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THE GLORY OF TEXAS.
CELEBRATION OF HER SEVE.
2ITH ANNIVERSARY 01
Every Defender of the Alamo waz
Slain-Characteristic Mebsago o:
Old Genera tiouston to Mexicar
General banta Ana.
The State of Texas, born some sixty
years too late to assist in the revolu
tionary events of '7, has its own In
dependence day in addition to the na
tional Fourth of July. which it shares
however, with its sister states. This
patriotic state celebration occurred or
April 21, the seventieth anniversary o1
the fight at the San Jacinto, where 804
Texans gave double their number o:
Mexicans one of the completest drub.
bings in military history.
Every schoolboy knows the story of
San Jacinto as told in the books. But
there is In the Southwest a fire-side
tale about it which deserves to be bet
ter known. It is that the night beforq
the battle. the Mexican general. San:a
Ana, sent a flag of truce to the Texan
camp with a summons to surrender
and an offer of pardon. Grim old Sam
Houston. the "father" of Texas, heard
the message and said to one of his
"Tell him to go to hell! Put that
Into Spanish." And the aid, trans
lating the answer into the language of
Spanish military diplomacy, made or
ation as it appears in the books:
"General Houston prays that you
will have the kindness to Present hiQ
ecmpliments to General Santa Ana,
inform him that General Houston re
grets to be constrained to reply that if
General Santa Ana desires our com.
pany it will be necessary for him tc
condescend to give himself the trouble
of coming and getting us."
The biggest celebratton of San Ja
cinto day we at SaL Antonio. for
there is the Alamo, and there was the
fight which came before San' Jacintc
and turned the blood of every Texan
engaged to fire and his nerves to cold
The defenders of the Alamo, though
bound by no law like those of Ther
mopylae, disdained to surrender. They
knew too well, from the fate of Nolan
and his hunters a generation before
and a score of Iatei butcheries of
prisoners, the character of their foes.
For twelve days they held their post
against thirty times their number and
then they died, still fighting.
How they died-how Travis fell a
cross the cannon-how Davie Croc
kett lay in the courtyard in a ring of
foes-how the intrepid Bowie, the in
ventor of the terrible bowie knife,
fought to the end on the bed from
which he could not rise-how not one
man, by the testimony of their enemies,
even tried to escape-how the half
dozen that were overpowered and dis
armed were then cut down-is a tale
with which the world still rings and
will ring so long as dauntless courage
It was a deed from which no man
among its Texan doers came to tell the
tale. It is a tale whose truth is as
sured by the fact that it could be told
only by the victors whose shame it
wvas, and not by the vanquished whose
glory it was. It ranks above Ther
.lae in the annals of manly forti
de. -s been well said: "Ther
mopylae - ' messenger of defeat:
the Alamo had "
.Texas is indeed fort a e that her
history, as all the world knows it and
as it lives in the hearts of her own and
all the American people, began with
the Alamo. As a battle, the Alamo
was a defeat. As an inspiration to
brave deed arid patriotic achievement
for gene-'ations of Americans yet un
born, it is the splendor and the glory
WIFE LE AS BLINDVH APL AIX.
One of ie Touching Sghts in the
Hiouse of Representatives.
Few persons, who, on visits to the
House of Rlepresentatives, see Mrs.
Henry N. Couden, wife of the blind
chaplain, fail to be impressed by hex
gentleness and dignity. With unfail
ing fidelity she accompanies her hrxs
band to the door of the House. and
after resigning him into the hands cd
a page she waits in the lobby unti
the end of his prayer. Then she ac
companies him home. Mr. Couder
seldom lingers in the House after hi
prayer is finished, but few of th<
legislators. from the speaker down t<
Shie youngest recruit. fail to salute hin
and his gentle little wife. Mrs. Couder
resembles a Dresden figure in he:
flowered silk and old-fashioned bonnet
She cares not for changing styles. hu
tear after year she wears a simpI~i
gown of silk, with a black bonnet tiet.
under her chin with flowered ribbons
The Wise Rudyard.
If only myself could talk to myself
As I knew him a year ago.
