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title: 'The Cape Girardeau Democrat. (Cape Girardeau, Mo.) 1876-1909, April 20, 1895, Image 3',
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Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
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HOME HINTS AND HELPS,
Apple Fritters: Three eg-js. three
tab'espoonftils sifted scgar, one pint
our. salt, milk to irke a poi bat
ter, as D2HT apples chopped ne &J
the latter trill take. Sift scar over
when fried. Mrs. Da'.e. in Dome.
Lamp Shades: Artificial I:jrhts hurt
the ejesiht more or less, bet most of
ail when thej are placed on a level
with the eves. A shade of some kin!
shoald always be used which not only
protects the eyes froai the bright g-'.are
but makes the lihi fall direct.v on
the book or work.
Currant Jumbles: One-fourth pound
of flour, one pound of white sugar,
three-fourths of a pound of butter,
re e?g, one trill of sour milk, one
teaspoouful of soda, to cups of cur
rants, flavor with mace and nutmeg-,
and if jou like a glass of wine. Drop
the mixture on pans and bake. Boston
Lemon Dumplings: Half a pound
of breadcrumbs, half a pound of fine
ly chopped suet, a quarter of a pound
of dried flour, the iuice and rind of one
lemon, and two eg-jrs. Mix the in
gredients well together, divide them
into eight dumplings, throw into boil
ing' water, and boil steadily for an
hour. Leeds Mercury.
Gingersnaps: One cupful of ngar,
one capful of molasses, one cupful of
lard or butter, one teaspoonful of -alt,
one teaspoonful of ginger. I'ut on
stove, let come to a boil, remove and
mix with a teaspoonful of .soda dis
solved in a little hot water; mix st;5
and roll thin, and bake in a ouick
oven. Farm and Fireside.
Browned Eggs: Hard boil the eggs,
cut in halves, remove the yolks care
fully and pound them to a smooth
paste, adding pepper, salt, butter and
a very little cream. Kefill the cavities
with this mixture and press the two
halve firmly together. Boll each in
beaten egg, then in fine bread crumbs,
place in a frying basket and fry in a
deep lard to a delicate brown. Farm
Stewed Carrots: Boll the carrots
until they are half done, then scrape
and cut into tliick slices: put them in
to a slew-pan with as much milk as will
hardly cover thern; a very little salt
and pepper, and a small quantity of
chopped parsley: simmer them until
they are perfectly tender, but not
broken. When nearly done add a piece
of butter rolled in flour. Serve hot.
I'olenta with Gravy: Have ready a
quart or more of thick hasty pudding,
with a spoonful of butter added, a cup
ful of good gravy and one of tomato
sauce, all very hot, and half a cupful
of grated cheese. Dish up the pudding
with alternate layers of tomato and
gravy and sprinklings of cheese, and
serve immediately. This simple dish
is a savory and also a very substantial
one. Country Gentleman.
Eggs in Newport Style: Soak one
pint of bread crumbs in one pint of
milk, whip eight eggs very light and
mix with the soaked crumbs, beating
for five minutes. Have ready a sauce
pan in which are two tablespoonfuls of
butter melted and hot, but not scorch
ing. I'our in the mixtuie, season with
pepper and salt and scramble with the
point of a knife for three minutes, or
until well cooked. Serve on a warm
platter, heaped on slices of buttered
least.- Orange Judd Farmer.
Cream I'ie and Orange Dessert:
Cut the oranges in thin slices and
hprinkle sugar over them; let them
stand two or three hours; serve on or
dinary fruit plates. The pie is made
with a bottom crust only, and that not
thick, but light and flaky. Take one
coffee cup of thick, sweet cream, half
a cup of pulverized sugar, a tabiespoon
ful of flour, one egg; flavor with lemon
extract; bake until you are sure the
crust is brown and hard, so that it will
not absorb the custard. Farmer'
THR PLAIN SEAM.
It Is a HIku uf ('sefuliic-aa. and Comfort In
In these days of advanced education,
when one must have had manual train
ing, and have learned how to whittle
uud how to model, even in the kinder
garten, how to shape and design in the
drift of later teaching, how to speak
various languages, solve severe mathe
matical problems, play intricate son
atas, and do all that may become a
woin.'in wishing to be seen to le ac
complished in the eye if the World in
these days that make sure of all this,
some of the accomplishments whose
value is felt only in the domestic circle
an: entirely' neglected. It is more than
likely that not one of the young women
thus instructed could take a prize in
a county fair for a patch viewlessly
bet in, or for darning so fine as to bo
an ornament instead of the repair of a
blemish, as t heir great-aunts use to do;
yet most of them can do the most won
derful embroidery in colored silks and
If old ami silver threads for table-scarfs
and tray-cloths and the like.
