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r DIXIE ADVOCATE INTErRXSt UTAH Cktckea stealing has been mads a More race preju- Whenever things grow a trifle too quiet In France some one takes a eorkeecrew and the Dreyfus case. resist? J. Plerpont Morgan denies he bought spurious art treasures abroad. But, thei, It takes a master to tell a master. Old names are passing away. What used to be called a temperance meeting la now known ss an anti alcohol convention. as the Mr. Schwab is described "picture of health' and it is also hinted that he is likely to be framed and hung up. Not satisfied with the mode of entrance, the Pennsylvania railroad is going to build a bridge over Hell Gate. Of all the new word coinage for which the newspaper mint is responsible. "muDimurderer" seems about the most atrocious. If Pennell had been, as his classmates testified, the "finest type of Yale man President Hadley would certainly have his work cut out for him. The third Shamrock has beaten the first Shamrock, just s a the second Shamrock beat the first Shamrock. It la a sort of a Donnybrook fair up to date. The agrarians in the Prussian oppose the legalizing of ere mation possibly because there seems to be something premature land-ta- about It. Two New York women have been Bent to jail for swearing on the street. They ought to have known better than to usurp a masculine privilege. A Missouri editor Is entitled to all the cordwood he can pull from his subscribers, but the accumulation of $1,000 bills Is contrary to the rules of the association. "r Abdul Hamid has come to the point where he is almost willing to adopt reform measures If he can assure himself that the reforms cannot be Into effect car-rio- d Kentucky withholds Its verdict on the news that the "English Mberals have carried Rye" until it is learned bow much of It they carried without undue wabbling. Chicago women are going to publish a dally paper. All the employes except the sporting editor will be How would you like to be women. the sporting editor? Dr. Lorenz says the American women dont know bow to cook. Possibly they might Blip up on Wienersehnlt set But did the doctor try our doughnuts and pumpkin pie? Even in these times of prosperity, a western editor pathetically pleads: "If the United States navy were for sale for $1.80 we couldnt buy a yard of rope. Please pay your subscription." Count von Barnsdorf says "Americans have money to throw at the birds." True. Bombarding the sparrows with specie Is a favorite pastime with Uncle Russell Sage and Aunt Hetty Green. Indications are growing that China is to become the world's storm center. The old struggle between a dying-ou- t stubborn past and a strenuous, untruthful present is on In tne celestial empire, and can have but one ending. Our usually careful and exact contemporary the Boston Herald refers to the "Lamentations of Job" and the high price it brought at a recent sale. This ought to cause Jeremiah to add another chapter to his Justly celebrated work. President Eliot Insists that the lowest birth rate Is among the upper ten, but personally we have never found it any lower than the birthrate among upper six or the seats In the smoker. President Eliot must have Upped the porter in advance. The emperor of China has once more offended the dewager empress and the lock has been turned on him. Even in China the strong minded woman manages to have her way. A casual Tound-uat the circus revealed the fact that some 2,381 old fellows had in an unaccountable manner got mixed up with the beys. The theory that drinking from glasses induces appenuicitis should enhance the popularity of the handy and seductive stein. The number of excitement loving millionaires and smart set members Is being reduced in exact ratio with the increase in the production of racing automobiles. noblemen, The wife of the British colonial secretary has been invited to write a book and has refused. She ought to get a substantia testimonial. Tto only point about the Venezuelan .controversy that has not been settled U the question as to what . nation made the best bargain. n.at In a smart ostrich feather the sleeves are not medl beyond eldenying caught to the side or back of a black bow length, ending in long points beturban is tremendously effective low it. They generally have cape colsome are made in Whole blue sapphire evening lars, andvelvets dresses are Especially admired by trlmme! with point fair ones possessing valuable jewels lace, but fur is not compered a suitin 'ae shape of sapphires. When the able trimming. body is of sapphire blue spangles It New Model for must be admitted that the effect is Blouse of silk, slashed open in an stagey, even suggesting a mermaid In her home tn the sapphire sea. More original way over bands of satin, to refined effects are in chiffon over which the edges are stitched down. various paler shades of blue. Cleverly managed with Chantilly