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A Cure for Stomach Trouble A New Method, by Absorption-No Drugs. Do You Reich? It means a diseased Stomach. Are you afflicted with Short Breath, do, Sour Eructations. Heart Pains, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Burning Bains and Dead We ght in Pit of Stomach. Aci I St nch. Distended Abdomen, Dizziness, Colic? Bad Breath or Any Other Stomach Torture? bet ns send you a box t.f Mull's Anti- Belch Wafers free to convince you that it cures. Nothing else like it known, it’- sure and very pleasant. Cures by absorption. Harmless. No drugs. Stomach Trouble can’t tie cured otherwise —so says Medi cal Science. Drugs won't do—they eat up the Stomach and make you worse. We know Mull’s Anti-Belch Wafers cure and we want you io know it, hence this offer, SPECIAL OFFER.—'The regular price of Mull's Anti-Belch Wafers is 50c a box. but to introduce it to thousands of sufferers we will send two (2 1 boxes upon receipt of Too and this advertisement, or we will send you a sample free for this coupon. A FREE BOX 114 Send this coupon with your name and ad dress and druggist's name who does nat sell it tur a free box of Mull s Anti-Belch W afers to MULL’S GRAPE TONIC C 0„ Third Are. Rock Island, 111. Cive Full Address ami ll'nte Plainly Sold at all druggists, 50c per box. Spoon Hook Attracts Bolt. A spoon hook worn in his hat is thought to have attracted a bolt of light ning which willed Jack Connors while he was fishing at Hanford’s landing, Kankakee, nl. iiarvey Sicbert and Uiehard Vardy. who were with Connors, Were dazed by the shock. —A barrel of salt is produced in the United States each year for every four inhabitants. W. L. Douglas *3= & s 3 SHOES men W. L. Douglas $4.00 Gilt Edge Line cannot bo equalled atany price. t| W.L.noUGI AS MAKES AND SELLS MORE MEN’S $11.1,(1 SHOES THAN ANY OTHER MANUFACTURER. d*lf| nnn HWfIRD to anyoni'stio cm vJIUjUUU disprove this statement. \\. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes have b> !helr ex cellent Bt\ie. easy fitting, and superior wearing qualities, ncliie\ ed the largest sale of any $3.50 shoe In the \%orld. They are lust us good as those that cost you $5.00 to s7.oo—the only difference hi the price. It I could fake you into my factory at Brockton, Mass., the largest in the world under one roof making men's lint shoes, and show you the care x* Ith hlch e\ ery pair of Douglas shoes is made, x ou would reull/e why W. L. Douglas $3.50 shoes arc the best shoes produced In the world. It I could show you the dilference between the shoes made in mv factory and those of other makes, you would understand why Douglas $3.50 shoes cost more to make, why they hold their shape, fit better, wear longer, and are of greater intrinsic \ alue than any other $3.50 shoe on the market to-day. W. L. Dnucf/jtn Strong Mode Shoe* for Men, £2.5f?, $2,110, Roys* School & Drams Shoes, $2.50, $2, $1.75, $1,50 CAU TI o ry. -11 sit*.•'. | iko ip* s.il-t it no*. N"1 1 • * genuine Without lii< and j ; stamped on bottom. WAXTKO. 1 W. I I > 1.1 Samples o i.t fr**o f.*r ins} . r nup nr* itiest. fast not U ( Write for IV, L. DUKiLAb, II rock ton, .Mass. Millions to know the great merits of A abastinc. the Sai.itan W all foaling—N Ia hot or cold water disease-breeding kalsomine, bearing a fanciful name, LET OS HELP YOU. Write for our artists'free < • *hr plats—different fl>i'is f< r d.fT* -ut rooms .u whit -. <l*lica:i> fcraya, grueub, piuLs, blues, and yellows, ualrg ■ D..L O A Destroys disease A HOCK UCflion I germs and ver min; does not rubor scale; Nowashing of walls after once applied. You can brush It on—mix with cold water. Other finish es, mixed with cither hot or cold water, do not have the cementing proper ty of Alabastine. They arc stuck on with glue, or other animal matter which rots, fet'd ing disease germs, rubbing, sealing, and spoiling walls, clothing, etc. Such finishes must be washed off every year—costly.Qlthy work. Ituv AI ii busline only in !i lb. ii'k'iin, prop erly tnlieieil. Pretty wall Mini crillni: O' - -an. ''Hints eh Perorating'” and tint cant, free, ALABASTINE CO., Grand Rapids. Mich., or 105 Water St., N. Y, Positive, Comparative, Superlative. ** I have used one of your Fish Brand Slickers for five yenrs, and now want anew one, also one for n friend. I would not be without one for twice the coni. They arc just as far ahead of a common coat as a common one is ahead of nothing." (Name oo ap|i!!