I could tell him a lot
That would save him a lot
Of things he ought to know.
There are 407 mountain peaks 11
Colorado of an altitude of more tha:
It is computed that the amount 0
water wasted in New York amount
to 80000.000 gallons a day.
IORDERED BY GOVERNMLENT,
Little Italy has two mystems
cleared up, and breathes more freei .
One is why Angelinlo .Pascailni worked
so hard dnd spent so littie, and the
other is why Angelino Pascadini al
ways insisted on seeing the papers
that are printed in Engihsh, which lan
guage everybody knew Angelino could
iot read. Angelino is iow married
and the two mysteries deal with this
In order that it may be known who
Angelino is, let it be stated that he
hailed from Genoa, in Big Italy-from
Genoa where the sun shines brightly
and the sky is tinted blu- and red;
where mn work slowly and live easily,
the money is very scarce. In the
course of the eighteen years which had
rolled over Angelino's head before a
far-seeing padrone packed him into
the steerage of a very uncertain ship
and sent him sailing over the hiay
water to America, it may b- uoubted
if Angelino had seen altogether of his
own as much money as the equivalent
of five dollars. Nevertheless, he had
been happy in Genoa until he met
Nina-Nina. whose mother came from
After he met Nina. by his own ac
count, Angelino was no longer happy.
He realized then how very poor he
was, and how far away was marriage
with Nina. He worked as hard as he
could, and ate even more sparingly
than was the wont of his countrymen
of the black bread and garlic, and
drank less of the bitter red wine.
Nevertheless, his hoard increased
but slo7.1y, and Angelino grew desper
ate. H. sought Nina, and told Ler of
the padrone. He would go to America.
She looked at him wonderingly with
her big black eyes, and promised to
Angelino, having made his adieus
and stuck one last candle under the
portrait of his patron' sain'., went
away to America.
His 'welcome in this country di.3
pleased Angelir.>. He liked ice and
snow little, but the jeers of the people
he liked even less. True, the land
was discovered by one of his country
men, named Columbus, four hundred
years before. But Angelino did not
know this, and it would not have made
much difference if he had. Those who
had profited by Columbus' discovery
disliked Colu:nbus' countrymen, and
Angelino was made to suffer their dis
However, he work u on railroads,
and in other way ., n..til his debt to
the padrone wts paid, and then he
began to work for himself. Despite his
utmost efforts and careful economy, he
grew rich but slowly. Twice a year he
wrote to Niia, bi her wait. He
had at length secuzed a bootblack
stand of his own, and was a free man.
But Nina, in far-away Genoa. had
no desire to wait. She had already
waited too long, by her own calcula
tion, and wanted to come to America
and wed her Angelino. She wrote to
Filadelphia, as the name is spelled in
Genoa, and told Angelino that life was
short, and that It was wise to make
the nrost of it while it lasted. There
is no real way to lengthen it out,
though Nina didn't say so in those
words: probably that is how she left.
At all events, Nina, who had becomea
lady's maid in Genoa, eventually had
the opportunity to come to America
with her patroness; and so she came.
Angelino hadn't expected her, and
when she arrived he had $49 in the
savings bank, where the vaults are
just bursting with money. Often
when he went to deposit his dollar or
two, Angelino looked longingl. at the
vaults, and wondered why he, too.
could'- not be an American millionaire
and earn $7 or $8 a week, every week,
and live in a large house and have
just what he wanted to eat. Then he
thought of Nina, and became patient
and went back to work. And so when
Nina arrived he had $49; and more
over, 1% had learned that in America
that is not much money.
However, he was overjoyed to see
Nina again, and shc was radiant when
she saw him. She remained in her
place of ensployment, while Angelino
was to save up his earnings. When
the latter should have grown to 81aiI
It was determined they should nirr
-not before. She,. too, saved her
wages, and Angelino blacked boots arnd
dreamt of the $100 still far away. One
day a big, red-faced American. who
boarded in the hotel at the corner, sat
down In Angelino's chair to have 1. is
boots blacked, and read the paper
while AngelirT' worked. All at once
the big, fat American began to laugh
and then roar. Angelino looked in
surprise and gazed at him.
