SISTERS OF CHARITY
Use Pe-ru-na for Coughs, Colds, Grip and
Catarrh—A Congressman's Letter.
In every country of the civilized world I
Sibtersot Charity nre known. Not only j
do they minister to the spiritual and
intellectual needs of the charges com
mitted to their care, but they also
minister to their bodily needs.
With so ma ny children to take cure of
and to proteetfroinclimate and disease,
these wise and prudent Sisters have
found l'eruna a never failing safeguard.
Dr. Hartman receives many letters
from Catholic Sisters from all over the
United States. A recommend recently
received from a Catholic institution in
Detroit, Mich., reads as follow s:
Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Sin—"The young girl who used
the Peruna was suffering from laryngi
tis, and loss of voice. The result of
the treatment was most satisfactory.
She found great relief, and after
further use of the medicine we hope
to be able tosay she is entirely cured."
Sisters of Charity.
The young girl was under the care of
the Bisters of Charity and used Peruna
for catarrh of the throat with good re
sults as the above letter testifies.
Send t o The Peruna Medicine Co.. Co
lumbus. Ohio, for a free book written by ,
Ask Your Druggist for a free Peruna Almanac for 1904.
£honl«l Have Knonn Better
unlucky thing for P ef ,4 the
engine driver," said the guard. "TV / gave
him one o' them new engine* yestefyl/ty, an'
he named it after his wife." /j
"Why unlucky?" asked the j^yfe driver.
"Why, it blew him up this /jforning."—
Do not' believe Pi*o's Cure'for Consump
tion lm-s an equal for coughs' and colds.—.1.
F. Boyer, Trinity Springs, lnd., Feb. 15,1900.
Muggins—"How do you manage to keep
your wife in such a good humor. Buggins
—"I pretend to be jealous of her."—Phila
Stop* the Confth
and works off the cold. Laxative Bromo
Quinine Tablets. Price 25 cents
Whether a man is handsome, or wheth
er he only thinks he is, he acts just the
■X. Y. Times.
Fruit acids will not stain goods dyed
with i'utnam Fadeless Dyes.
Returns.—"What do you vet in return for
your verses?" "Reverses. — Detroit Free
Little Liver Pills.
Must Bear Signature of
See PtoSlmilc Wrapper Below.
Terr small sad aa easy
U take as an gar.
FOR TORPID LIVER.
FOR SAUOW SKIM.
- . j damiima muit m.. ^tu niwr.
-TMTB—MW jr ' — — J
CURE SICK HEADACHE.
Shot Gun Shells
At. "Craw Killer.."
Nitro Club and Arrow Shells
are factory loaded with smoke
less powder and reduce the
amount of smoke, nojjse and
THE UNION METALLIC
CARTRIDGE CO., isidoimst, com.
Agency, 313 Broadway, N. Y.
The following letter is from Ccugress
u;un Meekison, of Napoleon, Ohio:
The Peruiia Medicine Co.,Columbus, O.:
Gentlemen: "X 4
have used several i
bottles of Peruna 4
and feel greatly 7
benefited there- i
by from my ea- I
and feel cneour- T jk
ed to believe
a t. its con- Y'W
fully eradicate a
disease of thirty
years' standing-."—David Meekison,
Dr. Hartman, one of the best known
physicians and surgeons in the United
States, was the first man to formulate
Peruna. It was through his pen ius and
perseverance that it was introduced to
the medical profession of this country.
If you do notderive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and lie will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
SIMPLEST OF IMPLEMENTS.
Internal Improvements* HtTrcted bj
vlth a Hairpin
and a Itruali.
There is a story i
of a husband
visit, sat down t
ings daring his absence.
>n his return fr
hear the family happen
Tnis incident, it
ul. The wife was num
may teem, ns
ing the reforms she had successfully intro
"You know," *iid f*he. "that closet that
was locked for over u month? You said
it couldn't be
pened except by a locksmith?
"How in the world did you do it?"