< atl.in.) lIKdIFST UVIHD \V0l;l lS FUR. 1001. Be sure you don’t get one of the com mon kind —this Is the mark of excellence, B A. J. TOWER CO., BOSTON, U S A. TOWER CANADIAN CO., Limited. TORONTO, CANADA. 35 2 Makers of Wet Weather Clothing & Hats. mm FOR WOMEN troubled with ills peculiar to iLci* stx, used as a douche Is marvelously *uc cessfu’.. Thoroughly desses, kills disease germs, stops (lkchargt'3, heals inflammation and ioc*] soreness. I*4xiu c a in powder If rm to I* d.xnlved in fmr on:cr, and n fjr m< e clransing, healing, renijM..u*l and economical than lit; cl antiseptic s for all TOILET 4ND WOMEN'S SPECIAL USES f >r at druggists, fiO rents a box. Trial Ilor and Hook of Instructions Free. Tmk Ft. Paxton Company Boston. Mas*. “tt'aftompson'sEyeWatei M CL'RIS WHERE All USE lA'li. EJ ■a Host Cumiti syrup, Tarim Ouu4. t-ae Ql In itrno. Nil 1 by Jrnggi *i. Ml Stiaclc fur Small Stock. Most fanners make some attempt to provide shade in the pasture for their , horses and cows, but let tin* swine, sheep and poultry gu without it, which Is certainly a mistake, for all animals and birds like shade in summer. It is an easy matter to erect a number of small shade places on the pasture, and int small expense, if one Is willing to Invest the small amount of labor neces sary. If there is a wood lot on the farm what Is easier than to cut n num ber of poles to use for posts, and then a number of lighter branches to use os the foundation for the roof. Set the poles firmly In the ground, making four posts for the corners, then, with the branches and a lot of waste hay or straw, a thatched roof is easily con structed. Spend enough timo on the work to make It strong enough so that the wind will not blow it over. When you finish i. . M'&h -r-J,' H'lj,'! V '' _ you will have a shade house something like that shown in the cut, and the stock will enjoy it and be nil the better for it. They would thank you for it if they could, so spend a little time build ing some, even two or three by way of experiment.—lndianapolis News. Feeding Too Many Fowl., When the hatching season is over there is no necessity for retaining the roosters, as the liens will lay without their presence, and their room is val uable. while they cost more for food than they are worth, says Farm and Fireside. It is well to retain the host of the early pullets, but all pullets that do not show evidence of thrift or of reaching maturity before winter should be disposed of. The young cockerels should he disposed of just as soon as they are large enough for mar ket or the table. It is better to give tlu> growing stock plenty of room than to crowd them. The poultry house is usually a warm place in summer when well filled with birds, due to the ani mal heat of the bodies, and the flock shot Id consequently lie reduced to the lowest number consistent with the fa cilities. Potato Omilit.v. The quality of potatoes is Hie sub ject of interesting tests by the New York Experiment Station. There is reason to believe that good quality is developed in a soil temperature of t’.s degrees to 75 degrees, and the tubers growing from one an 1 two to five in.-li es below the surface are snipe q to these conditions. Croat fluctuation in the soil temperature is detrimental to the in st development of potatoes, am! tubers growing too near (he surface are subject to this fluctuation. A pm low temperature also Injures the deve' opment of ripening and the soil tex ture probably lias sonu-tihng to do with ripening and flavor. Heuee, if pota toes are planted shallower than three inches or deeper than six Inches the conditions are unfavorable. Treatment for Fence I'ohlh, A cheap and effectual method of preventing the rotting of fence posts is said to be practiced by French farm ers. The posts are piled in a tank and the whole thickly covered with a quick lime, which is gradually slacked with water. Another plan, used in this country, is to char the posts to the depth of half an inch, and then dip (hem in coal tar. but the eoa! tar should he so used as to extend above the surface of the ground, when the posts tire in place. While this may not prevent decay, yet it will prolong the period of durability ot the posts. S bropidiirc Ram. Till i II AM I'll N SIIHOI'SIIIIU . This champion Shropshire ram is owned by George Allen, of Vermilion County. Illinois. ITodnet ion of Hog*,. There is little danger of an overpro duet ion of hogs The difT! nlty is to get enough of them. Curtailing the production will not send up the price correspondingly, as people will pay etiiy just about so much for any one kind iff meat, and then w.ill turn to something else. There should be mil lions more hogs protlil -ed every vear than are With an animnl as prollfiie its the hog there is no reason why the supply --ii eild not I e adequate to meet lie- di tnaiid. !' doubtful if the farm er can raise any an ma l that is more profitable than the hog. Borrowed Troubles, mere an- people who have genuine troubles, but tin- woe of genuine troii Me is nothing compared to troubles which are expected and which t ever come. Too many fanners borrow trou b | when it ruins, ln .