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title: 'The Democrat-sentinel. (Logan, Ohio) 1906-1935, May 10, 1906, Image 6',
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Image provided by: Ohio Historical Society, Columbus, OH
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OCR FASHION Lfflffi
Three Kinds of Shirts to Be
Uactl Kor Wash Dressen.
Tin:v .may 11 1: mum: at no.iir.
l'nr I In- Summer U'lililrulu CriMlui'
Tint I'ri'tlomliiiili- llmtii-olilprtMl
lliitlmiN I'or 'l'r I in in I uur llrrriiu-Mil)-
i;itrc(n I'lililllitr I'nr Clillilrrn.
I'ralsotto Is 11 M'W Parisian color, it
Tinted tint sIhuIIiik Into it bruwu limiivc.
Murk iitul white s.ilk In n lurm pluld
effect, overshot with rod dots, Is out'
of the siimrt olTorluj;w of the sciinuii.
A white stii'iU' holt of the orusliu
lilp order, .with one of the newest 111011
bjjr.'iiu hnyltlos, Is tho latest notion In
ltlnek ohlffon tiiuVtu in forty-four
luch width Is to ho had for $l.r() per
WKDDISII OOW.S" OF niKAM MKSSAtilXK.
yard. Chiffon broadcloth In light sprins
weights In all tho new colorings N to
lip bought for tho smiiti irlco.
(ialtcrs an; being made to match
t-prlng suits and are worn In most
oases over black shoes.
In tile new round sailor shapc Is a
liat of soft gray whose only trimming
Is a bunch of pink roses at the left . side.
A pretty material for lingerie shirt
waists Is swiss lawn. It closely re
M'liibles nainsook. Trimmed with In
sertions of Valenciennes between t tick
ings, the effect is charming.
it looks as tliotlgh the lending types'
In wedding gowns the princess and
empire and tho robe with court train
would nourish after Easter.
Skirts of washable dresses will be
made In three ways, all f them fa
miliar to the home dressmaker. There
will bo the plaited skirt, the littod skirt
and tho circular. , These styles seem to
cover the whole field and to supply
every need of the fat woman as well
as tho necessities of the thinner sister.
The princess wedding gown Illustrat
ed Is of cream messalliie. The bolero
has a llchu effect and Is trimmed with
tulle lace. Brussels lace forms the
plastron, sleeve puffs mid rallies. A
dainty little lace cravat, with a knot of
orange blossoms in the center, closes
the jacket In front.
NEW AND CHIC.
One of the latest Ideas Is the combi
nation of taffeta In the shape of a loose,
short bolero or cape bodice, worn with
embroidered linen and lawn skirts.
Striped materials are very smart
this season. A charming gown of the
striped class. Is of faint gray and white
etamlne trimmed with pipings of pale
blue taffeta. At the neck of tho Jacket
is an embroidered lawn collar, and un
der It Is tied a pale blue silk scarf.
Very natty are the striped blue and
white and black and white Manuel
A IJ.S'IIN HAT.
milts. The short skirts are plaited, and
the pony coats have dark velvet collars.
It Is'i'casy to assume that the milli
ners liojd no .superstition with regard to
tin peacock feather, for It waves Its
baneful ltitluence over much of tho new
Thery are two varieties of skirls
In coiuj'jilcuoiiH evidence tho corselet
skirt mihI the skirt that Is cut on the
cross, jyhleh, when cleverly handled, Is
oxtrciucly tiracaful and becoming.
Hands trim ninny of the newe.st
skirts anil are to be seoii us well on
the Jntjkcts. Komctliucs entire sleeves
urn formed of layers, one might say.
of theJ trimmings. The bands are
cither flulto deep or are cut on llm Wins,
measuring about two Inches wide and
stltchttjou the edged only. On sklrtu
ti hem JJi put wider the folds, which
tflvos wplsht and steadiness to the foot
Bnpphjre blue 1ms come Into favor
again, .mud the mohairs show lovely
j;ads Ju u variation of this color.
The flat lllnstraLwl Is u pallor shape
eovuretfwlth embroidered lltien. The
brim Iffaoed with pantuna straw. A
hjack velvet hand ami a bow llulsh thin
HiuartljFalmpIo creashju, vrj
SOME RECENT HATS.
