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JItf. AM) MRS. J. 0. ITK1 N.SOX, IXDEI'EXDKXCE, 310.
TTXDiCR date of A.uuuuv h). 17. Dr. I
U llr,rt".ian ruri'ived I In lul'osviiiit k-tttjr:
''My M'ife lirvil liccii K;:i!Vrm;; fr.:u a eom
p'kaiion of tlii'-cascs for tin past tw caty
'Jlcr had hafllrii the skill of sortie
of the mo-t noted physicians, (l-.ie of her
wor-t troubles was chronic tous'i'iatioa of
several years' sialolith.
''Sha also was ij(:;.,ina tVousch that most
critical period in the hie of a voiirti
chan;fl of iit'e. In June, lX!t" I widte to
you about her ra?e. You advised a toiuve
of I'eruna and Jluinlin, which we at once
conmienced, and have to say it eonnilett Iv
cured her. She (irmly believes that she
would havp been dead only for these won
"About the sane time I vrot? you nliout
my own cae of catarrli, which h.ad been
of twenty-live years' Pt audi up;. At limes L
was almost past coing. I commenced to
use Teniri at-cofdi:-; to your ln-truttions
ind continued it.s use fur about a year,
and it has eomp' tely cure ! inc.
"Yuvr vemedlc.K lo nil that you
claim jor them, r. nil even morr. i
tarrh etinnot exist where Peru no, is
ta ken according to direct ton. Suc
cess to you nn I your remedies.
John O. Atkinson.
In a litter dated January 1, 193J, Mr.
. t ri) ' ; v .
The CIXTZIR f!cv; Ir.tcrmedlsta
Folds 4, 8, 10 and 12-psge Newspapers.
TER FOLDER. COMPANY,
Main Offico and Factory, Pearl River, N. Y.
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, KOrf'i'ON". LONDON, TORONTO, MELBOURNE.
A lean and potash-hungry soil,
war.ted seed, wasted labor and idle
gins A .'rORTGAGn. Or, plenty of
Mat 5 ll
in the fertilizer, many bales and a
busy gin A BANK ACCOUNT.
V itc in for
tiers. We seed
thein fret to
Do a'.sr.n St.
New l urk
t J v. ,
i'crana in the House
Atkinson says, after live years' expetiencc
ulll i vcr continue to sprak (t
(,ood word fur Vermin. In vt y ro u nda
an a travel Unn man 1 am a walking
ad vert In inc nt trl ruita, and hai e
Induced muy pa pie during the
past year to vxe l'einnu with the
moil natlsjuclcry results, lamattll
cured oj catarrh."
John O. Atkinson.
V.0X272. Independence, Mo.
When old a so come on catarrhal dis
eases come also. Svsttniic catarrh is al-no-t
universal in okl people.
'this explains why I'eruna has become go
ii:d:pensab!e to old people. I'eruna is
their safeguard. I'eruna is the only rem
edy yet devised that meets there eases cx-i
Such caT8 canOot be treated locally;
nothing but en elfcctive, systemic remedy
could cure tliLin. This is exactly what l'e-'
If you do not derive prompt and satisfac
tory results from the use of I'eruna, write
;it once to Dr. llartman, (riviiu: a lull state
inert of your care, and he wiil he pleased
to c i v e you his valuable advice Rrati.s.
Address J Jr. llartman, President of The
llartman Sanitarium, Columbus, U.
Seventy sepulchral urns containing
old coins and other relics dating from
the Augustlnian epoch lic.ve been dis
covered at Aquilela, the aticient Ro
man town, near Trieste, which, was
destroyed by Attila.
i" nV? TO WRITE FOR CAT 2. 5PK1AL KATES
j Ji situate mm
fOa CRAOUATES.OR MONEY FETUfiH ES'-WEfAYRRFARE
C'uTvED WHILo YOU WAU, UK
I NO EFFECT' ON THE HEART.
LSoId e.t nyll Drxj'istoros
111 I "
G?r.oine stacprd C C C. Muver sold lu tt!L
Bewaro of tba dealer v.to tries to sell
"scimetbh jyst K-i jood."
I PAY STOT CASH FOR
(ucuo,-) tn iielillers i'f ri:y v.pr. AKo F.oMirrS' KC.i.
tlljljal Hn "'!.';' H .'los. Wriic ej. :,f . Uri-.
i hA.Mi K. ili.iii ii, P.O. iiux lip, Deuver, Cel ..
