Newspaper Page Text
ART IN ARCHITECTURE , , I
. V, , 1 I j it . w y o 1- DESIGNED AND WRITTEN ESPECIALLY FOR THIS PAPER. ,. $ There is something very pleasing and satisfactory in the thought of building a house which shall be our future home. Doubtless there will be many petty an noyances during the progress of the building operations, which will try the patience, but if tie work is well done theseomparntively small troubles will disappear when fairly settled in the new house. In designing a dwelling of moderate tost, comfort and convenience should, be the first important considerations. With the majority of Home-builder the interior arrangement receives consider ation over that of the exterior appear ance. Especially is this so with the lady i 'means. There has been as great im provement in the plans for getting homes as In those of the houses them selves. The attention which has been given domestic architecture has greatly improved its general character. This plan has four principal rooms on the first floor, besides halls, pantry and closets,' and on the second floor four main rooms and bathroom. The third floor contains three bedrooms and a trunkroom. The hall, parlor and din ing-room are connected by wide slid' ing doors. The kitchen is of trood size Back stairs to the second story lead up from kitchen, also a stairway to cellar. , The materials used in the construe- Pmhi. Hum A HANDSOME TOWN OR COUNTRY HOME.'v of the ho'Use; Generally she cares little lor outward appearance, except that she wishes it to look pleasing and comforta bly homelike. She lives in the house, nd that is the part which receives the most of her attention. Of course, there iare a few who "live for show," and these (only are the ones who do not care about the arrangement, "just so it looks nice land attractive." ' ' j Utility should always be the first and (chief thing to consider in planning a fhotne. If this is not so, it will come jfap short of what is required of it. An (Ugly building in the landscape is as (offensive to the eye aa the unpleasant iodor to the nostrils. The exterior tion are of the best throughout. The foundations and underpinning, which extends up to the first story window sills, is of rock faced stone. The su perstructure is of wood. The exterior is weatherboarded with narrow siding and the roof is shingled, The painting ana plastering are of three coat work TU- .!! 1 l ii i xue vctiuuuie, nan, ana parlor are iiiiniiicu ju oan; recepnon-room in, sycamore; dining-room in birch; bal ance or the house in white pine; all finished natural. The hall, dining-room and kitchen have hadwood floors. The windows opening on to the side porch extend to the floor. The bathroom is floored and wainscoted with oak and ,JJ FLOOR PLANS. hould be studied with a view to making lit picturesque. This is not asking for 'a more expensive building, for the pic turesque is not produced by expendi rture, but by skillful thought in the de signing, and a picturesque design may uot cost a dollar more than the ugliest one it is possible to build. ' As much room and convenience for jthe money, with an attractive exterior, Is what all want who are going to build, especially the person , of moderate fitted with the usual fixtures complete, exposed nickle-plated plumbing. A ce mented cellar under the whole house contains furnace, laundry and other necessary apartments. The size of the house is 38x30 feet, not including porches, and the height of the ceilings are: Cellar, 8 feet; first storv. 9V. feets second story, 9 feet, and third story, 8a feet. The house can be erected and completed for from $3,500 to $3,800. V E. A. PAYNE. THE FARMING WORLD. POINTS ABOUT HEIFERS., How to What Develop Them Into They Should Be. The heifer iu the mother of the dairy cow, and the heifer will be what her an tecedents and your care make her. It is too late to look after the antecedents of the calves already born, but not too late to keep them in a growing condition, i' THB CANAOIAH GOLD FIHLUS. Tier Do Rot All LI 1b the Yakoa. r b ex citement of the past few months hat drawn a great many . peo pie to the (J a n adian it.. l . : : 1 v a io ""u w gam, ana has diverted the attention of many others. But in order and -growing into what they ought to M CLlA beaTh" be. If designed for"beef, says a writer 1 tJ,on Powers of endurance and consider'- in New York Produce Review, feed I ?i . leYe h wife