with a surplus of $390,500,
000, cleared off $360,200,000 of Interest
bearing debt, thus adding $30,300,000
to the treasury cash, while Harrison,
with a surplus of only $124,100,000.
cleared off $244,800,000 of interest-hearing
debt, thus taking $120,700,000 out
of tho treasury ensh, Including the
hank-note redemption trust fund.
Chicago Chronicle, Hoc. 21.
Specimen Iti-pulillc.in Iinliuerltj-.
Utlca Observer To show how sin
cere aro the republicans who have been
denouncing tho doEtructivencss of the
Wilson tariff laws it needs only to be
said that the republicans propose to
leavo tho law alone and let tho country
go to destruction if It likes for the next
three years. Unless the present con
gress revises tho tariff It cannot bo done
until the fall of 1S98. If the republi
cans really thought that tho Wilson tar
iff bill was ruining this country would
they not interpose a corrective meas
ure, or would they let us struggle under
the "blighting Wilson tariff law" for
three years longer?
I "I rut I.iild Doii'ii liy Jfflrrion.
Thomas Jefferson was a pretty good
American. Ho said in 180S that a
main object of the United States "must
be to exclude all European influence In
this hemisphere." That was flfteon
years before tho promulgation of tho
Monroe doctrine. In 1S23, when Presi
dent Monroe asked Jefferson's advice
about enunciating the doctrine, Jcffer-'
son said: "Our first nnd fundamental
maxim should bo never to cntanglo our
selves in tho brollB of Europe. Our
second, never to suffer Europo to inter
meddle with els-Atlantic affairs."
Herd AVa t chin c tlm Mntn Clianc.
Philadelphia Record: It must be said
for Speaker Reed that In forming tho
house committees ho has made good use
of his available materials. Rut the be
stowal of nineteen of the fifty odd chair
manships of committees on Pennsyl
vania and New York would indicate
that Speaker Reed Is not unmindful of
number one. If these chairmen and
the powers behind them cannot give
tho republican delegates of Pennsyl
vania and New York to Mr. Reed for
next president a deal of political energ;
will have gone to waste.
Ilriiiocrnta ami tho Monroe Doctrine.
Indianapolis Sentinel: It Is a matter
of Interest that the only two democrats
elected to the presidency since the war
have been stanch supporters of the
Monroe doctrine. Mr. Tllden was no
less emphatic In this lino than Mr.
Cloveland is. Ten years ago Mr. Til
den engaged in a special effort for the
strengthening of our sea coast defenses,
and a larger amount of tho work that
has bscn done in that lino since then
may fairly be taken ns the Indirect re
sult of his agitathion of the quostlon.
rroml.o nml Fulfill nirnt..
Milwaukee Journal: Tho ropuhlican
party lnrt year, noither by platform,
speaker or press, ever pledged Itself to
reappportlon the state at a special ses
sion to bo called for that purpose. Sucn
a procedure, if thought of, was never
montlonod. The "C0.000 majority"
novor hoard of it. Tho plan was de
vised by tho bosses and first hoard of in
the legislature. A reapportionment ot
a character beyond reproach was prom
ised the "00,000 voters" and that hx
never been heard from.
I'-irmiT Nepil H foreign Market,
Detroit Froo Press: Kansas and Mis
souri farmers, with wheat and corn "to
burn," do not agree with ox-Spaaker
Crow's eulogy of the American mar
ket. It le good as far as ft gbee. but
wlrn it Is glutted a foreign di.nunJ Is
tlr Fole dependence of thi farmer.
In Olilrn Tlniri
Peoplo overlooked tho Importance of
permanently beneficial effects and wero
satisfied with transient action; but now
tlmt it is (-cnorally known that Syrup of
FIri will iM-rmniiontly euro habitual con
stipation, well-Informed people will not buy
other laxatives, which act for a time, but
llaally injure tho system.
llullt n Homo In n llottlr.
