Newspaper Page Text
ft Benefactress' Kind fict
from the Evening News, Detroit, Mich.
Mrs. John Tansey, of 130 Baker Street,
Detroit, Michigan, is one of those women
ho always know just what to do in all
trouble and sickness. One that is a mother
to those in distress. To a rejiorter she said:
"I am the mother of ten children and have
raised eight of them. Several years aRO
we had a serious time with mv daughter,
which began when she was aiout sixteen
years old. She did not have nnv serious ill
ness, but seemed to gradually waste away.
Having nevr-r had consumption in our fam
ily, as we come of pood old Irish and Scotch
stock, we did not think it ws that. Our
doctor called the disease by an old name
yhic-h, I afterward learned! meant lack of
"It is impossible to describe the feeline
John and 1 had as we noticed our daugh'er
lowly juicing away from um. We tin.illv
found, however, a medicine that seemed tir
lielp her, and from the first we noticed a
decided change lor the better, and after
three months' treatment her health was so
greatly improved you would not have recoR
nied her. She caincr' in tiesh rapidly and
Was soon in perfect health. The medicine
used was Dr. Williams' l'nik 1'ills for I'ale
People. I have always kept these pills in the
bouse sinf-e and have recommended them to
many people. I have told mothers about
them and they haveetiected some wonderful
"Kvery mother in this land should keep
these pills in the house, as they are good for
many ailments, particularly tho-e arising
fiom impoverished or diseased blood, and
weakened nci-ve force."
Only Hnir Snrf.
Pookstore Salesm in What can I show
Mrs. Struekett Ititeh I want toordirtlie
eomnlete works if thp comp'ete wnrksnf
there. I've forrotten aipiin! I know it's
either Wordsworth or Soiithwoith. but I
can't reiieniler which. About the same
thing, ain't they!" Chicago Tribune.
DpnfnrHN Uniinoi He Cured
by local applications. as they cannot reach
the diseased portion of the car. Th re is
only one way to cure deafness, and that is
by constant ioii.il remedies. Deafness is
caused by an intlatned condition of the mu
cous lining of the Kustachian Tube. When
this tube gels inflamed you have a mmMing
sound or imperfect hearing, and when it i
entirely closed deafness is the resiiit. and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tul-e restored to its normal con
dition, hearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases of of ten are aiised by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give !ne I lundred Dollars for any
Case of Deatuess (caused by catarrh that
cannot be cured by hall's Catarrh Cure.
Send for circulars, tree.
K. .1. Cheney A Co., Toledo, O.
Sohl bv Drnggi-i s. 7.V.
Hall's rainilr Tills are the best.
Tilt- Mlver 1. Inline,
Creditor What, still no money? Do you
think it is a pleasure for me in this winter
weather, in snow and rain, to call here
Debtor O, don't lie down-hearted. The
spring will soon be here. Fliegende Illaet
ter. Many People (annul Drink
coffee at night. It spoils their sleep. You
can drink Grain I wiien you please and sleep
like a top. For irain- does not stimulate;
it nourishes, cheers and feeds. Vet it looks
and tastes like the best coffee. For nervous
persons, young people anil children (Jrain-O
is the perfect drink. Made from pure
grains, (iet a package from your grocer to
day. Try it in place of coffee, la and 2jc.
De Witte I feel so sorry for those cad
dies! Miss Akctis Why?
"I'm afraid some of them may grow up to
become golf players." l'uek.
More than forty thousand cases of Asthma
anil Ilay-Kcver iiavc been Heated byDr.
1'. llaroid Hayes and Associates, of llulTalo,
. V., and the evidence that a cure to stay
cured can lie accomplished is as complete as
it is abundant and convineing. AH who
suffer, or have friends who sutler, can have
books and blanks for free examination sent
on application anil after receiving a state
ment of the case Dr. Mayes will write LU
opinion as to curability free.
Sh And vou will always love me
He Do you think I'm a prophet? I pTf.
Both the method and results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acts
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers and cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is tho
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its actios and truly beneficial in its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances, its
many excellent qualities commend it
to all and have made it the most
popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs is for sale in 50
cent bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
SAD FRAH01SC0. CAL
msaiuL. at. eew rom nr.
It la an Effective Asent In Compul
Ina; Dirt Ron da.
