Newspaper Page Text
ts ga" set eaiske boeen h
who -for an wbhat g*mdmt
JTees--(4hr ty. H. sas that ie
ba1seha to bed.-a-&a randicr
bse--I dont believe yo love ms at
SHe-Why, Ethel, I'd die for you!
She (petulantly)-That's easy enougn
say. Why doa'tyou go and prove it?
"Merey on usl" cried the Investor.
Do you have earthquakes here?"
"Be easy," replied the land boomer.
b'We run out o' quinine yesterday, an'
tbat's only the town marshal havin' a
S Feresesaloal Amenittes.
I Dr. Killem (lndignantly)-What do
Sou think? Shrouds, the undertaker,
tfered me twenty per cent. on all the.
'business I would put in his way.
, Dr. Pillem (dryly)-You'l be a rich
Ne Wasuting Time This aUammer.
SWiggles-What do you think of this
Waggles-I think of it just al little
as possible.-Semervlle Journal
anamgh ed the Lamb.
Mary PA a little lamb,
'Th lamb was very tough
Vander the etroumstnces
L . - A little was eaomre
Cheap Exeunrsios to the Wed.
Bountiful harvests are reported from all
sections of the west and northwest, and an
exceptionally favorable opportunity for
home seekers and those desiring a change
of location i offered by the series of low
rate excurlons which bave been arranged
y the North-Western Line. Tickets for
excursions, with favorable timeltmit
will be sold on August 29, eptember 10 anO
4 toponts in Northern Wisconsin Michi
Na, orthwesteru Iowa, WVestern lvinneso
tS Bouth Dakot, Nebrska, Colorado,
W =aUtah ands large number of other
pot. r full information applyto agents
of cosnemting tines, or addres sV. B. Ktes
snun, Gena-al Passenger and Ticket Agent
Chicago t North-Western R'y, Chicago, IL
No, MAuna, dear, we would not advise
you to use mice as bait for cathsh.-Phila
Dom't Drag Your Feet.
Many men do because the nerve centers,
weakened by the long-continued use of to
bacco, become so affected thatthey are weak,
tired, lifeless, listless, etc. All this can be
easily overcome it the tobacco user wants to
quit and gain manhood, nerve power, and
enjof vigorously the good thlngs of life.
Take No-To-Bac. Guaranteed to cure o0
money refunded by Drugg ts everywhere.
pook ee. The Sterling Remedy Co., New
York City or Chicago.
Bas (giving him a flower)-"Sweet as
the giver" He (wishing to be very com
eimnetar, indeed)--"Oh, sweeter farl."
I At enrely cured of hemorhag eof
)lunge by is's Cure for Consumptlom.
LousA Les nax, Bethany, Mo., Jan. 8,'94.
Ta viteorious warrior never has to edit
theI r ntews.-Nashville Ameriesa.
It is a Fact
that Hood's Sarsaparills hasan unequalled
record of cures, the largest sales In the
world, and cures when all others fail.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Prominently in the publie eye to-day. 1;
six for i5. Be sure to get Hoon's.
Hood's Pills ai" armoniousl t
W"LOOK FOR THIS
BEST SCHOOL SHOEu
lb 7i--.8 . '11 to 183--$.78
lts 10 --1.50 * lt 3 --2.00
IP YO*" DANT O "T 1tt1 PROM YOUR
DEAL.ER WRITE TO
HAMiLTOI-BROWI SHOE CO.,
PaeUs, HI8K cas
HIllOET amW us
I tImustrial and Food
ee m emoosems EwRIwHR.
ma esk ss was woman
Ht~rR-(Rt I~" "a4
*1 ·~ Itvr
imE- aia -.
SRAPWPA'8 QtAZT QL4th
hats ",at eel.a m e -e.;
M re's ent pt , sthe lheto
Mas a o wMSe-thals *hemsLm
Brsseama 6y- *-. stMe a mase;
'Th'r te as san , tgbe-et ell;
Yoader Is a msek *t eoM
arseapa's wheat OOS . ight ad yeoew.,
Blpp~as la the smashlae mellow.
