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HELD AN ACCIDENT POLICY.
Cyclist's Dlaajaat at Hat Beta- Hart la a talllalaa. This it the story of a somewhat nnumn! arri'irnt. 1 . j - nrl on toe tvcuuii roau Oi.e ttGli4 tu le f-'l, ani rke man ho toid eve about it was an eyewitness. It a ainuiirJT afprtpnat. by the way, sat he should be aa rrewitnea. (or b la a ocuiiat by profeuoa. A sua a a bi cycle aa arcrrrnfyi rt.wn!y along oa the way to town, wn-n thinly there loomed ap out of Lb darkocaa la frool of him a bravy wagon and a tram headed straight for him. 1 acre waa bo tuna to turn out. Th whrel crashed into the wagn r"jle. and the rider was tarowa completely over the homes, fail ing brtwtra toe m ana th wagon. The oca lut raa to the renew, expecting to see a hmp aaaaa of bleeding and aDCcnarioBa ho sanity. Instead, he saw a kicking and awtaring peraon who vaa apparently unin jured. The bicycle wa a Cuineae puxsle of twisted Tire. "Art yoa hurt?" asked the ocuiiat. The swearing person picked himself op and stopped swearing, lie gurd at what had once been a fair young bicycle. "Hurt!" be said in a tone of deepest die- rt. Hurt! .Me! tif'eourae I ain't hurt. v got aa accident policy." Washington 1W lataclratly StaaTea already. "D.d yon aay," inquired the ewnibal ehiefUin, "that the captive had jiut been fraduattd from college?'' "ile ao stated, I believe," replied the head chef, deferentially. "If that is the rue," continued the dusky potentate, " think you may dispense with the stiitling." i. V. I'res. Han's Tatar TTs offer One Hundred Dollari Reward for any rate of Catarrh that can not b cured by Hill's (.aurrh Cure. Y J. Cheney k Co., irop ., Toledo. 0. We. th undernisned. hare known K. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe bin perfectly honorable m all busineaa lianaatHna and financially able to carry out any obligation! made by their firm, lint 4 Truax, Wholesale Druggists, To ledo, O. Walding. Kinnan 4 Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. hail a Catarrh Cure ia taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surface of the svstem. Trice "5c. per bot tle. Sold by all Druggists. Testimonials free. Hall's Family Piila are the best. It la to He Hoped So. tlogan Oi wonder who will be th' last nan on airth! tirogan tri dunno annr more than you. But it ia hoped that he'll be anoomiertiiker, so he will know how to bury himself dacent ly. Iudianapolia Journal. How to Work It. Cbolly What do ynu do when your lather won't let you have any more new clothes Chappie I get a new tailor. N. Y. it orld. The poetical muse sometimes keeps th poet awake, but it ia the mews of the cat that disturb the slumbers of other people. Chicago Daily News. Everyone's favonte adjective, which be secretly enjoys whtn applied to himself, is "prominent.' Atchison Globe. Fits stopped free and permanently cured. No fits alter first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Remoter. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch St., l'hila., l'a. Dry books cannot always be depended Upon to satisfy one's thirst for knowledge. Chicago Daily News. If a man has money it Is a sign that he Is mighty careful with it. Atchison Globe. Look out for colds At this season. Keep Your blood pure and Rich and your system Toned up by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. Then You will be able to Resist exposure to which A debilitated system Would quickly yield. ALABAMA SPEAKS OUT. Kyleton, Ala., writes; For Palpitation of Heart and sick Headache Dr. SI. A. Simmon Liver Medicine is worth its weight In gold. IThc imitations are not - Wifehood. It Is of vital importance to every woman who contemplate wifehood that her mental slate and physical condition should bo al their be at, since 111 desire and happiness of mankind are consummated in mama;; and procreation. If the Is feeble, it is Unpoasi bletbathcrcuililrcnrliouldboiitrong. Every womnn should know lliat female weakness cm bo cared; that Dr. Simmons Squaw Tine TTine will prove most beneneial dur Ing wifehood; that it will Impart physical, mental and local strength, nourish th nerves, blood, brain, and vitalize the femi Bine organism and insures a sale tad Mia Jaialmlj painless delivery. fgK, OaJt Lane, Ala., writes: Gave used Dr. M. A. Simmon Liver Medicine 12 years. It cured a case of Sick neadacha of SO years standing. "Black Draught" Is sometimes imposed on people as a Substitute when they cannot get the genuine Dr. h. A. 8. l. n. which 1 think la far Superior, Puffinesi and Dark Rings Under Eye. Th urmptoms of liver disease may differ according to th circumstances, tempera. Went, tet, or constitntional weakness ot the individual, hot nnfrequently tbe com flexion becomes pale and sallow snd there Is a pnffincss snd dark rinfrs nnder the eyes. Thefunctional powersof tbstomsclt are impaired and there