All Hie white materials hava a
cruamyjeast like the tlut seen In old
luce. . The newest linens are uubleach-
"J- 1 , , , , I the first thin-,' that hunpened since
Uurntruw or a much deeper shade j()jh, un,i j tfel.e mTUvl tj,ut iQ
than that wwii .tent seaaou u 8een JU1 not think T waslo llamo for."
lo Uiu iurJflK huts. TUey are trimmed j.t.jiaKe ''
HANDHOMU ItLAt'K HAT.
with big chou.v of black ribbon and
occasionally with wreaths of curious
deatl colored flowers.
Kmbroldereil buttons on linen gowim
are often tho only trimming tm the se
verely tailored styles.
The nightdress fashioned on the lines
of the chemise Is In vogue. The neck
Is drawn up to the required size with
rlbbou. The effect Is decollete anil
very becoming to a pretty throat or
A collar to have any pretensions to
smartness must be one with the waist
or trimmed so as to leave that appeur
ance. A pretty shade for summer will
be pink, which will be worn a great
ileal, and lobster, buff, crimp, cocoa,
biscuit, swausdown and lemon. A
ptn-e pink lightweight cloth suit made
with an titon Jacket will be appreciat
ed all summer.
Tho handsome hat Illustrated Is a
Gainsborough shape carried out In
black neapolitan straw. About the
edge of the brim Is a handsome piece
of line Jet. The only oilier trimming
un the hat Is an enormous white os
Most mothers will hail with delight
the news that children are to wear
more colored frocks this summer than
they lane for some time. Kven the
tots under live will appear in dainty
shades of blue and pink.
Straight Utile di esses titled Into the
waisl. witli a scum under Hi.' arms, are
a smart design. They sometimes have
a few tucks at the bottom of the skirt,
but are otherwise plain save for a little
trimming al the throat anil wrists. For
dressier gowns di"p embioMory collars
that come well over th shoulders are
used, with deep cuffs to mutch.
As a result of the empire and dlrcc
tolre styles lulls are placed quite a lit
tle above the waist line. The newest
belts are made of wide folded, colored
silk run through oMong buckles of kid
ritOOK i,ir IlLCE SEKOE.
or velvet matching the silk. They are
boned at the sides and back to keep
Uietu quite stiff.
The (Jrooiinway styles are returning,
and children over three wear (heir
skirts halfway between knees ami shoe
1 he smart spring coat for a little girl
is a dlrectoire affair carried out In soft
puMcl silk, tiray Is a favorite shade
aud dull tones of green and dusty blue.
The skirt part Is. full aud circular, and
the bodice Is short walsted, with a nar
row belt placed well up wider the
arms, About the shoulders are triple
circular capes either plain or trimmed
with lace or braid. Siuoke pearl or dull
gilt bullous fasten the coal.
White is not modish for coat linings.
To be quite in style a (lowered sill;
must bo used. The capes are lined to
match, mid the hat or bonnet boasts a
bow of the siime llgurcd ribbon.
Tho child's dress hketched Is of dark
blue s.'i-ge. The blouse Is arranged In
tucks falling out free aud In box plaits
trimmed with gold buttons. White
brafd borders the sailor collar aud
plaited skirt. A plastron of lace and
era vat of black silk, with a holt to
match, tlnhh this smart little stilt
which Is especially good ai a traveling
costume. Jl'DIC CUOI.M3T.
Yorick In Tin.
Ktlwjn Jloolh Hiu once playing in
a little country town and was billed
for "irtunlel." In the gruvit scene
Jimtoml of throwing out a skull the-grave-digger
throw out un old to
mato cun. This stiiL'tic-recl Hooth.
but he determined to go ahead with
his lines, and when about halfway
through a shooting cracker, which
huil lieon placed in tho can. oxnlml.
j cd. This broke Hooth up completely,
ami mo curiiiiu nun to tie rung
down mid the money refunded, It is
needlos to say tlu'tt the gruvedig
gcr never ueted in thut capacity
How t Imnreisod Hr,
An old Judy who, with Her lius
Jmnil, Jtrtd bpent the winter in Ja
jian was miked h'y one of lier friends
if tfholntd hoard an oarthtjuakn tvhile
"Voi. I hoard olio," alio answered.
