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About Hemingford herald. (Hemingford, Box Butte County, Neb.) 1895-190? | View Entire Issue (July 10, 1896)
MATTERS OF INTEREST TO
Some Cp-to-Dato Illnti About CnlUTft
Hon of tlio Soil nntl Yield a Thereof
Horticulture, Vltlcultaro and riorl
culture T this season of the
year cut worms do
more or less dam
ago to nearly all
crops, especially to
and corn. When
ever sod or grassy
land is lett until
spring before being
plowed, any crop
which may bo
planted on Buch land will be
damaged by cut worms. The reason
of this is that tho worms aro nearly
full grown in tho spring, yet they
need one good meal before forming
Into pupae, a short tlmo after which
thoy come forth as night flying moths.
Tho Hfo history of the cut worms is
about this: Tho moths lay their eggs
In grass throughout the summer
months, and after a few days these
eggs hatch into small worms which
feed upon tho grass. Tho worms cast
off their skin from time to time to ac
commodate their Increase in size, and
during tho cooler weather of winter
go deeper In the ground, being dormant
for a time If tho weather is very cold.
Upon the approach of spring, the
worms come forth for a finishing touch
of growth and soon form pupae In tho
ground just below tho surface. Some
time after this tho moths aro produced,
and, after mating, the females lay tho
eggs for another brood. With most
species there is thus but ono brood n
year. Most farmers are beginning to
realize tho many advantages of fall
plowing, and where sod land especial
ly Is plowed in tho fall it will greatly
lessen the number of cut worms and
other insects on such land tho follow
ing spring. A good remedy for killing
out the cut worms in tho garden is to
make up a mixture consisting of a
quantity of bran or corn meal moist
ened with water, to which is added a
little Paris green and a little molasses
jor sugar, to give a sweetish, taste. It
Is the Paris gfeen 'hat kills the worms,
and this should bo very thoroughly
mixed with tho bran, so as to have a
uniform mixture. A spoonful of this
mixture should be placed near the
plants Just before night on the day the
plants aro set out. The cut worms
work at night and will be killed by
eating of the poisoned mixture. It is
much better, however, to place the
mixture about in various part of a field
a few days beforo planting, as it will
then kill off tho worms before any
damage 1b done. H. E. Weed,
Entomologist Mississippi Experiment
Station, Agricultural College, Miss.
Oriel" of the Cabbage
Cabbage (Drasslca oleracea) Is one of
the vegetables brought into use at an
early day, and although not so indis
pensable as the potato, is nevertheless
an esculent highly esteemed and has
assumed an Importance that gives it a
prominent position, not only in the
horticultural catalogue, but also in es
timating the productions of our coun
try. I have no statistics by which to
estimate Its value in this country, but
when wo learn that in London about
one hundred million heads aro annual
ly sold, which, at five cents a head,
would amount to $5,000,000 we may be
prepared to estimate tho amount
raised in Illinois at n sum worthy of
being taking into consideration in es
timating tho value of our productions.
Just when and where it was first
brought Into use it is not possible to
Btate now with certainty. A compara
tively recent article in Hardwicke's
Science Gossip says that the plant from
which tho varieties In use in England
originated is to bo found along the
southeast seacoast of England. But it
is certain that somo of tho varieties
were early in use on the western side
of tho continent: also that- kales or
coleworts of some kind were long In
use in Greece and Rome, as they are
frequently mentioned by Greek and
Roman writers and even directions
given for their cultivation. It Is also
certain that various species of Dras
slca are found In different parts of
the world. Cyrus Thomas.
Aastrulln Salt Ilaaln
In view of the great Interest now be
ing taken in Australian salt bush
(Atrlplex semlbaccatum), the new for
age plant for alkali soils, Director Dcvol
of tho Experiment Station at Tucson,
Arizona, sends the following brief
method of growing it:
The seeds are flat, somewhat heart
shaped, about 1-10 inch long and of a
hrownlsh or reddish green color. If cov
ered in wet soil when fresh they are apt
to rot, but sown before a rain'and light
ly covered with soil, or preferably cov
ered with grass or weeds and kept
moderately moJst they will germinate
readily. They may be started in
boxes or hotbeds and transplanted
to the fleld;butplants grown In this way
do not resist drought so well as those
planted where they are to remain.