'Way up there a latch cd gween
n the hillside steep is seem,
Stitched all rousa with barbed-wire teas
That's where grsndps's weeds cemamea
Dark green patheQe-tat's the pViss;
Strips of light between, semetlaes;
Squares of dark. rich, golden brown
That's where grandpa's plowed the grouna
Mammua's crazr quilt Is pretty,
But somehow it seems a pity
Hours and hours to sit and sew
On that sort of thing, you know.
When It's done it's far too alse
To use, they say. at say price
So I think that grandpa's quilt
Is better than one made of silk
And satin pieces, 'eause, you ase,
His is useful as can be
-Harrist . UCocker, it Unioa Signal
NESTS FOR WINTEI,
Their Proper Arrangement Is a Task of
It is quite an item in arranging the
poultry quarters for the winter to have
the nests in a place by themselves.
This place should be reasonably dark,
be convenient and comfortable.
By having the location dark the hens
will go into It only to lay, and it will
be much easier to keep clean; the lay
ing hens will not be disturbed, and
they will be much less liable to get
into the habit of eating eggs. The
nests should be arranged so that they
can readily be taken down when nee
essary to clean out. They should be
reasonably near the ground in order
to secure warmth and be convenient.
They should not be so deep as to be in
convenient for getting in or out.
Clean straw makes one of the very
best materials with which to line the
ncsts, and a supply should be stored
where it can be kept dry, in order to
have a supply when needed during the
It is important that the nests be kept
clean, hence good care should be taken
to arrange so that this can be done
with as little labor as possible.
Wmrmth is essential in order to in
duce the hens to lay and also to pre
vent the eggs from getting chilled. If
there is any difference the place for
the nests should be the warmest part
of the house.
The size must be determined by the
number of hens to be kept. While
boxes make about as convenient nests
as almost anything that can be ar
ranged, these should be covered with
a board or frame of cloth in such a
way that the fowls cannot roost over
them. This will help materially in keep
ing clean. Then, by taking down the
boxes and cleaning out, changing the
material in them every two or three
weeks, the nests can be kept clean. By
arranging to have the nests comforta
ble the hens will lay better, and dur
ing the winter this in always an item.
SHADE FOR CHICKENS.
A Shelter That Will Help the Little
Things In Many Ways.
The run of a raspberry patch is an
ideal shade and scratching ground for
little chicks, but on some places there
is hardly a tree or shrub at hand to
keep off the hot midday sun from the
little fellows. Procure some cheap
cotton cloth and stretch it a foot from
the ground across supports, as shown
in the cut. Such a shelter can be
made any length desired, and will help
the chicks amazingly.--Orange Judd
Shipment of Eats is Bath.
A consular report tells of large quan
titles of shelled eggs being sent to
England from Russia and Italy for the
use of pastry cooks, bakers, hotels and
restaurants. The eggs are emptied
from their shells into tin cans holding
one thousand or more, and after being
hermetically sealed are packed with
straw into wooden cases, the taps,
through which the contents are drawn,
being added by those using them.
Great care is necessary in selecting
eggs, as a single bad one would spoil
the whole lot. Lower price and sav
ing of time, and greater ease and less
expense and loss in handling are
uamedl as the advantages of this sys
tem. Thus far the Russian product
has been uniformly good, whereas the
Italian shipments have so frequently
been spoiled that analysis of the Rus
sian supply has been ordered to deter
mine If preservatives are used.
sellng Ess bhy Weight.
Until the time arrives when eggs are
sold by weight, both the poultryman
and the consumer will be cheated.
The consumer who buys his eggs by
the dozen never pays the same price.
He has the advantage to-day and loses
it to-morrow. When the prices paid
are based on weight, the sales can be
as easily made as with potatoes, which
are now sold by weight when sales are
made wholesale, though retail pur
chasers often pay dearly for allowing
deliveries based upon bushel measures
that have slippery bottoms, all in
which the articles are "artistically ar
ranged," with a view of tilling the
measure with the fewest potatoes.-
Farmn and Fireside.
C! on laSesttems feor anp.
