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I SUNLESS WINDOW.
I PLANTS THAT WILL THRIVE WELL IN THE SHADE. The White Petunia It a Good Winter Home Plant That Will Bloom Profuiely All Palmi Grow n Shade. The common whlto petunia makes a really charming plant for use In a shaded window. It 1b of the easiest culture. For winter blooming It should be planted In the early fall. Olvo It modorately rich soil, Just enough wa ter to keep the eoll moist, and a weekly bath to keep Its foliage clean, and It will bloom profusely. When tho branches seem to havo exhausted themselves by tho constant production of flowers cut them back to within a foot of tho pot. In a short tlmo new branches will be sent forth, and they will bear flowers of as flno size and as great profusion as a young plant would bo likely to give. No plant can be removod more easily or with better results. The fuchsia Is one of tho most sat lufactory plants for n sunless window. If It Is kept from blooming In the summer It will begin to bloom as soon as brought Into tho house In the falL OIto It n sandy loam and frequont sbowcrings. Tho calla Is a very satisfactory flower to grow in the shade. Its great, luxuriant leaves are attractive In themselves, and when to these aro added the pure white beauty of tho flower It forms an Ideal plant for tho sunless window. Tho white azalea gives a vast amount of pleasure If tho room In Iwhlcli It Is kopt can be regulated as to heat and moisture To grow It well tho air must never do dry and warm enough to exhaust the vitality of tho plant. Frosh air jshould be admitted dally, and the 'temperature of tho room should be kept low. Begonias aro particularly adapted to a sunless window and bloom with !great profusion. Tho rubber plant does well In tho ishadc. So will nearly all of tho palms. The best ferns for the sunless win down are the sword fern and tho 'Pteris tremula. Asparagus plumosus Is anothor jplant with follngo as dainty as laco an texture, yet having tho merit of standing heat and dryness of tho at mosphero very well. It requires a sandy loam, a moderato amount of water, and frequent showcrlngs. It Is au especially dccoratlvo plant. i HELPS FOR THE HOUSEWIFE. . To glvo tho houso a pleasant odor, ' V jtaks Bomo live coals and sprinkle ' ' 'ground cinnamon on them. To peel ripe tomatoes without put 'ting them In hot wnter press tho back edgo of tho blado of tho knlfo gently all over the surfaco ot the tomato, then mako nn Incision In the skin with tho sharp edge ot tho knife, and it can be peeled off, and the to mato served Immediately. Dried beans of all kinds are much better when they aro cooked In a double boiler. Food should never bo put Into tho Ico chamber of a refrigerator, for It will become moro or less tainted by coming In such close contact with tho ico. I From mistaken notions many house keepers wrap tho Ico in newspapers or a piece of a blanket before putting it in tbe Ice chamber and then marvel that ough the ico keeps bo veil tho rcfrh i-ator is never cold. When It is understood that tho prlnclplo of tho refrigerators rests upon tho melting and evaporating of tho Ico, tho reason becomes plain to anyone. A Healthy Skin. There Is a great difference botween a healthy skin, glowing and flushing , with life and emotion, and a mado-up complexion ot rouge and paints as thero Is a pronounced difference) be , tweon a real roso and a roso and a cambric one. If you will observe, you fwtll see that your skin Is a reflection H of tho state ot your health. When you have rested nnd feel well the cheofcs are glowing, tho eyes bright and tho spirits soaring. Lata hours nnd Illness show at once by bringing to the face a sallow and n drawn expression. A slm pie lino ot treatment Is to oboy tho rules of hygiene, to batho tho face every night with warm water, a com plexion brush and somo puro soap, rinsing, drying and rubbing In creme marquise or orango flower skin food. Upon arising In tho morning, daih cold water over the faco and du the j skin with a good powder. A cream should always bo used after ono's ' countenance haB been exposed to wind or sun. Stuffed Apples. Pare large