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With the World's
Selections from the W/ritings of the BeJt K.noton
Ma~lers of Mirth.
Addison Spriggs and the Foolish Fan'
By 8. E. KISER.
"The people of this country," said
Addison Spriggs, "are going crazy
over baseball. It is disgusting. Now
here is your own case, Williams," he
went on, glancing across the table at
the youngest boarder; "baseball is of
a great deal more importance to you
than your own future. You make a
rush for the paper when you get down
stairs in the morning, so that you may
find out what the scores are, if you
didn't stay down town to find out the
night before, and you're in the dumps
all day if the club from your home
town got beaten."
"Well," replied Ferguson, taking up
the argument for Williams, "it's bet
ter to take an interest in baseball
than to keep busy poking into other
"Who's poking into other people's
business, Mr. Ferguson?" Addison
Spriggs inquired after he had almost
broken one of his teeth on a cherry
stone and kept his temper only by the
exercise of great will power. "Did
anybody file an application to get you;
opinion? Has there been any popular
demand for light on this subject from
you? Since you've felt called upon to
project yourself into the argument
permit me to say that what I said to
Williams a moment ago applies also
to you. One might suppose, judging
from the deep interest you take in
baseball, that you had money invested
in one of the clubs, and I guess you
have, at that, only you're not drawing
any dividends on it. If you thought
as much about your employer's inter.
By JUDD MORTIMER LEWIS.
Mr. Jinx finished putting on his last
slipper and stretched back luxuriously
in his morris chair. He felt that he
had discovered the only real way to
live and the only little woman in the
World who could make life at all worth
"I was thinking what fun it would
be to hike off to town and see all the
pictdre shows we could visit up to
midnight. Let's do it; want to?"
"Dearie, I would rather not if you
don't mind; you see we have had a
very exacting day at the office and I
am simply fagged out mentally and
physically. I was just thinking how
nice it was to have such a delightful,
happy little 6ome and such a darling
little wife to smile across the table
"I suppose you used to go out right
frequently of an evening before we
"Oh, the gang used to get in my
"The Old Boarding House Gang."
room and play penny ante once in
"Well, wasn't that lovely? What
else did you do with your evenings?"
"Oh, sometimes I went calling."
"On some girl, By?"
"Well, there was a while that I
called on a girl nearly every night."
"Did you like her?"
"I loved her desperately."
"You br-r-ute! Why d-d-didn't y-y-you
m-marry her it you 1-loved her so
"You did not! You married me-Oh,
By! You didn't mean me all the
"Of course I did; who else could I
"You are just an old tease, and I
am going to bite your ear for that!
"Ouch! Leggo! There goes the
"Who was it, By?" asked Mrs. Jinx.,
A PRETTY STORY
Sir Casper purdon Clarke, discuss
ing a tax that he believed to be un
just, said at a dinner in New York:
."Men would not pay such a tax
unless they had the naivete of the lit
tle girl who visited the famous broth
rs Grimm--the fairy tale writer, you
"The little girl knocked at the
modest Grimm door, and William
Grimm opened it.
"'Are you,' she said 'the person
who wrote these pretty tales?' and
she showed him under her arm a
copy of his immortal book.
"' Yes,' he answered, smiling, 'I and
my brother. We wrote them to
-'And you wrote this story about
the clever little tailor who married
,'Yes. Oh, yes,' said William
G'Well,' said the little girl, 'it )ays
at the end of the story that whoever
doesn't believe it must pay you a
mark. Now, I don't believe that a
est as you think about baseball your
income might be bigger than it is to
day. Have you any idea how much
money you waste going to baseball
during a season?"
"Oh, about the same amount it
"There! That's the Kind of a Man I
costs you for chocolates and soda wa
"Ha, ha! Laugh, everybody. Awfully
funny. Keen wit. Say, Ferguson, you
ought to save up your humor and
write it out. Some publisher might
pay big money for it. But, honestly,
when Jinx had returned from answer
ing the 'phone.
"The old boarding house gang; they
are having a sort of reunion, and want
me to come over and play penny ante."
"You can come home early, and we
must make some sacrifices for appear
"Of course not; and be sure and
win enough to buy me a new hat."
