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TE HOUSE SAID TO BE SIMPL
18NGS THAT AMOUNT EAS TO MUCH. en peroxide to Remove i-Cre am of Tartar Tell: Ink Is SPilled-Proper WIa tO Clean Ivory. peroxide is 41 for re caused by ,blood, but GE with car ]f rav is I 1st your table irn!l or gown, Fl touen out quickly by the ounf little peroxid'. To avoid Co the material this should ount Stel ftllowe ' by the use S1 11i. If just remviing a spot, teas the fabric first wih peroxide at b Stain has va ished, then fol- T' o solutio unf w, ak ammonia. nen t been lunito:rll tute in stain- Yor gndSOmp gowl ,or blouse that scri be launder'ed, d;lmlhen tarch ach It thickly ulII tthe stain, and ,y brush off Ith starch. This Thi ,e to be releatedd several elin Mildew is a stull,)orn stain. abli ersing the spots first in but- uric or lemon juice, then launder the usual manner. I difficult to remove Ink stains affli s, because modern chemical plat 76 quite distinct in character mib the old com!pounds. However, say suggestions are offered for re- the A Ink. One way is to cover the slip i thickly with cream of tartar, er bold the fabric ovt'r a bowl. and boiling wvator thrnceh it. If the cer Is taken in ha!nd at once it will It ar quickly; if dry and old, it aut need several fresh a!'plications of is of tartar and boiling water. If obstinate. lay the article in the moistcning from time to time the same mixture. Lemon juice Co salt is also often an effective mix The fabric should be placed in sun. Another remedy for ink I s on white goods is hot tallow. Va e the spots in the melted tallow, let sol scol on the goods, then brush off ita V luander. an tuo To clean ivory that has become th or of a blackish tint, dissolve m, alum in rain water; boil this and * the ivory in the boiling solution to1 about an hour, taking it out from on to time and cleaning it with a co jot brush; then let it dry in a damp wi i tgg rag, when it will be found thor- w )lb -cleaned. Ivory is often he leached by the simple process of a lmpening it and exposing it to the di rays of the sun, a process which must b frequently repeated. to ri It is said that potatoes will bake in u; e such less time if the skins are w greased before putting them into the al oven. The skins will come off more m " easily and will be as thin as when o. boiled. It will be economy to finish your Seets with the same width hem at si ki1 each end. By so doing they can be used either side up, and gain much w wear. a c Sulphur Apples. h Peel, core and quarter your apples. feasure them into a market basket ii and to each gallon of prepared apples c allow one tablespoonful of surphur. g Pat the sulphur into an old tin. Set this in the bottom of a barrel and drop a live coal upon the sulphur. Hang the basket of apples in the barrel and cOver as quickly as possible, making barrel as nearly air tight as you can. Let the apples remain in the sulphur fumes several hours. Then place them in jars and tie a cloth over the top of each Jar and your apples are all right. When you want to use them, soak them for an hour or two before .uing them. Use just like .green ap ples. To Clean White Mackintosh. Unless extremely soiled a white mackintosh may be cleaned by wash aing with soap and water; but if it is exceptionally dirty dip It first in cold soft water and then lay on a clean table or board. With a soft scrubbing brush scrub with yellow soap on both sides until dirt is removed. Then dip in three or four waters until soap is removed entirely, and hang it up in the air, without wringing it. If the mud stains around the bottom have been in long and are obstinate it is best to send it to an expert cleandr. Tin and Acids. No acids should ever be used to clean tinware. The best possible means of keeping it in good condition Is to wash it in boiling water until every . article of grease is removed. Once a week it can be rubbed with a little powdered rotten stone and sweet oil mixed and finished with a little whitening on a piece of chamois. Tins that have become old and dingy can be brightened by rubbing with a moist piece of flannel dipped in sal eratus. A Bride's Aprons. The most serviceable pieces in one trousseau ttis summer were the over all aprons given the bride by her girl friends at a linen shower. They are of prettily colored linen embroid ered in white, and made to cover the dress completely from neck to hem. They are semi-fitting princess affairs, with wide kimona elbow sleeves, and button in the back with one large button. Cheese Straws. One cup