When the fowls have taken cold
and the ominous crackle or bad odor in
their breathing indicates roup. eateh
them one by one and with a small
syringe or sewing machine oil can in
ject coal oil into nostrils, root of
mouth and even a little down the
throat Repeat a few days later sand
yo can say "larewell to roP" One
of our saubribers, J. D. Headerson,
has followed this for eighteen months
and treated some two hundred fowls
aoeeeoally.--Hom, Farm and Fan
imemensmb lea Meet 1eeduets.
It loeks as though thoe ftatsre sge I
eaellnn iladuameats for mea afet
oae. not oly In the tfose of beef, but
aluee perk, mrastte ad pemitry. It
asra, eskalshg mabsas slaNdm -
.;rg lkrriit-i Ih$ epetu p ia
-dt iq~r w~ WH
last -i l al wh 44 bd
it wal -e a hes wak !e1s*p kt
msakefoe the haiae*tooe e , awd
it was3 ha to eat.rt the teh roaw,
as the -odder was eat o one side and
take o a at the ther, Another oth
two rows sad palled rather -hea~t
The frme is made by 24t stat, and
the eooe of lach bared. The bean
part dopes uap catries four atiftBi,
and sis rows make a ashok row. Each
person throws down two astiftlse
takes a third behind the machine
stands it ap, spreeds the butts and
ties the tops with binding twine. As
they come back, they stop so that the
A EANSAS FODDER COIN CUT rxn.
:machine will not be in the wae , shock
the third armfut, pick the others up as
they were laid down, and they don't
have to be carried at all,
The other machine (see en ) 1 like
the best. It has but one krife, and
cuts one row. It has two wl eels oa
one side and a runner on the other to
make it run straight and iteady.
Otherwise, it is the same as the two
row machine. To use it, give the knife
a good slant, tip the edge up sli-htly,
and keep sharp. Don't put one hand
on each side of the corn row and try to
grab every stock, or they will got in
the eyes so one can't see, and then pile
up, pull up, drop off, etc. But sit w-ll
ahead of the knife, put both hanute
outside the row, first one ahead at-i
then the other, bend the corn before it
s cuat off, and let it fall on the knee.
Keep the butts off the knife, and it
will be easier work than with a corn
knife, and you can cut three times as
much. I tie the saddles by taking the
third armful behind the machine,
spreading the butts in a circle about
three feet across, and twisting'the top
tight; then twist it down against the
side, and throw one of the stalks over
to hold there. It will hold a shock up
better than one made of standing corn,
and is not in the way when hauling.
Rural New Yorker.
FACTS FOR FARMi$.
Wools ashes is the best fertilizer for
Tnufall is usually the best time to
LET hogs always be hungry enough
to squeal for their meals.
CA25Aoas cannot have too rich a soil
or be cultivated too often.
To CATCH a sheep by the fleece is
cruelty; take them by the hind leg or
Tats superiority of pure breeds of
poultry is largely due to the better
care that they receive.
Wayx the orchard begins bearing it
should receive an annual dressing of
phosphoric acid and potash.
A LITTLE nitrate of soda sprinkled in
the rows and hills of the lima beans
will hasten the growth of the vines.
S&naIsto of a little wool around the
teat will often prevent the loss of the
lamb from indigestion consequent on
swallowing a lock of wool
Dos'T let the weeds grow up and go
to seed where early crops have been
removed and in the paths. If you do
'it will be adding to your work next
year.-N. Y. World.
A vsau fat hogin summer is a suffer
er, and especially so if there is not a
pledtftul supply of pure water. Slop
is not sufficient. Pure water is essen
tial, and a grass diet is much better
than feeding grain.
IT is well to always mix a little
chopped hay. straw or corn fodder
wth ground feed. This gives the finer
food proper bulk, and keeps it from
packing in the animal's stomach. It
also adds variety to the ration.
The Lie oef the Bee Is Short.
Every year may be seen in papers of
considerable pretension to scientific ae
curacy statements about various flow
ers poisoning bees; the only reason for
the statement being that the bees are
found dead in considerable number be
neath the tree. It does not seem to be
known generally that the life of a bee
is extremely short Every bee that
leaves the hive in the spring is dead
•efore fall, and those which live over
the fall die soon after the spring opens.
