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'• .1 iiy ltubber* Am Oouililered 'Good
Form.' " There was a time, not so many years back, when it was not quite fashionable to appear too robust. A little languor was considered rather becoming in a young woman. But that day has passed. Tlio pale, droop ing, iudoor girl has given way to the riding, walking, golf-plnying girl. Health has received the seal ol' fash ion. And everything that conduces to health is now good form. For instance, iu the matter of wearing rubbers. A few years ago a good many women ob jected to wearing rubbers, on the grouud that they detracted from the trim appearance of the foot. But everybody knows that nothing else ruins the health as quickly as wet feet, aud the only possible way to have dry feet—especially in winter—is to wear rubbers. So rubbers have come back into stylo as indispensable to good health. The added fact that rubbers ar£ now so much more shapely and graceful in their lines than they were u dozen years ago, and that they aro now made iu such in finite variety, has served, of course, still further to increase their popularity.—Harper's Bazar. Holder for Klcctrio Lumps. Magnetism has been applied in an In genious way to the automatic holding of electric lamps in any desired posi tion. The holder of the lamp, which ia thoroughly magnetized, will adhere to any piece of iron or steel at any angle, so that by its use iron workers can se cure light at any part of their work without the inconvenience attendant 011 the use of a torch. As the light can be made to shine exactly where it is ' wanted, the magnetic holder is of the greatest, service when the workman Is employing the lathe, planer, drill and other tools. Its use in boiler shops is doing away with torches, as it can be carried inside the boiler. For many classes of work, especially the making of locomotives, it is highly recommend ed. not the least of its advantages be ing that it frequently enables an as sistant to be dispensed with. Mrs. Gotrox —Mabel, dear, aro yor sure Mr. Wocdby loves you for your self alone? Mabel —Yes, I'm sure h does, mamma. He is always so restlesi when you are in the room. UertTity In Blood Deep. Clean blood means a clean skin. No beauty without it. Cuscnretb, Candy Cathar tic clean your blood and keep it clean, by stirring up the lazy liver and driving all im purities from the bodv. Begin to-day to Danish pimples, boils, blotches ; blackheads, and that sickly bilious complexion by taking Cascarets, —beauty for ten cents. All drug gists, satisfaction guaranteed, 10c, 25c, 50c. The Japanese address letters the re verse of what we do, writing the country first, the State or province next, and then the city, the street and number and the name last of all. T>enrncHH Cannot Ite Cured by local applications, as they cannot reach the diseased portion of the ear. There is only one way to cure deafness, and that is by constitu tional remedies. Dt-nfness is caused by an Ti ll 11: i l -i i con.lit,inn of tin- mucous linim: of tin Eustachian Tube. When this tube gets in llnmed you have a rumbling sound or imper fect hearing, and when it is ei.tirely closet] Deafness 1- the result, and unless the inflam mation can lie taken out and this tube re stored to its normal condition, hearing will be destroy- d for. ver. Nine cases out of ten are caused by catarrh, which is nothing butnn in llamed ondition of tin* mucous surfaces. We will give One Hundred Dollars for anv case of Dcafnes* (caused by catarrh) that can not bo cured by Hall's Catarrh cure. Send for circulars, free. F. J. Oiif.net & Co., Toledo, O. Sold bv Druggists, 75c. V Hall's Family Fills are the best. The Good It will do you to take Hood's Snrsaparllla is beyond estimation. It willgivo you warm, rich, nourishing blood, strengthen your nerves, tone your stomach, create an appe tite, and make you feol better in every way It is a wonderful invigorator of the system and wards off colds, fevers, pneumonia and the grip. The best winter medicine is HOOd'S barilla Sold by all dealers in medicine. Price, $L Hood's Pills oure biliousness, indigestion One that will bring a pleasant monthly remindei of the giver is i. subacrlption to the NEW AND IMPROVED Frank Leslie's Popular Monthly Now 10 cts.; $1 a Year. Edited by Mrs. FRANK LESLIE. p . £|_i month • 1 Cover in ( olors njid Gold. EACH MUN ( Scores of Rich Illustrations CONTRIBUTORS: W D. Howell 9, Clara I'.ar ton. Hret Hartr, Walter Camp. Frank K. Stockton Margaret 1". Sang.-trr, Julia C. R. Dorr, Joaquil Miller. Edgar Fawcett, Egerton Castle, Louis- Chandler Moulton, and other latnous and popula ■i ■% Beautiful Art Plate, "A Yard o IT m Pansies " or "A Yard of Pup 0® B™ pie 9 " also the superb Nov | 11 lai !