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About Lake County examiner. (Lakeview, Lake County, Or.) 1880-1915 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1906)
IU!ILi7LP AND CAPONS.
A'civ t'utunh iHnrorcry.
Ono KcrlcM of cxMrlni'iiiM huvo Jimt
lifcn roiirlinli'il I ,v Hit ii iMiliiii'iil nt
Aurlciilturi' Unit pi'iniilm- to lc if lin
iiiiunii vii I lo llu fiiriniTH n( tin1
country In fiiiiilNlilntf tlu-ni w Itli n
lii'W diiiily of fiTtlllziT lit vi-ry iniuli
cliiiiii-r rnti'H I linn Iihh I'vcr Im-cii im
hIIpIc ln'forr,, inn nt tlio Hiiini! linn'
i'iiiuncliiiiliiK UiIm country from licr
ninny, which Iiiih liiTitofori' fiirnUhiMl
iiliiioHt our fill Ire supply of hiihIi
fiTlllliT. It In a Iiiiik iiuil iiiiii mi
lnt ti'm 1 nf Mlory, unit iriiliiilly will
menu n Kri'itt ili'iil to iiki li-iillurv In
thin country. Tlii mi. m rciiiiirknlili'
I'll rl of It In, too. flint tin- iii orlirln
iiti'il In tin liiiri'ini of romlK, which
tioiiiliuilly Iiiih not lilnu lo l" with fiT
I.IIMt NIIIIIIIKT when Ir. CiImIimiiiii of
tin1 romU olllo. wiih working In lli
liilmrntory with very lliiely iuiiivi
ruck, tlii lilrii Hlriii'k lilm, im It Im.
htrurk it foul 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 - other i-lii'inHtH,
thiit II wiim ii iiutiiriil lioru mIiiiiiic
Unit thl roiintry, with nu iinllinlti-il
Miplily of rock lik'li In It .-r. n t rt tr
of ImiImhIi, mIioiiIiI Iiiim' to i-h-ii1 on
other romitrlfi for It im.ImnIi Naltw, for
there Iiiim never liecn nny roliiliii't-rliil
llfpOMllN if t In- nu 1 1 k foiiinl In thlM i-oiiii
try mm It Im In iJiTiuiiiiy. 1 1 t rm -l I
Moinr of tin- pntiiKli liy electricity,
thoilk'li It Im ly no ini'iinM ot;iIii yet
tlmt thlM run Im iiiih on ii m villi;
fiiuitiicrcliil IiiihIm. Hut thiMi In ri
chled thiit iim iroiiinl rock wiim very
chcnp It tnlirht Im worth whlli' to try
tin- (XM-rliinnt of t Unix tin tiliniti
lo their own fxtriirtliit;. lie trlcil
tlu' x mt I MiiTi t on im own pliiii- nit
I'oinitry iiml foiiinl that tin mvilcrei
rock illil miuiilly nit iim a fertilizer,
tlinilu'li ttio iotiiHli It cnrrlcil wiim mo
IIimI up thnt It took tin rlii-mlMtry of
nature to extract It ami feci I it Info
tln pin til. Hut tin llTNt trial proin
Tin work win llicn tiirucil over to
t 1 1 liunwiu of plant I in 1 1 1 r . ami
tnree Hlmllar jilotM of tolmcco were
(.nv rinotr Minimi
nn It In riot In their line of work. Ami
the ilcpartlncnt will KH nothing out
of It from the CiiriiierM lint thmikM, for
that Im what the ilcpiirtinenl Im there
It Ik n illMcovery, which, If It "pium
out," Im of liutiieiiMe Import mice to
agriculture. There are many cropM,
mik'Ii iim tolmcco ami touiutocM, which
reipilfe excewMlve proportloiiN of JHit
iikIi, while all complete fertilizer con
tnin 1 1 1 MTit I pi-rcenlak'cM. I'otaHli In
one of the trinity which makcM plant
(flow ill poMNllile potiiMh, nitrogen uml
Ciimiiih uml CnHinijeliig.