-au-e of Do fear that the rain w '.l continue too long the downfall will be too gnat When .1 discontinues fora few days the fear and the predi lion is that a drought is in prospect that w.il tie--toy the crops All this borrowed trouble is wholly un necessary, and if it affects the general result at all, it affects it for the worst. It is better to be cheerful and make the most of conditions as they arise and take chances for the future with out worry.—Journal of Agriculture. Working in the \\ heattield. Most people are probably familiar in a general way with the principles and methods used in wheat shocking. Vet there are details the conformation to or neglect of which makes all the dif ference between a first class job and a poor one. I wisli to show here some of the details which make for convenience and excellence in the work, says a Rural New Yorker writer. I find the following plan of setting up a shock most satisfactory: Set do .to four bundles in a row and follow with one In the middle on each side. Now place a bundle in each of the four va cant places and put on two caps. For : caps select bundles with long straw above the hands. They will c >ver the shock better and will not fa 11 off so easily. I’lace the heads of the caps in the direction from which the strongest winds blow, if the heads face the wind the caps will not blow off as readily as they will if the butts face it. Here are a few general suggestions; If the shock has been set up as here directed it will contain twelve bun dles. Experience teaches that this is very nearly the right number. Some little variation, of course, is allowable. Hut if a shock is much smaller it lacks stability, and the same is true if the shock is much larger, especially If tin wheat is dead ripe. When the win at is dead ripe the heads stand out, cad. especially In a large shock, tin bun dles arc liable to fall down. If the heads stand out it is a good plan to hug the shock tightly before capping. In a large shock slightly green wln-at is apt to mold. When starting a shock ( if convenient start it in the middle of ; (he bunch of bundles. This will save the time and labor involved in carry ■ ing bundles around the shock. Weather Fakes, The United States Weather Unrea l takes no stock in (be monthlv and sea sonal forecasts by the so called ! “weather prophets" whoso prislMions are based upon signs of the moon, eon i junctions of planets, and other astro nomlenl phenomena which, as far as scientific men can learn, have no tip preeiahle influence upon our atmos phere. Frequently, of course, they hit it snow storm or cold wave in winter and thunder and wind storms in tin summer, its all are liable to occur in their respective seasons, but to predict the nature of tin* weather more than three days is not possible by the Na tiotial Weather bureau, even with eon stunt connection with hundreds of oh , serving stations in all parts of (lit* con tinent. All forecasts sent out by the Weather Uureati are based upon actual conditions ;it the time, but the uttex peeled often happens to upset what seems likely to occur. Low-Down Rack for t'orn. Whoever raises sorghum for any purpose but grazing and cuts con stalks whole will need :t low-down rack for thi< sort of work. No Job or ■ tow no wn* i: \• I:. the ordinary farm i- more la I.ora. t than cutting ami handling this kind of forage ,and anything that facilitates tin lifting and loading is a god thing b have. It saves both lime and muscle, for both corn stalks and sorghum, .and especially the latter, are very heavy t, lift and load on a high rack. In the absence of a “low-down” wagon, a rack like the accompanying Illustration will in- found to be a great help. \ New Apidc Picker. A Washington State fruit grower tins Invented an apple picker which attracts considerable attention among fruit growers in that section. It seems to be a telescopic device which can lie Instantly adjusted to reach the fruit on any level of the tree. At the upper part is a ring with the cutting edge operated by a trigger. The ring cuts off the fruit which