"With a hairpin. And the furnace door
has been sagging round
ever so iong. you know; but it's all right
"Well, I'm glad you had it fixed."
"Had it lixed! 1 fixed it myself with a
hairpin. And then there was that crayon
portrait of mother that stood on the floor
tor six weeks because you hadn't brought
me any picture-hooks - '
"Well, I intended to, but—"
"Oh, it cioe»-n't make any difference now.
1 made a hook myself out of a hairpin."
t hinge for
"And there's Willie! You've been coax
ing and bribing him for a year to break
him of biting his nails, and 1 broke him
in a week."
"With a hairpin?" inquired, weakly.
"No! Don't be a goose. With a hair
A Gentle Hint.
•euliar dream about you
tbe other end of
last nig.it," said the girl
"And what did you dream?'' asked the
in- the ease.
aw you in * jewelry store pric
ing engagement rings,'' she blushingly re
The wastes of wealth lead to the wail of
want .— Ram'ii Horn.
The right way to gather good
What women sigh for is long life
old age.—Chicago Daily Newt.
i. to act.
OF LITERARY INTEREST.
D , Albert D. Mead. prof( sror of com
parative anatomy at Brown university,
has returned to the United States after
a thorough inspection of all the im
portant laboratories ami experiment
stations in Europe.
An intimate friend of the poet set him
self to find out the rules of Tennyson's
versification, and collected from his
examples. "Look here," said the friend,
"what wonderful laws you observe!"
"It's all true." replD'd the poet; "I do
observe them, but 1 never knew it."—
Alfred Tennyson Dickens, the eldest
surviving sou of Charles DickenB, has
strongly protested against the published
reports of his father s 111 feeling toward
Thackeray. He recalls the fact that his
father was the chief mourner at Thack
funeral in Kensal Green and also
immense: number of laws and
eray s .
wrote a biographical sketch which did
full justice to the genius and merits of
the author of 'Vanity Fair' and Ten
dennis.'" Mr. Dickens adds that many
a time he has heard his father speak in
the most glowing terms of Thackeray's
A familiar figure in Toronto is Cold
win Smith. Every fine day he takes his
carriage drive, and one sees a shrunken
old man, as thin as he Is tall, silent and
grave of demeanor, preoccupied, it would
seem, with his own thoughts. "One
might make the mistake of supposing,"
said an observer, "that the aged citizen
—he has celebrated his eightieth birth
day—was a dyspeptic pessimist, uat
life had lost Its charm for him and that
time had forgottrti him In Its merciless
march toward a future that is never
overtaken. Such is one picture of the
old professor—a mental snap shot taken
Irom a curbstone."
HANDLING COMB HONEY.
Well-Known Aplnrl.t Tell. About
.Method Frnctlcerl by Him with
All strong colonics, when run for
comb honey, will generally cast a
swarm. The parent colony should be
set aside and the swarm hived on the
old stand In order to catch all the held
bees, and will strengthen the swarm
considerably. Id four or five days
after the swarm has been hived, the
bees will have some comb built in the
brood nest and the queen will begin
laying in it. The super, which Is now
probably partly filled with honey, can
be taken from the parent colony and put
on the swarm, and they will soon have
COMB HONEY IN SECTIONS,
it filled. ThiB should, however, not be
done too soon, for the comb in the sec
tions will induce the queen to commence
laying in them and spoil a lot
of nice white sections, as bees in
variably start at the top and work
downward, if the queen should lay in the
sections, which sometimes happens to
most careful apiarists. The honey
can be extracted from them and the
combs melted into wax.
When the bees commence to cap the
middle sections, the upper should be
lifted and an empty one put under it,
and when the top one is completed the
under one will probably be half filled.
They should then be lifted and a third
put under the other two and a bee es
cape should be slipped under the top
super. In a day or two the bees will
have all made their exit through the
bee escape in the board and the super
will then be ready to come off. It is
not advisable to leave comb honey on
the hive after it is all capped.
