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.to be Done from now until the holidays, and S every precaution si hould be taken to insure the success of every bake. A great many failures can be avoided by using the best flour. The best and most delicious Cake and Pastry and the lightest, whitest, most wholesome 3 lirea(l and Rolls are invariably produced by all who UOV . F lCores" Flour In best because it haa the quality and purity to make it so. .. Sold by all grocers. Refuse substitutes. ' Wm. M. Gait & Co., X Wholesalers of "Ceres" Flour, .. J First St. and Ind. Ave. White Floors, Shining Knives. S Pn-tty 9inkq. Spotless Bath Tubs and m n$ other things are made posible by the use of a very l4t tIle lubor and Army and Navy Scouring Compound. Get a package and have everything looking new. 20=Ounce Bfx, 5 Cents. ALL GROCERS. 3. =1:: m -. 2 GOLD MEDAL At Pan-American Exposition. Unlike Any Other! The full flavor, the deli cious quality, the absolute PURITY of Lowney's Break fast Cocoa distinguish it from all others. no adulteratin with flour tarch but the nutritive and isthiblg prouct of the choicest Cocoa Ask Your Dealer for It. COMPANY2 EXTRACT OF BEEI GENUINE SIGNED. IN BLUE STRENGTI FOR T HE STRENUO1J North, South, East and West it's proclaimed the best. gt.ECTIRg SilverPolish SILiCOIl abr ona made tim aoh world. Unlike allothem. Soldeerywhea J.JayOoul ~m4Rsei qu ain a k ai If You don't like the rest you will like the best Because you may not like ordinary figs, it doesn't follow that you won't like CRESCA FIGS Cresca Figs are different-better. Clean, tender and delicious,-thel Taste Like Figa in Fig$md SOLD EVERYWHNERE .TMREE SZES I. 2 and 3 Ibe. REISS MBABT, EV YO RK. Glone to the Bad- for Uood Dan Darnell was wholly givrn over to ple. Whor be couldn't get pie, he chunked doughunts. A thirty he had an ache instead of a stonineh. Ho got so thin he had to carry a pillow aroun with bim to save the urniture. Doctors said h( had .Malnutrition." Dan's verdict was les- ele. gant: "Geess sonethin's wrong with my works," On!e day Dan was loafing around a grocery .stor aniffing what he (ouldn't eat. when his eye wa ttracted by a clean-looking package, labeled Itead: XBits. "Wimt's R'at'.' said Dan. Cer-tl; ihole w%heat: good to eat: pw-kages 13 It[n;:heavy po-nd." replied the grocer. "IIw do yn cook it ?" asked Dan. "Don't cook it. It has be-n cooked three times already. It's ready-to-eat. "S>'in I." said Drn. "(;imme a packag.." A incnth after. his physlelan met Dan go!lig to work. ~ie had beonie .so rotund that lie waddled "i. ty lis flone it," said Dan. * ni (he fel low n%ith the st.nach that you said had gone t< the Lad for goxd." S=Ef=R=V=E Cullmbacherd OBeer is an well brewed-as care fully bottled-aa pure-as palatable -as appetizing or as stimulating as Culmbacher. Therefore, drink Culim bachor. 24 pts. for $1.25. Washington Brewery Co. 4th & F Sts. N.E. 'Phone E. 254. de2-tu,th&s-36 TRICKS TO GET DEER. Sometimes They"Stop When You Tell Them to-Red Attracts Them. From the New York Sn. There are some tricks In woods hunting that nre common property. For instance most hunters who pot partridges while the covey are sitting on a pine or spruce tree know that the lowest bird should be shoi first. If this is done, nearly all of the covey will sit still to be butchered, but if the highest bird be shot the survivors will fly instantly. They are disturbed not only b3 the noise of the dead bird coming down through the branches, but they see it fal: and take warning. Not many hunters know, however, tha1 a deer under full headway, speeding dowr a runway as if a legion of hounds were after it, will often stop still and instantly if it hears a shrill whistle. 