These charming accomplishments ,,f
theirs are ull very well ami greatiy to
be desired, but they are as mere (lust
in the balance for usefulness and coin
fort at home if to them has not been
added skill and practice in sewing u
straight seam, in putting in a gusset, in
making a button-hole, in lucking and
felling and hem-st itc.i. In reality, tliw
art of plain sewing for even with
tucking and inserting and edging
the stitches are all those of
plain sewing is an absolutely nec
essary one at the present day
for those who desire very nice under
clothes without paying an immoderate
price for them. The sewing-machinu
has not been an invention of unmixed
good, and much of the work it turns
out is fragile, easily ripped, strung
with loose ends, and without always
nicely-turned corners. When its work
is entirety satisfactory it is expensive;
and those who have a fancy for pretty
aderwear must cither buy the expen
sive sort or impart from I'aris at about
equal expense and with much more
trouble, sine everyone has not friends
abroad, and does not know how to find
the best shuns and needle-women there.
A YANKEE'S PLAINT.
What Webb Doooell Thinks of Conn try
Road In Spring.
The a enthusiastic lover of coun
try life certaialy has his enthusiasm
put to a severe test on the annual oc
currence of that annual horror, ""spring
mud" mud in this case always apply
ing to that article as located in the
public hixrhwar. and stirred to its aw
ful depth by every pas-sin? hoof and
wheel I do cot think that "mud
time" in New Ens-land is materially
worse than the same period in other
localities: in fact. I think it preferable
to the same reign of terror in some
other places, for we really can touch
bottom at vr depth here in New Eng
land, which does cot appear to be the
case in all parts of the country when
the frost is coming out of the ground.
In support of this. I recall the story
that has been told of the traveler along
STI CK IN THE MUD.
a New England r-ad. where the spring
zephyrs had 1-een playing havoc with
the '"footing." The traveler was pick
ing his way cautiously along when he
spied a hat lyiny in the middle of tho
road, and involuntarily he stooped and
picked it up. and. lo'. under it was tha
top of a man's head jii-t protruding
from the surface of the mi:e. The
story state-that the traveler was much
astonished, which proves to my mind
that he must have been a stranger in
these part-.. But whether a stranger
or no. he was a polite man. Heat
once liegged the other man's pardon
for thus unceremoniously taking off
his hat. and concluded his apology by
asking if he couldn't le of some assist
ance. "Oh, no. indeed.'' replied the
other, cheerfully. "I'm all right. I've
got a good horse under me!"
I hope we are on the eve or the morn
ing of a new day in the matter of coun
try roads. Everywhere the "good
roads" agitation appears to be spread
ing and making friends; but unless we
can have state supervision and aid in
making and maintaining country high
ways I fear that the great lody of these
roads will still e subject to liquidation
at the annual occurrence of spring
weather, and, .'or that matter, after
every summer shower. It is a matter
of great difficulty to get a town to go
into any radical scheme of road im
provement, liecausc- of the cost involved.
The only chance, so far as I can see,
for the friends of road improvement to
effect any radical liettennent in the
highways of their own vicinity is by
securing a more intelligent direction
of the labor that is now expended upon
Most of our country roads are now
wretchedly handled as regards annual
repairs not altogether because of lack
of means to make proper repairs,
though there is rarely sufficient money
appropriated by the towns to keep the
highways in best shape, but la-cause
those In charge of road repairs have no
proper conception of the way repairs
should be made. No private individual
would conduct his business as our
towns manage this matter of the high
ways. What would be thought of the
farmer who would call in a bank clerk,
put a thousand dollars into his hand
and tell him to go ahead and build a
barn for the farm? He would lie con
sidered crazy. And yet the towns put
money or its equivalent into the hands
of men who haven't the iirst idea as to
roadmaking. anil tell them to go ahead
and repair the highways! The result
is apparent to everyone who rides five
miles through the country. It is an
unbusinesslike and wretched system.