■ and Xmai Nos. GIVEN FREI with a Si.oo year's subscriptio from January issue fourteen numbers in all Either art plate GIVEN FREE with a j-months trial subscription for 25 cents. COMPLETE Story ol the SINKING OF THE " MERRIMAC and the Capture and Imprisonment of theCret at Santiago, by OSUORN W. DEIONAN, U. S. Navj late helmsman of the Merrimac , in thejanuar Number. Fully Illustrated. Subscribe Now. luiitiom Limited. FRANK LESLIE PUBLISHING HOUSE. p BP ' T U. 1 45 F " th Avenue, N.V Mention this paper when ordering. jj FARM AND GARDEN. I A ? "Heeling In" Trre. Trees are often received from the nurseries before tlie land where they are to be planted can be properly tit ted. In all puck cases the trees should be temporarily planted by the way technically known among nurserymen as "heeling iu." This consists in dig ging a sloping trench, deep enough at its lower end to allow the roots to be entirely covered in the trench itself, and long enough so that a consider able part of the tops can also be light ly covered with soil. In this position the tree will be saved from all expo sure to the air, and even in a warm fall there will be no danger of the buds beginning to swell and grow. It is so much better than digging a hole and planting a tree in the fall that the most successful fruit growers, though they are careful to buy trees iu the fall, generally heel them iu when re ceived, and do not transplant to the open ground until spring. In this way the roots will start soon enough to keep the buds and new shoots well supplied with sap. But to be successful as much care should be taken to sift soil among the roots and pack it down thoroughly as if the tree was to be planted. !Not only this, but soil must be ridged over where the trees he, and especially over the roots, so that frost will not get down to the roots in winter, and they shall not be deluged with water when spring rains begin. There will be more or less settling of soil in the trench during the winter. If there is only a slight ridge, it may before spring be converted into a hollow, and the water will run in the bottom of the trench to the lower end among the roots. So long as the weather is cold this may not be an injury, but if the winter is mild many of the roots will become mouldy and rotten. If the soil about the roots can be kept merely moist it will be better than to have them immersed for weeks and months in water. A common cause of failure of heeled-iu tree is attacks of mice, which find in the covered bark of trunks and roots an easily secured winter ration, protected from most of their enemies. But if paris green is scattered among the tree roots the mice will usually eat this, aud all of them will be dead in the trenches when the trees are taken up iu spying, while the trees themselves will be un injured. It is well to take up the heeled-in trees as early as the ground can be got in good condition to plant them, for by this time some air spaces will probably be made by sinking away of earth from the roots, aud a new planting will be needed to keep the roots from drying out.—American Cultivator. Cooking: and Steaming Fcod. There has been considerable mis conception as to the value of cooking food for stock. In Europe, experi ments have indicated that steaming or cooking coarse foods was advan tageous, not because of its making the food more nutritious, bat in inducing the animals to eat largei quantities. It has been shown, in fact, that lupine hay and certain other foods were rendered less digestible by steaming. The cooking of potatoes, formerly thought to be advantageous, is not profitable when feeding them to inilch cows, although there are some advan tages when they are fed to pigs. The Department of Agriculture has been collecting experiment station information on this subject. The New York station analyzed cooked and un cooked clover hay and corn meal aud Iheu determined the digestibility of the same. The result showed that the percentage of albuminoids aud fat aud the relative digestibility of albu minoids were more or less diminished by cooking. Experiments at most of the stations have usually been made in preparing food for pigs. At'least thirteen separate series of experiments have reported on the value of cooking or steaming food for the hogs. The following grains were operated upon: Barley meal, corn meal, shorts, whole corn, whole corn and shorts, peas, corn and out meal, potatoes aud a mix ture of peas, barley and rye. These cooked or steamed feeds were com pared with the same