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NOTES ABOUT NOMarD.
King Edward carefully preserves
programmes of the proceedings l.
which he has taken part.
That arbiter of musical understand
ing and taste, the German emperor,
has informed the director of the Ber
lin opera that Verdi's "Othello" does
not interest him, and need be seldom
T'he earl of IHalstiry, who on the
change ot ministry resigned the chan
cellorship of England, retires at the
advanced age of 81 years on a pension
of $25,0',0. after he had received in
16 years $1,000,000 in salary.
Queen Alexandra is urging the wom
en of tha English aristocracy to found
a British Red Cross society. The
ladies of England may perhaps on fu
ture battlefields be found wearing the
Insignia of the Alexandra society upon
their arms instead of the red cross
Queen Maud of Norway will need
* little tuition in the speech of her
new realm, for she took to the Dan
ish language with instinctive ease
during her girlhood. It is said that
the difference between the two lan
guages, both in vocabulary and pro
nunciation, are merely dialectic,
The czar's eldest daughter has one
of the finest collections of toys in the
world, which have been sent to her
from Paris, London and Berlin. The
prince and princess of Wales gen
erally give their children sensible and
inexpensive toys, and when the little
dhies weary of them they are sent to
one of the childran's hospitals.
The earl of Elgin has a name known
hal over the world. His father was
plenipotentiary to China and a most
successful viceroy of India; his grand
father was ambassador at Constan
tinople and collected the world-famous
Elgin marbles. The present peer has
been treasurer of the household, com
missioner of works and finally a most
tactful and popular viceroy of India.
He was president of the royal commis
sion which was appointed to report on
the war in South Africa.
, TOUQ3OiS FO'R EVERY DAY.
Monday.-Be accurate, practical and
Tuesday.-Remember that what one
man has done another can do, if he
but find the way, fit himself for the
journey, and travel it
Wednesday.-Look at the highest
average rewards of the calling you
propose to adopt, and if the same
efforts in some other direction would
have a brighter prospect, choose the
r Thursday.-Mind your own busipness.
Your business will not mind itself, and
nobody will mind it for you.
Friday.-There are no doubt excep
tiona to every rule, so when you find
a man able and willing to faithfully
mind your business for you, and your
business is big enough to need his
help, realize that you have a treasure,
and recollect that he is a man of in
telligence, capable of knowing when
he is justly or generously treated, or
Saturdlay.-Beware of the man who is
only acting the part of the "good and
Sunday.-Think with caution, act
with decision, and never lose courage
JUST FOR A SMILE.
Miss Antique-The man I marry must
be a herp.
Miss Pert-There's no doubt about
He-How do you like my winter suit;
good fit, don't you think?
She-Worse than that, my dear; a
perfect convulsion! c
"She is one of the best informed wom
en in town."
"No wonder; she's got the snoopiest t
servant girl in the whole place." t
Little Toto-Mamma, may I go out
and look at the eclipse of the sun?
Careful Mother-Yes, dear, but be care
ful not to go too close.
80IE SURE SHOTS. s
It 1. a noticeable fact that when a a
man owes himself anything he does c
not waste any time in settling up.
If a man does nothing he makes a
mistake, and if he attempts to do b
things his mistakes are legion. t
With the waning of the honeymoon p
many a brave man begins to regret Y
the failure of his faint-hearted rivaL tF
FOOD AND STUDY. t
A College Xan's Experience, ri
"All through my high school course
and Arett year in college," writes an
ambitious young man, "I struggled E
with my studies on a diet of greasy,
pasty foods, being especially fond of
cakes and tried things. My system
got into a state of general disorder a
and it was difcult for me to apply
myself to school work with any degree
of htisfaction. I tried different med
Icines and food preparations, but did
not seem able to correct the diMiculty. hi
"Then my attention was called to tl
Grape-Nuts food and I sampled It. I
had to do something, so I just buckled ei
down to a rigid observance of the di- al
rections on the package, and in less a
than no time began to feel better. In fr
a few weeks my strength was restored, d
my weight had increased, I had a ti
clearer head and felt better in every
particular. My work was simply sport I
to what it was formerly. h
"My sister's health was badly ran 0
down and she had become so nervous a
that she could not attend to her mu- t
sic. She went on Grape-Nuta and had si
the same remarkable.experience that
I had. Then my brother, Frank, who w
SIs in the post omce department at a
Washington city, and had beeq trying '
to do brain work on greasy foods, *
cakes and all that, joined the Grape- a
Nuts army. I showed him what it was d
and could da, and from a broken-down t
condition he has developed into a
hearty and efficient man.