Care should be taken about keeping
the honey when off the hives. It should
be kept in a warm, dry room. Capped
honey, when taken from the hive, Is
thoroughly ripened and there Is noth
ing in it to ferment, unless it is put
in a damp place, where it will absorb
moisture, which will cause it to sour
and burst the cappings. Any place
where salt will keep dry is a good place
to keep honey. When selling honey to
grocers there is nothing neater to pack
it in than 24-pound shipping cases,
made of nice white basswood, as shown
in the picture. They are easily han
dled and the honey is well protected,
for the sections fit in the case neatly and
snugly. When selling honey from the
house by the section, we use a nicely
printed cardboard cartoon, with a tape
hffndle. which is neatly folded together
with the ends tucked in, and j ist in
cases a pound box of honey.—G. Her
man, in Orange Judd Farmer
POULTRY IN WINTER.
Green fnt Bone I. the Best Fond. Pro
Tided It Is Given
The season of green cut bone Is now
upon us. We all know that there is no
better food. That is a fact. But many
a breeder has caused himself and fowls
no end of trouble by the improper feed
ing of this excellent ration, remarks an
Iowa poultryman in Poultry Herald. It
is the easiest thing in the world to
throw fowls oft their feed by improper
ly feeding green cut bone. When the
birds are in this condition—off their
feed—they are in an unnatural condi
tion, and cannot gain in flesh or egg
production. It would be impossible
here to state the exact amount of food.
No two men feed alike, exactly. I have
given this matter careful attention.
Like every other breeder who ever pur
chased a bone mill, overfed for a
time. As a result that greatly Increased
egg yield diu not follow the feeding of
green cut bone. Nor would the fowls
partake of food as they should. Expe
rience has taught me that the breeds of
fowls I handle should receive about
four ounces each of the bone a week.
Instead of feeding the green cut bone
by itself, as is usually done, it should
be mixed with soft feed. As stated, no
definite rule can be laid down as to
just how much of this ration should be
fed. Some breeds will stand up under
these rich foods better than others. I
am satisfied, however, that to get the
best results green cut bone and blood
meal, and so forth, should be fed spar
ingly. Such materials should not be
made to take the place of regular foods.
Flax Feed (or Cattle.
Prof. Henry, who has made such ex
tensive experiments in feeding, says:
"Stockmen who have fed flax seed to
horses and cattle report satisfactory re
sults from its use. Frequently some
flax seed is left In the straw, which In
creases Its value. There seems no foun
dation for the statement that the fiber of
flax straw forms balls of indigestible
matter In the stomach of farm animals. ''
We would suppose that in order to secure
the most nutriment In the straw it should
be cut about the time the podsare of full
size, but before they commence to
Goad Shelter (or Stock.
Good shelter for the stock la abso
lute economy. With warmth there musl
tie an ample supply of pure, fresh air.
The time may come when we shall find
coal cheaper than the extra food needed
to sustain vital heat under extreme cold,
and use fire heat for our animals. At
present we must keep our stables aa
warm and dry as we can. But pure air,
with severe cold, and plenty of food, is
preferable to warm, impure stables, with
food saved.—Farm Journal.
NATURE IS WONDERFUL.
There In Heaaun for f he Special Shape
i ad Tenure for Every Leaf
Even the most cursory observer of
vegetable life must have been struck
with the various forms of leaves. Why
they should be so variously formed does
not, however,often suggest Itself, though
there Is a reason for the special shape
and texture of almost every leaf In exist
ence. Plants, such as grasses, daffodils
and others which usually grow In clus
ters, have generally narrow leaves grow
ing upright, so as not to overshade one
another. Other plants of Isolated habits
have arrangement of foliage which se
cures to themselves the space of ground
necessary for their development. The
daisy, dandelion, shepherds purse—
which may mostly be seen in pastures
—are examples of this. A circle of broad
leaves pressed against the ground, form
ing what Is known as the rosette growth,
effectually bars the approach of any oth
er plant, and keeps clear from all other
roots the space of ground necessary to
Its own nutriment. Floating leaves and
leaves of marsh plants are usually of sim
ple outline, for, having no competitors,
they are not liable to get in one another's
light. Submerged plants have mostly
leaves of narrow segment—the reason
for which Is not very well understood,
although it Is assumed by naturalists
that it Is for the purpose of exposing
sb large a surface as possible, in order
to extract the minute proportion of car
bonic acid dissolved In a vast bulk ol
water. Leaves on the boughs of trees
are often much divided, so as to fold
easily, to prevent their bding rent and
torn by the wind, while the glossy sur
face of evergreens is intended to throw
off the rain and dew, which might freeze
on them, and so cause injury to the tis
sues. Wonderful are the ways of Na
ture, and the study of her strange se
crets unending.—Agricultural Epitom
When Properly Cored They Are Su
perior In Quality to the Product
of Packing Hou«e«.
