Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
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December 17, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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December 17, 1898
 

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Pains point to anne, her, stiff wad joints, inflammation, inmn suf- al charactertsk.s of rlmumatlam. All th painful eymptoms are cured by ood,s v'aparil la w hich purifies the blood aUd noutrallge the acid whicil is the cause Of rheumatism. Why continue to suffer when you may he relieved by Sarsa- parilla &lea's Greateet Medicine. Price 11. pred by C. I. lIood & Oo,, LOwell, Mass. MOOd's Pills cute all Liver Ills. trSeentA CONVERSATION SIMPLIFIED. It L Nat Dlmeait to Determine thl 8ttbJeet When a Main tlks Like This. "It'a a fraud' exclaimed one of the men who had atopp'd to read their pape "s in the warm though unpretentious little ] place serves both as railway waiting-room offee. "The whole busineas is a ght windle." *'(M is," course it arwered his neighbor, who was busily engaged in pronouncing un. der his breath all the wot:da in an article on suecesdui fertihzing, "It's an outrage on a confiding public, and a backset to civilization. ' "That's wh, at it is," wan the mewhat became so excited a to go out and walk up the platform. As hs friend from his paper to watch him 'e of a traveling man had nothing tQ do l but pcop}e. "Excae me tor asking quaAnna about that are none of my affair," said the ma, "but are you a afind read- er?" thut I know of." kmew what your friend was talking tthout hta telling you. lt, not precisely.'" "'rJut you answered'him as if you knew." "'Yes. t wa'n't takia' any risk in that. I he was ruskin' allusions to either a a prize fight. An' whichever it was, them was my sentimenta.'--V/ahin$. ton Star, The Mndern Idea. A teacher in a local primary whool in to inculcate a moral learn in the receptive minds of her litt,'e eharg, aked them what they wo!d do if they h deal of money lVith remark b e unanimity the pupils replied that they donate it to tdeasiag other's. They didn't say so in chorus, bat the answers ran dawn the line in ahont this fashion: rent for papa." nice for mamma." it brother." a nice fr grandma." ran on until it reached little l'eter, the last boy in the line , ,hmme, queried the teaebe_, rwhst would yon do if you had lots of ,Q,, it," said Jimmie.--Cleveland Plain Dea!er. Too Big a Risk, I've made up my mind to have nay "An" partcular reason for it?", : "'Going to be mrried next week.'  t' L s see,, you re one of thee popular eltow, area t you?" "'Why, I faney I'm pretty,- well known " "Well, we can',! insure you until after the /adding is over.' "Why not ?" if'Because there's no Idling what your fool iend will do to you before you get out of towm"--Clevetand Plain Dealer. Gracious Offering. derly Pa.sserer--Here, mi, take this teat. Stone Young Woman--Oh, I could not think of depriving an oldl mean I could tot think of depriving you. "You go ahead and take it, an' don't ar- . I know you fat girls alway has lame feet."- -Indianapolis Journal. His VVa of AdvertinJag. (rles--I don't see how Blank can make out of that tobacconist's busl- He's alway smoking the best that's h/s method of advertis- his good,"Stray Storie. Dernllment. Am 1 disturbing a train of thoaght. asked the eaavar, with a cheerful as- sumption of comradeship and good hnmor. "Dturbing" it?" responded the. professor,,, Irmking tap from his table of iogarRhms, you are hMding it up, str. And the abashed canvasser withdrew. Chicago Tribune. PIaywright--"My new comedy,, doesn't teem t have pleased you specially. Friend "How ? Didn't t[ J,ugh every time [ uw you looking at me? F/iegende Blaet- t. A makes more trouble in the a fool.Atehion Globe. Dkl ff 90mm We never did; but we have en the clothing at this time of the year so covered with dandruff that it looked as if it had been out in a regular snow- St0fl'fl. No need of this snowstorm. As the gummor sun would BIeR the falll snow so will melt thee flakes of dandruff in the seep. It goes further than this: ltprevents their formation. . It h still other properties: it wth restore color to gray hair in tuft ten time out of every does even more: it feeds and nourishes the roots of the hair. Thin hair becomes thick hair; and short hair-be. comes 10ng hair. hook on the Hair It is yours, for the do WORRYING IS A VICE. |t IS lttesponslbl for More Wrlnlies oa the Face Than Sickness or Hard Wt rk, A famous actress once said: "Worry is the foe to all beauty," and she might