"That heats all."~ said the American
aloud. "Binnick going to mar-y. Ha,
hai He's old enough to eat hay."
Angelino being interested in anythirg;
that related to marriage, asked in his
broken way what was the cause of
the merriment. The customer pointed
to the list of marriage licenses in the
paper and said:
"See that-that's Binnick-old Bin
nick, that keeps the paint store. AMd
he's going to get married. You know
Angelino knew old Binnick. " He got
a hundred dollars?" he askel.
"A hundred dollars. Why, he's got
a barrel of money-a barrel."
I"How you know he get married
ah?" asked Angelino.
And then the man whose boots were
hacked explained that old Binnick's
name was on the list of, marriage
licenses issued at the City Hall.
" Then he get married,"' said Angel
Angelino aisked no more. Here was
a fresh complirntion. WVha t if his
name were to noear in th-' nap'r he
fore he haid $l100? The thought caused
him anxiety. Ncvertheless he knew
the Government wvas omnipotent. and
that if it order'd him to marry, marry
ha must, money or no money.
So Angelino wvorked on and worried
not a little over the possibility of his
name appearing in the list of those
doomed to marry whether they had
money or not. On Sunday he visited
Nina. who noticed his abstraction and
have concealed it. but with a woman's
skill she extracted it from him. Then
ni cunsoled him and bade him have
irage. 1'ezhaps the uovernmelt,
nsuggested, did not even know of
existence. There were so many
poi'it in the great city, and how
could the authoritie; keep track of
them all, she said. Angelino took
hope and went back to his work.;
E~very day he sought the paper
ana read the list of marriage licenses,
breathing Ireely when he found his o
name was not among them. a
But Nina, whose mother came from e
Spain, thought of the list, too. Cmy, y
unike Angelino, she sought an ex
planation irom her emisloyer, who was
one of the Italian consular ollic:als.
He told her that Li America peopic to
get married must h ve licenses, and Ji
that to get licenses they .ist appiy J
at the City Hall. Nina asked no more.
A short time afterward Nina, who
had studied and as! d questions, and
iearned that marriage licenses could
be had at the giaat building by the il
railroad statioi, 1Y any one oud enough i 0
to marry w Io co'.id convince the uov- t
ernmeint that a w ; rignt, arrayedlI
heiseif in her most precious goods and a
raiment, all from uenua, and with a t
friend who spoke English she went to
the City Hall; and there she at length
received the ornate document author
izing her and Angelino to he joined in
Nina went back to her employer's
house and her mistress and those
others who saw her observed that she
was radiant, but very silent and very i
thoughtful all that day.
It was late th.. evening that there e
came a timid knock at the back gate, 1
and Nina, whose hear' could not keep n
still, sent one of the other servants V
to open it. A flickeang gas jt shed:
its uncertnin yellow'light ever the rear
wall; but, poor as the light was Nina
observed, when Angelino entered, that
his swarthy countenance was w er t
than she had ever known it since the s
day he embarked for America. - And f
she then kner- he h__ read the lis' e
What if he had learned her perfidy?
What if after all he was -ot deceived?
Nina realized now, for the first time,
that she had wagered everything on a
single cast of the die, and might lose.
There was a sudden pressure at her
heart, as if it would .urst. But in an
instant she regained her self-control v
and went to meet her Anvelino. She s
smiled and held out her -rms. Angel- C
ino looked at her soberly and kissed
her almost fearfully; but even as he
hent forward she saw the white Eng
lish newspaper in his pocket.
They sat on the bench on the back
porch and talked, or rather Nina a
talked, for Angelino was silent and C
thoughtful. At last s' too, became T
silent and anxious.
At length Angelino unfolded her a
arms and with a deep sigh rew the ,
paper from his pocket. "Do not 9
blame me, Nina," he almost sobbed, 9
"but-it has come!" U
"You babe," cried Nina: "blame you, a
and for what am I to blame you, my t]
Angelino slowly unfolded the paper 11
and at length found the little list at
the bottom. He laid it out on his hand
before Nina. "There," he said, "there
it is; read, my Nina." S
"But," protested she sweetly. "You !
know, my babe, that I cannot read the It
"You can read this," said Angelino. ei
"Be brave." n
"Your name," she said, "and mine. L
What can it mean?"