grated cheese; add one cup flour, half of a small cup butter and a quarter teaspoonful salt; knead all together until of the right consist ency to roll without crumbling; bake. EASILY MIXED RECIPE FOR KID NEYS AND BLADDER. was garde every Tells Readers How to Prepare This posie Home-Made Mixture to Cure the reach Kidneys and Bladder and riet s Rheumatism. and 'e- desci ut Get from any prescription pharma- alike is I .lst the following: daisi n, Fluid Extract Dandelion, one-half was he ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce; Kath id Compound Syrup Sarsaparilla, three was Id ounces. gran se Shake well in a bottle and take a from ot, teaspoonful dos3 after each meal and reme de at bedtime. not ol- The above is considered by an emi- ble. ia. nent authority, who writes in a New pron in- York daily paper, as the finest pre- word at scription ever written to relieve Back- "Gra ch ache, Kidney Trouble, Weak Bladder pick in. and all forms of Urinary difficulties. for his This mixture acts promptly on the ral eliminative tissues of the Kidneys, en in. abling them to tilter and strain the ut- uric acid and other waste matter from est ler the blood which causes Rheumatism. of Some persons who suffer with the sho Ins afflictions may not feel inclined to wh cal place much confidence in this simple ter mixture, yet those who have tried it -er, say the results are simply surprising, re- the relief being effected without the film the slightest injury to the stomach or oth- mo tar, er organs. may Mnd Mix some and give it a trial. It ut the certainly comes highly recommended. the will it is the prescription of an eminent it authority, whose entire reputation, it lea of is said, was established by it. the if ithe the HIS MEMORY WAS GOOD. tue lice Commodore Vanderbilt Had Not For- If nix- gotten Old Days. ThE In - ink- The coming of age of Miss Gladys low. Vanderbilt and the payment to her of let some twelve millions of dollars inher- It off itance has brought out a new crop of anecdotes about the Vanderbilt for tune. One of the latest illustrates ome the democratic spirit of the old com olve modore. and Sitting on the porch of a fash tion lonable hotel at a fashionable resort rom on one occasion, it is related, the tin th a commodore saw a lady aproaching on amp with whom he w -, acquainted. His na hor- wife and daughter, who recognized en ften her, could scarcely contain their an- tb of ger when he arose and politely ad- af the dressed her. in nust "Don't you know," said the daugh- ra ter after she had gone, "that hor rid woman used to sell poultry to 6e in us?" are *"Yes," responded the old million the aire, "and 1 remember when your more mother sold root beer and I peddled for vhen oysters in New Jersey." Sb A Ventilation Test. your It is very hard to make an impres- dli n at sion on those people who defend their W) n be possessions on all occasions. A lady nuch was explaining to a visitor the many advantages of concrete hollow-block m construction, of which the walls of her new home were built. el )ples. "The air spaces in the walls afford asket insulation against heat in summer and pples cold in winter," she explained. "Be phur. sides, such walls afford ventilation Set and insure a more healthful house." drop The visitor reflected a moment, and Hang replied: I and "Our frame house must be quite as aking well built. Every night we lock the can. cat in the cellar, and have to let her ophur out of the attic in the morning." them Youth's Companion. re all Yes, Why Not? them, Dr. Frink C. Bostwick, official den efore tlst to th; sultan of Morocco, has been a ap- spending his vacation in Plainfield, N. J., and at a recent dinner he said, apropos of a bad child: . "It is wise to punish children, but white not corporally. I know a dentist in wash- Gibraltar who got out a birch rod to I t is punish his little son with one day. n cold The boy, looking at the rod, said pite clean b ously: "'Pbbing apa, would you mind giving me Sd gas first?'" oap is Sia Trout Fattened. Up in A sea trout was caught at Aberdeen e recently, which swam 120 miles in 49 have days, and doubled its weight on the eisway. It was marked and put into the eanr. Coquet in Northumberland, and when recaught at Aberdeen, its length was not increased, its rapid gain in weight ed to being due to corpulence. >ssible _________ Ldtion TRANSFORMATIONS. noved. iurious Results When Coffee Drinking with a Is Abandoned. sweet - little It is almost as hard for an old coffee os. toper to quit the use of coffee as it