"Sure, that's an easy bunch! I al
ways did have the Indian sign on
"That's so. Well, good-by, dear;
don't be nervous."
"Have you had a good timer' asked
A Ghost Misplaced.
By H. M. EGBERT.
"Hey, there, Jack! You there! Look
at him, fellers. Ain't he plumb
Wentworth Livingston, recalled to a
realization of his surroundings by the
uproarious laughter of his companions,
looked down at his limbs. Wrapped
in a sheet, which did duty for spirit
ual embodiment, he was declaiming the
lines of the opening speech in which
the ghost makes his debut before
Hastily, to the accompaniment of
the subsiding jeers, he put off his
sheet, clad himself in a short toga,
and hurried to his place. Livingston's
part was that of Third Citizen in
Night after night he performed
these menial parts in the little Shake
spearean company that was spell
binding the inhabitants of the coun
try town. Sometimes he was Third
Citizen, sometimes he took the part of
a retainer; he had been a great part
of a Roman army, a spectral figure in
But he endured these humiliations
in silence. Some time the chance
would arrive that would boost Went
worth Livingston's name among the
stars of the stage. Secretly he had
understudied all the principal Shak
spearean parts played by that matinee
magnet, Cyprian St. Cyr. But the
part in which he felt that he was des
tined to be immortalized was that of
Waiting forlornly in the wings while,
in his multitudinous roles, Cyprian
St. Cyr gyrated and gesticulated to the
thunderous applause of his audience,
Wentworth Livingston lived, in imag
ination, through those triumphs he
was to achieve. And always, in every
interval of leisure, he rehearsed the
ghost scene. Some day Cyprian would
fall sick or fail, and his own star would
rise above the firmament. Livingston
smiled; he could afford to wait.
The Roman army had marched and
princess ever, ever married a tailor.
I haven't as much as a mark, but
here is a penny and I will pay you the
rest as soon as I can.' "
Aluminum Dress Trimmings.
The rumor has been more than veri
fied that aluminum would be asked to
play a conspicuous part in the sea
son's trimming glorflcations. Quite
one of the most beautiful expressions
is found in the mingling of gold and
aluminum on a groundwork of fine
black net, while in another case a de
lightfully shadowy impression is af
forded by a flat darning of coarse sil
var net with pale gold.-Queen
Breaking Away from Tradition.
The new president of Dartmouth
college will be the first, with a single
exception very early in its history,
who was not a clergyman. Another
example of a conspicuously growing
tendency. And a professor of physics
seens somewhat distinctly removed
from the old classical traditions.-Bos
don't you think it's Just a bit childish
of you to get so blue every time the
Clevelands get walloped, simply be
oause you used to live in Cleveland?
It doesn't make Cleveland any bigger
or brighter or better to have a win
ning baseball team that is made up of
a lot of fellows who are hired to go
there and play, does it? And look at
them, anyhow. They couldn't win a
pennant in the Texas league. Why,
Wagner of the Pittsburgs could play
the whole infield himself and beat that
"What do you know about it? Wag
ner's with the Detroits."
"Wagner with the Detroits? Say,
I'm not just in from Jayville."
"I've got money in my pocket that
says I know more about baseball right
now than you do. I happened to win
a new hat on the world's champion
ship last fall."
Then Addison Spriggs rose up, took
a season ticket out of his pocket and,
shaking it under Ferguson's nose, ex
"There! That's the kind of a man I
am. I help to support the game. I
haven't missed one this season, and I
don't expect to. You cheap skates
who read the scores in the papers and
chew the rag about the merits of
players you've never seen make me
Then he put on his hat and went
out. A moment later he came rush
ing back, with a paper in his hand
"Boys, Ed. Walsh shut out the
Washingtons and didn't let a man get
past second base. Wh-e-e-e! That puts
us up another notch!"
(Copyright, 1909, by W. G. Chapman.)
Mrs. Jinx, as Jinx tried to crawl be
tween the covers without disturbing
"Yes, had a very good time; Mad
dox was there, and you know what
a josher he is. I always have a good
time when I am with him."
"Did you get enough to buy me that
"No, dear; I lost 75 cents."
"Now, By, I know that that game is
"I believe Maddox did say some
thing about its being a shame to take
my money. But never mind, dear, you
shall have the bonnet."
