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BAKED APPLE DUMPLINGS.
Peel and core as many apples As your appetite may wish— Six or eight—perhaps a dozen— That would be a generous, dish. Wake a dough like cracker biscuit. Roll it thin—with skill and care; Place an apple lightly on it— Take your knife and cut it square— Large enough to fold your fruit in Then within the vacant place Of the core, a bit of butter, Cinnamon and. sugar place. Draw your square up well together, Pinch it gently on the top, Bo your dough will be protected, Lest the cooking juices pop. When your apples are all covered. Take a fork and prick them through, ’Twill prove better in the baking— Half a dozen times will do. Lake them slowly, and, w hile cooking, Take of sugar just a cup. And a modest lump of butter— And with light hand cream them up, Adding extract and your hard sauce \Set on ice to harden more; ife your apples from the oven, And your labors will be o'er. Serve them hot—the sauce adds flavor, And each dumpling, firm and. brow n, Is a practical achievement— Adds a jewel to your crown. —Co.umbus (.O.) Journal. RULES FOR VISITORS. Clients lit House Part fen Have Cer tain Obiigationn Which Should He Neglected. Do not stay too long. Jt is much to break into the life of any family, even for a few days. Pay no atten tion to urgings to stay longer, how ever sincere they seem. Set a time to go when you arrive, and stick to it. Conform absolutely to the house hold arrangements, especially as xo times of rising, going to meals, and retiring, lie ready in ample time for all drives or other excursions. Carry with you all needed toilet supplies, that you may not be obliged to mortify your host by pointing out possible deficiencies in the guest room, such as a clothes brush—the article most commonly lacking. i.unrili,. .,ii for entertaining you, but make if plain tr.at you do not care to be en tertained all the time, or to have every minute filled with amusement. l!e ready to suggest little plans for pleasure when you see your host a; a loss to entertain you. Try how well you can entertain him for a change. Turn about is fair play in visiting, as well as in everything else. He pleased with all tilings. If you ever were brisk and spright ly, be so now. Your high spirits and evident en joyment, are the only thanks your host wants. Take some work with you, so that when your host has to work you may keep him in countenance by working also. More good times are to be bad over work than over play, anyway. Dd not argue, or discuss, debatable matters. Few things leave a worse taste in the mouth. Offer to pay the little incidental ex penses that will be caused now and then by your visit; but merely offer -—do not insist upon it. which would be very rude.—Woman’s Life. LINEN BOOK COVER. It Xnt On])' Saves the Volume lint I es a Shabby Ilook Look Xeat anil Attractive. Some book covers of brown linen which I made for my Emerson’s es says and poems, outlining-the pansy designs in ink. have been much ad mired by friends. The pansy design for the works of “America’s greatest thinker” is peculiarly appropriate. The linen is cut according to the working design and the size of the book. The edges should be turned over and neatly overhanded down at the corners. One who is skillful with the brush may paint the pansies. Designs suitable for other books will suggest themselves to the worker.— Orange Judd Farmer. Lemons in tile Toilet. Lemons are a necessary adjunct to every woman’s toilet; besides their liealtlif ulnesss, which is not to be ques tioned, they are also beautifiers. A teaspoonful of lemon juice in a cupftil of warm water will remove all stains from the hands and will make the nails soft and pliable, rendering them easy to polish. In Case of Frost Ilite. In cases of frost bite no warm air, warm water or fire should be permit ted near the parts affected until the natural temperature is nearly re stored. Rub gently the affected part with snow in a cold room, and make applications of ice water. The CriUcH. Ida—They say it was a case of love at first sight with him. May—What a pity he wasn’t a medi um and could have taken a second tight!—Chicago Daily News. The Bride and the Matron. Mrs. Loveydovey (gushingly)—I never express a wish that Ido not know Fred will gratify. Mrs. Cutting (sweetly)—That is Where you are clever.—Judge. Proved It. Blobbe—I told him to his face thathe Was the black sheep of the family. Slobbs—And what did he say? Blobbs—He merely exclaimed: “Bah!"