The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.) 1891-1897, March 05, 1896, Image 3

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BOOKS ASH MAOAZINKS ...... The March nuinbor of The Ladies Homo Journal opens with a fascinat­ ing story by the lato Eugene Field— “The Werewolf.” It is explained by tho editor that “The Werewolf” is tho only mnnuscript by tho lamented poet and story-writer-that has not been published, and thut it was written and re-written oight times by the author before it exactly met his approval. It is probably ono of tho best of all Mr. Field’s writings. Howard Pyle has illustrated tho story admirably. Charles Scribner's Sons state that every copy of ouo huudred sots on Japan paper of tho “Sabine Editiou” of tho writings in prose nnd vorse of Eugene Fiold was taken up by sub­ scribers before a page of tho editiou was put to«pres8. Tho sot will in­ clude several new books. The first volume will coutniu a memoir of tho author by his ’brother, Boswell M. Field, and introductions will profuco othor volumes by Richnrd Henry Stoddard, Edward • Everott Hale, Francis Wilson, J. Whitcomb Riley and others. Tho volume will bo printed by Do Vinno from now plntos on donblo-odged paper containing, iu water mark, Mr. Field’s initials on every pago. The cover of tho March number of The Cosmopolitan boars n s trin g colored pieturo by Eric Pape repre­ senting “The Vision of St. John.” The frontispiece ulso is an attractive colored plute--\At Twilight,” by Albert E. Stcruer. Tho lidding con­ tribution is a story by Harriet Pres­ cott Spaflord entitled “Tho God­ mothers,” with illustrations by Van Schaick. C. S. RfflWfiHW. Toaspcrn, Eric Pupe, nnd W. Granville-Smith. Probably tho most interesting contri­ bution of tho 'itsuo is a character study of Gen. Grant by Adam Ba- doau, entitled “The Mystery of Grant,” in which Gen. Badcnu shows that tho contrasts in Gen. Grant’* character aud tho vicissitudes in hi* career nro among the most surprising in history. Tho paper is freely illus- ' (rated with portraits of Gen. Grant nnd group pictures of tho General and his staff during the war. In McClure’s Magazine for March is brought to light .a speech of 1837 by Abraham Liucoln, which the biographers until now, seemingly, have kno-rn nothing of, though it contaiuB passages still of-the highest iuterest. For example, of politicians, Lincoln says: “A sot of men who have interests nsido from tho osts of tho peoplo, aud who. to say the most of them, are, taken mass, at least ouo long stop removed from honest men. I say this with the greator freedom, because, being a politician mysolf, i ,s porsoual.” ABOUT FURS AND HIDES. The Wav Fisher, foxes, lynx, marten,, mink, oppossum, ottor nnd skunk, must lie “cased,\ that i«. not cut opeii. skinning cut at the rump nnd the skiu inside out (like u glove) the laxly of tho anitnnl, leaving tho pelt inside out. Strape clean, put u thin Iraard i:i side the skin,, cut the natural shape of it, stretching the skiu to its full­ est extent; but not so much ns to make tho fur thin. Too much stretching spreads tho fur over a largo surface and makes it thin and lacking in richness. Remove board when partly dry. Never use bent sticks, bows or anything in shape that yields. Muskrats must bo “cased,\ but with fur aide iu. Chop off Hit* tails. Skin ut the tail and neck rumps square. Muskrat skinned from tli nose, rumps rouudod witli a lx>v have loss value and do uot sell wel Muskrats must uot bo injured b shooting or spoariug; trap them. Badger, bear, beaver, cals, raccooi wolves, wolvorioo should bo “ open,” that is, cut open, up tho belly from the rump to the head. After scrap­ ing, clonniDg and dryiDg, strotch uniformly oblong shape, but not s much as to make tho fur ‘bin. When thoroughly dry trim off legs, shanks, flippers, und > uuy litllo pieces Hint spoil oppearauce of the skiu. Beaver are sometimes stretched ut­ most round, but appoar very much better stretched oblong. Value by the skiu uover by tho pouud. They rapidly lose in woight. Thoy bring most sold by tho skiu. Trap furs, spearing tears the pelt, and shpves off the fur. Both do so j rious injury aud losson tho soiling price. Do not dire with alum or salt. It | injuros them for dressing aud spoils | their sale. Do'uot dry skius at a Fire | or in the sun, or in smoke. It often “ burns” them and makes them