have added: "it is ulso the foe to all health." Nothing will bring lines and wrinkles SO oon to a face as worry. There are people wile worry and worry over a thing for years. It may be some- thing they wish that they had not done, or it may be soraething that they long [) do. The thought of it is with them the mmnett they open their eyes in the movnlng, and it is the last thing they think of before falling to sleep; it may even happen that thcy dream of it, and very, very often it will keep them awake for hours. Now, what is the good of it? Will worrying remedy what is past, or will it bring the future one day nearer? Is any good to be obtained by it at all? No, it Is not, and you know it is not. "But," you say, "the thing is on my mind and I can't get rid of it, however ] try." It can be done, though, if you try really hard enough. Ilere is one remedy, and you must say it is a pleas- nnt one. The instant the worry takes possession of you think of some pleas- ; ' I are yon have had at one time in your life. The worry wilt try to poke its! way between, but you must take a firm hold of it and put it out. Recall one pleasure after another, and as it brings n smile to your lips and a light to your eyes your facd  will slowly but surely assnme a different and very much more pleasant expression. Get into the hah- it of pondering over the pleasant thtugs which happen toyou each day and for- get all the unhappy ones. An old lady once kept what she called a "pleasure lmok." and in it she made a point of recording each (lay some pleasure she had bad. "No matter how dull or tire- some the day has been," she said: "l can always find something to put into my book." CURTAIN DRAPERIES. A Graceful Design That llas the Ad- vantage of Not Obstructing 31ueh Light, Now that summer is over lhe winter home becomes the important ques- tion, and curtains especially call for attention and renovatnn. Window drapery is always a difficult matter for an amatenr to handle successfully, but mthing adds more to the chara of a room than a pretty window. The ac- companying design is graceful, and has the advantage in a dark room of not CURTAIN FOR'A DARK ROOM. obstructing much of the light. The eurtuiu is a combination of chintz and china silk; the latter is fastened in plaits, one over the other, to the right- hand corner of the window, and then is draped dowu in a loop and thrown over the righthnnd end of the curtain rod, with t he graduated ends left ha aging, as in tile sketch. The end is trimmed with ' BRIGHT YOUNG WOMAN. ]klow She Procured n Fine Variety Ot SVlnter Belts at a Ridiculously Small Expense. An economical young lady gathered together last week all the white belts which she hus worn all summer; there were white ribbou belts, white satin belts and hite leather belts. 'Vhen she had collected them she found thai they numbered exactly nine. "Now," said she, "l can have nine hand:;ome, new belts." Laying in font ]mckages of dye for which she paid five cents a package, she A REJUVENATED BELT. proceeded to make her dye stuff. By weakening the dye she could produce light shades and dark shades, such as light blue and dark blue; pink and red; sage green and leaf green, lavender anti purple. One by oue she dipped the beltt in tim different dyes and hung them up to dry. "/'he next day she bad the pret- tiest assorLnlent of colored belts to be found anwvbere. Finally she attached Imndsonle clasps, some of which were preserved frmn the summer and she is now prepared in the belt line for the winter season. MANICURING AT HOME. How to Keep the Hands and Finger * Nails In Perfect Condition All the Tinge. Get a small bowl or finger glass and dissolve therein a small piece of pure soap in some hot water. Then soak the finger tips for five minutes, wlpe dry and then with it knife or an ivory manicure implement gently loosen the layer of skin around the root of abe nail so that it can be trimmed off ith cuticle scissors (especially curved scissors for the nail) and press the skin well back to distinctly show the half moon or "onyx." This may not be possible at mace, when tile nails have been neglected. Still, two or three manicure treatments will show a marked improvement. With the ivory implement remove any dilt from un. der the nails. Trim them oval shape with cuticle scissors, rub down any unevenness with prepared toilet emery : paper, then apply tile nail powder with [ a chamois polisher. Rinse the nails in warm water, wipe well and rul) the nails again with polisher or with the palm of the hand, and do this after washing, wMch will serve in keep them polished for a week. If the nails are brittle nnd dry, rub a little vasfline over them dach night. Perfect cleanli- ness is the greatest adjunct to beamy, but. for all that, do not wash your hands too often. Washed seldom but thoroughly they will keep in a far nicer condition than if tbcy are continually being "rinsed." as it were. which sim- ply serves to grind the dirt into the pores. When gloves are worn at night, t)e careful that they are perfectly clean inside, otherwise abe grime and dirt are absorbed by the overheated glands and the effect is opposite from what was desired.