applique tunning effects may be had. Mr. Carnegie it such an indifferent billiard player that he takes delight in ripping the cloth on nis $1,500 table. The Peoria girl who killed a man who tried to kiss her is now prosThen why did she trated with grief II LJ fTance la organizing a north pole Dinner Gown in Yellow Taffeta. expedition. It la still two to one on The dinner gown illuMrated U of the pole. fellow taffeta striped with tiny pale The flihu Is of white pink rosebuds Mr. McGovern need not trouble him- chiffon, frilled with late, and the self to explain. We all know bow and sleeves have chiffon and lace rufwhy It happened. fles to match. The hat is white panne velvet with a fold of yellow around The very least that President Catro can do for Minister Bowen la to teach him the Venezuelan waltz. The millionaires in New York are having quite a spirited race to see which of them can dodge the most taxes. utaisii "WW felony In Missouri dice. Lace Knots for the Hair. Knots of lace make pretty hair ornaments. Inch wide lace is wired tn the shape of a square bow, two loops and two ends. In the center Is fastened a tiny aigrette and a small rhinestone ornament Silver paillettes are sewed to the lace at Intervals. Ribbon bows are left with one end unfastened that It may be wound round the coil of hair when the coiffure Is small. Rosettes of tulle are mounted on gill wire pins and are very dainty in the hair. Rosettes made of tulle are shown In pairs to be worn on dancing slippers. A small rhinestone ornament is fastthe crown, and against the coiffure ened In the center of each. at the back pale yellow daisies are Ostrich pompons, small white mermassed. cury wings, tiny ostrich feathers and large white down pompons are the The plain yoke is cut in points and most popular hair ornaments in feath- attached to the blouse in the same To Smarten Old Gowns. With the tulle and ribbon choux ers. way. Neueste Blousea and vrihps for hair, neck and bodice, the smartening of a sober evening The Coming Width of Skirts. Shoes and Gloves. No one can lay down any rule for frock becomes a comparatively easy shoes The most dressy evening problem for the girl of small means. the making and cut of the skirts of have large rosette shaped flowers in A black crepe de chine gown that the Immediate future, but everything place of a buckle namely, either a had seen more than one seasons points to their being shorter and much rose chrysanthemum or a dahlia, and wear did duty at a smart gathering fuller. We are copying the idea of sometimes a bunch of Imall blooms. not long ago in a guise that did credit them from some of the mediaeval Champagne colored made Suedes, to its wearer. dresses, that were much gathered and very long, are fashionable for the moOn a previous occasion within replaited to within some inches below ment. 'They tone In with old lace, cent memory, the frock had been the waist. Such skirts are generally and they are brirgingjn lace Inserworn without a touch of color, its un- trimmed round with bands of some tions into some of these gloves. With relieved black being repeated in a contrasting material trimmed square elbow sleeves people are wearing the big black picture hat. When it bud- at the neck with lace, the sleeves mitten sleeve namely, a long mitten from the gatherings on the which fdrms a point over the band ded out w ith red choux at the back of puffed the transparent stock the same hue shoulder to above the wriBt, where something between a medieval cuff You can see and the old original milfcn. in tulle and ribbon budB In the hair, there are more gathers. and roses of a similar shade at the plenty of these skirts Just now on the exA Reception Gown. belt, it would never have passed for stage, where there are many To wear for recitals and receptions With it Vfere amples of skirts which just touch the the same coBtmne. an exquisite gown of pale turquoise worn, as before, black suede gUT. ground. was made recently. The color was The cost of freshening was winflu Good Luck Bringers. Intensified by a silky bea of black the means of a young business girl. Superstitious femininity still clings lynx and a black velvet bat was worn f to the clovers. It may be be- with it. On this was a sleeping plume cause these are such pretty little of the blue. The gown Vas of cloth danglers that the maids and matrons and had double rows of straps upon it. like to hang them upon their chains, Chiffon of ivory tint was gathered into but it is more thau likely of the charm a yoke and a velvet band edged this; that they are supposed to wield. velvet formed a girdle st the waist. Borax will take berry stains from This season there are some exqui- The lower part of the sleeves was acthe hands. site vase holders of the interlaced cordion chiffon. Stove blacking mixed with vinegar leaves, enameled in natural colors. will not burn off. Upon the daintiest of them is tills InMustard will