"I don't care about the old bonnet;
I don't want you to gamble. The next
time you lose I shan't let you play
(Copyright, 1909, by W. G. Chapman.)
counter-marched, and once again Lv
ingston was alone in the wings, watch
ing Cyprian St. Cyr minueting before
the footlights. His whole soul rose up
in revolt. Was this acting, this over
done pantomime, this tearing of pas
sions to tatters? If Cyprian would
give him his chance!
And suddenly his chance came.
Was it the telepathic effect of his
desires? Cyprian St. Cyr, white as a
corpse, came staggering off the stage.
"Gimme a drink!" he muttered in the
wings, and collapsed.
With one swift bound he was upon
the stage. He halted, wrapped the
garment around himself, and glided
forward with the soft, even gait made
easy by his long practice. Then; rais
ing his hand, with solemn, funereal
voice he began his declamation:
"I am thy father's spirit,
Doomed for a certain time to walk the
But in the day confined to fast in fires,
Till the foul crimes done in my days of
Are burned and purged away."
He stopped. So realistic had been
his dramatic appearance that the other
actors were petrified with consterna.
tion. And suddenly from the darkened
house came one wild peal of-laugh
ter. They screamed and howled and
Suddenly he felt himself seized from
behind and propelled violently from
the stage, through the wings, to the
exit. Struck in a sensitive place by a
boot he rose some inches and went
sprawling into a mud heap. And,
looking up, he saw the face of the
stage manager convulsed with fury.
"You're fired," he shouted. "If you
come back, so help me, I'll crack your
empty head like an eggshell. Say, take
this feller to the state asylum, will
you? What's he done? He came on
to play the part of the Ghost in 'Juliun
Caesar-Julius Caesar!' "
I (Copyright, 1909, by W. G. Chapman.)
The courtesy of the East side small
dealer is not so elaborate as to strike
in. A woman stood looking at some
watermelons. This was on the cors
ner of First avenue and Fifteenth
"I want a slice off this piece," she
"I won't cut it off that piece till
this is used up," the man said,
"But I don't want that piece," she
said. "I want this."
"Beat it, then," said the man.-New
Rag Rugs for Summer House.
Some of the wealthiest New York
women are furnishing their summer
homes with rag rugs, instead of the
handsome Oriental floor coverings
that are a mark of luxury; and, what
seems odd to those who cannot afford
to please each whim, the rooms are
being repapered with simple sprigged
effects, and all evidences of up-to.
datedness are being eliminated, to be
in keeping with these copies et the
colonial rag carpet,
CALLING DOWN THE BOASTER
Good Little Story Told by William
Des' Howells as a Rebuke to
"It was William Dean Howells,"
said a Chicago editor, "who first re
buked us Americans for our spread
eagleism, for our foolish boasting. I
see that Mr. Howells has just joined
a men's society for the promotion of
woman suffrage. Trust him to be in
the forefront always.
"I once heard Mr. Howells deliver a
Fourth of July oration in Maine. The
orator preceding him had boasted a
good deal. Mr. Howells showed that
'ome of the man's boasts were even
"He said that these spread-eagle
Wasters deserved the rebuke that the
little child administered to the cack
ling hen that had just laid an egg.
The child, angered by the hen's con
tinuous cawk-cawk-cawk, cawk-cawk
cawk-cawk, shook his little finger at
her and said:
"'You fink you're smart. But Dod
made dat egg. You touldn't help but
Spring Poet-Yes, sir; I can write
about anything, sir.
Irate Editor-Well, then, suppose
you just right-about face and head for
SKIN ERUPTION CURED.
Was So Sore, Irritating and Painful
That Little Sufferer Could Not Sleep
Cuticura's Efficacy Clearly Proven.
"When about two and a half years
old my daughter broke out on her hips
and the upper parts of her legs with a
very irritating and painful eruption. It
began in October; the first I noticed
was a little red surface and a constant
desire on her part to scratch her limbs.
She could not sleep and the eruptions
got sore, and yellow water came out
of thenm I had two doctors treat her,
but she c;rew worse under their treat
ment. Then I bought the Cuticura
Remedies and only used them two
weeks when she was entirely well.
This was in February. She has never
had another rough place on her skin,
and she is now fourteen years old.