--St. Louis Globe-Demo- crat. SUPERFLUOUS WORK. How Some %Vonten %Vast e Their Strength nnd Make Iverybody in the itonse Uncomfortable. There are some people with such a strong instinct for cleanliness that they will ose up all tim time and strength they have in all varieties of superfluous duties. There are certain articles whic] are just as valuable and jUSt as useful after they have become oxidized by exposure as they were be- fore. No one expects to have the brast ornaments on trunks or on many other such utilitarian articles scoured and kept as bright as they were in the shop in thich they tv',re purchased. There are "G'onlcn who scour the "brasses" on trunks and on all variety of objects, and such women are certainly wasting ti nee. A lVOlllaa WilOSe house is so cleau s lmnd of gdpure or eastern embrotd- that it seems in the perfection of order ery. On tile other side the chintz Is a-nd neatness, If she finds time to look draped and ticd with ribbon to match far things out of order, wiit often de some snch senseless thiag as scou: Ihe pattem. Under this drapery the ran:flirt curtains are hung.N. Y. Trlb- un e, "The bl&gnlfl@anee of Color. Women should study the meaning of color when they choose their gowns. There is a morality In color as there i iu perfume, and some of us are learning to nmke ourcostumes psychic. The great I)use expresses every degree et emotion, passion, love and evll by the color of her gowns and the luster or the dullness of the gems she wears. l!ernhnrdt will put no diamonds in her hair or on her throat. She says they take fire from the eyes, fairness from ale slain aml brightness from the hair and tips. Women of the tv:cntieth cen- tury will ehoose their gowns with a lnore intelleetuM appreciation of what Is exressed it brown and gray and Idnek attd blue, which color a great artist once said was the most beauti- ful thing in the worhl. A Company Dessert. Company desert is difficult; you want something lhat is easy to prepare, quick to obtain and very decorative, sad at the ame timenew. Idere is some- thing which omy the epicureans have tasted. Five minutes before your des- el", goes o the table open a jar of pre- served pears, whole and sweeL Get a quart of vanilla ice cream frozen very hard. l,ay a spoonful of cream on an ice cream plate, bury the pear in the ice cream and cover over with another scoop 9f cream. The pear will be out cf sight until it is discovered in lbecool recesses of this delightful dessert. Lenten %%'hlleae the Hand. For the he-ads that have becorne nnned or sunburnt, just before going to bed bathe thenl in warm wat,:r nnd soap; rtlise theP. in tepid water ;o that all the soapy water has disap- l)rcd, and ",b;s= hble them with lemonJu/ct. If your skin isverysensi. tie dihlte the lemon juice, bnt when it ts applied altow it lo dry on the hands. Sleep in glove, and after the third ;gb,"s t-are your hands will be as fair and oft us the bands of any of Shakes- L, erAncs.*.d,adie' Hom Jour, usd. brasses on trunks. There are many other ways of occupying time with equally superfluous work. Trimming on the plain, everyday underwear of little children is equally superflnous. It requires an exeeptlonal amount of eOnllnon sense tO know when work is superfluous and when it is strictly nec- essary. Any mother of children and head of a household has enough neces- sary work to do, so that she cannot at- tempt to do superfluous work without neglecting some duty that is a neces- sity, even if it is only the duty of rest- tng.N. Y. Tribune. Cbrlstntas Gift for a Yunjlg Man. Men are more fond of perfnnle than omen--ask any perfumer if thls is nor fhe case. ]f you want to please a man. obtain by stealth the size of his bureau drawer, his necktie case, his handker- chief receptacle and other toilet arti- cles. Now purchase a few yards of eilkolinc and a pound of sachet powder. Make a complete set of colored sachets, fragrant and soft, each one cut exactly to fit n the bottom of drawer or ease