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A PERFECT BRUTE.
'Bis pnfortnnate Wife Didn't Earn the
Twenty-Dollar Gold Fiece.
"That Sir. YV'allingford is a perfect
brute"' said Mrs. Cubbage to Mrs. Gaz
zani, in a burst of righteous indigna
tion. "What has he done?" asked the lat
ter in a tone of deep concern.
"You know his sweet little wife, don't
"Know Xellie Wallingford? I should
Fay I do! You don't mean to tell me
that he has been illtreating her?"
Mrs. Cubbage nodded her head ener
getically. "Will there be a divorce?"
"No, there won't be a divorce, but I
think there ought to be one."
"Oh, tell me about it."
"You know the great bargain sale
that has been going on at Gingham &
"Of course I do. Didn't I get the
loveliest piece of satin there for just
"Well, Mr. Wallingford is trying to
make his wife bargain-proof."
"Trying to make her what?" repeat
td Mrs. (iazznm. with an extraordinary
Stress on the "what."
"Trying to make her bargain-proof."
"He says every woman ought to be
rdticated to a point where she can gc
through a store that is crammed with
rmreains and not want to buy a single
"Well, of all the ridiculous ideas I
ever heard of I think that is the
"It undoubtedly is. That gives you
some sort of an idea of what a perfect
brute Mr. Wailingford is."
"Yes. but tell me what he did."
"Well, when he got to know about
this big bargain sale he thought it was
a good time to put his idea into prac
tice. Po he got a $20 gold piece and
told his wife that if the would go clear
through Gingham fe Chally's, look at
all the bargains and come away with
out buying a single thing he'd give her
the gold piece."
"Well. I never! Did she do it?"
"She thought of the things she could
buy witJi the money and resolved to
"And did she?"
"Almost. She would have done it if
$he hadn't happened to spy a lot of
genuine English pins reduced to two
cents a paper, and she couldn't resist
the bargain. So she didn't earn the
money. Don't you think her husband is
e perfect brute, now?"
"Indeed I do. I wouldn't be married
to him for anything in the world."
X. Y. World.
THE SCORCHER'S LOVE.
Made It in lilrycle Lore and Rofle
Tandem Through I.lfe.
They w ere scorching down a meadow
path just beyond Urookwood, and the
evening breeze, sweeiashay.fanned her
"My own," he said, cutting his wheel
closer in, "let my heart speak; let it
She spurted forward suddenly, and
the leggings played a rapid game of
hide and seek under the abreviated blue
"My dear one," he cried, "since
knew thee, life has been a hallowed
dream, and in my heart of "
There was a whirr of wheels and the
blue skirt fluttered far in advance.
"Hear me," he cried, rushing on like
the wind; "no earthly bliss can be com
pared to thy presence. I have yearned
for this opportunity to come when "
The chiseled chin was poised with an
nir of supreme hauteur, and the arched
eyebrows sought the rim of her golf
"Fair one," he exclaimed, "you have
punctured my affections."
Her quick pedaling ceased suddenly,
and the arched eyebrows were lowered.
"It's too true," he sighed. "I was
feared up too high. Don't cast your
Koentgen rays this way. All my tubing
is gone. I am as flabby as a perforated
Morgan & Wright. I need pumping
tip. The run has been rough. Tut on
the graphite of your smiles; inflate me
with the inspiration of thy presence;
lubricate me with thy love and steer m
where you will." t
There wr.s a soft sigh and a clashing
of handle bars.
"Yes, George, we'll take it tandem
throucrh life," she murmured.
"If you want to get a girl these days,
talk bicycle love to her." he explained
at the club that night. X. Y. Herald.
Kast Indian Salad.
Teel and slice fine large tomatoes ano
keep on ice. For dressing, beat one egg
light, and mix a teaspoonful of ground
mustard, the same of curry mixed with
cream, two tablespoonf ills of sugar, a i
half teaspoonful of salt, half a cupful
of strong vinegar and a teaspoontui ot
butter, together, and H)iir on egg. Let
It simmer on the fire for ten minutes.