The remedy? Well, there are a num
ber of remedies: but until we can
liave state const ruction and state super
vision of highways (which ought then
to insure intelligent work), the only
thing that can be done, so far as I can
see, is to keep up the agitation for
better mails, anil at the same time try
to get more intelligence into present
methods. What is needed is simple and
concise directions as to the best man
ner of preparing roads under present
conditions, ami the bringing of this
instruction home to the men who need
it. It is useless to talk to the average
country town of Telford construction,
or any other construction which in
volves a much greater outlay than that
which is represented by present ex
penditures. The practical thing now
is to secure a wise use of the road
funds, that are being wasted because
How shall this le brought alMiut? 1
would suggest that through the farm
ers" institutes, grange lectures and
farmers' club meetings the matter can
Ik- brought directly to the farmers and
other country people who have to do
with the road repairing. Let us have
exjHTt lecturers (men who will not talk
iiver the heads of their hearers) on this
subject, as we have expert lecturers on
dairy and other topics, and let them
carefully and patiently explain to their
hearers just how they can best use the
materials at hand. Let our agricul
tural colleges have a course of lectures
on this subject in their short winter
courses that are now attended by many
progressive young farmers. (Jet a
little of the leaven of good sense in
road repairing into each one of the
towns, and it will spread. Rock
ballasted roads are all right and very
desirable; but until we get them
let us stp wasting roail money,
and get the !est results possible with
the present exjienditiire. Such results
would le far and away ahead of any
thing that the average country town
has now to show for the money it an
nunUy spends. Webb Donne 11. iA
FOR DAIRY FARMERS.
Two "ajs of Increasing tbe Pra&t of
Better -Mlkin .
One way is tp buy the best of laor
oughbrcd cows, and build warm, com
fortable stables for them. Then leam
what is the exact ration of food 1 .-.-t
waited to produce milk rich in bu'.'er
fat. and furnish it- Nest learn how .o
make butter of the highest qual:".,
and try to find a markt-t for it :-t
The other method nearly reverses t!:s
process. Learn how to make good be "
ter. and there will be little trouble ia
flndinz a good market for it, whica
will improve and increase in c
mand as the product obtains a reputa
tion among buyers. This is a gooi
time to study into the matter of the ra
tions best adapted to butter production.
By this time there will be, or should
be, an increased profit that wil". war
rant the pro-iding of better bc:.;dings,
and when they are ready, and the
knowledge of the best mvthods of
handling tbe animals and their prod
ucts has been acquired.-then one may
safely attempt to keep the better
breeds of stock.
The first method may be the one
adapted to the ambitious capitalist,
who is able acd wi'..ing to pay for the
teachings of experience, but the latter
is the most sure, if the slower method
of the one whose capital consists prin
cipally of experience and good judg
ment ai d who has not money to spend
or credit that he cares to risk. There
are many instructions given in the ag
ricultural papers for breeding a herd
of thoroughbred cows, but we see none
for breeding the thoroughbred dairy
man. IVrhaps. like poets, they are
"born, not made:" but until they are
made or educated to their work much
of the lienefit of the thoroughbred ani
mals must go to waste. Ilural World.
CREAM FOR CHURNING.
Each Dairyman Must I Intl not the Fesl
Temperature for Himself.
The warmer the cream is up to 70
degrees, the more quickly will it churn
and the softer will be the butter. The
lower the temperature at which butter
will come in from 40 to ",0 minutes, the
firmer will the butter be. The right
temperature for churning each churner
must find out for himself. From 56 to
00 degrees in summer will be a fair
range for most cream. The tempera
ture of the churn and room has quite a
marked influence on the time required
to churn. The warmer the room, other
things being equal, the more quickly
will the cream churn. The same as to
the temperature of the churn. To
churn at i degrees, the churn must, be
at abtmt that temperature when the
cream is put in. In nearly every case
the temperature rises after churning
for some time, due to friction. The
larger the churn or the smaller the
amount of cream to be churned, the
more quickly will the churning le fin-
' ished. A box or barrel churn without
dashers of any kind ought not to be
filled much over one-third full. As to
the ripeness of the cream, by raising
the temperature a few degrees sweet
cream may be churned in about the
same time as ripe or sour cream. The
loss of butter will le considerable, as
sweet cream to le effectually churned
requires a temperature of from 30 to 55
degrees and one to one and a half
hours to churn. Cream from strippers'
milk usually takes a longer time to
churn than that from fresh cows. It
will pay to take a little more time at
the churning and have it completely
churned and the butter firm and gran
ular when lifted from the churn.