uncooked and fed usually dry. In ten of theso there was no gain whatever from cooking, but in reality a positive loss. That is, the amouut of food required to pro duce a pound of grain was larger when the food was cooked than when it was raw. In the three exceptional cases there was either no gain at all or a very slight gain from cooking, amount ing to two per cent, in one case. Some experiments in feeding steamed cottonseed meal are reported by the Mississippi station: After three years' work the station con cludes that the milk and butter from cows fed on steamed cottonseed cost less than that from cows fed on raw cottonseed and but little more than one-half as much as that from cows fed on cottonseed meal. The butter from steamed cottonseed is also superior in quality to that produced 'from raw. The Texas station found that it is advantageous to boil cotton seed meal for feeding steers.—New- England Homestead. Maxims For the Stable. Men who handle horses should study the mental as well as the physical con stitution of the noble animals, says the Massachusetts Ploughman. The study is not a mere fad or whim idea, for the horse is so constantly in contact with humanity that he is sub jected to many things that are contrary to his nature. In domestication the horse must depend for everything upon those who own him or, at least, who care for him in the stable and drive him. Every attendant should keep certa'u tilings in mind always. Here are a few of these things: You caL get no more power from a horse than you give him in his foocT. Yelling and jerking the bit confuse a horse aud advertise a blockhead. The horse is man's invaluable helper and should be treated as a friend. Any fool can ruin a team, but a wise driver maintains its value. The best drivers talk much to their animals. Tour hor3e needs water ofteuer than you. A sandy or muddy road doubles the work. A rise in one foot in ten doubles the draft. Balking is sometimes caused by abuse, over-loadiug or tight harness. Never strike or hurt a balker. Stufi cloth in his ears, or hold up his foot aud tinker with it fullv three minutes. Divert his attention, and do it kindly. No horse should wear a shoe more than four weeks. The whip costs more than it saves. Put it up. Blinders are useless aud injurious. Cut them ofi'. Wide tires save much horse power. But few farm holies really need shoes. Quiet aud patient drivers are worth twice as much as any others. Your horse intends to please you, but does not always know your wishes. Dark or damp stables cause low •spirits aud various diseases. Axle greaso pays 1000 per cent, profit. Good blankets are profitable and save food, if wisely used. Cruelty qualifies for crime; they are close neighbors. It is cruel and silly to whip a horse for fright. Sooth* him with kind words. What Mulch For Strawberries? Wintering the strawberry field is especially hazardous with us iu Colo rado, because of the generally dry, oi)en winter weather, with mostly bright sunshiny days and freezing nights. Mulching is a necessity, but we have 110 salt meadow hay or marsh grass. Wheat or oat straw is out of the question 011 account of the seeds. We pile up stable manure, giving it a chance to heat, which pretty effectu ally destroys the Retds aud then spread it on after the ground freezes iu December. Cow manure from the dairies is also frequently resorted to after being piled aud partly rotted and dried. But spring generally reveals to us many spots aud streaks of win ter-killed plants, though the manure has been spread lightly or heavily, has been raked oil early or late. Again the question comes up, Does the man ure contain substances injurious to the plants? Is cow manure poisonous, but horse manure safer? All we can be sure of is that the plants killed, and that there is nothing but man ure to mulch with. Can you clear the farmer's be3t friend, the manure pile, of so serious a suspicion?—A. H. lb, in Rural New-Yorker. Proper Storage For Totaloes. The ideal place for storing potatoes is a cool celler, whore the temperature can be kept around forty degrees Fah renheit. ThiSin often difficult to se cure, Place in bius, which aro at least a foot from the cellar wall and six inches off the floor to permit of free circulation of'air. It is abso lutely necessary that the storage place be perfectly dark. The easiest way to get them from the field is to pick them into bushel boxes or crates made of some very light material. These are easily handled and prevent unneces sary bruising. Where a cellar is not available, pit ting in the open field answers nicely. Select R dry spot that is well drained. Excavate