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Beads and Beaded Trimming Again Revived Black Chan
iCi lilly Favorite Lace Entire Dresses of Beaded Nets and
Marquisette Tan Chiffon Velvet and Gold and White
Irridescent Net Beautiful Combination Women Not
as "Clubable" as Men, Therefore Can Keep a Secret
Just as Honorably and Closely Be Watchful
of Your Disagreeable Habits Tricks That
Become Habits of Nervousness.
IN GREATEST VOGUE
Beads and beaded trimmings are
I with ua again Paris has revived
them, or rather they have revived in
spite of Pari? Slowly but surely
they U-'ve struggled back into favor,
gaining ground a little at a time
And it is not easy working slowly
f In Paris, either Parisians are Im
(J pulsive. and If they do not fancy a
thing immediately the;, are not apt to
be won over by any deliberate pro
tit ' cess of appeal. But In the present
Instance all rules seem to have failed
m ' and beaded trimmings are in great-
They have found expression in a
I hundred different ways, some of them
weird, extravaganr, others striking.
S y effective, while still others are
I l sufficiently simple to be in the
j reach of every woman of comfort
' able but not too affluent status.
I Medallions of Brussels net. eight
inches wide and five inches deep,
are being used to trim gowns for
afternoon wear. These 9ame medal
Hods are embrotdered In silk and
ribbarine, and elaborated studded
vith beads Again medallions scrol
led In bold designs of jet and beaded
(& i in delicate flowers. . overstitched In
fold thread, are extremely popular,
though they come rather high in
price. Berhaps one of the latest
novelties shown in the shops here is
Jt a pearl and rhlnestone beading which
! can be used to wonderful effective
ness as girdle trimmings. It Is also
worn as shoulder straps, and form
t the trimming for boleros of lace and
The really favorite lace of this
IB autumn season if a vote were taken
I of the fashionable women of Paris
would probably be black Chantllly.
Combined with charmeuse or velvet
I jt makes an evening wrap of extreme
Br richness and beauty.
Entire dresses are being shown of
l beaded nets and marquisettes Cry
' tal trimmings -re universally liked,
and so also are other varieties in
cluding gold, silver, mahogany, and
' Jets, both bright and dull. With laces
tm the metal ones, while they are ex
i tremely expensive, are used to trim
J the fashionable gowns. Silver effects
Lf( ar Increasing in popularity the later
in the season that it gets Gold in
the beginning headed the list, but it
ij losing its first place in public
il j favor.
An unusually attractive model re
nt cently shown is a tan chiffon velvet
trimmed, with g'd and white Sri
descent net. The front and back ruc
tions of the bodice are beaded net
and the sleeves of black net are
ffl edged with rhlnestones. A narrow
:: WITH ECZEMA
Broke Out in Rash, Itched and
Burned, Very Painful. Used
Cuticura Soap and Ointment. Ec
R. F. D. No 1 , Lucerne. Colo. "About
two yean ago my baby, who was about foor
moDLLs old at that time, wan afflicted with
jiw ftfm which at first appeared
i?5?5Von the bark of the neck and
Jkcpt constantly enlarging The
I er7enoa broke out In a rash at
V , , firtt and It was small and routh
V Wi r and very red It Itched and
1 1 burned so much that ho could
V not sleep well, continually
"vX y turnlr.g and twisting his head
IP ' as the eczema was on tho hark
of hie neck where he could not got to It to
gjl scratch well But In rubbing so much It
became red and almost raw It seemed very
10 painful m the chJld fretttd constantly.
after some time a similar troublo appeared
oo the cheeks.
" I tried . J and other
5 I do not remember now. Some did no Rood
mm and some only Irritated more. At last a
friend adnsea me to try Cuticura Soap arid
Ointment. I sent for a sample and this did
so much good I bought a coke of Cuticura
Soap aad the Cuticura Ointment. I used
tbrm arrordlng to directions and It was
mi I month until th ecsema was ap-
parontly well and it soon entirely disap
peared and has never returned." 'Signed)
' Mrs. Carrie M. Brown. Mar. 25 lOl.t.
mm I Cuticura Soap '2c ) and CuUcura Oint
ment ibOr, ) are sold everywhere A single
set Is often suSldenf. Sample of rach
m I kalled free, with 32-p Skin Book. Address
post-card 'Cuticura. Dept. T, Boston "
Men who shave and shampoo with Cu
ttcuraSoap willflndlt best for skin and scaJp.
girdle of gold net is brought high
at the front and caught with a large
net bo and a knot of rhinestoncs.