'The whistle is the deer's signal of warning, of challeng and of sociability, and it always attracti attention from them. Similarly a running deer will often stoi if it hears an unusual, but not terrifying noise. A half-breed Chippewa of the Flam beau reservation, named Sam Pogon, as. serts that deer understand the meaning oi the English word "Stop!" and alwayt obey it. Whether this is true or not, and it isn't Sam always says "Stop!" ina a clear, mik tone instead of using the whistle, and hih deer generally stop. He does a good dea of guiding, and it gives h.is patron rathe, an eerie feeling to lie hidden by a runwa3 with him and hear him give his brief com mand. The brown deer of the wood,s is as muel attracted by a red handkerchief or anj other bit of scarlet cloth as is the antelope Red sometimes angers animals and some times arouses their curiosity, but it neve: terrifies them. That is one of the reasons why most In dian hunters wear red cloth boond arount their foreheads; the other reason is tha it is a distinguishing mark of a humam being, and brother Indians or amateurs ari less apt to mistake them for game and po - them as they move slowly through thi trees. It is a fact not commonly within thi knowledge of sportsmen that a wounde< deer, shot while speeding by a stand, wil always come back to that stand if it has strength enough. More deer are finally bag ged by men, who simply inspect the blood marks and sit down and wait, than by met who take up the blood trail. E Of course, it is wise to follow the bloo< for a half-mile on a chance that the deei -has gone down, but if it goes beyond tha distance it is pretty much of a certainta that it will continue for some time longer and in that case the beat place for anothe shot is at the old stand. Why the deer doe this is not postively known, but it is prob ably because it is best acquainted witi that runway and in its hurt condition likes to be near its haunts. Some men in the woods will not shoot doe at any time of year, no matter hoi tempting the shot, and they earn credit a self-restrained sportsmen. Others are no so conscienaceful and take deer of eithe sex as they come. A few of these men are wise enough ti know that in case a buck and doe are to gether, and it is wisdhed to bag both, the on: to shoot first is the doe. If the buck be -shot, the doe will flash away, never to re turn- if the doe is shot, the buck will prob ably' make half a dozen jumps, going ou _of sight, but, If no noise be made, will a! ways return to sniff at the body of hi companion. This may be because the male has mar affection than the female, or merely be cause his courage is higher and he ha; less caution. 'GRAINO TE PURE ORAIN COFFEE Even children drink Grain-O be cause they like it and the doctors sa a. it is good for them. Whiy not? I contansa all of the nourishment o ~I the pure grain anld noue ofl the pr$ sonis of cofee. -rYv rr -rnAY. weeM meenqrwgmama a. Us. w m.i Table and Kitchen. Xufins and Cookies Xade Without The cost of an egg seems but a small item in the sum total of food expenses In the average household, but when one con siders their bulk alone, and not the addi tional nutriment they furnish In connection with other materials which compose the dish, they are not cheap. - They come under the head of luxuies when they are not used as necessary food and solely depended upon in place of like quantities for body nutrition. There are innumerable recipes which call for eggs, such as cakes. in which the number might be lessened without any serious detriment-or loss to the confection. In fact, there are some recipes which, when closely followeid as to~ number of eggs to be used, have a very decid.el and not palatable "eggy" taste. As It is, the little fores that steal the grapes, the small waste and use less expenditures'which give the housewife the most annoyance, as they requ.ire Ohe elosest watching and study, it Is always a help to find ways and ineans of avoidin these pitfalls when pracipcam1e. . There is a decided 