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Do th? Work That'? Nearest.
Do the work that's hearest.
Though it's dull at whiles;
Helping when you meet them,
. Lame dogs over stiles;
See in every hedgerow
Marks of angels' feet,
Epics in each pebble
Underneath our feet
The Moment* Well Employed.
"When I was a freshman in Williams
college," said Garfield, "I looked out
one night and saw in the window of
my only competitor for first place in
mathematics a light twinkling a few
minutes longer than I was wont to
keep mine burning. I then and
there determined to invest a little
more time in preparation for the next
day's recitation. I did so, and passed
above my rival. I smile today at the
old rivalry, but I am thankful for the
way my attention was called to the
value of a little mrrgia of time, well
employed. I have since learned that
it is just such a margin, whether of
time or attention, or earnestness of
power, that wins in every battle, great
or small "
Strange Captare of a Catfish?
? farmer and his son, living near
Jefferson City, Mo., were recently fish
ing in the Moreau river. They were
standing on the trunk of a big syca
more tree that had fallen out over the
stream and was partly submerged in
the water, when a peculiar bumping
noise that came from the inside of the
log attracted their attention, and they
began to investigate. They supposed
at first that there wa?? some sort of a
wild animal in the hollow of the log,
and on cutting it open were astounded
to find that it was a 65-pound catfish.
It had evidently made a dip into the
hollow log during high water and did
not attempt to get out until after the
freshet had gone down, and then was
stranded, as there was not sufficient
water in the log to permit his exit It
was a blue channel cac and furnished
choice steaks for the farmer's table for
Can Waler Flow Uphill?
That question may at once be an
swered in the negative, for water, like
overything else, is subject to the law of
gravitation, and cannot, therefore, flow
uphill. How is it then, it may be
asked, that the Mississippi river pours
its. waters into the Gulf of Mexico at a
point that is three miles farther from
the centre of the ear tn than its source?
The earth. It must be remembered,
Is not a perfect sphere, but a
spheroid; that is to say. it bulges
at the- equator, and is flattened
at the poles. If it were ?1 covered
with water, therefore, the sur
face of the water would have the form
of a spheroid. That is the form that
the surface of the ocean has, and the
scientists call it a surface of equilibri
um, because the water has no tendency,
without some disturbing influence, to
flow in any direction.
If, therefore, the country through
which the-Missiissippi flows had the
level that an ocean would have if one
were there, it would not flow at all;
but if an oceanvver^?^*l5??inja|^^
at thejPoint|gi|f8'?!iemou?i of the
eJ?JJ0?!W?mild be three and one-half
miles further fromthe centre of the
earth than the point where the head
of the river is. This we know, be
cause that is the determined curvature
of the earth along that line.
But as the mouth of the river is only
three miles farther from the centre of
the earth than its source, it is half a
mile below the regular curvature of the
earth at that point, and it is this de
pression that gives the river a fall of
half a mile from its surface to its
mouth. It does not flow uphill, there
fore, but down hill, in obedience to the
law of gravitation.-Philadelphia Rec
Foliates, the Paper Maker.
Hiding In some crevice about your
house or the school building there is
probably a wasp which naturalists call
Po-lis-tes. She has been there ever
since the cold weather came. In the
spring you may see her tearing off
pieces of wood from some unpainted
building or weather-worn fence. Let
us see what she is going to do.
This wasp is the founder of a colony.
The first thing she does is to select a
place for her home. Then she makes a
few cells-only a few for she has no
help. When you find her nest
you will see how the comb is
fastened to the roof or a tree
or to the under side of a stone. As
soon as the cells are completed the
mother lays an egg in each. From
' these eggs the larvae are hatched.
They are fed by the mother until they
become pupae. The cells are sealed
over while the wasps are in the pupa
state. They have to break open the
seals before they can come out
All of the first brood are workers.
As soon as they are hatched the mother
has nothing to do but to provide eggs.