'"Give the nntnii or in.-, (.en.tr wun
wruintT ' advert Iff r- (Ai. Onu. 'OS1
S V.r,:h til IVif
.-u '. '1;:-
7 f, T
I A I
A. i l
The tomb of !ra ( Iculint,' has had
r.s stormy a history as the heroin our
Avlictu It wjih ci'ei ti d. It is Miy years
slnci'- (iraeo Imrlin dh'd, rnid a haud-
soiiK tin nuiiH'iit was
1 1 i ' ed to 1.IT
liH'!;ior.v In th" H.iuvl y:vr 1 of Ihiinhoi'
oiiuli, on the wild N'ori huiiihriaii coast.
Tli f:ravc and r.ioiuiMoiit i;;e d:iii:ly
to lio seen from pasvin;: s- li 1 ; After a
few years the ei!'.;:y, wliieh roiirei.onted
thi h"roine lyii:-,' down wii!i i'U our on
lior arm, lookin;; towiuals tl:c l.-'.ar.d
where she achieved fame, liea.". to de
cay, ami was removed to th" iiitorior
of the church. Not lon afd r i his was
done, the roof of the 1 1 .!''.(; t fell l:i
wjan ii, and a rreat : ' i a laid the
t')i!)h oulside la ruins. two yc:.;-:-
it r'inained a niaxs cf wrec!-::u:. h'lt Is
now restored, ;v.i l a iu v,- clli.y uiaoid.
Yalklnr; in tlu Ilaln.
I wonder If many airls amon my
readern have found out how delightful
Is a rainy day when om knows how
to enjoy it? Protected hy waterpi oof,
short skirt and cape nud shoes, with a
soft felt hat, and no veil or ir.nhnlla
for the rain in your face is the Wst
part of it you can sally forth into a
new world and enjoy the fresh, newly
washed air to an extent you have
Dover imagined possildo.
If the wind Mows, ail the hotter; you
can face it gloriously, or have it for an
ally at your hack, or hu'Teiiir; you side
wise, all to good advai'iage. You will
return from such a wall: refreshed and
invigorated beyond lielief, carrying
new life Avith you into the house, to
those Avhc are too timid to turn out
into the storm and take its delight fully
magnetic baptism at first hand. New
The wide latitude in the fashions
gives woman an ample oiportunity,
and she can select her own most be
coming style, whether it be the lan
guorous robe of Porto Rico or the snug
one of Paris, the long gown of Havana
or the short beaded one of Hawaii.
A woman who brings home with her
from Europe every year a handsome
ornament has this season a rather odd
bit which she picked up at an antique
sale. It is supposed to have belonged
to somebody at some far distant time.
And its material is all gems and silver.
It is a great bird, a big silver eagle,
looking so much like an American
eagle. And it is made with its wings
and breast studded with gems. This
big bird is appliqued to the gown in
such a manner that he faces you with
breast all gleaming, and with wings as
brilliant as little diamonds and rubies
galore can make them.
It is an odd fashion season that per
mits such a bird to bo appliqued to the
waist of a handsome white liberty
gown, but the effect is charming.
How to Sleep Comrorlably.
M. A. Faret, a French scientist, 1ms
undertaken to teach us how to sleep.
He has experimented scientifically in
the art of sleeping comfortably.
Ar, a result ho advises the abolition
of the pillow and the bolster. The only
natural position for one to assume
while sleeping is the horizontal. First,
one must get used to sleeping without
a bolster. The next step, lie says, is to
remove. the pillow, for not: until thou
"will the circulation of the blood bo as
free as it should be.
In further explanation he says that
the pillow and the bolster keep the
bond ami neck at an abnormal au.'.'lo,
and that -consequently the sleeper's en
tire body remains during the night in
an uncomfortable position, and one
which impedes the free course o
blood through the vessels and or
The only remedy, lie maintains, is to
adopt a horizontal po-i!io:i, riuce by it
alone is absolute rest guaranteed, and
this rest is duo to the fact that in such
a poeilion the ligaments of the nock
are not strained or distorfed.'tl'.e lungs
easily perform their proper work and
the heart beats regularly.
T1jO PllfllpSh'rt fi,iiyi-l'p.
The coiffure which the Doehc-s of
Manchester wore at a theatre parly
given in honor of the chris;eniug of iho
Manchester heir was the talk of Lon
don society. Attention was particular
ly centred upon tin ornament which
she wore in her hair. This was a shim
mering thing of green and pearls, em
eralds with a creamy background.
The whole was shap-d iu oval fash-
inn and hung pendant from a chain'
right upon the forehead of the Duch
ess. Her hair, wl.it It was dressed high,
was waved in front, and a .goner, .is
wave ws pullrd down i:t the middle.
Over this were rlipp.d the chain of
gold and the c :'' ::: - at of emeralds.