The opening of tho nck Is outlined
again with gold beaded ritbon The
skirt had a tunic, the upper part of
which is beaded chiffon, coming to
points at the back and front, to
which at the sides and back Is at
tached a narrow band of black net.
edged with huge rhinestones aud sa
ble. The skirt, of chiffon velvet is
lapped at tho front with an tinder
section also of black velvet, lapped
at the front, and forming the point
CAN A WOMAN KEEP A SECRET?
The average man would say em
But she can'
It is an injustice to the whole sex
to say a woman cannot keep a se
cret Granted that some women are
llquacious. communicative. and
prone to dhulge knowledge that-they
havB been pledged not to reveal, that
does not fairly settle the argument
against the whole sex.
If It is true of some women that
they cannot keep a secret, it is equal
h true of not a few men' Yet no
one would be ho unreasonable as to
conclude that because some men
"talked too much" no man could be
entrusted with a confidence.
Some men are even worse than
the most communicative women in
the way in which they discuss mat
ters entireh confidential.
Women are not as "clubable" as
men. Therefore they are not llkelv
to be unconsciously led by the cir
cumstances or tho conversation of
the moment into the expanslveness
during which business m?n. and even
nrnf p;inii:i 1 man snon nt. rlnrtnrs ;ind
lawyers say things that tbey rejret
The number of women In positions
of trust today is overwhelming proof
of women's ability to keep a secret.
Think of ih- armv of stenographers
and confidential clerks who are regu
larly entrusted with commercial se
crets of the utmost value. But who
ever heard of girls trafficking with
the secrets they have learned in pri
A secret in business is rarely. II
ever, divulged outside by a woman
eWk. Unlike men, women do not
when they leave the office. Indulge
In long conversations about their
work. They put it from them.
Think of the women doctors and
lawyers practicing in the United
States Has any one ever heard a
whisper as to their honor or wisdom
in this recard" They are discretion
personified Dally they learn per
sonal secrets which If bruited about
would have the most disastrous con
sequences to individuals and fami
lies. Women can be and are as reticent
as men, can preserve a confidence or
&ecret as honorably and closely
Not to offend In look or manner Is
a great deal to say of man or wom
an, and we should be equal to this
out of regard to others if not for
ourselves. There Is the woman who
finishes her toilet in the street or
in a car; the man who picks his
teeth, stretches bimelf, and adjusts
his clothing regardless of place and
people; the woman who rocks back
and forward, who fidgets with her
fingers, pulls her veil about, pulls
at her hair, and taps her toes ln
cessantlv There is the man who
fingers the silver and kevs in his
pockets, who taps on anything handy,
who whistles and yawns. There Is
the woman who picks at her face,
bites her Hps, and sniffs.
All of these habits are unfortunate
indications of bad breeding Thev
are tricks born of vacant mind", and
obtuse senses tricks that become
habits of nervousness They are de
fects of the control that should come
from the bmin and the sensibility
which belongs to It.
ANNUAL MAIL WEIGHING
Wnshingion, OcL 30. Annual
weighing of tho malls al railroad ex
pense is proposed In a bill Intro
duced by Representative lloyd of
Missouri. The weighing would re
quire thirty working days Mr Lloyd
today estimated that his proposal,
if adopted, would save $338,702 a year
to the government.
Dr. Arthur Yager, president emeri
tus of George town College, Kentuc
ky who has boon selected as Govern
or of Porto Rico, is regular contribu
tor of articles on history and c-couom
lcs to the leading periodicals
I GOLD DOLLARS DO NOT SELL FOR EIGHTY CENTS!
Neither Can You Buy Good Bread From Grocers Who
Push, Cut Price, Cheap Loaves.
Learn to Demand
,, HESS' GOOD BREADS
, BLUE RIBBON HOME DELIGHT
Al Quality, 5c. Wrapped, 10c.
Some flood grocers are mlaled by the cheap Breads which they buy
,ull Jor leas than the standard wholesale price for all good Bread, the coun
gffc trv over. These Breads sacrifice quality and wholcsomene6s for price
Idea HESS' GOOD BREADS. BLUE RIBBON AND HOME DELIGHT are
tM Worth the money:
llf wt,AI1 Breads cost YOU the same, Maoam, so be sure to DEMAND the
k BEST, by NAME. i
THE HESS BAKERY
We deliver FRESH Bread twice a day.