"Can you bear it, knowing we have
so little money?" cried Angelino in
torment. "It means that the Govern- V
ment has ordered us to marry."
Nina was silent. Then she arose, I
and, turning her eyes upon Angelino, r
looked into his eyes with the light ofn
a conscious courage. "It is the will of s
the Heavenly Father," she cried. "We
It was still early the next day when
Nina hastened to the church and
handed the paper with the gorgcous
print to the reverend father. And that I]
very month, after the bans had all been
said, Angelino and Nina were married,
though they had far less than $100),
and now have even less than they had
then. But they are happy.-Philadel
Heir to Russian Throne.
A portrait of the son and heir of thle
Czar of Russia rcemx~ly made public
seems to belie the staitemnents issued
from abroad that the mnfant Czairevitch3
is a deaf mute and ani ido0t. The baby
prince is unusually bright and has
neQver had a d . fs illness in his 22
monthis of existence. though many
papers have often reported him as be
irn: .in ana extremely criticai condII~itionr.
(zarevitch Alexis, as he is oilicially
known, was born on August 12. 190.
.3t the v''ry darkest m',nent of the
fortunes of Russia during the war
w ith Japan. Notwithstanlding the
trouble~ sometimels througrh which the
I sio n ;overnment has passe'd. the
infanit who will sonie day succeed to
the throne('of the Russian government,
hais thiv;en in adversity. The ac
compnying portrait was taken at the
Rusian Palace at the express wish of
A hard-headed old1 Pittsburrl manu
faturer who made his fortune. as he
expresses it, "with his coat off." was
induced by his daughters to accompany
them to a Wagner concert. the first
ie had ever attended. The niext day
he happened to meet an acouaintance'
who had seen him the night before,
"I suppose you enjonyed the c'oncert
last night. 3Mr. Brown?"'
"Yes: it took mei back to the dlays of
my youth." the old man said, with a
"Ah. summer days in the country,
girl in a lawn dress, birds singing and
"No. the days when I worked in a
holler shop in Scranton."-Success.
qOPerrnanently Cured. Notfit.' nrnerrnu.nes:: affer
iiOFI S t day's use4 of Drt. Kliro Great Nerve Ite
-LE GERLE FASWIOM LN IMAD.
rivolous Coats of All Sorts Which
are Considered Just ihe I hing.
By MARTHA DEAN.
Lingerie fashions have quite taken
lic world of fashion b,; storm and
made the craft of the dress cleaner an
nportant business of the day. It is
.ue largely to the evolition of the
riginal "tub" frock into nost elabor
te creations. Everything in the ward
obe may belong to this class except,
erhaps, footwear and gloves.
The little French girl ;'s tinding her
andiwork at the top of hC scale just
ow, though little good it does her for
r is the modiste, her emLployer, who
tolits by the fashion for hand em
ridery. Handwork is the keynote of
ngerie fashions, all costly garments
eing made by hand so that sewing
lachines play little part in the making
f a gown. This means, to be sure,
hat fashionable gowns 1ost money
ngerie blouses alone selling at $4u
nd up when hand-made. With the
li materials in use, mchine sewing
5 often out of the question.
Among the materials provided for
ingerie frocks are handkerchief linen,
atiste, embroidered Swisses, cotton
hiffon voiles, and a h(st of others,
rhile for trimming the Irish crochet
nd Valenciennes laces :,re still most
lopular. Besides these there are the
'enetian lace galloons, the embroid
red Swiss galloons, iasertion and
iedallions. Irish crochet motives that
ay b bought separatel:, and a great
ariety of embroidered Lnen novelties
hich may be had to trim these gowns.