A dozen large oysters, wineglass ot
pherrv, tallesoonful of minced celery,
teaspoonful of butter, salt and pepper.
Tut butter into the chafing dish, and
when melted, add the oysters and celery,
season w ith salt and jxpper. Cook three !
minutes, add sherry and cook two min- j
utes; serve on toast. St, Louis lie-
rastlcn to Fry.
Take 20 tart apples; pare, core and I
cut into bits like dice. Then stew them
: . I
in butter; add tnree ounces in ihiiii j
bread, six ounces of grated cheese, six
yolks of eggs, six ounces of sugar,
cinnamon to taste. I'ound all together
in a mortar; shape into half moons, and
f rv in boiling lard. Ladies' Home Jour
nal. brittle Kails.
Women with brittle nails should
never expose their hands to great cold
or heat without first donning a pair of
gloves. They should not scrape their
nails w ith steel, but should use orange
wood sticks. Cincinnati Commercial
HOWL FROM MICHIGAN.
This 3iau Pleads Eloquently for Substan-
j . tlal liruvel Roads.
I I want to make a small howl in re
; g.ird to road-making. I do not suppose
it will do any good, but it will relieve
i lny mind. This, as we all know, is the
, season for the farmer to go out with the
1 new road machine and scrape the sod
' along the side of the road into the mid
; die of the same and call it a road.
It is very nice for a few weeks, and
then comes a little rut here and an
! other there, so that by. the time the
winter sets in we have a muddy, rutty
1 road to ride over. And it is not a few
j lods, either, for a road district can do a
; mile or two of it in the time required
! to "work on the road." Now, why cau-
not thej- work, say, 20 or 30 rods with,
the road machine, make a good, wide
loadbed, and then draw on good gravel,
not sand? Almost every district has
a bank of gravel within its limits. If
not on the road, go back on the farm.
If the farmer is a good, generous,
free-hearted man he will give it to his
own district. If not, cancel his road
work for the gravel. He certainly
should be willing to do that. It is a
WOULD AXYOXE WITH "HORSE
SKXSE" CALL, THIS A GOOD ROAD?
good plan to get the teams and meu ali
I out. together, and, by a little system.
! you can get a great deal more done. Ol
course, it is hard to do so, but once gel
your district in that habit and they will
think there is no other way.
Perhaps some may think that the
first part of this is all imagination, but
1 know of one road district (and I pre
sume there are others) that has not
drawn enough gravel in two years tc
cover 20 rods of road in good shape. Y'el
they have scraped and scraped and will
probably continue to scrape.
Anyone who has driven 50 miles with
c horse knows that when he gets on 8
gravel road he gets on a good road. It
is very seldom that you see a railroad
company drawing sod, sand and clay tc
ballast their road.
If the proof of the pudding is in the
eating, the proof of a good road is ir.
its smoothness and lasting qualities.
And a well-made gravel road wil!
knock out a sod, sand and clay road
every time. Cor. Michigan Farmer.
ROADS ARE IMPROVING.
Continued Agitation In lieginnlng to Beaft
From scores of localities in every
corner of the land comes the cheering
message: "Our roads are better thun
they have been." And the same thing
holds true of town and city streets.
It is very clear to an intelligent ol
server in a position to broadly view
the field that more and better road
building is being done this year thun
has been in any past year.
The agitation for improved highways
has begun to produce practical resullts.
The people are getting their feet on
the ground, and are materiaJizing the
worth of their theories regarding good
It is pleasant to note that the people
every vr here appreciate the many ad
vantages to be gained from improved
highways. Kvery mile of good road
makes it easier to secure more of the
same sort. The example is contagious.