While young tho plants require water
ing two or three times, but when well
established they will resist quite severo
droughts. Although a perennial plant
It grows so rapidly that one cutting may
be obtained the first season, and two the
following season. It will grow In soil
having more alkali than any other plant
valuable for forage, and unlike most
plants growing upon such soil it has a
prostrate habit, growing to a height of
but C to 12 inches and spreading over
several square feet of ground. Single
plants have been known to reach a
spread of 16 feet, this, too, upon very
alkaline soil. It Is estimated that from
2 to 6 tons per acre of dried hay may
be produced. Sheep and hogs relieh It
green and when mixed with about 1-3
lta weight of other bsy horses and cat
tle eat It dried.
Yurletlpa of Strawlt,rrla.
It is almost Imposslblo to advise tho
beginner whnt variety to plant. A
variety which Is very productlvo in
ono locality may provo tho reverse In
another, sometimes even In another
field, soil, exposure and location being
different No variety will do equally
well on all soils. Reports In regard to
varieties nro very conflicting in differ
ent localities. Whllo ono grower is
satisfied and recommends a variety, an
other is disgusted and is going to dis
card it. In general, wo may say that
thoso sorts which aro successfully cul
tivated over a largo territory aro most
reliable; but ho who goes n long ways
from homo to get advice In regard to
varieties and treatment makes a seri
ous mistake. These problems nro
purely local. Tho purposo for which
we plant should bo considered, 1. e.,
whether for homo uso or for market.
For homo uso wo may consider tho
characters of a variety In this manners
1, quality, 2, yield, 3, hardiness. For
market, this order should bo roversed,
thus: 1, hardiness, 2, yield, 3, quality.
For market we want a firm berry of
good slzo and color. Of tho varieties
grown on the Experimental Farm at
Madison last summer, Warfleld ltd
them all In productiveness, yielding n
third moro than any other variety.
Then came Haverland, Cloud, Eureka,
Lady Rusk, Van Deman, Wilson and
Bubach. This was tho second crop
taken from theso vines. A. M. Ten
Chinch line: Ultra Flat tanil.
It is a plain inhabiting insect, but it
may Inhabit very limited, flat areas, In
terspersed among more broken ana ele
vated areas. As Illustrating this habit In
Ohio, it may bo stated that In 1894, it
was found quite abundant In Cham
paign, Logan and Hardin counties, with
its greatest abundance In tho latter and
Wyandot county to tho northeast, the
two latter being of n more level topo
graphy than tho two former. This Is
fully illustrated by maps in Bulletin 69,
of tho Ohio Exp. Station. In 1895, tho
area of greatest abundanco included
only Wyandot and a portion of Hardin
counties, Champaign suffering little,"
while to the south In Green and Clark
counties, where, in 1891, it had been
found sparingly. It did not occur in
abundanco at all, thus showing that it
had drifted to tho lower and flatter
lands to tho east, except in Wyandot
and a portion of Hardin, where" tLeso
conditions nlready obtained, and over
run a wide range of practically flat
country haying a clay soil. A portion
of tho stale laying 16 thewest and north
west of Lako Erie, bolng tho ancient
bed of tho preglaclal lako, and the soil
sandy Instead of clayey, was llttlo If at
all Infested, whereas, the flat clay lands
to the south and west were, In some
localities literally overrun with these
insects. Ohio Bulletin.
Why licet Work In tho Dark.
Bees go out all day gathering honey
and work at night In the hive, building
their combs as perfectly as If an elec
tric light were there nil tho time. Why
do they prefer to work in tho dark? is
often asked. Every one knows that
honey is a liquid with no solid sugar
In it. After standing, it gradually as
sumes a crystalline appearance, or
granulates, and ultimately becomes a
solid mass. Honey has been experi
mentally enclosed In woll corked flasks,
somo of which were kept In perfect
darkness, while tho others were ex
posed to the light. The result was that
the portion exposed to the light soon
crystalizcd while that kept In tho dark
remained unchanged. Hore we seo
why the bees aro so careful to obscure
the glass windows which are placed In
hives. The existence of the young de
pends on the liquidity of the saccharine
food presented to them, and if the light
were allowed access to this, it would,
In all probability, yrovo fatal to tho
inmates of the hive. Ex.
The htrnwberrjr Iteil.
The new strawberry plant should not
be allowed to bear fruit the first sea
son. Pick off all fruit stems as soon
as they appear. Three methods of train
ing tho strawberry are In use. The hill
system, where all runners nre removed.
The narrow row, where only part of new
runners are allowed to form plants; and
the full matted row, where plants are
allowed to All all the space, excepting a
narrow path between rows. AH have
ndvocates and all have special merits,
depending on soil, climate, variety nnd
grower. The full matted row Is most
used, being easiest to manage. Guard
against too many plants In small space.