'difference in- flavor and quality -in ordinary fowl's eggs, the feeding and; forced habits having a far greater InJ fluence 'ovei- the flavor than is usua&ly rec ognized. The breed of- the fowl also in fluences quality, and the length of time of keeping an egg after It tins been laid,. has much to do with Its value. Most decidedly one should not use any but the freshest eggs for serving as a meat, and while an egg may be too fresh-laid for cake-making, it must be "strictly fresh" to get the best iesults. Therefore if it is a necessity to save in the expenditure for eggs, curtail in number used, not in quality. Unlike meat, the price of eggs is not determined by cus tom or fancy, but quality alone and the cheaper eggs are not just as good or a lit tle more nutritious as may be the case with the former. Muffins Without Eggs. A quart of fresh buttermilk, one teaspoon ful of soda, a pinch of salt and enough flour to make a stiff batter and tioo' three tablespoonfuls of sour cream. Dissolve the soda in a little of the buttermilk, then add to the rest; add salt and cream and'the flour. Bake in gem pans-In.a hot oven. Bread Sponge Munas. Late in the evening set a sponge as for water bread, allowing a pint of warm water for -a dozen muffins, a third of a cake of compressed'yeast, and a pinch of salt. Mix the batter a little thicker than'-for pan cakes and beat thoroughly. In the morning have gena pans greased, and in cold weather warm them; pour in the batter without stirring; filling half full; let rise at least an hour and bake in a hot oven-. Hygienic Muffins. GreAse muffin rings and put them into the oven to get very hot. In the meantime put a pint of ice water and a- teaspoonful of salt in a large mixing bowl;- measure three and a half cups of entire wheat or sifted graham flour and taking itiup in the hand. holding it high over the bowl, which should stand in a current of air, if possible, let it sift slowly between the flnge's into the ice water, while you- heat rapidly; as soon as all is In and batter smooth, pourf it into the hot rings and put at once into a very hot oven and bake thirty minutes. Maple Biscuit. Measure a quart of sifted flour, add. to it three teaspoonfuls of baking powder and a little salt and sift again. Then rub two tablespoonfuls of butter well through the flour with a spatula or flexible knife; the success of the biscuit depends on the care with which this Is done. Stir in: enough sweet rich milk, about a Spint, to make a soft dough. At this point add a cup of maple sugar cut into pieces about thd size of peas. Turn out the dough on a floured board, dredge it lightly with flour, roll out quickly until about an inch thick; cut out with a small biscuit cutter, two inches in diameter, and place them in a greased pan so they will not touch. Bake for fifteen minutes In a quick oven. Serve hot. . Eggless: Cookies.. Take two-thirds of a cup of melted but ter (not oily), one and one-half cups of sour (not too thick) cream, two cups ,bf sugar, a pinch of soda and enough flour to roll out easily. Stir the butter and cream together, then add the sugar and beat well. Add the soda to the flour and mix into a smooth dough, roll out, cut and bake in a quick oven. Keep all the materials as cold as possible while mixing, rolling and cut ting, and the cakes will require less flour and be very much nicer and crisper. Eggless Cake. Beat one cup of sugar and half a cup of butter to a cream; add a cup of milk, mea sure two cups of sifted flour, add three tea spoonfuls of baking powder, a level tea spoonful of cinnamon, half a teaspoonful of grated nutmeg and a pinch of cloves. gift several times until the flour is light and fluffy, then stir into the other materials and add a cup of seeded floured raisins. Bake in a moderate oven. Eggless Gingerbread. Mix one cup of molasses, one cup of brown sugar and one tablespoonful of but ter together, add gradually, one cup of milk. Measure five cups of flour, add two teaspoonfuls of baking powder and one and oneshalf teaspoonfuls of ginger and the same of cinnamon. 