Even in localities where no work lor
the betterment of roads has begun,
there has been created a dislike for
mud that will result in its early disap
pearance. When the people of a community get
sufficiently tired of poor roads they
mend them. A few wheelmen, if they
are live members of the L. A. W., can
so point out the disadvantages of mud
that many others will unite with them
in working for goud roads and clean
Everybody wants good roads when
their attention is called to the matter.
With some one to act as a leader they
will follow. Tick out just the riht
sort of a man, and put him in charge of
your streets and highways, and he will
make it more of a pleasure and of
greater profit to reside in his neigh
borhood. L. A. W. Bulletin.
Watering is as important as feeding.
Prepare now to winter the best, and
nake meat of the rest.
A cow's biography is expressed, not
111 good deeds, but in quarts of milk.
Cows which give a large quantity ol
yellow milk are not always the best
Smoking an old pipe where there is
milk or butter, is first-rate evidence
that the smoker ought not to be in the
Kery time you swear at a cow she
makes you pay for your iil manners.
Every time you kick her you kick pen
nies out of your poeketbook.
Fine butter will always sell readily
at a prrntablc price, while poor buttet
fails to find a customer and loses in
quality daily, and in the end makes a
loss to everyone w ho has anything to dc
.Nothing will spoil a cow, or cows,
quicker than a man with a bad temper
one that lies tut smell of brimstone
on hi : breath There is as much room
for improvement in farmers as in the
cows they keep, Colman's BuraJ
SETTING FRUIT TREES.
Soad Things to Be Considered- Whea
Starting an Orchard.
It often proves to be a perplcjtfng
matter where to set an orchard. There,
are a great many things to be cousid-t
ered, and each -farmer must do this for.
himself. All that anyone else can do is
tc give some of the leading principles
upon which success depends. If pos
sible, fruit trees should be placed where
they will be protected by a woods or;
a hill, but if such cannot be had a wind-j
break should be supplied (I would use
for a windbreak evergreen trees set in
zigzag rows and but a few feet apart).
Avoid placing trees where they will ba
exposed to high winds, or early and
late frosts in the fall or spring. Often
through neglect of this whole orchards
The nature of each variety should be
studied and those that thrive best in
dry soil should be placed on such
ground, and those that require moist
soil should be placed where there is no
liability to drought.
Some farms are not well adapted fo
the production of fruit, but can be
greatly helped by manuring, draining
or cultivating. Fruit trees should be
placed as near the house as possible, as
they are more apt to get the proper
care there than if they are at a distance.
Care should be taken not to place them
where they will cut off all views of the
farm, and where they will be in the way
in harvesting your grain. Upon some
farms it seems as though an effort was
made to shut off from view every bit
of landscape and every nice building
within range of human vision, thus
making the home unattractive.
If your orchard should be. along a
public highway, do not place your most
delicious fruit next to the road, as in
that case you will have plenty of help
to gather it. There are people who have
no regard for the rights of property.
It is time for those wishing to set
trees this fall to order them and select
the places they are to occupy. Always
bear in mind that an old tree require?
more ground than a young one. and
place them accordingly. M. L. Miller,
in Ohio Farmer.
Tniqne In It Arrangement of Benches
and Kaxily Constructed.
The illustration shows a cross section
of an easily constructed and very serv
iceable greenhouse. It is unique in its
arrangement of benches, these being on
the ground, thus retaining heat and
moisture much better than a thin layer
of earth upon a raided wooden bench.
The walk is a trench dug out between
the benches, cemented and having a
line of tile beneath it to secure perfect
drainage. The sides of the walk can
be bricked up, or boarded, as preferred,
the latter method, of course, not beinf
CROSS SECTION OF GREENHOUSE
as permanent as where brick is used.
