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©lever LyfKbeoff? a Delightful Psrr^ ©f Eejfcer t&inrncni for 4bc Poriun&t© Dwellers m A Clover Luncheon. Would it were possible this morning to impart to the department the breath of new mown hay and fragrant aroma of red and white clover amid which Mme. Merri has been renewing her youth. This is a wonderful season for clover, and so the inspiration came for this party, which anyone can carry out who is within reach of clover blooms. For decorations use red and white clover in great masses on the porch, in the rooms and for a center piece. The latter would be lovely of the ex quisite pink and white clovers. It is a beautiful variety, which if sold at so much a dozen hostesses would spend their last cent to get it. Then let the children weave clover chains (per haps you'd like to make them your self, as I did, sending your mind back to the time when a crown of clover was the height of elegance). Use these dainty chains as garlands over the table, or from the overhead lamp to the center. Of course, this affair is informal, with the guests in tub suits as befit summer functions. Serve everything cold as far as possible. Have cold thinly sliced ham, veal loaf, Saratoga potatoes, sliced tomatoes and cucumbers on water cress sandwiches, individual moulds of gelatine topped with whipped cream, iced tea. and add clover honey with tiny hot biscuits to this repast and you have a menu fit for the gods. Make the place cards clover shaped. !f there is a guest to be especially honored make a four-leaf clover for her place. We have all had "Do ye nnvf tVtvmro” m’ninltnH tn ne huf "nej wha* you have" should alto become a maxim. Let us all use Mother Nature's bountiful storehouse more freely. In this way become acquainted with the so-called common flowers. The Linen Wedding. When the twelfth year of wedded life has been achieved, it is time to celebrate the "linen" anniversary. This is an occasion much beloved by housewives, for was there ever a woman w ho did not glory in her linen closet? For the invitations use squares of linen written with indelible ink. The name cards may be done the same way. If possible, cover the floors with canvas, drape chairs and couches with white and hang white portieres. The host and hostess should don pure white for this occasion, and the dear little blue flax flower should be used as a table decoration. A miniature spinning wheel makes a pretty center j piece. The art of spinning has been re vived, and if one is not numbered among the family treasures’ perhaps one may be borrowed for the evening, and then great amusement is afforded by arranging a spinning contest. The prize is awarded to the guest who can spin the most perfect thread in five minutes' time. Each thread when finished to be tagged with the maker’s name and fastened to a square of black cloth hung on the wall. Later MOV ID ARRANGE A CORNER r OP THE 11 Vi NO ROOM FURNISHING the corners of a room is not so simple a task as it seems. The important thing to bear in mind is that the four coiners must harmon ize with the rest of the room and with me another, if each is arranged in a different way, one general idea should be followed. The suggestion ?iven in the accompanying illustration for arranging a corner is an excellent me to copy where simplicity and com fort are desired. There is no hint of stiffness in the arrangement and the corner seat is made to break up that abrupt finish so often seen in built-in seats. Instead of the corner seats ending like a divan or veranda seat they are joined to tall pieces of furniture. On the left a high three-cornered cabinet is built into the wall at an angle of the room and at the other end another piece of furniture of different shape and height is placed against the ends of the corner bench. A window on that side breaks up the broad expanse af the walls. This window is almost square and is hung with stenciled cur tains made of the same material as that covering the corner seat and cushions. A serviceable material in use now for country houses is a coarse Oriental grass cloth of rather uneven weave and in plain colors. Unless a room is quite large figured effects do not look well. Where the material is repeated in the hangings and the rest of the furnishings it should be chosen with the utmost care. One soon tires of striking col Paper Dolls at Dinners. Can you make paper dolls? Has * any of that skill been left over from the time when you used to make the dolls in the green tissue paper skirt go to see the wax doll who lived in a grand house? If so, you can use it now. For the very latest thing in the way of dinner decorations is the paper UU1J. * v- 111U1ULU ill 1I01U1II(5 11IC card in front of each cover, and it frequently aids in giving significance to the favors. For