'Sift and add - to the other mixture. Bake in a large shallow biscuit pan and eat warm. Ginger Wafers. Cream one cup of butter with one cup of sugar and add one cup of molasses 'and half a cup of 'strong colid coffe~e. Sift to gether two teaspoonfuls of soda,. one table spoonful of ginger and enougli flour to make a dough just stiff enough to rolL4mut thin. Cut out with a cookey cutter and bake In a quick oven. Egglt ~ ess Ginger Gems,. f u grand one large tablespoonful of butter in a saucepan and warm slightly, beat up well and stir for ten or twelve minutes; then add two teaspoonfuls of ginger, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, and gradually - stir in one cup of milk. Sift two tea spoonfuls of baking powder 'with five cups of sifted flour and add to- the mixture. If you want them a little richer, stir in half a cup of seeded raisin. or chopped dates. Bake them in well greased gem pans and -eat them hot for luncheon or tea. Boiled Icing Without Eggs. Put one cup of sugar, half a.cup of milk and teaspoonful of butter in a saucepan and boll ten minutes. or until it is thick, add a teaspoonful of vanilla and beat until cool enough to spread on the cake. Ice Cream Fil2Iing.- -- Take a pint of t'he thickest sweet cream and 'beat- it until it looks like Ice cream, then make very sweet, flavor with vanilla and stir in a pound of almonds, blanched and- chopped. Spread this filling in very thick layers on the cake. The cream- and cake -should -be very -cold when eaten. Suet Pudding. Take one cup of finely chopped suet and, add to It one .teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoonful of cinnamon, one tea aspoonful of cloves and -half a nutmeg grat ed. Warm a cup of molasses, add to it a teaspoonful of soda and when the latter is dissolved pour the molasses over the .suet and spices, mix quickly and stir In a cup of milk (sour preferred). Bift and measure three cupfuls of flour and add enough tb make a batter thick enough to show the track of the mixing spoon en the- surface for a few seconds--after the- spoon-is 'quickly turned around in the batter. A cup of seed ed raisins, currants or chopped figs anay be added to this pudding, touring them well before they are put in the batter. Xaron Glaces (raiedm Ohestants). Remove the puter shells from the ehest nuts, cover with boiling water and let thin stand a few minutre until the brown skina can be removed eafBy.. Aai- osver them with boiling water and seek thoem viay ilwly unti they are tandm, but-not soft. Put half a pound of granunatedm sugar a half a pint af water In a sananta. and. atr unt tihe sar is dmsived; thes t,n Aho trop -intil, they ari ;-t1en very dam fully turn whees, 0141; 4k e A" M Vft out bteikuTn ~the AQ let them oo Pbur the strained sirup back into 'ti auepan and cook "am it is-bad sno4g tW form a ball when tried In coid watel Remove fro, the. afstew drops ( lenon jule and: t of vannis Dr4r the thestnuts Into this sirup, one a a tna, and turn thow =%U they are thinl coated with the .sirb a -aandy wir dipper for the purpose), remove the ch..i nut to oiled inarble ght- or paper, or dro ech one into the little paper case. oin above amount of air Intended: for. dt pinjr at least a dosed e large chettniti HernbUs. CreaWn one euPDtLM randonaand on imaf cups of sugar*W geher; then ad o6 cup of- - r%Aisins rabd chQVse two ounces of citron chopped fine; thre eg well beaten. Ad oetea'poonful eac of grognd s-llspis'RQd-einnamon. an figursuffcientl to roll out. Ro(M a littli t er tbanrffan.a . Ifer'- Cut-in round bake in a moderate oven. Fereni u avhpe Win Mash the grapes caregWMy so as not t crt*h the seeds; t..ehn @trin the juic th~reirg a q ifstaid u...unt 'be to fenten. d to eao Q4rt of juice dn QUart of *te, ap4 thre p oin f sug IAqt It frment ' l - 4. t Veek. its lear eaoh Y. I ihto Ca"k aw leave it open for I to -fo"o irn the seal up, but do not bottle it for lite mohthe Cof'ee Cake. The fplloving recipe -Jone of the sin pleat and best for coffee cake. 