and his fam- freely, with corn: if di inr th itf-.u! ?"Jderab'e Piod,and the hard- dairy, oats are a most excellent food. Ihey will not be so fat as they would if fed on corn, but fatness is not what is desired in a dairy animal. On the conn tiary, it is something to steer clear of. If you teach the heifer to fatten she will not depart from the habit when sh,e is a cow. If you want her to excel at the pail give her food that is rich iu muscle-making elements rather than a fattening food. Skim milk is eood lor a dairy heifer up to several months hips be hasto endure are all unknown to .Canada has other gold fields, though. h.1 a,?uthe fie'd that produee her gollen Wb'J, ' c.rP of Manitoba, y ing north of North Dakota, yielded 21.000, ."''?.of heat lone-. The current J I 0 1enll which, as a Joca Pper puu it, "makes the product in Bold of 815,960,000." Twenty thousand farmers about $798.r 411 Verage Mch Producer w!ft.lhe8e "S,1? a?" not living by '??e- ThI" ? only one ,ouree of rev enue to tnm nut wi , i , r -""-"w . , uiaujr. i uey nave also of age, and when she is weaned from ZZh DutfT potatoes, oats, barley and poul- v.. .mm, uais buuuiu oc icu ooi i "ct wui average at least $1,000 per farmer. ivi o uic uici, oi Blum miiK is wunarawn. I f iT rJivi '!elU8 nave yieiaea this year is tar irom impossible to ruin a heifer ono Z .T VTi Klu' ,alvlaea "ong w,- so far as milk production goes by feed- tion oi "Vbomm'." U " general popuia. ing ioo much rich lood, and it is possi- di to nurt her seriously by withhold Ing a sufficiency of food. Of the two evils too much food is worse than too little, but it is less liable to occur, for where one is injured by too much food, probably 100 are injured by too little, and it ib a safe guess to make that at least half of the heifer calves are ted too much like steers for them ever to make the best kind of cows. Choose corn and timothy hay for the steers, and oats and clover hay for the heifers. In feeding hay, early cut hay for heifers and later cut for steers is in the right line. SCOURING IN CALVES. only About Ten Per Cent, of Those Attacked Are Saved, Scouring in calves gives trouble on all, and sometimes causes very serious less on some farms. It is an infectious dysentery in young animals, and fre quently less than ten per cent, of those attacked are saved. The more sreneral trouble is known as white scours or gns tro-enteritis, and most farmers have a private remedy for it. A great thing is to prevent scour if possible by the enre fnl changing of food and attention to diet generally. On looking through the cow houses on a large Danish farm recently I noticed that troughs in the calf pens there were always two lumps for the animals to lick. One was the customary piece of rock salt and the other a piece of chalk, In an inquiry, the learned professor who had the farm under his direction replied that it was to keep the calves from becoming sour in the stomach He added that rock salt and chalk were cibily accessible, and the calves were never or rarely troubled with the com plaint which is so prevalent on Ameri can farms. , In all probability it mny be an old-fashioned precaution, known to many people, as prepared chalk is constituent of some remedies for diarrhea and scouring,' but it is not generally followed. It is easy of trial. und those who put it to a test would do well to relate their experience, favor able or otherwise, as the case may be, for the benefit of others. Homestead. IMPROVED MILK CAN, It Will Kot Bnlll Ita Contents Even When Upaet. Here Is the picture of a can that has been highly praised an a hot-weathpi After counting the cnut nf liumn mill. ... penses of men, etc., rich as is the Klondike, uch vast wealth as is being taken out of the soil in raising wheat in this one province. cannot possibly be secured in any mining aistrict. Of course minim? iWl lists agricultural development, and that is why the Government of Canada feels so much assurance m predicting prosperity to all who take up farms in Canada. Western Canada to-day promises more than any other known Vnn at 18 open t0 'ramigration. Farms of juu uuies, capaoie ot producing the best No. 1 hard whent. vinMino !,;.,. .... i i. eis to the acre, are given away free. Rail ways, markets, schools, churches all are convenient. The Canadian form of govern ment is one of the most liberal known, and a hearty welcome is given to settlers