They clean out the cells in which they
passed their early days; they make ad
ditions to the nests; they take care of
the young. Do you remember how the
Vespa workers prepared food for the
larvae in their colony and what they
fed them? - The young Polistes are
cared for in the same way.
You may see the workers flying
about In your garden this summer,
getting the sweets from the flowers
that you have planted. You will know
why they are so busy through the long
sunny days. You will think of the
hungry little wasps waiting for their
dinner. You will wonder whether
they put their heads out of the cells
when the workers feed them.-Cornell.
Junior Naturalist Monthly.
A Spider's Home.
"What ails our new clock?" said
papa one day as he came home from
his wprk and found mamma just put
ting on the potato kettle in order to
get dinner. "It is 12 o'clock now, and
our clock lacks a whole half-hour of
the right time."
"I don't know," said mamma: "it
has always kept very good time until
. Just then El sa came running in from
school, saying, "0 mamma, I was late
at school this morning, and Mis3
Prentiss was so sorry because she had
been teaching the children a new song
that I missed!"
Papa moved both hands of the clock
around until both pointed straight up.
Now Elsa knew what time it was, and
guesed why she had been late that
morning. "Now, Elsa.'Hsaid papa, "run
over to Aunt Jennie's to see if we can
borrow her watch for a day. If our
clock keeps on telling the wrong time,
we might be late again tomorrow
without the watch."
Elia skipped away, pleased to help
papa, and pleased to think that Aunt
? Jennie might slip the watch-chain
around her neck and the pretty watch
? into her apron pocket, so that she
could wear lt ail way home. When
[ she came back the watch was hung up
on a nan beside the clock. The next
morning, when papa looked, he found
that the clock was slower than eyer;
but he again set ie right with the
watch. It would not keep up, but grew
slower and slower, until i finally lt
"Now," said papa, "I will open the
door that has always been tightly
closed, to see if I can find out the
trouble with our new clock." Elsa
and mamma peeped over his shoulder;
and what do you suppose they saw?
Why, somebody's home, all fixed up
there among the pretty wheels, with
curtains, draperies and other silken
things. The one who made all this
was scampering way as fast as his six
little legs could carry him.
"That's right," said papa, "hurry
away, for you have just tied our clock
up with so much spinning that it can
not go at all. , You and the clock are
both such busy workers; but you can
not work together, so you had better
fix up a home somewhere else/'
Papa brushed the spider's work all
away, when the wheels commenced
turning, and the pendulum said its
soft "tick-tock" again. B?by waved
his tiny hand to show how the clock
goes; for he had been watching, too.
Papa set the hands again with Aunt
Jennie's witch, and the next morning
both were telling the right time. The
watch was now carried home to Aunt
Jennie, and after this the clock told
papa just when to get up, mamma just
when to get breakfast. Elsa just when
to get ready for school, and nobody
need be late any more on account of
not knowing the right time.-The
Color? of the byster Shell.
Of all the delicate and wonderful in
struments invented by scientists there
is hardly one that is not duplicated in
nature. However ingenious it may
seem and however original, Mother Na
ture generally has its counterpart hid
away somewhere. When the astron
omers began to analyze sunlight they
found that it was made up of many dif
ferent colors. A plain bar of white
light passing through a prism was
broken up into a very rainbow, each
separate color of which was found to
represent a chemical element-iron,
sodium, or some other ingredient of
which the sun is composed. But prisms
did not seem to divide light finely
enough to suit the astronomers, so they
went to work and made something bet
ter. Upon a plate of metal they
scratched an infinite number of invisi
ble lines-scratched then in a marvel
ous machine which they invented for
the purpose, 20,000 of them to a single
inch-and called the metal plate a
"diffraction grating." With this in
strument and a long series of calcula
tions and experiments they were able
to arrive at very correct ideas of the
sun's chemistry, and later they found
that the light of a star could be taken
to pieces in the same way. It was a
great discovery and the astronomers
took a great deal of pride in it
But. lo, Mother Nature had been us
ing the same principle for ages, the
countless changing tints of an oyster
shell were so beautiful of themselves
that most people had been content to
enjoy them without seeking their cause.