V.y CIUHI.KS J. l'll.lJNU.
filpoiiN are aptly terineil the "llneMt
chicken meat In tlie worlil." for there
Im nutlillik' Krowlni; featliel'M M hlch Im
their xiipell.ir. If ciiiuil. A capon Im
neither rooxtcr imr lien it Im iiniliiu
cIhc than a enpon. Alter removluu
the orKaiiM of repriMlint Ion from the
iim kerel, Im iiiitiire liccoiiieM entirely
chiilieeil. 'II K- lilnU lake on a more
rapiil t-'iowlli, are more tame, awkwanl
In cariliiue unit iilwayM I'Xeccillnuly
lar.y: they Krow a very heavy ami
lieautlful plumage, the comb ami
Milt tlex ccaxe to ifpiw, the CIiIII'm io
not ilevelop iim In the i im ken l. atlil
leltii cant off ly hoth rooli'r ami hen
the capon hooii hIiowm a fomlucHM fur
the noclety of little chlckM.
ItKST TIMi: To CAI'tiMZK.
V Im liatcheil any time of the year
make tine ciipmiM; no III rexiiliM follow
tke otierallou at any lime in the year.
The hlril hhoiilil Im- from two to three
moiitliM nl'l unit over bit iiiouth) ami
velill not Icmm lll.lll II poliml toll poliml
uml a half. The m1.c Im eipially iim
Important iim the ai'e. April, May.
.lime, .Inly, AuUMt. September mnl
l ictoher are the montliH trciiiTii II taken
for capoiil.ini;. for the reason that
Mprliic cIiIcUciim arrive at the propi r
life ami wciclit fur tin- oH'nilioii ilnr
liiix thi'Me iiioiithM, iiImo iM-cailMe iimI
erelM caponleil then reach at the
proper iik'e ii tn t weight for market ilur-
ine Dini. j .K wrt,.r wKhe
" itiiik him experlemeM In thlM matter
provliut to tln contrary. TIiIm In a
Kreatly InlMliike- nolloii. and the oper
ation lM-Mtowa nn nnllmlteil nrnonnt of
klmliicia on tliw bltil, it Uier
j'a - ii i
NINK MONTHS' OU I'l.VMOUTl) HOCK CAPONH.
INSKKTINO THIC Hf'ltKADRH,
were no other ennniiertloiiM or ro
turiiM. The writer, iim Iiiim evervone
cIho on a farm, Iiiim Keen co. kereU fly
Ut one iiuollier tluie ami time nKllll'l,
learliic tlesh ami feat hern with iM-ak
uml cut t lnt; with hpnrM. Hcfore the
couiliiiliintH colli, I H heparateil thera
Iiiim been a ilHlirurei comb crhapM a
bllllileil eye mnl n L'cnenillv cut no
oini. I UN M (lie eMMeni-e of cruelty
J tier capoiily.iii. the liabitM of the
Inril are entirely chantreil. Their di
poHltlon m ipilrt ami peaceable. liabitM
mllil ami tcmlini; to a military lift
ami perfectly couteiileil wherever
xituateil. They no longer Ii:ik about
the rami Hpoiiin for a fltrm ami run
nint' otT IIckIi iim fiiHt hm put on. Thev
no loiiu'er nroiise the Whole neighbor
IioimI from moriilnir unM night by
their iiiccKKunt crowing, but, on the
contrary In-come iikmIi-Im of l'immI iIIh
I'oMitloiiH. leailing a iulet lif,. that will
Hiireiy tiring large rcturtiM to the
rulMi-r. An operation that iim-h away
with mo much Inborn evil can not Ik.
planted In the greenhonse. One of
thchc wim trt-ateil with the Impotteil
ieriiiaii fertilizer, ntiolhcr wiim lift
without tiny fertilizer at all, and the
third wiim fertilized with lincly ground
common granite. The granite win
lilu-li in I w t ii hIi. but It had n4 U-en
treated In nny way, and if the experi
ment Muccecilcd it Klmply meant that
there wan a big new Held of home
grown fertilizer open to the farmer.