One of the most attractive uses to
vhich these laces have treen put is for
he making of the little jackets of all
orts which are to garnish summer
rocks and lingerie waists on nice oc
asions during the summ r. These little
ackets are for the most part of much
bbrevlated Eton length with flowing
leeven terminating above the elbow,
i In long box or Pony shape. Such
arments of lace and embroidery are
ery dressy little affairi costing any
vhere from $8 to 100., while some
impler ones of lawn an(: Valenciennes
ome as low as $2.25. The latter may
le tubbed like the lingerle blouse while
he finer lace ones require the more
areful handling of the expert cleaner.
Many of these jackets are so elabor
to as to beggar descrip-ion and espe
ially is this true of the house jacket
hich would seem to be as important
3 the out-of-door wrap by its frequent
ppearance upon house and evening
owns. This garment runs the whole
amut of possible shapes:. It is made
sually without sleeves and resemblesi
jacket only in having armholes. In
i1 short-waisted gowns which sug
est the modes of the Empire, these
ttle jackets often act as garnish
ent for girdle and waist and usually
isten at the back. They are made of
k daintily embroidered with metal
nd silk and bordered with velvet and
tee. Shoulders are broad but not
vaggerated. Many of the Etons, bol
ros and short, hip-lengta jackets are
iade up of frills, plaited or shirred;
tpels straight or falling into ripples;
mbroidery, buttons, bows and lace all
athered into a harmonicus and capti
ating whole. Then, to, there are
ttle mantels of nameless variety and
hape that just cover the shoulders,
eaching barely to the elbow and
iostly of cloth, for weer with smart
ilk gowns. Dressy cloth costumes de
and jackets of silk.
Beats Carnegie's Spelling.
"Saylil" exclaimed th:e girl at the
"Wotsmatter now ?" aisked the girl
tt the ribbon counter.
"Wojjaskln thatfur ?"
"Yartoo. Betterficksher back hair.
"Quitcherrubberin. Mine jer~oan bIz.
"Yeb-wunsertwice. E ve r g 1t
"Yeh. Ootole juh?"
"Erdkitsmiith sayinso. Cuintroo?"
"Lykaznot. Letchoono fit does."
"Sayjen. Juno Kittenbills keepin
"Troo sima stannineer."
"Sallriight. Yooleerabout it soonufE
ayjen, canchooketch on-"
"Say, there. you girls.." interrupted
~he floorwalker, "Go b ack to yor
SEND NO MONEY
We will gladly se-id you as a present
full size, for family use, high-grade porca
and Dretty with edgres tr aced in gold, the
York. if you will help u; Introduce onr S
Flavoring Extracts. So:PS and Toile1t Ar
have been tried and test cd by expcrts and
help and you do not nee 1 to send us a cer
convince you that their :ders were libera
lums are better than an * .,hers you havy
side of ours and have been declared so b:
can easily prove this to you if you will i
that we can serd you a full description
things which you may keep for yourself.
of business with us. or iot. You will be
WE WILL SEND YOU ALMO
Such as Lamp,. Furnitt re, Bilser-ware. Ci
you should not comple :ly furnish you
expense, by helping us '> ioroduce the"
We wanst to be fair ad square with y
flad it is not exactly as represented, you
Yo wil he srpie c nd how easy it is
lasLemonade seta 10-nar h~r gre5
at the same time and we payv freight charges.
'NEW YORK THE GREATI
It is the key to the Unite states and our
whe they get intotrouble er canavanceth
THE CnRWELL CO.'. 3!r"d",u."'d
HINTS FOR YOUNG GARDENERS
Boston Public Library Trustees Issue
a Valuable free Pamphlet.
For the iurpose of assisting amateur
gardeners. and especially boys and
girls who, at this season begin to feel
an interest in plants and flowers, the
trustees of the Boston Public Library
have printed a little book for free dis
tributiuon. It is called " A Brief List
of Books About Gardening." Its con
tents are classilied under the heads of
"The Making and Care of a Garden,'
magazines thataretobeseenin the li
brarywhich aredevotedespecially to
gardens: a collectionof booklscontainin
descriptions by famous- writers such
as Homer's "Greek Garden," from
"The Odyssey;" Pliny's "Tusculan
Garden;" Sir Francis Bacon's "Eng
lish and French Gardens;" Haw
thorne's "American Gardens" and
Thoreaus "Walden." There is also
a list of books which give information
about school gardens. outdoor art,
agriculture for beginner. "naturo
study" and publications of the Unite-l
States Department of Agriculture.