Many of the farmers in the east cure
hams for home use. The quality ie
much better than the product sent out
by the packing houses. Set a clean
sugar barrel on a box four feet
long, one foot high, and wide enough
HANDY MEAT SMOKER.
for the barrel. Bore auger holes
through the box under the bar
rel to let the smoke through. Make
a hole in the ground under the front
end of the box, so that the fire made on
1 piece of tin could be shoved under the
box. A half head of a barrel can be
crowded down by the end of the box,
closing the fire hole. All crevices must
be banked with dirt to keep the smoke
in. Drive strong wire nails near the
top of the barrel to hang the hams on.
Place a strong paper or canvas over the
top of the barrel and add enough bags
or blankets to keep the smoke in.—Farm
Dark Hone, Rendered Clesr.
With regard to very dark or black
honey, of which I have, along with
many others, a good quantity on hand
this season, it may interest you to know
that I gave a bottle of quite black honey
to a friend of mine to experiment with,
with the object of removing the black
ness. He subjected the bottle of honey
for about three hours to ozone from an
electric machine, and returned It to me
perfectly clear and bright. I have not
gone very fully into the matter, but if in
your opinion it would be of importance
to the craft I would do so. I am told
that the cost per hundred weight ie
trifling. It would appear that the ef
fect of the ozone is to cause all the
black matter to rise to the surface and
then It is skimmed off.—British Bee
New Fuel In California.
A new fuel is being manufactured iu
California which is made from twigs
and leaves of the eucalyptus tree mixed
with crude petroleum. It is said to burn
freely and give good results. Piles made
Irom tills tree are immune from attacks
by the teredo, Rnd last longer than yel
low pine. The demand for t hem Is great
er than the supply. One of the most dur
able wood is sycamore. A statue made
from it, now in the museum of Gizeh at
Cairo, is known to be nearly 6,000 years
old. Notwithstanding this great age, It
Is asserted that the wood itself is en
tirely sound and natural in appearance.
Dniger In High Itooali,
High roosts cause bumble foot. WhC
it is natural for all hens to roost high
It is only when the grass covered ground
is at hand that the bird is iart> from dan
ger of injury to the feet. In most case
six inches above the dropping uoard 1.
right. If the dropping board has a
raised edge a bird can step from one tc
the other and then easily to the floor.
The board itself should be high enough
to allow an egg box underneath. 11
there 1 b no other place for the hens tc
roost, they will accept the low roost,
thereby avoiding the onethatis higher
Keep a Few Angora Goats.
A good many farmers are looking
into the Angora goat question with
considerable Interest. The goat does
not interfere with the pasturage of cat
tle and sheep as he la a browser and
not. a grazer. A few goats, mingled
with the sheep flock and cattle held
will keep the fence lines clean of brush
and brambles and make the scrub
patches quickly disappear; they get
their living from the growths which
the other animals refuse.
A good dairy ration:
pounds; clover and timothy hay, ten
pounds; gluten meal, three pounds,
bran, five pounds.
Annual Pilgrimage to This Little
Village in Southern France.