take the odor of onscription: ions from the hands. One leaf is for faith, and one Is for hope, Ammonia applied to Insect bites or and one Is for love, you know And well Jut throw another one in for stings gives speedy relief. good luck If jou search you can find Tomato Juice will remove many where they grow. kinds of vegetable aud fruit stains Jet is very popular. from the bands. A few coats of reinde French Canvas for Waists. can be cured Ivy poison by applyhoods French canvas is being made up to the hot affected ing parts extensively into shirt waists, a viuegar on fair motorists. as soon as perceived. ftffd'SftravT GiaVe AttoncontRtli)g of stripes Of Sore eyelids- can be Tured by bkth-In- color separated with a hairline of spring novelties. them in quite warm water In black. Mercerized cheviots, Oxford Spring goods of canvasweave come which a little borax has been dis- shirtings and mercerized madras are In delicate plaid effects solved. are Luxurious Nimrods wearing among the desirable fabrics for shirt Two or three tablespoonfuls of vin- waists. For shirt waist suits linen leather hunting suits. egar put on tough meat when baking etamlne Is a favorite, as It develops Pipings are to be very much in eviso smartly, while foulard Is as popuor boiling, will njake it tender withdence on spring gowns. lar as ever, for nothing is cooler or out injuring the flavor. The newest street gowns show inmore serviceable for hot weather. numerable little capes on shoulders, For Summer Gowns. hips and sleeves. Another Toque. Heavy linen late. Inset with Hola land linens, give distinctive look Tea Rolls. to some of the smartest summer f One pint of warmed milk and gowns just out, the white predominaticup lard melted into it, two ng. But these Holland linens in pale teaspoons of sugar, one yeast cake and dark blue, deiicate green, gun or will do, flour to make a metal gray, tan and cream si&des, are batter, set over night. In the mornf charming made up with torchon, teaspoon of salera-tuing add and other linen laces. They are in a little warm water, salt, one shown lu separate walking skirts, egg beaten, and flour to make a t shirt waists and full suits. dough; let it rise very light, knead, With mull ties and linen belts with roll Into a sheet somewhat thinner silver buckles these gowns are as than for biscuit; cut out with a bispretty aud cool as possible. cuit cutter, brush each one with hot lard and fold nearly In center, set Word About Starching. close together in a greased pan, let In case of high wind or extreme rise till light and bake until a delicold It Is best nut to starch the cate brown. They are delicious. clothes before putting out to dry, while it is also a saving of time and Silk and Wool Crepon. cold hands to hang out little things, Another new textile is a silk and as such wool crepon in fancy weave, which bibs, napkins, handkerchiefs, comes in white. It is, in fact, one of etc., over the clotheshorse near the fire. If the weatner Is not propitious ThlB toque is of burnt Btraw, the many white novelties which have for the drying of large pieces, leave trimmed with velvet and wings of appeared as a result of the vogue for One of the most attractive them in clear rinsing water until a black. white. A still, frosty night does fine day. pieces is made up of crepe and plain not hurt clothes, but tends to whiten Btripes, the latter spotted with dots. Loose Jackets. the fabric. Some delightful loose jackets suitRage For ChenIXe. able for the Louse and essentially Lovers of needlework are eagerly Brilliant Blue in Favor. smart are being brought over from Beautiful, brilliant blue of the true Paris. It is difficult to describe them, taking up the new chenille embroidmore now In and more threatens to put for no two are alike. They are after ery, which just sapphire hue gains favor. When It was introduced a the Eton order, insomuch that they do all the severer styles of decorative of womankind more out was favor. or handwork There are a ago year not come below the waist, but though afrtvid of it, and only the most darsome of them fit at the back, they pliancy and lightness about chenille would are ail loose in front, and often fly which make it easy to work with and ing of the ultra fashionables touch it at all. While an entire hat back so that the lower points of the permit the amateur to turn out very of it may not be advisable, theres no front droop over the waistoand and pleasing results. four-lea- f Close-fittin- fa-r- - g one-hal- one-hal- f mal-tes- e one-hal- shirt-wais- SPRING AND 8UMMER GOWNS FOR MAID AND MATRON. SAILING VESSEL. Recently Built tn the Yards of a Busy German Firm The extraordinary activity displayed by the builders and managers of German steamship lines during the past three decades has been equaled by the energy shown in constructing sailing Vessels of the latest type, according to the New York Times. Within the past few weeks