—Philadelphia Record. _ * ARE CLOSELY LINKED. Gov. nn«l Mr*. I.a Fgtlrtte of WIncon ■ In Arp IItivsIiirH* ns Well an Life i’artnrra. A governor’s wife of practical pur poses and whose character present many unusual features in liclle Cas< La Follette, matron of the executivi mansion of the state of Wisconsin She is 47 years old, of the same age a: her husband, and her life has beei linked with his, both in the practici of law and in his official and politica career, in manner most unique. Shi became acquainted with Robert M. Li Follette, the present governor, whili the two were students in the college o letters and science of the University of Wisconsin at Madison buck in thi later seventies. They graduated1 to get her from the collegiate department in 1870 and that same year each tool high honors in oratory. Miss Case woi MRS. ROBERT M. LA FOLLETTE. the Lewis prize for the best oratior in a contest of eloquence and her fu ture husband won the final oratorica contest of the university and later in the spring won in the intercollegiate contest. Miss Case graduated from the law department of the university two years later, attending the school part of the time with Mr. La Follette They were married shortly after this ami practiced law together, “Bob” do "" tlu* active work before the bar and “Belle” doing important service in briefing and consultation. Mrs. La Follette is the founder of the Madison branch of the Emily Bish op league, a woman’s club of which physical culture and dress reform art the purposes. She devotes a share of her time to this work. She is not over active socially, gives few' elaborate functions and. goes to parties and balls only in a formal w ay. as the wife of the governor. GENUINE EGG SHAMPOO. A I* orniiila for tlnkina n Preparation That In Ab«oIutrl)- Reliable and Sure to Please. Many of the compounds called egg shampoos contain no eggs. They are generally a stiff soap paste, made up in substantially this fashion: Take four ounces of transparent soap, half an ounce of carbonate of potash, six ounces of water and two of glycerine. The soap should be coarsely powdered and mixed with water in which the carbonate of potash has already been dissolved. Heating over a lire hastens the melting of the soap. The glycer ine should be mixed in last of all. II the composition is too firm on cooling, a little water may be addetf. A sam ple may be tested for this purpose before the whole batch has cooled. Perfume may be introduced, if it be wanted. For a genuine egg shampoo the fol lowing formula is recommended by the New York Tribune: Three fresh eggs, half an ounce of spirit of soap. 1(50 grains of carbonate of potash. 150 minims of ammonia wa ter. two drops of rose oil, the same amount of bergamot oil, one drop oi geranium oil, one of oil of bittei almonds, and 27 ounces of rosewater. The eggs should be w ell whipped and mixed with the rosewater. The am monia water, carbonate of potash and spirit of soap having first been com bined, they may be added to the othei fluid. The whole having been wel surreu, rue periumes may be added The volume of the latter will be sc small that another vigorous stirring is essential to their thorough incor poration. According to Your Means. When people with small means art thrown in the way of wealthier ac quaintances, always let it be with frankness. Putting on airs is detri mental to self-respect. A great deal of misery comes to people who arc not able to make both ends meet The effort to keep up appearances which are beyond one’s income is s constant nervous strain, with which no sensible person should willingly burden himself. Much better say at once: “I cannot afford it.”—Americar Queem Odors M-nde to Order. The French industry of raising flowers for the manufacture of per fume has been greatly injured by the chemical odors and artificial ethereal oils produced ijj Germany, as the latter sell at a low^r price and are hardly distinguishable from the genuine. Powder Puff for ltaby. A small bunch of absorbent cotton makes a splendid powder puff foi baby’s morning bath, and is desirable, as it will be discarded for a fresh one of tener than a regular puff would be. Woman'* Ages, “I don’t believe in early marriages, I don’t intend to be married until ] am over 30.” “And I don’t intend to be over 3C until I am married.”—Town Topics Sure Thing. “Have you heard the scandal, Mrs, Smith?” “No, I haven’t.” “Well, then, I guess there hasn’t been any.”—Chicago American. All Broke. First Lawyer—Did you break the will? Second Lawyer—Yes, and the heirs, too.—Chicago American. Metaphyalea. Willie—Say, pa? v Pa—Well, what now? Willie—What becomes of the hole in a doughnut?