For. many years it has beea known
that the use of oil on troubled waters
greatly calms them, ltecent.'y, some
railway companies have experimented
svith it for the purpose of laying-dust,
which it is claimed that it will do for
a very long time, ac now its value in
improving country roads is forcibly
is.srrted by J. (i. Winder, of Grand
Villey, l'a. This gentleman says that
he has devoted his whole life, since the
discovery of oil. to its developtr.eiit. and
has made a study of the great blessings
that it gives to mau, and believes that
the time is not far in the future when
dusty and muddy roads will be cor.U
tions unknown, and that crude oil will
brirg this reform about. The experi
ence on which he principally bases his
opinion, he describes in a letter to the
Oil City Derrick:
"In the winter of 1S94. near Grand
Valley, a small plug was forced out
of an oil line and a quantity of oil
spurted on the road. The snow was
thoroughly saturated with oil for about
one rod in diameter. The oil was spread
ever the road by the feet of horses,
and the action of sleigh runners, for
tiit distance of about four rods. The
loads in this vaity are c'.ay bottom, and
verv dusty in dry weather, and muddy
j in wet, and it is no unusual thirg to
I see dust from three to six inches deep,
ar.d mud from ten to twenty inches, in
! the season.
I "T'nis bit of road, and the crude oil
referred to. has attracted my attention
ner since; for. when the dry weather
returned, and "dusty roads' were the
j hiii'.ir.g salutation of everyone you
I tiif-t, these particular four roils of road
I were as free from dust as a well-kept
brick-paved street, ami after a shower.
; when the dusty roads were converted
j Into beds of mud, this section of road
j was as dry as if no rain had fa:len.
The writer has explained the phenom
I tnon to many observers who were ig-
norar.t of the cause. At present, and
ifter the action of three summers ar.d
j winters, there is still to be seen tht
unmistakable evidence of the preserv
I iiijf qualities of crude cil. .Vow, ac-
?tptiug the foregoing observation as
' :i i: tli. is it not safe to coK-lude that
i hope for a solution of the greatest
I public- questions hasa nucleuson which
' ;o rest a hope?
"Oil and earth have an affinity for
I -ach other, and, when united in proper
i proportions or. a roadbed, are for a
, lor. time inseparable. The oil on a
j road bed prevents the earth from ris-
irg in dust, and excludes water, and
hencp the impossibility of mud. It looks
; reasonable that an oil-treated road,
; properly shaped, will remain mudless;
i a'hu snow falls, even iu small quanti
j ties, it will give good sleigning. and
when the snow goes in the spring, it
will be ready for comfort, pleasure and
"l!i the employment of crude oil for
pood roads, no change need be made
la the mode of construction now in
general use. The roadbed should be
properly shaped with machinery, and
immediately after working and form
ir.g, and while the earth is loose ai d
best adapted for the absorbtion of oil,
the oil should be applied, after the man
ner of sprinkling streets. The quan
tity of oil to the rod of road can only be
determined by experiments and actual
tests. The writer's opinion, based on
observation, is that one barrel of oil
to each three rods of road will suffice.
This, if the writer has not erred in fig
I'rrs. will be oil to the depth of one
third of an inch. Current price of oil.
j fcnd enst of applying, will determine
! expense of treating a mile of road.
Should not all join issue for experi
ments, in the interest of good roads, am?
a demand for cheap oil'.'"
Ilrst Ik None Too Good.
Xo dairvman should be satisfied with
! an v but the best; of course, they cost
i more, but the cost of feed for a good
i cow is no more than for a poor one,
i w hile the returns are many times great-
' er; neither is th- care and attention
1 any more. It is a fact that feed, labor.
! care and attention arc disproportionate
1 in a poor animal when compared with
I a good cue. It is not necessary that
I r iws should be "thornuglibrc." V to
I secure go- d results: excellent ain.iials
j ;ir found among r.ntAes and grades.
! and it is these that should lie sought
The great objrt-t should be to secure
those descended, from well-known milk
and liutter strains. Kural World.
Vntft-rfirninins ItonitSicdu. ;
Where the roadbed is made high wiI:
the purpose of keeping it dry, it b
usually in w inter blown clear of snow,
and therefore freezes very deeply, mak
ing all the greater depth of mud lor the
soil that iias been piled up. The only
effectual remedy for this is mi under
drain the length of the roadbed, with
side drains into the open ditches at all
the low places. If this were done, the
surplus water would be drawn from the
roadbed, so that, even if exposed to
frost, the soil would not degenerate into
mud. With the road lied thus under
drained, less than half the stone and
gravel now required for road making
would be needed.
How It Helped the Farmers.