one firm of German shipbuilders has completed what will be probably the largest sailing craft in the world, according to a report received by the state department from Henry W. Diederich, United States consul at Bremen. The following is the record of the year's work of but one of several firms to whose activity Mr. Diederich calls IN VOMA WILKINSON BROS, PaUtokm. ST. GEORGE THE LARGEST i.ywahewawata.i s HARD TO BEAR. When the back aches and pains so badly, cant work, cant rest cant sleep, cant eat Th. Asparagus Bed. it is hard to bear. High Protem and High Starch Com. of the Northern elate, most In Now of Thousands From the Farmers' Review: aching backs have an start to best time that the farmers of Illinois are turn- spring is the should be been relieved and cured. work bed. The People are learning that backache ing tbeir attention to growing high asparagus as soon as tlje . soil is dry come from disordered kidneys, protein corn for the purpose of get- begun pains beginning of The advantage ting a better balanced ration for enough.is to get the asparagus roots that Doans Kidney Pills cure every stock feeding. It will e well to con- early ill, cure Bladder troubles, urithe soil in time to receive the Kidneyderangements, Dropsy, Diabetes, sider some of the probable results. into rains. The bed nary the of benefit spring Disease. To grow a large crop of high protein be put in late, aay June Bright's corn will require a soil rich in nitro- may indeed Read this testimony to the merit of case the roots that in but or July, gen. The trouble with most Illinois will be a the greatest of Kidney Specifics. trying to send up shoots at attention: J. W. Walls, superintendent of farms, where a proper rotation of least "At the end of its business year corn and clover or other leguminous time of year when there la thewater streets of Lebanon, Ky., living on Artificial in that city, says; (May 6, 1902), the Tecklenborg com- plants have not been followed, is that supply of moisture. to tn such cases, East Main street pany, at Bremerhaven, capitalized at these lands are already deficient in ing is often resorted With my nightly rest broken, owIs often water of but such application 2,000,000 marks ($476,0e0) paid a divnitrogen, and to attempt to grow a and ing to Irregularities of the kidneys, idend of 20 per cent. This concern high protein corn upon them in their neglected or made too scantily, suffering Intensely from severe pains thus Is nature that glvee was occupied to its utmost capacity present condition, will likely result the supply In in the small of my back and through Moreover, be to much preferred. during the entire year and the repair in disappointing yields. It seems probon sandy the kidneys, and annoyed by painful and dry docks were continually in able that the yield from such lands the case of a large bed would passages of abnormal secretions, life water of the soli, application double-screuse. Six freight and will decrease as the protein content be found to entail an immense amount was anything but pleasant for me. No amount of doctoring relieved this passenger steamers and two very of the corn is increased. It is now labor. large eailing vessels were building, of an established fact that the corn plant of condition and for the reason that nothFor asparagus tne ground should be ing seemed to give me even temporary which three steamers and one sailing cannot obtain nitrogen from the air, a vessel were delivered to the owners. but is dependent entirely upon that thoroughly worked. If the land baa rows relief, I became about discouraged. The firm is famous all the world over which is available in the soil. There decided slope, run the asparagus One day I noticed in the newspapers so that the for building sailing craft and the ves- is, therefore, but one course for the in accordance with It, the case of a man who was afflicted tat a sel completed a few weeks ago is grower of high protein corn to follow, soil may to some extent have as I was and was cured by the use of the to la best It give His words of Doan's Kidney Pills. probably the largest in the world. Her and that is to increase the nitrogen ural drainage. are If and room they enough, plants name is Preussen. She is a In the soil by growing more clover, for this remedy were so sinpraise will It five to from feet four apart. steel vessel, steel-sparre- d cow peas, soy beans and other cere that on the strength of his statebe better for them and make It easier ment I went to the Hugh Murray throughout. Her length is legumes, all of which have the power to bed the It a with cultivate horse, I 440 feet, beam 50 feet. She has & carCo.'s store and got a box. of obtaining nitrogen from the air to require it As- Drug found that the medicine was exactly rying capacity of 8,000 tons, while through the agency of bacteria in be of sufficient size soon and roots paragus spread rapidly as powerful a kidney remedy