more liable to spoil or ruin on being dressed. Dry iu tho opeu air where shady. Meaty skius ofteu “ burn”. Tho moat and fat on them hoats aud “burna” them, nnd >hey then go to pieces,aud rot; 11 boiug dressed. Too much vCarmth curia und spoils the top fur or hair. Never stuff furs of any kind; dry and stretch as explain­ ed. Do not stretch out the nose und mako it pointod. It gives a southern appearance aud lessens value. Do mutilate in uuy way. It losseus value and injures saio. Remove as much of bono from tail on possible, otbor- ise the tail rots. Skuuk with tho whito stripo shaved it or uuy portion cut out, blackoned or tampered with, must bo bought at half price. Fur-bearing animals must uot be killed till they have at least a fair growth of fur. Stop trapping as in early spring as tho fur begins to shod'or become thin or a little faded.' J as . M c M illan & Co., Inc. Minneapolis, Minn. OH AMIES’ STOMACHS. One of the Reasons Why Hauy of Thera Are Unpalatable. A mysterious disease which has attacked many orange trees in Flori­ da bus been discovered to lie indiges­ tion. The Department of Agricul­ ture iu its \Vear Book\ pays special atteutiou to dyspeptic oranges nnd doscribcs tho disease und ita cure, can so is the sbuio us thut which often brings on dyspepsia in human beings—overfeeding. Ex­ cessive cultivation nail too much ui- trogciious manure affect tho orauge tree just us too much heavy tuble d'hote diDiiora affect a man. - Iusteud of looking pnlo aud taking pepsin tablets, howovor, the orango tree turns a very dark ..green und u red­ dish brown sap exudes, from the twigs. Tho tips turn up aud shape themselves iuto S-liko curves. Tho fruit turns a lemon yellow color be­ fore it is half ripe nnd has a very thick rind. As it ripens tho fruit splits opeu und becomes worthless. Tho reddish-brown resin gets on tho fruit before it is ripe und renders it unsalable. Most of the diseases of tho orange trees aro duo to lack of cultivation, uud it was thought that a tie? would ike more nutriment ■-Jjimi tho soil thau it required. This is nr' for tho tree takes up fill it can get and then, like u small boy who'll as eaten too much plum pudding, be­ comes sick. Tho dark green color vbich the foilngo then assumes is •cry handsome, but it means oranges, or at least none that is good. Tbo disease is known as dio- baek. becauso the twigs begins die at tho tips and then gradually die back to tho branches. To .0 disease all that is required ithhoid tho fertilizer, but wheu tho disease has goue too far iiu U gum pockets begin to form on tho bark i is no cure for it. Tilings We Ought tn Watch. The Tacony Bago in philosophic mood compounded the following iplo rules of life, which, if follow- would obviate all tho little fric­ tions aud annoyiiucos of everyday existence. He formulated this table, trader tho head, “Tilings Wo Ought i Watch\: When alone—our thoughts. Wheu at'home—our tempore. Wheu in society—our tongues. This boiug campaign year you will ant the nows. Therefore wo havo arranged t® continue our clubbing offer in conlrction with the Cincin­ nati Enquirer will be continued until Muy 1st. \ BONBON’S PUBLIC HOUSES. omen Bl ink at the lUr Jnst ai'W concernedly as the lien. The two parishes have a fe churches aud ton times as many pub­ lic-houses. The public-houses ex­ plain a great many of tho miserios of tiio miserable locality. Thoro may some teetotalers there, but thoro * not many; Hud thoro aro almost few drinkers who aro always mod­ erate in Oioir libations. The curse of bitter I k it , raw Scotch whiskey, ind “ tuppenny” gin rests heavy tho place. Public opinion is no w< pan against it. for public opini openly fnvora drinking whenever o has the necessary money, and does >t regard actual druukenucss as a -grace worth mentioning. Women drink at tho bars ns un­ concernedly os men do, uud bar- ■vo them. Tho bar-room is the gossip place, and babes and small children aro carried to it aud kept i: Ivy careful mothers who gather lucre for tho. day's necessary talk, lufauls sometimes cry, and at such times are perm i I ted u \sip from tho maternal glass, quite ns othor children are bribed with chocolate drops. Thus biear eyes and driuk-reddened faces often have early beginnings. The children on the streets m o dirty, rugged, and vociferously, happy over small things. Adults aro uot genuinely buppy. There is no reason why they should be. Thoy derive much spasmodic merriment from tho public-houses. Drunkenness aud fighting nro common everywhere, especially on tho streets. During one iiuou recess 1 saw- throe tights develop among tho two dozen Out- plot ees of u box-factory. Nor art tbocoinbutunts always men or boys. —“Stamping Out the Loudon Slums,' by Edward Marshall, in tiio Mnrcii Century. . DOCTOR .......... — JRckcrs ENGLISH Remedy for Coughs, Colds, and Consumption Is beyond question the greatest of all VICK’S Sweet Peas d o u b l e \1' SWEET PEA Brld« ofHUsara. 