about six inches, put iu the potatoes as picked from the field, heap up well aud cover with about a foot of straw or forest leaves. Throw on about six inches of soil and allow thorn to remain until freezing weather begins, then add earth until the cover ing is about three feet deep or suffi cient to keep out all frost. Potatoes stored iu this mauner usually keep well but are more difficult to get at wheu wanted for home use or for mar ket. Clover Falls on Clover Sort. Almost all farmers know that it is not safe to plow a clover sod, or, in fact, any other sod in the fall, and then sow wheat with the expectation of getting a clover oatch from seed sown next spring. There have been various reasons assigned for this, the old one being that the clover sod while it is rotting in the soil "poisons" the land for clover until the rotting is completed. But it is quite as impos sible to seed with clover on any newly plowed sod, and that disposes of the clover-poisoning theory. The true explanation seems to be that wheu a sod of any kind is decaying under the farrow it allows the soil above it to fall down, thus destroying the slight hold whioh the youug clover plant has, aud obliging it to regain its hold before the leaf wilts aud kills the root. Clover will come up well enough on a clover or any other kind of sod, but unless there are almost constant rams during the spring little of it will live. Even a timothy seeding does not do well on a newly plowed sod, though iu yodng plants the proportion of leaf f to root is much less in the grass than it is in any kind of clover. Plonlhjt Frozen Ground. If there is a thin crust of frozen soil, or even a light fall of snow on the ground when it is fall plowed, it will be none the worse fog the soil next spring. The frozen soil holds up the furrow better, even though wheu turned to the bottom it is soon thawed by the earth's internal heat. The result will be that frostwill pene trate to the bottom of the furrow, giving the soil a much finer tilth than would be possible by repeatedly culti vating it. Ilow She K*ep Warpi. The Princess of Wales possesses fui garments to the value of £12,000. Ai expert furrier is charged with the dut] of overhauling these periodically, anc great care has to be taken to keei them free from moths. Don'l .Tliml th<> Ucatlicr. Thorn is one thing that does not mind the weather, and that is rheumatism; and one :hiug that does not mind rheumatism is ■Jt. Jacobs Oil, as it goes to work upon it ind cures right oiT. By different nations every day in the week is set apart for public worship- Sunday. by the Christians, Monday by the Greeks. Tuesday by the Per sians. Wednesday by the Egyptians. Friday by-the Turks and Saturday by the Hebrews. Don't Tobacco Spit and Smoke Yonr Life Away, To quit tobacco easily and forever, be nia aetic. full of life, nervo.and vigor, take No-To Dac, tire wonder-worker, that makes weuk men strong. All drUKglats, 80c or 11. Curegimrun teed. Booklet nod 6;wnpie free. Address sterling Itemed? Co., Clncaeo or New Vora. The armchair In which Burns wrote "The Cotter's Saturday Night" Is In the Berlngton Free Library in Che shire. The founder, Joseph Mayer, bought It of the poet's son. Take Hondo's Disks, The great Homocpathie remedy for coughs, colds and bronchitis. They will eneek uny cold when used promptly. 25 cents. OUT OF THE MUUTHS OF BABES "How many zones have we, Willie?" asked the teacher of a pupil In the junior class. "Four," was the reply. "Well, then, name the four," said the teacher. "The frlgerated, the hor rid, the temperance and the intemper ance," answered the little fellow, Freddie, aged 5, had been watching his mother prepare the Thanksgiving turkey for dinner, and finally said: "Mamma, I'd rather be a wild turkey than a tame one." "Why so, dear?" she asked. "Because," was the reply, "a wild one can run around on the prairie all his life and a tame one gets killed every year." "Bessie," said a north side mother to her four-year-old daughter, "here's threo cents; run down to the drug store on the corner and get me a stamped envelope." A few minutes later Bessie entered the store and the proprietor asked: "Well, little girl, what can I do for you?" "If you please, sir," she replied, "my mamma wants tree cents worf of stamped antelope." Harry, aged 4, while engaged In pick ing the "drumstick" of a Thanksgiving turkey partly swallowed one of the tendons, which are so numerous in the legs of a fowl, ar.d was nearly choked. The tendon was finally extracted with great difficulty from the little fellow's throat, when he exclaimed: "Well, I don't blame the old turkey; it's