smooth apples, cnt out the cores without breaking through tho under side. Make a filling of fine- Ily chopped cold cooked chicken, sea Boned with salt, pepper and a llttlo finely chopped parsloy. To one cup ot tho chicken add one-half cup of fine bread crumbs. Fill tho apple cupB Ylth tho chicken, with a bit of butter on each, and set In a hot oven to cook till tender, but not soft onough . to break do.rn. 1 Repairing Chairs. Cane-seated chair bottoms that hayo saggod may bo nindo as tight as ever ; by washing them with hot waftr and j leaving them to dry In the open air. WORST FORM OF ECZEMA. Black 8potches All Over Face Af fected Parts Now Clear as Ever Cured by the Cutlcura Rem edies. "About four years ago I was afflict ed with black splotches all over my faco and a few covering my body, which produced a sovere itching irri tation, and which caused mo a great deal of annoyanco and suffering, to such an extent that I was forced to call In two of the leading physicians of my town. After a thorough exami nation of tho dreaded complaint they announced It to bo skin eczema In Kb worst form. They treated mo for tho samo for tho length of one year, but the treatment did mo no good. Fin ally my husband purchased a set of tho Cutlcura Remedies, and after using tho contents of tho first bottlo of Cutlcura Itcsolvent In connection with tho Cutlcura Soap and Ointment, the breaking out entirely stopped. I continued tho use of tho Cutlcura Remedies for six months, and nftcr that every splotch was entirely gone and the affected parts were left as clear as over. Tho Cutlcura nemo dies not only cured mo of that dread ful disease, eczema, but other compli cated troubles as well. Llzzlo E. Sledge. C40 Jones Ave., Sclma, Ala., Oct. 2S, 1905." New Mercury Deposit. A new mercury deposit Is said to havo been discovered at Wieder schwlng, In Carlnthla, Austria, a little to tho north of tho district of Carnl ola, whero similar deposits extend from Idrla to Neumarkt. The deposit Is thought to be extensive. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTOTUA, a lift and tare remedy for Infanta and children, and e that It Blenitnreof Qz&ffi&&&K la Uee For Ortr 30 Years. Ttie Kind Ton IHvo Aiwa;1 Oootbt. Practiced What He Preached. Itov. Denis P. O'Flynn, ot New York city, used to say that priests ought to die poor and ho practiced what he preached. Aside from a valuable li brary given to tho Paullst fathers he has left no discoverable estate no money In bank, no money In tho rec tory. "Ho died as poor as tho proverb ial church mouse," says his assistant, Father Corrlgan. "What little Insur ance he carried will barely cover tho funeral expenses. Ho never saved a penny for himself. After keeping the houso on his meager salary he gave away all he had." COSTLY CLOTHES FOR WOMEN. Enormous Sumc of Money Can Be Spent for Finery. "As much as SO a yard la often paid for gold and silver tissue cloth of gold, as It Is called, though it is not really," Bald a dressmaker, "cloth of gold at all. For cloth of gold, tho real thing, Is made of puro gold, drawn Into flno wire, and then woven by band Such cloth was often used during tho middle ages. It is now used only In Sumatra. Its cost Is qulto 1200 a yard. "That Beems high, doesn't it? It Ib nothing, though, beside tho cost of lace. A court train of molro antique, decorated with gold thread and pearls, was made In Paris for nn American lady last year at a cost of $7,500. "To tho empress of Russia not long ago the nobles of the province of Kherson presented an ermlno mantlo worth $GO,000. "There aro laco handkerchiefs worth $5,000. Even tho thread of which laco Is made comes ridiculously high. Tho flno band-made thread used In tho best Drussols laco Is spun from flax grown at Itebecq-Ilognon, and fetches, In good seasons, as much as $2,500 pound." Philadelphia Bulletin. THE WAY OUT. Change of Food Brought Success and Happiness. An ambitious but dellcato girl, after falling to go through school on ac count ot nervousness and hysteria, found In drape-Nuts tho only thing that seemed to build her up and fur nish her tho peaco of health. "From Infancy," she Bays, "I havo