"and ruthor enjoyed it. for it was
Paid By the Logan Mer
FOR COUNTRY PRODUCE.
Corrected Weekly by Lead
IMtBITS ANI VKOKTAM.ES.
Livo Chickens '. . . . So
Dressed 'Chickens. 10c
Live Turkeys 12Ac
Dressed Turkeys 35c
(WAIN ANI HAY.
Choice Timothy 10.00
i.tvi: stock '
-logs, on foot 5.V
HjOgs, drossed 7c
Steers, on hoof 4c to ii
Cows, on hoof 8 to 34c
Heifers, on hoof Jl to 4c
Hulls, on hoof 3 to ?Ac
Call's, on hoof 5c
GRAIN kljD Live STOCK.
CHICAGO Cattle: Common to prim
steeis, $1 miser, ill; lieifi'is, $:; 15i5 10;
cows. $.'! 254 7fi. bulls, SJ 755 50;
stoclters aril fe-dria, $1' 507?4 Si) Shei-p
uuU l.amlis Blicep, $4 T.'R 75; lumhs,
$3 UUlTi'T CO; .w-jrliugi, $3 :!3U5 75. Calves
ft 73(fiS 2i. IIo.ts Choice to prlmn
lie.ty, $C 13'J-ii 65; medium to good
lie.ivy. SO lOJiU 43; butcher weights, JC 45
QU G'J1,',; k toil lo choice heavy mixed,
Jfl 4Hii; 45, ii.icl.lut-. 13 75(5H 43. Wheat
No. .' red. .SViflSS'Jc. Corn N'o. L 47:.'t
4Sc. Chits No 2. 21"iS3.'c.
EAST BUFFALO - Cattle: Cood to
choice exiiciit, ifi .."ift." S5; shipping steers,
"4 75ff .r. i'.'i. Im'tchei cattle, $4 90(55 00;
fut cows, Sl UOjil 50; bulls, $3 234 25;
milkers and swinger-, J20 0050 00.
Sheep and Lamb- -Good to choice weth
ers, 15 GOiiS i5; mixed, J 5 -5(f(5 GO; owes,
$5 (iutz5 23: lambs. $tl ooiffi; 50. Calves
Best, Jo in) 6 75. tluKS Ifeuvle.s and
mediums, JJ S3; Yorkers'. (i S5ti i;
pigs. Vi SO. rouaha. 5 "oiS'ti 15; stags,
?4 00(5 5 00.
PITTSBURG Cattle: Cholae, $5 40(9
5 BO. inline, G 2i)'a5 40; tidy butchers',
Jt carol sf. , hellers. S3 00&4 50; cows,
bulls and stags. 52 5U(4 25. flesh cows
and -prlngets. $25 00(go0 00. Sheep and
Lambs Cjlme wetheia, 5 2555 40, good
mixed, 15 0005 20, lambs, $5 00C 35,
spilnsr lambs, SS 0)flU 00. Calves J5 00
&r5 00. Calves 0 25 down. Hobs .Mixed
weights, JU 70; iilsjs, $tl 50, stags, 14 GO
G 00; I oils lis 15 .iOfri; 00.
CLEVELAND Cattle: Cood to choice
steers. $1 M5&5 35; heifers, $4 45t 85;
Tat cows, 13 204 20, hulls, $t 05(&4 20;
milkers anil spiliigers, 115 0oG0 00.
Sheep and I.kiiiIis Oood to uholuti clipped
lambs, $ti uOftj tj 25; culls. 13 GO ft 5 00;
clipped wethers, $4 lo'Uo 00; ewes, 14 50
(ft 5 00. Culies SU 60 down. IIoks Mixed
weiBlitf. 1 TOffiO 75; pigs, 18 GO; atuss,
14 50(5 5 Oo; ioiibIih, 15 5O0C 00.
CINCINNATI Wheat. No. 2 red, 89
!)0c. Corn No, 3 mixed, 52c. Oats No. 2
mixed, 34lSe. Itye No. 2, CS'jC. Lurd
fi :;. Hulk meal: 1!) 23. llucou $10 25.
Hobs lli 4 5 CS. Cattle 12 2GI&G 25.
Sheep 13 50(04 75. l,ambs $5 00&7 23.