The death of a bee is usually very sud
den; they have been known to fall
even Jn their flight, and to be dead in
a few seconds after reaching the
ground. This fact about the life of
the bee is supposed to be generally
known, yet the fact that the statement
above quoted is so often referred to in
intelligent works shows that tbhe
knowledge is not as widely spread as it
deserves to be.
sihtig Weeds i the FIlId.
We are frequently asked how to rid
a field of such weeds as live forever,
sorrel, Canada thistle, etc. When
these pests are thick in the field, the
only way is to plow It up, put in a
hoed crop for a year or two, use fer
tiliser to avoid weed seed in manure,
keep clear of weeds by thorough cul
ture, and when patting down to gram
be careful to use the best seed, free
of weed seed. Pull up by the
roots any weeds that appear in the
new grass, and should they become
numeroas cat the grass before it is
quite headed out, so as to prevent the
weeds from reseeding. No half-way
meeasure is so effective, while "*quick
and esay" methods of permanently
gettiar rid of pestiferous weeds are
unknown to us.n-American Agrical
A New merdy fer aaee.
A very simple and safe remedy for
gapes has been suggested, which is to
open tbh beak of the chick and blow a
piash of insect powder down the
throt. If the best insect powder be
eed, such as bech, which ought to
he peaewed at every drug store, no
4gae it wold prove eeaous. A
soa9l may, by painrla gill of bokl
wter w en a tabiespoostl of
to made sad bead maintaied
wgh It rea0e down the threa
. bdt wea dta teda Inet Ul we
Whasemi metr~ d***** th sees **se,
t'. plainm aus .e t: i- po s
shºwal the O ilustraties w1
to maces als peeat sad e.i tl
boa. to b whoa st*aIf
lsact their ldskeepers or te hej
hold whes! they may iappqa t be ho
mate keeping tbme thesis isdtela
Yet ns triseaab & tttiW is ma
that he expecte always td fld is teaof
coffee quite hot. For this purpose the
tea cozy is a real treasure, for it is well
calculated to retain heat. One of its
distinctive features is that it i~does ot
need to be removed when liriif obtit
so that the second cup will be just as
A 'PBETTY TEA COZY.
hot as the first. Everyone knows that
much heat is lost by the removal of a
cozy even for a moment. The mate
rials consist of two contrasting sLades,
two ounces each, of double Berlin
zephyr wool. Sage green with either
very pale sky blue or salmon pink looks
well, or else golden brown with prim
rose yellow, keeping all eases the pale
color for the linng and frill, Some
ribbon for a bow and twist around the
base of the frill is required for a finish;
this should match the frill in color.
Take knitting needles No. 4, and
With the darker shade for the out
side cast on 39 stitches; work one row
plain. Then the rest is carried out in
what is sometimes known as briache
stitch; this is worked by making one,
slipping one and taking up two, in
every row the same.. The cozy is
worked in four sections, two for the
outside and two for the lhiing. Foa
each section use up one ounce of wool,
reserving just enough to join up the
sides when finished. For the lining
cast on 29 stitches instead of 89; this
will give it additional length sufficient
for the frill at the top. ft joining up
leave a slit on each side large enough
for the handle and spout to pass
through, as shown in the illustration.
Nothing simpler than this mode of
making a tea cozy can well be imagined.
The finished effect, though plain, is
dainty and pretty, while the thleknees
of the wool and the close stitch em
ployed make it practical and useful.
Ladies' Home Journal.
HOLDING BABY'S HAND.
How Many Thoaghtless Mothers Injure
Their Little Ones.
OW many moth
ers realize the
injury they are
doing their chil
dren by holding
their hand a4
/ they walk.
You see a little
tot of eighteen
months or two
yearn with its
little hand and
arm lifted high
above its head
to hold the hand of some grown person,
sometimes one at either hand, and the
poor little creature in this unnatural
position with a strain on the heart mus
eles, to say nothing of the arms, is
dragged along the street, and as if that
were not enough the child is obliged
with its tiny feet and legs to keep up
with the pace of the parent or nurse,
who never realizes how many steps the
little feet have to take to their one.