of all na tionalities. Already there are many settlers gone in from the states, and the reports from them are hiehlv fnvnmlJo tw a-. siring information as to free homestead laws, low transDortation rntoo t-i n.;n k... pamphlets, etc., sent free 'on application to j... xycni uncut oi ine interior, Uttawa, or to any agent of the Government, or to M. V Mclnness Canadian Gov't Agent, No. 1 Merrill Ulock, Detroit, Mich. Heflectlona ot a Bachelor. At 30 marriatrp in the nrino nf Mta- t An it s the morning after. A man is nilipt. whan ha ia AanA. is dead when she s quiet. i.very woman is a mirror of her bosom friend to her hnshnnH anil a i husband to her bosom friend. The first sign that a woman is beginning to feel her age is when she hunts up all thebaby pictures of her children ' dairy a'.f a woman s pleasure in buving a pret In h I pa,r of 8tocHln88 cheaP spoiled because in ine th- can never be perfectly sure they won't When Vnll RPA ft orirl'a nvn. lnnl. . . had been crying she has generally met with some great grief, or else she has just had her bath and couldn't find her silk stamhino- ig.-N. Y. Press. " Hawaii and Japan. , d....fii,vu .mto Miftl there are about to be important develop ments in the Japanese imbroglio with the government of the Hawaiian Islands. How ever this may be, certain it is that the dis turbance of the stomach caused by simple indigestion will develop into chronic dys popsia unless checkmated at the start. The finest stomachic is Hontettpr'o Rtntnah Hit. ters, which promptly rectifies gastric trou- uie, ana aoes away witn irregularity of the mnciiauunvcr. It Takes a Woman. The SVerflffO man dnaan't Innw tkal -t p- ' " w mil, ilia. 11C uimiiiKuisnea ancestors until be mar ries and hift wite mntM thp Hi.imviv At. chison Globe. Give the Children a Drink called Grain-O. Tt ia a ri;in. .nno,'.; . , . - "I ul. blClllK, nourishimr food drink tn takn th nlan. n( a.. c.r,j l ii ,-r.T i-uuee. ooia Dy an grocers and liked by all who have used it. because whn nrnnerlu prepared it tastes like the finest coffee but is iree irom ail its Gained Forty-eisht Pounds. "I had a strong appetite for liquor which was the beginning of the breaking down of my health. I was also a slave to tea and coffee drinking. I took the gold cure, but it did not help me." This is a portion of an interview clipped from the Daily Herald, of Clinton, Iowa. It might well be taken for the subject of a temperance lecture, but that is not our ob ject in publishing it. It ia to show how a sys tem, run down by drink and disease, may be restored. We cannot do better than quote luriiier irom ine same "For years I was unable to do my work. 1 could not sleep nights or rest days on account of continuous pains . in my stomach and back. I was unable to digest my food. Headaches and pain ful urination were frequent, and my heart's action be came increased. I left my farm and re tired to city life, for I was a confirmed invalid, and the doc tors said I ; would never be well again. "Soon after I hap pened to use four boxes of Dr. Wil. liams' Pink Pill, fnr I ReUnd to CttvUft. Pale People and since then I have been free from all D<l. hpariaphA anH Hvananaia T ..t heartily and have no appetite for strong drink or tea or coffee, and feel twenty years "My weight has increased 48 pounds. cannot say too much for Dr. Williams' Pink nus ana claim that they have cured me. . "jHhm ft nnnv Subscribed and sworn to before me this suieenin aay ot rebruary, 1897. A. P. BARKER. Notary Puhlln. To people run down in health from what ever cause drink or disease the above in terview will be of interest. The truth of it is unaouotea as tne statement is sworn to, and we reproduce the oath here. For any further facts concerning this medicine write j ut. wiiiiams- Medicine Company, Sche nectady, N. Y. The nnmft and nrMra nt th o..1m' r above interview is John B. Cook, of 208South um ourei, iyon, jowa. i Scheme, of Coarse. lnmriniia nmno-t,'.. Grain-0 aids digestion and strengthens the nerval, n 8 not a stimulant but a hea th RAILROAD INVENTION. iAn Inorentona Device tor Keeping; Tlea tn Good Condition. . At a cost of $70,000,000 per year, the railroads pf the United States employ '200,000 men to look, after about 380, 000,000 ties. Larth or broken stones are forced under the ties with tamping llrona where depressions are found iThere are many objections to this crude method. One Ib the