as repher registered tonnage is 4,000. Re- their root tubercles. While it is esarea. - They will pro- resented. I experienced quick and cently she Btarted on her first voyage sential that these leguminous crops cover a large continue will shoots aud duce larger to the west coast of South America, Doans Kidney Pills corn relief. should oe grown by every growlasting case er. I wish to emphasize the point to produce longer than will be the will prove a blessing to all sufferers the roots are planted close together, from kidney disorders who will give MONEY IN HIS DREAMS. that the grower of high protein corn if as used to be done. In too close plant- them a fair trial." will exhaust available nitrogen in the A FREE TRIAL of this great kidney Insomnia Would Be Real Affliction to soil more rapidly than the grower of ings, the beds In a few years become a mass of roots, and the stalks become medicine which cured Mr. Walls will high starch corn and must, therefore, smaller and Augustus Thomas. to ar from tougher jt When Augustus Thomas, the play- have Boil rich in that element to obbe mailed to any part of the United year. Address States on application. wright, was a newspaper reporter in tain the best results. to When be field is a planted For large SL Louis he enjoyed the reputation Co., Buffalo. N. Y. As feeders we want the high proto to know is it asparagus Interesting of being able to walk less and, get tein corn for our live stock, but it sale by all druggists. Price 50 cents If how be will many required. plants more stories than any other man on seems probable that a high starch per box. his paper. He was what is called now- corn would be less exhausting upon they are set three feet apart each Accident Spoiled His Chance. three an acre will way 4,840; require the soil and give a larger yield on adays a good dreamer, and this accomSecretary Cortelyou, the new cabifour feet, 3,640; four by four feet, plishment has aided him wonderfully light and thin soils. We do not know by net member, was sitting in his temin the profession which has made him this to be true. But Bince all plants 2,722 plants; four by five feet, 2,173 quarters a day or two after he carbon from the air U plants per acre; five by five feet, porary famous. Some of the best situations get their had been Installed in office, when a in his plays have evolved from his would Beem that the variety of corn 1,692; five by six feet, 1,452; six by man weighing something over 200 -dreams. Many of the plots, the scenes containing the most carbonaceous six feet, 1,210. The roots of asparagus came in and applied for a place and the stage settings have come to matter and least protein would pro- will sometimes be found in the soli pounds ten feet from the parent stem, so it as mail messenger or clerk. At that him, according to his intimate ac- duce the largest yield in bushels on is seen that they can use all time tbe secretary's office furniture quaintances, while he has been taking thin soils. This is a point of much thereadily consisted of a small desk and two room given them. a light nap in a steamer chair on the interest to the grain seller who cares more or less 6haky chairs. The visitor Asparagus is not a deep-rooteplant Bat down and was spacious piazza of his home in New more for yield than for feeding value. bis fitness Rochelle. It was one afternoon In We would like to hea'r from Prof. and does not require to be planted when the chair gaveurging way and he fell June that he discovered "Alabama," Hopkins on this point Clayton C. in deep trenches, as some seem toj to the floor. "There, exclaimed Secthink. In its wild state it grows on! and it was while the cool breezes from Pervier, Bureau County, Illinois. retary Cortelyou, you have destroyed the edges of marshes and has to send! one-thirthe Sound swept over him one night of my department You may to its roots inches down a for few Market Meat Home The In August that he found "In Mizzoura. only be all right as a mail runner, but I cannot water. live reach The roots F. was It Thompson says: Although George by a big log fire in his den that do not think you will be a success in he first met "The Earl of Pawtucket, It Is always Impossible to know the in water and hence run far over the a sedentary position. and he is now awaiting the coming of extent of the home market for live ground near the surface. When they PUTNAM FADELESS DYES do not other distinguished personages to in- stock and their products, all agree to are planted in deep trenches on heavy extroduce to the public. the proposition that the home market soil the roots lie in water for weeks stain the hands or spot the kettle, The cept green and purple. Some persons have money in their is the best market Certain features at a time and the plants die. dreams, only to find themselves broke of the live stock trade may be shown writer knows of such a bed being United States a Good