—N. Y. Sun. I - , I’ve often sat here and wondered Whatever the reason could be 1 That, r.o matter how naughty I’ve been • to her, Mamma's always so good to me. To-day when my very best doll tore her frock I punished that child most severely. And locked her up In a cold, dark room, Till she sihoulc? reper.t sincerely. But after I'd turned the key In the lock I felt so unhappy, and sorry, and sad, That 1 Just had to bring herright out again. For I loved her chough she was so bad. Then it came to me all in a minute, As l rocked my doll'on my knee. That mamma is only a great big girl, And her very best dolly is me. —Boston Watchman. GOOD HAZING STORY. Xight Expedition of SopJioinorea Had a HletsMed Purpose and I« With out u Parallel. The best Lazing story of recent years is now going the rounds of the press, credited to Frank llinkey, Yale, ’1)4, the famous left end of Oiu J-Jii’s football team of that year. “it happened,” he remarked, “in 1S92. Some sophomores noticed that two poor country boys had begun their housekeeping in a room on the ground floor of one of the college halls, with a miserable apology for a bed, no carpet, no table, and only two chairs as the sum total of their Autflt. They proposetl to board themselves, but had only n few dol lars for their food during the term. They expected hazing and were not ri ivn nnniTtf a/1 were summoned by a sophomore, who was not overcourteous, to go to a room upstairs. They obeyed, pale with fear. They were detained about au hour, but were only quizzed by the cirele of students in the room. They then were released. Entering their own apartment, they were daz zled by a new carpet, a tasteful bed stead, fully equipped, a study table, easy chairs, a handsome drop lamp, a bookcase partly filled with books, a stove, pictures on the walls, rug.-, etc., while in a closet were enough provisions to last a week. “That,” declared Hinkey. in closing, “was hazing to a blessed purpose, but, alas! 1 fear it has no parallel.” WRITE YOUR OPINION. A Xew Winter Evening (iamp for CirlH Which tllunl,. IIiiaIicIm of fun, If Properly Conducted. New games are things that every boy and girl is looking for. and not only games that you have never played yourself, but games that not many other people have played,either. Here is one that ought to suit a good many of you. It is played something the way “consequences” is played—that is, with paper and pencil. Each per son is given a piece of paper and a pencil, and is told to write her opinion of somebody; one whom every one who is playing the game knows, if possible. This opinion need not be elaborate or long. You need only say: “The person 1 am telling my opinion of is”—and then just put down a few adjectives, such as jolly, pretty, witty, lazy, inventive, and so i • | on, making them as long as you please. You must have at least three descrip tive adjectives. Do not put either your name or that of the person you are writing about on the paper, but when you have finished fold your pa per so that what you have written cannot be seen, and pass it to your left-hand neighbor, who in turn passes hers on. Ou the new paper you have had passed you, without looking at what is written, write the name of the person you think that your right-hand neighbor would have been most likely to describe, and then when every one has done this put all the slips of pa per in a pile in the center and in turn each draw one out, saying: “This is thought to be the opinion of,” and then read the name on the paper. Open it and read the opinion. If it happens' to be the opinion you wrote put it back without reading aloud and take another. When you have read it you have the privilege of making one guess as to whom the opinion is really intended for, and if you guess right the one who wrote it must ac knowledge it and say whether right or wrong, and if right pay a forfeit. Each one reads one of the opinions and has the privilege of one guess. After that is over you can redeem the forfeit.—Prairie Farmer. Danger for Deey-Sea FUh. It is dangerous for a fish whose nat ural home is at great depths to get out of its stratum. Should it get out of its depth there would be a sudden upward suction and the fish would be drawn to the surface and explode. The interior pressure of the body counteracts the outward pressure un der normal conditions, and when the latter is removed there is trouble. Proof of It. “At any rate,” he said', as he mailed a check to a San Franciscocreditor, “it can’t be denied that I am able to make a little money go a long way.”—Chi cago Post. m PINKY’S PREFERENCE. The Story of a Pet Pomnin Which liefiuicil to Stay In the Wooda When Tnk e*n There. Most wild animals stoutly reinstall of our well-intentioned effort* to bring them tip in door-yard ways, and take to the woods again with the lirst opportunity. I have tamed lhany squirrels, but, sooner or later, every one of them has escaped to the wilds. 