Mrs. R. R. Whitaker, Winchester,
Tenn., Sept. 22, 1908."
Poter Drug & Chem. Corp., Sole Props., D -oie.
He Bit. i
The city man was jogging on to- *
ward the summer boarding house in I
a rickety old wagon. The driver was
glum and far from entertaining, and
the city man felt rather lonely.
"Fine field over there?" he ven
tured, after a long silence.
"Fine," grunted the driver.
"Who owns it?"
"Old man Bitt." a
"Old man Bitt, eh? Who are those
children stacking up hay?"
"Old man Bitt's boys."
"And what is his idea in having
them out there in the field such a hot
"Wal, I reckon he thinks every lit
tie Bitt helps, stranger. Anything
else you want to know? Get up here,
"A Cheap Skate."
"Joel Chandler Harris," said an At
lantan, "used to write comic newspa
per editorials. Sometimes he made
fun of other editors in them, too.
"Simon Simpson, a rival editor in
Mobile, having been made fun of,
wrote angrily in his rage:
"'Joel Harris has been getting off
some cheap wit' at our expense.'
."Joel, on reading this, grabbed his
pen and dashed off, quick as a flash,
for next day's issue:
"'It must have been cheap, Simon,
to be at your expense.'"
A Baseball Preacher.
It was just at the beginning of the
baseball season when an Episcopal
clergyman, who is an ardent and en
thusiastic lover of the great American
game, inadvertently remarked at the
end of the portion of Scriptures which
"'Here endeth the first innings."
Then he woke up.
Rough onRats, unbeatable exterminator
Rough on Hen Lice, Nest Powder, 25c.
Rough on Bedbugs, PowderorLiq'd,25e.
Rough on Fleas, Powder or Liquid, 25.
Rough on,Roaches, Pow'd, 15c.,Liq'd,25c.
Rough on Moth and Ants, Powder, 25c.
Rough on Skeeters, agreeable tonse,25c.
I E. S. Wells, Chemist. Jersey City, N. J.
How an Angry Woman Looked.
The other day we saw an angry
woman in a street car, and her face
was anything but a pleasant picture.
I She was angry at the conductor, en
I tirely without cause, and that made
i her look more terrible than if she had
had a real grievance.-Nebraska Jour
Mistress (at door)-Well, my dear,
what is it?
Little Girl-Please, 'm, our kitty is
losted. Did you see a kitty go past
here by the name of Nuddles?"
For Colds and Gripp-Capudine.
The best remedy for Gripp and Colds Is
Hicks' Capudine. Relieves the aching and
feverishness. Cures the cold-Headaches
also. It's Liquid-Effects immediately-10,
25 and 50c at Drug Stores.
k Gifts to God can never make up for
thefts from men.
Beoausoe o toese usl, grly, gray hairs. Use "LA OREOLE" HAIR RESTORER.O PRIOL $1.00. retaIl
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 80 years, has borne the signature of
and has been made mnder his pert
Lco PER CENTnal supervision since itainfancy.
eVigetable ra "Alowno onetodeceiveyouni this.
m All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but
tingýeS Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children-Experience againstEpe
% .. What is CASTORIA
Oejsr0nm rphisugnae p i Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
hOT NARCOTIC. gorie, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotie
daik.atE l substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
ag. and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilate the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.
AperfeENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
son iou s Bears the Signatre of
nss andLossOF StEI
cSNEWi YORSi na
i The KidYnoaYeua Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years
Exact Copy of Wrapper. , ocrrruKN OoUwv. nY, ,-.UrW S r. .IWnv.UW
I~~~ III I
The Thrifty Scot.
A Scotsman and his wife were com
ing from Leith to London by boat.
When off the Yorkshire coast a great
storm arose, and the vessel had sev
eral narrow escapes from foundering.
"Oh, Sandy," moaned his wife, "I'm
na afeard o' deein', but I dinna care
to dee at sea."
"Dianna think o' deein' yet," an
swered Sandy; "but when ye do, ye'd
better be drooned at sea than any
"An' why, Sandy?" asked his wife.
"Why?" exclaimed Sandy. "Because
ye wouldnt cost sae muckle to bury."