breaking up of the bed of. each tie disturbed. An inventor !now proposes to do (he work with com pressed air. He believes he can accom plish it with a saving of $10,000,000 wrth of lime each year, nis machine, a Boot blower, driven at the rate of 800 revolutions a minute, is set on one rail and has two little wheels on which it can be trundled along. When in use it ,1s fastened to the rail by a lever. It Jt attached to 12 feet of hose, ending in a metal feeder, with a hopper at the top for broken stone, and a bent end at the bottom, which is placed under the ties to direct the stream of filling. None of the ballast between the ties need be moved. A shovelful is removed from one end of the raised tie until tha bent end of the hopper tube can be poked under. , , The, filling material is then blown in and packed tight by the machine.; jSatisfaotory experimenta lave been made during the summer on eastern . railroads. , A progress of 8 feet per hour is shown, against Vt feet by ordinary methods. ' Growth of Bncllah Noyela. ' 'At the time of Sir Walter Scott's death the number of novels published in the British islands did not exceed 100 a year. Tive novels at least are now issued every day In the British islands, 8un tfaji not excepted, THOUGHT PHOTOGRAPHY. Some Startling- KeialU Obtained by an ungual! Gentleman. Photographers are much interested in the results in thougiht photography, said to have been obtained by Mr. Inglia Eoger, of Plymouth, England. Many are very skeptical, however, and re quire further proof. Mr. Eoger is said ic nave looked for a half hour at sheet of white cardboard, placed under a Dnght gas jet, upon which was drawn a circle surrounding a cross. Then. ex. tinguishing the gas and removing tlhe caruooaru ne gazed steadily at a sensi nve piute ior a nan hour. His efforts to develop the plate were unsucaessfnl The next morning he repeated his ex. periment with white cardboard, upon which was only a cross. This time he placed a box from which the air hud been exhausted between his eves ond ine piate. upon development the Dlnt thowed two Image, the cross at which ne had lust looked., and the cross and circle at which he had gased the day be fore. Pleased with his success. tlh photographer resolved to attempt a more ambitious experiment. He took his wife to witness a realistic play. The next day Mrs. Eoger exclaimed that she saw the actress, Daisy Wallace, everywhere. Her husband dropped Ms work, placed a bandage over her eves na lea ner io nis darkroom. He ar ranged a sensitive plate in position, placed the box before it, removed the bandage from his wife'a eyes and urged her to look fixedly at the plate and think intently of the actress. She did this for lour minutes. The plate 'wat. then developed, and a picture of MIbi Wallace, easily redognlitftble by any. one, appeared. Further tests will proh. ably be made. - .' ; milk receptacle. It is closed tight and builder, and children, as well as adults, can capped over at the top, so that it will armk " mt2 "reat benefit. Costs about 1 as not spill the fluid, even if upset, me picture snows a section of the In-1 It a wavs malcea na feel fnnli.i, ii. aide. The tightly covered funnel-shaped 8ck, a ?ome lady we have passed and find n6, wu. fvuBuiugiuu jLremocrat. To Care a Cold In One Dar lake Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. The recordintr anspl npvor rmA'Am man With what his tnmhafnnf BIIVI in hla faun. rn.: ri Vt '- wuiuugu uauy iews, , racking pain neuralgia. Its sure St. Jacobs Oil. A dull, rackin lun Whnn a man ia nmnl. 1 1 J a. 11- 1 V i miuiir. aim buuuiu talK least, ne talks most. Atchison Globe. Talk isn't cheap when you hire a lawyer to do it for you. Chicano Dailv News. THE MARKETS. f OHN-No. OATS-No. 2 BKEK Extra mess. PORK-Fatnily LARD Wi stern BUTTER-Western craumfTV. CHEESE Large EGOS-Western ... receptacle projectintr down intothennnl wooi-Domestio fleece. containsenoughiceor.ee water to keep HAY-GcS tochoto..::..:: n .ism 1 n44U.A! 11 . . . ... Iri. '1"1' T 1.1 . , . v.uvia. me wine nine mat it prevents the I V ,,r,1,u"YO wo HOT WEATHER MILK CANS. New York. Jan. 17. FLOUR 13 40 Kit 5 90 wheat-wo. area i ooKia 1 00 34v,0 m 28 i!8- 0 W) u0 S 00 10 00 10 50 4 n H b 00 144 19 A milk from being shaken and churned about so much as it otherwise would be, tnus causing it to keep sweet, longer. The can is shown closed at the top in the illustration. aan urancisco Chronicle. SHEEP. S 60 HOUS 8 80 RT.RVKT.AKM. FLOUR Ariel 6 75 Minnesota patents.. 