drops from the horn, or telescope, to the canvas hag attached to the shoulders of the opera tor It is claimed fruit eon he picked without bruising and in about half tin time required by the common method. Wheat St rrcnitiifH. Wheat screenings, either ground or onground, are very satisfactory for sheep feed. At the Minnesota station it required 18 per cent more wheat s a nings than wheat to produce it given grain. As the screenings tire a production of the northwestern wheat fields, their value as a feed may easily be seen. Farm Notes, Poor food for the cow and poor treatment effect the milk supply. fows lii the stable can be nroteeted from fibs; nets and sereins are both Used. Sponge off the horse thorr uglily ami dry him well before putting aim in In stall. N.-w York t’ity consumes on an aver age about I!.'..'hhi sheep and lambs Weekly. ln not use any preservative to prt vent milk from souring; keep it cool and eh an, Ki e;i a wet sponge, straw hat ot < a!,bilge leaf on tile horse's head on warm days. t’ii k tomato, s as soon ns they begin to turn e,eor at >1 spread them out un it ci- g. ; - This will help Ihi,nto r I pel i quickly. I’n.i 111 > onions ns soon ns the bulbs life Well formed and leave lie In (ill tlt• ground until cured Then spread them thinly tinder • o\ er until wanted Try live or six moth halls in each nest, hut lie careful that they do not to t ft the eggs Persian insect powder s, uttered under the hay helps much. Keep outside leaves of grape vine cut off, also weak shoots. ’ibis will let Iho -tin ripen tic grapes and throw tic strength of ttie vine into the fruit in stead of the foliage. Raspberry Topiocu Fielding. For a small pudding use die quart ; raspbi rrles, ha 1 f i P> oea, half a cupful of sugar, half a tea (.;.( infill of Halt, one talilcspouiiflll of i juice. and one cupful and a half of cold water. Measure the t ip-o >a and turn it on the molding hoard. * "rush it as tine as po<s with the _ pin. Now was! and soak It in the cupful and a half of cold water for three hours or hunter letter over night, jf there he time. Put the soahed tatdoea in a double holler and cock it til it is ; erfeetly elear If It has Peon soaked over night it w ill eo‘k in half an hour, hut if seal ed for only three hours it will require ooking for an hour and a half. Wie n the tapioca is clear, add the sugar, suit and lemon; then take the dish from the lire and stir In the raspberries It use a howl V illl cold water and pour the puddliut into It. Set away to c.o At serving tin e turn out the pudding on a Hat dish and surround it with whipped eie im: or it may he served with plain cream. Mconoitiicnl C eel, n^. Shall we have to go : • '.. army to learn how to cook food la iplyV liv 1 eriments are being made ! y tin* < 'em ■: .ssary 1 lepartmont >■; army in what is called tireless >k:i..r I'oo.l is put over the lire and ded a few minutes, then, while stili boding, the kettle is ]ii:ee.l Inside of i box that Is made with double wails and the space between the Wai's ! le 1 w ith powdered cork, or even w th hay ddds hi eps the heal ill. as Urn w alls of *he n frigerator keep heat out \fler one or two hours, moat, beans, rice and ether foods were taken out perfectly 1 iked, though some experience is i ceded to know just lev, long it re quires to cook them wed. hut there is little danger of food ban. ug. if left In toi long. What a boon eue of these tireless stoves would I e to a farmer's wife with temperature up to ton de grees in the shade. To Keep (irecri Henna. The present system of canning has made It aimiist mine i s-cirx for the housekeeper ti study methods, since it ir cheaper to buy. above all, i: It (•an 1-e done In Ijliunilties at wholesale rati s. than to spend ti: • In prepara Id }tut In reunite disli jets where buying is hardly pra to-able, string beans may be treated in two ways They can bo cooked th roughly, but witlimit any seasoning and canned In glass or tin. being careful to tlientm.ost In admitting no air, as vegetables are more ditllenlt to keep well than fimts The second method is to ]nit a layer ol l eans In a deep stone pot and then a layer of salt, adding day by day till the jar is full. Cover closely, and whon ti ed. sc ■ i • ghl dried beans, in order to remove the salt. Roasted Ha. t. c. Ch an the birds put bit each one an onion an I apple cut in halves, drelge with Hour, salt ant peppn r, and roast ni. nit Iw ■ nty min utes, ace tnling I Ii •■(■. It. -t • fill’ll time 111 lice V. ,1 h 1 ■■ led blitter, ia 1 . out the birds when dune. Into the pan In which they were roasted pour a 111 tie sin k, thicken this with browaie I (lour, add a dozen olives chopped ami serve as a -a'|. .