The walls of this greenhouse are very
low, just allowing the eaves to clear the
ground satisfactorily, so that snow will
not lie upon the glass. Pipes are indi
cated in the solid benches for use in
sub-irrigation, if this plan of watering
is desired. The heating pipes are sus
pended over the benches, as in the ordi
nary greenhouse. The saline construc
tion could be used in a three-bench
greenhouse, in which case two walks
would have to lie dug, leaving a solid
bed between them. In this ease, the
two roofs would have to be supported
by a purlin plate, and uprights. One
can work out the details to suit his own
circumstances. Where cedar posts
are used as a foundation, it would be
necessary to heavily mulch the ground
just outside the walls to keep the frost
out of the ground adjacent to the solid
benches, as frost there would render
the maintaining of heat in the benches
much more difficult. A solid founda
tion is, of course, preferable. Webb
Donnell, in Orange JudJ Farmer.
THE BERRY INDUSTRY.
frolitable Only Where the Local Market
Is Fairly Oood.
It is being demonstrated that the
ordinary farmer who has no local
markets for berries cannot make much
money growing them. Shipments to
city markets have been proving very
disappointing, owing to the fact that
many have undertaken to help out
farm incomes by producing from one to
live or more acres of berries, and city
markets are deluged with stock of or
diuary quality. Lerries must be sent
express to insure prompt delivery,
ad the charges for carriage often ap
pear exorbitant. Whether this be true
or not, the charges are out of all pro
portion to the receipts, and when crates,
boxes and picking are paid for out of
the receipts from the commission mer
chant, not infrequently nothing re
mains for the grower. Except for ex
perienced horticulturists, the only safe
market for the berry-grower to-day is
a local one. If there is a home demand,
or if one can be created in a community
or near-by town, berries pay well; but
beyond this there is iu this branch of
horticulture no outlet for the farmei
who wants to get away from staples.
Farm and Fireside.
' Tho Proper tse of Uninccs.
It is rather a curious fact about the
quince that this fruit is less used by
itself than as an accompaniment lor
other fruits. Apples, and even pears,
are much improved by having some
quinces mixed with them when cooked
or canoed. Sweet apples, mixed with
one-third their bulk of quinces, make
very good pies. There are some kinds
of pears, like Dartlett and Seckel, that
are sweet, and when canned they be
come almost tasteless. A few quinces
put up with them greatly improves the
flunr. American Cultivator.
3 && ,-.'?,a ")-... :';o.-.': ?
Dissolve; a little salt in the alcohol
that is to be used for sponging cloth'
Ing, particularly where there, are
A high stool or chair is of great con
venience in a kitchen, as it enables the
housewife to sit down when doing work
that must be accomplished on a table.
Tomatoes fer almost as useful when
green as when ripe. Green tomatoes
arc an excellent vegetable fried. Cut
them into slices half an inch, thick,
sprinkle them with salt and pepper,
dip in egg, end roll in crumbs; they
fry each side until brown.
Fancy pipes with large bowls can be
made very ornamental by filling the
bowls with good earth and setting in
tneiix plants like the little wandering
Jew, or some easily growing, grace
ful vines. Hang the pipes by cords or
ribbons from brackets, or on window
A thermometer intended to be fa.
tened upon the oven door is one of the
most useful of articles to the cook,
With this the heat of the oven can be
determined without opening the door,
and the baking of cakes, puddings and
Kouffles can be accomplished mueh
Potatoes in Greenland never grow
larger tilian a marble.
The greatest length of England and
Scotland, north to south, is about 60a
The offensive weapon of the ostrich
is !his leg. He can kick as hard as a
mule, and it is a remarkable fact that
his kick is forward, never backward.
The humming bird, in protecting its
pest, always flies at and pecks the eyes
of its adversary. Crows have been found
totally blind from the humming bird's
Until 1S71 there were no shad in Pa
cific waters. In that year a few thou
sand were introduced by the United
States fish commission. Last year the
catch sold for nearly $40,000.
Every guest at a Norwegian wedding
brings the bride a present. In many
parts a keg of butter is the usual gift,
and if the marriage takes place in
winter, salted or frozen meat is offered.
From Bologna and I'.erne, as well as
from fictitious universities in the
United States, fraudulent medical de
grees ars l?ing issued.