Customer. when they wake up, but every time very easily, but to give figures con- made in the spring of 1902. It was importRussia, hitherto a pig-iroGus Thomas opens his eyes after one cerning the markets as a whole is not on heavy, wet soil. The old man that ing country, exported to America this of these pleasant experiences he finds possible. Such a statement would dug the trench followed the old notons of pig iron; Geryear over 32,000 himself many thousands of dollars necessitate, not only an annual enu- tion and put it down good and deep,' many sent her Immense quantities of meant which over filled two He feet. inricher. If he is ever afflicted with meration of live stock, but a record of pig iron and manufactured steel; even somnia it may cost him his fortune. animals slaughtered on the farm and the bottom with tomato cans and the France contributed supplies and Clevelike manure a of lot rubbish, plied The In the village, town, and city. land, west coast hematite and Scottish census reports of 1900 are helpful to on top of that, then put in the asThe Blessed. pigs owe all their advances and their roots A Low is the lintel of our dear Lords door, and dirt. the paragus good some extent, in that they give the present stabilily entirely to America. And who would enter In on came rain and filled trench. the the sold animals value of the (less To Germany this unexpected demand Must the new life begin Not an shoot asparagus dup of appeared value and the With little children, and the crouching number purchased) must have proved an unmixed blessseason. entire the The ing nothproper is but there those poor; slaughtered; her from what was fast With mourners, and with meek and lowly ing to show how much of these values depth to plant asparagus Is from four ing, rescuing a approaching commerciaicrlsts, says ton- inches, dependjqg souls; condito on or how cattfle, Scotsman. represented Wttli thoeewho long for good of soil, moisture supply and va- the Edinburgh As prisoners pine for food. sheep, hogs, and horses. It tions DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED Or kneel in di earns where living water is nevertheless, to know riety of plant interesting disrolls. by local applications as thev rannot reach the that the farmer of the United States eased portion of the ear. There is only one way Small Things About the Orchard. to cure deafness, and that is by constitutional Beneath those gates too low for human disposed of live Btock In 1899 to the In a talk to fruit growers R. Morrill remedies. Deafness is caused by an inflamed conThis reprevalue of $732,913,114. pride dition of the mucous Inline of the Eustachian Tube. I were to have an orchard The blessed come and go. as the value of any said: If net When this tube is inflamed you hate a rumbhni sents the sales, to lay out in an ideal manner I would' sound or imperfect hearing, and when it is entirely Each beating seed to sow the inIn Gods great gardens, or His meadows animals purchased were deducted from have it laid out with a view of being closed deafness js the result, and unlessrestored flammation can be taken out and this tube the value of those sold. During the wide. to do all the work in that orchard able condition, healing will be destroyed normal to its With gentle Mercy, Peace and Purity, same year there were slaughtered upof ten are caused lf cato be able to gather the forever; nine cases out but They find their glad employ an inflamed condition on farms animals having a total value economically, tarrh. which is nothing I will mention one of the mucous surfaces. fruit Sowing the seed of Joy, economically. evIn other words, Dollars for sny esse HundrrJ One Nor know Ita name, nor what the fruit of $189,873,310. will We give to call your attention to what I of Deafness (caused by catarrh) that cannot be shall be. ery person engaged in agricultural thing mean. If there Is no other reason, no cured by Hall s Catarrh Cure bend for circulars, or ten of was who age years F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O. pursuits free. a climatic tree reason, should why Sometimes the memory of a long past Sold by Druggists. 7Sc. older, consumed meat worth $18.20 have a long day. body, I would give it Halls Family Fills are the best. When they had suffered shame during the year 1899. At this rate of short body, because by and by you of live And death for Christ's dear name. The Movement of Ethergrams. the producer consumption, have got to prune that tree, and every Sweeps oer them like a cloud above their stock should have received from the A plausible explanation of the fact foot you raise that tree in the air you way; were Marconi that ethergrams But on a golden morn there falls a Voice: people of the United States, who have expended energy from the be- noted by is ten years of age and older, including "Come. O ye blessed, come! of the pruning of the tree to travel farther by night