WHITE HOUSE BRIDE NEGLECTS SOCIETY
BECAUSE "SHE'S SO BUSY JUST NOW"
. - j
Miss Jessie Wilson.
Miss Jessie Wilson, the "White Honse bride," returned a few days
ago to Washington, tnus t;ivlnp a new impetus to the wedding plans.
It is the wish of Mrs. W;!sm and her daughter to keep everything secret
at this time, but it is impossible to suppress the wavt of interesL
Neither Mrs. Wilson nor the rrirl. are accepting many invitations yiv
ine as an excuse that "they arc so busy just aow."
LITTLE TALKS !
By Anna Steese Richardson
Babies' Bureau, Woman's
How odd it is that an American
mother will criticise the Chinese
mother who binds her babv-girlB' feet
; or the Indian mother who straps her
I new-born son on a board and then
calmly pin tho belly-band so tiuht
I round her own newborn baby's ab
I domen that It cuts into the tender I
In common with the averace wo
man, uneducated and untrained fori
motherhood, 1 recall that I over 1
mated the Importance of Hie be!
band In clothing in in. own b&bil
but I never realized that it was still
beint; transfortned Into an Instrument
I of torture until 1 trended Better
Babies Contests There, watching
mothers undress their babies for the
physical examination, I was- shocked!
at the ridges, the cruel red lines left j
b the discarded strips of flannel.
And I heard many a 'ood doctor lec
ture these mothers secrels for the
tIghtneM of the hands and the dis
comfort the baby had endured.
After this experience I believe thai
many a baby accused of being i ri-S i - (
able and wakeful or others dosed for I
I colic are merely suffering from the I
! stricture of the belly-band. Mothers
who hae had to endure the tort ur
of an ill-fittlnK. tight corset for aj
day r more, please ghe this matter
Another memory of my untrained
motherhood Is that of overdressing
my babies. Next to my wedding
trousseau the most elaborate task of
sewing 1 have ever done was the lay
ette fr my first baby What over
trimmed, useless Ihlngs wore ln?lud
ed in this labor of love. And how i
inconsiderate that first baby was In i
outgrowing ine preuy mint; i nau
prepared for his coming!
A trained nurse of long experienco
in maternity cases oftort this list
of necessary things tor TTio new-born
4 shirts cotton and wool mixed
1 nnhemmed belly-bands, elshl
Inches wide, eighteen Inches long.
3 loose gowns of outing flauuel.
4 flannel skirts.
C soft cotton lawn, or batiste slipF.'
2 dozen diapers, IS inches square.
2 dozen diapers, 22 inches square.
4 pairs socks.
1 loose, warm sacquc. knitted or
outing flannel, or French flannel.
I loose, soft cloak for outdoor wear
1 soft silk-lined or knitted cap
This is not a hard and fast list, but !
ouo that may be varied with the taste
and purse of the mother. It con
tains every essential
Silk and wool or cotton and wool
6hlPts arc preferable to all-wool for
thv tender skin of the new born baby,
even in cold climates In warm
weather the little shirt may be all
The belly-band mii6t be unhemmed
and unbound If It is not to cut into
the tender flesh aud it must he fast
ened firmly but not tightly with ver
small safety pins, five or six. so that
it will not slip. As soon as the baby
becomes active, tho belly-band will
begin to ulip up' under the arms and
perhaps interfere with the breathing.
Then use a knitted band with tlnj
shoulder straps which can nUo be
fastened at the bottom of the diapers.
These, like the belly band, are better
If bought in silk and wool, or wool
ond cotton combinations Thej both
support tho abdomen aud ward off
chill to the Ix.wel?.
The flannel skirts which show the
same soft mixture or silk and wool
or cotton aud wool, are hung from th
shoulder, not pinned around ihe long
suffering little abdomen, and should
not be more than K Inches lu length.
What were once kr.own as "long I
clothes " are no longer uicd by in
telligent mothers The christening
roJ)e and its fellow-frocks which
sweep the lloor are now reserved for,
royal babies on state occasions.