5 20 Minnesota b&kara... i DO WHEAT-Na 2 red Diai CORN-Shelled, Na 1! yellow. . a OATS Na t white, WtJi ou n r.tt i.noice to nrsts.. ... 17 CHEESE-York state 10 Ohio Htatfi 0 EOQS-Strtotly fresh 20 POTATOES -Per bushel 88 SEEDS-Tlmothy. 1 85 Clover 8 00 HAY Timothy 5 50 Culture of Licorice. Cl 1 I . oureiy, in Bome part of our irreat country, licorice would be found to thrive. And yet all attempts mnde to cultivate It have failed. The difficult seems to be with the summer sun. Leaves blight and turn brown as soon as the weather becomes warm- Vm this would probably not be the case In Bubmountainous resriona. When M is remembered that nearly 20,000 tons 1 9SS-No- o'niixei'.V.'.'.V!!, of these root come Into the , United RyEa:.'" '.'.".V.'::: oiates every year irom the old world I ?UU5'; H. Millnro h 1. i I ' J ' " ' TOLEDO. ...ci; a mio worm I W UK AT No. S oash Bulk on market CATTLE-Steers, fair, light.. SHEEP-Fuirto good HOQS-AH grades : CINCINNATI. FLOUR Family vv ttrjAT wo. x tea.. 00 8 90 8 6ft 3 U 20 aj 81 17 75 5 00 4 75 4 10 5 80 5 50 4 40 SO 80 28 0 10 21 70 1 50 8 23 50 O 11 00 4 10 4 15 3 70 49 contending for. Median's Monthly. If rhubarb can be got into market early In the spring, It Is a very remu nerative crop, sometimes paying a net pront oi zau per acre. Two degrees above the freezina point I beeves Prim 1 f-lA-L- t . . . . " I iu suiu to oe maintainea In cold stornire for apples. ' 1 - ' CORN No. 2 mixed. OATS No. t mixed A t, BUFFALO. BEEVES-Shlpplng steers.... - . . Fat enwa. HEEP-Selected wethers.... Lambs BUUS-Yorkera. . Roughs. PITTSBURG. 3 50 a ' 2a too & ' , ' x' 4o a I II 4 8 $ 4 50 a 3 80 & 8 10 it Bal soda is the cheapest and best material for cleansing dairy utensila. Cnmmnn KHEEP'-Choioe Choice lambs.. HOUS Best Yorkers.... Houghs.... 4 00 8 25 4 00 5 6 3 70 826 3 75 (3 20 a- 49 8 70 SO 27 82 4 TO 376 4 M 505 3 85 3 85 I 00 3 0 4 70 6 81 3 75 8t Jnst lenpenny Here is an account in the paper of a man who was shipwrecked in mid-ocean and cast nwnv on a iioanrt. islnnH with another man's wife. Mrs. lupenny The wretch! I hope hit wife got a divorce from him! Town Topics. A Golden Era is the title of an illustrated nnmnhlnf imn by the general passenger department of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway on mining in Colorado, California and) other Western States. ; Klondyke is an illustrated folder about Alaska and its gold mines, with rates of fare and information as to bow to get there and what to expect after arrival. Both pcblications may be had free of expense by sending four (4) cents in stamps to pay postage to Geo. H. Heafford, General Pas senger Agent, Chicago, III. In Vienna. First Citizen And is Herr Von Pom meler a proper candidate for the reichs rath? Second Citizen (impressively) My friend, you should see him punch the bag. Puck. Best Route to Klondike. The quickest and cheapest route is via St. Paul or Minneapolis, the Northern Pa cific Railway, Taiya (Dyea) and Chilkoot Rail & Tramway, or via bkagway and wagon road to summit of White Pass. The lines over these Passes we are assured will be in operation in February, 1898, by which time the worst storms will be over and the snow pacKeo down nt lor traveling. The ice COe OUt nf thp imnr VnVnn tiaain lakes May 15th to June 1st or simultaneously wiu me opening oi tne Btikeen xtiver 300 miles south, but you can reach the Salmon, Pelly, Stewart and Klondike country from three weeks to a month earlier by properly equipping your party ana sieaaing your out fits. Lake Lindeman to open river at foot of Lake Le Berge, 160 miles, thus avoiding pos sible portages at Miles Canon and White Horse Rapid. Send two cents postage to Chas. S. Fee, St. Paul, Minn., for latest illustrated Alaska map. The Northern Pacific is the only rail way running its trains (all equipped with Dining Cars, Standard, Tourist and free Col onist sleepers) through to Tacoma, Seattle and Portland. As the pioneer line in Alaska passenger traffic, the Northern Pacific will give the latest authentic information aa tn raliahl routes of travel. Racial Characteristics. Tom It takes sn Irishman fnr ; Dick (who has illat viaitpH hia "nnnfo'M ' AJ - T t l . t . iuu a new ior reaay casn. up lo Date. Beat of All To cleanse the VatTYi in flrnnfiA an1 Kon;i ri"" - 9V s " v.v.ii manner, wnen tne nnrintrtima MnmAa .. . 