When the cropM of tobacco wore
cut, the Imported fertilizer hud pro
iliiccd a crop of green leaf thatwelghed
1 ."." pounds. The powdered granite
produifd n crop of l.M potiudM and
the unfertilized crop was spotted ami
ran only about luo poiimls.
TIiIm i-rop wiim examined by the cx
I verts, and mo far iim could be told, the
leaf wiim not only Just iim heavy, but
of Just iim good texture In the granite
fertilized patch iim In the patch on
wliicli the (iernian fertilizer had been
used. The crop Im being dried now.
and It will take a long time before
It In all fermented and properly cured
mo that It can be made up for sinnk
lug ii ud tested In that way.
Hut that wiim a greenhouse experi
ment, and xreetihouse work to Held
work Im about like laboratory experi
ments to 'Commercial Workj. What
HiirceeilM under glass may or may not
go out of diMirs. Hut the department
was ho well pleased with the results,
that It Iiiim tried the new fertilizer on
cropM of tobacco up in Connecticut, In
Virginia, Kentucky and Florida.
These crops are now under wuy, and
there In a great deul of Interest felt
In the NueiH-HM of the work out of
doors. The principal ipiestlon hcpiiis
to bo whether there will be enough
water In the natural rainfall to make
the potash In the ground rock 'ivall
ii Mr for the plants. I luring anything
like u defently wet season there In lit
tle ipientlon that there would tie
wuter In plenty. Hut It Is possible
that for a very dry crop there will
have to be iim much us a tenth of im
ported fertilizer udded to the native
A VAST BAVINO.
The ground rock, on the other hand,
can be produced for about $'! a ton.
and there Is ho much of It In the
country that runs high In potash and
In available for use that the supply
could never be cornered. It Im true
thut the native fertilizer takcH about
two tons to kIvo the same results as
one ton of the soluble Imported sal's.
Hut this amount to $tl for fertilizer
against $' r 1K. Ho the result in
tSeveral nillln are nlready being
erected, one In Maryland and one In
New Kngland, for grinding rock for
Just thin purpose, and there are a
number of other concertm that have
talked of uoiuir Into the business le
fore even the Held experlmentH of the
department are finished.
The outlook Im for a very Important
change In the fertilizing liunltien In
this country. JuNt where the credit
for the vpk ultimately will land Is a
iiuchMou. It probably will not be
with L)r. CuHmau or the roud office,
Ing the months of Novi'IiiImt, Dwciii
Imt. January. February. March, Aprl
and May. at which times there Is the
greatest demand for them In the cities
and highest prices secured.
1'KoFIT IN CAPONS.
Capouize the chicks and you have at
once laid the foundation for a hand
some profit in a short time to come.
Outside of the cardinal points of prof
It. the simplicity of the operation
(when proper Instruments are usedi
recommends Itself to every one. A
boy ten years old can readily perform
the operation, and any one can soon
become tin expert.
To the poultry raiser It can be said
that there Is no source of profit bring
ing larger returns for the outlay than
raising capons, the protit In n great
majority of cases being over PHI per
cent. The ipiestlon of assured profit
Is an all coin lin ing argument In any
line and pre-eminently ho to the poul
ttymeii whose losses are added to from
w:rloiis uulooked for sources.
rUKKCTlONS FOU CAl'ONIZINCi.
From twenty-four to thirty-five
hours before performing the operation.
Hclcct such cockerels as you intend to
capouize (these should be from two to
four months old) coutiuing them In a
clean airy coop or room without
food or water. The best time to con
line them Is at early morning, as their
long fast will then end about noon of
the following day. at which time the
operation Is performed. Should the
day be cloudy or wet do not capouize
them, but let the operation K until
you have u bright and fair day. It
Is necessary that you have all the
light possible In the matter. Now
after slightly wetting the spot proceed
to turn down the feathers from the
upper part of the last two ribs and
Just In front of the thigh Joint.
Pull the flesh ou the side down to
ward the blp. and when the operation
U tlulshed the cut between the rlba
rr it i i' j
6'p..Kfc m rout
MAKING THE INCISION.
will he entirely closed by the BklD
going buck to its place.