A v.'i man v. h e is known ;v hi
pretty m lining toMc!s decc-d her h
quite uniquely ti e rr. -r day. :-i;e
! a p.; rand of vdv t and ct th.;. U.-.vA
j f. .. - r .. 1 O- p..-.-. -V';, .. 1
U M .-".I-
hi't'i'.s of e:ni
i ".tal. :iri if
f Ion:.) i);es-;
i tin. i
d !!: -i
l.r;u;lv of (he-., is II
trken o.T ai il cl.:i:.od ami placed up'Oi
nii'.ihi'i dre-: some day. They em lie
d' II Upon s:Hill and ti I i 1 1 ch.lll, wliih
(I :( h a sift of ci.ir. as ch'o which
t:ikt s i miiniMcry the ! of :;li.
) :: ? , f t-7
Of t ! .i Pi:;) r:"..:-:"
Malm three are w.uae::
; i-i :i WT.hi !iv.'.:--i '
em ' the mo. t ariini
crow as i'i the weld.
A joinig Auv. rian w
four yi.;:iv; (,;' agi. h.".s
gr. '. a s
b e:i r
st; tiou ma-
in a villa
i'h has wot Ii"
n i.i tia and l:a.
.1 ruder il."
; i.'..;,-..:d all
e. s;i;'y j inc.
Mi:s Amy ih Ph-yd, of tin
! iiv of Cl.ler.'.o. iirs jim roe;
i .id a
morev ii', i;.i fov devising the best "1UU-
sieal cheer" for her u::i v-rs.iy.
cnll'ge cheers possess about every at
Irii'.u.e e.c"pi mr.sic.
Hundred of trees have been planted
as the rcsuli ol tin ooort oi me hi-
diaua.r.olis local conned ol. women. I He
object of the organization from the
r.-t lias been municipal improvement,
especially a:oi;g saimary tines.
Queen Amalie of Poiifgal is cred
hc.l with being the most energetic
queen in Europe. She is devoted to the
study of medicine, both practical and
th'. ureti'-al, and has done much to im
prove the Portuguese hospitals.
V'oman Is to have a chance In China
at last. Tiie Empress Dowager has an
nounced her intention of istablishing
a girl's school in the palace at Pekin.
The students will be ten daughters of
princes. The immediate object of this
iuov.' is to provide interpreters for the
i'.-'i n'-s iKiWa-cr
'Marv CoggiiU of California, is a sue-
oc-Hfed women lumber dealer. She has
cstabli-lu.l a box factory, of which
, ,. . , ,.
ore ct nor sons is general manager.
while fdio signs the chocks, pays oT
the employes and holds the purse
strings generally. Mrs. Coggins also
v. y.A In the management of two paw
mills and many thousands of acres of
Mrs. Lola Frazor recently left Mor
gantown, Y. Ya., for Columbus, Ohio,
to visit some friends in the latter city.
She made the journey alone on horse
back iii a week. When she reached
Columbus she sold the horse for a price
that covered the expenses of her long
horseback ride and her railroad fare
home. Mrs. Frazor is, like her hus
band, a lawyer, and husband and wife
recently formed a partnership in law.
Hi inns -
are novel effects iu
the newest veilings.
Many of the new rough sibelines ap
pear in bordered effects.
Vfhite cloth gowns, trimmed with
fur, are the sine qua non of smarlness.
A leaf effect in two tones is a novelty
among the recently exhibited braid
Black cloth appliques on satin make
an in con,
jrr.ous combination considered
xellow met! a
In'.tt.nns em v.-ioto cloth
make a chic trinm
ag scheme for a
dark Mue gown. j
Fancy French plaid silks are iu equal ;
favor just now for silk blouses "with j
The very popular gray squirrel is as ;
ivuictt used in the 'millinery world as it
is for coats, mull's or neck pieces. !
Embi elder', il effects in connection
with lace are the feature of the latest j
and most exclusive lingerie, hew edg
ings are used. !
Th ' Norfolk style
the negligee world,
iug sacques of this
has even invaded
and llauuel drrss
eii.me are among
the lake: offerings.
Machine embroidered wa-h shirt
waists, which one can hardiy tell from
the hand einhroit'eriil kln.d, may r.ow
bo had in very heavy effects.
The shade of pink which is particu
larly con -piciou.-? this season is known
as La Franco, although ii is deeper in
hue than the ruse after which it is
Border?, bauds and
vices ornament the
fashionable skirts, b
nany sandar le
boitoms of the
I the greemly re- j
atcd the llouncc '
j;s have 1 een effectively usvd as
ons, sets ot
. 'd for red tulip:
inn.! in in-tor co
- with red marl
cL i :.:i
; i fit
, - c, - 'S)
; . . . ' i .
v. i -. ' h
An Api'lf I'll her.