But everything has a cause-usually a
most interesting ? one-and the Irides
tronomers' diffraction grating so .close
ly that they decided to look into the
matter. Everything upon our little
world obtains Its color by dissecting
white sunlight in its own peculiar fash
ion, and when the oyster shell was put
under a microscope it was seem to be
simply a diffraction grating, nothing
more. Its apparently smooth surface
was made up of thousands of minute
lines and it got its rainbow tints by !
dividing the sunlight into its original
elements. The wings of iridescent in
sects-beetles, for example-were ruled
in the same way. and an impression
of them in white sealing wax gave off
the same colors. So the astronomers,
who were not in the least jealous, de
cided that if any patents rights were
due on the invention they belonged to
Mother Nature by priority of discovery.
QUEER HOUSE GARDENS.
A Japrnese Idea Which Bids Fair to B?
Japan has sent many quaint and
lovely works of art to America, but
none more perfect and yet more sur
prising than the miniature house gar
den which ls to the Japanese home
what the average window conserva
tory is to the luxurious American
The difference, however, between
ihe Japanese and American house gar
den is very great. The Oriental prod
uct is a genuine garden, laid out
with all the taste and science of the
professional landscapist The terri
tory it covers is from four to five feet
square. Such a fairy pleasure ground
is called in Japan a toko-niwa, and
every well-bred Japanese family that
cannot afford a domain large enough
for a real garden buys a toko-niwa
and sets it up in what might be called
the area-way of the house, or in the
family sitting room.
Only recently have these exquisite
miniature gardens been brought to
the United States. They are delicate
things to import, and as yet are very
costly, for all the trees and shrubs
belong to the artificially dwarfed ver
dure of Japan, and only an artist of
true ability and culture can construct
The foundation ls a square or round,
shallow box. the sides of which are
daintily carved. Into the box go
stones and earth for the construc
tion of evergreen crowned hills, beet
ling crags, humpbacked bridges, peb- j
bled paths and stretches of meadow
land. Rivulets no wider than case
knife blades, meander through the
lawns, gurgle in rapids under the
bridges and widen Into lakelets where
golden minnows glide and dive. There
is usually a tea house on the hillside,
and a bit of a temple or a shrine un- !
der a grove of trees that tower 12
inches in the air, ami in the western j
sense it isn't a garden at all. but a
wonderful bit of natural landscape, !
copied right out of Japan itself, and
only large enough to ornament a ta
ble in the sunny corner of a room.
These Japanese gardens can be
kept alive and flourishing for a num
ber-of years if the proper care is giv
en them; or if a Japanese gardener,
who knows what the little plants
need, is called in occasionally to re
fresh the lakelets and watercourses,
keep down the weeds and keep up the
repairs on the tea house and temple.
New York Sun.
The first strictly scientific college In j
the United States was the Rensselaer ;
Polytechnic institute, founded at Troy, j
N. Y., in 1824. I
> Borne men spend tho last half of their
lives discovering the mistakes they made
in the first half.
Ask Your Dealer for Allen'i Foot?T?a??,
A powder to shake into your skosa . rosta fm
feet. Cures Corns, Bunions, Swollon, Sore,
Hoi, Callous, Aching, Sweating Feet and In
growing Nails. Allon'8 FooSEaso makcB new
or tight shoos easy. At all druggists and
shoe stores, 25 cts. Sample mailed FUZE.
Address Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y.
On some of thc Japanese railways terra
cotta sleepers are used. They are far more
durable than those of wood.
Il Von Have Dyspepsia
Send no money, but write Dr. Shoop, Hacino
Wis., Box H8, for six bottles of Dr. fihoop's
Restorative; expresa paid. If cured, pay ?5.50;
if not, it ?B free.
Austria and Mexico have resumed in
tercourse for thc ?rst tune since the execu
tion of Emperor Maximilian.