Christmas morning, if you line his pos- sessions with these fragrant articles, you will find him very thankful. Napkins for the Children. "'Children," says a physician. "should be taught the use of a napkiu to wipe the mouth frequently while eating, for hygienic as well as tidy purpoees. Cold sores, common with some children, are often the result of tarele.s eating more than anything else. A trained nurse un- erstands well the necessity of Reeping the corners of a patient's nmuth clean while feeding--children ought to be taught how" and why they should do likewise." To Color Batter Green. Procure four ounces of parsley and drip the leaves from the stalks; chop them finely and boil for two miuutcs. Drain, dry in a napkin and set aside till quite eool. Soak four ounees ot nn- chovtes for ten minntcs and pass through a sieve. Rechurn, if possible, some fresh, batter, and mix inio it the above two lrgredlents. This is uitab9 01 tandwiehes, hot bluit ear STORAGE OF ROOTS. lllustrnted Description of Twu Meth- ods Tried with Success in Vt'ls- eonsin anll Nebrask:t. The time of the year is here when the farmer mnst prepare 1o store his reels for winter use. While of course a cold storage house is the desirable thing, yet to many farmers this is au impossible opportunity, for the rea- son that most farms are so fat" front a cold storage plant that it would not pay to haul the roots there. Besides, the farmer frequently wants to store roots that he intends to use V TIIE NEBRASKA METHOD. himself in feeding stock or for house- hold consumption later on. lutbestor- age of sugar beets for factory use va- rious ways have been tried. In our first illustration we give a method used in Nebraska for the purpose men- tioned. In this case the pile of beets is about four feet wide and the pile of dirt over them is six iuehesin thick. ness. Above the first layer ofcarth is a layer of six inches of straw, and be- fore cold weather comes on two inches more of dirl are put on. The hole shown at V is a ventilating hole one foot in diameter. This kiud of a pit is reported to do very well in Ne- ; V  A WISCONSIN WAY. braska. Whether it will be found equal- ly serviceable in some other parts of the country can only be told by experience. ht our second illustration is shown the lnethod as followed in some parts of Wisconsin. Nolice is taken of the fact that greater cold and more adverse conditions mast be faced. The cut shows a cross section only as the beets are rcMly placed in a deep and wide furrow and may be any number of feet in lengt h. ']'he pile here shown is about six feet ide and three feet high. On top of it is 18 inches of earth wittl ven- tilating ti/e every six feet. This tile is left open while the roots are sweat- tng, bnt can, be closed after ihat proo- ess ts coml)leted.--Farmers' Review, PITTING POTATOES. After All Has Been Done or Snld, This Is Ihe Safest Way of Keep- Ing lhe Tubers. Potatoes keep belier in a pit than anywhere else, but they must be well protected to prevent zero weather from catching them. They should neverbe covered deeply enough to allow them to become at all heated or they will start to grW. The first covering should be not more than six inches deep and lhis should not be increased until the ground has frozen enough to bear up a man. Then put ona covering of straw, ,ver the soil already on, and pu on more soil. patting it down to make it hed ain. Leave the pit until aclual winter has come and the ground is well frozen "end Ihen over all put a fool of hash manure from the stables. Don't be afraid of driving ",he frost in, or this will not happen. Keep the manure on until the potatoes are nceded in the pring, for the covered pit will not thaw out norwill the mannre al]owit to freeze any more. and the potatoes will not sprout until time for planting in the sprig if left in the pit. Potatoes that are to be used for seed shonld be [,laced in a pit by themselves so as to leave them undisturbed until taken out to plant.--Farmers' Voice. ./udy the Egg Quention, A poultry breeder says a bushel of corn will prodnce six pounds of pork worth 25 ceuts, while this bushel would keep a ben a year, sa3:s an exchange. She would lay at least 12 dozen eggs, which, averaging ten cents a dozen, would equal $1.20, and she would rear a brood oq chickens worth twice as much more. making a total of nearly five dollars. Experiments mad at the Utah agricultural station seem to prove :tie correctness of the statement made above. Another paper Bays: "'Forty dozen eggs will bring more than a load of hay, which requires a great deal of labor to produce and a good-siztd patch of ground to grow. besides /ots of sweat." Study the egg questten. 