not been strong. Ilelng ambitious to learn at any cost I finally got to tho High School, but Boon had to aban don my studies on account of nervous prostration and hysteria. "My food did not ngreo with me, I grew thin and despondent. I co'uld not enjoy the simplest social affair for J suffered constantly from nervous ness In spite ot all sorts ot medicines. "This wretched condition continued until I was twenty-five, when I be came Interested In the letters of those who had cases like mine and who wore being cured by eating Grape Nuts. "I had little faith, but procured a box and after tbo first dish I expe rienced a peculiar satisfied feeling that I had never gained from any or dinary food. I slept and rested better that night and In a few days began to grow stronger. "I bad a new feeling of peace and rostfuloss. In a few weeks, to my great Joy, tho headaches and nervous ness left me and life became bright and hopeful. I resumed my studies and lator taught ten months with case of courso using Orapo-NutB every day. It Is now four years since I be gan to use Grape-Nuts, I am tbo mis tress of a happy homo and tho old weakness has never returned." Name glvon by Postura Co., Battle Creek, Mich. "There's a reason." Head the llttlo book, "Tbo Koad to Wellvllle," In pkgs. A DANGEROUS PRACTICE. Burning Off Paint Makes Insurance Void. It seems that considerable danger to property exists In the prnctlco of burning off old paint beforo rc-palnt-lng. Tho question has long been a subject of debato In tho tcchnlcnl Journals, nnd now householders "and tho newspapers havo begun to discuss it. Thoso of us who, with trembling, havo watched tho painters blow n fiery blast from their lamps ngalnst our houses, nnd havo looked sadly at tho slzo cf our painting bill because of tho tlmo wasted on this prelimin ary work, nro interested in tho In vestigation by tho Greenfield (Mass.) Gazette nnd Courier, which gives con siderable Bpaco to tho reasons for tho practice, questions Its necessity nnd suggests ways to prevent tho risk of burning down one's houso in order to get tho old paint off. It says: "Thero Is n good deal of discussion among householders as to tho desir ability, In pnlntlng houses, of burning off tho old paint, n practlco that has grown very common of lato in Green field nnd elsewhere. Insurnnco men nro strongly opposed to this method. It makes void Insurnnco policies for flres caused In this manner. Several houses In Greenfield hnvo gotten nfiro as tho result of this method, nnd In some places houses havo burned as a result "It Is undoubtedly truo that when a houso has been painted over nnd over again thero comes to bo nn ac cumulation ot paint In bunches. If now paint Is put on top of theso nc cumulations it Is almost suro to blis ter. To burn It off Is tho quickest nnd cheapest nnd pethaps tho surest method of getting rid of UiIb old paint" Tho Gazctto and Courier quotes cop tain old patrons to tho effect that ac cumulations of paint nro unnecessary. Theso old-timers lay tho blamo partly on tho painter who falls to brush his paint in well, partly on tho custom of painting In damp weather or not allow ing sufficient tlmo for drying botween coats, and partly to tho uso of adulter ated paints Instead of old-fashioned linseed oil and pure whlto lead. Tho paper says: ."Many of the old householders say that If caro Is taken nt nil theso points It Is absolutely unnecessary to havo paint burned off. Thoy advlso that peoplo who hnvo houses painted should buy their own mntcrlals, nnd to hnvo them put on by tho day, bo ns to bo suro to get good lead nnd oil. Of courso tho burning off of paint groatly increases tho cost of (tho job." Tho troublo householders every whero havo with paint Is pretty well summed up by our contemporary, nnd the causes aro about tho samo every whero. Py far tho most frequent causo of the necessity for tho dangerous practlco of burning old paint Ib the uso of poor mnterlal. Tho oil should ho puro lin seed and tho white lead should bo real whlto lead. Tho latter is moro often tampered with than tho oil. Earthy substances, nnd pulverized rock nnd quartz, nro frequently used ns