Are Your Eyes Sore?
If your eyes aro wonk or sore Juc. R. Dlckoy'e
Old Rellnblo Eye-water will cure lucm ot
ouco. ? on t burn or hurt. 25cts. Dlckoy Drug
Co., Bristol; Tenu.
FITS permanently enred. No fits or nervous
ness after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $2 trial bottle and treatise free I
Dr, Bi E. ExiKSi Ltd.. 931 ArohSt., Phila.,Pa. I
An oil well and an orator are neither of
them much good unless they spout.
Spain's kingdom of Asturias boasts of
twenty-eight centenarians in a population
How Three Worn
While no woman is entirely free froi
to have been the plan of nature that wo
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compoi
lator known to medical science. It rel
much discomfort and robs menstruatior
The three letters here published shou
Aug-. G, 1898.
11 DEAR MRS. PIXKHAM : - I have
suffered since the age of sixteen with
painful menstruation. I have been
treated for months, and was told that
the womb had fallen a little. The
doctor says that is now in place again,
but'I still have the same pain. Please
tell me what to do." - MRS. EMMA
KTJEHL, 112 Trautman St., Brooklyn,
E. D., N.Y.
?fog! io, tm
" DEAB MRS. PECKHAM : - After re
ceiving voar> reply to 'my letter bf
Ans. o' I followed your kind advice,
and am glad to tell .you that I have
been cured of the severe pain at time
of menstruation through the use of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. I have taken six bottles of
it, felt better after the first bottle,
and after a while had no more pain
or womb trouble.
" I had doctored from the age of six
teen to twenty-six, and had lost all
hope, but your medicine has made
" I would like to have you use my
testimonial, so that others may see,
and be inspired with hope, and take
your medicine." - MKS. EMMA KUKIII.,
112 Trautman St.,Brooklyn,E. D..N.Y.
Feb. 20, 1900.
MI saw your medicine so highly
recommended I thought I would write
to you for advice.
"My menstruation occurs even two
weeks, lasts a week, and is painful. I
have been troubled in this way for
some time. I suffer from sick head- j
ache and backache all the time, appe- I
If there is anything about your eas
advice, write freely to Mrs. Pinkham.
surely help you, for no pc-rson in Amer:
ing female ills as she has had She
women back to health. ITer address i
You are very foolish if you do notaceei
REWARD. -Wc have deposil
which will be paid to any perso
are not genuine, or were publi:
PRICE, 25 c,
ls easily cured and the bowels restored
to a healthy condition by tho uso of
the natural remedy lor all stomach,
bowel, liver aud kidney troubles. By
our method ci concentrat'on each 6 oz.
bottlo isoqnlvalont to thrco gallons of
the spring water.
SoM bv all drug
k!5ts Crab apple
trade mark on W?t fij^M*
CRAB ORCHARD WATER CO..Louisville, Ky.
?>???<??*? 9M>^^9 <<t<
"Tbe Sance that marie West Point ii .non?'"
Sozodont'for ,he ?
"One thing I like about her is that she
never gossips," said one woman.
''Nonsense I" said Miss Cayenne*
"That doesn't indicate amiability. It
merely shows that she has no friends who
will intrust her with a secret."-Wash"
She-How do you define repartee?
He-Well, it's the thing that's smart
w" cn you say it, but impudent when the
c. .low says it.-Chicago News.
First Submarino Cable.
Tjhe first submarino cabio was laid across
tai English Channel about fifty years ago. It
was also about the same time that Hostetter'a
Stomach Bittern, tho world renowned dyspep
sia cure, was first introduced to the public.
If you are a Bufferer from this ailment, or
frocn indigeation, flatulency, constipation,
nervousness or insomnia you should try it at
once, if you would b3 weli. lt will strengthen
your entire sysiom and produce sound sleep.
There is more false hair worn in the
United States than in all the rest of the
world put together.