BOSTON Wool: Ohio unit Pennsylva
nia XX and abo. a4&.3414c; X, 32Q.t3o;
No. 1 and -blood, 39jT40c; tine uuwash
f'J, 25i2Gc; unwashed delaiue, 2820c;
washed deluine. :t6',i(iJ37c; Kentucky, In
diana, etc, "i-blooil, 331934c.
TOLEDO 'Wheat. 80c; Corn, GlV4c;
tain. 35'Jq; ie, CO'.ic; cloversecil. 1G 35.
NEW YORK Wheat: No. 2 led. 91c.
Corn No. 2, GSj. OjIs Allxed, ST'ic.
Up to about llfteen years ago the
average crop of wheat in Minnesota
was nearly llfteen bushels to the acre,
worth at prevailing prices about $10.
As a result of .wpcriineutal work at
the Minnesota experiment station
which consisted of a process of select
lus seed for most vigorous plants
through a period of a do.eu years, tho
yield has been Increased 15 per cent
over a largo area of the slate, and
further experiment .still In progress In
the way or originating umv varieties
promise n still furlher Increase. Work
of this kind along the Hue of Improv
ing the type and producing desirable
hybrid varieties, coupled with that of
Secretary Wilson In Introducing tho
durum or macaroni wheat through u
large portion of the Bemlarld sections,
of the northwest, Is adding enormously
lo tho total value of the wheat pro
duced In the dlstrletu covered by the
TUB 1'LA.Vl'IMi OF TIIU TIIUK.
At this season of tho year many of
our renders contemplate the planting
or trees for shutlo.aud ornamental pin
poses. Vov this purpobo tliu selection
of vHt'leHiiH Im nn liiitw.pt.tttt .,...!....
'f!m best Bhnde tree In Amerlen Is tl.
root svstem. 'i bo tre should i, u,.t
kouiewbut deeper than It grew In Its
r.alvo locution and Bhould be heavily
mulched tho llrst year to Ituurp Its
proper growth. In the case of tho elm
bettor results are obtained by "cutting
back a tree three or four inches throti.'b
t the base than by transplanting a
jrouuger tree. 7 nipiaumu, a
water eim, tins roilowed closely by tho ' , ," ", . """"" " ;
hard maple, the basswood or linden, X or tl" "'"" lll? ,un,ml u Vr
liaekberrv and white ash. In trans- ovt l,t:rmt' '""' m ""' ,cuvt"' ,l,,rt ,,rew
planting the tree the ton shoud be cut " .... ,u?H.v. .. .,.,. ..
back to correspond with a denleted moUivM duiiiiouiidcn at the opening
lly DTIIDL l'RAY
S Conytlitlit, ltt, by Homer Siirnsuo
K' AVW VVVVNAAAVVVVVVVVVV.l(
Stetson reatl the mlverUseiuent for it
Becoiul time. It wis seldom Unit lie
reutl the personal column, usuully
liluiiKliin stnilKht Into the llnuncliil
news, but Uils morning Doilils huil
cluttteil Willi hlin until he wnn iilmost
at his ilesllniilloii, mill hln e.t. fell Idly
upon the column.
"Will the p'litlcniiin who unveil the
life of n jonns woiiiun at tVntnil
witiitre yesleiihiy nt'ternooii plenie
seiiil his mlilress to (iriiteful, box ol'JV"
lie closed his eyes nnil with mentiil
vision he could see It till iiKitln-the
nutotnolille. the trolley citr which pre
vented escape mill, above nil, the
piquant little face lyln limp uiullust
his shoulder, Kor it moment he was
teiuptetl to misWer tin; nilvertlseinent.
Twice during Ihe dn.V he penned u
note lo "(Jratefnl," but euch time he
tore it up In disgust, it seemed u
pretty poor trick to be Bending his ml
ilress that he mkdit he thniiheil. He
would like to tool. Into those bine eyes
nguln when they were not diluted with
terror, but he must wait for some other
The next morning the advertisement
was repented. 'He knew, because he
turned to the column tho llrst thins,
lie smiled grimly .is he thought of the
temptation of the day before. They
could advertise until doomsday, but
they would get no answer from him.
It was almost with apprehension that
he looked Ihe third day. but his mild
curiosity was chanced to Indignation.