cheap oners, to tho groat dotrlment of tho paint. Painters rarely adultcrnto whlto lend themselves and they very seldom uso ready prepared paints tho most frequent causes or paint troublo. But they do often buy adulterated whlto lead becauso tho property owner In sists on n low prlco and tho painter has to cconomlzo somowhoro. Tho suggestion Is thcreforo n good ono that tho property owner investigate tho subject a little, And out tho namo of somo rcllablo brand of whlto lead, and Beo that tho keg Is marked with that brand. Tho linseed oil Is moro difficult to bo suro of, ns It is usually sold in bulk when tho quantity is small; but rcllablo makers of linseed oil can bo learned on Inquiry, nnd, If your dealer Is rcllablo, you will get what you want Puro whlto lead and linseed oil nro so necessary to good paint thnt tho llttlo troublo necessary to got them well repays tho Iioubo owner In dollars and cents saved. -Chill' or "Chile." There have been many arguments during tho last fow weeks as to whethor tho namo ot tho earthquake-, smitten country should bo spelled Chill or Chile . Chllo Is tho Spanish and Chilean form, Tho namo Is com monly explained as an old Peruvian word for snow, the allusion being to the Andes; but "Chill" has also boon Identified as a natlvo South American word, "chlrl," meaning cold which would mako It really tho "chilly" coun try. As to tho meaning of "Ondcs," there Is plenty ot choice. Tho word has been variously Interpreted as slg nlfylng tho haunt of tho tapir, the re gion of coppor, tho homo of tho Antl trlbo and the slto of tbe "Ondencs." Spanlah gardens on tho mountain ten races. Why Mutlo Attracts Spiders. It has often been said that spiders aro fond of music, but a French Inves tigator, M. lyccalllou, now asserts that this Is not truo. Ho Bays that 'heir I musical sense must bo attributed merely to greed or to hunger. When ' a fly Is caught In a spider's web It buzzes, and tho spider Immediately makes for tho placo from which tho ' buzzing comes. M. Lecalllou, by ex-j porlmentlng with a violin, somo files, ' a piano, violoncello and a cornet, I found that only thoso musical sounds , which resembled tho buzzing of tbe files attracted the spiders. Tbo cornet, ! for TnBtance, Invariably frightened It, I and so did tbo piano. i Thai things that aro not so 111 with ' you and mo as they might have oeen Is halt owing to the number who lived faithfully a hidden life, and rest In un- j visited tombs. George Eliot Somo ono says that tho voice ot 1 conscience Is but an ln-volce. Money refunded for each package of TUNAM FADEI.USS DYKS if unaatlt factory. Atk )our druggiat. A man can mako mistakes far mora easily than ho can make good. Mm. Wlnilou'n Hnotlilng Njrilp. forehtidrtn trrmiwr. torim th aitmi,tdurf iq. flaraniatlon fciUji -ln,eumwliidcoMN tSfttofU. Thirsty Britishers. Nearly 70,000 tons of cork are need ed for tho bottled beer and aorntcd wa ters consumed annually In Britain. Arabl Patha Old and Friendless. In a llttlo houso up a by street ot tho Mohammedan quarter, old, friend less, broken, lives the man who might havo ruled Egypt It you BBk 20 peoplo In Cairo to day: "Whore Is Arnbl PaBlm?" ID will tell yon that ho In dead, whllo tho other five do not know. In fact, nftcr tho bombardment ot Alexandria ho was sent to exllo for llfo In Ceylon, but was allowed somo four years ago to return to his nntlvo city. It was only nftcr n weok's hard fer reting that I discovered through n na tlvo Journalist tho whereabouts ot the great man. Even now, In his seventieth year, ho Is a big man; In his prime he must havo been immense. Whlto hair and beard; a broad, thoughtful forehead, surmounted by tho Turkish tarboosh; kindly eyes, dulled a llttlo by ago, but lighting up wonderfully when ho talks about things which Interest htm; a straight, powerful nose; a largo mouth, which must once havo been hard and cruel, now softened by ad versity. Though tho day Is warm, ho wears an overcoat, nnd ho wnlkd heavily on a masslvo ebony stick. Pall Mall Gazotto. GAME THAT BOBBIE KNEW. Youngster's Revelations Wert Inter eating to Caller. A young fellow had called upon a girl with