Cheap !n Price,
But as a medicine worth its weight In gold is
Crab Orchard Wi?tcr. Many havo been ro
storcd to perfect health by its usc;
The largest body of water in the world
having no outlet m the ocean is the Cas
pian Uta, it being 180,000 square miles io
m periodical suffering, it does not seem
man should suffer so severely. Lydia .
md is the most thorough female regu
ieves the condition which produces so
i of its terrors.
ld encourage every woman who suffers :
^^^T^ tite poor, sick at
?j?i?S?S?&S stomach every
thing I eat hurts
mc, am very weak,
thin, and sallow.
"1 have tried a
doctor, but he did
not seem to do me
MAGG is POLLARD,
April 23, 1900..-: y
"Since receiving y our ^answer to
my letter I have been tailing^ your
Vegetable Compound, and it has "done
me more good than any medicine 'I
have ever taken. My menses are all
right now, and appear once a month,
and I feel so much stronger. 1 shall
always praise your medicine."-Miss
MAOOIE POLLARD, 319 SO. 4th St.,
" I was troubled with female weak
painful menstrua- ,.
at i on, and len- ff 5
co rr hoe a. The ft."
did me no good.
I have taken one
bottle and a half
of 3'our Vegetable
thanks to your
are gone. I ad vise
all women suffering as I have to use
Jour Vegetable Compound." - EMMA
. FRIBBLE, Indianola, Ul.
?e about which you world like special
No man will see 3'our letter. She can
ica has such a wide experience in treat
has helped hundreds of thousands" of
s Lynn, Mass., and her advice is free.
?>t her kind invitation.
cd with theXationnl City Bank of Lynn, $5000,
n who can (Ind that tho above testimonial letters
died before obtaining thc writer's Hernial per
LVDLA E. PINK HAM MEDICINE CO.
Mrt. Winalow's Soothing Syrup for children
testhing, aoftfln ths gums, reduces inflamma
(ion, allaya pain, cures wind colic. 25cabottls
Only throe weeks are required to de
velop a perfect mosquito from thc egg.
r?eo"fl Cure for Consumption is an in fallible
medicine for coughs and cold*.-N.W. SAMUEL,
Ocean Grove, N. J.. Feb. 17, ?900.
About 10,000,000 cattle are now to be
found in thc Argentine Republic.
J. C. Simpson, Marquess, W. Va., says:
"Hull's Catarrh Cure cured mc of a very bad
case of catarrh." Druggists tell it, 75c.
Cape Colonv has 30.000 acres of vine
yards, with 90,000,000 vines.
Happiness cannot bc bought, but one pf tho
gvcat hindrances to its attainment can be re
moved by Adams' Pepsin Tutti Frutti. . .
Even thc tall cashier may be short in his
All goods are alike to PUTNAM FADELESS
DVF.R, us they color all fibers at ono boiling,
fold by all druggists.
Only one colored soldier wears the Vic
toria cross-Lancc-Scrgcant Gordon, of the
West Indian regiment.
Every cotton planter shoult
! write forourvaluableillustratec
j pamphlet, " Cotton Culture.'
j It is sent free. [
Send name and .Kieross to
GERMAN KALI WORKS, g3 Nassau St., N. "J
dil ?* iOUfh 25'
'iii'.'. Bed D?.'*?!'i%.
About a bed the chintz may be man
aged in several ways. A valance may
be made reaching to the floor, and a
white spread hung over it edged with
lace, fringe or ruffle. If more color Is
liked about a bed, then the spread may
'oe of cretonne, either hanging over a
valance of the same or, reversing the
former combination, the valance may
t?e of white. Even with a bed, when
t?e spread is tucked in on either side
lue cretonne is good, but to most eyes
the effect is prettier if the pillows are
in white cases rather than matching
A New Veranda Hag.