"Besides these I could give account
of numbers of my fellow-students who
have made visible improvement men
tally and physically by the use of this
tood." Name liven by Postum Co.,
pattle Creek, Mich.
There's a reason. Read the little
book. The Road to We~lyI n sk1 g
FARMER AND PLANTER.
a THE FARMER'S SCRAP BOOK
A Few Pertinet Suggestions in Re.
sard to Ways of Doing Things
On the Farm.
The more experience one has had
with farm life, more fully he realizes
the fact that thoroughness counts in
he all the details of farm management.
The crops must be properly planted at
Sjust the right time and then be prop
erly cultivated, if the greatest harvest
I is to be secured. The stock must be
well bred and well cared for, if they
a' are to develop into the best animals
and return the greatest profit. In fact,
he it is only when every detail is given
careful attention that farm work pays
he best. More farmers should adopt the
n plan of making a sketch, or map, show
ing the year's work in advance. Look
ing ahead and planning the work, and
ed then carrying out the plan, counts ev
er ery time. To be sure, seasons may
n- change plans somewhat; but there are
se geteral principles that can be laid down
at and plans made at the beginning of
n- work In the spring that hold good
0- through rain and shine, and whose ob
servance means greater profits when
se the "golden harvest" is reaped. If such
be maps be carefully made from year to
er year and filed away, they will become
he invaluable guides in planning work
n- and fitting crops to their best condi
id tions. Let us have the consolidation
le of rural schools by all means. It means
tO better teachers, better pttendance, bet
ter equipment and better schoolhouses.
In addition, centralized schools are con
is ducive to the betterment of the social
st 'life and the commercial prosperity of
d- both young and old in the farming dia
a- tricts. Bad shoeing of horsses is poor t
is policy. Put the horses in the care
is of the best blacksmith in your neigh- C
a- borhood. They'll repay you for it by
it being able to perform more and better b
a labor. Do you think that raising poul- n
5- try is easy and that it is a good busi
I ness for a lazy man? If you do, and I
have some money you want to lose, just a
invest it in poultry. Producing is but t
half of the farmer's business; selling d
is the other halt, and it is at least o
d of equal importance. The condition in
which the farm products are sent to t
e market often determines the amount of t
.e profit or loss. A farmer may prdduce t
.e the best and most salable products, n
but, if he fails to sell well, he may re- A
it alize little, if any profit. On the other
u hands, goods that are of a decidedly
e poor quality may be put in such nice
d shape that they will become acceptable. c
9 In winter It is a good plan to remove g
the drinking water some little distance
i. from the sleeping and drinking quar- ii
d ters of the animals. They will then se
cure necessary exercise traveling back T
and forth. Use nothing but a pure- ti
d bred boar of the best quality you are tl
I able to purchase. Frequently a differ- cI
r ence of a few dollars in the price of the di
a sire produces pigs so superior in qual- cI
i, ity that dollars are made where extra
dimes were expended. Have your sow o1
1 thrifty and in good hard flesh when
r bred. Then keep her this way by feed- a
ing liberally of muscle-making foods. hi
Feed for bone and muscle, instead of
fat. A fat sow isn't likely to have as hi
many pigs as one not so fat, nor will
the young take after her in the matter tr
of being fat. 'On the contrary, the di
pigs, when farrowed, are generally as is
poor as their mother/was fat. When in
a corpulent condition, the sow is more ti
t liable to be feverish and restless at fa
farrowing time, and the possibility of
I her killing some of her young is there- le
by increased. The fat in her udder
takes up space that should be occupied fr
by milk; so, it is quite natural that she
gives less milk and can't secret it so
easily when the pigs are nursing. Iack
of absolute cleanligess in the handling al
of milk, cream and butter is respon
sible for more failures in the dairy
business than all other causes come
blned. All dairy utensils should be d
thoroughly scalded with boiling water F
after being used. It is the only agent
that will keep them clean and sweet.