the cook's fault for not taking off its gar ters." Small Johnny had on his best clothes one Sunday and his mamma told him not to play in the dirt with them on. "Don't they have any dirt in heaven to play In?" he asked. "No, of course not," replied his mother. "Then what do little hoys do up there?" queried Johnny. "Oh, they play harps anc sing and sit under the beautiful trees," was the reply. "Then," said the lit tle fellow, "I don't see how they can have trees If thee ain't no dirt." TWO GRATEFUL WOMEN Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's VQuotable Compound. '•Can I)o My Ov/a Work." # Mrs. Patrick Daxeiiy, West Winsted, Conn., writes: 44 Dear Mrs. Pinkiiam: —lt is with pleasure that I write to you of the benefit I have derived from u*ing your wonderful Vegetable Compound. I was very ill, suffered with female weak ness and displacement of the womb. 44 1 could not sleep at night, had to walk the floor, I suffered so with pain in my side and small of my back. Was trou bled with bloating, and at times would faint away; had a terrible pain in my heart, a bad ta*;tc in my mouth all the time and would vomit; but now, thanks to Mrs. Piukhum and her Vegetable Compound, I feci well and sleep well, can do my work without feeling tired; do not bloat or have any trouble whatever. 44 1 sincerely thank you for the good advice you gave me and for what your medicine has done for me." "Cannot I'raiso It Cnough." Miss Gertie Dunkin, Franklin, Neb., writes: 44 1 suffered for some time with pain ful and irregular menstruation, falling of the womb and pain in the back. I tried physicians, but found no relief. 4 * I was at last persuaded to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, and cannot praise it enough for what it has done for me. I feel like a new person, and would not part with your medicine. I have recommended it to i 0 f mv friends." Farms for Sale! Send * tamp. get full description un:l pricil ol 4U cheapest farms in Ashtabula Co., O. Hest statu in the union; best county in tlu State. rf. N. MA Si it OFT, Jefl'erson, AslitaOuli Co.. Oil*. RHEUMATISM 1 'Alkxandku Remedy Co.. *j46 areeuwicli St., N.Y. PATENTS \1 T ANTED— fas® of had health that R I P-A lt-S will not l-eiiHilt Send Acts, to Ripiuis Ol.einieal Co.. New York for lo sainulu* and luoo teaiimuulala. \ Thompson's Eyje Water U Best Cough Syrup. Tastes Good. Use * Q in time. Sold by druggists. I qpHEBB!ISEHEIZH g I iJUSf 9 i €sl# < Not worth paying attention Mg to, you say. Perhaps you W have had it for weeks. It's annoying because you g have a constant desire to cough. It annoys you also K because you remember that fltt weak lungs is a family failing. MB At first it is a slight cough. Mm At last it is a hemorrhage. At first it is easy to cure. - At last, extremely difficult. Agers quickly conquers your littla hacking cough. There is no doubt cbout the cure now. Doubt cornea k. from neglect. . For over half a century jm H Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has y¥S W been curing colds and coughs \aa ■V and preventing consumption. 3K It cures Consumption also ttj H if taken in time, B '"ft fleep one si. Dr. Afier's CHei'rg W W Pectoral Plasters over your w % longs II gco cough. 3a Shall we send you a book on this subject, free? ysk Our Werf.'cj/ Dapzrtmcni. am If you have any complaint what- "t\ u can poiilhl Vb t a ill, wrll © Lowell, Mass. TAPE WORMS "A tup© worm eighteen feet long Qt least cumu on tho acono after my taking two CASCAHETS. This lam sure has caused my bad health for tho past three years. lam still taking tJuacarets, the only cathartic worthy of notice by sensible people." GEO. W. BOWLES, Baird. Mass. iff CATHARTIC HSjWKw TRADE MARK REOI3TEREO Pleasant, Palatable. Potoui. Taste Goer!. Do I Good. Never Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe. 10c. liac.tl't CURE CONSTiPATIQN. ... MfKTft RAP aml nunrantecd by all drug nu* 1 C-fJAb Kiststo CURE Tobacco Ilablt. jkhtiph-IH Send Postal for Pram'nni List to the I'r. Seth Arnold MedicalCorporatinn, H'ein.rW-, p. J. Perfection of Modern Pumpitl; Engines. The standard attained by the per formance of modern pumping engines Is pretty high, as was Illustrated by an Incident which occurred not long ago In New York, where some large pump ing engines that had recently been set J up and were working at rather high speed and- almost absolutely without noise, were Inspected by an expert ID such matters who haiiet from an in terior city. He remarket# those engines work very nicely now, but wait until you get to pumping water at that speed, and then you will hoar some thing from them probably." His aston ishment may perhaps be Imagined when it was demonstrated to him that they were at that moment pumping water, and had been continuously do ing so for forty-eight hours. Stand* by in !