It Is a matter of Importance to have
proper Instruments for caponlzlng, and
the more Is read of the literary effu
hIoiih appearing 'ill numerous papers
to-day touching caponlzlng Instruments
the more n 1 there Is to caution the
Inexperienced operator. While It Is
not cruel to capouize, It Is Inhuman to
butcher or to cause unnecessary palu.
NOT A CRUEL OPERATION.
A lame number of persons hesitate
In capoulziug, feeling It to be cruel to
ftcry for the Hume (iuncn.
i-i i -
i ne aniiig oi summer nets as n
gentle remimler to the home gardener.
that in order to have a crop of celery for
n inter use. It is desirable to get tin
plants Into Die ground Is-fore August
has ton far advanced. If the celery
Hii-il has been sown In April or Mny,
he young plants should, by August
irsr. Is- In proper shape for trans
hinting. If this has not been done,
loeky plants may be obtained at the
clery culture, to Im- successful
must rely upon deep soil, the deeper
the iM-tter. Tor thereby the roots are
not dried out as Is the case where
the tiny rootlets come close to the
surface In a mad search for moisture,
i clery plants require that the roots
Im cimiI. with plenty of water but not
stagnant water. It Is considered nd
vlsable. therefore. Ix-fore planting, to
prepare me grouinl thoroughly and
Having the ground In gissl. work
ibl nlitlon, the next step Is plant
ing out. the easiest way to do this
Is to make a si : Inch deep furrow,
filled In with three Inches of flue
well-rotted manure of rich compost
The furrow Is then filled In nearly
level with the surface with good soil
mixed with manure. Hwarf, self-
KEMOVINCJ TUB OHC.ANS.
blanching celery may be selected for
the home garden, and this should be
planted In rows two and n half feet
apart, and not closer than six inchc
in the row. The tall sorts take up a
good deal of room In the garden.
The best day for planting celery Is
a ilull one, when the sun will not
have a chance to burn the roots of
the young plants. It might lx well to
soak these before removing from the
seedU'd or box, so that the roots will
more tpilckly mingle with the soil In
the new home. Another good plan Is
to trim off the tops say one-third
and dip the roots In water. As a re
sult of this the plants will send out
strong healthy roots, before throwlm?
energy Into the tops.
Culled Shoals' IllufT.
Railroad men are telling of a recent
experience or Mr. snonta, the head or
the Panama Canal Commission. Shonts,
as president of the Clover Leaf Sys
tem, was traveling on a pass. He was
approached by a conductor, who ap
peared to be about aa husky a speci
men of manhood as Shonta la, .and who
told him he would have to pay extra
fare or cease occupying the drawing
room of the parlor car. Shonts pro
duced his pass, but the conductor said
the agreement between the Atlantic
Coast Line Railroad end the Pennsyl
vania System was that passholders
could not occupy drawing-rooms un
less they paid extra fare, Shonts re
marked that he would not pay extra
fare. The conductor declared Shonts
would pay or be put out. Shonts man
aged to conceal his feelings well
enough to Inquire with a show of
calmness who would conduct the eject
ment. The conductor calmly answered
that he would undertake the Job.
Shonts said he did not believe he could
do It. The conductor then told Shonts
to produce the money In ten minutes
or he ejected. The conductor went
away and returned on schedule time.
FROCKS FOR TUB YOUSO GIRL.
What th LHtl Folk arc Wtarlag
DatlMtc of all descriptions Is the
material most In vogue for young
girls' dresses and children's frocks,
of 'dressy order. Taffetas are also used
usually of a fancy type showing small
checks or equally small hroche ef
fect ou a plain or changeable
ground, and In medium tints. For
ordinary wenr there are pl'jue, linen
and neutral fabrics fashioned Into
frisks of simplicity and trim style.
Tlie dressy gowns for young girls are
simple too, but not without some d
gree of elegance. .Many of the skirts
have one or two flounces about the
lower edge and these are often set
on with deep bands of embroidery or
lace, 'i neks and ruflles are much
used While the knife plaltlngs of
batiste are a much favored gnrnlture
for frocks of dressy order.