• for 11 edn lings I: the way. remove from the din k ; tie onions and apples, which are to in used for the purpose only of imparling a lilth tinviir to the birds, ami of ah sorbing, if need he, any strong llavor of tin- ducks. (1 luiieesti'r t’hoxx ilcr. Tut two lahlespoiuifuls of hnltei into a saucepan and stir in two table spoonfuls of Hour: slice a half dozen potatoes and cover with hulling water, then put a piece of halibut weighing two or three pounds in the water v,. .Hi the potatoes, cover and conk until tin lisp falls from the hones. Skim out the bones, add the thickening and a quart of cold milk In which a dozen Itoston crackers have been allowed p soak for one half Innir. Cook for thirty minutes. Haricot of Ox Tril. Idvlde an 11 x tail Into pieces rib mil three indies lung, dip them In sea- uied (lour and fry in hot fat until br.wn I train them and put them Into a stew pan with a sliced and fried otibui and a pint of Imt stock Hrlng to the Ini! and then add a turnip and a carrot H Into small dice Simmer the whole very gently for two hours, then civ the pie -es ■ f 11 v tall round a hut ddi [nit the vegetables In the center, and strain the thickened gravy oxer. Hohemiitn Cream. One quart of cream, two tablespoon fills of sugar, one ounce of g. lal ; ■ dissolved. Whip half the cream to a stiff froth. It",I the other half w.ih the sugar He move from the Hie. add the gelatine, ami when iimleil a Inti the beaten yolks of live eggs. |j, ,| until it begins to stiffen, then beat In quickly the whipped (Team. Four Into wet molds and set on be. Salmon l omla. Stir together one cupful of minced (tinned salmon, one cupful of rolled crackers, three eggs, the yolks amt whites lirst beaten separately, and one enp of milk Whip this mixture steadily for live minute then turn Into a pudding dish and bake for twenty minutes in a not oven, C ream IlinenitM. i n ( quart ami a half he-; Hour, in . pint sour 'Teal,ic. two tablespoonfuls while sugar, one scant teaspoonf.il soda, one half togspoonfnl >-;i 11. oi,e scant cup half lard, or fresh butter, mixed soft, knead lightly and bain quickly llctieioiiH Frit term, (im- quart ef wa! <•. Inn ter the s of an egg, hull a few moments, stir ,n Ilnur to make ll as thick as mashed po tutoes, pour this , ,to a bowl and bea’ ■i\ eggs Into ,t one at at , add sail and nutmeg, then fry in li ~ird. FFVFR'B AFTER EFFECTS ' Sid Not Oisapoear Until tho Blood Wie r Renewed by Or. Wllllstns 1 Pink Piils. Typhoid fever is s otnef imes railed tier veils fever. Dining the course of tlio fever the nerves me always profoundly disturbed, and when it is over they tire left so sensitive that the patient has to be guarded against all excileiin ut. In tho tonic treatment then demanded, regar 1 must be paid not only to building up flesh but also to strengthen ing tho nerves. A remedy that will do both, make sound flesh to repair waste and give new vigor to feeble nerves, is the most convenient and economical Such a remedy is Ur. Williams’ Piuk Pills f >t Pale Ft pie. One proof of this s the experience if Mr. Charles Worth, of Hast Vassilboro, Maine. He says: •• I had a severe at tack of typhoid fever late in the fall which left me very weak and debilitated. My heart palpitated, my breathing be came difficult after the least e.xi rti. m and there was numbness in both hands. I suffered in that way for fully six months. As I did not grow out of it, did not in fact see the slightest improvement as time passed, 1 decided to use Dr. \\ il lianis' Pink Fills as 1 know of some cures they had effected in cases like mine. “Almost as soon ns I began taking them 1 could sec decided improvement and after keeping on with them for several weeks I was eompletelv well I consider Dr.Williams’ Fink Fills a most valuable remedy, and 1 am in the hnl.it of recommending them toutlier.- afflicted as 1 was.’’ When the nerves ache and trem ble it mentis that they an starving. Tho only way to feed them i- through the blood, and the best food is Dr. Williams' Pink Fills. They are ahs hit. v guaran teed to bo free from opiates or other harm ful drugs. Tin y are sold by nil drug gists, or may be obtained diri ctlx from the Dr. Williams Medicine Cos., bvhcaco tady, N. V. CHIMES KANG; NO GHOULS. Only an Electrician Trying to Fix an Organ. Summer residents of Card.at < ily. 1.. 1., were i er night when they were sudden!