1 have never known but one wild ani mal that wanted to be domesticated, that refused to stay in the woods when taken there; and this was a little possum, named, from the color of his long nose, "Pinky.” He was one of a family of nine that 1 c*ught, several springs ago, and carried home. In the course of a few weeks his brothers and sisters were adopted by admiring friends; but Pinky, because lie was the "runt,” and looked very sorry and forlorn, was not chosen. He was left with me. I kept him, for his mother was dead, and fed him on milk until he caught up to the size of the biggest mother-fed possum of his age in llie woods. Then I took him down to the old stump in the brier-patcli where he was born, and left him to shift, for himself. Being thrown into a brier-patch was exactly what tickled “Br’er Bab THE stump in the brier patch. bit” half to death, and anyone would have supposed that being put gently down in his home brier-patch would have tickled this little possum still more. Not lie! 1 went home and for got him. But the next morning, when breakfast was preparing, wliat should we see but Pinky, curled up in the feather cushion of the kitchen settee, fast asleep. He had found his way back during the night, had climbed in through the trough of the pump-box, and had gone to sleep like the rest of the family. He gaped and smiled and looked about him when awakened, al together at home, but really sur prised that morning had come so soon. He took his saucer of milk under the stove as if nothing had happened. We had had a good many possums, crows, lizards, and the like, so, in spite of this winsome show of con fidence and affection, Pinky was borne away once more to the briers. He did not creep in by the pump-box trough that night. Nothing was seen of him, and he passed quickly out of our minds. Two or three days after this I was crossing the back yard, and stopped to pick up a big cala bash-gourd that had been on the woodpile. I had cut a round hole, somewhat larger than a silver dol lar, in the gourd, intending to fasten it up for the bluebirds to nest in. It ought to have been as light as so much air, almost, but instead it was heavy—the children had filled it with sand, no doubt. 1 turned it over and peeked into the hole, and lo! there was Pinky. How he ever managed to squeeze through that opening 1 don’t know., but there he was, sleeping away as soundly as ever. But that’s just like him—always a puzzle. He is most stupidly wise or most wisely stupid. And what became of him then? Mv heart smites me whenever I think of it. I took him back again to the woods the third time, and again he returned, but blundered into a neigh bor’s yard, and—and a little later he - - — r ... ^ v/1 "UU1 from the bottom of that neighbor's well, still asleep, only—they could not wake him up.—Dallas Lore Sharp, in St. Nicholas. Athlete Ficht« Huge Lion. Archie 15. Lueder, a well-known ath lete of the class of ’99 at Cornell, and who is now stationed in equatorial Africa near St. Joro. recently had a hand-to-hand battle with a huge Af rican lion, in which some of the things Lueder learned on the Cornell gridiron came into play. Lueder and a man named Smith were out surveying, when unexpectedly a big lion sprang from the jungle. The rifles which they car ried were of small caliber and the lion paid no heed to the shots fired at him. Finally, the beast sprangupon Lueder, who thrust the muzzle of the rifle in the lion’s mouth, while his companion was able to dispatch the lion by shoot ing the animal through the heart. Lueder was terribly lacerated by the lion’s claws and has just gathered strength to write his brother, C. -A. Lueder, now also a Cornell football player. I.ampa That Talk or Sing. Electric lamps can not only be made to talk, but also to sing. An ordinary arc light can be made to produce sound by placing the arc in the circuit of a telephone instead of the ordinary receiver or instead of the ordinary transmitter. In either of these posi tions it will pronounce words, which can be heard distinctly at a consider able distance. It naturally follows, also, that the electric arc can be util ized as the receiver and aiso as the transmitter of the telephone. Remarkable Plant Growth. Some tropical plants can really be seen to grow. An eminent scientist, who has been making measurements in the botanical gardens at Buit.en zorg, Java, records a growth in a bamboo of 17 inches in a single day. Another bamboo wr* observed to add eight inches to its height daily for 58 days, while two others grew four inches steadity for 60 days. CHEAP FODDER STORAGE. An Ideu Tlin< Should Be Tented by All Farmer* Who Have n Ills Supply of Stover. Stover requires comparatively tight storage room to keep it in until want ed for feed. Stacked in a windy coun try before it can settle or become com pact it is liable to become scattered to the four winds. A very satisfactory method, according to a writer in Ohio Farmer, is to build up a rail pen, put ting in a board floor, and run the stuff into it, packing down as close as possi ble. When tilled, cover over with matched roof boards, a tarpaulin, STOVER CRIB AND SELF-FEEDER. slough grass or anything that will turn the rain. As the material packs very close of itself and is very imper vious to rain, it will keep well. An other method described and illus trated by the same writer combines cheapness with the “self-feeder” idea. The crib is made of the slat fencing or cribbing as used by the farmers in the west when their crops are larger than their crib room. The slatting is made