A great simplicity pervades the
linen, plane and light woolen suits
for girls. These usually have a plain
skirt trimmed, only with Idas folds of
the material. The Jacket Is a short,
narrow Hcml-fltted one with basiiue
never exceeding four Inches in length.
(Jlrls from twelve to sixteen do not
wear the corselet skirt nor are they
suitable for any but fully develops!
figures. The Parisian girl attains the
age of sixteen before she Is considered
fufllclcntly developed to wear such a
FOU THE TOTS.
For younger children from five lo
twelve, the Maine materials are used
with the exception of taffetas. For
these, the skirt Is usually completed
by a blouse while tucks and very
narrow frilling are the favorite trim
ming. The Iw-st frock may bo of eye
let embroidery having a rlblioii sash.
A LITTLE TOT IN A
To lie t ermine Le until of Duy,
Hy a nlmple rule the length of the
day and night nt any time of the year
may he ascertained. By doubling the
time of the sun'a rising, the length of
the night Is obtained, and by doubling
the time of sotting the length of the
day la given. Thus when the sun
rises, aay at Ave o'clock, the length
of the night la ten hours.
This merely surrounds the waist
without Is-liig drawn In snugly and Is
knot till at one side with short ends
while long loops and ends finish the
other side. The ribbon used for this
I not wide, iiuiiiIkt Id being the
usual choice. The only silks used
for children are tussali and occasion
ally foulard, the latter plain and In
TRIM COATS FOR SMALL FOLKS.
Coats for small folks are eon-
constructed a bit differently from
those worn by older girls. These are
it with lMse front as well as back.
but at the same time it is narrow.
In proportion the basque Is longer,
often reaching one-third down the
skirt and retaining its narrow shape
less cut. The sleeves are of simple
coat style being of full length while
dress sleeves usually end at the el
A separate wrap which is much In
vogue among young girls Is the loose
medium length coat of shepherd's
plaid. This is of some soft wool a
favorite being white lined with black
or grey. Hie only adornment con
sists of the fabric or pearl buttons
down the front. The coat Is worn with
every sort of dress from the knocka
bout friM-k to the dressy afternoon or
Sunday outfit. Some of the same style
coats a bit different in shaping are Ik-
lug worn by young and older women
They do not appear .so well upon nny
one as upon the girl Tor whom they
were originally Intended. Taffeta
coats of similar style are also worn
but are not so popular nor suitable
for youthful wearers.
LINGERIE HATS FASHIONABLE.
Hats for the young folks are mostly
broad and of the capellne order. The
straws are supple so that they may
be readily pinched up Into any sort
of shape. The fabric hat that Is
to say of batiste or linen, Is of broad
shape and very becoming. These are
more popular than last year If pos
sible and may be worn upon almost
any occasions according to the hat.
These are stlffer thau the straw hats
because they are made over wire
"That farmer thought he would fool
me when he pat a door knob and a
china egg In my nest." From Life.
A musty cellar may be sweetened by
gutting pans of very hot charcoal about
the floor, especially in the dark corners,
The Standard Oil Trust has now got
ten control of the starch Industry
Here is where we will all get It in the
Numerous office boys who lost their
grandmothers Just after the opening of
the last baseball season are already re
porting other relatives in a critical
TBEB FARM BCBOlARSmP.