This time the personal read:
"Will the Kentleinan who sitved tho
life of a young woman at Central
square Monday afternoon kindly re
turn her watch, and no questions will
be asked? Grateful, box oT"
This, then, was why she had adver
tised Tor his address. She believed
that during the excitement he had roli
bed her of her watch. And nil the
dreams he had dreamed hi the past
two days of thoe blue eyes brimming
with gratitude looking Into his were
but Idle visions! He was sorry he had
seen the advertisement, lie probably
never would see the girl, but it had
been pleasant to believe that lie had
He hoped now that ho would never
see her again. Several times in the
I, "iTnOOOHT VOU JIiailTCAIil. THIS AFTEIt-
noo.v," sin: haiu.
course of the past year he had en
countered her upon the street, and
from the very (Irst he had been Inter
ested, lie was not exactly In lore, he
told himself, but very near It, Now
he would have to dodge If he saw her:
he would have to slip Into some store
or across the street. It would he In
tolerable. He cut out the advertise
ment and placed It In his pocketbook.
As soon as the morning mull was
disposed of he drew toward hhn a let
ter head and wrote rapidly. Several
sheets were destroyed before he dually
decided that the letter would do, and
before he slipped It Into the envelope
he regarded It for a third time.
"Mr. Ilobert Hardy Stetson." it ran,
"begs to assure '(jratefu)' that she Is
In error concerning the disappearance
of her watch. Mr. Stetson would sug
gest thnt 'Grateful' make application
to tho police. . lie Is ready to give
them ample proof as to his honesty
The tiny business card In the corner
would give the mldrcss. mid he natter
ed himself that the note would serve
Its purpose. It was given a boy to take
to the newspaper olllce, and the rest of
the day Stetson divided his time
mourning his dead romance ami won
dering what, thif girl would say when
she read tlw letter. We nattered him
self that It was dlgnllied mid eminent
ly calculated to remind her of her
Possibly could, he have fieeii tho re
cipient when she glniicpd over the
formal Hues ho 'would have beep sur
prised, for, wllh her face wreathed In
smiles, she noddW at tho clerk.
"You needn't .put It in ngaln." i,ho
said. '-Thank yfiu. very much."
Stetson scowled at the pale I luted
note on his desk the following morn
lug. The girl could have no Justlilea
Joi for hpr suspicious, certainly none
(1"lt h W0"1'1 Wun- H w" ,,ul'.Brtl
",,LS - wmcu ran
"MlH Allt' Hvurl-jii Woodrow begs
t0 Ul""u ll"uuJ ".trtly Stetson for
uls soiuewlnn lardy uusuor to Jut ad-
vertl-fjnt-m. She law to assure lr.
Stetson that she docs not bellee him to
u " ,uU''- H' un willingness to au-
w the earlier advertisement led to
, , , .t u ,,. vlgtk
ju ,,. ertiscment kIIIl-v tb.it the I
IUI1 1 fir lint tt mti L tt iliivtvnp t ik In in
he might have made a greater record for himself.
HAPPY THOUGHT is as different from other chewing tobaccos
as flowers are different from weeds. It is grown on the best
plantations and comes in long, full length leaf cut in ribbons.
A .big chew for
little money, and the
best tobacco for any
amended form of porsonnl would be
more likely to bring forth nn answer.
If Mr. Stetson will be good enough to
call at 035 Auburn avenue he will not
only receive the grateful thanks of
Miss Woodrow, but of her father, who
would be glad to meet the son of Ills
Stetson looked at his watch. He could
not In decency call much before -1.
It was only 10 now. There would
be no use in trying to work when every
letter was but a picture of a pair of
blue ys set In a phiuant face ami
framed In golden hair.
He had been trapped, but be was
glad of it. lie was especially glad to
know that she was willing to take
such pains to find him. It showed that
she really did care and justlUed his
earlier opinion of her.
He wished that he could announce a
general half holiday In the olllce, but
since this was not possible without ex
planation he could at least take one
He, was uptown at 11 and spent the
rest of the time In pacing his room
and deciding upon the Important Item
of a necktie. He could scarcely wait
until It was time to start and set out
afoot that he might at least kill time
Tho servant showed him Into the li
brary Instead of the drawing room.
SIlss Woodrow sprang from her easy
chair by the open lire as lie was an
nounced anil came toward hhn.