A few years ago the writer saw u
genuine curiosity which had been mado
by n little blind boy in Chicago. It was
nothing more or less thnn a miniature
house, made up of fortv odd pieces of
wood, which was plncei! on the inside
of u very common-looking, four-ounce
medicine bottle. Tho gencrul verdict
of all who examined tho wonder wns
that it would puzzle a man with two
good eyes to put the pieces in the bot
tle, to wiy nothing of the tusk of glue
ing them together so ns to make them
resemble n house. .St. Louis Kcpubllc.
We offer One Hundred Dollnrs reward
for any cose of Catarrh that cannot bo
cured by Hall's I'ntnrrh Cure,
V. J. CHKNKY & CO.. Toledo, O.
We, the iin-jorslKneri, have known P.
J, Cheney for the Inst 15 years, and be
lieve him perfectly honorable In all
business transactions, nnd financially
able to carry out any obligations made
by their firm.
WALDINO. KiVNAN & MARVIN,
Wholesale DruRRlsts, Tol?Jo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cute la taken Internal
ly, acting directly upon the blood nnd
mucous surfaces of the system. Testi
monials sent free. Trice. 70c per bottle.
Sold by all driiRKlsts.
Hall's Family Pills. ICc.
In answer'to letter- of Inquiry ad
dressed to the wardens of the punlten
thu Irs, these flKiitcs were received,
showing the proportion of crimes caused
by strong drink: Sing Sing, N. Y D2
per cent; Roston, Jlnss., 85 ier cent;
Jackson, Mich., 7S per cent.
A Vnj I!t'lrnlili Cnlrndiir,
Calendars of nil kinds and sizes
herald the coming year. Many are to
be had for tho asking many without
asking but to them as to other things
the rule might bo applied that what
costs. The calendar we always wel
come has just reach us. We refer to
the one published by N. W, Ayer it
Son, Newspaper Advertising Agents,
Philadelphia. This issue seems if
possible 'even better thnn Its prede
cessors. Handsome enough for tho
library, and yet carefully adapted for
ovory-day use, it is naturally a great
favorite. The firm's well-known
motto, "Keeping Everlastingly At
It firings Success," appears
this year in it new and very atti'activo
form. The daily presence of tills in
spiring motto is worth far moro thnn
tho price of any calendar. Tho date
figures are so large and clear that they
can easily bo seen across the room. The
reading matter on tho flaps will also
possess interest to tho progressive.
Those who havo used this calendar in
other years will not bo surprised to
learn that the demand tor it is con-
sttintly increus'ng, Qnee introduced it
uccnincs a welcome iricmi, lis prico
('-'."i cenls), includes delivery, in perfect
condition, postage paid, to any address.
President Hashford of the Ohio Wes
leynn university nnnounces for the
rnculty: "We have decided to ask all
our students to discontinue the use of
tobacco, beginning next fall, and If any
tobacco users come we will have to dls
solve" partnership neoi'ssarllv "
hhow iciuii. "i:vi:iiy faicmkr.
The editor thinks It to be the wish of
everybody to grow rich, not for tho snko
of the money, but for tho good that can
he done with tho nionoy. Now, there
are thiee now cereals recently created
that will make money for the farmer.
One is Silver King Barley, the most
wonderful creation of tho nge, yielding
90, 100 to 11C bu. per ncre in 1895, and
tlieie are thousands or farmers who be
lieve they can grow 150 bu. per ucre
therefrom in 189C.
Then there is Silver Mino Oats, yield
ing in 1895 209 bu. per acre. Every
farmer who tested it, believes 250 bu.
Then there ia Golden Triumph Corn,
which produced over 200 bu. per acre,
and 250 bu. is surely possible.
And potatoes, there io Salzer's Ear
liest, which was fit for table in 28 days
in 1S95, yielding tremendously, whilo
tho Champion of the World, tested in a
thousand different places in 1895, yield
ed from 8 to 1,000 bu. per acre.