Strain the milk into cans and remove
it from the stable and separate as soon
as possible after milking. Milk and a
cream absorb odors quickly, and
shouldn't be allowed to stand exposed cm
in the stables--nor to odors of any
sort for that matter. Keep the cows o
clean. An occasional currying is good
for them. and the more frequently per
formed the better. It is quite desira
ble for one to keep his cows on good
terms with him. This can be accom
plished only by keeping on good terms
with them. Kindness results in a bet
ter quality of milk, while to frighten
or excite the 'cows means to decrease
the flow. Some farmers seem to have
the impression that if their cows are
of a certain Lreed or strain they are
right and couldn't be otherwise. This
is a mistake. Men of good families
often go astray, and it is the same
way with animals.-Uncle Rural, in
THE HOG ON THE FARM. t
some Practletl Suggeestios On
Rais8it anrd FPeedling 8eM in
One Whr Koews. On
I always raise two litters a year, and
breed in November and Juneaa I put t
them in a field or pasture by them
selves, so they can have plenty of ex- ma
ercise, and feed them a little corn with 0
about all the oats they will eat, and -
after they are Gone eating give them chi
fresh water from the well, and once a po
day put in a tablespoonful of Interna- wl
tional Stock food per sew, and they cal
will come in heat about the same time. -
I have a boar in a pen haddAy to get pr
him in and ot, and let him serve them wh
once at the rate of two or three a day, the
and the pigs will all come very near bul
the same time, and be about the same his
size, which is of great advantage.
I had a man say to me the other day an
when looking at a buch of 89 head act
of shoats: "How do you get them so per
near the same size and color? Why," vat
mid he,. "they are as like as eggs. I ra
always have my sows named, and the ma
date of service of each one set down, goe
for if a man depends upon luck instead -
of management, I will venture the as- inf
sortion he will be a few pigs short at con
each farrowtng time. After all the pro
sws are saf in pig they have the run I cen
of a blue-grass pasture, with a few ears lizi
of corn and the kitchen slop each day-- rial
and a good warm, dry house to sleep pro
in about three weeks before farrowing we
time. I give them about all the slop lae
ther wal drinlk, which coists eof sLg ad
E milk and well water, with enough
shorts added to make a good rich feed.
Five or six days before they are due
to have pigs I put them in their pens,
and continue to feed them the same,
except I add some ollmeal and Inter
national Stock Food. This seems to
form a balanced ration, as I never had
a sow to eat her pigs that was treated
in this way.
Op the 15th of November, 1902, I let
my boar serve two sows, and on the
26th day of F'ebruary, 1903. I had twd
nice lHtters of pigs, one of nine and the
'9 other of eleven, and by March 10 they
had all farrowed. The average is eight
and one-half pigs each. Now, if any
ey body can beat this for early pig rais
Lis ing I want to hear his plan, and from
ct, ten sows I could expect to raise from
SI eighty to eighty-five early pigs and
s ninety to one hundred in the fall. As
soon as the sow is through farrowing
w' I omit one feed and give her a drink
of water from the well with a spoon
d ful of soda in it, as this is a sure pre
"- ventive of scours in the little pigs.