Holy Sprluu Which Kell&Ioaa Fervor
Credit* with Many Miraculous
Carer— Devout Invalids
In this twentieth century we are apt
to smile at the superstitutions which
religious fervor may produce and fos
ter. It seems almost incredible that
there are thousands and thousands of
poor invalids who believe that the wa
ter from a certain holy spring will cure
them of their complaints. There is
something poetic and mediaeval about
such unquestioning faith. The annual
pilgrimage to Lourdes is a case in
point. Lourdes, in the Hautes Pyre
nees, in the south of France, which was
once a little unknown village, has now
a European reputation, having gained
it solely through the numbers of pil
grims who visit the place annually.
This town, which is beautifully situ
ated in a valley opening towards snow
clad mountains, 12 miles southwest of
Tarbes, dates its prosperity from the
year 1858. In that year a young peas
ant girl, named Bernadette Soubirons,
THE BASILICA OF NOTRE DAME.
related that the Virgin had appeared to
her. The apparition was repeated sev
eral times, and at last a wonderful
spring issued from a corner of the grot
to where it had been seen. It was soon
proclaimed that the spring possessed
miraculous qualities, and it says much
for the power of the Roman Catholic
religion, that on the faith of Berna
dette's story hundreds of thousands of
persons have visited the cave annually;
hospital anti convents, hotels and
houses, have been built to meet the
wants of the pilgrims. The girl's vis
ion was declared to be authentic by
the Bishop of Tarbes, and the place
attracted such a multitude of pilgrims
that a railway was built to bring them to
In 1876 35 archbishops and bishops,
presided over by the Archbishop of
Paris ana the Apostolic Nuncio, gave
their seal t5 the story of Bernadette
by assisting at the dedication of a
handsome basilica, built in
teenth century style, which was erect
ed over the cave. This was only a
short time before Bernadette, who had
become a nun, died in a convent. The
many chapels and corridors below the
church are lined with votive offerings.
Generals leave their orders and brides
their veils. The walls of the upper
church are also entirely covered with
similar offerings. The first chapel on
the left records the 18 appearances of
the Virgin and the singular words
which Bernadette described her to have
spoken: "Go to the fountain, eat of
the grass beside it, pray for mankind,
tell the priests to build me a chapel; I
am the Immaculate Conception." From
the upper church paths lead through
shrubberies to the grotto beneath, fac
ing the river. Here the rock is covered
with the crutches of cured cripples. On
sagr 'i .
BEFORE THE GROTTO.
the one side is the fimous fountain, on
the other a pulpit from which a priest
directs the devotions of the pilgrims.
Special trains bring countless invalids
to Ixmrdes, and the sight of so much
human suffering gatnered in one spot
Is deeply pathetic. There are numer
ous bands of volunteers at the town
who skilfully undertake the organiza
tion of the throngs of pilgrims, most
of whom are of the poorer class, and
who have spent what is to them a large
sum on the journey. The majority of
the Invalids, unfortunately, return as
they came, but their faith Is unshaken;
they have not had sufficient faith they
say. Among the pilgrims one year was
Zola, who went for the purpose of
seeking material for his vividly writ
ten book, "Lourdes."
Apart from the rotlglous excitement
which has made Lourdes one of the
most prosperous towns In the south of
France, it Is a picturesque and beauti
ful place, with its old church and mod
Briggs—Well, old man, I can at last
look the world in the face—ail my debts
Griggs—How did you do it?
Briggs—Oh, I succeeded in borrowing
Ihe money.—Detroit Free Press.
Hewitt—Gruet has no business abil
Jewett—No; he couldn't make money
I he ran a drug store In' a nb-license
town—N. Y. Tims*.
ARE YOUR KIDNEYS WEAK?
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and
Never Suspect It.
To Prove What the Great Kidney Remedy, Swamp-Root,Will
Do for YOU, Every Reader of Our Paper May Have
a Sample Bottle Sent Absolutely Free by Mall.
It used to be considered that only urinary and
bladder troubles were to be traced to the kid
neys, but now modern science proves that near
ly all diseases have their beginning in the dis
order of these most important organs.