Quick churning and soft butter nearly
always go together. Farm and Home.
Make One If Von Want Your Stork to
llttv Clean Water.
A watering trough simple in con
struction, that will not freeze or clog
with mud and can be made by a boy, is
showu below. Hy enlarging an ordi
nary spring and using a half-barrel for
zturiONAi. men of swing a tub.
a trough, it will supply all the stock,
on the farm with water. The top of
the tub must Ik? nearly as high as the
top of the spring. The water runs into
the tub from the spring as fast as it is
taken out. The tub may be set in a
dry spot as far from the spring as is
desired, but it must be on a level with
the spring. The most satisfactory
plan is to set the tub partly in the
ground and bank it up well around the
tub ami over the pipe conducting water
from the spring. The spring should lie
covered to preserve warmth in winter
and for coolness during summer. T.
Parks, in Farm and Home.
Parkins flutter for Home I'se.
Our way of packing butter for our own
use, says a writer in the Dairy World,
is to have a perfectly clean jar. if pos
sible a new one. Then we use salt and
granulated sugar, half and half, to put
lx'tween the layers, which we make
about three inches thick, to make nice
pieces when cutting for use. In mak
ing butter we use a barrel churn and
make granulated butter. Wash it in
the churn until the water runs off
clear; salt it to taste (which with us is
not very salt); drain it and take it up
into the butter bowl and let it stand
over night. Then work it just enough
to make the granules stick together,
and then pack. Do not fill the jar
quite full. I'ut a white cloth on top
of that. Cover well and keep in a cool
clean place. If every stage of proced
ure from the cow to the jar has been
clean and sweet, the butter ought to
keep a reasonable time.
I'roteetlnc Tare Ilutter.
Every farmer ought to be interested
in protecting butter, for every pound
of oleomargarine that is sold helps to
depreciate the price of his own prod
ucts and to injure the dairy business.
If the dairy business is destroyed by
fraud butter the dairymen wifl be
driven'to general farming and corope
titioc with those who do not now pro
duce dairy products. The interest of
all Is the concern of all in this case.
Perhaps this is a less adventurous
ag'e than the time of Columbus or of
Kaleigh, but never since then has ad
venture been more a professional mat
ter than now. There are twenty En
glishmen and Americans who could be
called upon professionally to lead an
exploring expedition into whatever re
gion of Africa, Australia or South
America might need exploration, and
there are at least a hundred others
that are following in their footsteps.
Almost every state in the Union has its
ambitions young- explorer who hopes
to make the business his life work if
before the end of his span the trolley
shall not have made every corner of
the earth commonplace.
SHERIFF WILKINS FREED.
Tears of Slarery and How Be Escaped
Health la Improving Has Gained Fif
teen Pound! in Weight Talks About Ills
Crbana. Ohio. April 16. ISSo. (Special!.
This town is in quite a boil of excitement
since the facts about the improved physical
condition of many of our leading- citizens
became known. Anderson & Cramer, the
bisr wholesale and retail drupgists. were
called on and frankly admitted that they
were tbe first to start the od work, as
Mr. Anderson termed it. '"Yes. we intro
duced No-To-Bac into this town about three
years aeo. The demand at the start was
very light, the folks had no faith in it. but
we sold to a few eople, and to our great
astonishment every one reported a cure.
Since that time we have so.d hundreds of
boxes, and every one under a guarantee
to cure or refund the money, and s trance as
it may seem, we have never had a call to re
fund money. This is indeed a great record
of merit, and it is because of this merit that
the bie sale has resulted. As every cure
brines in at least twenty-live customers, we
know that N'o-To-Bac can be relied upon ia
every respect, and No To-Bae not only re
lieves the nervous irritation and makes the
use of tobacco entirely unnecessary, but at
the same time builds" up and fortifies the
general physical condition. 1 j::st saw two
of our prominent merchants pass down the
opposite side of the street: they were cured
by No-To-Bac a year aeo. and they have not
used tobacco since and have been greatly
improved ia health. We have a great many
customers, men who are well advanced in
vears. who have been cured of the tobacco
habit by the use of No-To-Bac. and who
continue taking it riirht along for its tonic
effects. As a natural invigorator and stim
ulant we believe there is no preparation in
America to equal it.'