New Yokk. ("ctoberKS. 1891
TATTLE Native steers 3 25 Ci 4 25
COTTON Middling V'!.
KLOUK Winter VVIieat 4 00 or. 4 3
WHEAT No. 1 HurU or, Wt
OATS No 2 (,j 2.
POKK New Mess 8 50 to 9 cm
UEEV'ES steers 3 Kl W 5 00
Cows uud Heifers. 2 i0 fro :t 20
CALVES 5 75 Or, S T.j
HOGS Kair to Select 3 00 (it, 3 4S
SHEEP Fair to Choice 8 25 3 00
FLOUR Patents 4 (ft m 4 IS
Fancy to Extra do.. 3 UO (4 3 7-
WHEAT No. S Ked Winter i(, 7r"4
COKN' No. S Mixed (.& 22'4
OATS No. 2 Or, IC,
KYE-No.S &i C;9 ;
TOBACCO Lups 3 l Ol, 8 no
Leaf Hurley 4 50 ft, 12 50
HAY -Clear Timothy 6 00 CillOi
BUTTEK Choice Dairy li s lrt
EO(;s Fresh to 14
POKK Standard (New) 7 50 C4 7 80
HACON Clear Kit) ( 4'j
LAUD Prime Steam to -IS
CATTLE Native Steers 3 50 P4 5 00
HOGS Fair to Choice .110 On 3 65
SHEEP Fair to Choice 2 50 G 3 25
FLOUK Winter Patents 3 50 (. 3 Ml
Sorini? Patents. 3 70 ( 4 15
WHEAT No. 2 Spring Or. 7
No. Sited 73V' 71V
CORN-No. 2 ZiW'ii V
OATS No. 2 to 1
POKK Mess (new) 6 95 to 7 00
CATTLE-ShippinttStcers.... 3 31 Q 4 75
H(k;S-A11 Grades 3 15 Oi, 3 40
WHEAT No. 3 Ked 74 is
OATS-No. 2 to 1"
COKN No. 4 21.(1 S-lit
FLOUR II it'll Grade 4 00 OT, 4 60
COKN No. 2 33 Or, 31
OATS Western 24 Or. 24'j
HAY Choice 14 50 (ir, 15 5o
POKK New Mess Ok 8 IK"
HACOX sides Ot, 5
COTTON Middling ii 7!4
WHEAT-No. 3 Hi d 79 Ol 80",
COKN Xo. 2 Mixed 27',' -',
OATS No. 2 Mixed 1 Oi. Ill
POI.'K New Mess .. . 8 00 Or. 8 37',,
r.A( '"OX Clear Kib 4Ji'.'i :',
COTTi ).X Middling 77ci 8
With a better understanding of the
transient nature of the many phys
ical ills, which vanish before proper ef
forts gentle efforts pleasant efforts
rightly directed. There is comfort in
the knowledge, that 60 many forms of
sickness are not due to any actual dis
ease, but simply to a constipated condi
tion of the system, which the pleasant
family laxative. Syrup of Figs, prompt
ly removes. That is why it is the only
remedy with millions of families, and is
everywhere esteemed so highly by all
whoValue good health. Its beneficial
effects are due to the fact, that it is the
one remedy which promotes internal
cleanliness without debilitating the
organs on which it acts. It is therefore
all important, in order to get its bene
ficial effects, to note when you pur
chase, that you have the genuine arti
cle, which is manufactured by the Cali
fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all reputable druggists.
If in the enjoyment of good health,
and the system is regular, laxatives or
other remedies are then not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease, ons
may be commended to the most skillful
physicians, but if in need of a laxative,
one should have the best, and with the
well-informed everywhere. Syrup of
Figs stands highest and is most largely
Used and gives most general satisfaction.
FOB GOOD EATING'S BAKE.
Th Unique Srrtem Adopted bj a BaUroad
Company to Have Ita Dining Car Serrica
Cp to tba Beet.