usually in five and six-foot widths and two ties put up, making the combined height from ten to 12 feet. A floor of boards is put in and the bottom tier of slatting fastened to the supporting posts five or six inches from the floor boards, which should project two or three feet outside the slatting. The cattle will pick up clean all the feed they will pul! out through the space between the boards and slatting. When no more can be reached by the cattle, the space around the bottom can be tilled by tile attendant of the stock with an iron rod sharpt tied and bent into a hook at the end. CHANGE IN MILKERS. It Shonlil lie Avoided. II l*o*»lt»le. a* It AtterU t lie t ow '• Tem |»er a n*l Milk Yield. There is a great difference in the ef fect that a change of milkers will have upon different cows. Some cows will submit perfectly to milking by almost every one who approaches them, but no cow will milk equally well with all persons. Some cows will dislike, or fear, or battle nervously with three out of five persons who try to milk them. They w ill often refuse to yield their milk To any other than the milk er to whom they are accustomed. Owners of dairies cannot well over look this preference of the cows for certain milkers. It is a preference that is based on nerves, and neither tlie cow nor the milker can control it. The cow in perfect nerve accord with the attendant will show her feelings by her actions. She will lay her head against the one whom she likes. When one whom she does not like approaches her, she shows her dislike by stand ing perfectly still, or by turning away her head, or by moving away. The Hollanders and the Jersey isl anders, those masters of dairying, un derstand this characteristic of their cows, and they make much of their knowledge. They accustom their mag nificent cows to personal touch, to the human presence, to the voice, to pet ting and coddling and caressing. The results are seen in the perfect animals they produce, the highest types of quality and capacity known in the dairy world. The dairyman should discover the likes and dislikes of his cows as early in their careers as possible. The milk and butter fat they will produce will depend largely upon the milkers he sends to draw their milk. The point is that the cow is a nerve machine. She can do her best work only when her nerves are in their normal condi tion. The milker, whose presence or touch or voice thrbws her into agita tion, or fear, or anger, will never be able to induce her to produce milk in the largest quantity or of the ' best quality. Therefore the high-class cow must have a milker whom she likes, or she will fall short of her possibilities. —ITairie Farmer. Sugar lire* Palp for Cowl. A publication of the department of agriculture says: “Prof. Thomas Shaw expresses his belief that sugar beet pulp can be fed more advan tageously to cattle and sheep that are being fattened than to dairy cows. The New York Cornell experiment sta tion, however, found that this material gave good results with milk cows, the dry matter (solids) in it being about equal in value to that in corn silage. German experiments with beet pulp for cows have also given good results, the flow of milk being maintained in a satisfactory manner. Some Danish experiments have shown that, as com pared with mangels, the butter pro duced on sugar beet pulp was about equal in quality and kept fully as well. Where large quantities of the pulp were fed the cream required to be churned a few minutes longer.” Tratliuony for Spraying. At a horticultural meeting an Illi nois fruit grower said: I had a little orchard of 60 trees that were ten years old, and we never had secured a plum from that orchard. Every plum rotted last year, and this year we sprayed three times with the Bor deaux mixture and Paris green, and the trees that we did not spray the plums all rotted, just the same as they had before; in fact, we got so disgusted with them that we cut out about eight or ten trees to experi ment on, and now we wish we h^l them back again. i i CATARRH THIRTY YEARS. Hon. David Meekison is well known, not only in his own State, but through out America. He began his political career by serving four Ifliwilllllllwi terms as Mayor of the town in which lie lives, during which time ha became widely known as the founder of the Meekison Hank of Napoleon,(Ala He was to the Fifty-fifth Congress by a very large majority, and is the leader of his party in his section of the State. Only one flaw marred the otherwise complete success of this rising statesman Catarrhwith its insidious approach and tenacious grasp. was hi'onh un>-. * foe. For thirty years lie waged —Wumifsl enemy. At last Peruna came to the rescue, atul he dictated the fol..