By Then I continue to feed the same ra
e tions that I fed just prior to farrow
en ing, except that I increase the use of
of International Stock Food to one mean
ure for each sow twice a day.
b- I used to have considerableutrouble
en with my sows going off their feed, and
ch this usually means a dead sow, or a
to very badly stunted litter, but since
ne using International Stock Food I have
rk no trouble in this respect. It seems
to be a good tonic, a good appetizer,
an and I am confident that large litters
na and healthIer sows can be kept by its
" use than without it. I continue this
s way of feeding until the pigs are six
n- to eight weeks old; by that time they
al are old enough to eat corn and grass,
and this with their mother's milk is
"- all that they ever get. I wean them at
or about three months old, and at six
re months of age they will, average 125
pounds. I can produce these pigs for
)y $2 apiece, and we all know they will
er be worth $6, so it is easy to see how
1- much profit there is in raising pigs
" by this method. I treat my fall pigs a
td little different. I wean at about the
same age as the spring pigs, but I feed
them exactly the same rations as I
ig do the sows after they have their pigs,
only I don't'feed them near all they
n will eat. Have a dry, warm house for
to them to sleep in, and let them have
the run of a blue-grass pasture, and
.e they will keep healthy and are sure to
s, make some money.-Andy Simpson, is
" American Swineherd.
ly Facts About Goats.
e uany peop:e in some way have be
e. come possessed of the opinion that the
'e goat is practically a useless animal.
. They da not reach conclusions upon
investigation, however, and do not dis
criminate between the different breeds.
k To them a goat is a "goat," and there
'- the argument ends. Investigation proves
e that the Angora goats are not only
classed among the most useful of the
e domestic animals, and have been so
classed for hundreds of years, but their
a usefulness is manifested in a variety
W of ways. The fleece, called mohair,
n furnishes some of the finest fabrics
among various manufactures; their
Shabit of browsing enables the farmer
in a wooded locality to use them to
help in cleaning away the forest; their
flesh is exceedingly delicate and nu
r tritious; the milk, though not so abun
dant as with the milch breeds of goats,
is richer than cow's milk; their tanned
n skins, though inferior in quality to
the skins of the common) goat, are used
for leather; their pelts make the neat
eat of rugs and robes; they are excel
lent pets for children; a few of them
in a flock of sheep are a protection
from wolves and dogs; their manure is
noticeably helpful to the grass which
follows them after they have cleaned
away the underbrush.
Their value in their own particular
sphere can not be too highly esti
mated. We only wonder why this in
dustry has not developed more.
r Farmers' Home Journal.
Calre e Moeuttlna Heus.
It Is time for the hens to be oat 1
the moulting period, but if there are
I any that are still so afflicted it is es
I sential that they should have the best
I care and plenty of stimulating food.
They should have wheat and corn and
oil meal, and if they are given soft
feed once or twice a week that has been
liberally peppered it will do them much
good. A meat ration also, once or
twice a week, will be advantageous.
The drain on their vitality is quite
severe, and they must have good care
to aesit them in growing a new coat
of feathers and begin laying early in
the winter again. There is no time of
the year when good care is more neces
sary than it is through the moultsng
season-Farmers' Home Journal.
HERE AND THERE.
-Ia feeding stock for profit an Im
portant requirement is to secure the
most perfect digestion and assimila
tion of food.
-The ox is found in every country
in the world in a wild state. Even t
in there United States there are herds
on the western plains of wild and dan
-A cow to er'h acre should be the
aim of each dairyman. Let it be the a
best cow which can be had. that there
may be the largest profit from the
--Chevereal, the famous French 1
chemist, says that cow's butter is com
posed of stearine, margarine and obeine,
with small quantities of butyrine,
caprolne and vaprine.
-Cows that freshen in the spring
produce more than half of their milk
when prices are low; whereas those
that come fresh in the fall produce the 11
bulk of their yield when prices are g
high. Did you ever think of it?