The following is an extract from the Lo
comotive Engineer of New York city, a pa
per of recognized authority in technical rail
'In connection with the through train
service between Chicago, Buffalo, New
York and Boston, the Nickel Plate Railroad
run their own eating cars, and they have
adopted a rather unique manner or keeping
the men in charge of the cars up to tro
mark. There is a grievance commutee con
sisting of two superintendents, the superin
tendent of motive power, tho regular trav
eling representatives, and the general car
Inspector, wbo have authority to take a
meal in the cars at any time and report on
anything they lind wrong. These officers
make life a burden to the superintendent of
the dining cars. There is a gooi deal of
pleasantry about the criticisms, but those
patronizing the cars find that they never
have reason to complain of the victuals be
ing cold or out of season.
"The dining car service on the trains of
the Nickel Plate Railroad is something that
strikes the traveler as approaching perfec
tion. With the system in force referred to,
there is not much room for a 'kick' from
In conjunction with the above article we
feel Justified in adding our compliments to
the painstaking management of the Nickel
Piute Road. It has been our good fortune
to have occasion to use this Line in our fre
quent trips from Chicago to New York city
While traveling in one of the day coaches
pa a little jaunt from a local station into
Buffalo, I was impressed by the cleanliness
of the car. The secret was soon divulged.
Along came a colored porter in uniform,
dust cloth and brush in hand, and with a
Soli.su here and wipe there, the scats, win
ow sills und floor were kept scrupulously
Tho schedules of their fast trains are con
venient and the sleeping cars placed in the
regular daily servico are of tho must luxuri
ant type of modern car construction. Solid
trains are run between Chicago, Buffalo and
New York city and through sleepers to
A fact worthy of note yet remains to bo
pointed out to the readers of this Journal,
whxb, perhaps, has not come to tho notice of
many. Kates are offered between the same
points lower than those quoted by competi
tors of the Nickel Plate Road and from my
experience their passenger facilities are ex
celled by none. A. Pointku.
Forgotten. "Does Miss Wisely still
ride that theosophy hobby of hers?'' Tvo
really forgotten tho name of her wheel."
Detroit i"ree Press.
Ilon'a This T
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
for any case of Catarrh that can not be
cured hv Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J.'Chexet & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West & Tbcax, Wholesale Druggists, To
Waldino, Kixkas & Mabvin, Wholesale
Druggists, Toledo, Ohio.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the svstem. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Bold by all 'Druggists. Testimonials
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
A Wat of Escape. "There is one good
thing about foreign nobilitv, after all."
"What is that!" "Why, when they come
over here they can't compel us to associate
With them." Chicago Record.
UASCAKETS BlilluuiaiAS uvei, buius ouu
bowels. Never sicken, weaken or gripe.
i..- i : 1.: 1 A
"Woi is it called the honey-moon?" "Be
cause it accompanies the tied." Up-to-Date.
,009 Copies of Deraoresf s Magazine
THE increasing; popularity of Demorest's Family Magazine, a popu
larity extending over thirty years, is ample proof that each suc
ceeding; year finds it improved in its vitality, beauty and attract
iveness. There must be something; in a magazine that increases its sub
scription list from 80,000 to 80,000 names (a clear gain of 100,000) in
less than a year. Don't you think so?
"DMnorcBt Magazine Is 11 tern 17 eonwrator of tb artlrtte and th useful. Got up tir
America, where It ban ennrmous sales, it Is the mof-t remarkable work of the clans that baa aver bea .
published, and coir, bine the attractions of ieveral KriRilh mau-it Inei." lArfirton Hints.
' We have rei-elred another number of this delightful Magazine. and we find ournelve bound to
reiterate wiih greater earnestness thefalrh encomiums we hare a 1 ready pronounced on preceding nam
ber. Weare notstiTea todlparape unduly the literary and arttsttc pnl.liratlons which emanate from
tba London press, but we are oound. in simple fairness, to assert that we have not yet met with any pub
llcutlon pretending to a similar scope and purpose which can at all compare with this marvelous tulil
log's worth. London linlgt.