The flannel skirt may be hem
stitched or bound with silk braid or
embroidered In a fine scallop. This
Is baby's only skirt. The old-fashioned
skirt of cambric, lawn etc.. has
gone out Over the flannel skirt is
worn the simplest sort of a slip,
made from some soft finished cotton
material like nainsook, batiste or Per
sian lawn This slip may be hand
embroidered or scalloped round the
neck and wrists. It s never trimmed
with machine embroidery or lace
which Irritates the tender flesh.
The most comfortable method- of
fastening these little 6llps Is a draw
string of fine linen tape. Even the
best of jrold safety pins or the flat
teat of buttons may make baby un
comfortable. The outing flannel crowns are for
sleeping They are open down the
front, like a kimono. A more expen
sive substitute for outing flannel Is
the stockingelte nightgowns
There is nothing better than soft
cheev-e cloth for baby's rlrst diapers
I,ater the average mother finds birds
eye, more satisfactory than cotton
flannel. There are many patent dla
perlnj:s on the market. Avoid all
those made with an Interlining or one
surface of rubber For first diapers,
a good material is old soft Turkish
toweling. In this connection, it may
be said that It is safer to wash all
of baby's clothing before it is worn
In this day ot mercerized and "treat
ed ' fabrics there mav be chemicals
used in bleaching, etc.. that will In
jure the tender flesh and start a
case of eczema
These articles will keep the baby
comfortable until he is three months
of age, when a few more elaborate
slips and prettier coat may be added
to his outfit, with perhaps a nainsook
petticoat or two. But everything
s' mild Ijo simple, loose and hung from
the shoulders. Nothing should inter
fere with his digestion, bnnthing
and motions. The baby bound at any
point of his small anatomy will fret.
Never use on the new-born baby
new diapers that have not been thor
i uh I v. ashed to remove all the
"dressing" in the fabric, if possible
haw old materials for the first dia
pers, or cheese cloth washed soft.
Rabies chafo so casllv in the first
few weeks of their lives.
The care of the baby a clothing' Ifl
all Important. It must be kept scrup
ulously clean, and washed wltb clean
should not be dried and then used a
second lime. Directlv they are re
moved, they should bn dropped into
an enameled or stone pall of water,
kept for the purpose and washed out
every day. Flannels carelessly wash
ed will shrink aud Inflame tender
skin Slips not properly rinsed hi
vu.shlug. will irritate the flesh at
Beck and wrists and under the arm.'
In hot weather, a baby should be
dressed accordingly, for comfort. A
cotton shirt should be substituted for
wool, n knitted lell-'uaud of cotton
for the woolen one. The baby winter
or summer, that perspires Is over
dressed. The restless baby should have night
gowns with shaped feet And all ba
bies should have blaukets of their
own, soft aud light in wel-ht.
Tho next article will deal with the
bath and general habits of e,ajilinets
for the child. Copyright, by the
Woman's Home Companion.
JOHNNY EVERS TO
! LEARN GOLF GAME
Chicago, Oct. 30 John Kvers,
mauager of the Chicago Cubs, Is go-In-
to keep in training thie winter
bv playing golf. Ha Will leave hero
tonight tor Excelsior Springs. Mo.,
where he expects to take his initial
lessons In the game.
The Cub manager says he doesn't
know a thing about golf, bjt he be
lieves tiie outdoor exercise Ik jnst
what he needs durlug the winter
Kvers bought a set of left handed
clubs yesterday 1
DE PRETTY! TORN j
GRAY HAIR DARK
Try Grandmother's old Favor
ite Recipe of Sage Tea
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound-1
ed, brings back the natural color and j
lustro to the hair when faded, streak
ed er gray; also end3 dandruff, Itch
ing scalp and stops falling hair.
Years ago the only way to get this
mixture was to make it at home,
which is rnussv and troublesome
Nowadays, by asking at any drug
store for "Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur
Holr Remedy," you will get a large
bottle of this famous old recipe for
about 50 cent?.
Don't stay gray! Try It! No one
can possibly tell that jou darkened
your hair, as It does it so naturallv
and evenly. You dampen a sponge or
soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time bv morning the
gray hair disappears and after anoth
er application or two vour hair be
comes beautifully dark, thick and
glossy. Agents, A. R. Mclntyre.