'ake of bread sponge, add one egg well beater half a cup of granulated sugar, two ounce of butter, and a half a pint of luke-warr water. Mix these wel. together and ad sufficient flour to .make,a thin dougb. Le it rise until it has doubled .its QrIgInal bull Then turn it out on a i,ured board and ro out,an inch in thickness. Butter a -bakina tiu large enough to .hold the rolled ou dough and fit It into the tui. C6ver and le it rise until It doubles its size, and whe ready to place in the even brush the to wlt4 an egg beaten u with a teaspoonfu of qugar. Sprirrkle thi4 thickly with-gran urated sugar, adding a few blanched an coarsely chopped alknoridB.' Bake fna tiod erately hot even. If prefered the doug ma3 be Made-into little twists or braids in stead of the large cake. Xenus. WEDNESDAT. BREAKFAST. Fruit. Cereal. Cream, Cuban Eggs, Hashied Brown Pitktoed Sally Lunns. Coffee. Salk Cod a la Delmonico, Duchess Potatoes qo,ttage Cheese, Hot Gingerbread, Cocoa. DINNER. Vegetable Consomme, Veal Loaf, Bolted Rice, Stewed Onions, Egg Slaw, ottage Pudding, Lemon Sauce, Coffee. THURS5AY. BREAKFAST. Cereal. Grape Sauce. Parnned Ham. Cream Sauce Criddle Cakes, Maple Sirup, Coffe LU: Baked Beans, omato Sauce, Raisin Brown Bread, Apple Compote * ral e -aC9. Noodl 9.oiP, Boiled Corn Bee . Turnips, Plain Boiled Potatoes Cabbag Cress,, Snow Pudding, Coffee. FR'IY BREA" T. Ciir"al. - Cream, Boiled Ma ckerel, Ct!e mfed Potatoes, Corn Pone. :.. Coffee. - LU,iCt Escallopefi Av1ter. Celery,, Hot Rolls- a d I offee. Cream of,la#Rg44p. Macaronb. a#*c Cheesqe. Broiled Live Lobister, Greamed Potatoes. Celery- Malonnaise. . Lemon Souffle. Coffee. SATVRDAY. BREAIFAST. Stewed Figs, . . Cream, Corn Beef Hash Croquettes, Cream Sauce, . To4sat. Coffee. LUNCH, . Potato Chowder, Fried Oysters, Egg Slaw, TOasted English Muffins. Quiue Marmalade. Grape Juice. DINNER. Cream of Turnip Soup, Brown Stew of Beef. Baked Sweet Potatoes. Stewed Tomatoes Spiced Beets, Apple Snow, -_ Coffee. HOW DALY LOST HIS CASE. The 31ury Went Out an~d Measured .thi Well He Kad Dug. From the Kansas City Star. A civil suit was decided in a novel ma,n ner! in Justice Pursley's couirt recentl3 There wasn't more than $25 involved I the case, but it furnished plenty of ex citement for the court, Jury arnd attorneys The suit was -styled Daly vs. Farrar. EI G. Daly, the plaintiff, dug a well on A M. Farrar's place, on South Bales avenus He :failed to receive full payment for hi work,. he said, so he brought suit, for $B A jury was called -in to decide the just ness of Daly's claim, and the case went, t trial. During the takcing of testirnon somle one remarked that the well- Wasn' thirty- feet deep. "Why," excldimedy Dily, who thoughtt h knelv, since he had done the work, "a course, it's every bit of thirty feet deep." But Farra-r took exception to his claim. "If the well is twenty-nine feet deep, he asserted, "I'ii pay you the $16 and a the costs in the case besides." "I'll take it," was Daly's rejoinder. Tlne furymen and lawyers boarded street car and proceeded to the' site of th well. Here the lawyers began 'to wrangl over the manner in which the rneasure ment should be made. The forerran of th jury was getting angry. He ordered th lawyers and interested .persons to. retire t the ' shade of a neighboring barn. The: the 'jury proceeded to decide the case ura disturbed. It was obvious that a tape line couldn' lie. It recorded exactly 28 feet 11 3-8 inche as the .depth of the well. Daly had los hIs case by the amall fra,ction of fiye-eighth of an inch. * Starting~J''~i. S. E. Kiser in theAll Icaq e~qjddleyald. Now te seasn is beg bu0wes soeiety get They are fixing up-the lEar b~als, reception *and for tea. s *,SI Soon'the fashionabl ~ Alh~Out of breati From performIng with l st.