-Permanent meadows should have it
an anmual dressing of 500 pounds pet
acre of a fertilizer containing eleven a
per cet. potash and ten per cent 4
vallable phosphoric acid. This will a
gradually force out sour grasses and 0
mosses from the meadows, and bring o
good grasses and clovers.
-omputattions based upon censusr
information show that farm products
constitute 56.4 per cent. of the total u
products of the country and 86.8 per u
cent of the materials of industree utI
lizing agricultural products as mate- u
rials. During the last censs year farm tl
prodnts ~mployed inL mmanufacture h
wee valued at $2?.679,000,000. Thbm
_industries emplc)d 2,154,000 peres
saa lad a capital of $4,13,OOM O
gh BOTH MET THE SAME FATE
us What Happened When Two Bad
as, Hen Met Down in Lad
Ke, Man's Land.
to Judge Edward F. Colburn, of Salt
ad Lake City, who was the prosecuting at
ed torney of Dodge City, Kan., in the
tough days when Bat Masterson was
Let marshal, tells this story of a charac
he ter of the time one Jim Anderson, an
ad ex-circus perflomer, who hal retired
he to keep a "thirst parlor" in that front
ey tier town.
ht "The town was full of bad men,"
y- said the judge to a New York Tribune
is- reporter the other day, "and near
ama ly every day saw one or more mur
am ders; consequently the subject of
nd killing was continually coming up.
As Now, Jim Anderson had never harmed
ig a fly, but he did not like to take a
ik back seat. He invented a story of a
n- shooting scrape in which he declared
e- he had a hand, and told it-on all oc
1 casions, never varying a detail.
a- "After a fresh murder some one
W- would remark: 'You were mixed up
of in a shooting scrape once, weren't you
"'Yes,' he would reply, sagely; 'I've
1l had my trouble in my day. Every
ad hear about the scrap I had down in
ce "Of course no one would admit hav
ve Ing heard the story, and Jim would
r, "'I was standing at a bar in Tuc
r son one day, about to raise a glass of
s whisky to my lips, when one of the
is bad men of Arizona came in and
i knocked the glass out of my hand.
ey I just up and pulled a gun about a
s' foot long, and put it against his stom
ach. The bad man pulled his gun,
at too, and we both fred. I just nat
urally blew his stomach through his
backbone, and he shot me in the leg.
"'As he fell over backwards, he
cried: "I sure am killed!"
" 'Atthe same time I yelled: "You lie;
you've got none the better of me. I'm
killed myself." ' '
I NATURE CLEANS HOUSE.
,y Rainy Season in Caracas Is the
r 1vation of the South Amer
re ican City.
to Just what Caracas would do with
Lu out its rainy season I cannot Imagine,
for the city is far from being clean
and sanitary, writes George M. L.
Brown. in "Charming Caracas." in St
i. Nicholas. Garbage is thrown into
Li the yards for the vultures to feed
1. tpon; dust and papers accumulate in
n the streets, and the visitor is about
e- to pronounce the city the dirtiest he
s. has ever seen, when nature suddenly
a decides to put things to rights. An
a ordinary rainfall would not suffice
y now; a thorough flushing is needed,
e .and nothing short of a deluge will
a do it.
Ir But somewhere up in the Mountain
y tops the deluge is forming, and pres
r, ently a great, black vapor overspreads
a the valley. It comes slowly at first.
It as if to warn the people to go indoors,
t but when it has acquired sufficient
a density it falls. In a moment, al
t most, the streets and courtyards are
I- flooded, the fantastic waterspouts that
- overhang the sidewalks pour out their I
a, streams like gigantic kettle spouts,
d and loud is the noise of the splashing
a and spattering.
d Half an hour4er one tiptoes along
the shining pavements, as if over a I
- newly scrubbed foor; above him is a
0 sky of spotless blue, while the only
0 clouds to be seen are insignificant
a patches of white along the mountain
b sides. Yet, in an incredibly short
I space of time the whole process may
THE ORIGIN OF SPECIES.