Let any grown person see how long
they could walk with their arms raised
higher than their heads without hurry
ing, and let them try being dragged
along at full speed by some giant, four
times their own size. I am afraid few
could endure the strain for more than
a few minutes. And yet I daily see
tmothers scolding their little chlldren
for crying at being dragged long dis
tances in this barbarous manner. Chil
dren who can walk at all should be al
lowed to walk alone o" holding the
hand of some other child near their
own size. It is better for them in every
way and will save many a crying fit
ceaused by overstrain of the nerves and
Daaty Linen foe Dalnty Woen.
No dainty woman will ever make her
tablecloths and napkins by machine,
but will sew them by hand with the
neatest, finest stitches of which she is
capable, finishing the ends of the hem
with care. Napkins should have the
narrowest hems possible, done with
short, even stitches, and the family In
itial embroidered in the corner, in
white only. Some women prefer to
mark napkins near the selvedge, half
way from each hemmed end. This en
ables one to fold the napkins fancffully
and displays the embroidery to great
advantage. In addition to the napkins
there are the little doylieswhich are
under fAnger bowls. These are ex
tremely pretty if simply scalloped in
white cotton around the edges. A sim
ple letter in the center is sometime
Pr.feslonsl OGray Halr Palula.s
A unique occupation taken up by ear
tain enterprising young women in need
of a little e.xtra money is that of "gray
hair pullers." The day the first gray
hair makes its appearance is one of sor
row to many fashionable women, and
the balr is generally plucked out, re
gardless of the old saying that a dosen
will come to its funeral. 80c after
ward the gray hair puller is sz-umosed
and engaged to come at regular Inter
vals. She takes down her paItrca'
hair, combs it gently and carefully re
moves every hair which has departed
from its eriginal hue and pins up the
ldes agala--N. Y. Evening WorlMd.
New te et U5 a DlU.,.
Theba following plan of ridding the
ttchen saddlining-room of Sie is a
geoddo:n Talke a small stove s-o-l,
bet itred-bot, amad por on it a few
Lw minutes open the roam and the
Lies will belostoa * hare astk i
a 8 re " n I te t
the stegrpr - ea
sat down by the little woodea leas
which he drew eat froen his desk tar
'The addres , sld the head of th
house, eemmaendsr to dictate rpidtly,
"is Jam"e Broderick, Treat Falls St.
tion, Vt. Dear Old Friend-Yourlet
ter is received, and I assure you it
gives tme pleasure to hear of your wel
fare. I hope your family will con
tinue in the best of spirits, and I shall
certainly look forward with satisfac
tion to your proposed tti here. Paroa
sraph: In fegtd todo e inqIyS as
owhy I dot* t mnaitled, would say
that I have been too busy, bet AiCa to
take steps to remedy the mzatter at
once, I am this afternoon about to
make a propostion of the kind ou
suggest to Miss Mary MIansard, a
charming young woman, who is em
pled in my ofiee and who is in every
way fitted to adorn a home with
woimanly graces. Miss Mansard here
tofore has been rather distant in her
conduct, but this may be due wholly to
natural reserve. Paragraph. My stenog
rapher has instructions to append to
this letter the fact that Miss Mansard's
The head of the firminterrupted him
self and turned to open a fresh batch
of business letteris
"You may finish that letter your,
self," he said, "although I trust you
understand, that the first duty of an
employe is to obey the evident wishes
of the employer, whether spoken or im
And Miss Mansard obediently with
drew to her typewriter. - Chicago
CARE OF THE SKIN.
Palnstaking Care Is Necessary to oUmove
Semiragly Trnlaag Troubles.
There are many little skin troublees
which are both persistent and trouble
some, and vex one's very soul by ap
pearing on the face. A greasy skin
may arise from various causes, but gen
ebilly from lack of eleanliness or de,
bility of the skin. Only at astrtingent
has any effect upon it, and a very sim,
pie, entirelyharmless one may be made
from one pint of rosewater, half a pint
of vinegar and a few drops of essence
of rose. This lotion may be applied
with a piece of soft linen or a very fine
Blackheads are very difficult to get
rid of, and are caused by the clogging
Of the pores of the skin by dust or for
eign matter. Alcohol,.ninety per cent.,
applied by the means of a piece of
chamois skin, will give taoe to the skin
and remove unsuspected dirt and dust,
at the same time stimulating the small
glands and removing, by constant use,
Tan and freckles may be removed by
the use of the following lotion: Two
drachms of powered sal ammoniac,
four fluid drachms of eau dp cologne,
one quart of distilled water. Lemon
juice and borax are both very eMta
cious, and are home remedies.