1 . 1 . ' . wUo, UK i0 true ana penect remedy. SvniD of Fim. Tinv thA ron;n. nr.-..' factured bv the California I?; c, r. . 1 , . . " ' ujlUW VU. oniy, ana tor sale by all druggists, at 60 i-cuia per oottie. The earth eoes 'round, but it wnnld tint go round if divided up among all the parties who want it. Puck. Lane's Family- Medicine. Moves the bowels each day. In order to be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price 25 and 60c. A girl puts in a great deal of her spare time reading advertisements and wanting things.- Washington Democrat. Fits stopped free and permanently cured. No fits after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle 4 treatise. Dr. Kline. 933 Arch st., Phila., Pa. OOTS ISIVJOYQ Both the 'inethod and Ttofiltf'fcm Syrup of Figs is taken;' it is pleasant and refreshing to the taste, and acta gently yet promptly on the Kidney jjiver ana iMweis, cleanses the j tem effectually, dispels colds, bead, aches and fevers and cures habitual constipation. Syrnp of Figs u the only .remedy of , its kind ever pro duced, pleasing to the taste and ac ceptable to the stomach, prompt in its action and truly beneficial in ita effects, prepared only from the most healthy and agreeable substances, ita 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 drag gists. Any reliable druggist who may not have it on hand will pro cure it promptly for any one irho wishes to try i t Do not accept any substitute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP COL SAM FRANCISCO, CAL MI8VIUI. AT HEW YORK. LK I PUZZLE MAP i OF TEE . . ? UNITED STATES SENT FREE TO ANY ADDRESS UPON RECEIPT OF Five Two-Cent Stamps TO C0VZR TEE COST OF MATT.TffG. r I J best instructor; in geography ever seen. Interests the w i child ren and teaches them the geogn f phy of their own country in a practical m i and lasting manner. ' Not more than one sent to on aV dress. Write to ., , F. H. LOPD. tQUINCY BUILDING. CHICAGO, II --a-.a-a'.'. Qcaeral Passenger and Ticket Agvat, Chicago Qreat Western Railway, Our idea of being just rich enough is to be in such circumstances that one can send telegrams instead of having to write letter Atchison Globe. : , Coaching; Leads to Consnmptloab. Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at. once. Go to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Large bottles, 50 eeat and $1.00. Go at once; delays are dangejem. The fellows who run for office on sTighr provocation are also apt to run for the Klon dike without knowing much of the facts. Atchison Globe. Burning, itching frost-bite. Use St Ja cobs Oil cures promptly. Cools the fever. Every man remembers having been re jected as juror in some lawsuit. Washing ton Democrat. I use'Piso's Cure for Consumntinn hM W my family and practice. Dr. G. W. Patter son, Inkster, Mich., Nov. C, 1894. It is hardto convince a schoolboy that summer vacation days are longer than wi ter school days. Chicago Daily News. Cold quickens rheumatism, but qaictty. Surely, St. Jacobs Oil cures it. The true culture of personal beauty b sot external; it is heart work. J. R. Miller. A cold sore and stiff. All right acaia St. Jacobs Oil did it cured. A woman will buy all she uses abort the house and make up for it by doing her owav work and think she is saving mooevj Washington Democrat. ItC1 about aa hard for a man to keeps diary as for a woman to keep a sharp lead pencil. Chicago Daily News. A cruel pain sciatica. Its cure ia Use St. Jacobs Oil. One reason whv a man hate fn clothes is because he always forgets to get handkerchief. Washington Democrat. me hair .-... , ,11:' I , .(il lo'! i:m: ia like a plant "J. What make the slant' fade and wither? Usually lack of necessary nourishment. The reason why Dr. Ayert Hair Vigor restores gray or faded hair to its normal color, stops hair from falling, and makes it grow, ia because it supplies the nourishment the hair needs. "When a girl at school, in Reading, Ohio, I had a severe attack of brain fever. Qa my recovery, I found myself perfectly bald, and, for a long time, I feared I should be psrmsneauyso. inends urged me to use Dr. Avar's Hair Vigor, and, on doing so, my hair immediately began to grow, and I now have a heavr and Una a bead of hair Willi for, being chaaged, however, from blonde to dark brown." Mrs. J. H. HoasNiDn, 152 Pacifio Ave, Santa CfUjCaL t ; ; 5 . . . 7. '. 9 Cffi air or.