\eed Every living tiling has pains ami aobes sometimes, ami the aches and pains of humankind have a friend in St. Jacobs Oil, which stands by in need to cure and re store. A Chance to Make Money. Mrs. Peck—"Henry, I've been talk ing to you for twenty minutes, and I'll bet you don't know a word I've said." Mr. Peck —"Say, go and try to get somebody outside of the family to take that bet. will you?" To Cnre Constipation Forever. Take Casoarets Candy Cathartic. 10c or 23c If C. C. C. fall to cure, druggists refund money Porpoises are caught in large num bers all along the Atlantic cpast. The skin from one full grown will be five or six feet long and about twelve feet wide. There Is a belief that the skin is waterproof, but this is open to doubt. Educate Yonr Rowels With Cfiscareta. Candy Cathartic, cure constipation forever 10c, 26c. If C. C. C. fail, druggists refund money. Of the whole population of the globe about 1)0,000 die every day. Fits permanently cured. Noflt nervmi-- th'sh alter first day's use of I>r. Kline's Great Nerve pe.torer. S3 trial bottle and tr.- .the liee. Dr.K.H.Ki.iNH, Ltd.JUl Arch St. Phi la. Pa Piso's Cure for Consumption is an A No. 1 Asthma mtxlicine. -W.il.\\ ii.Liojag. AnUoch, Ills., April iiftsu. i K?® From Factory } " " t0 Fl ' oS ' tl " | X Price—3 Drawer Style, $13.25 $ 4 Price—s Drawer Stylo, $16.00 4 t Price—7 Drawer Stylo, $18.50 4 Our art lithographed catalogue tells you a ▼ A money-saving story about Carpet*, l<tic. I-ace A ♦ Curtains and Portieres —it shows exact designs X in hand-p.iinted colors, so that selections can ▼ 1 be made as satisfactorily as though jou were here at the mill. ▲ Our immense general catalogue of Furniture Y aad Household Goods, which saves you 6o per W cent, on everything, tells you of many bargains A similar to this. X n $5.D3 burs frould we bo spend- ing a million dollars annually advertising ry having. Both arc free. Vg Address this way, Price, ?3.95 A $ Julius Mines & Son, Qaltinore, Md., Oept 335 Mrs. Win?low's hoothir.Kbyrup fortliildren teething, soltens lliegr.Mis. jidtn t sinllannnu tiou, allays pain, cures wind colic, -oca uottlo The Tyrol hud an extraordinarily mlJd autumn. On November 1" (low ers were blooming and ripe strawber ries were picked, some at an elavation of 3.000 feet. There were Alpine roses in bloim and plenty of—June bugs! No-To-Itae for Fifty Cent*. Guaranteed tobacco habit cure, mnltcs wentt men strong, blood pure. 00c. SI. Ail druggists. More than 40 per cent of the British people could not write their names when Queen Victoria ascended the throne. The proportion in that condi tion has now been reduced to 7 per cent. Knocks Coughs nml Cold*. Dr. Arnold's Cough Kilb r cures i.oughsnnd Colds. Prevents Consumption. All druggist.-.::.je In Prussia 413 school children under 1". years of age have committed sui cide within the space of ten years. Three hundred and thirty-seven of them were boys and 76 girls. To Core A Cold in One Day. Take Laxative Bromo Qhinlne Tablets. All Druggists refund money if It fails to euro. 25c, PEOPLE TALKED ABOUT. Sol Smith Russell says the actors who Influenced him most were John E. Owens, William Warren and Joe Jef ferson. Frank Hunter Potter, a nephew of the Episcopal bishop of New York, is a grand opera tenor whose stage name Is Slg. Fillipe. "Mr. Watts, R. A.." says the London Academy, "has undertaken a statue of the late Lord Tennyson. It will be of life size or even larger." King Humbert has just conferred the title of duke of Apulia upon the infant ! son of the duke and duchess of Aosta, | who was born the other day. j Rear Admiral Walker, retired, as I every one knows, has for many years ! rejoiced in the possession of an extra ordinarily fine growth of whiskers. It is now currently reported that he in tends to have them cut off. Emperor William is having made for his friend, the sultan, a faithful imi tation of the historic walking stick of Frederick the Great. It is to be sur mounted with a knot of massive gold und to be studded with diamonds. "The sprays of ivy," says the Hart ford Courant, "that lay on the coffin of Dr. Henry L. Wayland at the funeral in Philadelphia on Nov. 9 were from a vine which the doctor's father. Presi dent Francis Wayland, brought from Walter Scott's Abbotsford many years ago and planted under his study win dows in Providence. R. I. A cause, become languid and \ aiSjgi " ft despondent in the early days jjtjr <J C drag along always tlTcd. fl neveT hungTy, breathless J J I hear* aFtcr slight exercise (C \ I 1 so that merely to walk 1 I /fctTOdytiM /y I | f up stairs is exhausting. 