is dingyfor a whisky or tobacco fiend to break with a off, except that the coffee user can in sal- quit coffee and take up Postuma with out any feeling of a loss of the morn ing beverage, for when Postum is well boiled and served with cream, it is in on really better in point of flavor than a over most of the coffee served nowadays, y her and to the taste of the connoisseur it They is like the flavor of fine, mild Java. nbroid- A great transformation takes place rer the in the body within ten days or two ' hem. weeks after coffee is left off and a Pfairs, Postum used, for the reason that the as, and poison to the nerves--caffeine--has large been discontinued, and in its place is taken a liquid food that contains the most powerful elements of nourish ment. dd one It is easy to make this test and butter prove these statements by changing knead from coffee to Postum. Read "The consist- Road to Wellville," in okgs. "There's b ake.r Rason." E COINED A BIG WORD. Little One Wanted to Pick the "Un- D derchildrcnable" Flowers. D When the first little granddaughter was big enough to want to pick the st garden flowers, the grandparents tried ct every guileful means to save their pet ct ) posies from devastation. A truce was o: reached when it was agreed that liar- tl riet should let the garden plants alone 1t and pick only "children's flowers," a b idescriptive name bestowed at once I: ia- alike on dandelions, buttercups, o daisies and clovers. After this there t< alf was peace in the family. One day c :e; Katherine, the newest granddaughter, tl ree was contentedly pulling grasses while t' grandmother snipped off blossoms c a from the forget-me-nots. Katherine d .nd remembered that fresh flowers had t: not been gathered for the dinner ta- ti li- ble. She ran over to grandmother and r ew promptly coined one of the longest c re- words a four-year-old ever used. v ck- "Grandmother." she begged, "can't I ler pick the underchildrenable flowers eLs. for dinner?" the ... . t en- Remarkable Photography. L the Photography has caught the fast. om est express train in motion by means of the cinematograph, and it also i the shows the growth of a flower. A bud i to which bursts into bloom in, say, 16 , ple days, is exposed to a camera every it 15 minutes during the 16 days, and when the pictures developed from the the films are assembled in order in the sth- moving picture machine, the observer may see, to his delight, all in a min It ute or two, the gradual breaking of the bud-the blossoms open, close by led. night and reopen in the morning, the tent leaves grow under the eye, the sta Sit mens peep from cover, and, finally, the full-blown flower. The Plain Plucker. If a burn or a bruise afflicts you, rub it on, rub it on. Then before you scarcely know it all the trouble will be gone. r of For an aching joint or muscle do the sanme. p ofher- It extracts all pains and poisons, f or plucks the stings and heals the laime. ates Hunt's Lightning Oil does it. om Marrying for Love. ash- Happy marriages are surely possible sort even in these unpoetic, hard-hearted the times. They are. if the people will hing only follow the instinct of their better His natures and marry for love--the rever ized ent, impassionate love of the man for an- the maiden, the pure, unsophisticated ad- affection of the maiden for the man instead of bartering happiness for tugh- rank or money.-Thorne. hor to How's This? We offer One Hundred ~k)lars Reward for any Ilion- ca-c of catarrh that cannot be cured by Lao'1r Catarrh Cure. your F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. dled We the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney dl for the ast 15 vyar,, and believe him perfectly hon orable :n all tuslene s transactions and financially able to carry out any ,bl gtnR mNtde by his firm. 'AL)UO.I. KINNAN & MarVIN. Wholeoale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting ipres- directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per their bottle. Sold by all lIruggists. lady Take Hal's Family Pills four constlpation. many And the sooner a man makes up his block mind to let a woman have the last Is of word the sooner the controversy will end. Inr Catch of Japanese Fishermen. Consul G. H. Scidmore, of Negasaki, reports' the estimated value of the catch of the Japanese deep-sea fish ermen in 1906 as $557,085. They also captured fish to the value of $140,415 along the Korean coasts, including whales, worth $68,000. Ladies Can Wear Shoes One size smaller after using Allen's Foot Ease. A certain cure for swollen,sweating, hot, aching feet. At all Druggists, 25c. Ac cept no substitute. Trial package FREE. Address A. S. Olmsted, Le Roy, N. Y. The reward of kindness is a more lovable disposition and a wider vision of opportunity.