"I thought you might call this after
noon," she said as he took her hand,
"bo I told .lames to bring j'ou In here.
I am so glad you have come. '
"So am I," said Stetson promptly,
"thouu'h I did not conic to be thanked."
"To meet father." she suggested de
murely. "I am afraid he will not be
In until i."
"I don't mind waiting," said Stetson
obligingly "that is, unless I Inconven
"I shall be glad to have you wult."
she said sincerely, "but please may 1
not thank youV"
"Rescues are sometimes their own
reward." he smiled. "It was not very
much of a rescue, anyway. I prob
ably should not have noticed your pre
"Only?" she questioned, seeing that
he was not going to continue.
"Only well, for a long time I have
been wondering who you we're. X'ou
see, I've been you very -often and"
He paused again.
"So you have noticed me, too?" she
said wonderlngly. "IIow funny!"
"You menu that you hit vc that you
did" He wits distressingly confused,
"I have noticed you often," she ad
mitted frankly. "You seemed so dif
ferent from so many of the men I
know that 1 often wondered who you
"Then It was not altogether because
of your gratitude that you udvertlsedV
he urged. She colored, but would not
confess, though as she was bidding him
goodby a couple of hours later ho held
her baud a trllle louger than Is per
mitted. "Won't you say Hint It was not alto
gether through gratitude that you put
In that personal V" he urged.
The blue eyes fell before the glow lu
tho ardent brown ones. "Perhaps not
altogether," she whispered, "but that Is
very purely persoiiul." '
SI in ii U- "'reus."
Ten Is not alwayn the fragrant bever
age which cheers but does not Inebri
ate, ami the name has curious applica
tion, (linger tea was mice a most pop
ular boverage. Cowslips and other
flowers ami licrlw, Including camomile,
thyme, iniujo-uni. balm and mint, have
been used. Ulstorlca have made us fa
miliar with the substitutes for tea
which our Revolutionary grandmothers
used' after the tea from the ICast India
company's ships was poured Into Bos
ton harbor. Ten made from tho leaves
of ribwort, strawberry plants and cur
rant bUNhes, sage, thorouglnyort and
otlipr herbs was drunk. So called "lib
erty tea" waj made from the leaves of
four Jen vcl loose strife, while Hyperion
ten. according to a valuable chronicle
Of the time, was made from raspberry
leaves and was said by patriots to he
very dellcale and most oxrelleut. The
beverago may have tasted so to th
patriotic palace, but many a colonial
dame must Jmve longed If she had nl
""Ti . K , " V , '"'
lowed herself ftip the fragrant Hysou
J'1 s,, htul lww "'slomeil to en-
I've heard Julius
Caesar never used
tobacco in any form.
Poor fellow! What
a lot of fun he
Now if he had been able to get
Ribbon-Cut Chewing Tobacco
m ' imz4 i
as 1 wpzs&mxml 1 m
A Clover Trick.
Half ill a glass with pure clear
water. Drop into tho water the new
est, brightest Iwenty-Jive cent piece
you can find and cover the top of
the glass with n plate.
Then invert the combination so
that tho glass stands upside down
in tho plate. J)o this as quickly tiud
as deftly as possible, so that the wa
ter may nqt escape from the glass.
Here is where the mystery comes
in: A twenty-live cent piece appears
lo be iloating on top of the water,
while' another one seems to be rest
ing on the bottom in the plate. In
place of one piece oC money it looks
as if you had two.
The illusion is caused by the phe
nomenon known as the refraction of
Tho Little Darling.
Some flowers are universal favor
ites. Of these the mignonette is
one. Its original home was north
Africa, from which it found its way
to Italy and then to Paris. Tlere
Lord Batcmau met it in 1742 and,
being enamored of it, brought j
some seeds to England, where ho
was thus its introducer. Delighted
with its unassuming look und choice
fragrance, he called it mignonette,
or "little darling." The strange
thing is that, though this word is
French, the plant is not known by it
in France. In that country it is
styled Le Jie?eda odorant, which is
merely the French translation of its
scientilie name, licsuda odorata.
The Famous Hanging Gardens.
Every one, young ami old, has
heard of the hanging gardens of
Babylon, but few persons perhaps
know how (hey wore constructed.