Many skins will not stand coanstant
washing, but need 'o be cleaned after
a ,dusty ride or walk by other means
than soap and water. Lait Virginal is
a delicious preparation, and can be
made as follows: One pint of rose,
orange-flower or elder-flower water,
half an ounce of simple tincture of
benzoin, and ten drops of tincture of
After being exposed to harsh oa
chilling winds, it is a good plan upon
retiring to rub quantity of fresh
cream on the faoe, removing after afive
or ten minutes, to be applied again, fol
lowed by a generous puffing of rice
PREVENTS BOILING OVER.
Exlmllent Homehold Devise Wateated bF
a oermea Iavemts.
A neat little device basbeen patented
by a German inventor, which efeete
nally prevents the boiling over of any
fluid, even at an open fire, says the
THa MILK WULL NOT DOL onii.
Philadelphia Record. It is a sbnply
constructed rim, which must tightly fit
the pot in which the milk is to be
boiled. Upon the inside of it is another
rim in which holes are cut even dis
tances apart. This pot needs no watch
ing, and it it does boil over noharm an
be done, as the overflow returns to the
pot through the small holes provided in
the rims sumelfently cooled off to pre
vent it from boiling over any more. A
benefit of this system is that milk ean
be kept boiling for a long time, and
thereby sterilised milk, fordmiNg nu
tritious and healthy food for babiss, can
o Need eof It.
Physician -And you have felt this
way for several days? H'mI Let me
see your tongue.
Patient-It's no use, doctor; no toang
can tell how I sffer.-Boston Tra.
Pipkln-I lost forty planks last night
playing poker with a mind reader.
Potts-How did the others coms eutt
Pipki--They didn't lose; they weme
£udes.-N. Y. World.
Indignamnt Gest-This stek b ae
oaly very mail bet it is tough.
New Waiter-Well, it f It's tough yea
ought to be glad ther.soa little . to
"It seem to mse," Obeve4d ttm
"that SGodbblrwb'rooa seeds .athmngh
he wor adulde to the -beal 'M
-"Yea," aa mst W , "to tist Al
..m. am mmass
"wantieS M lsgel.e oe
;ssj ew A
Ma, withot seelrtrs ..
I lv Pr Iarli It bs
nsmea of the o meaestef Iasemethiee
sereby tradearsup s ad m phke eat wua
to-- s, e' s Sobach a m
fmitaiose ee of sdestlut e
ucoflsq au1 liverae ac
boneer oIyou will get the mine I
GtateV-s Ca it be poseible that Haw
8100 at least." Hobbs-"No, I don't
h he's is love; im's aust IhtatasteLd"
Bostos Courier. i
Is takesn internally. Price 75e.
Ta. man Who sa to l wi4fe "Give me
tho-e baby, ar tIWill tr and it
sleep,"lapea than ke who takoth a aiy.
Trocnaa-"W hat etestes New York
from Brooklynt" Jo -"Tl politi
Sof art is the enemy of satwe
Taus language of a dea mute is a thing
that goes withtut saying.-Texas Sittings.
Love makes the world go round; bat it
will not make the eligible young men go
Miss O uost (pyfulyt)-"I'm older than
doutb iok'a-Chicage Rorda
BAutrrr is truth, truth beauty-that is all
ye know on earth sad al ye need to know.
Fosernase to the injured does belong,
for theyne'er pardon who have done the
"BAauswxs's humor isquite orgnl,"said 1
the ordinary reader. "Yes," repled the
contemptuous critic, "that's Its greatest
"How be you like my new trolley hatP'
"Trolley hat I It's very pretty, but why do
soun c it that" "Why, John says it's per
fectl kllg.)"--Brookly Life.
Frzmsua G -uraeog-"I hear tell that your
son Lyman is playin' in the college football
elevent" Farmer Wetrook-"Yes; he's the
drawback of the team."-Pack.