They consume moisture, suffer from
drouth and produce small berries. Each
plant should have from four to bIx in
ches square space in which to grow and
mature its fruits. M. A. Thayer.
Extent of Tree Roots. It is common
ly said that the roots of trees extend
each way aa far as their branches. But
this is a very uncertain and unreliable
rule. There are trees like the chestnut
and pines, which grow in
sandy soil, which send their roots
far down Into the subsoil, and have so
few roots near tho surface that the plow
can be run nearly up to them. The elm,
which grows best on low, wet land, has
most of Its roots near tho surface. But
It can send roots down to a depth of a
three-foot tile drain, as we once learned
to our cost, a largo elm near tho upper
end of a newly-laid tile drain com
pletely filling it after two or three
years, so that the tile had all to be
taken up. The tree was cut down and
the new tile laid, with the result that
the drain suffered no further obstruc
Nitrogenous Fertilizers. When a
soil is rich in humus it is seldom neces
sary to make any further application
of nitrogenous fertilizers, and as all
nitrogenous fertilizers are very quickly
soluble, and are soon lost to the soil
by both leaching and volatilizing, they
should never be used until the crop
has made a considerable growth.
If the family cat lies with Its back to
the fire there will be a squall.
DISCIPLINE IN ALGIERS.
French Soldier Tortured to Heath Fo
Anothor monstrous enso of Algerian
military discipline is reported. Tho
victim this tlmo was a soldier named
Cheymol, brother of M. Paul Choymol,
sayfl n ParlB dispatch to tho London
Now8. Ho was sent, for some breach
of rules, to a disciplinary company.
ThlB means a sort of penal servitude
of tho many fearful kinds that hnvo
survived tho revolution,
Tho namo pf Uio sergeant sot over
Cheymol was Pcrrln. To humble him,
Perrln ordered him to bo tictl by the
wrists to a horse's tn.il, which was to bo
kept going at a brisk paco until tho
sergeant cried "enough!" After n long
spoil of this exercise Choymol fell.
Tho horso nevertheless was given rein
aud whip until It was evldont that It
was dragging not a living man, but a
A complaint has been cent by Uio
brother to tho war minister, but, as
thero was no broach of rulo, he will
probably wash his hands of tho nffalr.
M. Ernest Roche, however, has given
notice of an interpellation, bo that in
quiry will bo made between Oils nnd
Uio 17th of May, when, tho chamber
reassembles, of tho head of tho corps
to which Private Cheymol belonged.
Deputy Itouanet, who was for Uireo
years In an African regiment which
was not a disciplinary one, says that it
was a hell upon enrth. Tho officers
nnd non-commissioned officers wcro
brutalized by absinthe, by having no
check of public opinion on tholr bad
passions nnd by tho arrogance aris
ing from finding themselves masters
of the Arabs.
He, too, was nttachod by tho wrists
to a horse's tall nntl had thus to go
all tho way in a blazing sun from
Constantino to Batna, and thenco to
Biskra. The worst feature of this tor
ture is tho sense of loss of equilibrium.
It is impossible to steady one's Belf,
tho arms being kept on tho stretch,
for care is taken to make tho horso
go at a pace which obliges the soldier
tied to Its tall to keep at a trot. He
Is absolutely powerless to provent
himself falling forward If he stumbles
against a stone and when ho I alls ho
cannot rise unless the sergeant gives
the order to the soldier riding tho
horse to stop.
Bad as were the physical conditions,
tho moral, M. Rouanet Bays, were a
thousand times worse. Thero was no
more prolific school of crlmo than tho
Algerian regimonts. "WI1030 is tho
fault?" I asked. "The fault," was the
reply, "Is now that of parliament,
which can do as it likes, but It was
that old rascal, Louis Philippe, who
invented the discipline of the African
regiment to get rid of revolutionists
in tho army.
"Tho first disciplinary uso made of
Algeria wbb in sending thero, soon
after 1830, the whole battalion of the
Charter, which rose against Charles
X., and was not satisfied to hear that
the bourgeolse monarchy was the best
CUNNING LITTLE ANIMALS.
Catching Mole la nn Art Tliiit Keiiulros
Experience mill Ailrnltnrsa.
San Francisco Post: '"No, boyB, It
Isn't money that makes my pockets
bulgo out Jin that way, but It is the
equivalent'," remarked a gray-haired,
gray-bearded rancher from Mendocino,
as he took In tho slack of a hay ropo
that did services for a belt.