1 \\ 1 ' H V. Sometimes a short.dry. cough \\ \rj 1 leads to the Fear that they ' A j 0 are "going into consumption" \ They aTe anemic, doc- / | ft tors tell them, which means / f R \ Jl J that they have too little ' F I blood Are you like that'' Have you too little blood? t D More anamic people have been made stTong. hungTy. w energetic men and women by the use of DT Williams' V ? Pink Pills foT Pale People than by any olheT means They ft / arc the best tonic in the world. I \ Miss T.ulu Stevens, of Gnsport, Niagara Co., X. Y , had been a very A 1 ' health}* girl until about a year ago, when she grew weak and pnlc. she U U lost lier appetite, was as tired in the morning as on retiring, ami lost flesh |1 J until she became so emaciated that her friends hardly knew her. The doc- A J lore declared the disease ntuemia.nnd gave her up to die. A physician U n who w.'.s visiting i:i Gnsport prevailed upon her to try Dr. Williams* Pink / tr I'ills for Palo People. She did so, and was benefited at once. Sir.: is now U £ The genuine arc sold only in packages, the wrapper a If always bearing, the full name. Per sale by all drug- *1 V gists or sent, postpaid, by the. Dr Williams Medicine J M Company. Schenectady. N Y., on receipt of price, fifty n f* cents per box Book oF cures free or> request. j "Better Work Wiseiy Than Work Hard." Great Efforts are Unnecessary in House Cleaning if you Use SAPOLIO Have It Hiindp He cried out iu agony, and they ran to the neighbors for help. Sciatica was tor turing him. Better run for St. Jacobs Oil, or have it handy. It is known to cure the worst cases Collarettes nnti boas. The array.of novel collarettes anc boas now to be seen in leading cltj stores is unusually attractive. And these are just the days for them—this breezy, crisp, autumnal weather, whec It's far too cool for promenading with out more protection than the jacket give 3 at the throat and neck, yet hard ly winterish enough for storm collars or heavy fur 3. Some of the newest conceits in boas and collarettes ar made of coarse net and mousseline de soie, thickly dotted with chenille pompons. These styles are full at the neck, and have long, well-rounded tabs, which can be caught in grace fully at the waist or allowed to fall free, at the wearer's will. While in expensive, the effect of those dainty i mufflers is very pleasing, particularly | where worn by a slender, willowy wo man, but there are other collarettes thousands of them. Many are pretty, and a few otherwise. Every taste can be satisfied, and it is not necessary tc empty the pocketbook in order to pos sess oneself of a dainty and artistic throat protector. THE EXCELLENCE CP SYRUP CP FIGS is due not only to the originality and simplicity of the combination, but also to the care and skill with which it is manufactured by scientific processes | known to the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP Co. only, and we wish t,o impress upon | all the importance of purchasing the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by the CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUF CO. only, a knowledge of that fact will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other par ties. The high standing of the CALI FORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. with the medi cal profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Figs has given to millions of families, makes , the name of the Company a guaranty , ol the excellence of its remedy. It is j far in advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowels without irritating or weaken ing them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order tc get its beneficial effects, please remember the name of the Company j CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAN FRANCISCO, Col. : LOUISVILLE, Ky. IJ2JW YORK, N. T. ANEW HAIR MATTRESS fob YOUR OLD FEATHER BED. I We Will Rive you your choice. n new fnll-nlzod. 4u pound curied hair muttr', upholstered bv union workmen. covitiml in host litiir tii-kimr. w'a pu down qtiU:. or cn-li for vmr -Id leaMier led. If you are not sat -tied, send hack \< nv imiMrwu or • milt and we will return votir leatl ers. Established Jn years. Hank references. CANADA EXPORT CO.. 53 Lorry Street. Brooklyn. P. N. U. 1 'tU NPOPCV NEW DISCOVERY; fc# I* ■ ■ quick relief and cu-e# worst ca,*s. Send or book of testimonial* ai. l lOdnya' tmatment Free. Pr H H OREEH '8 80W8. Atlanta. Qa. AGENTS WANTED ~.rTi,SE at once. HOWARD BROS.. Buffalo, N. Y.