Now, In Salzer's new catalogue there
Is a wonderful arrayal of new varieties
of wheat, oats, barley, rye, potatoes,
grasses, clovers and forage plants, and
the editor believes that It would pay
every farmer a thousand-fold to get this
cataloguo before buying seeds.
If j on i II cut til I J 04 nml acini It
with 10 cents p. e to the John A.
Salzcr Seed Co., L'i Crosse, Wis., you
will receive, free, 10 grain and grass
samples. Including above nnd their
mammoth catalogue. Catalogue alone,
5 cents postage. v.n.
It is I ecniiho so many i coplo teo wrong,
tlmt so many thiuvs go wrani;.
BETTEiTwALK A MILE than fall
to get a C-cent package of Cut and
Slash smoking tobapco if you want to
enjoy a real good smoke. Cut and
Slash cheroots aro as good as many
C-ccnt cigars, and you get three for C
cents. Sure to please.
'llioninn who soud reform the world
neoilb to If2in with himself.
Clll.llliADII (lOI.I) MINKS.
If you are interested in irold miniiiL'
or wish to keep posteil ropardintr tho
wonderful strides being1 made in Colo
rado, it will pay you to send fifty cents
for a year's subscription to The (.old
Miner, nn illustrated monthly paper
published at Denver. i
Knuilty cannot livo Ions when It can fad
no enmity to teed iijoii.
Thiioat Tiiim uu's. To allay tho irritation
that indiiroti coiighin?. use 'l'rounV Urou
i liial Trovlit " A simple and hiifo remod)
Tho hiht (eiiMih hlious that thero uioiu
tho United States l.'.Jtfi women j reu hers
'I'lir niMf iiiii1 iir Im ker filmier Toitli
ilu' mim iikK oil quail. It it' r.-Mili'l in ilii tlntn
i'W. liMlljjttu n. iMluuiJiury kluUui wctMi .
Tho devil I ndw it hard to Rot n footluil
in tht) home where lave Is kiur.
! Walking tmilil iillrn or u plcasuro
MfTf II IHM for till-CO IU. 'J1' . t no i a- ,j r
ii oveil nltu liiilrtx'rii li at uituvKls.
I JcnirnaliMii has now le nine a unUtr'y
I in' e t in ticrniiiin ,
" Million. In it."
"I expect to be u sort of n Ilnrney
lturnnto by this time next year," Bald
tho man who is in the hnbit of expect
ing. "How aro you going to work it'"'
asked tho man who is put In to com
plete tho dialogue.
"lloing to patent nn accordcon
sleeve. Girl can draw it up small or
expand It away out, nccordlng to tho
tho state of her feelings toward thu
young man." Cincinnati Enquirer.
Snlinntiipol Win Mot Iinirccnililr,
For It vrim till, en liy nssiiutt, hut a ulivslailfi
built up, a loiKtltutlon fortllli'd by llontut
tur's Moinai'h lllttersi may lilil iloniitirn to
the iiituiliM of iiiuliuloiiH dUenM'N even In
lociilllloi whero ll 1m iimhI. iu ulcnt mid
liuillKliiilit. r.iiilxi'iiiitn to the nituo-lireril-Imr
si'i'tlons of the Went hlinnhl bmir thin In
mind, and start with u supply. Tho hitters
promptly subdues dyspepsia, rhouuiatle
and kidney comphi'nts, aerioiiMiest, coast I
piitlon and billlouvncii.
It is not tlio clock that strikes the loudest
which fcecps tlm let time
Till! 'U'Olll.Il'N KAUMKKT 1'OTATO.
That's Salzer's Earliest, lit for uso in
28 days. Salzer's now Into tomato,
Champion of the World, Is pronounced
tho heaviest yleldor In tho world, and
wo chnllengo you to produce Its equal 1
10 acres to Salzer's Earliest Potatoes
yield 4000 bushels, sold In June at $1.00
a bushel $4000. That pays. A word
to the wise, etc.