whoso charms ho was some what smitten, and was waiting in tho parlor when her small brother como In, weeping bitterly. From cither n senso of politic precaution or natural kindness ot heart, tho young mnn had been kind to tho llttlo fellow on sev eral occasions, and now took him on his lap and asked tho causo of tho troublo. "Sls-slster Is mean to mo." tho llttlo fellow sobbed. "Oh, 1 guess sho didn't Intend to bo; maybe you worried her when sho was busy," tho youth said consolingly. "What was sho doing?" "Sho was playln', an wouldn't lot mo play, too," Bobby said. "Playing what? Tho piano? I guess sho thought you didn't know how." "Oil, ycs,i I know how bcttcr'n sho does," Bobby asserted. "Sho was playln Indian, an wasn't putting half 'nough paint on her faco." JEALOUS OF BOBBIE'S WIFE. New York Woman's Excuse for Fits of Extravagance. Women dearly love an excuso for llttlo extravagances, says tho Now York Globe. Ot course, tbo masculine readers cf Oils column aro not oxpect ed to Indorso this, for, according to tho masculine thought, women need no "excuso" for their oxtravaganccs thoy Just have thom without rhymo or reason. An up-town woman has a charming excuso for any oxtra Indulgence In nor two-year-old blue-eyed son Bob blo and Bobblo's future wlfo. In trust for Bobblo Is a handsome cstato which gives her great concern becauso Bho feels that sho must savo and ccono mlzo for Bobblo, for Bobblo's collogo education, his European trip, and, "oh, dear!" sho always adds, "Bobble's wlfo." Wearying of a continued spell ot economy, In a moment ot reckless extravagance sho'll buy a lot of dear, delightful things, havo her fingers manicured, her hair shampooed and tako fascinating trips hero and thero. And then when her consclenco will prick she'll say, "Why not? Bobblo's wlfo will, and ho won't caro how much It costs," And Bobblo's wife won't, either Buo'll spend Joyously and gloriously. There is no satisfaction keener than being dry and comfortable , a . when out in tho VfK' hardest storm IffHUmLi YouARESURfi JMvmm OF THIS IF YOU EftTJfl 1 aassMBsafewi -x. jti 4r.i 'c' CiVi WATERPROOP ',VW9tm OILED ' ffPiDJ CLOTHING (ymuVT BUCK OR YtlUW 7 "l-. On sale every where ' jfr & T ' Tized, Netvous Mothezs I Mafte Unhappy Homes Their Condition Irritates IH Both Husband said Children How Thousands M of Mothers Have Been Saved From Nervous M Prostration and Made Strong and WelL flHHiiliMMVV'&sssssslsslllssssssA fT 1 ssa - -. - H t9m JraP r mmmti 1 vt)wr jffifarittkt"' p3 H HI I (lliii fr SsBBsW"VBsBst i 4 iS IbsBsBsBsBTbPLBBsV V SBSBM sbbbbbbbbbbbbbbsb I JVtrj. Chester tfurry jjjj sAtrs.Chas.'RBrown H A nervous, Irritable mother, of ten on Mrs. Chester Curry, Leader of the. H tho verpo of hysterics, Is unfit to caro Ladles' Symphony Orchestra, 43 Bar- H for children ) It ruins n child's dlspoal- toga Street, Et Boston, MaL, H tlon nnd reacts upon herself. Tho writes: H troublo between children nnd their Ienr Mrs. PlnVlmm: H mothers too often is duo to tho fact . " 'r 'Rlit Kara I. troubled with ex- M that tho mother has somo fcmnlo m-nk- r""J ""j",? , tf'm JTi5"i!2' sssssssi ..... i.A t. ,.iii n 4 ... uy irrfcwlnntlWs. IcouM ncltlicr enjoy lira H ncsa, nnd sho is entirely unfit to War ;,.llw';,niKuu!lwJveryirritAble,iervow H tho strain upon her nerves thnt govern- ami dwnomlent. H inff children Involves; It Is impo&klblo "LydlaK. nnkliam'Vegtblo Compound H for her to do anything calmly, mil recommended and proved to bo the, only H Tholllsof women net llUo n firebrand remedy tlint helpod me, I have dlly Im- M upon tho nerves, consequently nine- prowl In bealth until I nm now strong an H sr i2rssb &"1 - sr ,Acr,uub,4itccsi.d,r B women nrlso from somo derangement IVl $&$$? Ark" Wrltc8: ' M of the female organlam. .. j ,ri,KKra through nln years of mlwr- H Do you cxpcrleuco fits of depression nblo existence, worn out with jviln and nr- B with rcstlchsncRB, alternating with voutnns, until It peomed as though I thould H cxtrcmo Irritability? Aro your spirits fly. I then noticed nBtnUnnent of a woman H easily affected, so that ono mlnuto you trouble. nilrnu, and tb wonderful remits H lnnrrli nml tlin nut