instance, at a col-' lege girls’ luncheon given not long ago the favors in front of each place consisted of candy boxes done up in crepe paper and sponsored by a paper doll dressed in some up-to-date cos tume. The extreme styles of the pres ent year are well adapted to variety of arrangement and at this luncheon the woman in the directoire coat and the girl in the more widely discussed sheath gown, the girl in the bathing dress and the woman dressed for bridge in her lace coat, all found representation. Often the dolls used are the jointed paper ones which have long been such popular valentine and faster tokens. I ers and designs used lavishly in a room. This seat and the adjoining book oases and cabinets are made of the same wood—in this instance a gray finished oak with upholstering of dark blue grass cloth. In the angle formed by the corner seat a small round table is placed conveniently near to use for books and magazines or for serv ing afternoon tea. A bowl of flowers on the corner of the triangular cabinet relieves the plainness of that wall and takes away the square, set look of the room. New Short Skirts. The exaggerated short skirt of last season is now not tolerated, even in the gown intended for general utility and hard wear. The skirt must entire ly clear the ground and be quite even, with the exception of being a trifle shorter in the back than in front—thia in order to obtain the becoming line. Plaited short skirts in all materials still are considered fashionable, but “the plaits are very differently placed, the side plaiting for the mo ment not being so popular. There is a becoming skirt with circular sides and inverted box plaits in front and back, and a new gored style, both of which are popular. All lines are straighter, apparently, and yet the skirts must not hang in unbecomingly straight lines. Such are a few of the directions that are given out to pua zle womankind. Still Has i_ife. A Chicago professor predicts that English will have become a dead lan guage by the year 4000. Nevertheless, the English language has demon strated that it can withstand an awful lot of wear and tear and hard usage. a committee examines the threads. Tt find partners for supper wind a spidei web with a card marked on the end of each: “Your partner is the ont who has the mate to your card.” These cards are appropriately decorated with spiders in a web done in water colors. Floral Conundrums. The following set of floral questions are usually good and are especially seasonable just now: What herb is most Injurious tc beauty? Thyme. Why is green grass like a mouse' Because the cattle eat it. \\ hen is a note of hand like a rose bud? When it is matured by falling due. What did Jack Frost say when he kissed the rose? Wilt thou? And it wilted. Why is a widow like a gardener? Because she tries to get rid of her weeds. When is a man an herb? When long experience has made him sage. Why is asparagus like a dry ser mon? The most enjoyable part is the end. Why is a young lady like a sheaf of wheat? She is first cradled, then thrashed, and finally becomes the flour (flower) of the family. What is the sun's trade in the month of May? Mason. Why is a woman's age like a floral bell? It is never told. Why is the letter A like a honey suckle? Because a B follows it. Why is an Easter lily a poor marks man. it snoots before it lias pistils. MADAME MERRI. White gauntlet gloves to be worn with street dresses are shown. Beautiful white lingerie dresses worth twice the price are offered for $9.50. White curtain swiss in dotted or fig ured effects is on sale just now for seven cents a yard. Early fall jacket suits have peeped out and show long coats with open fronts, cut to look like a small vest. Little outing caps for boys, with a colored band setting close to the head and a flaring crown of white duck, are only 29 cents. Some new French collars are of linen, very high and very white, with a narrow turnover strip at the top, daintily embroidered in dots. A Pretty Hat. A very individual hat was made of a warm mauvish straw, loosely woven, the crown and brim were entirely smothered in an artistic tangle of the most exquisitely shaded sweet peas.— Vogue. GOOD CAUSE FOR WRATH. Art Collector and Irritated Waiter Had the Same Feelings. A Chicago art dealer was talking about the wrath of William T. Evans, the New York collector upon whom so many bogus paintings have been imposed. "He's awfully angry,” said the art dealer, repressing a smile. “Some of bin costliest pictures, you know, have turned out fakes. His blood boils when he thinks of the way he has been duped. “Ho told me the other day that he could hardly understand the rage that possessed him against every petty lit tle insignfieant dealer that had cheat ed him. He said it was like the rage of a waiter that he had noted one afternoon at luncheon. "At luncheon, Mr. Evans said, he called his waiter's attention to a dead fly In some dish or other. “Tlie waiter, as he took the dish away, muttered with a malevolent look at the limp insect: “ ‘I’d give a two-doliar bill if I knew for certain that this was the fly that's been buzzing about my nose ail the morning.’ ” one. v/uuuu I WrtLf\ For Months—Burning Humor on Ankles —Opiates Alone Brought Sleep —Eczema Yielded to Cuticura. “I hart eczema for over two years. I had two physicians, blit they only cave me relief for a short time and I cannot enumerate the ointments and lotions I used to no purpose. My ank les were one mass of sores. The itch ing and burning were so intense that I could not sleep. I could not walk for nearly four months. One day my hus band said 1 had better try the Cuticura Remedies. After using them three times I had the best night's rest in months unless I took an opiate. I used one set of Cuticura Soap, Oint ment, and Pills, and my ankles healed in a short time. It is now a year since I used Cuticura, and there has been no return of the eczema. Mrs. David Brown, Locke, Ark., May IS and July 13, 1907.” SING, BIRDIE, DON’TI I Miss Yellem (about to sing)—What is your favorite air, professor? Professor—Fresh air—and plenty of it! Good morning! Strictly Fresh Eggs. There are summer resorts, remote from any agricultural communities, where fresh farm products are even harder to obtain than in the city. It was at such a place that the new boarder, who had eaten four or live breakfasts there, began to wonder why l he eggs were invariably served fried. “See here?" he inquired one morn ing of the genial colored man who waited upon him, “why do you always fry eggs here? Don’t you ever boil them?” “Oh-oh, yes, sah!” responded the waiter, pleasantly. “Of co'se, yo’ kin have ’em boiled, if yo’ wants ’em. But you know, sah, yo’ takes de risk!” Her Reason. Not long ago there was tried in an Ohio court a suit for damages where in the principal witness, a woman liv ing near Dayton, was induced to come to court only after several subpoenas had been served upon her. w non tne dilatory witness was final ly brought before his honor, he said in his severest tone: “What reason can you assign, madam, for disobeying the summons of the court?” “I ain't got none, Jedge,” answered the woman, meekly, “only we've got small-pox down to our place, an’ I thought mebbe you’d be kinder pre judiced agin it.”—Illustrated. ALMOST A SHADOW. Gained 20 lbs. on Grape-Nuts. There’s a wonderful difference be tween a food which merely tastes good and one which builds up strength and good healthy flesh. It makes no difference how much we eat unless we can digest it. It is not really food to the system until it is absorbed. A Yorkstate woman says: “I had been a sufferer for ten years with stomach and liver trouble, and had got so bad that the least bit of food such as I then knew, would give me untold misery for hours after eating. “I lost flesh until I was almost a shadow of my original self and my friends were quite alarmed about me. “First I dropped coffee and used Postum, then began to use Grape-Nuts although I had little faith it would do me any good. “But I continued to use the food and have gained twenty pounds in weight and feel like another person in every way. I feel as if life had truly begun anew for me. “I can eat anything I like now in moderation, suffer no ill effects, be on my feet from morning until night. Whereas a year ago they had to send me away from home for rest while others cleaned house for me, this spring I have been able to do it myself all alone. “My breakfast is simply Grape-Nuts with cream and a cup of Postum, with sometimes an egg and a piece of toast, but generally only Grape-Nuts and Postum. And I can work until noon and not feel as tired as one hour’s work would have made me a year ago.” “There’s a Reason.” Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read, “The Road to Weil ville,” in pkgs. Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human interest. FIVE MONTHS IN HOSPITAL. Discharged Because Doctors Could Not Cure. Levi P. Brockway, S. Second Ave., Anoka, Minn., says: “After lying for five months in a hospital I was dis charged as incur able, and given only six months to live. My heart was affect ed, I had smother-* ing spells and some times fell uncon scious. I got so I couldn’t use my arms, my eyesight was impaired and the kidney secretions were badly dis ordered. I was completely worn out and discouraged when I began using Doan’s Kidney Pills, but they went right to the cause of the trouble and did their work well. I have been feeling well ever since.” Sold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. He Meant Business. Two girls on the boardwalk talked c.f a young man. “Don't take any stock in him,” said the first. “He is a flirt. He is a jilt.” “But his presents—" "He gives all the girls presents when he is making up to them. Why, he gave me something every other week.” “But he gives me,” said the second girl, “such presents as convince me that he means business this time.” “What has he given you?” "He has given me a tea service, a set of table linen, a Morris chair, a hall rug, and a beautiful brass bed stead.”