Those who are looking for novel
effects for their summer cottages may
find a helpful suggestion in the rugs
that one woman has been making. They
are woven from lampwick, something
after the manner of old-fashioned
braided rugs, such as one finds in farm
houses, anu when finished are painted
to harmonize with the room in which '<
they are to be used. In all cases, how
ever, black appears as a conspicuous
part of thc color scheme. This brings :
out the other colors by contrast and
gives decided character to the rug. For
veranda use these rugs are admirable,
being substantial, picturesque and un
ostentatious. When they are to be
used out of doors it is a pretty coneeit
to introduce the colors of the exterior
of the house into them, retailing the
black, however, as in those for indoor
use. Lampwick, when bought by the
quantity, is inexpensive, and as the
work costs nothing and the paints
little, one may have a unique feature
for house furnishing at a small outlay.
Keeping the Homo Healthful.
The heat and moisture of the sum
mer months have a tendency to rust
metals, mildew fabrics and cover all I
sorts of substances with mold. Fer
mentation and putrefaction develop
rapidly in vegetable and animal sub
stances if they are not carefully
watched. Lime and charcoal are two
aids toward keeping the house sweet j
and dry, and the housekeeper should, !
u possible, provide herself with both
of these materials. A barrel each" of i
lime and charcoal in the cellar Will i
tend to keep that part of the house dry
and sweet. A bowl of lime in a damp
closet will dry and sweeten it. A dish
of charcoal in a closet or refrigerator
will do much toward making these
places sweet. The power of charcoal to \
absorb odors is much greater directly
after it has been burned than when it
has been exposed to the air for a length |
of time. Charcoal may be purified and :
used again and again by heating it to |
a red heat The lime must be kept In
a place where there is no chance of Its
igettlng wet and not exposed to air.
Bathrooms, curiously enough, are
, apt to better in apartments than in
houses. At any rate, if you leave out
of consideration large and important
. new houses, you will find that the best
j showing is made in apartment bath
; rooms. The newest of them always
have the tiled floors and dados, -with j
the ^porcelain tubSj^e closed plumb
jing being confined-to oTlLapaxtmeritsr.
; It might seem, then, at first, that al
most' nothing was left you as a tenant
to do, but in reality there are ever so
many opportunities for the giving of
distinctive touches. The color of your
rug, for instance, must be considered,
and, again, of your curtains, and still
again of your walls, and last, but by
no means least, there are the color and
quality of your basin and pitcher, since
most unhappily, all bathrooms are not
furnished with stationary basins.
When, therefore, it is necessary to in
troduce a basin and pitcher, the prob
lem is not always an easy one.. It is
sometimes met by a board which is
placed across the tub and on which
? the basin and pitcher are placed. If
j the tub happens to be an old one en
i cased in walnut, this board can be
treated with a walnut stain, but if the
tub be white it should also be painted
white. Give it first one coat of or
dinary paint, to be followed by anoth
er coat of bath enamel, which is not
Injured by hot water.-Harper's Bazar.
Apple Flitters-Beat two eggs, yokes
and whites separately, the latter until
they are as stiff as for frosting. Add
to the yolks a half pint of sweet milk,
a pinch of salt and two cups of sifted
flour in which has been mixed a tea
spoonful of baking powder. Stir in a
pint of peeled and slived apples and the
whites of the eggs. The batter should
be thick enough to drop from a spoon,
but not so thin as to run from it. Drop
in very hot lard and take up with a
skimmer. Sift powdered sugar on
them and serve with syrup.
Corn Soup-One can of corn, a quart
of milk, butter the size of a walnut,
one tablespoonful of flour and a scant
teaspoonful of salt. Put the milk
over the fire and when boiling add the
corn; let the latter heat (but not cook)
in the milk, then rub througn a col
ander and then through a sieve. Re
turn to the fire; when it boils add the
butter, the salt and the flour stirred
perfectly emooth with a little cold
milk. Let cook till slightly thickened,
and serve hot. Three ears of green
corn can be used instead of the canned
Carrot Balls-Boll carrots in lightly
salted water until tender, peel, rub
through a potato press. For each cup
ful put in saucepan over the Are one
half tablespoonful butter, one heaping
tablespoonful flour, oae-half cup of
milk. Stir until smooth, add the pre
pared carrot, season with a heaping
saltspoonful salt, a dash of pepper, a
few drops onion juice, a teaspoonful
chopped parsley. Cook two minutes
! and set away until cold and firm. Form
In small balls, din in slightly beaten
egg, then sifted breadcrumbs, fry gol
den brown in smoking-hot fat.