MARSH ESTATES TO
Stockton. Cal , Oct. 30 Settlement
of the estate of George E. .Marsh
the Lynn, Mass , millionaire soip
manufacturer. who was murdered
by William A. Dorr of Stockton, that
his aunt. Miss Orpha Marsh might
come Into Immediate possession of
the property he knew had been left
her through the terms of Marsh's
will, was arranged yesterday insofar
as lha Stockton property Is con
cerned Mips Orpha Marsh is to re
ceive the bulk of the estate valued
at $190,000. The eastern heirs get
about $130,000 In property.
iir a Y irn nr a aair nn
YYALA.J )U ffllLtS
Newark. N J.. Oct. 30 Despite his I
71 years Osborn H Oldroyd. collector
Of relics of Abraham Lincoln, walked
from his home in Washington. D. C..
to see the Borglum statue of 'Old
Abe" here He started October 19
and ended the ISumlle jaunt yester
day Mr Oldroyd has made many jour
oeys to obtain objects or data relai
ingto Lincoln s life. Once he walked
from Washington to Boston Four
years ago he walked from Cork to
Belfast and from Glasgow to London.
ROAD WILL NOT
Providence. R I . Oet 30. The New
York. New Haven & Hartford rail
road will not antagonize competing
lines if they choose to enter this ter
ritory. Chairman Howard Elliott an
nounced last night in an address at
GLASS OF SILTS
If your Back hurts or Bladder
bothers you, drink lots
When your kidneyB hurt and your
back feels sore, don t get scared and
proceed to load your stomach with a
lot of drugs that excite the kidneys
and irritate the entire urlnarv tract
Keep your kidneys clean like you keep
them with a mild, harmless salts
which removes the body's urlnouo
waste and stimulates them to their
normal activity The function of the
kidneys Is to filter tho blood In
2i hours they strain from it 500
grains of acid and waste, so we can
readily understand the vital Import
ance oT keeping the kidneys active
Drink lots of water You can t drink
too much; also get from any pharma
cist about four ounces of Jad Salts
take a tablespoonful In a glass of wa
ter before breakfast earn morning
for a fe.v days and your kidneys will
act fine. This famous salts is madu
from the acid of grapes and lemon
Juice, combined wltb ltthla, and has
been used for generations to clean and
stimulate clogged kldueyt,. also to
neutralise the acids In urine so it no
longer is a source of irritation, thus
ending bladder weakness
Jad Salts Is Inexpensive; cannot In
jure; makes I delightful effervescent
llthla water drink which everyone
should take now aud tlun to keep
their kidneys clean and ccthe Try
this, also keep up th wat ?r drinking,
and no doubt you will wonder what
became of your kidney trouble and
backache Ad ertisemenl.
for 15 years
The Standard Skin Remedy
Culley Ding Co.
mo. h mm , mWmt m. cur.l if . Allktrutt
Rri& S3 96 U ari fr n.i
ftlgl UL- anrr Tt. CAUSL
wP H tsr1 J'lrl mtM-nal
U M Lmm mmW ' Lionh.rJ'i
Ubteto produce amlnf N0aMs by o'tarVing ttit
INTERNAL CAUSE. 1 h pile rr dried up nd
MRWMBtb CT rd. 2 dSJWf treatment. SI DO
UK LfcONlJARDT CO.. Buffalo. N. Y. (fr book.'
I EBB B toisoM 1 1 tai6n C fBBMf rot tan m fJBtftB I
cords Ikkckot yjlstrjoatts Ucows i) I Iwcotn?
HEAR THE EDISON NEW DISC I
j H Come In and hear Mr. Ed-
fflSt2J 'son's great new machine.
I I'll 'jeyp! tT ll II'mI The n6W '8on reproduces
PHI LMlj 1 1 IS the onfl pert,ct as ,f th
I I lj j j singer was right in the room j
""""" reproducer (no needles to
! bother with). Records are
I 19 J indestructible. Call at once I
i and make arrangements for
1 If J a week's trial in your home.
ifillm! lT! I "T"' machine Is In a new
llllill fill jiff III jjjjjjj :a3S; we guarantee to H
FREE TRIAL I
PROUDFIT SPORTING GOODS CO. I
351 and 353 24th St. I
Z?) pfiSl (Sf! tJSSM f'4ffl
the "transportation dinner' of the
Town Criers of Rhode Island
Should competing carriers," he
said, "either rail or water, see fit
to invest their capital fur the pur
I pose of adding to the transportation
M'acllitles of this region, this comppn;
I is not going to fight such a move
But his company, he added, must
retain the tracks and terminals and
othr facilities which It now has in
order to give "a lar' amount of trans- 1
portatlon of a good quality. '
Mr Elliott recommended the adop-1
tion of o system of carrying n h
irelght on paseengr trains ond oi
fast freiebt such as Is now In use in
Europe For this accelerated service,
he said, a higher rate must necessa
rily be charged
WIFE SLAYER IS DEAD.