'B.XJ1C TO NAMK Packet 25c. Holf packet 15c. Tho Wonderful CRIMSON ♦ RAMBLER ♦ ROSE Onty 16 cents. These Floral Novelties are descnltcd iu .• The P im e e r Seed C a t.ile^ue,\ Vick’s FLORAL Abar\dor\ed Gases. A comparatively fargo number of _ jscs which aro so successfully treat­ ed by Compound Oxygen nro what —i known as abandoned ordesporato ics, many of them of a class which ... physician of any school would un­ dertake to cure. They arc, iu part, such as have run the gauntlet of exper­ iments within tho regulnr schools of medicine, and of quackery without, until between disease and drugs, the patient is reduced to the snddoat amt mast deplorable condition, and ono from which relief seems iiupossiblo. No treatment cau Ixi subjected to: severer triul than is offered iu thes cases. Tho marvel is that Doctors Starkey & Paien can effect a euro iu so many instances. If youneed the help of such a treatment, write for information in regard to its uature and action, and it will bo promptly *eut free of charge—our book of * Homo treatment is sent by express to be used at home. Office treatment is administered here. Consultation, oithor personally or by letter free. A competent corps of physicians ii nttondnuce. D r . STARKEY & PALEN. 1529 A rch St., Philadelphia, Pa. More ■uhKribiiu for a Ma«ulDO«ee tiio Ikvl DFMOREST’S AN UNPARALLELED OFFER CHICAGO: BEACHTHOTEL. Harvey S. Denison, Manager. AT 5 I st STREET AND LAKE SHORE. CHICAGO. ILLINOIS CENTRAL AND RAPID TRANSIT. C A S H ^ A To make room for our Spring Stock of SHOES we are closing out the fol­ lowing at less than cost: Men’s Emperors, 3 buckle fleece lined, best quality Men’s Arctics, 1 “ “ “ “ “ Men’s Snow Excluders, 1 buckle, extra heavy Youths’ Arctics, I buckle, Misses’ Arctics, heel or spring heel, Children’s Arctics, Ladies’ Empress, 3 buckle black fleece lined, best quality Misses’ \ 3 “ “ “ “ “ Child’s “ 3 ................................ • “ “ Good Cooking Apples, per box, 75cts. arafPositively no goods sold without the Cash. R. W . MAIN &CO. C O L U M B I A F-A-LUS, M O N T A N A . k CASH: :CASH a day, prevent Croup, relieve Asthma, and «r/jCO«umpfionV :\ utiL” A 25c. bottle nny save your tel Ask your druggist for iL Send >r pamphlet If the little ones have For the paBt seven years we have made horticulture the principal feature of our agricultural operations, during which time we have experimented quite extensively with one object in view, viz: To determine which of the many varieties of small fruits are best adapted to the climatic conditions o f Flathead valley. In this we have so far suc­ ceeded that we do not hesitate to recommend to our former patrons and those interested in horticulture, the following: Western Triumph, BLACKBERRIES. Snyder, aucieut Britain. RASPBERRIES. Turner, Cuthbort, London, Thompson’s Eurly, Marlboro, Golden Queen. Schneffer's Colossal. BLACKCAPS. Older, Nemaha. CURRANTS. ay’s Prolific, Victoria, GOOSEBERRIES. Downing, Smith's Improved. STRAWBERRIES. Wilson’s Albany,. Warfield, Boderwood. Epping, Sharpless, Huverlimd, Lovett, Aroma, Parker Earle. t # ” All stock gnaranteo^ truo to name. Iu addition to tho above wo aro prepared to furniah Asparagus plants (1 year old). Rhubarb, Horseradish and Sago rpols. L. J. CHAPMAN & SONS, ........ Holt, Montana. Many persons having failed to get the Cincinnati Weekly Enquirer at the special clubbing rate, we have succeed­ ed in getting the arrangement contin­ ued till June 1. The Columbian and the Enquirer both one year for $1.75. Regular Columbian subscribers may have the Enquirer for 30c.

The Columbian (Columbia Falls, Mont.), 05 March 1896, located at <http://montananewspapers.org/lccn/sn85053046/1896-03-05/ed-1/seq-3/>, image provided by MONTANA NEWSPAPERS, Montana Historical Society, Helena, Montana.