Under the auspices of the Swedish
National League Against Tuberculo
sis, the International Tuberculosis
conference held its annual meeting in
Stockholm July 8 to 10. Among the
American speakers on the program
were Dr. Hermann M. Biggs of New
York and Dr. John C. Wise, medical
director of the United States navy,
who was the official representative of
this country. Two subjects of special
interest discussed were: "Care of
Tuberculous Families, Especially of
Healthy Children," and "Tuberculosis
and the Schools."
Law of Attraction.
The attractions of men to women
and women to men are full of the most
perplexing inconstancies. and contra
dictions imaginable. It is, for instance,
a phyiscal law that magnetism is not
simple attraction of one thing for an
other, but the difference of two oppos
ing forces of attraction and repulsion,
of which the former is the greater.
The same law holds in relation to the
attraction of men and women for each
other, in which, as a rule, the mascu
line is the superior force.-T. P.'s
Two Quakers were having an ar
gument, and one considered the oth
er was speaking falsely. This is how
he reproved him:
"Friend Thomas, I will not call thee
by any bad name, but if the mayor
were to ask me who was the greatest
liar in the town I would hasten to thee
and say:'Thomas, I think the mayor
greatly desireth to speak with thee.'"
Good Knowledge for Divers.
As part of the education of the Eng
lish naval divers, the begtnners are
taught how to save themselves, should
they become exhausted, by allowing
their suits to fill with air and shooting
rapidly upward to the surface, where
they are dragged into the boat by the
Best Clubs for a Youth.
They tell a story in Wall street
that Mr. Morgan once replied to a
young friend, who had asked him
what were the best clubs to belong to
in New York. "Young man, the very
best clubs to devote your time to are
It is a mother's duty to keep constantly
on hand some reliable remedy for use in
case of sudden accident or mishap to the
children. Hamlins Wizard Oil can be
depended upon for just such emergencies.
How much better it is that he
should speak ill of me to all the world
than that all the world should speak
ill of me to him.-Torquatto Tasso.
Take Dr. Biggers Huckleberry Cordial
For all Bowel troubles, Colic, Dysentery,
3 Choleramorbus, Cholera, Infantum, Chil.
drenTeething, etc. At Druggists25c and 50c.
Some men never think of earning
an honest living until they accident
ally get a good, hard jolt in the right
PERRY DAVIS' PAINKILLER
B for all sorts of cuts, bruises, burns and strainas
Taken internally it cures diarrhea and dysentery.
Avoid substitutes. Sc 8cntd60c
When a fellow begins to feel that
he couldn't live without a certain girl,
She ought to marry her and see.
Hrs. Winsow's SBoothingf Syrup.
For children teething, softeas the gurs, rees a
aamtion, asas paarn, cures wcnd colu. 25c bottle
r Duty has a stern face only when
THE OBJECT HE HAD IN VIEW.
Farmer Had Not Much Expectation
of Turkeys, But He Was Not
A Rhode Island farmer set a ban
tam hen on 14 turkey eggs, and great
was the scandal thereof throughout
the neighborhood. Friends from far
and near dropped in for to see and
for to admire the freakish feat.
"Sa-ay, Silas," asked envious Hiram
Haggers, "haow many turkeys d' yew
cal'late ter git outer them aigs?"
"Oh, shucks!" Silas answered. "I
ain't cal'latin' t' git many turkeys. I
jest admire 't see that pesky little
critter a-spreadin' herself!"--Harper's
Man in the Water-Help! Help!
Droll dente-What! you don't need
help to drown, man.
Commander Maxwell of the navy
enjoys telling of an unique complaint
preferred by a recruit.
On every man-of-war the bar of
justice is aft in front of the "stick,"
or mast. The recruit had gone to the
stick to "state" his grievance. "Well,
what do you want?" asked the
"Please, sir, I want to complain of
the breakfast this morning."
"What did you have?"
"Burgoo, crack-hash, hard tack and
"What did you expect?"
"Please, sir, I always like to start
my breakfast with a nice steak and a
pair of eggs."-Illustrated Sunday
Pathos in a Fire Report.
In the annual report of the fire
marshal of Kentucky the following ex
tract is not without a suggestion of
"Little Boy Blue."
"Among the odds and ends of the
attic, usually are vanished furniture,
rags smeared with grease to take fire
themselves, painting oils liable to
take fire when the sun beats on the
roof, and broken toys of children who
are grown and gone away, or who
went to sleep long ago."