Most of the publications of the depart
ment can he had free upon application
to Secretary Wilson at Washington.
and several of the school garden series
are very interesting and attractive
Washington No Plae To Die.
While in Washington on her last
visit Sarah Bernhardt commented up
on the tendency to run the nation's
capital in the puritan blue law fash
ion that has gone out of style nearly
everywhere else. She said that in
many respects Washington is more
beautiful than Paris. "But," said
Sarah, "why do you make of your
beautiful capital a country village?
You have no amusements here-no
gardens, no places where the working
men can go on Sunday or in the
evenings. At midnight everything is
closed. It is then tha,. Paris wakes.
I would rather not die in Washington.
It is not a place f6r even so hilarious
The Bear and Thesis, ships used in
the Greely polar relief expedition, are
still in the service of the United States
as revenue cutters.
"They say Mrs. Krankley makes reg
ular dolls of her daughters."
"Well, it's true. She fairly stfM
them with breakfast food.
Wo absotutly utdsmn ca cipdls betscsw w do the lamais waftb
tisless of any arm in Amwerieaand shp thousands of uaochn eery weeL
~srcorclaims. we wil send the watch yen elect C. 0. D.. 5u-ctt
eznlalcat your oxprus odic@, without mes eMt depo& Ina drawem
A GENUINE 21 JEWEED 7
$50.00 GOL WATCH~
"J75 bye ean tly =na. .39.s
C&O i tted with an accr~burtt WtiO
ad Ser. high-gra.d a-t J Znt movement,
GUARANTEEM FOR 25 YEARS
and a no'-Ooldpcha chnadrarncsm.
gond =s this adi and write If you wusLade
GOnu Waueh &watch chain&we will send the
vstch&wnteh chain atyunsps
is qual it MtjwSOO GoldWaucya M \
397 5 anxopess eharges and they wse you&. * .
a PMW ORfn 8"yn ed as 8" iwth yuraide
=ellans '7ih&chlayu iwtotbyth pr. os a~nd Wf
beued-mdtall-b-eWsld.WegearneoawbI Wmj. AM
PRICE, 10 CENTS EACH.
fE PA THE -EIGH
Ceo u eutfu DinrSes ua -te
r~n(oche imtain) fo al dein cat
oof ouroneauther Dinrsa Seturited
buti (c no ea ithaton ofrs godesin an t
kinvtr ise beaus they ae n hioalone
cotntBkn jude, epse whoffees. Spie
>fe. l our soads manyoer reoas ahabe
giv atiation.heterwn your iflenc aort
ti oveormny Ohergn frmsyou avte trouble.
tans Trnk-i fhat thoferse gos nd reneh
everseen orcthe yrse witnhut aleng-o
ofweur plan ond doany oushess.llalal
Sni mafther you ever the Dane eent. o
aid oveeprndtd another agaig for yorlitesfnl.
r ou t ae ordersth yortse necsryhou etod
-ry pound can of Bakingz Powed.r a band oome 7-PIece
naeltramte P'alla ilorocco Leather Oxford Bible,
esent-'. if you take orders for only ten of these pack
In addition. Thbe groods and Premi~umJs5.are au pP
fo may pay us afteryou collect the money.
~ST MARKET IN THE WORLD
yers are continually watchinit the Steamner docks for
advantage of the financial difficcultles of others and
an' because we alay have let~ of Itad ou agen
utiness depends ovon our customers. We are bound to
ril to write ao today so we can tellyo ailabout the
-- 124 E. 124th St.. New York City
SEN oN APPR OV Af.
Ourstyiilt "d i zly 1', nf.,
amnelvt.1lo- ,to de
give 111e. n an con.
10rt. I e end them on
trial. Write for photo ii
lustrated Look and proofs
ulmliet( free and sealed.
ALISON CO.. Dept. B6' Buffalo, N. Y.