—Exchange. Beyond Expression. G. W. Farlowe, East Florence, Ala., writes: "For nearly seven years I was afflicted with a form of skin dis ease which caused an almost unbear able itching. I could neither work, rest or sleep in peace. Nothing gave me permanent relief until I tried Hunt's Cure. One application relieved me; one box cured me, and though a year has passed, 1 have stayed cured, i am grateful beyond expression.” Hunt’s Cure is a guaranteed remedy for all itching diseases of the skin. Price 50c. He’d Pull Hard. "Confiter* imirunefl/1 t r\ Albany at the risk of his life to cast the vote that doomed racing in New York, had collected a number of in stances of race-track trickery,” said an Albany legislator. “Discussing, one day, the way jock eys so often sold races, he said that there was a Gloucester Jockey once, the rider of a favorite, who was over heard to say in a saloon, the night before the favorite ran: “ ‘I shan’t win unless the reins break.’ ” Few Horses Used in China. The only places in China where horses are used to any great extent are Shanghai. Esing-Tau and Tien Tsin. Australian “walers,” so called because they originate in New South Wales, are the most popular. These horses are imported into Shanghai in batches of from 20 to 50, are well ta ken care of on the voyage, and, ar riving in excellent condition, are put into use within a couple of weeks aft er arrival. Have You Chills? It cured your Pa and also your Ma of chills in the long ago, and it will cure you now. It has been tested by time and its merits have been proven. We guarantee one bottle to cure any one case of Chills. If it fails your money is cheerfully refunded—and its name is Cheatham's Chill Tonic. There's a Reason. Mrs. Jingle—I don’t see why those gowns look so much nicer on the fig ures in the dry goods windows than they do on women. Mr. Jingle—I do. Mrs. Jingle—Why? Mr. Jingle—The figures keep still.— Toledo Blade. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle or CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of( In Use For Over .‘JO Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought Objects to Being Questioned. Tommy—Oh, my pa says you're a blamed nuisance, teacher. Teacher—What? Tommy—Well, that’s what he says I am when I ask questions, and that’s what you're always a-doin'.—Philadel phia Press. ro DRIVE OUT MALARIA AND 1H I LI) LI* THE SYSTEM. Take the Old Standard UROVK'S TASTKLK3S CHILL TONIC. You know what you are taking. I he formula is plainly printed on every bottle, showing it is siiUDiv Oulnlno and Iron in a tnsu-lpR). ronn. ana tin* most effectual Iorrn. for grown people and children. 60c. Old age, especially an honored old age, has so great authority that this is Of more value than all the pleasures of youth.—Cicero. Hicks’ Capudine Cures Nervousness, Whether tired out, Worried, sleepless or what not. It quiets and refreshes brain and nerves. It’s liquid and pleasant to take. Trial bottle 10c—regular size 25c and 60c at druggists. About all you have to do to make a boy hate any particular kind of food is to toll him that it is healthful. Your Druggist Will Tell You That Murine Eye Remedy Cures Eyes, Makes Weak Eyes Strong. Doesn't Smart. Soothes Eye Pain and Sells for 50c. It is one thing to see your road; another to cut it.—George Eliot. FITS, St. Vitus Dunce and Nervous Diseases per. iuanently cured by 1 >r. Kline’s Ureat Nerve Restorer. Bend for FRKH fc.Ot) trial bottle and treatise. Dr. R. H. Kline. Ld„ 901 Arch Street. Philadelphia, Pa. How we enjoy meeting a man who has no tale of woe to tell! Mrs. Winslow’s Soothing Syrup. For children teething, softens the gums, reduces la flanimation, allays pain, euros wind colic. 25c a bottle Back pay is usually slow about com Ing to the front. It Cures While You Walk Allen’s Foot-Kase forcomsand bunions, hot, sweaty callous aching feet. 25c all Druggists. Nothing can atone for want of truth. —Ruskin. MET ON HIS OWN GROUND. Dishonest Politician Gets Little Satis faction from Promise. Congressman Longworth, at a din ner during the Republican convention in Chicago, talked about honest poli tics. “Honest politics alone pays in the end,” said he. “Your dishonest poli tician comes out like Lurgan of Cin cinnati. Lurgan was canvassing for votes. He dropped in at a grocer's. “ ‘Good morning,’ he said. ‘I may count on your support, I hope?' “ ‘Why, no, Mr. Lurgan,’ said the grocer. T’ve promised my support to your rival.’ “Lurgan laughed easily. “ ‘Ah, but, in politics,’ said he, ‘promising and performing are two different matters.' “ ‘In that case,’ said the grocer, heartily, 'I shall be most happy to give you my promise, Mr. Lurgan.’” BEGINNING EARLY. "I have already promised ten cousins to marry them. I can see I shall never get through all my divorces.” Take This Advice— Use Johnson's Tonic for Fever. Use nothing else. Do nothing else. Nothing else is needed. Types of Fever which run from 1 week to 4 months when treated with Quinine are cured with Johnson’s Tonic. The people of the South are waking up to the fact that it is only the mistreated or neglected cases of Fever that give cause for apprehension. When Johnson’s Tonic is used a quick cure follows. No Quinine. _ No Arsenic. No Alcohol. No Aconite. None of the doubtful or dan gerous products of Coal Tar. No poison. No Mercury. Just a simple remedy that is all suf ficient for a giant and yet the very thing to use for the tenderest babe or frailest woman. Write to the Johnson’s Chill and Fever Tonic Co., Savannah, Ga. Astonished Great Pianist. A collection of anecdotes of musical celebrities just published at Leipsic contains this one under the head of Anton Rubinstein. When the great pianist Was making his tour of the T T an V. « Jn.. « railroad train looking out upon the scenery. Suddenly a man sitting across the aisle spat over Rubinstein’s head out of the open window. The master drew back and gazed in aston ishment and anger at the vulgar Amer ican. who smiled and said, soothingly: “Don't worry; 1 know my distance.” An Outrage. Mr. Fisher—A man fell into a mill pond where I was fishing to-day and >vas drowned. Mrs. Fisher—Why, wasn’t that ter rible? Mr. Fisher—I should say it was. They stirred up the water so looking for the body that they simply spoiled the fishing. The Plain Plucker. If a burn or a bruise afflicts you rub it on, rub it on. Then before you scarcely know it the trouble will be gone. For an aching joint or muscle do the same. It extracts all pains and poisons, plucks the stings and heals the lame. Hunt’s Lightning Oil does it. On to Him. “Yes,” said the red-eyed clerk. "I’m a little late this morning. The mid night oil, you know—” "H’m!” interrupted his employer. “Oil, eh? Well, the next time you paint the town I’d advise you to use water colors exclusively.” Do You Itch? If so, you know the sensation is not an agreeable one, and hard to cure un less the proper remedy is used. Hunt’s Cure is the King of all Skin remedies. It cures promptly any itch \t\CT tl'Allhlo lznAnrr. * 1 name or place. One application re lieves—one box is absolutely guaran teed to cure. Happy Man. Mrs. Henpeck—Her husband simply won’t listen to her! Henpeck—How on earth does the lucky fellow manage it—Stray Stories. Capudine Cures Indigestion Pains, Sour stomach and heartburn no matter from what cause. Gives immediate relief. Prescribed by physicians because it is Bure and effective. Trial bottle 10c. Regu ir size 26c and 50c at all druggists. Each man has his special duty to perform, his special work to do.— Smiles. The General Demand of the Well-Informed ot the World has always been for a simple, pleasant and efficient liquid laxative remedy of known value; a laxative which physicians could sanction for family use because its com ponent parts are known to them to be wholesome and truly beneficial in effect, acceptable to the system and gentle, yet prompt, in action. In supplying that demand with its ex cellent combination of Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna, the California Fig Syrup Co. proceeds along ethical lines and relies on the merits of the laxative for its remark able success. That is one of many reasons why Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna is given the preference by the Well-Informed. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine—manufactured by the Cali fornia Fig Syrup Co., only, and for sale by all leading druggists. Price fifty cents per bottle. NO chance to bunko him. City Youngster Too Well Aware of the Wiles of Grafters. The baseball evangelist, the elo- j quent Hilly Sunday, said during the revival services at Sharon, Pa.: “Keep good company. Nothing does the young more harm than bad so ciety. Only yesterday a farmer told me about a youngster of six or seven, a little country weeker, who had as suspicious and mistrustful a heart as : some old miser or crook. “This boy was sent by a charity so- j ciety to spend a week at the farmer's. The farmer set out to meet him, but was late. He ran into him half-way , to the farm, trudging along the white road, a big burlap bag of luggage on his little bony shoulder. “The farmer held out his hands for the burlap bag. “ ‘I’ll carry it, son,’ he said. ‘It’s too heavy for you.’ “‘Go on!’ said the little boy fierce ly. ‘Clear out now, or I'll call a cop.’ ” The desire of riches does not pro ceed from a natural passion within us, but arises rather from vulgar, out-of doors opinion of other people.—Plu tarch. THE COME AND SEE SIGN A This sign ^permanently attached to the front of the main building of the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Company, Lynn, Mass. Wlmt Does This Sign Mean ? It means that public inspection of the Laboratory and methods of doing business is honestly desired. Itmeans that there is nothing about the bus iness which is not “open and above board.” It means that a permanent invita tion is extended to anyone to come and verify any and ail statements made in the advertisements of Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound. Is it a purely vegetable compound made from roots and herbs — with out drugs ? Come and See. Do tlie women ot America continu ally use as much of it as we are told ? Come and See. Was there ever such a person as Lydia E. Pinkham, and is there any Mrs. Pinkham now to whom sick woman are asked to write ? Come and See. Is the vast private correspondence with sick women conducted by women only, and are the letters kept strictly confidential ? Come and See. Have they really got letters from over one million, one hundred thousand women correspondents't Come and See. Have they proof that Lydia E. Pinkham’s vegetable Compound has cured thousands of these women ? Come and See. This advertisement is only for doubters. The great army of women who know from their own personal experience that no medicine in the world equals Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Compound for female ills will still go on using and being ben efited by it; but the poor doubting, suffering woman must, for her own sake,lie ta ught confidence,for she also might just as well regain her health. DROPSY N??r DISCOVERY: give* u " ,. #. m . quwk relief and cures worst cases nu ii t(,stirnonials and 10 days’ treatment FKKH !>K. 11. iiHKh.N 8 SONc*. Box K. Atlanta, Ga. H " — I I Dr. McGee's | Baby Elixir 1 A| because it costs 50c a bottle (you can [I ■ buy a smaller size for 25c). Makes iff H lean babies fat and sick babies well. A ;1 Rj sure cure for all stomach and bowel H ■ complaints that baby flesh is heir to. || j§| Insures health and freedom from fret* ijj w ting and sleeplessness during the ■ ■ teething period. Good winter and Sj II summer—all the time. Pleasant to II H take. At your druggist's. Keep a 1 1 bottle In the house. Bo sure you 1 || get the genuine. li H Mayfield Medicine Manufacturing Co. I H (Not Incorporated.) ST. LOUIS, MO. am # I SICK HEADACHE Positively cured by these Little Pills. They also relieve Dis tress from Dyspepsia, In* digestion and Tt»o Hearty Eating. A perfect rem edy for Dizziness, Nau sea, Drowsiness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coat ed Tongue, Pain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable. SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. Genuine Must Bear Fac-Simile Signature REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. This Beautiful Pastel Free in colors, 14x17 inches, for limited time only, with pound package “20-31 ule-Teain’* Borax. If your dealer hasn’t the pic tures send top of pound package “20 Mulc-Team” Borax and 4c with deal er’s name and receive picture FREE. Local agents wanted. Write for money making plan. Pacific Coast Borax Co., New York. TOILET ANTISEPTIC Keeps the breath, teeth, mouth and body antiseptically clean and free from un healthy germ-life and disagreeable odors, which water, soap and tooth preparations alone cannot do. A germicidal, disin fecting and deodor izing toilet requisite of exceptional ex cellence and econ omy. Invaluable for inflamed eyes, throat and nasal and uterine catarrh. At drug and toilet stores, 50 cents, or by mail postpaid. Large Trial Sample WITH “HEALTH AND BEAUTY*' BOOK BENT ER EC THE PAXTON TOILET CO., Boston, Mass. A DAISY FLY KILLER LASTS THE EN TIRE SEASON It leadff every thing for destroy ing flle*. In neat, clean and orna mental. Sold by all dealer* or ffent by mall |>o*tpaid for 20 cent*. Hamid Corner*. 110 lb Kulb A*e., Brooklyn, VY. Kellogg’s Halftones. $1.00 Up Suitable for printing in newspaper or on sta tionery. Publishers of this paper will take your order and do the printing. A. X. K KLlAXiti NKWSPAPKKCO., Little Koch. ED VC A TIOXA L. WVSSSL yiw on«m B. a. CBAXOBF.AD. XX. 9., Preeldtal CKFABTKXHTS: Graduate Department Academia Colleges Newcomb College for Women Teachers College Law Department Medical Department Poet-Graduate Medical Department Pharmacy Department Tor Catalogue* eddreee, HICHAM) K. BRXXTT, Secretary A. N. K.—F (1S08—33) 2243.