} awakened by a violent ringing of the cathedral ehinies. Men and women s< a lit ily clad armed themselves and streaked across 'ois to the eathedralti as it was thought that an attempt "as be ing made to steal the body of A. T. Stewart. Some \eiir- ago ghouls tried t" s'.'lll the 1.0(1} of Mr Stewart, and when it was placed beside that of Mrs. Stewart in the crypt ot the cathedral electrical connect ion was ncoh- between the belfry and the crypt. Six feet of solid masonry was placed upon the iron and steel hex wi.hiti which are the <"t tins of Mr. and Mr . Slew rl A ; n extra preen lit IxII electric wires xxelc ta. hed to the large chine's in the ealhe | dfal tower, and these ah., w inn-.; j i'd :n such a manner with the slat cllins that in ease ghouls attempted t" | molest them an alarm at once would be soiimleil. Wldle the startled 1011, v. it preparing for attack, the Pig opened and mil stepped Norn an Gar.li I,■ e. an eleelrieian. who - tin : lm Was requested l.y ollleers of the dh.ei e to elect f■ ie a 11} I ol] 1 1 ee I ill" el, Ola W.' the big organ. Mt Gardiner i- h, x il da\ and sele.'teil night for doing tl." | Wo| 1., Will'll he .'Xplan,. .1, the excited populace was much relieved and went j bn. k to bed. SENATOR SULLIVAN Says lie lias Ei.n nil Doan's l\ i.Diey I'i lln In valuable in Treating Sick Kid m-y h. lion. Timothy D Sullivan of New Vork, Member of Congress from (lie Eighth New Vork District amt one of e'.imilial ing the distress .Mi15,..1 l.y sicP; kidneys, and in restoiing those organs to a condition of health. My experi cnee with y.nir vahtable reined} was equally as gratlf} ing ns th u ..i several ol my friends. "Votii's truly, (Signed . • timotiiy i* srr.i.iVAN.” Foster Milbnrn Cos Itnffato. \ V. For sale I.} all druggists. Friee ot) cents per box. Desertu Blames Canteen. .Joseph A ,M.ii'-e ol .Newport, K. I . a deserter It'oim the Anieinaii mu.v, gave himsell' lip to the police at Feorii, 111., and asked to I" sent hack to New port, lie I.lames the abolishment "I the army .anle.-ii as the cause of his .le-. r I on. Morse s:i i.t lot weeks he had I'", without a drink of hei r while aboard Ins si. i|, and when he reached shore I." hastened to the nearest saloon and drank too miieli. U hen he found out h. | ol broken Ins shore leave lie eolielnded hot to return. “It was this way,” he said "Ween we had the canteen we drank when \\,- fell like il and were not allowed to get • trunk. Sine.* they abolished the can teen aboard ship the sailors make for tl . nearest saloon when tin x gel to ■ I ore iiml. as 1 .lid they drink be Inn.do I did not keep lalt ti wlt I. lux captain, and 1 did not want to hue him. 1 am tired of traveling and dodging the little. I'S, so I ga x e III} self up." Of Interest to Ladies. Tl . N. xv York Millinerx I rad. lb xi• ■ \ in cn editorial says that it" job I.ing or Manufacturing < 'enter ot Milli nery too.).- I made sink rapid strides a- MIIXX a Ilia . I s js principally , pie to the progt >- x.■ linn ol 11 Pine lib ld. Ihih. r A I trow n ( Th. Vs Vs I 11 innn and 11 its and I lief and teprSKw li e jr■ din **l by this Inin Mall lard by all the I. ad ■f 1 ing dea ha s of the I ’luted State . he,ng ol artistic xvorknmnship. elegant design dep, nd,aid" < ll ■ l lily . and at tin- same linie rail I"' sold nt sml. prices that Ih. x can be pina in. > and by any !ad\. S' C that the Huts yon look at M It. I I'. ' label and insist tin'll your dealer sla.xx ■all It it lu X "II *1 on 'lilt Ilia I 1 I mistake xxhen you buy one ~1 then. Tic , are all guaranteed -lyh . Ke oveiy Almost Mitatle. \ I. linirklilde ins. of the reel very of •h. 11 - . I poXX •1 ■ t U .eotnot ion ',x I. I ita I .a 1.1 to i V.. lid. r loot, da eg "11 i ■ t Ed xx ci and I Vand. rsloot ol ’ion t' i . x la. had x... Hod in t xx. lx . yea's, -a and Ila r falh.r 'l' o.i I w..i • t.. -i • up and xxtilk.” sin g ' ia and up, ra is. and In r 1.-:. and pi ... . eded 111 ell tin- I '.oil. (Ilia ded I t a.h /"'ii ■., i- she t ol lio a an n x a ini, and tor tla tost tin,, in six y. is the g H d’nnw't xx il Ii le r pn ren' - . i • .a,. riii ph} : ihe .in prononnei and her .use 11 .. | and lli" lather has -p.-nt Ihon-mals of dollars in ttie effort to . it. • t a . nr. Mr Vain I ers loot 1 • I ,f in. other f. son to xx I ad, |,o might is.-rd.e p. r . lire th; ii that of th. prax. rs o| I r .aid 1 'ln . -os I-., x. I. . n iiii.it... . diagnose In a adi, • nt N.-ar the I '.a i a r•• a I . • • go' I m nes aba idol .