"The beauty of good roads was ex
emplified Saturday." says the Quinej
(111.) Herald, "when the farmers oi
Riverside and Ellington township:
came to town with loads of hay auc
straw and produce, and the farmers ol
other townships had to stay at home.
The Riverside aud E'iington township
farmers came to town via the Locust
street telforded bculevard." The farm
ers of the other townships had to re
main at home, because the roads wert
too muddiy. To start meant to be mired,
and so no start was made. And all be
cause of lack of enterprise in providing
To get rid of moss on trees a a appli
cation of whitewash made of fresh lime
Coffee grounds make a good fertit
xr tot house plants in winter.
ABOLISHING CAR STEPS.
It IIms Been Done by a Leading Railroad
with Complete Success.
The cars nsed on tho Illinois Central
railroad for carrying patseners be
tween the world's fair and Chicago
had side exits and no steps, the depot
platforms being built on a level with
the car floors. After the close of the
fair it was decided to inaugurate a
through express suburrmn service on
the trucks over which the world s fair
trains were run, and tn use the regu
lar suburban cars for the purpose.
Before the.se carr. could be used, how
ever, either the car or depot platforms
had to le changed, and it was decided
to remove the steps from the cars and
extend the. end platforms, without
making any changes in the depot plat
forms. The cars so changed have
been running in the service mentioned
all winter, and give such excellent sat
isfaction that it has been determined
to make a similar change in all the
cars used in the regular suburban ser
vice. There are some excellent reasons for
alm'.ihing steps from suburban cars.
I'roliably the most important is the
time saved. Suburban passengers are
always in a hurry, and an unnecessary
ielay to a suburban train of one min
nte will always call forth impatient
exclamations from the passengers. In
a heavy suburban traflic the greatest
canst' of delay to trains is in loading
and unloadinir. and it is surprising
ht.-w much quicker a crowd will pass
into nr out f a car having no stops
than one so equipped.
To a certain extent these remarks
apply to all passenger cars as well. as
t suburban cars, but there is another
reason which applies equally to all
cars, based on the question of expense,
i'latfiirm and steps, as use 1 at present,
are expensive both in construction and
maintenance, being merely attach
ments tacked to and not a p:;rt of tha
car body. It is ditlicult to make this
attachment with sufficient strength to
sti'.ml up to the work it must do. It
must carry a part at least of the weight
of the coupling and butting apparatus,
and is bound to receive many racking
strains. In fact, there is no part of a
passenger car ex'(vse.l to more sovero
rvrvi-t- and liable to receive harder
tisane than the platforms. A compar
atively light blow from a c-!l:.-,:on will
usually result in the platform leing
knocked ol and completely wrecked.
If the stcus were done away with, all
the sills oi" the car could be extended
t f irm the platform, and. allowing
that a platform is a noee-sar.v apf.cnd
ji're. it would be as stpmir as any por
tion of the car. These tim'oers would
have ample strength for carrying all
the weight ever placed on them, and
there would not be so many sagging
pWtf.'rms as at present. With such a
framing the end sills would be in the
proper place for receiving the draft
appliances and butting arrangements,
and these attachments could be much
liirf.tcr. more simple and consequently
In designing the modern vestibules
the opening in the platform for the.
Ktep has been one of the most annoying
obstacles in the way of making a satis
factory construction, and the designs
of all of them could be greatly improved
by the removal of thestens. The latest
design of Pullman vestibule, which is
the best-looking one yet brought out.
is marred by the presence of a trap
door on the inside, which innst be lift
ed in order to gain access to the steps.
Of course, this trap-door dies not mar
the appearance of the vestibule, but it
is an unmechanical arrangement, and
reminds one too much of an outsidj
cellar door to be a part of a sleeping
Car with all its elaborate finishings.
ne of the most serious features. how
ever, of th- steps, where vestibules are
Use 1. is the manner in which they
weaken construction. The platforms
are in themselves usually too weak to
carr ." their own weights, and when tho
wight of a vestibule is added this
weakness is even more apparent. If
the side sills could be extended for the
full length of the p'atform they would
furnish an ample ami linn foot ing for
the vestibule ar.il give suilicient
strength for carryin,- it.
The convenience of passenger mn.-.t
always be considere 1 in all matters of
passenger ear construction, and in this
one it is safe to say that t'.ie great m;i
j rri'ywoul l unquestionably prefer to
have the steps abolished. I'liilidelphii1
N'ew Y"itK. I'eiiruary IT. lr.
r.vrrt.K-Natbe t- rs s i us a 0'.