You know K. P. Wiikins, our sheriiT,
don't you i"
'Yes, of course I do."
'Well, you want to interview him."
Mr. Wi'lkins was called upon, and said:
"Yes, November 4th, last I bought my first
boxof No-To-Bac from Anderson & Cramer.
I had little faith, and to my great surprise,
after using part of the third box. 1 was
completely cured and did not have the least
desire for tobacco. I had been a perfect
slave to tobacco for over twenty-five years;
I smoked from twelve to fifteen Vicarsa day ;
to-day I feel better. I sieep better, think
better, and I have gained fifteen pounds in
weight, and there is not a day passes that I
do not recommend No-To-Bub to many of
the tobacco users who I know are destroy
ing their lives and vitality by the use of the
Further investigation revealed the fact
that there are .ioo eople living in this town
and the suiToundinir country who have
been cured by No-To-Bac. If the cures go
on at this rate it will not be very long be
fore the tobacco industry is going to be seri
ously affected. The sale of No-To-Bac has
The public should be warned, however,
against the purchase of anyof the many imi
tations on the market, as the success of No-To-Bac
has brought forth a host of counter
feiters and imitators. Thecenume No-To-Bac
is sold under a guarantee to cure by all
dma-eists. and every tablethasthe wnrdNo-To-Hac
plainly stamped thereon, and in the
purchase of the genuine article you run no
physical or financial risa.
"Is Torn husband out of politics?" asked
the visitor. -Yes.7' replied the wife of the
ex-statesman. ! tnini- lie must be. fcvery
time 1 mention an election he savs he's no:
in it." Washington Star.
Deafness Cannot be Cured
by local applications, as they cannot reach
thediseased portion of theear. There isonly
one way to cure Deafness, and that is by con
stitutional remedies. Deafness is caused by
an in named condition of the mucous lining
of the Eustachian Tube. When this tube
gets inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely
closed Deafness is the result, and unless the
inflammation can be taken out and this tube
restored to its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever; nine cases out of ten
are caused bv catarrh, which is nothing but
an inflamed condition of the mucous sur
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused bv catarrh I that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
bend lor circulars, iree.
F. J. Chenet & Co., Toledo, O.
?59Sold by Drucgists. 7."c.
Hall's Family Fills, 25 cents.
As apology is merely an humble appeal to
vanity. Galveston News.
Piso's Cure cured mo of a Throat and
Lung trouble of three years' standing. K.
Cady, Huntington, Ind., Nov. Li, lsM.
TnE devil fears a praying mother. Ham's
New Yokk, April 15. 1W
CATI'r.R Xntlvp Steers i 4 JO Sil 6 00
roTTilX MidilliiiK o'i'- (H
KUt."K Wmier U heat 2 is t S Ih
WHKAT-No. 2KeJ ni,'.4 61S
COKN' N'o. .V) 4 M
OATS No. J. Si'i
PUltK New Mess. 13 Si) 14 UU
COTTON" MliMIinsr S'iB
liKtlVKS I'anov steers S Ss 6 W
Medium 4 as lei s in
HOGS Fair to Select 4 fi." fia S 10
SHIiKI'Kair to Choice 4 ) (ia 5 i0
r'bOL'lt I'alenis 2 el 66 i d
Kanry to Kxtrado.. 2 IS & 2
WHEAT Nu 2 Ifcil Winter... i-5 it 6H
COKN' No. 2 Mixed 42V 43
OATS No. 2 a 3H4
KVK No.2 V, (ft 0
TUUACCO I,urs S00 S4 00
L,-af Hurley 4 Ht (c 12 0)
HAY ClearTiinotuv l S& 11 00
HC'lTKK-ChoiceUairy 12 (? 14
Ki;i;s-Krest ffa 94
PUHK Standard Mess (New). 12 .SO lift 12 !,
11ACUN Clear Kiu 6: 66 7
LA KU Prime Steam 1 fi
CATTLE Shipping. SO) 10
IKKiS Fair to Choice 4 75 1(4 20
SHEKP Fair to Choice 4 ( 64 4 t5
FLOCK Winter Patents..... 2 oil 64 5 HO
Spring Patents. 3 10 Oi 3 50
WHEAT No. 2 Spring foSe 'S
No 2 Red. MVi S
CORN No. 2 Wb 4 S
mats Nai. t 2-
POKli Mess (new) 12 25 ki 12 37
CATTLE Shipping Steers. ... 4 V fit 2S
Hx;s All Grades 4 bo en 4(0
WHEAT No.2 Ked 64 W
OATS No. -2 29 64 24
COKN No, 2 42t(A J3
FLOCR II I rh Grade .... !W at 3 01
CUltS So. 2 (4 f.2
OATS Western. (.4 35
HAY Choice 15 00 64 15 So
POllK New Mess it 13 124
BACON sides 44 7
COTTON Middling. 64 b
WHEAT No. I Red fOTt 1!4
COKN .Vol 2 Mixed 4 'i4 47
OATS No. 2 Mixed 31 Hit 32'i
POKK New Mess. 12 25 (tf 13
BACON Clear Rib 7 54.4 7
COTTON Middling 6
ruSuLtest u- AWclutely Pure
uI"jt sorrv. Mr. Timpany,' said the lead
er of ttie brass baad to the bass drummer
-but we shall bave to dispense with youi
services.' Why!' -Why' You ask me
why I A man who has grown so fat that ht
can" no longer hi: the middle of the drum
asks me wav :" N. Y. Journal.