Therefore, when your kidneys are weak or out
of order, you can understand how quickly your
entire body is affected, and how every organ
seems to fail to do its duty.
If you are sick or "feel badly," begin taking
the great kidney remedy, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root, because as soon as your kidneys are well
they will help all the other organs to health. A
trial will convince anyone.
I was a c instant sufferer tor a number of year! with
weakness at the ladncys and back and frequent desire to
urinate, but alter using Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, I am
recommend Una wondertul
er from these common com
Most truly yours,
B. B. CHALKBR, Chief of Police,
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are responsible
for many kinds of diseases, and if permitted to
continue much suffering with fatal results are
sure to follow. Kidney trouble irritates the nerves,
makes you dizzy, restless, sleepless and irritable.
Makes you pass water often during the day and
obliges you to get up many times during the
night. Unhealthy kidneys cause rheumatism,
gravel, catarrh of the bladder, pain or dull ache
in the back, joints and muscles; makes your head
ache and back ache, causes indigestion, stomach
and liver trouble, you get a sallow, yellow com
plexion, makes you feel as though you had heart
trouble; you may have plenty of ambition, but
no strength; get weak and waste away.
The cure for these troubles is Dr. Kilmer's
Stvamp-Root, the world-famous kidney remedy.
In taking Swamp-Root you afford natural help
to Nature, for Swamp-Root is the most perfect
healer and gentle aid to the kidneys that has
ever been discovered.
If there is any doubt in your mind as to your
condition, take fromgyour urine on rising about
four ounces, place it in a glass or bottle and let
it stand twenty-four hours. If on examination
it is milky or cloudy, if there is a brick-dust set
tling, or if small particles float about in it, your
kidneys are in need of immediate attention.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is used
in the leading hospitals, recommended by physi
cians in their private .practice, and is taken by
doctors themselves who have kidney ailments,
because they recognize in it the greatest and
most successful remedy for kidney, liver and
entirely cured and cheerfully
ronedy to any who may Buff
DR. KILMER 3
Kidney,Llrer & Bladder
takboos, two or ihr#g
UMBOoDfula Wfora or *tl»r
Simla and • t bedtime.
according lo a**
•oca with am ail
to full 4<*c
dunes and I nc
This post ramedy eoraa all
kidney J Iver, bladder and Uric
Acid troublas and disorder*
Jut to wash kldnrya, such aa
catarrh of tlaa bladdnr,
rbaamaltsaa, lumbago and
lirtghl'a iMaaaar, which is tha
womt form of k idueg disaasc.
it is pi
PR. KILMER * CO.,
BINOIIAMTON, N. t
Sold by all Druggists.
(Swamp-Root is pleasant to take.)
You can purchase the reg
ular fifty-ccni and one dollar
size bottles at the drug stores
everywhere. Don't make any
mistake, but remember the
name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil
mer's Swamp-Root, and the
address, Binghamton, N. Y„
on every bottle.
EDITORIAL NOTH—You may have a sample bottle of this wonderful
remedy, Swamp-Root, sent absolutely free by mail, also a book telling all about
Swamp-Root, and containing many of the thousands upon thousands of testi
monial letters received from men and women who owe their good health, in
fact their very lives, to its wonderful curative properties. In writing to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure to say you read this generous offer
in this paper.
by keeping- your bowels open. CASCARETS will do it without
grip or gripe and drive the cold right out of you. Just as soon
as you "feel like taking cold" take a CASCARET—there is
NOTHING SO GOOD.
A sweet bit of candy medicine, purely vegetable, absolutely harm
less, never grip nor gripe. A sale ot over TEN MILLION boxes
a year—10c, 25c, SCc—proves their great merit.
CASCARETS, the only original, genuine Candy Cathartic.