-Jacobs. ON A MACKEREL SCHOONER. -Daily Routine in the Life of the Glou cester Fishermen. er The routine life on a mackerel he schooner is not strenuous. The crew ed consists of 14 men, a skipper and et cook. Two men constitute a watch, as one aloft as a lookout, the other at ir- the wheel, so that each man has two no hours on duty, and then 12 hours off, a before his turn conics around again. CO I)uring this period he may be called as, on to shorten sail, wash the deck or re to performn other work. Half of the ay crew have their hunks forward with er, the cook, who is king of the forecas Ile tie, and the rest sleep aft with the us captain. We wer'e assigned to a ne double bunk aft, where we were not ad troubled with galley smells, but had ta- to be on our good behavior. All the nd rolics and revels were forward. The - ast crew ate in two shifts, the older men ed. with the skipper.-Travel Magazine. Do You Itch? If so, you know the sensation is not an agreeable one, and hard to cure unless the proper remedy Is Lst- used. Ins Hunt's Cure is the King of all Skin Iso remedies. It cures promptly any itch )ud ing trouble known. No matter the 16 name or place. One appllication re ery leves---one box is absolutely guaran ind teed to cure. the tDrink More Water. ver There are so many soothing and sin- hygienic elements in water, just clear of water, either hot or cold, that, gen by erally speaking, the whole human the race would be better for more varied, sta if not necessarily copious, use of it. lly, Few persons drink enough water be twee.n meals. Important to Mothers. Exnamne carefully every bottle of (:.STnRIA. rub a saCe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the the Signature of In Use For Over 30 Years. ens, The Kind You Have Always Bought Ithe First Thibet Newspaper. A report received at Peking from Chang Yingtang, the Chinese resident at Lhassa, tells of the establishment sible of a native newspaper, the first one trted ever printed in the Thibetan lan will guage. etter Keep thy heart, and then it will be ever- easy for thee to keep thy tongue. o Leighton. Grammar and Grippe. A professor at the. University of Virginia was endeavoring to impress upon the youths of his class the mon strous crime of using the adverb "badly" where the adjective "bad" should be used. "Now," he said, after an exhaustive explanation, "if a man should say to you 'I feel badly,' what would you think?" "I'd think he had the grippe, sir," responded the wag of the class. It is the crushed grape that gives out the blood-red wine. It is the suf. fering soul that breathes the sweetest mpnndi~n.- ll Hamilton. la. -- -- ------ ---- or Inflammation female complaints .Thousands of letters are received, Ladies telling of its curative powers. See who suffer from inflammation of the womanly organs, the following, from Mrs. label should be careful that they do not allow the infiam- Hashenbarger, of Larkin, Kas. mation to spread, or take fast hold, since serious dis- "Before I took Cardui I suffered ease might result, requiring, possibly, an operation. greatly with inflammation. It work Pain is one of the first signs of inflammation, ed on me for some years, but hadn't and when it remains constant, in the back, side, hips, bothered me much, till after my mar head, or comes back every month, your trouble is riage, when it caused me two mishaps. nearly certain to be inflammation, and needs prompt mRs ASHENBARGER, After that, Cardui helped me so much treatment, with Wine of Cardui. Lu, Ku. and I am so thankful." The great popular success of Cardui, during the FREE BOOK escrib Boo.k r,..om e.*w Ill . S,g , past half century, tells volumes as to its merit for FOR LADIESd en....oe. Address: is, Take CARDUI. IBecause of those ugly, grizzly, gray halllrs. Use "LA CREOLE" HAIR RSTORER. PRICE, 1.00, retail. I DODS, I YSý 'f3 PILLrS )u "OUCH" e OH, MY BACK nd IT IS WON'ERFL'L HOW QU:CKLY THE ch, PAIN AND STIFFNESS 3GO WHEN YZJ USE STJACOBS011 led TH13I WLL P:EZ CD TiLF E orE:.LLY fILLS THE H.LL the 25c.