Offer to Soma Bright Boy Who
Wants to Improve Hit Knowledge
A free scholarship In scientific and
practical agriculture Is os?n to some
young man who can demonstrate his
lltness for the privilege. K. J. Ilol
llster, the Iea of tiie Winona Agri
cultural Institute, at Winona Lake,
Indiana, announces that lie will give
this free scholarship, providing for
t nil ion and living expense for the
two school years. Thus it will be
wen that the young man who wins
this scholarship will get through with
comparatively little expense to him
self. The course given In the Insti
tute embraces agriculture and horti
culture. The student will riot lie al
lowed to take up any sclal line,
either in the practice or the acquiring
of these kindred science. However,
HIM'clal privileges may be granted
where the student shows a decided
taste for specializing. Coinctitlori Is
oM-n to young men over sixteen years
of age from any State in the Union,
of good character, endorsed by two
well known citizens. Those who wish
to compete should write to the Iiean
not later than August 1st, giving a
brief history of their life and five
reasons why they desire to take up
agricultural science. The work Is
simplified so very much at the Insti
tute that candidates having a Com
mon School education should 10 able
to succeed, and after graduating have
an opportunity to take up practical
work at other points where the lHan
Is now directing the development of
small farms or reclamation projects
and where he is very much in need
of the assistance of trained young
men. By reason of this necessity, he
offers this scholarship.
Bltibptuce of Common Plants.
Cerrf was flrnf icrown In fjprmanj'.
Vnf was the firm home of tbe chestnut.
Th onion In from Kvypt-TohiK-ro
In a nmir i.f North America.
Hplnarh orlirlnallT an Arahiao plant.
The raillHh In a Chlnpiw prodnft.
Jtvp wan drat rulflvatml lo tilberta.
reeoe gave an tbe citron.
anywhere in this country
who has the
Spirit of True Patriotism
Genuine Love of Humanity
in hi or her heart,
"The Coming People"
By CHARLES F. DOLE
hould be the first book to be read
There ia a multitude of thinking people
who aee the dangers the future holds for
our country unless we reach a wise solution
of the tremendous social problems that
The spirit in which we should approach
the consideration of these problems is set
forth in this remarkable book in a way that
must be an inspiration to every truly hu
mane and patriotic heart!
Let the spirit of common sense and opti
mism and fundamental economic and phil
osophical truth that pervades this book be
taken as the underlying motive of the
movement, and the Creed and Platform of
the Homecroftera us the practical plan to
work to, and the rest of the great social
questions are certain to be rightly solved
by application to them of the sound and
humane principles that willguidethe action
of our people upon a'.! great national ques
tions. One copy of "The Coming People" post
age prepaid will be mailed to any ad
dress in the United States for twenty-five
One copy of both "The Coming People"
and "The First Book of the Homecrofters"
and "Maxwell's Talisman' monthly for the
rest of the year 1906 will be mailed to any
address in the United States for fifty cents.
Remit in postage stamps to Tbe Home
crofters, 143 Main street, Watertown, Mass.
Big Profits In Capons
Caponizlng; Is easy soon
learned, uompieie outnt
with free Instructions
.Gane Worm Extractor too
.'Poultry Marker .,26a
rrencQ Killing KDlle&oo
! Capon Book Free.
GEO. P. PILUXG ic SON, 2311 Arch St., PB1LA, Pa.
Tb0 DenUtt'B Bill,
Vhen Congressman John 8harp W7!
llami rlalu New York b nYer fail
to look in at a email kindling-wood
bop presided over by an old negro who
waa former! a retainer In the Wil
liams family. On his latest sail h
found the old man unhappy.
"What's tbe matter, Lafe?" asked
tbe Democratic leader.
"I'se Just been done otit o' some)
money, Marge John, and that's mattahi
'nouRh," replied tbe negro. "Had a
terrible misery in man toof and went
to a dentist and got hit pulled, and h
changed me a dollah, a whole dollab.
Why, once down in Tenn'seo I went
to ole Doe Tinker, and he pulled two
toofs and broke my Jawbone, and only
cbabged me fifty cents. I'se been bun
coed." JOB OFFICE WANTED.
I WA"T TO I.r.ASF, A (twin Joh or nwpnT
onv in lire tnwn of turn or mrr. I will pay monthly
rental (Id nArmnrr earn month), until January I.
117. ho uniMantlal purm-nt 1U be
A. I. Horemao Cvlo, Iowa.
TF.NOORPHERa : BrtaM ynana mm who run
tk dictation repl'lly and do rapid work on
marhln-. halsry S-M to mart. WrH tiMii?: Ofnra
In IJ rltlra. HAPOOODh, hnlte la b-H Broad
way, n. y.