"To toll you the truth, my breeches
pockets and my coat pockets too, aro
pretty well lined with moleskins.
Within the last year 1 have developed
Into a mole hunter, and it pays. I
have several acres In strawberries at
Ukiah, and they need considerable
water. T used to put In a lot of time
digging little trendies and turning
water this way and that, but It was dis
appointing to go out the next day and
find that I had been Irrigating a mole
hlTL I set watch on the little pests,
and I Boon learned their habits. Since
then It Is no trouble at all to get them.
'In tho first place, I found that a
mole never cornea straight to tho top
of the ground, but always on a Blant,
ond you will seo the ground agitated
for some time before he throwe up his
hill. If you step .within twenty feet
of him when he cornea to the top he
will Instantly stop work and run. It's
no use to try to catch him then.
"But a mole Is the victim of habit.
If he is disturbed at his work at 2
o'cloclc to-day he will not como back
till exactly 2 o'clock to-morrow. You
can set a watch by him and depend on
Its being right. "Well, I watch around
my berry patch and take the time
whenever I disturb Mr. Mole. The next
day when It Is time for him to como
back I take my tation near the hole.
As eoon as he throws up his llttlo
mound I plant my foot behind him and
close up his hole. Then all I have to
do is to scoop him out of the dirt and
drop him in my pocket, kicking and
scratching Hko a good fellow. I kill
him, stretch his skin on a shingle, and
a man here in this city pays mo $1
apiece for them to make purses of."
The Ue of "Kythcr."
An observant woman spoke recently
of a conversation she had been having
with a new acquaintance: "I thought
her rather a superior person," ehe Eald,
"until she let slip the touchstone
eyther.' Then I was on tho watch.
Pretty soon Bhe followed It up wl.h 'I
had ought to," Just 03 I knew sho
It is stated that tho Salem Museum,
Massachusetts, has in its posscesiou a
cherrystone containing a dozen silve.
spoons. Tho stono in of the ordinary
size, the spoons being to small tha',
their shape and finish can be distin
guished only by the microscope.
Whether you know It or not that sec i
ond year In tho suburban house Is a
crista nnd turning point in your life,
for It will mulco of you either n city
man or a suburban and it will surely
save you from belli?, for nil tho rest of
your dnys, that hideous betwixt and
between thin?, that uncanny creation
of modern days of rnpid transit, who
lluctuiiti'H helplessly between ono town
and another; between town and city
nnd between town and city again,
seekinff nn imposslblo unattainable
perfection nnd scattering remonstrant
servant maids and disputed bills for
repairs nloiig his cheerless track. Kx
chniigs. Tr.vltijr Orrirnl for I'rralilont.
ft writing of tho "Pardoning Power"
(Invested in tho President) Hon. lien
jainin Harrison snys In ,111110 Ladies'
Homo Journal: "The papers in these
murder cases oro usually volumniotis
n full record or nn nbstrnct of tho ovl
denco making part. If tho trial seems
to have been fairly conducted, and no
new exculpatory cvldcnco is produced,
nnd tho sentenco docs not seem to
have boon unduly suvero, tho presi
dent refuses to interfere. Ho cannot
weigh tho evidence as well as tho judeo
and Jury. They saw anil heard tho
witnesses, and ho has only a writing
before him. It happens bometimes
that the wife or mother of tho con
demned man comes in person to plead
for mercy, and I know of no moro try
ing ordeal tlinn to hear their tcnrhil
nnd sobbing utterances, and to feel
that a public duty requires that thoy
bo dented their prayer."
Tho question often asked "Why nro pu
pils of tho Now KiiKlaml Conservatory so
uniformly Kuecesstul no toachorn or por
fornicrr' Ik readily answered by thoso
who hnvo Icon fortunate, enough to bo
como ncquuintcd with the Institution.
With an equipment superior to that of any
other school, with loth Amorlrnu anil
foreign teachers of tho highest rank, with
Hoston, tho art center of Amerlin, to fur
nish tho lest opern nnd concerts, it is enwy
to see why 0110 year of study thoro Is bet
ter tlinn two oiowhere. Its prospectus is
Makes n llrautlfut Clown.
Nothing could bo moro simple yet
moro beautiful than a gown inado of
tho Ann French organdiso muslins,
figured in shadowy dcslgiiK of trailing
roseB and shaded green vines. Tho
newest patterns aro lilto a breath of
early June, und ono of theso dainty
gowns is tiado with a plain Bklrt
finished with n deep hem, the bodice
gathered into the neck nnd belt, nnd
trimmed with braces of green velvet
ribbon over tho shoulders, with small
pearl buckles half way down tho front.