'ide ql'lres for Farnl SVork, The wide tires seem to be gradually displacing lhe narrow, especially for farm work. The,) should take lheplaee of the narrow tire on the highways, as the roads can be kept in condition with much less expense where heavy loads are drawn upon brwad tires than when narrow tire are used. It is not only for the sake of the highway, but there :s a saving in draft upon almost all kinds of road. For work upo the farm there is no exeptlon.Farmecs' Pe- IrleW. Vlllage Pesslmlst. AVAILABLE TESTIMONY. qPrne Secret of Success -Ith Aalmllls! Lies in the Farmer's lagena|i end Ability. Successful dairy feedingdoes not de- pend wbolly upon t he kind of food use'd ur the relatiye amounts of each kind fed, but it depends largely upon how it is fed and wien it is fed. The successful feeder will study the wants of his cows just as much as the successful caterer s|udies be tastes of his cnstomera, lie will try to give them their food 1: as palatable a con- dition as p9ssible, though not neces- sarily in what may be termed a fancy style, which would be hnpractical. He will also see to the comfort of his ani- mals. This point we eonsider as being di.rectly in connection with feeding, for a cow which is uncomfortable mus necessarily use more of her feed for bodUy repair than she otherwise would. No dairyman would ever think of using a milk bucket which leaked yetthere are many dairymen who during a single winter, lose milk by the poumt through the cracks of their stable. Such conditions must neces- sarily increase the expenses and hence lower the profit. It is a point which we consider most directly eonnecled with the snbject of practical and set- entitle dairy feeding. Regularity ia feeding is anotber im- portant factor. If eatlle are fed at! certain times of the day, and only at i those times ns far as practical, they will learn to expect it then and only then. This will remove the uneasiness often exhibited when persons enter the stable or are working about them at other times. It is also asavingon their digestive organs. No permdnent rule can be laid down by which'In feed dairy cattle. No one feed, no one way of feeding, or no one anronnt of feed will suit all conditions nr all animals. The true seeret of sac. eess in the business lies in the ability and ingenuity of the dairyman him- self. tie mast be capable of deciding what feeds he can use and how he cau use them to produce the greatest amount of his particular product- milk, e|c.--of best quahty and with least expense. Unless he is in the business for fun, his profits will be his success, and so lie must work for that end.--Barnum's Midland Farmer. MARKETING LIVE STOCK. A Comblneth,n Devle:tVhlch Can e, U.ed Nearly F, vel.y DaF ca the Farnt. Her.e is the handiest eombinatlon I eer saw. It can be used nearly every day on the farm. Tbc cut show it ready for hauling hog, sheep, calves, etc. Two urinates' work will make tight box of it. By putting thestrps (a) into the cracks (b) it is ready for lmuliug corn, wood, etc., and by taking one side of the rack anti front er, d gate off and putting strips (a) in place you have it ready for husking corn. I think it is ahead of rigging np a lot ol old sideboards every time you ham hogs. And if you have just a hog rack alone, and your box is on lhe wagon, you have to change if you u'an to haul eorn, oats, etc.; tile next day ou must change again. The rack is made of six-iuch tenn. ing. The cracls (b) are 3t/ iuchet f ...... } COMBINATION CRATE. wide. the strip (a) is three inches wide (a fence board ripped). The rack part is 19 inches high. The upright pieces are fencing boards, and are two in a place and should fro nearly to the bottom to stiffen the box. They are bolted together, while the cleats for the end gates ure nailed on, I made the scoop end gate, which Is much handier than end gates and rods. 1 take it off when 1 lost] hogs.--./. T, Hubbard, in Farm and llome. STORING ICE OUTDOORS. ltla Fa/her WaS There to Speak for lllmelf, But the Lawyer Didn't Know It. A story told by Maj. Menzies is being cir- culated through the offices in the state- house, of a Vincennes lawyer who appeared for the defendant ia a trial by jury and put on the witness tand a boy from whose testimony he expected to gain a great deal. To the confusioa of the attorney the story t61d by the boy was greatly to the detrl- ment of the defendant, and the attorney set to work to show that the boy was "worth- less." "What is your occupation?" he asked the boy. 