than by day ginning It is the harvest home. themselves, the enormous sum of $1, the end of its existence in going up that of M. Joly quoted by La Nature And all the fields are white with Joy. 060,820,000. waves constituting tbe message The records, however, and down ladders; every foot means The Rejoice!" were sent from west to east, and show that the combined value of the that percentage of extra labor for on live stock slaughtered would, therefore, be traveling during the farm every man that goes up and down that the day, against the earth Cigars From the Colonies. current from and that sold off was but $912,786,424, thousands ladder and thousands of Slowly but surely the Porto Rican or $148,033,576 while by night they would less than the above times England, life of the tree. that during cigar is winning favor among the amount, showing that the producer be traveling with that current in condevotees of nicotine. When the prod- consumes much more meat than the That means a difference of 10 per cent ditions similar to sounds carried by a on 20 it make expense; your might per was introduced uct of the colony first strong gale. people engaged in other vocations and cent difference on your expenses. into America it failed to meet the is therefore his own best customer. are little are but those Those I do not bplteve Plso s Cure for Consumption things, at. was of smokers. sold It approval and colds Johb F. a price which made it compete with Increase of Meat Prices In Germany. among the little things that count has an equal for coughs Ind , Feb. 15, 1W0. I so much. So say, unless there Boteb, Trinity Springs, high-grad- e Havana, and the average United States Consul John E. Kehl is some other excellent reason Now the man preferred the Havana. Wasn't Taking Any Chances. reports that butchers' associations in Porto Rican cigar competes with the Germany have, within the past two why you should not do it, I A simple country girl was a witness bodies. advocate would Another short lower-pricedomestic grades. It was In a theft case in a suburban tpwn, monthB, held many meetings to devise reason is there is not the same leversold for five cents, and at this figure means of intimated that her sweetheart stopping the continual de- age from the wind on the short body and On knew something of the affair. has made a big stride forward in crease in the supply of live stock Is on a long body. By the there that popular favor. The real Porto Rican, being asked where he was, she ivaiiable. This exists I would shorten my limbs scarcity same rule he was outside. the "plantation made," is uncouth in throughout the whole empire, naturand keep my tree compact and open "Then we had better call him iuto shape and is easily distinguished ally increasing the price of meat. In for the same is economiit purpose; atfrom the "Porto Rican cigars made Berlin for the month of June, 1902, cal. I say "open" here, but if I were court, suggested the prosecuting in Connecticut, which are turned out there was a deficit of torney. of head in 1,964 clear down southern Illinois proba of molds. "Oh, goodness, no! exclaimed lhe as compared cattle bly I would not say open, because the "I can hardly get him to court Tobacconists advise that care be with the(slaughtered), same month In 1901. For question of protection from the hot glrL me when we're alone, and Im sure taken to give the colony weed a good the last half of 16th sun the a and makes difference. August scalding (from light and avoid chewing the end any to the 30th) there was a general de- That is why I wish to modify my state- he wont court me here before you all. more than possible. Under these crease of 22,566 head of and what I say may be open to ment, slaughtered conditions, they say, it is as satisfacif taken In a different losame as The Klean, Kool, Kitchen Kind is the criticism with stock, the compared tory as the ordinary fifteen-cen- t trade mark on stoves which enable you to period of 1901. These figures are cality. in comfort in a cool kitchen. cook cigar. taken from the Allgemeine Fleisch-erzeitunA New Butterine Color. The decrease of available Compliment, but No Cash. His "Character." The makerB of butterine have been stock in the Dresden for the Mrs. Julia O'Toole of Boston has the There was an opening for a butler first seven months ofmarket and near some far for Ingrethis year, as looking satisfaction of knowing that her beauin the family where Bridget was cook with the same period of last dient that will color oleomargarine ty is a matter of court record. She and she promptly for the compared applied a form and considerable yet very proyear, was: Beef, 2,014 head; swine, had been awarded a verdict of $20,000 position in behalf of her brother. of the butterine made. The 23,760 head; calves, 1,955 head; sheep, portion against the Old Colony Street Railroad "I take it that his reputation mor- 1,236 head. In Posen, pork is