Lace and veTvel ribbon from tho neck
band, which has a buckled bow at the
back, and velvet loops and ends fnll on
the skirt from tho left side of tho hclt.
An Apptul for AaaUlanco.
Tho man who Is charitable to himself will
llsti'ii to the niuio upnoul fur iissKtuiico
made by his stomach, or his liver, In tho
aliutionf divers dVRi!untlciulms nnd linensy
U'lisutlons in tho regions of tho glnndH that
"secretes his bllo. llo-tottor'n Htomurh Hit
ters', my dear sir, or madam us the case
may bo -Is whut you require. Hasten to
use. If you nro troubled with heartburn,
wind In tho stomach, or nolo that your skin
or the whites of your eyes nro taking a sal
Down the postoffice steps tho Rev.
Dr., Fyfthly carefully picked his way,
then Ills feet suddenly shot out, and he
went down right in tho midst of a
group of sto-'k brokers.
"Ah, good morning, doctor," laughed
the stock brokers, recognizing tho min
ister, "you remind us of tho wicked
man, whose foot tlippeth
"Nay," retorted tho good
"but rather do I seem Hko
who went down to Jericho."
"How is that?" chorused tho brokers.
"UecauBo ho also foil among- tho
thieves," murmured tho doctor, as ho
got up and moved dccorlously nway.
New York Recorder.
Ilall'a Catarrh Cure
Is taken internally. Price, 75c.
Don't Drift Into thn Critical Habit.
"Do not drift into tho critical habit,"
writes Ruth At.li moro in discussing
"Tho Critical Girl," In Juno Ladles'
Home Journal. "Have an opinion, und
a sensible one, nbovo everything', but
when you come to judge people remem
ber that you Beo very littlo of what
they really arc, unless you winter and
summer with them. Find the kindly,
lovable nature of tho mun who knows
little of books. Look for the beautiful
self-sacrifice made daily by some wo
man who knows nothing about pic
tures, and teach yourself duy in and
day out to look for the best in every
thing. It is the cvery-day joys and
sorrow, my dear girl, that go to make
up life. It is not the one grcut sor
row, nor the one Intense joy, it is tho
accumulation of tho little ones that
constitute llvlnp, so do not be critical
of the little faults, and do be quick to
find tho little virtues and to prnUe
them. So much that is good in people
dies for want of encouragement. As I
said before, have an opinion, und u
well-thoupht-oui one, and above every
thing' that comes into your life, but do
not have too many opinions about
people. Their hearts are not open
books, and as you must bo judged
yourself somo day, give them tho kind
est judgment now."
FITS atonptil frm tim! mrnnrt'r or tl. No
flu uttrr Unl U ' i i or Jr. Kllne'H (i-at N-rvo
lteatorer. 'r-e3'rn' ltil..ml matio '.mv.
elou.curra. j.Juxz,V31ArcliM. l'U-a.e.L,l'
Not thn Whliky.
The coroner's jury in the case of Bill
Wilcox, who dropped dead Thursday
eveulnp after taking a drink at the
Last Chance saloon, decided that it
was not the whisky which brought
about the sad end. Bill had been
drinkintr the same brand for fourteen
ye arts und although tho vitriol in it
would eut up u huirpin In ten minutes
the coating of his stomach was sup
posed to be proof against any action
of any sort of acid. He probably had
some heart trouble. We tliintc it must
be so, becuusu he asked for u drinlc to
be "chulkcd down," and to his great
amazement it was handed out. The
surprise must have brought about a
fatal shock to the nervous system. The
deceased was a h 11 ruleless critter, who
never even kicked nbout the weather,
and we hope he's brought up in a tem
perate climate. M. Qi'AU
Tho epots we fcee on others
always on our own glasceN.
Biting into a reach reminds a man of
1c Using a girl with whisker..
Thero ore fcop!e who
mutis except vneu they p.uy
A Child rnjoy
The pleasant flavor, gcntlo action, nnd
Boothlng effect of Syrup of Figs, when
In need of n laxative, and If the fnthcr
or mother be costive or bilious, the most
gratifying results follow Its use; so that
It Is the best family remedy known nnd
every family should have a bottle.
Hip I'ntiirltn Slrovc.