~i on at function auc e these! O,let' s pity the -pOggggi Who is booked to doiti. simirl, Whol must start out nti thoring and keep at I - late at night; E ridge and ping-pn b lyd There are call. that ad She snmst dance and pour' ctra once droj eut afE sIght. - n ' There i4 glad anticiptgny;f the- fragile de They are tting waists apinAler that are ,ery, ver * tel awa withine her tooa wIll hi Soon her girlishness, alas I With her innocee will pa SIte will learn toe fsle gagl where the daint; . glasses ete They will take ier oat amog Othera ho sweet. and Ete they learped to -at vitue Were the $Sl of Scandal's thic. They ass puttigrthe weegatnt Mthe cask They ase atrlgf ter trmble that- Up .with Who wa eniat ga1e eais beal Tey 4h , m 4 t TE RET P,U ,0N A G r t t Some - g ,r; nnsteoo Th Grmea Bods of the Northwest cotai two varieties of grouse and the partridge, making three distinct varieties, yet of strongly similar appearance. The ruffed grouse may always be distin guished by the ruff of longer feathers about the neck. In the -males this is black, In the females it Is shorter and brown. The partridge in devoid of the ruff and It is not feathered to the toes like the grouse. It Is also considerably smaller than the grouse, but It is practically of the same coloration and Its habits are almost the same. It affects the samne kind of cover and eats the same kind of food. It Is not so wild as the grouse, and will lie much more closely to the dog as well as permit a near er approach hy a man on foot. -There is' little or no difference In the flesh of the two. The partridge Is not so numerous as the grouse. Indeed, Wiscon sin and Minnesota, co.d as they are, are a little far south for It. It thrives best and Is most common In the unsettled coun try north of Lake Superior. The other grouse Is the great spruce, grouse. It lives In dense spruce thickets and generally on marshy or semi-marshy land. Further west, In the mountains of Idahio, Montana and Wyoming, It Is known as the foot hen because of its fearlessness. It will often sit on a limb over a road some ten feet high and permit a man to walk under It. Not Infrequently it Is knocked down with a stick or pole. It Is at least one-half larger than the ruifed grouse and twice as big as the par tridge. Its flesh, while there Is a lot of It, Is never desirable; late in the season, when It has fed for a long time upon spruce buds only, it Is bitterly uneatable. The fool hen Is not bad shooting when it can be got to flush decently, as It goes fast and far with a tremendous amount of wing clatter, but it is not much followed In the northwestern woods, mainly because it is not good to eat. People up there are utliaranhutes ndbeor teybrn I- cas tlvso adtasalotold - smc.salr spruce ird together Nohest omeou tmes Kanione. he olHn .From the Syne Dairy Telgrn h The rerestaties of the orhwncotainus t-wfiftyimtles fn grosae an the partridoat tomkngthMmee distan Saeptesbet She s tr limilaro apeaandce. utalab th n.In tmaesmshiora i lck the ilot fathered watno the iegrouthe It is alopansihdrabl remakale tan theb grouse upecdted prarience. of theae colrationhak, aiot twelve areeaot inlnthe Itaffoe the am kchndappcer n whach as thoe grose,ndm will lie muh goreo cloel tochnper doge and Welascapemt. Thea er larsackhoo by th man chan wasohrow nut,rous the ravengouse brute'bed Wi,can i waaught Minnlsoandplt, cookeyae are a litesmen ougdthe far t.o theivessbe'si ansde IA moge cook In the unettor cken try norh wstehedotof Lake water.r Te other roew ripe the greate spue groume t lead in dneta pr.uT e thcitaorns and enral onr marown orvemi-arhan tlthen botheraw were