-ALL c s;S -50c. ith CONQUERS the PAIN ['he cn BATARDRH BLOOD DISEASED ti AND SYSTEM DISORDERED is Catarrh is not merely an inflammation (4f the tissues of the head and throat, as the symptoms of ringing noises in the cars, mucous dropping back Ikin Into the throat, continual hawking and spitti:n, etc., would seem to indi tch cate; it is a blood disease in which the entire circulation and the greater thl part of the system are involved. Catarrh is due to the presence of an excess of uric acid in the ,lool. The Livir, IKilne s and :,Lwels frequently be ran- come torpid and dull in their action anIl i:n tad lf carrying off the refuse and waste of the bohy', leave it to sour an:l f cn:-r Iric acid in the system. This is taken up by the blood and through its circulatic:t distributed to all parts of the system. These impurities in the h11.-),l irritate and inflame and the different membranes and tissues of the body, and the contracting lear of a cold will start the secretions and other disgusting and disagreeable gen- symptoms of Catarrh. As the blood goes to all parts cf the body the ca gan tarrhal poison affects all parts of the system:. The head has a tight, full riid. feeling, nose continually stopped up, pains aive the eves, slig:ht fever f it. comes and goes, the stomach is upset an ! the entIre systnem disor,'hrel ant be- affected 1."- th:is disce:se. It is a waste of I had Catarrh for about hateen time to try t) c::re Catarrh with sprays, heon worse. I tried everythiur washes, i:la:l.:i`.:)n, etc-. Such treatment o l hear Ithen bega no .ood re does not renach thfe .loc:.l, and can, therefore, could see a little improvement do nothing more than temporarily relieve from the first bottle, and after fort of the troule. To cure taking it a short while was oured. the discomfort of the roule. o c This was six years ago, and I am Catarrh permanently the blood must be as well today as anyman. Ithiut Catarrh is a blood disease, and thoroughly purified and the system cleansed i know there is nothing on earth of all poisons, and at the same time obottr dyr the blood thof 8. S. 8. strengthcned and builtup. Nothing equals auhtL than IdoX.t, XaTsONS. S.S.S. for this purpose. It attacks the Lapeer, xich. disease at its head, goes down to the very bottom of the trouble and makes a complete rom and lasting cure. S. S. S. removes every ,dent particle of the catarrhal poison from the ment blood, making this vital stream pure, fresh one and lhealthy. Then the inflamed mem lan- PURELY VEGETABLE branes begin to heal, the head is loosened and cleared, the hawking and spitting cease, 11 be every symptom disappears, the constitution is built up and vigorous health ue.- restored. S. S. S. also tones up the stomach and digestion and acts as a fine tonic to the entire system. If you are suffering with Catarrh begin the use of S. S. S. and write us a statement of your case and our physicians will send you literature about Catarrh, and give you special medical advice without charge. 8. S. S. is for sale at all first class drug stores. THE 8WIFT SPECGIFI CO., ATLANTA, GA. BOTTLE Wintersmith's wassj^ CHII TONIC Cures Chills like quinine; pleasant to take children IIke it, seldom falls to make permanent sure. AID Guaranteed under Food and Drugs Act of June eU4 # Malarial Fevers 30, 1906. At your druggists; or sent prepald CHILLS on receipt otfprlce. SOc and $1 ARTHUR PETERII CO.. Oen'IAgts. Loulsvllle.Ky. DROPY EW DIROVEI e WE POSITIVELY GUARANTEE r"f''5ordt LRO P estYmeals' ad 10 UdiyS treatment 'RI3. " lonS tolOdasT l'a wben cured. Wrlte for bookle, Dk. 1l. U.I aPN'S S0N. Box I. ATLANTA. (-" I UILL SII-) bAAI'TAIIIUM, MineralWe~ll Teea F)._ --. - ----,,-,.v, .. . ... .. ... . .. W. L.DOUCULAS $3.00 & $3.50 SHOES TE WORLD ,SHOES FOR EVERY MEMBER OF THE FAMILY. AT ALL PRIOE. $25,000 w« aC a Re WarWd :,,..a 't, .i...a.fw... THE REASO W. L. Douglas shoes are worn bymore p le in all walks of life than any other make, is because o their exoellent style, gasy-ttlng and superior wearing qualities. The selection of the leathers and other materials for each par of the shoe, and every detail of the making is looked after by the most co pleteorganization of superintendents,foremen and skilled shoeiakers, who receive the higheet wages paid in the shoe industry, and whse workmaneship cannot be excelled. If I could take you into my larr factories at Brockton.Maus., and ow you how carefully W.. Douglas shoes are made, you woul then understand why they hold their shape, At peter, wear onger and areof greater value than yp, o hera. . NvOTI ON! The genune have W. DL .U name and price sta em ...... =_ No Substitute. Ask your dealer jor W. L. Dou ias shoes. If he cannot supply you, sen direct to factory. Shoe sent everywlere by malL Catalog free. W.L.Deulas, ockto. Mass.