Theory of Kutation Does Away
with the Theory of Be
Dr. C. A. White, of the Smithsonian
institution, points out that the theory
of Dr. de Vrles, of Amsterdam. ac
cording to which new species of plants
come into existence, not by a long
t process of natural selection, as Dar
win supposed, but through sudden
mutations, the cause of which remains
unknown, applies equally well to new
spedece. of animals. The giant dino
sours, for instance, whose remains, as J
found in our western "Bad Lands,
excite so much amazement, appear by
paleontological evidence to have
sprung suddenly into being and as a
suddenly to have disappeared. All the
I other aoimal types also seem to have
been well characterized when they
first made their appearance. The the
ory of the origin of species by muta
tion, when applied either to the plant ,
or animal kingdom, does away with g
the demand made by the natural se
lection theory for Inordinately long
periods of time, during which exist.
ing races were brought gradually to
their present condition.
Bird Hunting in Winter.
The neighborhood of water is a good
place to search for birds when the
snow is deep and the rivers and ponds
are mostly frozen. The few springs
which are still open are then sure to
attract all the birds in their region.
They come to drink or to bathe or to
seek food; the great red-shouldered
hawk often hovering there, like a
kingfisher, looking for frogs and
Little Woman's Day.
This is undoubtedly the day of the
little woman. There is a dash and a
go about her impossible to women of
larger growth. In many instances she
is as nimble in mind as she is agile
in body. Her thought Bflashes from one
subject to another as her restless body
dashes from this place to that. She
combines the quicknes and alertneal
of the bird with the easy playfulness
of thb kltten.-Madame.
Jeweler Happy Too.
Having sold for $25 to C. H. Bald
win, a Montpelier (VL) jeweler. a fresh
water pearl which he had found, a
small boy from Wateribry thought he
was in great luck and ".rich" beyon
the dreams of avarile." The Jeweler,
however, is also happy. The Jewel
weighs 28 graina, is perfect in shape
and flawless, sad us as etimzsted
DAWN REFUSED TO APPEAR
11rtght Phoebus" Wasn't on Heand
with the Necessary
Business had not been good at the Thee
plan temple of a Midland town, and vari
ous tradesmen were pressing the manage.
ment for payment. As a last appeal to an
unappreciative public, a play "Fot Honor
and tor England," was put on. Qne scene
was played in semi-darkness. hero,
sitting in a log hut, was waiting for day
break, destined to bring '-fm dtliverante
from his woes or disaster.
"The dawn, at last!" he etelaimet.
"bright Phoebus gilds yonder mountain
peak!" "Bright Phoebus gilds yonder
mountain peak!" he repeated in louder
tones, annoyed that the cue to turn up
the footlights had not been noticed. Still
the darkness continued. "Bright Phoa
bus gilds yonder mountain peak, I say!"
"Well, guv'nor," came in clear toned
from the gasman at the wings, "I reckon
you'd better git along without Phoebus.
hey've cut the blessed gas off!"
AWFUL PSORIASIS 35 YEARS.
terrible Scaly Humor in Patches All
Over the Body-Skin Cracked and
Bleeding-wured by Cuticura.
"I was afflicted with psoriasis for thirty
five years. It was in patches all over my
body I used three cakes of Cuticurs
Soap six boxes of Ointment, and two
bottls of Resolvent. In thirty days I was
completely cured, and I think permanent
ly, as it was about five years ago. 'the
psoriasis first made its appearance in red
Spots, generally forming a circle, leaving in
the center a spot about the size of a sil
ver dollar of sound flesh. In a short
time the affected circle would form a
heavy dry scale of a white silvery appe
ance and would gradually drop off. To
remove the entire scales by bathing or
using oil to soften them the flesh would
be perfectly raw, and a light dischar of
bloody substance would ocse est. That
scaly crust would form again in twenty
four hours. It was worse on my arms
and lmbs, although it was in spots all
over my body, also on my scalp. If I
let the scales remain too long without
removing by bath or otherwise, the skhn
would crack and bleed. I suffered intense
itching, worse at nights after getting
warm in bed, or blood warm by exercise,
when it would be almost unbearable. W. M.