hced moutainofh sdake. ontn aeurn Wyoming,h Ntinownu asthe fhel fhe becase remaine,asnethe shar wll oteredom overA rua road methse tfethg andseemsitk abut te walkpande it. otnretontee t fIs Itay, returneas tonehal ltarer thn te rufed onraouheran ticeo asbigt the -ar-s tridge ts stleswhmi whiete e a lost it hasfedf -Ta longfish cupowi spruc buth only whot isf bisl ntorfrmea. t Thied thel henis oft pbatd sootin whi ad fayr withn remedoushlk bfonte. thE. Kothser n' cg Reod-ealyd.auei Ti.nothgood thworl eatoplen upe there ae -Titriaonent ersra and bere tepbin ahnthinger potrwant te cktnfo thti iest The aspue thatue, wnher not uncommoned ofd they peluir trior d iotr afts. be - as i ie on lad hYo'k amot.old ashetnka theyrig and er,vedruse, n iThey prorinknther losks from wever weatngher *The thekmtae do not rhise lare roo ahn itby'r unuse u thse thone than wo spre grouse toeer.l fAl covey four P'rm te CalIn Sha'k. rn Thtrgeprsthativo theirailn' pincipsal Au, t fit mi'les fromt Bisbae I te pilotboa astrveling from Cwsanda ato Astaid, f m.-t o the maiseas Mwherabieth pilt bheoatte ws witin fo the Morah UP 4 60i's cer 3 otsGen'Myt Acts Plasartly Acts Be.reficial FY 6cis -.mysa laxative . S of Figs appeals to the cultured and the wel -in ormed and to the healthy, because its com ponent parts are simple and wholesome and be cause it acts without disturbing the natural func tions, as it is wholly free from every objectionable N -quality or substance. In the process of manufacturing figs are used, as they are pleasant to the taste, but the medicinal virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from an excellent combination of plants known to be medicinally laxative and to act most beneficially. -' . To get its beneficial effects-buy the genuine-manufactured by the Adi l1A 6 lP 04 --San-Fr-cisco.- Cel. Louisville, Ky. riew York. ti.Y. Sa*. by all. dru5fists. Pri.eo fifty cents pei- bottlo Different in every way CroftfswCocoa Digestible. Does most to the cent. Dainty. Money back (ait your grocer's) if you want it. Packed in glass. CROFT & ALLEN CO., Makers. PilladelUhL_ W-p eo Nitrates for the ra MALT-The life of grain; nature's tonic; digestive * jnvigorator. -"The Perfect Food." Wheat and Malt Combined. - Thoroughly cooked, ready to eat. Delicious with Warm Milk or Cream. The ideal food.for old or young, sicker well. ALL GROCERS. . SOME MWA RIE CURIOS. rubxe,.codn otesn n h Many Strange Objects to Be Seen in a I~ pten Unique Shop. - emtia on viw u sasltl From the NYrk Pot. untrlads nprpit hti -The love pOf the ocean as well as of gainroeusakdwtexacofnwow is the 'aish d'etre o'f a little shop recently hy recroi h emis ae opened in thia .city.. The stock in trade lvn rwhi h ae erteIln consists of what ' may be termed -marineofurn,otarrmVec.Thba oddities offficient beauty to be available.hv entemdlfo hc h ee for ometic,decratoa.The ropiet rceta arin embda th eoar point ace nyf a brighteyed woan withan exte siednie aterinteetn.pcmni knolegeofthetrasre o th Alatiteo eriaan it silk ibes pab Ie ocea nd theCaribban g,A e ueeursi mols whic sal e n ofas,rano, not.far finaromkenich heu "I pend hisPl8~"shemai. On -tinks neworlke thsortam hsaidto peope ing~neaI i thewondrfulloavbentemdlfo which coti oeguysbtne Vent for domesth oeoatin. Thea prpieto isian rtisanhe at the hmel ote oe an bri-ee Tha ihanetnie Vnube. Aot hr tateetn specimdeendis imowlede of~d.~haeseimn.adntuo the forcere of the Ataantic the prlac beT e he freank h. Carpgibease. ngaostrehas. andosen J he. in a cb ih he ti opense thils l he sai "orpn ac-h ptinks woumake an wofabve head-ow wcntas of the4er-grwiterest tany urerst e thins hrecets wlq onghimern tiuar-t. Ante natuty is te plae bt where hhps slibe to be dried devil dsh, wMk h M hiems both In struck by hayaes he fairly surrounds are~. fam lsGasemb u er thon's lk h spO ke - sm bas the .mint rang of team.