Be sure you get
Best for the Bowels
ALL-STONE CURE. "Craemer's Calculus Cure"
W 1 WB,fc Is a Certain Remedy FOR GALL STONES,
stonen In the Kidney*. Stone* In tbe Urinary Bladder or UraTtl, Blllou*ne*s,Hallow Complexion, Jaundict*
and ail 8tomaeh Trouble* re wu) ting from BMiousnes*. Writ* forjmrllcnlare. Ifjronr druggist does
not keepit. order from us. WM. (KAF.HKK 4100 N. Grand Awe.. ST. LOUIS. MO.
DRUGGIOTS W® SUPPLY YOU DIRECT.
Getting Her Money** Worth.
Milly—1 was weighed this afternoon and
tipped the scales at 99i| pounds.
Billy—1 think that if the man that
had weighed you had been real generous.
he would have thrown iu
a pound, and made it an even hundred.
".So do 1. But he was raunning one of
those 'You weigh for a cent' affairs. The
next time I'm going to try a 'nkkel-in-the
slot' machine, and maybe I'll get more for
my money."—Detroit Free Prcw.
Tonjch l*ro|»owf t ion.
Hicks—Is Tompkyns good pay?
Wicks—Tompkvns! You couldn't grt any
money out of fompkyns if you should tend
a warship.—^omcrvdlt Journal.
Talent ie sometimes taken f>r genius,espe*
daily Dy the man who has ii.—Fuck.
Ihe hope of this world is in the hard things
we have to do.—Chicago Tribune.
Character may be sold, but it cannot be
Luxury' is good for the good and bad fox
the bad.—Chicago Journal.
Some people fear to try lest they should
Who makes quick use of th« moment, ie t
genius of prudence.—Lavater. „
Good humor is one of the best articles of
dress one can wear in society.—Thackeray.
They stood by the old well together, "llow
shall we drink?" he said. "There is no
bucket here." She lowered her eyes, when
she raised them again they were full of wa
Mrs. Nuritch—"I think I'll take this
bracelet. Are you sure it's made of refined
gold?" Jeweler—"Ok, yes." Mrs. Nu
ritch—"Because I do detest anything th*t
isn't refined."—Philadelphia Ledger.
He was interviewing the miserly rich man
on hew to succeed. "My motto* has always
been," replied the man of money, offerin
his visitor a stogie, and lighting a good
cigar himself. " 'Never Despair.' " "1
thought," replied tbe interviewer, "that it
ive Up'—but it amounts to th.
same thing, after all."—Cincinnati Times
"I.eara Him with a Club.'
The Geary (Okla.) Journal publishet
the following: "One of our school teachers
received the following note from the moth
er of one her pupils recently: 'Dear Mia,
You write me about whipping Sammy. I
hereby give you permission to beet him up
eny time it is necessary to learn his lesena.
He i» just like his father—you have to learn
him with a club. Pound nowledge into him.
1 wante him to git it, and don't pay no atea
shen to whgt bis lather says. 1 li bandit
A Golden Rule
f ood to your land and you i crop
be good. Plenty of
and quantity in the har- . J ftw
vest. Write us and
we will send you,
free , by next mail,
our money winning
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
Hew York—9J Nassau St jS&eB j
Atlanta, Qa.—22}£ Sc.Broad St. * rffl5k!
READERS OF THIS PAPER
DESIHINU TO Bl T Y ANYTHING
ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THEY ASK FOR. REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
% JEWELRY, £$S8SSk
V Standard Goods. Loseit Prices.
Ski Mail OrJ?rs Filled. CiUlofae FREE.
y P. O. BIiHXjOCK,
v 013 X. >«ast Street. St. IaouIs. Mo.
Retire s© t®6o day*. Trial treat meat free.
■ Pr. H. H. Green's Sows. Box D. Atlanta. Ga.
AGENT. Wanted bf tbl.otd ettabil.lwd melete.
Par. for l<«« of time by accident, .lrknree or death:
-rite for Seyms, etc National ltenerolent Society,
bw York IJfc Buildlna. Kama. city. Mo
48-page book free,
K, washlnartau. D. o.
A. N. K.-F
Best Cough Syrup. Tout
in time. Sold by di
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