is loss or irregular, ity of appetite. These and all other disor ders ot th liver may be cured by that old reliable remclT, Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine, The fact that Imitators under take to sail nnder our colors and sell on the million dollar reputation of our Dr. M.A. Simmons Liver Medicine is a compliment to our roods, but an acknowledgment of the Inability of their article to stand on Its own merits, and shows an attempt to unfairly eppropriat the business of another, wbkn U unworthy of gentlemen, and tne publio should lookont for the imitations snd re IBM to save anything to do with Uwm, Cotton, like every other crop, need? nourishment. A fertilizer containing nitro gen, phosphoric acid, and not less than of actual Potash, will increase the crop and inv prove the land. Ovr books tell til about the subject The re free to any fanner. CERMA.Y KALI WORKS, a) Naawa St., Nw Turk, COLD CLAY SOILS. Baw Ikej May bo Made r.rtti aa4 tjla.hlr. I Mr. T. Heard, of iiardinsbnrg-, Ky., j asks about "Hoit to Kertiliae Cold j Soil witli Cow l'eav" 1 have jriven the ! subject much thought and practical experiment for SO years; bare read all 1 could fiud on the cow pea, and walcheti others exjieriment with these liook of 1,! r II.. .ri...,ltnral department, a valuable article on the i cow pea. As I said. I commenced HQ years ago to experiment with the cow pa when tbey were little known and i uoi valued. I commenced on a poor run -don d place iiu years auo, now I am told oftcu I bare the most productive place in the county. 1 bad neither money or health not bavin been able to do a day's work since tbe war. I owe it all to peas and clover, on which my neigh bors classed me a crauk for years now they are converts to my ideas, r ill your soil full of nitrogenous resre table matter, and then it nill honor any draft you may draw ou it No vegetable matter equal to peas, clover coming a close aecond. the hues'. piece of wheat I ever saw was where au early crop was taken off, then in July peas were Mian, aud in Septem ber all vines turned under, and sown to wheat in October. This waa on i;ood land, but to come to cold clay land my plan would be to sow broadcast iu June one-half bushel peas and plow all under lust of September, then drill in 100 pounds boue meal with the "heat. For very cold clay land the peas should be drilled thickly and given two cultiva tion. This will insure a. viyorou. growth. Drilling in about May 15, then a good crop of peas may be gath ered or pastured off with hoi. 1 have experimented with every kind of pea ooue is better or so good as the black, they never rot, will lie in tho ground aud come up a big stand the next year. All other kinds rot easily. 1 uow plant nearly altogether in my corn holding no hiil of corn should be planted with out peas there by getting tivo good crops on the same laud and at the sume timu increasing the fertility of the soil. The cow pea will solve the old problem: How cau we get a good re turn from the land, aud at the same time retain its fertility. Cor. Farm ers' Home Journal. CURING BACON. Th Dry Froceas Produces aa Excellent Ar. tide. The dry process of converting pork into bacon makes an excellent article, sweet aud firm. Everyoue knows bow different is the taste of fresh dry salt from that of salt in a dissolred state. After the carcass of the bog lias been divided, place tbe pieces of pork in tended for bacon to one side. Hub them well with coarse salt, and let the blood drain for 21 hours. Mix one and a half pounds coarse brown sugar, six ounces saltpeter, and one and a half pounds salt. After these ingre dients are well mixed, rub into the pork well, especially on the tlesli sides, l'ile these pieces of pork on top of one another in a salting trough, with a groove or gutter round its edges to do away with the brine. To allow this brine to soak into the meat will Impart a vile taste. Turn the uieut every two days, rubbing iu more of the salt and sugar preparation. The proportion given is sullicient for 14 pounds of bacoa. The sugar pos sesses preserving qualities in a very great degree, without the pungency aud astringeucy of salt, and imparts a milduess aud mellowness to the cured meat. Toomuchsaltcon tracts the libers of the meat, thus rendering it hard and tough. The meat remains in this state for two or three weeks, uccording to circumstances. In dry weather it re quires a longer time than during damp weather. The place for salting should always be cool, but well ventilated. Cou lined air, though owl, will taint meat soouer than the midday sun accompanied by a breexe. When the meat is sullicieutly salted, wipe it dry and smoke for two or three weeks, according to size. The meat must be hung to siuuke in a dry place, where no water will touch it, and the smoke must proceed from wood, licfore you hang the meat to