Chidester,Hutchinson, Kan.,April20, 1905."
Idle for a Time Only.
"Will you loaf me alvavs?" asked the
impecunious nobleman of his wealthy
American bride. "I will loaf you for a
rear or two," was the practical reply,
and then I think you ought to go to
5 Tons Grass Hay Pree.
Everybody loves lots and lots of fodder
:or hogs, cows, sheep and swine.
The enormous crops of our Northern
Grown Pedigree Seeds on our seed farms
the past year compel us to issue a spe
tial catalogue called
su.ZER's BARGAIN sZDn Boor.
This is brim full of bargain seeds at ber
SEND THIS NOTIC TO-DAT.
and receive free sufficient seed to grow 5
tons of grass on your lot or farm this
summer and our great Bargain Seed Book
with its wonderful surprises and great
bargains in seeds at bargain rices.
Remit 4c and we add a package of Coe
mos, the most fashionable, serviceable,
beautiful annual flower.
John A. Salzer Seed Co., Lock Draw
er K., La Crosse, Wis.
If a man should try to obey all the
laws on the statute books he might eas
tape the penitentiary-by getting into
the lunatic aaylum.-St. Lo lobe-Dom.
To Clean Oil Pa·tings.
Many are not aware that oil paintings
may be successfully cleaned by an ama
teur. Dip a cloth in tepid Ivory Soap
suds and wring almost dry. Go over the
picture very carefully until dirt sad ey
specks are removed, then apply boiled 1ia
seed oil with a flannel cloth.
ELEANOR R. PARKER.
It is strange that the wide-awake chap
in the bald-head row at the burlesque
show is generally the one who always
sleeps when he goes to church.
To Get the Best Out of Life
Order the life habits to conform to the
laws of hygiene, take proper rest, food,
drink and exercise, have plenty of light,
fresh air and sunshine, and take a cup of
Gartield Tea daily. This mild laxative in
suares Good Health. Druggists sall Ga
Every woman is absolutely sure the
man she gets for a husband will allow
her to do just as she pleases in the asS
to- of spending n~pney.
It Cres While TYa Walk.
Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain e fee
hot, sweating, callous, and swollen, aching
feet. Sold by all Druggists.' Price 25e. Do. t
aecept any substitute. Trial package FREE.
&ddress Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy, h. Y.
The term acute gastritis was invested
-o that physicians would not be ashamed
to charge five dollars for treating stoach
A Guaranteed Cure for Piles
tching,. Blind, Bleeding, Protruding Pies.
Druguists are authorized to refund monst If
.azoOneasm'rfalsltoeure inutolddays, U
!very "international controaver t o
trumnental in developing a lot of
goods bo diplomats
I~ewis' Single Binder eiar-richet, most
atisfying smoke on the market. Yiur
dealer or Lewis' Factory, Peoria, Ill.
It takes a married-genius to invent
, I Iam e ma • iilq
St. Jacobs Oil
for many, u.sany years has cured
and contlnues to cure
Prte, 25Gc and 50s.
E IR'S EADACHE nPWErKU
QUicKLY CURE HEADACHE,
NEURALGIA AND FEVERS.
Pre o. Thonadm asnd idh~rs&t
'JarM 9a afsO ft 1ut WN IOM
For Inhfas and Children.
The Kind You Have
slm s Yý-~ Bears the
ornint, eraL. •
T NAlar'tc oc~w.