Now If you will cut tliU out und oenil
it with 10c postage you will got, freo,
10 packages grains and grasses, In
cluding Teoslntc, Lnthyrus, Sand
Vetch, Giant Spurry, Giant Clover .etc.,
and our mammoth seed catalogue, w.u.
The ruin sti 1 holdri good that tlio lilur
the s cove the more modish tho nrment. j
"Hanson' Tdaffio Corn Salve." '
Wurnmtnl to turn or iiicninjr irriimled. Aik yoar
Uruiu'Ut ful IU l'llce l&ceiiU. ,
An enemy treated as a friend, will coon
I ecuiuo n friend.
Co' Counli llnlanm
IstlipolilMt unit tx"t. It will break iiiiixColilqulok-
ertliac ato thing elu. It Is always rrllublc. Irj'lU
A good rrinter t-nn always toll how tho
II tho llilby Is Cutting TcotU.
Beriirs and una that oM ami urlt trktl rrtnttlr, Mcs.
l'ui on ' UooTinxa Bl itir fur ClillJmi 1 vctlitnit-
Do good to thon that hato you, and you
will soon have them hating tlieuiHKlvci, I
IerTM Krntorcr. h.o I'ln utter Uintlii.1 !Ir- m
JI:irfl(ucun. Treat Im iuhI U II lulUiillvfrvt
S Cure." ACHE
'T-1P To.MASTI'.U In to OVUItl'OWlIlt mill ttUUDUi:.
B VHssssW k ntr
Fin., lainritnt piltnrt. sod rich tu.sdovi, rrwiuc'ct l-mtodol hr jl.U. I lo 0 till
r ten), sr now tas4rmMifcl on stir soil, la entry dim., fcr.owlnc our txtn Or
nd Clo?trSI tot. Yeuvsu t ul tow.lt a lifltimsloratoodirirt of rrau, tot
hsTKrturthicU,lf(ownla .Arrll.will jirodaro a rouilor crop lu JaiT I'.mrMetea
JrtisCu'turt,.tc,2cBUKU(e ' '
WB PAY SdOA lu nnin nmrrn
On Oil., Harlry sod Corn' Th. t tieil ylM on HIlMr Mia. t.N'.tn.Im DutT) OiUla
l9Mw2a7tu.hls.thnit2uttxra n. Voaranbut Hut la IgMsad wiatSJu! Our
Sr!en(HJorti,niyiclJi. Onln 6.d only We rrlb. 35pki. Barlutt VotsinMti,
Ple Cut (ho Following Out mil Send It
Ji-". cBfll iUm and fM our tlj ct! .rue and samm uf lbs IMmpiia Ytlbir
Wimmlonotioa CaUhjctan. S-.tuataza, ""l1" " "pi iiiiw
The general belief among
doctors is that consump
tion itself is very rarely
inherited. But the belief
is becoming stronger that
the tendency to consump
tion is very generally
transmitted from parent
to child. If there has.
been consumption in the
family, each member'
should take special care
to prepare the system
against it. Live out ooors ;
keep the body vcll nour
ished ; and treat the first
indication of failing health.
SceTIs &tiiuf&icfru f
of Cod-liver Oil, with
Hypophosphitcs, is a fat
producing food and nerve
tonic. Its use is followed
by improved nutrition,
richer blood, stronger
nerves and a more healthy
action of all the organs.
It strengthens the power
of the body to resist dis
ease. If you have in
herited a tendency to weak
lungs, shake it off.
JUST AS GOOD IS NOT
Morplilno Habit Oiiml In 10
to 20 days. No liny till rurrd,
DR. J. STEPHENS, Lebanon, Ohio.
to OVUItl'OWKIt und SUUUUi:
In tlic luuntcr
cure for WWvs. f-JtfUl W
rmm z&mm$ i
HURRAH, FARMERS! SHOUT FOR JOY!
VECETABLER IM TUr ujniii n
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