Ba. -"And do you really think that you
would be heppy with me as your wife?"
II--"0h, I am sure; I have always been a
lucky fellow in games of chance.'Tlt-Bits.
"So orD Mr. Brown is married at last"
"Yes; a furriner I 'eard." "A foreigner?
No, n English lady." "Oh, I 'eard as 'ow
she was a Tart."-Household Words.
Wary Novf-Johnny-"Papa, Iwansttoask
you a question." Pap--"Well, what Is it.
ay soul" Johnny--"If the ruler o[ Rusaa
ks cr, is his wfe a asrdlm et"
-u -nxe sowe. se
the bloomn of the rome
is only known to the
cheeks. The nerr
" os strai camued by
the ailments and
pains pecutiar tothe
ae, and the labot
nd worry of earing
a family, can often
be traced by the lines in the woman's face.
Dull eyes, the sallow or wrinkled fae and
those "feelings of weaknss" have their
rise in the derangements and i ties
peculiar to women. The fs dbe
~aneens, pinf denf , and chronic
weknessof wome, can be cured with
Dr. Piere's Favorite rescription. For the
mo enterin wanhrhood, for
mid those about to become
mothers, and later in "the ch of ife,,"
it aids nature in psepv. the system for
these events. It's a prescribed
for tirty year', bDr. . V. Piece, chief
to the Invalids' Hotel
; stit"te at Buffalo, N. Y.
.aS swgC a Isutnte, at iaios, eY. Y. ` ga**
Is not Behind
Neither are the women
who use it. Thous.
ands .of thrifty house
keepers say that
Clairette Soap is an improvement on any soap
they ever used. Try it and compare results.
Sold everywhere. Made only by.
THE N. K. PAIRBANK COPIPANY,
Fertilizers for Fall Crops
should contain a percentage of Potash to
insure the largestyi ad a permanent enrichment
of the soil.
Write for our "Farmers' Guide," a 24-pag imlurstred book. It
is bri full f informMio n for aSme. It llU be ssnt fhie d
wi l make A save yoomoney. Addme,
IUNCAN'S UN NT
s4iel~"iaspd's6 N m
VicYount Chr tl o, oedb b,,omi.la+.
"-Texs stras s
Ao the latest earlositie is a wke stoo
't srehe waters Lis i aLrea
Wer thn oUt il s aro deWorms taket
Vtis vluen Cbr stI to d bye coming I
lTm ouave i oi borrowed trouble r
yu wwt bebsatto prepared to fkcdtet renl
-Texs szM d8eU
Sthe theform motest oriosies is a wet st
to shbearpen the waer's ede.
iver was real estate worth i edoml
cmfrt t apprval of the smenical
tpo onbeen it soeso at h o b
tigtd uses. 1 many h live bete
r th others and Bowels without wiek
nss tepeanditureb More promlptly
r fe dFigs is for sle bet pdrag to
thgie nee-0 of ad-1 bottles, but iqt i man
factured by the Califor .a Fig tr
the only, who.e .ame is i tet l
laxative principles embraced hi the
c ,a, 8 _of Fion..o
Its xcgwellens in ds to it prseiotlg
ia the form most seepitut b o ad
ant to the taste, the refraehing and trul
beneficial properties of a perect la
ative; effetuilly cleansfig the system,
end Youaently curia constipation.
met with the approval of the medical
profdsion, because it acts on the KSid
neys, Lver and Bowels without weak
ening them mad it is perfeetly fres ftom
every objeetiosable substance.
Syrup of Figa is for sale by all drug
gistslnM audi1 bottless but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co. only, whose name is prilted cm every
package, slso the name, Syrup of Fin
and being well informed, yJ~oul wil
accept any substitute if ofaed.
BO ILER5 RSol rs i
Yn.. s5 as.m St.. MRKWEXI. 'T3X.
r~ ~ ~ ~~Cs few 014 . trrrlDI
(s Smea $k a). WoksAolaý.V i~t kaa
BAYO SO HOTEL ;1moo""U"
lm i., seems; mine
A. N. $., F6,1870
WUENm WITING IT ASVXIIIhn P1Z*
_abe that r+ saw . ithe M ast~ers i$ l