jiuokc, .rub the flesh side well with bian. This prevents the smoke from getting into the little openings and make a crust that dries on, As to time required to smoke the bacon, it depends upon the size, and whether there is i constant smoke. If the smoke is con stunt and rich from hard wood it re quires about two weeks' time. The bacou must not be dried up, and yet it must be perfectly dry. Lleauor M. Lucas, in Farmers' Home Journal, THE FARM VV03K SHOP. Au Important Adjunct to Every We Kegulated Farm. A work shop on every farm is a great convenience; every progressive farmer has one, and those who want to keep up Willi the advancement of agricul tural interests will follow suit. To build a workshop is an easy job; it aoean t taite long and costs but little, if constructed as that dear old cabin in which I used to work. My workshop was aooui exiu leet and six feet from the floor of the loft, covered with oak boards and having no floor save the ground. It was sided up with one- luch oak boards, which were sawed from timber cut la the woods, the spaces between the planks being cov ered with thin oak strips. The shop was provided with an anvil, two strong hammers, a rice, planes, saws, screw drivers, chisels, a shaving horse, brace and a set of 15 bits, ranging from an eighth of an inch to an inchspoke shaves, a square and rule, etc., all of which may be bought new for about 113. I also had a harness-maker's outfit in the shop, so when harness needed repairing 1 did not hare to go eight or ten miles to have it done. Whenever any of the machinery get out of order it could generally be repaired at home, and thus save money any time. F'or instance, when wheat Is dead ripe and ought to be cut as soon as possible, the binder breaks, a rod or some minor part gets out of order; then to the blacksmith shop, unless you are pretty well skilled la the work of repairing iron and hare a shop and tools of your tfwn, in which case much valuable time is saved. A work-shop is, ia my 'judgment, as essential to the farm as a spring or cistern, and t am ardently in favor of the latter. When there is work to be Hons in tbe shop in winter, a small ttova (a easily put up. Thus comfort- break, smcliinca when the farmer is ia the mUUtnf a very buiy wtviD. Now corno te cusnoe lu ue the shop; or vt hen there is do particular neJ for brutiuu ua.ucv a ru'.uy Jaj rri!! cuuie about n hcu tiie farmer may go to tbe shop and do im worlc in tiie dr. I iiaviuff tue neceiksary 100.4 t uaua. j farm implements, no difference how slruiijf they ma; be, or how sub ; alanliall; they may be constructed, ! ... : ! I r ....... i iutf ot a blacltsuiilh or wood workman. Now, all such work i can be and ou-ht to be done by the farmers themselves, and if they woajj equip themselves with the tools, etc, which can be obtained for ; a small outlay, they eould do it. Let every farmer be his own blacksmith, carpenter and saw sharpener, if you please. During rainy days on the farm there should be work to do, aud there is. Ths cross-cut saw ueeds sharpen ing, the harness require mending, and the axes ought to be ground, and a dux en other things of thischaraeler might be attended to. In the work shop is the place to do iL The farmer needs to become an enthusiast on the subject of agriculture, and all the branches conuected therewith; he must be dour mated by that spirit of onwardness which knows uo limil; he must keep abreast of the times and take all the oear shoots possible to the goal of suc cess. Let us be alert and wide awake fanning will surely reward all who in fact farm. The vocation is now regard- e.i as tbe most independent of any. ileum u mng, m Agricultural Lpit- omisU The Ice-Jlouae. J he number of farms on which ice bouses are to be found and the ice crop is regularly harvested is increasing as me larmers become better acquainted with the advantages of having a sup ply of "bard water" in hot weather, aud the fact ia that It can be stored and kept very economically. Last fall we indicated how a cheap ice house could be made by digiug in the face of a bauk, or even on level irround. where the subsoil is sufliciently porous to absorb the water resulting from the melliug of the ice. This plau will not work, however, unless the ground is uncommonly porus. In one case where we saw it tried a pump had to ba put iu io remove tne water. A better way is to, u possible, locate the house where it can be drained, necessary. The "house" to which we refer was dug several feet deep, posts were set above and the walls run about four feet above the surface, when a roof of cheap lumber was put on. ine thicker the ice the better will keep, other things being equal, oecause mere will he fewer iuterslices in the mass. Solidity should be aimed at in packing, the spaces between the blocks being tilled with broken ice or snow. Around aud over the body ol ice