mtnntn van fenl '" derived from Lydla 15. Pinkhain's Veg- H S"f J.1' ?", nc" ,nlmuo yu Iccl tablo Compound. I decided to try it. Idldio, H like crying and nt tho end of thrro months I wwi a differ- H Do you feel 6omcthlnp;lilcon hall rls- rntoninn. My nervouanna was all gone, I B Inir In your throat nnd threatening to wn no loneer irritalilo, and my butlxuid fell BHJ choko you; nil tho senses perverted, Inlovowlui mo nil over again.'' morbidly sensitive to light nnd sound t Women should remember thnt LydU J Cain In tho abdominal region, nnd K. Plnldiam's Vegotnblo Compound U HH ctween tho shoulders; bcnritig-down the medicine that holds tho record for J pains; nervous dyspepsta mid utmost tho greatest number of actual curca ot J continually cross and snappy? fvmsla Ills, nnd tnlio no substitute. If so, your nerved nro In n shattered Frro Advice to Women. HS condition, nnd you nro threatened with Mrs. Plnhham, daughter-in-law of HH nervous prostration. I.vdln K. Plnkhnm, Lynn, Miiw., invites Proof Is monumcntaHhat nothing In nil slclc women to wrltn to licr for J tho world Is better for nervous prostra- advice. Mrs. PlnUhnm'svnstcxpcrlcnco tlon than Lydla 1). Plnhhnm's Vcro- with female troubles enables her to ad- tablo Compound; thousands nnd thou- vlso you wisely, and sho will charge J sands of women enn testify to this fact, you nothing for horudvlco. HH Ask Mrs. PInkham's Aihlcc-A Woman Best Understands a Woman's Ilk. I H j BALLARD'S I I JSNOW LINIMENT! I I S' Bssssssssssl I Is a Quick and Permanent Cure fori I I' Rheumatism, Cuts, Sprains, Wounds, l1 H I Neuralgia, Headache, Old Sores, Corns, I I 1 Bunions, Galls, Bruises, Contracted 1 H I Muscles, Lama Back, Stiff Joints, J I I Frost Bite, Chilblains, Ringbone, I; H 1 Pollevil, Burns, Scalds, and ALL THE 1 I I ILLS THAT FLESH IS HEIR TO. I fl K ssssssssssssl I Three Sizes, 25c, 50c and $1. Sold by all Druggist H You Cannot CURE all Inflamed, ulcerated and catarrhal con ditions of the mucous membrane such as nasalcatarrli,utcrlnocatarrh caused by femlnlno Ills, sore throat, sore mouth or Inflamed eyes by simply dosing the stomach. Hut you surely can cure these stubborn affections by local treatment with Paxtlne Toilet Antiseptic which destroys the disease germs,chrcks discharges, stops pain, and heals the Inflammation and soreness. Paxtlne represents the most successful local treatment for feminine Ills ever produced. Thousands of women testify to this fact. 50 cents at druggists. Send for Free Trial Box TUB H. PAXTON CO- Boston. Maw. Take The Right Roid I To ChicagOtSiPfcul.Minneapfilu j Trcw rOO Omaha or K turns City W Chicago a Great CM Western vj?. A faiuhv, Tf Unequalled Equip- I merit on AH Trains ttr tult lutormmlhn Writ I V. A. STAIIKWr.THEH Mfea Ctmral Agint - 6S W. 2nd VdtaO So St.. SaULattCII.Vltk mm m 1 11 1 ill W. L, DOUGLAS '3.50 &'3.QO Shoes BEST IN THK WORLD H r.LOoujla $4 Gilt Edga IImpv H cannolte equalledal ; piles & m H Una llouM it iht mewl BIW vu l IIIJ ctiuiplrtainthtarogntrr I BSaLsX. nf 1 SbbbbI tUOKS lOtt EVKItVllODY AT ALL JPSICM. H M.n'. Bhtwa. 13 to S1BO. Jl?!? aUlOMl, S3 fH UliiM'AOblkliaa'aHhMa. H8Stail.OO. f-M Try ". I- IKiimlM AVuinru'a, JMIaaea ux& pSH Children' atiora fur at J Hi, lit Butl wear -M IIikt rtrcl otliar luakea. IIH If I could take you Into my lart H factories at Brockton, Mass., and show H you how careful ly W. L. Douglas shoes LM are made, you would then understand H why they liold their shape, fit better, H wear longer, and aro of greater valuo H than any other make. LU Wherever you llvt, you can obtain W. L. H Douelaa ahoaa. Ilia nama and prk la elampoi 11 on Ilia bottom, whkh protecie you afalcithlcti fH prkta and Interior phoea, Tako n tubttU fH tut. Atk your dealer lor WaUOouglaa abaca VLLm and ImUt upon having them. pH fait Color CyititM una i thty will not wr ircaap. IbV Wrlla lor flluitraled CaLlofol I btylee, H W. L. UOUULAS, Dept. 12. Urotktan, Maas. H 1 ' U i'ati:t ATTonxiirir. H WTfT'CsU'T 'CTriuT"Marlii7 D lAI Ln I 5 ;' Cop'riibu a4 M ar i.baU proou- J-W Matuah UicxroiiD, til I .. waablnstoo, V.O. .SH W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 39, 190. H