S row,,,0,. ,Use
,osr ,r .ý For Over
4O'L • Thirty Years
C c o WWa __CASTORIA
YN~E Otmu ~~incetu n g
A liar is either so depraved that he
I not ashamed to be known as a liar,
or so stupid as to imagine that he can
be a liar without being found out.-Home
To Cuba, Every Friday, the Havana
A swell Pollman train of dining car,
club ear with smokint room, barber shop
and bath room, with-barb and valet in
attendance; stateroom, drawing room and
observation sleepin rs leaves St.ois at
9:45 P. M. via the obile and Ohio R.,
and arrives at the steamship docks at Mo
bile at 3:00 P. M. Saturdays. On arrival
of the Havana Limited, the # latial
ninetee-kot, twin-screw 8. . Prince
George" mils, and passes into the ba h
bor of Havana at samis Mcmdan.
Returninm the 8. 8. "Prince (orge"
sails from Havana at 5:00 P. M. Wedne
days, arriving at Mobile at daylight Fri
days, and the Havana Iimited l es tlh
steamship docks at 9:00 A. K. and as
re t St. Louis Saturday
A delihtful wek's ou
and full of interest. Low rate excrsion
tickets good for six months. Call on your
home Agent or write Jao. M. Baill, Gen
ral Passeger Agent, St. Louis.
There is room at the top for the man
who can push the other fellow of.-Oi
eso Daily News.
HIS ONE WEAK SPOT.
Promiest Minnasota Maehant Cred to
stay cared by Dean's Ieasy Pilu.
O. C. Hayden, of 0. . Hayden-h Co.,
dry goods merchants, of Albert Lea,
Minn., says : "[ was o lame that I
could hardly walk. There wan An un
noe of the beek, and
constant pein and
aching. I could And
no rest and was very
night. As my health
was good in every
other way I could not
understand this trou
ble. It was just as if
all the strength had
gone from my back. After suffering
for some time I began using Doan's
Kidney Pills. The remedy actse at
once upon the kidneys, and when
normal action was restored, the trouble
with my beek disappeared. I have not
had any return of it."
For sale by all dealers. 50 eent a
bo. Foster-Milburn Co., Buflo, N. Y.
'u'ri rn aa by
*ls ie,?eam T,4
auhtn11,e 1, . 1I M b.m
emi Moat Bme
REFggSE SgITITOTEI .
VASELINE Beften ae old'fa VASELINE
pCOLD CREAM m ltr.d- CApMPHOe ICE
CO CRE on itret th illCAMPHOR IC
(isura tv ) not biter the most delicate Superior to sathng in
Kesps the skin in a skin. For use in the sack use for chapped hands
oft ad heathycon- room or nurmve it is the aid lips andto allyll
adi nd prar'es safeL. most ode sad the irritation of the ski.
ts oompla h Caures sun-burm.
Can be dh-,du .Mai m. 1 hs . dssu w,,ssht ,,, , ., m
nsossis d aC m Is atmI m
CAlsROUN MFe. co., 7 elate St., NEW YORK
. seas. *UAaAITZE TOA CAM3 .
k we ' j ll C" 51 T d @CK i i 'r t
This euariUerr aini ins upanad6d
aon met anes ar 3poflm'b wn.
Thegmier t his aNinflg eer
Arrests a ennton fsm abre
Xs1 so' erv$oo
That Delghtful Aid to He"lm
Whitens the teeth-purifle
mouth and breath-cures nasal
catarrh, sore throat, sore eyes,
and by direct appiation cares
all inflamed, ulcerated and
catarrhal condttiocs caused by
Patine possesses ataerdr,
cleansing, heali and gerd
cdal qualities ue anytbhing
ee. At alldrggists. Socents
LltR3 TRIAL 1hCK&O3 PIhU
The R. Paston Co., Boston, mas,
'I WANT ;. **Yt . ::
. I Wlaws. - bood oB 1aaoih t e
A. K. g-B 211B