at least two feet of sawdust, ot somewhat more of chaffy straw, should be used. In cutting ice it pays to measure carefully, as the ice packs mucit ueiter wheu the blocks are square and uniform in size. It is well, also, to remember that men do not gather pure ice from foul water. LpltomisL Leaves aud Cut Ntraw for th Poultry lloui. There is one poiut of advantage in the use of cut straw or leaves which largely influences laying in winter, and that is the warmth retained in the poultry house. It is not that these materially create warmth, but they deep the winds from coming iu along the floor, and as they also absorb dampness they prevent the settling of moisture on the walls. Let anyone go iuto a stable or stall that has four or nve inches or morn of leaves on the floor, und the stall will be found warm er and more comfortable thuu one hav ing the floor bare. Farm and Fireside. HERE AND THERE. As a rule the first 100 pounds of sheep and the first 200 of swine cost less and sell for more than that added later. Meat in some form is the foumla' lion oi wiuier cgg-luying. Use out) quart of prepared meat l every six quarts ot tho soft mash, seven mora iugs every week. Do not keep a lot of cocks about the place fororuaincnt. Sell them and prepare the hens for unmolested win ter laying with u warm house aud all the inducements you have learned to be pructical. Wheu the winter hauling aud other team work is mostly coun'ued to the farm, it is olten best to let th horses go barefooted all winter, but it does not pay to use a barefooted horse much on rough roads. George Frunklin says the man who has had a taste of spring lamb, like the sheep-killing dog, never for gets ii, nun ue mHy as wen ue lea on a well-cooked saddle-ilap as to again go uacK io ugeu mutton. There is apparently little founda tion lor the claim made by some feed ers that most of the nutriment has been taken out of the grain which passes the animal whole: often the loss is sullicient to twice pay for grinding tho feed. Fresh eggs and fresh-killed poultry will always bring a good price. If the quality (of eggs) is regular -no new nest ones the price will be way above market quotations. This is where the farmer has the advantage. Make your own market in tbe nearest town. The hoofs of the horses must be kept properly trimmed or they will grow long and ill-shaped, then per haps split; or they will grow long in front, throwing the foot back upon the heel, which sometimes sprains the large tendons of the limbs. Many times winter dairying fails to pay, simply because of the lack of proper facilities for caring for the co.vs and the milk. With open sheds, or a cold stable, there is an undue demand upon the food consumed to keep up the animal heat. Clean, warm water mornings, dur ing cold weather, acts as a tonic on tbe fowls. It warms them up and gets them to work sooner than a drink of ice-cold water. The water can be boil ing hot when taken from the store. It don't take it long to cool at this season of the year. It doesn't pay to let hogs sleep around the straw stack or in the ma nure ' pile; in fact these are about the worst possible places for them, on ac count of the dust and dampness and tue foul, heated air out of which they will rush to their feed and stand in a zero temperature till thoroughly chilled, thee they begin to die of cholera (?, WOMAN AND HOME FIRST WOMAN'S CLU3. It Was raassrs'lB rfclladeipala Over a Ceatory - The first worrjan's c)ub founded in America, or at least ti e first about which we have authentic information, was held in ths city of t'enn U'S years sgo, under the name of "The Fema.e Society for the Relief and Improvement of the Poor." It was besun and organ ized by a Quaker spinster, Anne Parish, who was born in I'M and dd jus", be ftre the nineteenth century began, at the end of the year l. The tociety consisted first of 23 young, accom plished women of the best families, w ho met every week to go about among the poor and needy. When the city was visited by yellow feer, shortly after the formation of the club, tbe mettle of its members was tried and found to ring true; while most who bad the means fled from the town, these i'i Quaker women staved with Anne Par ish and fought the plague, raising money, visiting the dj ing, clothing the well and comforting the bereuved. From that time to the present the so ciety baa endured and continued in the work thus early initiated; the grand daughters and great-granddaughters of the first founders, w ho have inherited the club membership along with their Quaker traditions, their fine old family names that still count in Philadelphia society, are now preparing to celebrate the club's on hundred aud second birthday. The membership is passed cYwn through the eldest daughter, and the methods are not altered from those first chosen; there is no president nor vice president, the