"Wht is the use of continually worrring
about your health!'' sjid thecensorious citi
zen. Life is but a span, anyhow." "I know
that,"' was the reply, "-but "there are spans
and spans. I'm looking for something on
the Brooklyn bridge order." Washington
Which kept in order runs smoothly and
regularly, so the bowels keep up their ac
tion if measures are taken to keep them in
good working order. This infers, of course,
that they are out of order. The surest re
course then is to Hosletter's Stomach Bit
ters, a laxative mild but elective, which is
also a remedy for dyspepsia, malaria, rheu
matism, nervousness and kidney trouble.
PiTROs (in basement) ilGimme pigs'
feet aad a dish of mashed potatoes extra."
Waiter (shouting the order through his
hands 1 "Triibv fer one; Little Biilee cn
the side:'' Chicago Kcevrd.
Short Jonrnev on a Loop Bond
Is the characteristic title of a profusely
illustratec' book containing over one hun
dred paees of charmingly written descrip
tions of summer resorts in the country
north and west of Chicago. The reading
matter is new, the illustrations are new,
and the information therein will be new to
A copy of ''Short Jaurneys on a Long
Road" will be sent free to anyone who will
enclose ten cents (to pay postage) to Geo.
H. Heafford. General Passenger Agent
Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway,
Wille Slimsox "Mamma savs she feels
so sorry for you." Mrs. Winterbloom
Why, Willie!'' Willie -Because you are
goine to have your reception the same day
as hers." Harper's Bazar.
When Ton Want a Thresher,
Horse Power, Swinging or Wind Stacker,
Saw Mill, Self Feeder, or an Engine, ad
dress the J. I. CaseT. M. Co., Racine, Wis.
They have the largest Threshing Machine
plant in the world, and their implements may
be relied upon as the bet. Business estab
lished 1S42. Illustrated catalogue mailed free.
"Mrs. Troct. why do you look so down
in the gills f '-Trout, my dear, I can't help
worrying when I remember that it's most
fly time agaiu." N. Y. Recorder.
V V V V
For twenty years folks
rheumatism, neuralgia, and
using et. Jacobs Uu. I here must be something in it,
tor you couldn t fool all the
ItV V V V
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAUSE
THE COOK HAD NOT USED
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS CLEANLINESS.
SAPOLIO SHOULD be used in every KITCHEN.
Beecham's pills are for bilious
ness, bilious headache, dyspepsia,
heartburn, torpid liver, dizziness,
sick headache, bad taste in the
mouth, coated tongue, loss of
appetite, sallow skin, etc., when
caused by constipation ; and con
stipation is the most frequent
cause of all of them.
Go by the book. Pills ioc and 25c a
box. Book FREE at your druggist's or
write B. F. Allen Co., 365 Canal Street,
Annual sales more than IS.000.000 boxrs.
W. L. Douglas
S3 S H 0 b TIT F0RAK1N4.
'433? FlHECAU &KANOAB04
Over On. Million People war the
W. L. Douglas $3 & $4 Shoes
All our shoes are equally satisfactory.
They give the best velue for the money.
They equal custom shoes In style .nd lit.