“I hx h’p.i . eut anes ago T. ' x Will soon be icq . i • and. NEGRO TURNING WHITE. Stamford Man Covered with Patches of Caucasian fairness. Eduard Kiiicdy, a negro of Starn fiird, i Vii i . nn . I! iii:d good l■•.rt "1 Ids face an- white as ■ln w til , a;. Ana riean I "rn < 'atieasiau. ami ilia contrast i' si great as to arrest at ten 1 , a, a. The el.. : n has been going i a.• for -i . y. It begun a' tie ; linger lips and gradually every hit of the hands hi eaine while until today Mr. Kennedy's ft rearms are jierfei t!y white, n e 5.m,,. thing is true of Ids fai r in the vieinity of the mouth, the chin mid the Him k. The spate iihollt the eyes is perfectly while and gives him a some what grotesque ;i|i|ii aranee. Itehind the ears there is a circle ef white and lo a j nedy say s that Ids entire hody eontains lat tei.es of while shin. Kennedy Is just . as miiidi at a loss aeeount for it as is ! the ordinary observer. Edward Kennedy "as horn in New York at !i King strii". in IS-1I 11 is father. Thomas IvMily. was janitor 1 of the rily hall building in New York. 1 Kennedy has two siters living m New V . rk. Mrs Kid., rt I 'avis nnd Mrs. .(a enh IVlhani. Kennedy came to Stamford when lie was li years old. and just as so. ri as he was aide to work adopted the hie . fa Its hi man and oysti rn an. 1 'or t years la lived about the shore front lure. About twenty years ago he en ■ tend the restaurant business, his pus , ent occupation. While in Stamford I • ! has had hut one sore us illness, about ! twenty-live years ago. lie was ■■nii | some little *ime then Inn. htiioits f.-ver. 111 the last ten \ • O's he 1 as le t hi ell I ill a day. lie helii Vi s his Insdi n i from illness js the result . Ia pn-par, | lion of herbs he hreus and lakes (wieo ' ea, h week 11. Ilkn hi lieve- ll : ! I! eeiuinued ns.- oft! is preparation n. iy ha ve setiiethtiig fed" wit 1 1 1.. - • I.a aa ■■ I color. I'hy sjejaus uh. urn a-lo .i af. it the matH r here imli y said (he herhs had nothing tu do with it Medical men agn .• that lla . hange . f I color is due to a loss .a pigment in li • ■ I hi....d, Kennedy said tod. ' : "I am a. ! . k j and I have lost ini sleep w frying over 'the < hange in my r. 11 1: s In . n a , mg on for -i\ years, and of late tin 1 white patches has- heen enmiag out I unite rap:,lly. 1 mil >Ti y. M's o',! I feel perfietly Well, red sntuel ; nil s I lie! that I shall live I, eg , uoitgli t" see my self a white maii,” A CLEAR COMPLEXION. X Si in p‘e 11 intie Tmilmni, for lih . 1.- lieads, K. I. uml Oily skin amt fliHtignri'ig lliinior*. If you are tifll ted with pi moti.s blaeklieads, red. rough or oiiy skin, or ilisllgitr tig lullin' von will Dud this simple liotne trealmeal most agree,.ld,., speedily iff, . live and e. ' u.im I (•i'll eiinillielit skin ett re, ('ll! i.Mi -,i lent tuciil. but do not i th. Wasli oil the o.ntinenl : n live mluules w it It I'ulieitra Soap and hot water, and hnllie freely, Kepe.it this morning and evening ami you will soon he rewarded w ith a skin soft, white and clear < 'tit I. •11■ ■ a Soap, the best inihi and complexion s ~ip in the world assisted |,y ('ulietira dint mi nt, will presorte. pur fv and he tify impimvion ami keep (he n .In a healthy ent,-! I .on, prey ell! :ng blackheads. pimples, eruptions or the return of . ■ -.'em,a and oilier skin iron | Ides, f sed as a shampoo it eleaimes | the scalp of er.ists ands -ales rein \ :ng ilaml I nil and pro mot dig the grow I h iof the ha r, I'or rod rough bands, :t.■ It i ing palms ami painful linger i d-. 1 hitlenrii S.eip ti'.il • liniment : I marvelous results, often in a single j night Nov. leundlami Peg It,imp Mih , ) Stnh, a \e iv fni nn Ila till ih :: 1.. I> n; i ' ; to i II I lei,• eg. ..1 (I . Nib . I, ft j Wil ll If I I'd- w 1,011 lla lam; y v.. at for a sIIIIIIII! r Vioatioii, apparently has I ran. Ia .1 s.nie Ron t•il ■■. fi ■■ . • hua i.a i t.. Siii ' rior. \\ in an ailempt I" find i,..i nr In .Tin d< ; had ll.e ..1 V I 'I is fe. . ivi and a let ter I I "111 1 |; M : . , ,-s ip. , "I. ay nig a hear.., l.ii No I"" ad h.. a th. i 1 day Id lag erv.d 1., id. ntif\ tic dug Stnh was |alma I ■ S Hire.- Pot ‘ iim.,. r ml it m sunn . and . : .■ found I nself deserted this Men hauls' Ex. in .• n tu Milw.ra!. I ,■ M iwaltkec \ ■ .101,1 ol .1.1.1" rs and M n la Inrei ■ • nred Ii t < ,| f Wise.,l, in Iml Other western , .lans a rate of one and one tilth fare I. r • , round trip Ticket will he on sale Seplelllhel ft P ' ■ ■ . home to S. plea,her I'.llh. 11l 111 in. he lve, \ ticket agent for purtieiilal i It vv ill pay yon to go. Ciimh Ignited by Fitewo.rks. The hall of a Klin, ll I imlle ■ I off I 1 . ; mari long in New dork • ,t y struek Mis |h i,| I' i, ion 11 ill on lim ill .ol ami eg lilted her celluloid I'olllli- She Was ear rled in a fainting condition into a store uml two women, assisted hy an evempi lireimni. in l l oat tin h . 