' iTTi i.V M eiiiin:; "'t
ri.i't i: - winter iviieet 3 :) . 5
WliKAT-XnJIIi-a to lift1
nii:' :.i.: t
I TS- Ne. 2 '. i-
Pulilv-N'ew Mess 11 cu 'A 11
COTTON'-MM.llins 4 f'i
UKliVKS-Sf-rs 3 8 f. 2i
('us and lleirers... - U
CAI.VKS-It head i MM Hi'-"'
III NiS-l'a.r to Select. 3V. V. 4 1
SliKKl I'air to ii.iue. 3 -J. H H o
i LuL'it-l'.itents 4 Tn 4 4S.
I tear un l Slr.i:--lit .. 3 'M W i 4".
W1IKAT No. - iie-l Winter. i W't
( i ) i ; N" - So. 2 .M i xed '-? V4
OATS No. 2 'S '.'s
KYK -N.i.2 47i 4s,
TOilACCO-LUL'S 3 OJ f :
Leaf Hurley 4 it i 12 U l
H AY Clear Tim-it nv 7 ) 1 cu
lil'TTKU-t'hoiee Liairy 11 4 IS
ids -Fresh "2
1'nHK s.tan-lar.1 men) Oj, 11 1
iiACii.V 4t ie..r Kib 6 46 '
L.ilU Prime Steam W. 4 t
TATTLE-Native Steers 400 3 5 S
H(HjsKair to Choice.. 3 M it 4 2
Sili;i;l Fair to Choice 3:15 '& 4 S
Fi-uCii Winter Patents. 4 'ii 4 )
Sprint.' Patents. 1W H 5
WHEAT No. 2 priur W '. W
No. 2 Ked (new).... ir.'4'4 1 '
rOKN-Xo. 2 'ii lj
OATS -No- S '( -
POiilv Mess (new) II 0i U 11 W
CATTLE Native Steers 3 , & 5 15
PodS-AU dra.ies. SO) kt 4 0-
WHtUT-No. 2 Hard tt4 4 W'i
OATS N.x 2 White (4 Si t
COKN-K 2 26' i ( M.'s
FLOUR-Hijrh Grade 4 6) 4
COKX -No. 2 : W 3d
OATS-Western ! 3U -it 3U
HA Y Choice. 14 uil a H W
PUKK Standard Mess ii. V) 75
BA 'UN-Sides B'
COTTOX-Miildlimr.. it 5;-,
WH E AT No. 2 Ked 97
COKX No. 3 Mixed 3l! -4 32',
OATS Na 2 Mixed 4 ''
POKK-Xew Mess. II UJ i 11 So
BACON Clear Kib. 0 i tj
UCTOS-AUddlin.- 8 e,-,
fHi! XEW WORLD.
its of grains
of the fer
tile lands of
V e s t e r n
which were made at the several state and
county fairs in some of the W estern states
this tall, have awakened considerable in
terest in the lands which the C anadian Gov
ernment has opened fur settlement, and
which are given free to settlers. The agents
of the government, who are to be found in
these states, are Hooded with inquiries re
garding the conditions on which these lands
may be secured. Larue numbers have lo
cated on these lands during the past year,
and send back to their friends most encour
aging reports. They say they have entered
on an era of prosperity, and are well pleased
with both the agricultural possibilities and
the climate. The provinces of Manitoba,
Assinaboia and Alberta are especially adapt
ed to diversiried farming. In some parts the
country is specially adiipted to stock raising,
and it is being profitably pursued. In these
parts snow seldom remains a week at a time,
the warm breezes from the ocean affecting
the climate thus favorably. When the de
sirability of these lands is fully known there
will be a rush such as has scarcely ever be
fore Iteen known. Information as to low
railway rates, illustrated pamphlets, etc.,
will be forwarded with pleasure by the De
partment of the Interior, Ottawa. Canada,
if you are not in possession of the name of
au agent of the government.
The Young; Idea.
Mamma. I guess 1 know why Mr. Tung
by sits in the front row at the theater."
"U hy. my dear?"
"So everybody can see that he's cot a lit
tle hair left behind." Pittsburgh Chronicle.
Opportunities for visiting the South din
ing tins month, via the Louisville o. Nash
ville Railroad, are as follows:
Home-Seekers' Excursions on first and
third Tuesday at about one lare for the
Florida Chautaunua at DeFuniak Springs
begins on the I4i.li in-t. Splendid pro
gramme, beautiful place, low rates.