only officers being two clerks, a treasurer aud a commit tee of 13; the prominent work of th: elub is the maintenance of a "bouse of industry," where nearly 100 old Quaker women of Indigent circum stances go daily to sew, knit and mend in coufortub'.e quarters in the bouse on North Seventh street, which the club tas lodged in since the middle of this cir.tury. llie women are paid good wages for their work and are given i good meal in the middle of the day, be sides being provided with easy-chairs while they work. The society women provide them w ith sewing and bachelors scud thither for their mending. Phil adelphia Ledger. FANCY THEATER YOKE. How This Very Chle Llttla Article Waa Tut Tuft-etber. They are making a specialty this year of theater yokes, lheseare to be slipped over any dress, and the more tasteful they ar the better they fulfill their pur pose of making a plain gown dressy. A New York matinee girl went the first night to see Sotbern'i "Lady of Lyons in a yoke of heavy cream gros grain silk embroidered in dull gold. The work was put on by hand, and each thread stood out In coarse decorative FANCY THEATER YOKE. beauty. The yoke was in tw o sections a round collarette and a deep-pointed front. There were ruflled epaulets upon the shoulders and the back, exact ly matching the front. Around the front were tiny riiflles of mousselinede soie. A broad frill of the same edeed the tall silk collar. A tiny toque of white silk embroid ered with the some gold thread was worn, and on the fide of it stood one proud Prince-of-Wales plume. Cruelty la line to Women, At the congress of the American Ornithologists' union Chairman Wil liam Dutcher read his report, which he prefaced with this statement: "The continued use of feathers snd birds on women's hots is, I think, due to an unwillingness on their part to assume individual responsibility. Most women know the cruelty entailed in obtaining the plumes that ornament their hats. but excuse themselves on the ground that it was not committed for me per sonally; it would have occurred any how,' " Keports from western states were discouraging ,rt., tfca they told lhal the use of aigretie4rhd feathers on hots was more popular this year than ever before. ' Treatment of stained Floors, Stained floors should be restained at least once a year. Have tbe floor thor oughly scrubbed and dried before go ing over with the paint and varnish. To secure the best results, the stain should be put on first and allowed to dry before the coating of varnish is added. A mixture of warm water, sonp and household ammonia Is the best fluid one can use for cleaning board floors. Never use a scrubbing brush on a painted, stained or varnished floor. Use a soft mop. Ink spots may be easi ly removed by rubbing them with spir its of salts, and grease will disappear after an application of fuller's earth. Fruit Flavor from Leavea. M. Jacquemin, a French pharmacist, has Invented a process by which, he says, he can form from the leaves of various fruit-bearing trees and shrubs the flavors that are characteristic of ths fruits themselves. From apple tree leaves, crushed and fermented, he ob tains a liquid possessing the fragrance and taste of apples, and from vine lea vet a beverage resembling wine. His theory la that the peculiar flavor of ap ples, pears, grapes and berries Is pre pared in, and derived from, tbe leaves ot the plant. NEW DRESSING SACQUE. l'aabinatla of Flaaael aaa Lla That Maahra Well. Very dainty worren do net like dress ing facques that ill cot wash. They much prefer simpler fabrics that "do t!j" to soiled silk snd mussed-up velvet. It is understood that a dressicg sacque means a garment that protects the un derwear when the hair is combed. A decidedly French dressirg sacqa has a yoke cf" embroidered brown linen, upon hich plaits of old rose flannel ar rOR COMBING THE HAIB. attached so as to form a waist. These plaits are put on separately ibi ar gathered in under a crushed belt. Un derneath there is a very dainty ntn plaited lining of old rose silk. This lin ing shows between the plaits. The sleeves are full and there are wide turn back cufTs of embroidered linen that ran he nulled Io the shoulders. The yoke can be trimmed with bands of wash silk, if desired, to match the belt. An exnerienced laundress will "set" ber colors before washing the goods, just as they do at thecleauer A BELATED GIFT. A Sliver Calendar to Delight th Heart of the lllojcle Girl. There is a quick little gift that can be made to-day for any overlooked friend. It is a silver calendar for th girl who loves the wheel above all other THE LAMP CALENDAR. things. It consists of a very small sil ver bicycle lump with a calendar show ing through the face. Ilut the girl who likes to make her own presents cnu pet up one of these from materiuls in the house. Take the frame of an old bicycle