Belling Internal revenue officers have hither- company on account of injuries susally is all that could be expected," for 1 mark (23.8 decided to Inagainst every coloring In cents) per pound. tained. This verdict was set aside on suggested Madame. a general advance of 10 gredient found on tbe ground that so appeal, the Supreme Court holding "Xcuse me, but would you mind Coutcnz, pfennings (2.4 cents) was made last small a percentage was used that it that the jury in the court trial had saying that question over agin? askmonth on all kinds of meats and was evident that It was not intended been "carried off their feet through ed Bridget. It is safe to say that almost as a substantial part of the compound, their admiration for the plaintiff. Mrs. sausages. "I say, repeated Madame, "doubtevery city of more thau 60,000 In- but was added for Its coloring effects O'Toole will carry the case still less he is a man of moral character." habitants Had the coloring matter comonly. has, since the 1st of Janhigher. mum, sure but I dont "Sure, of this year, experienced an in- posed say 10 per cent of the bulk of uary know if Im afther un'erstandin you." crease in ami Stops the CoughCold the of meats. From the oleomargarine and possessed food price Works Off the Madame waxed slightly impatient. 1900, to June, 1902, the price of value the internal revenue officers Price 25c. Tablets. June, Bromo Laxative Quinine "Oh, is he a good man, Bridget?" live hogs has risen 25.8 per cent In might have ruled that it was a legiti' mate of "Good, is It? Sure he could lick th the French in Mothers Union. part compound. Now, circles the use of meat, due laboring a Chicago savant thinks he eyes out of any shpalpeen from Cork to high prices, is Paris has just organized a "union diminishing, which however, was the enthusiastic to Kilkenny! accounts for the gain of Jl, 223, 716 In has found a solution of the coloring of French mothers, on lines similar in He has therefore to the mothers congresses and child eggs. reply. the Import of fresh and smoked fish problem taken out a patent on what he con- study circles so popular in the United and herring, as compared with 1900. to the siders the States. It aims, among other things, key oleomargarine Crank Day at White House. It Is evident that silage Is to he a situation. In his application for papers to secure the passage of laws for the lhe appearance at the White House hie butterine is to protection of mothers, and to make of an old man named Barney Hughes, great factor In the future feeding of patent heof claims 30 per cent fresh eggs, cooking a required study during the who said he was 100 years old and cattle in Illinois and neighboring consist 20 cent tallow, and 50 per cent Anal year in girls schools. An unthat the President had promised him states. The digestions of cattle are lard.per The tallow and the lard are to usual plank In its platform, however, a house and lot, which he had come to worn out by too high feeding of con- be melted and thus mixed. The eggs provides for the furnishing of necesstuffs. Besides, the waste get. moved one of the secret service centrated in undigested material is great Silage are to be beaten for fitteen minutes sities, comforts and medical aid to met) at the White House to say that comes ia as a kind of feed that helps and then mixed with the other ingrethe poor mothers during their conFriday is cranks' day there. Why it out the others and saves the digestive dients, after which the mixture is to finement. was so he was unable to state, but be boiled from 15 minutes to half an the animals. of apparatus I have often wonMany Centenarians in America it was a fact. hour, when it is cooled off and worked. How the eggs will suit the consumers dered about It," he remarked after he Joseph H. Perkins of Syracuse, N. A Warm Invitation. o is yet to be found out Y., will soon publish a work containaway. had persuaded Mr. Hughes to-gThe Rev. Dr. Willis of Hartford will of oleo ing the biographies of nearly 50,000 people "Nearly all these funny-housnext Sunday morning in the preach Serum Cobra for Bite. centenarians. If he can show any Ever since I Methodist Episcopal church on "The come here on Fridays. Dr. Calmette of Lille, by immunizing hav? been here I have recognized the means of living so as to reach the 100-yeRoad to Hell. Everybody Straight with a of vehorses mixture I snake came mark, his book ought to have a around, that fact, when Friday Wakefield Scimiter. (Conn.) go! noms, of which cobra venom is the wide circulation. There are 4,000 peo--e would have some work to do, because has now on a concourse an ingredient, principal produced to living in the United States bring It was sure Nursery trees are greatly benefited serum which is reliable who are 100 years old or more. people." New York by transplanting them once or twice of muddy-heade- d cases cobra of bite. la final cut the before planting Tune.