<« t, to Dr. Hartman as the result: <! • “ I have used several bottles of Peruna and I feel greatly bene Hud * thereby from my catarrh of the head. I feel encouraged to believe that If « I use It a short lime longer I will be fully able to eradicate the disease of T || thirty years’standing.” David Meekison, Member of Congress. ' ' _—_ _ f THE season of catching cold is upon us. The cough and the sneeze * anti tb# nasal twang are to be heard on every baud The origin of chronic catarrh, the most common and dreadful of diseases, is a cold. This is the way the chronic catarrh generally begins. A person catches cold, which hangs on longer than usual. The cold generally starts in the head j and throat. Theu follows sensitive ness of the air passage* which incline j one to catch cola very easily. At last the person has a cold all the while seemingly, more or less discharge from ' the nose, hawking, spitting, frequent I clearing of the throat, nostrils stopped j up. full feeling in the head, and sore, inflamed throat. The best time to treat catarrh isatthe very beginning. A bottle of I’eruna prop erly used, never fails to cure a common cold, thus preventing chronic catarrh. While many people have been cured of chrouie catarrh by a single bottle of IVruna. yet. a* a rule, when the catarrh become* thoroughly tixcd more than one bottle i* necessary to complete a cure. IVruna has cured cases innumer able of catarrh of twenty years'stand ing. It is the best, if not the only inter nal remedy for chronic catarrh in ex istence. Hut prevention is far better than cure. Every person subject to catching cold should take Peruna at once at the slightest symptom of cold or sore throat at this season of the year and thus pre vent what is almost certain to end in chronic catarrh. Send for free book on catarrh, entitled “ Winter Catarrh,’” by Dr. Hartman. “ Health and Beauty” sent free to women only. Ask your druggist for a free Pe-ru-na Almanac, NOT AS BAD AS THAT. CouKreHNniun Said There Were Xo I’etrilled Sons* in the I*et rltied Forest. Some time ago in the house of representa tives Congressman Lacey, who is chairman of the committee on public lands, was urg ing the passage of his bill to make a nation al park of the petrified forest in Arizona and telling the house that this tract was ona ot the wonders of the world, when Repre sentative Robinson interrupted him, says a \\ asbington exchange. May 1 ask, said the Indiana repre sentative, “if this is the forest where petri fied birds sing petrified songs on the petri fied branches of the petrified trees—the one wnere petrified fish are swimming in petri fied streams; where the petrified buffalo is seen suspended in the petrified atmosphere having tried to jump across the canyon and having been petrified in transit and still hangs there because the force of gravitation is petrified, too?” “Oh, no," replied Mr. Lacey, “that is in the Yellowstone. There are no petrified songs in this forest: ail the •ongs are up to date." “Look at the crowd of women going into Mrs. Gabbie’s house. What’s tne attrac tion?" "Detraction. The sewing circle meets there to-day.”—Philadelphia Press. ————i Maude—“Belle said the other day when she saw you trying to get up such a desper ate tiirtation with Youngrox she could hardly keep her countenance.” Maym—■> “She wouldn’t if she could help herself.”— Baltimore American. To Cure a Cold In One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AH druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. The rich man is the trustee of humanity. In this way, you see, humanity’s money is kept profitably invested, instead of being spent for food and drink and other frip pery.—Puck. Check Cold and Bronchitis with Hale’s Honey of Horehound and Tar. Pike’s Toothache Drops Cure in one minute. Judy—“Will ye give me yer promise, Den nis, that you’ll love me toriver?” Dennis— 'Sure, an Oi’m hardly of the opinion that Oi'U lasht as long as tuat."—Richmond Dis patch. I am sure Piso’s Cure for Consumption saved my life three years ago.—Mrs. Tbos. Robbins, Norwich, N. Y., Keb. 17,1000. It is not usually so much a case of not getting what you want as of wanting what you can’t get.—Judge. The man that makes a character makes foes.—Young. r ^ With the old surety. St. Jacobs Oil to cure Lumbago and Sciatica There is no such word us fail. Price. 25c. and 50c. REPEATING. RIFLES repeat. _ They don’t jam, catch, or fail to extract. In a word, they are the only reliable repeaters.'; Winchester rifles are made In all desirable! calibers, weights and styles; and are plain,' partially or elaborately ornamented, suiting every purpose, every pocketbook, and. every taste.' WINCHESTER AMMUNITION made for all kinds of shooting in all kinds of guns. ’ FRFF—Send name and address on a Postal r n C. C. tor our 1 C4-page 1 Uustrated Catalog WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS CO., NEW HAVEN. CONNi Hard Work makes Stiff Joints. Rub with i Mexican Mustang Liniment and-the sore muscles become comfortable and the stiff joints become supple. Good for the Aches and Injuries of MAN or BEAST.