Tho favorite sleeve of tho season
combines a short pulT with ti raousquo
tnlro fullness of the wrist Although
the sovero coat slecvo Is predicted for
early fall, It has so far been seen only
In conjunction with a fov plain tailor
I'iso's Curo for Consumption Is our on'y
medleluo for coughs nnd colds. Mrs. C
Uoltz, 4!M Kth Avo , Donvor, Col., Nov. 8,115.
A girl can talk for nn hour of what sbo
won d If sho had $6 of her own.
If tho llnuy In Cutting Tectn,
ftomrn ami uo that old ami ).trled remedy, Mrs.
Wimlow'i BuoTmxa Btnur for Children Teething.
t . '
Somo men nro novor content unless en
gaged In n (ousplrney of somo kind.
Irrigated Farm In the Ml I It Itlver Valley,
Room for ninny farmers on ditches
nlready constructed in tho Milk River
Vullcy of Montana and plenty of
chances for colonies to locato on free
land and establish dltchesof thelrown.
Ditches can be mada at llttlo expense
other than labor with plows nnd scrap
ers, and thero is no stony ground, just
puro soil. Groves along tho river mid
coal in tho adjoining pnstura bench
lands. Finest opening for Irrigation
farmers in tho Northwest. All tho
stnpla crops produced. Markets In tho
inliinii nml mfA ttllltititnrr ffintllttrlQ nnnf
and west, via Great Northern Railway. '
Write to Thomas O'Hanlon, Chinook,
Mont., for further information. .
Tito man who has tho "dig head' often
wears a snm'l hat
Now Open to
Tliey w fertile, woll-wiitMTd.liceiTllr-llinlKTri, anj produce crnlni. g , frulM and TrcrtaftRa3u-
bnndanrc. North Arkanna. aiiln art notrd, The cilmato la dtllutittul, wlntfr. mild and llwrt. Ihm
land, ore iibjcct lu lioituitead entry of 1C0 crv cnth. Mm IK T1IK TtXX TO WI A MOVE, for trlhr
uri.ti. iocuia 8iit.r. E. V. M. POWELL, Immigration Agent, HnrtlsanJkfc.
tr Ilcfcri to Hank of llarrUcn and Doom County ltanlt, Ilanlioti, Ark.
S (I ErlflNTEi
I Rps2 J
1 aHWiffi i
$ "The North Pole
lav faavHalam LMa ' '''Biiv
R Always at the front and wherever .
biggest thing in sight It is as re- S .
markable for its fine flavor and quality ;
as for its low price A 5 cent piece
1 of "BATTLE AX" is almost as 1
S large as a JO cent piece of any other fc
equally good tobacco Si
Standard of the World
For nineteen years we have been bulkh'ng Columbia Bicycles, constantryv
improving them, as we have discovered better materials and better
methods, until today they rank, not only in America, but in Europe, as
the handsomest, strongest, lightest and easiest running bicycles mao.
are made in the largest and most completely equipped factories .in the
world, and every detail of their manufacture is s r t
carried on ucon thorouphlv scientific line?, thus V fl UH 1' a"
preventing mistakes or imperfections. ! J vv'
Columbia Art Catalogue. ItWng fully of all ColumMat, and of Hartford lltcyrie. traatwortfcr
m-chlnes of lower rirlc, I free from any Columbia agent i by m-il for two a-ca t etamtnt.
POPE MFG. CO., Hartford, Conn.
Branch Stores and Acjicle in almost cvrry c'ty and town. If Columbia an not pcootrfjr
rcprtttnted in your Iciitlty, let u kbow.
Wfkj fflffil tJ6c!tIijrir '
Beauty's banc Is1
the fading or falling 1
the hair. Luxuriant
tresses nre far more to the
matron than to the maid whose casket
of charms Is yet uti rifled by time
nenuttful women will be glnd fo Ire?
reminded that falling or fading liair
is unknown to thoso who use ' - '
Ayer's Hair Vigor.
Hot Springs, South Da
kota "A health resort
whose climate and waters,
possess qualities second to.
none. Resolution, Missouri Val
ley Medical Society.
Book about Hot Springs free if yon write
to J Francis, Gen'l Passr Agent. Burling
ton Route, Omaha, Neb.
Examination nnd Advice a to rattntalifnty -C
Invrnllon. Semi for "luv. mors' OuliL-urllnwiuOofc
I al'meot." rATSIC&O'mBILL, WAofenraTrr. . c.
From Uncle Sam.
Nearly 2,000,000 Acres of Government Lands
made use of at last J
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