They were about four acres in ex
tent nnil were built on n base sup
ported bv pillars, Thev rose in ter
races to ti height of 1100 feet, and
it is said that they looked from n
distance like a great pyramid cover
ed with trees., Strange to say, they
owed their existence to the whim of
a woman, Queen Amytis, who grew
so tiredpf the plains of Babylon
and pined' fio much for the hills of
her native Media that her husband;
King Ncbucluidnczzni'i had tho gar
dens built to plcaso her.
A T Party,
"Cotno, Puhb," said fluej "now be my
And tulce a seat here close by me."
Miss Puasle mewsed and then contested
That this would suit her to a teal
1, That was not so pleasant a
feature of the game.
JJ, Do verify these statements, 1
beg of you,
t). Do yon expect CliurkM to navi
gate the Pacific ocean?
4. Jf you wish to drivo him mud
ridicule him for his blunders,
C, I do not play the piano, but I
. (J. J watched Tom corral eighty
Answers. 1, Santa Fe; S, Do
ver; 3, Charleston; 4, Madrid; 5,
Utica; C, Haleigh. Find them.
u a large pacllage
for a. nicKel. .
The Cincinnati Enquirer has just
issused a New Valuable up to date
Wall Chart of three Sheets (six pages)
e3"h 28 inches wide, 36 inches long.
The first page shows an entirely
New Map of Ohio ; the most beautiful
and exact ever printed. In bringing
this Map up to date, all new towns
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Railroads are shown, all Rural Mail
Routes, and portraits of all the
On 0 ,r.er pages of this Magnificent
Chart are Maps of the United States
with portraits of all the Presidents.
Map of Panama showing Canal
zone, with data relative to the great
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A topographical Map of the Russia
apanese War district with data and
details of the two great Armies and
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the last Naval battle in tbe straits o'
A map of the World, with Names
of Ru' ;r '. Coats of Arms, Flags of
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Other maps are the Philipp:ne
Islands, llaui! Alaska and -1orf"
Rico, in all nin. jstinct maps.
An index will locate any point
lesired and is so simple a child can
understand it. The Chart is new,
correct and up to date, making it an
invaluable educator, indcspeiisable
or the Home, School, Library, 01
The selling price is $3.50, yet it!
worth is many times greater. Tht
Enquirer Company is giving this
chart Free to subscribers of tht
weekly Enquirer who remit one dolhi
for a years subscription or for a rs
newal of old subscription. Agents cat.
reap'a rich harvest soliciting orde:s
for this grand offer. Address,
"I PROPS" talif 11 Intei-mUl)-, rldii llin lilnud
o( llio polaiiuui mutter anil uelds w Ulcli
re tut) uirect causes or tliee Uiseusea.
nvimcu oxiernaiiv il unoru ainiust. in
tttllt relief from nuln. whilaa iwrnmneiifc 1
oure li behiit effected by iiiirllyinw tho
uiuuu, umuiTiiiK mo eoiboiiv,u9 sun
ttauce aud removing It from ttiu uystem, I
DR. 9. D. BLAND
Of Urtsnrtoii. Ga vrrlleit
I til btit ft uttTtti cr fur a numbtr of yn
ultii LumtAKQ ftiMt lilt?iiiiitlm lu my ariu
gfttber fruui uitJU-.il work. Aim ! coiuultbil
wlUiiuinlirc(Ui lttti, UUIi.bti(Juituit
nutbtiitf that kt U.o roll! oMntuoU fium
ft .moi'd." I tUall LiretTUa It In my irautlc
for rbtauttUm au4 it Inurru uu iu.'f
It you are aunVrbur with RlieumiUlsto, I
neuraiuii., uiuuey mtuuuio or uny Kill.
area disease, write 10 us or a trial uottlo
of ''6-PKOPS aud test It yourself.
"fl-UROI'S" can bo used any length ot
time nituout scguiriiiu u uru iiuuit,"
s It li entirely free of onlum. cocaine.
alcohol, laudanum, and oilier tttullari
iivv, wr w.w u 'iuiFKi.ii,
WlUMUi BUCUU1TIO IlllDr fUlMBlUU
nnnn uniimnin ivni Hinrnih
.ir., f .. ..,) VM,.,.,
Un, Nil 1MO BlS .....I . 11I.I..-A T I
itkifi-' tffckto$& Tg- Jg&A
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