lump and nick-el-plute it or enamel it to match tbe color of the room. Now procure any smnll cnlcndur to fit the face of the lump and fasten it inside. Let the De cember calendar be the largest of nil rind glue it outside, so that the other months can be slipped in and out as they pass in front of it. The lamp will probably stand alone, mid if it does not you can get any tin smith to fasten a little easel attachment to the back of it. CoiiiiireHaeil Fluar. The importance of lightness and compactness in the kit of soldiers hat stimulated the manufacturers of army food stuffs to produce all manner of concentrated products for use on the murch or in camp. Of these the latest is compressed flour, w hich is now being tested by the Ilritish war department. the objection to the establishment of national granaries is the impossibilitv of storing wheat for any length of time. ihe grain soon germinates and is ruined. The flour is now molded into bricks by hydraulic pressure, in which shupe it is unaffected by damp, is mold prool and sweet and wholesome. The compression is said to destroy all forms ot larvul life, and the flour becomes inr mime against the attacks of insects Since the cubic space occupied by 100 pounus oi loose tiour will hold more than 300 pounds of the compressed compressed flour, it will be seen that the saving in storage Is enormous. bt. Louis (jlobe-Urmocrat. Worry Clnlina Slimy Victims. Modern science has brought to liuht nothing more curiously interesting than the fact that worry will kill, and the way In which it kills is stated to be that the worry injures beyond repair certain cells of the brain. The brain being the nutritive center of the body, the other orgnns become gradually in jured, and when some disease of these organs or a combination of them arises acatn nnany ensues. Occasional wor rying of the system the brain can cone with, but the iteration and reiteration of one idea of a disquieting sort the cells of the brain are not proof against. fnarmaceutical Products. How Alnm AJTects Plants. Herr M. Molisch has found by ex periment that alum In the soil Invaria bly changes the naturally nlnlt .nu of the flow ers of Hydrangea hortensis to oiue. ine emcient constituent In the alum is th aluminium isulphate. Fer ric sulphate produces similar results. Other salts of iron are generally nega-' five. The cause of the natural pink col or in the flowers is nnthocyan. This chemically combined with the salts In question, produces a blue flower. The stamens ore most sensitive to change in color. One Way to Cook Onions. Kemove the tops, toils and thin outer skin of the onions, but no more, lest the onions cook to pieces. Spread them over the bottom of a pan large enough tc bold them without placing one onion upon another. Barely cover them with salted water and let them simmer gen tly until tbey are well cooked, with out breaking to pieces. Then serve with melted butter. fVot a Welcome Oneat. "How's this, Chariton, bow's this? A family man like you eating his Thanks giving turkey down townl" "Well, you see, my wife is putting up a big dinner at home, and I carried the invitations In my pc-let until this morning." Chicago JcrcaJ. CASS-- Taetr Bttters I.fri..e- cart. Sftci;. aaa accoun.;. (,. ' , N,niuier and : ide Mart, language. The mrist state, in oom vm. The jurist state. the Thll .r ha" U. v mcurred by .11 who ,v and Jh. y or renresenta ud rob tuci "7 " ' , nutdtioa snd nan . rob tiicB. IT lu? r . . and t.on, of the well ' Dv the effort. -.l,. nf m business ii1111 , " : i'1"1";.' t-l. iudre savs, iu i--- of half a century. The . " , y tee. -The complainant is en. ' tirade tion against the PPrP",(al'rt'' dishonor markbv any and .11 "far nd : . able means, .nd a court of ;; ';t is er to grant such protection a.nenever . . satisfied that .n attempt ha. ingenious subterfuges, to invade the rights Srd thV field of keen to wrext from him the pnie of the .d goodwill, the inventive ingenuity of I infringer has conceived a great variety 0. devices for evading the established rules of fair dealing. . Courts of equity find ing that their ultimate object and effeit were M enable and induce the retail seller of s fraudulent imitation to palm it off on an unsuspecting public for the genuine article, and thus to contribute to the infringement upon the rights of the original owner, have not hesitated to apply the remedy. Justice may be blind, but thet is noques tion as to the blindness of the man w ho goes to law feeling certain that he will get jus tice. Chicago Daily Jiews. Intuition What some pe.Ple claim to bave w hen they succeed in making a good ues Chicago News. Th Cnbaa Scare. Although th diplomatic entanglement with Spain over Cuba to some extent in fluencing the stock market, Wall street ex- Eects no serious complications. Neverthe ss serious complication with other mala dies may be