Portland Ore . Oct. 30. Charles L
Haas, slayer of his wife. Chri9tino
Haas, whom be Bhot on October 11
last, died tonight from a wound which
he inflicted b shootlnK himself im
mediately after he had shot his wife
Jealousy was the motive Haas came
hero from Dener, where he had serv
ed a sentence in prison
NATCHEZ BANK CLOSES.
Natchez. Miss.. Oct 30. A notice
posted on the door of the First Natch
ez bank this morning announced that
the bank has been placed in the I
hands of receivers.
The bank organized under state
laws and as capitalized at $250,00.
It is stated that all depositors will
be paid In full.
CHiGHESTER S PILLS I
J, TDK 1IIAMOND BEAMT). A
y?'& LafJeal Ask jr DtmSJH fef A
f- i C&U tl-cbtrBDInen4TlraiyV
4LSPk I'tUa In ItrS ad C14 .-. :.!cV
-jTfiW t-ix. tta-i with Uluo RJlAoo.
T" Vvll Tke no other. Bnr erroar '
ft Vrarwi-U A'.ii if IU ( 1U K-TF.H
I C jf DIAMOND DRAXD P1LI.S, 5
r SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
IOGDEN SHOE REPAIRING FACTORY
Ladles' Sewed Soles 50c I
Rubber Heels (any kind) 35c I
Sa Extra time for shoe repairing from I
'S'fwML. rrc 5 a- m t0 9 p
C C T 1 dl iaWULt J 0i A" Kinds of Shoes Done While I
?E. jPftT J Yo,J Walt
. 323 24th Street.
For Sale by
GEO. A. LOWE CO.
This New Illustrated Book For Every Reader
1 CERTIFICATNTATlONl t
i S PAHamaandthe CANALS I
tm PRESENTED BVTME fgj f
I M 11 K Ogden Standard, Oct. 30. j jj
1 L i AS EXPLAINED BELOW 1 f
J fEI See the Great Canal in Picture and Prose figj I
f Read How You May Have It Almost Free J
S Cut out the abore coupoo. ond prmnt It at tlil of.U o with tlie n-
prnui -,,:-..! hrln t oppoalte the aljle aelrrtrd (wbMl rovrra tho
9 Itcraa ft the coat of parkins- eaprrns from the fui-toir. chrcklDC. rlcrk
hire find other nfceaacx) i:lXNsL ltcxnal, and recelvo jour choice of J '
Sj theve book; . .
2 This beautiful big volume is written by WUHfl T. Abbot. i
! PANAMA a writer of international renown, and if the acknowl-J J
X AND THE Cflged standard reference work of the great Canal Zone (
a .t a t is a splendid lan;e book of almost 500 pages. 9x12 o B
Z tANAL inches in size; printed from new type, large and clear, j j
J It Flchjrt isi Prwi on special paper; bound in tropical red cllum cloth; 0
I m a .iMini title stamped in gold, with inlaid color panel; contains n
A eKS! wore than 600 magnificent illustration?, including beau-
i EDITION tjluj pnt,cs reproduced from water color studies i'i c"l- 4
BotjnfJ that far surpass anv work of a similar character. Call expense J
ana see this beautiful book that would sell for $4 under usual I Anaatt j
J conditions, but which is presented to our readers for SIX of di II) Z
the above- Certificate of contecutive date, and only th O
X Snt by Mail, Poitage Paid, for $1.59 and 6 Certificatea (
X t l UogTibir o-Uivo alio; text matlar practically the tanra aa th H yol-
T rail am a anil umv lund In bluoclluracJoth,cvu tains only 100pbot.- I rxprvsr 4 !
S iU r I icraphlc rri'roductlon-, and the color platea aro . ' (
f the Canal SltUd. This book would aaU at tS undrroaua) condl- Amount ol
to OCTAVO Hon, bat is pmacntcd to our r-adcrs lor SIX of tho Aflp 9
X Z EDITION above OrtiflcaU-s of consecutive date and only tho lOL
X Sent by Mail, Postage Til. for 67 Cents and G Certificates