WAN'TKD : A Handm! Flmnen and Rrakmna oa
dlftVrent railroad-. At X lo 3) (nrxt night and
haafirie. Kip-rVnre unntemmry. Vrfium ft)
monthly, brmmm Knvtnwrii and mm fjuO. Brak
mn 170 monthly. Worn oixtortor and nrn I IO.
Poattton awatlDf compKni num. IWid stamp for.
partk-nlara. .Name powttlon prrm1 Hallway
AwKlallon. Heuin &. ZR Monroe Htreet, Brooklyn
fHIHT WAIHT HOMIER KXTR AOHDIN A RY
krrpa walM down all around : no pin or books to
tear : snd Tk. with walt nmmratnt otbt corwt
and auk for whit- or Mack. Fells Lorset Co.. 11
plus Mreet Hew York.
I I FRBOKLE.
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at Time er Deitatien trem Basiaeaa.
We want every sufferer from Asthma to write
ns to-dav lor a free trial of our wonderful New
Method for curing; Asthma. We especially de
sire those cases of lone standing; which have
tried all the various kinds of inhalers, douches
and patent smokes without number and with
out relief. We know we can cure them. We
want to and are willing to prove it absolutely
free of coat. Many thousands have accepted
this opportunity and are now cured. There is
no reason why anyone, old or young;, rich or
poor, should continue to suffer from Asthma
alter reading- this marvelous offer.
Our Method is not merely a temporary relief,
but a cure that ia founded upon the right prin
ciples, a cure that cures by removing the cause.
Don't put this off until you have another
attack, but ait right down to-day and write for
the Method. It ia free and we send it with all
charges prepaid. Address, Frontier Asthma
Co., Room 131, 100 Delaware Ave-, Buffalo, N.Y.
Remove the Came,
Naa-NareoUe Purely Vegetable
Sand 10s. to-day to
JOS. BUTLER CO..
17 Battery Place, N. T. City.
This eatat eoturtsta of PANTS made of strong regula
tion elota, with waist pirn., wall padded, raiulorcati ;
battens will stay on. 8BIRT ol sun material, regu
lation uake throughout aud full around shoulders.
BELT M made of special malarial and fitted with fanry
nickel and Japanned bnekles teat will not nut. fba
CAP Is regulation make and matobes the ontflt la
aualitv sad make. We o give an outat eooilulng of
MASK, riFXDER'8 and BASK MAM'S
GLOVE. CATCHER'S MITT, and Eegalailoa
MOTS' BASEBALL. Sent free to aay bor selling
SI sanSkerobtefs at 10e. each. We send tbe handker
chiefs free of eipsass to yoo, to be paM for vhn eold.
S aOADWAY, RgW TORS
WOOD WOOD CO.
Numbers 6400, MOT.
PRICE. lO CEsjTS EACH)
A TRIM SHIRT WAIST.
Designed by Bertha Browhiwq.
The shirt waist suit fills so large a need in
ilady's wardrobe that it cannot be easily dis
ensed with. This frock figures crorninentlv
lin the most fashionable wardrobes of the season
ana no woman can afford to be without several
oi various materials. Here is a model for a
shirt waist dress suitable to development in
Unen, pongee. JUjah, taffetas or mohair, and
not difficult for 'the home dressmaker. The
tabbed ydke with its stole front, closing at the
left of the centre, is verv effective and full of
style. Three narrow tucks appear at each side
of the centre, front and back, and again at each
side seam of the skirt. Buttons are much uied
upon the new frocks of tailor construction, and
here they not only adorn but serve a purpose.
The sleeves are long, but may be easily finished
below the elbow if desired. For the niedium
sire 0 yards of ao-incb material are necessary to
develop the gown,
Two Patterns t AKtt-Biies, 88 to 42 inches bust
9T-siies, 80 to SO inches
The price of these pattenns is 80c, but either
will be sent upon receipt of 10c.
PALISADE PATTERN CO.,
IT Battery Place, New York City.
For 10 cents enclosed please send pattern
No. S4M to the following address i
CITY and STATE