expected to follow an attack of biliousness which is not checked at the out set. I he most effectual mean to this end is Hostetter'a Stomach Bitters, an admirable remedy, moreover, for dyspepsia, malaria, kidney trouble, constipation and nervous ness. Accounted For. "What's all this Atistri sn trouble about, anyway?" "It's all over a question of national language." "Oh, I ee, that accounts for the war of words." Philadelphia North American. Of course the cold cash we hear so much thout conies from the Klondike. Atchison Globe. If you must tell your troubles, tell them to a reporter. Atchison (Jlobe. A wonderful talisman is the relic of a good mother, now near must a person live to me to be mv neighbor? Kvery person is near to you whom you can bless. He is the nearest whom you can bless most. William Kllery Channing. It is of eloqueince as of a flame; it re quires matter to feed it, motion to excite it, and brightens as it burns. Tacitus. "What is an average?" asked the teacher. The dims seemed to be posed, but a little girl held out her band eagerly: "Please, it's what a hen lays her eggs on." Bewilder ment followed, but the mite was justified bv the lesson-book, in which was written: "The hen lays 200 eggs a year ou an aver age." London Figaro. Frankly Answered. "What do you think," said the young political economist, "is the most difficult problem that social conditions in this country present'" Sena tor Sorghum put his hands behind his back, looked at the ceiling, and then replied: "Getting elected." Washington Star. There is one comfort to a man who knows that he will die before his wife; she will not be there when his record is read. This should be enough to compensate him for the fear that she may marry again. Atchison Globe. Magistrate "The gamekeeper declares that he saw you take this pheasant. What have you to say to that? Prisoner "I only took it for a lark." Magistrate "Six months for making such an ornithological error." Tit-Bits. Insurance Agent "Before filing the claim will you be kind enough to give me a certificate of your husbands death, mad am?" The New Widow "With pleasure." -Life. The real clever women put sausage in ihe stuffing they put inside a turkey. When a poor cook roants a turkey, it tastes like a chip that has had an onion rubbed over it. Atchison Globe. Every once in awhile some man gets into trouble by kissing a woman against her will. Why doe he do it? There are plenty of women who are willing. Atchison Globe J "THAT TERROR of MOTHERS." : How it was overcome by a Nova Scotian mother Who i is well known as an author. Of alt the evil, that attack children scarcely any other is more dreaded than croup. It so often comes in the night. The danger is so great. The climax is so suddeu. it is no wonder that Mis. w. J. Dickson (b-tter known under her pen name of " Stanford Kveleth,") calls it " the terror of mothers." Nor is it any wonder that she writes in terms of praise and gratitude for the relief which she has found both from her own anxieties, and for her children's ailments, in Dr. I. C. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It would be Im possible to better state the value of this remedy than is done in Mrs. Dickson's letter, which is as follows: 1 "Memory doe. not recall the time when Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral was not used in our family, for throat and lung troubles, and the number of empty Cnerry Pectoral bottles collected daring the season, told where relief had been sought. This medicina was in such constant use in my father's family, that when I had a home of my own, and had childish anments to attend to, still proved efficacious. Tnat terror of mothefs-the startling, croupy cough-new alarmed me, ,o long aa I haf a boms of Ayer's Ch".7, p'ct0 the ho, to supple meat tl e hot-water bath. Won suffering with whooping cough, in its worst form, Ilik. w" 'mpossibleon account Of the choking, my children would point and gesticulate toward the bottle: for experience had taught them that relief A FAIR FACE MAY PROVE A FOUL BARGAIN." MARRY A PLAIN GIRL IF SHE USES I 1 i.i til rv vAEMtYnim hiui .u . - mViit &j. a !7 - VD WE WIH SEND Y0D OUR Ii6 rJo& ILLUSTRATED .CATALOGUE TKEE VtoEsiiR RtTtATiNff Arms go. loOWlrvQffSTFfcrWr .