Well, Not Very Often.
The little daughter of a Republican
candidate for a local office down in
Philadelphia, when told that her fa
ther had received the nomination,
looked serious for a moment, then her
wee voice trembled a bit as she ex
"Oh, mamma! do they often die of
"Have you done anything to make
the world your debtor?"
"No," answered Mr. Dustin Stax. "I
don't believe in encouraging bad hab
its. My ledger assures me that I have
managed to make the world pay as
Why He Led.
The angel was making up the list.
t "I never asked my fellow man if it
was hot enough for him," remarked
Abou Ben Adhem.
And, lo! his name came in under
the wire first.
For Headache Try Hicks' Capudine.
Whether from Colds, Heat, Stomach or
, Nervous troubles, the aches are speedily
relieved by Capudine. It's Liquid--pleas
ant to take-Effects immediately. 10, 25
and S0c at Drug Stores.
* Some are vocal under a good influ
ence, are pleasing whenever they are
a pleased, and hand on their happiness
to others.-R. L. Stevenson.
"The Autocrat," remarked the Re
condite Person, "made a remark the
import of which escaped me until the
other day. He said: 'Many a man
has a reputation because of the repa
tnalto he expects to have some
"That's not a half bad remark," suo
gested the Practical Person, "but my
son-just out from college, you know,
and in the habit of thinking hump
backed thoughts, as it were-said
something only this morning that ap
pealed to me: 'Some men,' he said,
'get a reputation and keep it; other
men get a reputation and make it
In the Editorial Sanctum.
Editor-I like the last verse of your
poem the best."
Poet-Ah! And why?
Editor-Well, principally because it
is the last.-Judge.
S Positively cured by
CARTEKS the Little P
They also relieve Die
IVE Eting. A erfet rear
P edy for Dizziness, Nau
P U .s *sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste inthe Mouth, Cost
ed Tongue, Pain in the
side, TORPID LIVER
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE. SMALL PBICE
C R Genuine Must Bear
"I have used your valuable Ceaserets
and I find them perfect. Cooldn't do
without them. I have used them for
some time for indiestion and bllioanue
and am now comlfetely cmed. Recom
mend them to everyone. Once tried, yo
will never be without them in mthf
family."-edward A. Mars, Albany, N.Y.
Do G0ood. Never S8e Wekek orI
Oc,.25c, $e. Nevsersoldis bUeL 1'b
elne tablet stamped CC C.. GUk t
Oas or rour anose back.
raw essa s
'nwan a. a trm . 5.ltin
?shote laUeveaity , e Itsd pt ,t loaed t. theChg
diNew Oltem. the mtteeop.tdf the South. Nihe Deptmrte'.
with twety-thee bmhld|a. Modern deoroetei, tuls Iwe
eaitous, libres, and amme
nll oaoumss ane or in etneaet
pute l t new for Woten. repie. hew. Lew a^
dini, begians October tt. Pdldhc opos No sab t ls.
feaeOl. Adde. dre. I. K. Bot. seetut'r.
FOR We will make from aly 8oed Photd
$1 A HALFTONE ENGRAVING
Size ten square inches or less, to
print in Newspaper or on Sta
tionery. Portrait, Building,
Landscape, Live Stock or any
subject you may select. This
paper will do the printing for you.
Western Newspaper Union, Little Roek, Ark.
DAISY FLY KILLER ll. '
noa •pII or r d
over will Aot oe
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e,2.. e; tms..6sm
TENNESSEE COLLEGE (For Women)
table. Healthfsl eiln t00 hlbghtesedeacaionalt se ltions,
Christlan influence and Lome ooforts. Trained nmi
physical culttre, faulty of 0, Individualt tentiba .Y
mrollbd td rear. For atalog. a*ddressOJ.Burnett.Pre
or .H.Burnett. hin. Mg.. Ee0 Y.iln. Murfrue ro.Ten.
I [ Suitable for printing In nwspapelr or
I on stationery. PnbllshersoftiU l paper
lrlg W PAMPL UIII S. TL min
WNROPS. . U., IXME S No.r1t.,
W. N, U. MEMPHIS, NO. 31-1901.