The American B'"k-lljr says: "There are none of our monthlies In whtrh the beamifoland tb
aUafol, pleasure and prodt, fashion and literature are so fully presented as in Isemereat'a.1
. ABSOLUTELY FREE TO YOU !
Upon receipt of a remittance of $J.oo from you for one year's subscription to
Demorest's Magazine we will send you FREE this beautiful Silver Sugar Shell
as a premium and, in addition, yoa
You will say it is the cutest picture you have ever seen when it reaches you. It will be
issued with the December number of the magazine.
I his premium oner is only available
tt once to us direct, using the Order
out Mm mho acruaw 0000
Demorest Publishing Co., no Fifth Avenue, n. y.
For the enclosed Si.oo please send Demorest's Family Magazine tor one year. Also
the Silver Sugar Shell and Van Vredenburga's oil-color, " Our Bench Show," picture
offered by you as premiums.
Hind Bead Inf.
- Too can read a happy miad In a happy
countenance without much penetration.
This is the sort of countenance that th
quondam bilious sufferer or dyspeptic re
lieved "y H (is tetter's Stomach Bitters
wears. Youwillmeetmany such. The great
stomachic and alterative also provides hap
piness for the malarious, the rheumatic; the
weak, and those troubled with inaction of
the k.dneys and bladder. .
Hiss Goodlt "What's the matter, my
poor man? You look ilL" Tramp
"Madam, something I haven't eaten has
disagreed with me." London Truth.
SEND FOR ONE.
Have just been published setting forth
the agricultural and industrial resources of
Missouri and Nebraska. Copies will bo
mailed free to prospective homeseekers on
application. L. W. Wakklky, G. P. A..
Burlington Rout. St. Louis, Mo.
A1.ICB "I heard something about yon.
to-day." Maud "Yes; this new lining
they are using in dresses makes a friohtiuj
noise, doesn't itl" Yonkers Statesman.
rivn est a Cascaret.
canny cathartic, cure guaranteed, 10c 25c.
It is more pleasant to kiss a miss than to
miss a kiss. Philadelphia Record.
The papers are foQ
of deaths from
the heart fails to act
when a man dies,
but " Heart Fauure," so called, nine
times out of ten is caused by Uric
Acid in the blood which the Kidneys
fail to remove, and which corrodes
! the heart until it becomes unable to
perform its functions.
J Health Officers in many cities very
J properly refuse to accept u Heart Fait-
tire," as a cause of death. It is fre-
quently a sign of ignorance in the
physician, or may be given to cover
up the real cause.
A Medicine with 20 Yean of
J . . Success behind it . .
2 will remove the poisonous Uric Add
by putting the Kidneys in a healthy
condition so that they will naturally
CIMS WHtlif iil ELSE f AILS.
I Beet Cough Djrup. Tables Good.
In time. bo;a uy crucintts.
A. N. K., B.
ffll V.'S WRITIXS TO ADTtRTItEl
please state that yen aaw ike advertlaa
meat la ihla paper.
nit uicaruaji iui.ua
PjHiriHiii i i. .mm
Walter Bakeh &Co.li!!ii!2
COSTS USS THAN ONE CENT A CUP
ALWAYS ASK YOUF GROCER FOR
Walter Baker &Co's.Breakfast Cocoa
made at dohchester.mass.it bears
theirtraoemark la belie ch0c01at1ere
ON EVERY CAN.
will receive a copy of Van Vreden
fcurgh's exquisite oil painting, " Our
Bench Show," representing a.
"yard" of playful puppies shown
above. The picture is 10x36 inches,
and it is printed in 14 colors in the
highest stvle of the olate-crinters' art.
to subscribers sending their subscriptions
Blank below, accompanied by a remittance of
ponm.v filled out.