Consomme Chasseur-Put into a
stewpan two ounces of butter two
sliced onions, a carrot, tw?*stalks of
celery, two or three bits of turnip, with
thyme, parsley and a bay leaf. On this
lay any bones of game with giblets,
cover tightly and let simmer for half
j an hour. Let the contents get brown
but not black. Then pour in about
t^o quarts or no of good stock, prefer
! ably chicken or poultry. Let it come
to the boil and then let simmer for
four hours. Strain off into an earthen
I basin and let get perfectly cold. Skim
i off all the fat. strain and heat ready
; tor serving.
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALLI
THE NEW YANKEE DOODIE."
Watch our next advertisement.
Just try a package of LION COFFEE
and you will understand ' he reason of its
LBO?M COFFEE is now used in mil
lions of homes.
T ION COFFEE came to town
To satisfy the craving
Of millions, and their pleasure crown
By also money saving.
LION COFFEE IS the best,
LION COFFEE stands the test,
LION COFFEE'S sales attest
The road to fame 'tis paving.
LION COFFEE ie not glazed,
It has no foreign coating,
Its purity is always praised
Good health it is promoting.
LION COFFEE takes the lead,
LION COFFEE'.? grand, indeed,
LION COFFEE all concede
Perfection is denoting.
LION COFFEE'S in the bean
Nothing there to hide lt.
Lion head on package seen,
Premium List inside it!
LION COFFEE'S gifts are great,
LION COFFEE'S one-pound weight,
LION COFFEE'S up-to-date,
All grocers will provide it.
In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list. No housekeeper, in
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the Hst some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold).
WOOLSON SPICE CO., TOLEDO, OHIO.
THU A T.I M EXT A RY OAlfAt. L Lo^er end of
ts?r.pl:<.f;usi:neat-plp*) which conTeys tba food fro;n tho throat
to lim btoniach; 2. Cardiac oed of ctomacb; J. Pyloric ?nd of
stomach: i. Duodenum: fi. Oall bladder; ?. ?, ?. Small Intes
tinos; T. Csocum: U. Vermiform appendix; 9. Ascending colon:
lo. Transverso coloni ll. Descending; colon: 12. sigmoid flat
uro: 1J. Rectum; H. Anus. Tho duodonum ls continuous with
tho small intestinos. Tho small Intestino empties Into tho
larr-o intestine or colon at tho cecum. Th? arrows indicate
the direction which tho contents of th* bowel* mult take In
passing through tho r sentar? canal.
are packed away in your insides and must be kept dean,
in order and doing business.
* Ifs a long way, with many turns and pitfalls to catch
the refuse and clog the channel if not most carefully
cleaned out every day.
? When this long canal is blockaded, look out for
trouble-furred tongue, bad breath, belching of gases,
yellow spots, pimples and boils, headaches, spitting up of
food after eating-an all-around disgusting nuisance.
Violent calomel purges or griping salts are dan
gerous to use for cleaning out the Boivets.
They force out the obstruction by causing
violent spasms of the bowels, bul they leave
the intestines fyeak and even less able to keep
up regular movements than before, and make a
larger dose necessary next time?
Then you have the pill habit, which kills more people
than the morphine and whiskey LAbits combined.
The only safe, gentle but certain bowel cleansers are
sweet, fragrant CASCARETS, because they don't force
out the foecal matter with violence, but act as a tonic on
the whole 30 feet of bowel wall, strengthen the muscles
and restore healthy, natural action. Buy and try them!