Mardi (iras at Mobile and New Orleans
on -'".'d inst. Tickets at half rates.
For full particular, write to ('. P. At
more, (ieneral Passenger Ain-nt, Louisville.
Ky., or Ceo. B. Horner, 1). V. A., St. Louis,
Failed to IMenne.
Tom That conincscr made himself very
"Hy putting on such airs." I p-toTV.te.
Cnstoms Cnnes Decided.
The general appraisers of goods passim:
through the Custom House have made sev
eral decisions lately which, until passed upon
by the Secretary of the Treasure, will hold
good. Hut while there is stalnl'ty in that
quarter, no system failing in strength can
be properly sustained without the aid of
llostettcr's Stomach Hitters, a genial tonic
and remedy for malaria, rheumatism, dys
pepsia, constipation and biliousness.
A man who has scattered a good many
compliments says that it pleases a man
more to compliment his children than it
docs to compliment his wife. Atchison
Fits stopped free and permanently cured.
Xo fits alter first day's use of Dr. Kline's
Great Nerve Kestorer. Free $2 trial bottle &
treatise. Dr. Kline. 833 Arch st., l'hila., Pa.
We wonder why a hammer driving a nail
on Sunday always sounds so much louder
:. than on week ilays. Washington Demo-
Csigblng Leads to Consnmptlon.
Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at
once. Go to vour drnceist to-dav ano Kct a
sample bottle free. I-irge bottles. 50 cents
' J c . .... j i j
, uuu ud ul oiicr: aeiays are uangerous.
! However sad a man may feel, he loses his
I look of sadness when eating a good dinner.
I Atchison Glolw?.
I I am entirely cured of hemorrhage of
: lungs bv Pico's Cure for Consumption.
Louisa Lindaman, Hethany, Mo., Jan. 8, '91.
I It is astonishing how many people criticise
things they know not'iing about. Washing
To Core a Cold In One Do;
Take laxative Hromo Quinine Tablets. All
drucgists refund money if it fails to cure. C5c.
The inventor of suspenders that would
never break would be assured of a fortune.
Wash ingt on I )emoci a t .
A LETTER TO WOMEN.
A few words from Mrs. Smith, of
Philadelphia, will certainly corrolorate
the cla m that Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound is woman's ever
I cannot praise Lydia E. F!r.k
ham's Yep-etatle Compound too highly.
' For nine
weeks I was in
ing; with in
flammation and conges
tion of the
bad a dis
the time, I v
able: but as soon as I would pet my
feet on the fioor, the pains would
" Every one thoug-ht it was impossi
ble for me to get welL I was paying SI
per day for doctor's visits and 75 cents
a day for medicine. I made up my mind
to try Mrs. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. It has effected a complete cure
ior me, and I have all the faith in the
world in it. What a blessing to wo
man it is'." Mrs. Jessie L. Smith:. Xo.
324 Kauffman St., Philadelphia, Pa,
For the sound snrt permanent core of Chrmile
I'leer. Base ITIeers aid Old Bares of ererr
kind and description, no matter bow many yar
standing, or bv what name known. And for the
prevention and enre of Oanpnn, l-b-dsw
and Blood Polonln It never Tsllj. BV
MAIL. 63 Tent. S-POE BOOK FREF.
J. p. AIAES MKOIC1NB CO.. 8T PALL. MLSh.
for sale by Dranlsta.
t UWIORS, PILES inc all
formsof M alla-nanl Growths
,uml at horn wit bout t he u.i ol
Ulb knife. Book free. Dr.J.D.LIOJ CO., CarUntlb,UI.
I tllrlrS iftHr-rif Ail flSf fAiLS.
in timL so id dt aratnr!T-s.
1 Interest Is Aroused In
CAUSE FOR ALARM.
How baldness begins.
How to prevent it.
Hverr person, male or female, shrinks .
frrtm halrlnri;. It ndH tn thf annraranrp '
of ajje and is a serious discomfort. The
cases are rare when the falling out of the
hair may -not be stopped, and a new and
healthy growth of the hair promoted. The
hair grows in the scalp like a plant in the
soil. If a plant flourishes, it must have
constant attention; it must be watered
reffularlv and find its food in the soil
where it" is rooted. It's so with the hair.