- NrwHuis. r Bad Digestion, M Eat Poor digestion often cause irres,. of the heart's action. This irregularity be mistaken for real, organic heart a.'jI The aymptom are much the same is, however, s vat d.nerence letttt two: organic heart disease is oifen mm! able; apparent heart disease i curaij good digestion be restorcu A ease in point is quoted from the T Era, of Greensburg, Ind. Mrs. Ejea r7 som, Newpoint, Ind., a woman forty tt-a year old, had suffered for four years tr distressing stomach trouble. T ga, era ted by the indigestion pressa aa heart, and caused an irreguiarityoitaart She had much pain in her stomach imajit and was subiei-t to frequent and sevw-S ing spells which were most severe at Doctor were tried in vain; the pat Wat ea me worse, despondent, and feared u i ina death. A CASE Or HEART T. ILURi, She was-much frightened but av wwltlirt in intervals in whictt W stork Ld m annoy her, her heart's action beca!,-!! Keaaoning correctly that tier digest, alone at fault she procured the properv" icine to treat that trouble and with ia, diate good results. Her appetite came baa', the choking spells became less frequent u finally ceased. Her weight, which had bna greatly reduced was restored and she nor weighs more than for years. Her blood no, became pure and her cheeks rosy. Ttwease i of general interest b-cani, tlu. disease i a very common one. That othni may Know tae means oi cure we rve to name of the medicine used Dr. Williua" Pink Pills for Pale People. These pillneaa taiu all the element necessary to girrtn life and richness to the blood and rtttot shattered nerves. The Did Waa Caralie. A bright little boy one of the pages of tU senate sat at one of the senate entnnnt the other aay, wnen a iaiy approached oia. with a visiting card in her hand. "W ill you hand this to Senator Kaak" he said. "I cannot, replied the boy. for all can must be taken to the east lobby." The woman was inclined to be angrv ind went away muttering. Then s thmnkt struck h?r, and taking out her pocketboos she founa a 25-cent piece. With it in ber hand she went back to the boy. Here,- my lad, she said, in a codimt tone, " here is quarter to take my card a. ".Madam, sa. a tne Doy, without t la ment's hesitat ion. "I am paid a larger al. ary than that to keP cards out." aabiaf- ton rost. Th Modern Way Commends itself to the well-informed, tods pleasantly and effcctuali y what was former ly done in the crudest m. inner and diufrw ablv as well. To cleanse the system ml break up colds, headaches, and fevers with out unpleasant after effect', use the de lightful liquid laxative remaly, Syrup of Figs. Made by California Fig Syrup U It is always safe to take it v'or gnnted that, as yourself, so Others are h ying to do their best. Shortcoming is no sigi' of short, willing. Sweetness is never whipyed is. J. i W. Ware. Self-Control, or Life W I thou Master." A short treatise en The Rights mi Wrongs of Men, by J. Wilson, Ph. D. This work contains the advanced thought of th century on Religion, Laws, Government mi Civilization. It is written in a plain and1 easy style, and any intelligent person cm appreciate the book who will read it. Price, rtoth, 1.50; paper, $1.00. Address Couriet Pub. House, Newark, N. Y. It is always bard on a man whenloveoi the measles attacks him late jn life. Cki- cago Xews. To Core a Cold In One Day Take laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet.. All druggists refund money if it fails to cure. St The mother-in-law often proves too much mr 'he newdy-wedded lawyer. Chicaai Daily JNewa, For Whooping Cough Piso's Cure ii luccessful remedv . M, P. Dieter, 07Tlirwn Ave., Brooklyn, K. Y.( Nov. 14, '91. It is one of fate's decrees that lovennrait tall in love before thej can fall out.-Cb cago Daily News. Like Oil Upon Troubled Waters is Hate's Honey of Ilorchottnd and Tar upon scold. Pike's Toothache Drops Cure in nemiDUti Some people arc not satisfied veto the milk of human kindness tlicy waii tin cream. Chicago Daily News. was In its contents." Mrs. W. T. DtCK (" Stanford Kveleth "), author of "Romaics of the Provinces," Truro, N. S. To show the prompt action of Dr. Ay?' Cherry Pectoral in severe cases, we post a letter from C. J. Wooldridge, Worths Tex., who writes: "One of my children had croup, ooj night I was startled by the child's itrt breathing, and on going to it found B strangling. It had nearly ceased tobrestM. Having a part of a bottle of Dr. Ajtn Cherry Pectoral in the house, I gave UJ child three doses, st short interval!, . anxiously waited results. Prom the n meut the Pectoral was given the cniias breathing grew easier, and in a short um it wns sleeping quietly and breathing urally. The child is alive and well twWi and f do not hesitate to say that Ay Cherry Pectoral saved its life- r Wooldsidoe, Wortham, Tex. These statements make argument J favor of this remedy unnecessary. " a family medicine that no home in.00 " without- It is Just as efficacious in nro chitis, asthma, whooping cough, ano i other varieties of coughs, as it Is in crojP To put it within everyone's "f"' Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is now p "P half size bottles, at half price-jo c5 Send for Ayer's Curebook (free) ana of other cures effected by ! ?r Cherry Pectoral. Address the J. C- J" Co., Lowell, Mass. I ftGard.nl Flow VHsaaew frM) (0 .ii, JA1ES J. H. GBEG0BT80MrW, WHEW -WRITING TO - ' E "Jr,f li pleaae stale taat yoo saw U meat In tail paper. t. 3 A.N.K.-F " llC S