(Look out for imitations and substitutes or you can't get
results* Cascareis are never sold in bulk. Look for the
trade-mark, the long-tailed "C" on the box.) You will
find that in an entirely natural way your bowels will be
promptly and permanently
Made CLEAN and STRONG by
all bowel troubles, appendicitis, bil
iousness, bad breath, bad blood, wind
on tho stomach, bloated bowels, foul
mouth, headache, indigestion, pimples,
pains after eating, liver trouble, ?allow complexion
and dizziness, when your bowels don't movo regu
larly you aro fretting sick. Constipation kill* moro
people than all other diseases together. It ls a
starter for tho chronic ailments and lon? years of
?u liv ri i7;; that como afterwards. No matter what
alls you, otart taking CASCA EtETS to-day, for you
will never get well and bo well all tho time until
you put your bowels rieht. Take our advice; start
with CASCARETS to-day, under an absolute guar
nut ec to cure or money refended. ltt
SOLD IN BULK.
TO CTTRXt Uro year* aro
tbe first box or CASCA li
ETS wa* sold. Now lt ts
OTir six million boxes a
year, greater than any
This 1? absolute proof of
similar medicine In tho world.
creut merit, and onr belt testimonial. vV 9 bavo faith and
will ?ell CASCARETS absolutely ?juaranteed to care or
money refunded. Go buy today, two SOc boxes, five thoma
lair, honest trial, as pcr*Imnle direction?, and ir you ar?
not satisfied, a fie r n ?! nj ono GOc box. retarn the named ?Oe
box and the empty box to a* by mall, or tho drugclat from
whom you purchased it, and get yonr money back for boLb
boxe?. Take our advice-no matter what all* yon-?tart to
day. Health will quickly follow and yon wlllblcjs the day
Iou first (tarted tho xi.eofCAtiCAKKTS. Bo?, x fr rc hy mr. ll.
d?ross: STERLING BEHED? CO., NEW TOBK or CH1CAU0.
U\ n m mt 5 5 ?-y eats**, t-urest cure rt>?
rf ir? troubles, reopleprai.s;
Cough Syrup ?y^frSffi
Refuse substitutes. Get Dr. Bull's Couch Svruu.
If you cnn (or think yon eau) * -Heit
W rite (with ref<-rt;neos. for terms to
local and spoelal agents, to
R. F. SHEDDfcN, Gen. Agent, Allanta, Ga
THU MUTHA!. LIFE INSVRANCKCO.
of N. V. Assets tiver S.IUD,ooo.ooo.00.
i RM'* liooK ut vi-: monia
NEW DISCOVERY; cit*
7111CW r??e'?nd curiis w.-ir*
al- mid ll) days' treatm* 1
GBEEN'2:;ON3. EOS E. Atlsnta. Os
$3. & $3,50 SHOES Z
Kcal worth of XV. I.. Douglas 8* and
?O ?.hoe? is S4 to .#.?. My S>4
Ut I'-ii v. Linc cannot bc equalled
tit uny price.
It is not alone the Iv M
tc.iiher that nuiles a first
j ._?y class shoe lt ls the brains.
sffllfMth.it hare planned the host
style, lasts a perfect model
of the foot, sad the construction of the shoe, lt ii mechanical skill and
knowledge that have made \V. I.. Ponplas shoe? the hes! in the world for men.
Take in? substitute. Insist on having W. L Douglas shoos with nama
and price stamped 011 bottom. Vonr dealer shonld keep them, li he does not,
send for catalog tiring full instructions bow lp order hy mal!,
W. I.. BOUG LAS, Vrocktoa, Mass.
Wovili of staple if?
woman In every t
New J elsey Mn*
? lo om in.'elli'-rnt nun or
.univ ?if the. l. ?9. Writeqiiiel:.
LO tin.erf .?ersey Uty, N .1.
MentionthisPaper '''"StSr i
WPS WHttt ALL ESE FAILS!
Best CO?K? Syrup. Tastes G Or.?:.
^4 In time. Sold by liruculJt.v