This i FREE DOZ. OODS
the Intest This Beautiful Petticoat is made
s oftho best quality spun Taffeta, with
style, " afjll 10-inchlouce,andextraruffie
Form seton. Thisgarmentisthelateststyle
Fitting and made extra ftll,with tight fitting
Corset. top We give this petticoat free, to
with fancywith the corse
trithe facf%.i or selling only4o! our handsome
Jewelry novelties at ie each,
top, which all your friends-:ill buy
medium r tohelp-ou earn thesebeautiful
waist and presents. Send No Money.
ubo nme and we will send
short hip. them to you by mail. When
Remember, soldreturn $2.40 collect
it costs you ed and we will send you
nothing. both skirt and corset the
same day money is re
it Fre ced We h ve other
with the wear which you
petticoast. may earn, if you
do not desire
LADIES' WEAR CO.. DEPT. 6 CHICAGO.
We can pritely remove any
ee of freeLle with
STLLM5S FREt'isLE CREAM
T1is I. a rtrer asertiein. bat
we will rertn.' %our eeonry inot
satllhard. lair ren .vly 1. pr
pared ftlr thi, one allment. 1hrite
Stillmn Freckle Cream Co.
Dept. "o." Aurora, Ill.
We will send you a handscme doil, 12 Inch
1S inch or 24 lich in dIameter, :ta ped on a fine
grade of white embroidery lin.. 1cr 15 cents. 25
cents or5O cents respectively, and enough Artsilk
to work It. Patterns either N Ild Rose, Violet,
Dals- or Forget-me-nots.
Artsllk is the n" embroidcry cotton that's
taking the place of silk flots fcr working table
covers, cushion tops ano dollies. Costs es
looks as well ar d wears better.
To be sure of recciving ore of these doilies,
write at once. encloing amornt specified. State
which pattern and siao is aesired.
".D. LORIMER& CO., m $46 Broadway.fNew York
8.,78 BUYS A
WATCH. a watch
th wat keep perfect time
ad wear former.as theesee
Is a genune Unhed states
resend Dweber, SoaD
soRMNrss, extra has y. d4s es
throgh ad theroeh.hacb is nearanteed by
sad keep aperfect sIlvercnors lfetime. Thlscase is sed new bea.
therefore dust and damp prof. and is Just the watch for nailrnd ne
ehantes. Amere,sad these who require a substantal. solid heavy watch
and aneUabledimesteep-r. The moreme:te keeping wtth the cue. and isan.
lately the best stem wiad ad stem aeruby jeweled uvement on the market,SOl5
has every improvement known to make an aebolutely cerrect timekepet. Sendna4
this ad and we will end this wateh.whielbhas acam guaranteed to aet foreer and
a. moemeat nuanteed f ae !5 yeses. sae aGoLd" watch chain =d chh, at
Pss ZxaJA:iae ad sler TeM esamia.t&D watch endwsUCh Ohetn 3t Yeureem
it the comtet barmsineeereed p. 3.Y 6a ersn eeusand thei
IMEWN JEWEL.RY 00.Se. 81 D IAGO, IS.
The trend of fashion is toward the tailor
made with its elegant simplicity of lines, and
he elect of society will find the "tailor a most.
mportant factor from now on. Fr.erythtng
ecept evening and house gowns miust have
he smart, neat finish of this master artist.
ere is one of the latest modes in a separate
shirt blouse which is a stunni::g example of
the new mode. Crash cr li:nen mayv serve as
material and the bottem adornment be used
>r not. A fanciful yoke appears in front and
back. continuing ailing the closirg in stole
fashion. A small applied pocket lends a jaunty
air decidedly smart. White flannel, linen,
taffetas or broadclothi, as well as any other plain
material which possesses the qualitiesnecessary
to tailoring. may serve. For the medium sizes
3 yards of 36-inch goods are needed.
6431-Sines. 82 to 42 inchtes bust measure.
PA LIS/rD E PA T TER N Co.,
17 Bazttery Place. Neiv York City.
For 1o cent.; eficiosed pleave send pattern
No. 6C to the. following address:
CITY and STA TE.........................
posbiiis hr aei
can help you make your
Winona Lake. iian