Their weering qualities ere unsurpassed.
The prices ere uniform, stamped on su!e
From Si to $3 saved over other makes.
If your dealer cannot surply you we can.
BEST I?I THE TFOELD.
L . a .
THE RISINO SUN
STOVE POLISH in
cakes for general
blacking of a stove.
THE SUN PASTE
POLISH for a quick
applied and pol
ished with a cloth.
Morse Bros., Props Canton, Has, U.S. A,
BIPVfM CC T PRICES te 81TTTHE T11KS.
Dili I ULLw The "Crwfcnl" eicels and ia
(uarmstnd. Kepainnc carefully dona, fl ll t7 1
Asanas Crawlord fit. Caw M. Loan, tw IU I J
A LAPsrs LiTcor. Friend "Your own
health is excellent, isn't it. doctor!" Doctor
"Yes, indeed. I can almost say that I
don't know what sickness is.' Harlem
This Means Business,
On the principal lines of the Chicago,
Milwaukee S St. Paul railway passenger
trains are electric lighted, steam healed and
protected by block signals. With these
modern appliances, railway traveling at
high speeds has reached a degree of safety
heretofore unknown and not attainable oa
roads where they are not in use. Electrio
lights and steam heat make it possible to
dispense with the oil lamp and tbe car
stove. Block signals have reduced the
chances for collisions to the minimum by
maintaining an absolute interval of space
Mzpiocritt can sometimes instruct, but
it takes originality to amuse. Milwaukee)
The Door of Life.
The fear of pain
and the dangers
of parturition fill
many a woman's
breast with dis
may. There is
no reason why
be fraught with
danger and distress.
It is a natural function, and should be
performed in a natural way without un
due suffering. Nature never intended
that women should be tortured in this
Taken during gestation- Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription robs childbirth of
its dangers to both mother and child, by
preparing the system for delivery, thereby
shortening labor, lessening pain and ab
breviating the period of confinement.
Ely's Cream Balm
WILL Ct RE
Apply Balm In to each nostril.
KL.T BKotUM Wmrren
I () OI enp ep
all over the world have cured
all other pains and aches by
people for so many years.
L'Art de La Mods.
8 Colored Plates,
Designed by Oar Sped!
tOrder It of your Ne-wsdenler or send 38
cents for latest number to
THE MORSE-BRCU&HTOS CO.,
3 East 19th St.. : NEW YORK.
Efy-MKNTinw THIS PAPER
IEWIS' 98 7 LYE
I POWDERED AND PERFUMED.
la, (PATENTED j
The utrongiMt and pnrett Iye
made. Unlike other Ly. it tx ini?
a fine powder and parkidinacan
with removable lid, the contents
are always ready for use. Wiil
make tbe bttt perfumed Bard
Soap In 20 minutes Kithoitt bid
ing. It I. the beat for cleansing
-waste pipes, disinfecting sinks.
Closets, wah!mr bottles, pains,
trees.etc. PEAtl.TJI F ;(0
Gen. Agents, 11IIL.A-, Pa.
rwilinly Ct lit
cured mmav ihtm
Mud earn or.
atone aBleM. From flm4a amptaais rapttflr tMprsr,
M ia ua days a4 itsat tm-lflirla f alt vapUMn ar mr4,
BOOK f ftlaMaiaia mt iraeulaaV cam Hit FREE
TEN DATS TREtTMENT FURNISHED FREE by mail
DK. It. H.tKKKS 4. Retaliate AU.ata.ta.
WaJM TBI! ram any tax aaa ark.
FOR PLEASANT WORK eaally arrnrad thronra
an n7 animcaiiomor tx-ai i.ry to aril ui
DAVIS CREAM SEPARATORS
to .avrmtra tuMl Iturym49a. On style was -hows, in
last numbar of tals jotinui. Another wilt oca bm
pictured out Meanwhile, write for Hamleorse II In,
tntted Book free. Davis ranklh blm; am
UfQ. CO.. SoU XaAufaurtiirerm. at W. Lake St .CaicatfQ.
A. X. K., B.
WIIE WKITI.NB 1 AstTEBTiaCRS PLEASB,
atale tkat jaai saw tbe AdTerllnnil la taas
TTTia mt aOi ust fsj. yT
iJ Best Couch brraii. Tama G1. Css fg
Cd tn time. Bokl brdnieeljta. pi