1 M rs. It. hair was badly se..relied. Pis, s Cure for I lisnniption always gives Immediate M all throat (r• U , s I li Ifiermau, l.e.psic, Ohio, \ g . l.l'.tnl More n ed in llrilalu i tl an in any mln r • - in' i y in the vv ..rid I It has been es|,united li at every liritell list - an liveiuge ..| eight linitehes per j day . "In. | >., si > I ! e lined >*m ! m.i it. li, tie :i ■ . s*n v, an i '. i ' au i ■ eu.j.li ti 11 \I fomi ~. | ... mil ho .U i ll" in ll 1 ton I , ,'lg. , Ill'll' " I. li . X V \neitig tdeagos .' J 7-‘ 7M I pen|,;.. 'iel l ai ' 1.71 H .(ol.a : .V.IIHI Smiths ,ml I lim \ iidei a*. 1 Mils V. IPSInVV s siuillllMl sVIU f far • f.Hln-n t• •1I il w : h tI . and, ie.lu. ei tn lllllhll.utl ll >itui)H I uli>, 1 Ull li \vlu<l colic. It'U t ■ H l-fl 'I ‘ . 1 ting n I 'ranee is only LO i at ■ . ■i T E R RTRIDGES rtridges of all Y which quantity of Topcrly. By ns up-to-date turn of Wm reliability and k for them. 'O U HOLD W Sale Ten Million Boxes a Year. ■-'ffl THE FAaiLV '* favorite medicine ■ I I J|. nr ;r f v;u tmu STOP, WOMAN! and consider IMPORTANT FACT v Many women j 1 stiff* r in mli ii-r and drift alonj? from i ad tn knowing full w. Il that thry oupdit to have immediate assist ance, hut a, natural modesty impels them to shrink from exposing th- m selves t. tin* qui-st oils and probably examinations *f i ven their family pli\s?t*;an It ism :, Will; .ut money or pi .*• you ean ennsn'.t a v.(> man wln-sr from actual e:v perirneo b pi. at. .Mrs. I’inkham’H standing Invitation, \ i. , * f n'liiiiiiirtu nlc \\ .*: M is. I’.nkli in. at Lvnn. Mass A , id uts are i•: , I p ■■ ;t *■ in s ‘ ' ,i v\ * nn:i a ; t * ■ b in st.ilni *h• *! tin i ternal eon hdeiuo bet ..n M i l’ am and thevvo" -m of Auieiva \\ i . ii has never !■; • n broken (hit . * tbe va ' v< >' m: • . f e\ per a -ne v. h ■ I. dn- ini', ’-ulraw f: -m, it is n *• 1 ii-.u ( • Ide ‘li.it she id gained the vi ry k: "Al-'de.- tl-.af w 1 help '. y 1:1 ■ <*. >'.!.• a n>th:iur n ret i.ni . \eept \ our y ood*vv I,', and hep ml\iei has n • \. and thousands > ire / any woman, i aor poor, is very f.>■! if she does not take advantage of tli -i p'liiTi-ns offer of a— i .tanee. ! f \o 11 ; 'ii. t ■ll ' 11 ' i* • • t. * • buttie of 1 ,\i! a 1. I'in'.ibamksVt • aldo oinpound at oner, and writ.** Mr> Pink ham. I.vim Ma i v. for special adv .ee When a medl. ine his been sneeessfil in restoriny t<> h< ilta so manv women, you eat unit vve.i 'a \ . \r ; t hon t try ill; it, " i do l ot bcia ve it will lu ip me," s^ Tl 'i E ■lf il /"Afe PLEASANT \O- ; / . and mM THFMey ' TFFI P \ A’ai Mr .(. MCIL • > U I Be •T i U MT(I ■ ’ t f-vvi' 11 '• fc • . i ‘ " f ■ I:, i !ti " rti i l ■ ■■ Inf Ilf" * ' vr.,> ' U%. 1 1 in < ■ h.nl “ I ~im *• Ttu” ur LANE'S FAMILY MEDICINE AH fit iigiMlo n . rt* * 1 '■ . ’ ] 1 i •* I urn ‘ t I limits >lrlirh.e mux • x ii n I'tl.vrh . nrh dm l> > ‘ r i- , , l. •• ny AvMir.m. O 1 Wo-nlwAf.l, 1... ll >.N V HAVE YOU COWS? It you have cream to Depurate a good (‘ream Se;. natot i“ the iimet profilalde in v tment you cun |sHibh tnake. !)• lay means daily waste of time, lalior and j>r ca t. Hi; I,\\ M, UK\M J hxAjsJ Si EA K A TOU.-s V 9 I"’ per cow jii r lir r’ ; >-i ev -tv \ ear of use ov I \ >' 1 < ’ l"' r • " vs ' f I,'. . "ii limlating t.epar.it. I * TI ii- v received tin I. I ■' ' 1 ri/o or tiigliest Aw, . I at St Isuiis, Ettying tr.tdiv cash iit-tulvanci* • ■ i r t"ts is penny v ise, dollar f," . li, Sm li n:.,chines quickly lone tln ir i ost liiHti . f nai’hiy it. If you liuvenT the ready en.-di lE LA\ Mi inacliineH may !■ Ismglit on Hiieii liheral terin- tliat they actually liny /<</• t him.ill ns. Send today for new catalogue and name of nearest local agent. The De Laval Separator Cos. Randolph & Canal bts. i 74 Cortlandt Street CHICAGO I NEW YORK SICK HEADACHE g— Poultlrrly cured hy PADTfDC u,r "'' TtiK* They also relle mb tn s frem l)y-8i>i'tvl>g Itv- WITTLE and Too lluarty Ml\/ rSJ iSatlnif, A iwrtoct rTa* IVL l\ vdy for ni/ilnoaß. Nausea* R PILLS. irowslnnas. 1-a.l T .to S-l lu tlio Mouth. Coa'isJ eUiniQ Ti r.g'io, Pu!u In the - Is, ItuUI'U) UVKR. They regulttlo ttio llowi la. Inurljr Vegetable. SMALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. 1 ■■■ ■ m I mil m CARTERS Genuino M ist Scar ■p ITTIE raa-cntmlo oigeaturo [ p!llsl H*_lrefuse substitutes. N N, U. No. 3f>, 1905. WPIIIMJ TO ADVI’RITSRRJ plc.i* y 01 mw llio Advcr llsroicuC ui ililn 1 ip t