Neglect is usually the beginning of bald
ness. Dandruff is allowed to thicken on
the scalp. The hair begins to loosen. The
scalp loses its vitality. The hair, insuf
ficiently nourished, begins to fade and to
fall. The instant need in such a case is
some practical preparation which, sup.
plying the needed "nourishment to the
scalp, will feed the hair give it strength,
and o produce a strong and healthy
growth. All this is done by Dr Ayer's
Hair Vigor, the most practical and valua
ble preparation for the hair that can be
obtained- It tones up the j-ealp. does away
with dandruff, stops the hair from falling,
restores the original color to gray or faded
incf work. But almost every
that she talks of doing " when
with lrearline will save time
IS THE MASTER Cl"RE FOR
WL W ai B1U Iff KJ lB ILVgBTJJTia 1J KjJ M ISI BUI BJI
rfts A A Vrk ri rVAJlJA rk Al A sAl H
25c 50c VIMw
if "A HAEMDFUL OP DIRT MAY BE
: A HOUSEFUL OF SHASV.E."
; GLEAsS HOUSE WITH
rTmanntlT n:rHl brnjinr IK. WHITtll M.I.'S KliKI'NA TIC L'KK. Tte tr.mt and tn bit. Sampwwiw
UKL ou nirntlun of this publication. Ul WHITEHALL al.c.KllilNk. CO., South Bend, Indiana.
FOR 14 CENTS j
totaera, -i J henct oflar 2
1 Pkf . Early Spring Turnip, ltfc $
1 - name. n.ea uet, ioc t
1 M Btsmarrlc Cncumhrr, 0c 0
Uuten Victor: Leuuee. lLc 0
Klondjk- Mel-.n, lLc 2
" Jambo ttinct Onirm, lAc 5f
" firiUiaat r iunr sMeda. Uc JJ
Warth 91.00, Ur 14 eeata. g
jirnTw iu pifi, won vi.uu, we will
mail yra fre, tcethr with our
treat Plant aed Sd Catalocaa :
Dotttie. We in Tit ronr trade an!
tnv oi inn none ana ir.
know when yon once try Halter's
Bsedayoa wilfnecereetalonr with- (
oox. mem. rotaiort a(Vl.CiUi
uuii viiu aiunt y& nu. s ,
JOtU A. aaLXKB SKID CX, LA CMOm. WIS. i
niDVJCR NrtME ON A POSTAL ?XO
AND WE WILL SEND YOU OUR 156 PAG&
ILLC5TRATCD OTAUWUC FEEE
WKCHESrER RtTMTINff ARMS CD.
l80Wwcw5TTvr , Nrw Haven. Own.
Wf UB . UW J
hair, and gives an abundant and glossy
growth. Those who are threatened witf
approaching baldness will be interested
in the following voluntary statement.,
made by Alderman S. J. Green, of Spencer,.
Iowa, lie writes:
" About four months ago, my hair com
menced falling out so rapidly that I
became alarmed, and being recommended
Dr. Ayer's Hair Vigor by a druggist. I
resolved to try this preparation. I have
been now using it for three months, and
am much gratified to find that mv hair ha
ceased falling out and also that Kair which
had been turning gray for the past five
years has been restored to its original
color, dark brown. It gives me mucb
pleasure to recommend this dressing."-
S. J. Green, Alderman. Spencer, Iowa.
Those who are Interested In preserving
and beautifying the hair will do well to
send for Pr. Aver's Curtbook, A story of
cures told by the cared. This book of ico
pages is sent free, on request, by the J. G.
Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass.
Twiddle your thumbs,
if you've nothing better to do, in
the time that's saved by wash
in r with Pearline. Better be
sitting in idleness than to spend
unnecessary time washinar with
'4' soap, doingr unhealthy and weary-
woman has something or other
I get time for it." Washing
STILL GOES ON.
An Independence is Assured
If yon take Tip "TOW
Hams Is WUTER.1
CANADA, the !a.a r
plcaty. Illuatrated pam
pblrta. liilnn expericncs
of farmer who bars be
come wealthy Id prowl nip
wbaat. Reports of dels
estsa eteH and fni; Infor
mation sa to reduced railway rates can be had on
application to IM-partment Interior. Ottawa.Canada.
or to J. 8 CRAWFORD, Bosrd of Trade Bully
ing. Kaasas City, Ma
fjr MU (JET
and Whisker Maislt enre4
at boats witnout u.i !n. Hixik or
purtlcularsaentFstEE. B M.
WWU.KV.M.D.. Atlanta. Ga,
A. N. K.-B
Masse.' HKITI.w TO ADTIRT1SEES
plesuw state that ymm saw taa Aassi llss
sseat ta this pasar.
In 3 4 Years