'I ork on my father's farm," the wR- hess replied. "You don't do much but sit around, do Vou?" "Well, I he!p my father." "But you're wort'hlesfi, aren't you?" wan the attorney's decisive question. "I don't know whether I am or not," re- torted the witness, warmly. Then the attorney took another tack. "Your father's a worthle man isn't he?" ' ,VeIl, lie works about the farm. The attorney here fastened an eye which gleamed with triumph on the jmT and nailed the boy with a glance from t'he other and said: "Isn't it true that your father doesn't do enough work to prevent his being called worthless?" The boy had chafed under the unpleas- ant questions, and, smnmoning his courage, he said loudly, "If you want to know so bad whether my" father's worthless, ask him; there he is, on the jury."--Indianapolis Journal. A CHEEKY BLUFF. The MonuntentaI GnIl of a Nervy Man Gaine for Him His DllI- cult End. A local banker of a small Iowa town was ealted suddenly to a larger town at consid- eraEe of a distance to itercept his eloping dughter, who had been visiting there. In order to get there that day he would have to change cars at Des Moines and the train that connected with the Des Moines train left earher in the day. Consulting his time i table, he learned that the train he would be obliged to board reached Des Moines just 15 minutes after the train for B--, his destination, pulled out. R'cmembering an old adage of his cashier: "Ite who works the greatest bluff wins," he sent the following message to the Des Moines train officials: "tIoid the 2:30 train untit I arive. "G. G. BLANK." Not knowing but that G. G. Blank was in some way highly connected with the road and fearing to incur his disp!easure, the "bluff" worked. When he stepped off the train at Des Moines a man hurried to- How's Thlsr We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any ease of Catarrh that cannot be cured by. Hall's Catah Cure. F. J. Chene & Co., Props., Toledo, O. \\;Ve, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transae- tions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. West & Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To I,A,,  00innau m00in, Who00e0000e Druggists. ]'oledo, O. Itall's Catarrh Cure i taken inernally, acting directly upon the blood and mucour surfaces of the system. Price 75c. tle. Sold by all Druggists. free. Hall's Family Pills are the beet; The more doctors a man has, the less cer- tain are they what ai]s him and the mor# certain are other peop]e.--Detroit Journal Like Oil Upon Troubled Waters is Hal Honey of Horehound amt Tar upon a enid. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. The wise man always stops to think, but it's the really wise one who thinks without having to stop.--N. Y. Journal. There is quite a difference between bonds and vagabonds.--L. A. W. Bulletin. For everyone who is robbed on the read 100 are in the inn.--Stmnish Proverb. tie who goes with wolves learns how bowL--Spanish Proverb. OLOR and flavor of fruits, size, quality and ap- pearance of vegetables, weight and plumpness of grain, are all produced by Potash. Potash, ?roperly combined with Phos- phoric Acid and Nitrogen, and liberally applied, will improve every soil and increase yield and quality of any crop. Write and get Free our pamphlets, which tell how to buy and use fertilizers with greatest economy and profit. GER KALi WORIQ, Account of a |etho,l Sueeessfoll Era= ployed for everal Years by all Eutern /?armero Si--I didn.'t see you fo,lerin ' our new band this mornin'. Rube--No. I didn't have no gum--In- ! The politician who cannot lie may ae well dianapolis Journal. I be out of the world.--Span.ish Proverb. Some years ago 't oceurre{J Io ine Io ............ stack il little tee outdoors to save the trouble of taking it from {be icehoase, writes a correspondent of the Conne.:i- eut Farmer. The stae}l was made m thenortb side ors building. In the ex- pectation that warm weather would quickly melt it, bul lillie was pal up. It kept snrprisingly, and thereafter large quantities were stacked yearly, until for several .)'ears past lhe out of- doors stack has fnrnished ice for cream- ery and household until abnut Septem- ber 1. There being a scarctty of ie this year. I bad to nse an inferioi: quaii- ty, four or five inches thick. The sta'k was aboui thirty feet square and four feet high. It has furnished ieetocuol about 300 quarts of milk per day .t creamery, besides refrigerator ,n house. My method is to spread s frw [inches of shavings on the ground tor I the ice To rest