Thhi is an ap de picker that can lm
"1 .end" 1 c;i not to hrnis tin fruit.
: eacii appl", as it is picked off f;ci-
ily mi::, down the elxtli siuiil that if
n:t ached to th" wire and follows the
pole to ii.i lower cud, where the npple
f.:!!s into the h ir.d of th" operator and
ie placed i.ii t too !,.:; hi ;. Heavy wl;v
is needed for the tram '. Hook tin?
wire over the apple, tht u pull, and the
ni'1'1" Will come to vou. n. L. v i v-
i'. i Oil. ill The Eplteimsi.
1 ell rtantle;; lliiwly i:tpi.
Iii most localities autumn is much
the best time for planting hardy ros-s.
If the soil v. here the rose bed is to be
located is unpromising, at least two
feet of if should he removed and re
placed with rolled sods mixed with
fum, friable old manure. If llie de
cayed soils have not been piled up
ready to hand, any good fnsii garden
loam can ho used. A
Jf the soil of the hd is natmr.iS
good, the manure may be slmp
(paded iii until Ihe whole lad is rich,
mi How and deep. Two feet apart
each way gives little enough spac;
for the normal development of a fan?
hardy rose. If the ro-'es aire 'rafted,
ser them so that the grafts will bo
several inches below the surface, and
! pi'ess the carta hrmly and earetmiy
' round ikem. This protects the gr tt1',
the bushes a chance to bef
'vnootcd, ' and keeps ,ho zHi
fnm "kausling the grails by r.ucker.
mg its own shoots up to the light. In
the earth lirmly and carefully
planting, do not prune the roots unless
they are bruised or torn; all injured
portions should be cut away.
In cold climates it Is a good plan,
after the first frost, to protect the
roots of the bushes with a six-inch
ic bushes with a six-inch
loaves. To hold them in
iv pine boughs, or a littl
re, may be placed o tc,-
mulch of oav
place a few
Jong manure, may lie placed tcvj
in March or April the inuls wilP-itlrt
to swell. Before this begins, the co-v-ering
of leaves should be removed.
Few people prune their roses close
enough. The best method is to prune
every year, and to keep the plants al
ways low, not higher than six to ten
inches from the ground. This method
gives continuous new shoots ot good
length and strength, each topifv'). by
j a line flower. L. Greenlee, i,n.iiaeri
"When Rfttinj; llie Orcliard.
In planting orchards there are some
things that wo may consider common
dangers that beset the orehardlst, says
the New York Farmer. Among Je.---"
is the crowding of trees. When
chard is planted we are liable tc.
the trees so far apart that tliej ' ,'.
i scarcely ever need all the space
: lowed them.
They seem so little and so far apart.
I As they grow older they begin to inter
; lock before we realize it. Priming oil'
i the dead and feeble branchesdoes lit-
tie good. ' What is wanted i' tTo-'o
lu procuring trees to set make great
efforts to obtain thrifty wcll-growi
stock. By thrifty I do not mean neces
sarily large trees; in fact the size is of
A lice tveo years old, large of its
age, is preferable! to a throe-yea r-o!tl,
small of its age, for the reason tint in
the latter case it has been starved
ami sir.iitcd in growth. I h;rjrfob
served that trees that have majb.2ood,
sirong growth in tin nur-e;r rows,
when transplanted do bet !(?:-. and,
with equal care with those of an infe
rior grade, have the ndvam.'.go in ihe
: .ru v.". lo for existence and th. v,",1,
r.u-.if. - ' "
Moisture is cSiontial and ;
5;.ip"vlai!t J ai of th-i comli .
tivnsp, anting, lo lessen the n .'uo. -"-VA
leents of th.e tree w. always shorten
the tops verv mut-li. only leaving ore
half and often om-'thlrd of each
branch. Our next consideration is lo
put the roots in the best insy. ( en
dilion to absorb moisture.
This wo do by cvliing eff ;i1oS v.'.. od
ends of all roots of any i-'.:, Y,v;iyx
w:in a slartii".
side, as th-- ffi
ir.oro ri adllv a!
broken ends ai
:rb moisture than the
as i hey an left after
the iu'oi ess of digging from th
cry row. It is at the nd
I'i'."'. Ill,, Li I i W I .1 I . ' ! l i . 1
form to mm;
nlace and win
..'i the tree.
f'.itirth I'l'II I : iifipii :rr.
Trti chi'.eci is in Nv od. ?-i:a. M.
offtie-l thi.ir ! tils f.ir sale. Tine
the ' ha; cites have !.;::. The
i 1 i