on, stack the ice and cover with shavings to a depth of about a foot. I have found alowstae best, as there seems lo be eompa,Va- I lively little melted from top to bottom; but if an opening through the side coy- ering lets the air in it will cut avay very fast. and the higher the staek is the more difficulty in keeping the aides covered. I hare used'the same shavings year after year. I donbt whethertls imlmrtant to have the stack in Ihs shade; the shavings getting moisture from rain and from the lee. evaporation keeps down the temperature. Do not expect to sell butter at extra prices to private customers unless it ie of extra luality ad finest flavor. Fie who wants a mule without fault mst walk on foot.--Spanish Proverb. ward him, and, liRing his hat respectfully, qnquired: "Are you Mr. Blank?" 93 NMsauSg.,NewYot "AZes.,, e received your message The train # And that is how G. G. Blank, who is not i known ottside his little county, passed for "' il/ an official of a rea and mighty corpora- tion and was ab,e to reach his destination just in time to give the .p=aternal blessing to his daughter and her newy made hi, band. I ]Rallroad Trains t'O--Ru--n Slower. # P, ailroad officials claim that it is very ex- pensive to run their lightning express trains,  Send your address on a postal and and are talk-lag about iedueiugthe speed. It  We will send you our 158 page lllus- a, ia likewise expensive to the health to rush , trated catalogue free. ]] and struggle and compete in busine affairs as men do tmwadays. The brain, the nerves, WlNGHESTEK REPEATING ARMS 00,| | the muscles, the wbole system gives out. For restoring strength after business worries, ,l$0WtnchesterVe.,lEWn'lElV, OMl. H ' ' " ' ostetter s Stomach Bitters ts the proper .ll.ll..ll:.l.l.lljl.l,l.l.]ll W __w remedy. It isan ideal tonicforthetired, the _ . ram-down and the weak. [ DYE As Black The duke was beside himself with rage. ,$  I "Your family have only plebeian blood in 00Y0mWh00skm their veins!" hissed his grace. "'WC1, you ought to know; you've bled them enough," replied the daehes the fair American--her mien quite in keeping with the haughty legend, "Non Cars, Non Meters." up'on the trade-mark of her fa- ther's justly ceebrted Com,bined Hair Vigor and Stove Polish.Dtroit Journal, Extremely "Fly." A galhnt named Cobb met a maiden named Webb And straightway he sat down beside bet', And qulekly proposed in a manner so glib, That he won her aa soon as he spider. Tit-Bits. "Tetterine cared me of a very annoying case of itching piles in a few davs."--T. L. Bedole, Tallahatta Sprins, 2la. 50c at druggists, or by mail for cas]a or statnps. J. T. huptrine, manufacturer, Savannah, Ga. To Be Determined Later. Reed--Ah, I see you are busy.Writing for publication ? [ Wrigb.t,-I don't know yet.--Cineinnati' Enquirer. I can recommend Piso's Cure for Con. sumption to sufferers from Asthma.E. D. Townaendo Ft. Howard, Wis., May 4, '94. Some men even pretend to be well in- formed by pretending 'to forget what books they have read.--Washington (Is.) Demo- cTat. Ta Care a Cold In One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tab!eta.. All d'uggists refund money if it fas to cure. 25c. We have noticed that when girls form a Spinsters' club. not one of them is more than 20 years of age.Atchison Globe. A Natural Blaok wH& Buokingham's" " Dye. 50 cts. of drugilt$ or R.P.Hell & Co.,Nuhua, N.I'L A Ghnstmas Do yon want o earn something for Ohr/strass Ws ea,t lJut you In tha w&y of maklng .14, wlthont Is- terf,.ringwlth r,.gular oeeupa.ton. Even chUdrencsa earn  between qh0ol houra. 8omethlng entirel ne d ol4lntM. ,'0 ,g/IVuRJuff. and nO c&pit&l r qulred. A  outfit will be eut on rectpt Of ,-'eS$ stamp, rostofllce box i' NEW YOaK. N.Y. Top Snap Idl II1 11 FISH-TAOKIE  CHE4PSS ttm SlSWStm --o.h,e I1 |!% ..,--,- Breech $ ,gS POWELL & EMENT P.O. Leader 9 UU|]NJ,,s...s,se,sxa., 1 I I -----B V NnW DISgOVeRYislvet fgV  / quick rcUef and earns wong$ e**e. Sead /or bOO#= of tetlmonltt; &nd 10 ds treatment leree. Dr. a. IL salgl.s ,KS. Aalmah i IUBE$ WSEEE ALL ELSE FAIL, - Bgt Cough Syrup, 'at O0od. Use la time. Id by druglst A. N.K.--F 1789 RidDER8 OF THIS PAPER DESIKING TO BUY ANYTHING ADVERTISED IN IT8 COLUMNS SHOULD 1NS'ST UPON ItAVIEG WHAT THEY ASK FOR. REFUSING ALL BUBSTITU'PE8 OR IMITATIONS. Of 8TAR PLUG L. & M. NATURAL LEAF PLUG CLIPPER PLUG CORNER STONE PLUO SLEDGE PLUG SCALPING KNIFE PLUG SLEgEE MIMUllE $lOglH C 0  E i N E ! LIGGETT  IYER8 TOBACCO COMP'Y, .Manufa-tux-ew. Not Niade by a TRUST or DO YOU KNOW THAT THERE"I SCIENCE IN NEATNESS? BE WISE AND USE SAPOLIO