Newspaper Page Text
For Infants and Children.
Mothers Know That
* -d Use
. Thirty Years
Coy of m"W. tt (U7*UN @. mEf."W YORK C
Odd. Ii'st it?
-lL--I see bicycling Is again on the
S" He-Yes, toi spite of the fall
Ma1 wMen take to religion as a-po
:il1 That Cold With
Cas, Coughs La Grippe
Ne.cted Coldsrt m n gwoua
. s. .wow sp -tmu ."yi m mdy them mo inea
3nreb a oo i h 54 hon- 3d.km
Od p. i3 a. e--b~obeeso fe~e
is df. foem doe sot aice bhe-Cm-eua i te Tomal
Ile Opimw in IID'i
ALL DRUGGISTS SELL IT
ý 164 &."t * L5 U% ~a·.h -· . -raI- - 'w '4ýY " rý * r AAib
G HAIt 1S I NDORStD THAT LEGACY hELPED SOME
~w~ s osca.a. Great
"7 C~ eeLrr
p ehu.Adied thS rocking
,61 whrpWmed to bher tlMt
AtSdeup, of Stini.. base
She meo hygienic uf all
of ier American fa.t
' ke trhie. wif i t I.
O wlsrh olaalrwlly~ll
*oiiWd efertis are mbSii
f g*" behol. It to
jmw 5117 wino k to ou
.01IUR ladle ne to:
W f Irtttl b hr to
ehlt. If abe sexel re.
we. of th dlM; This
r usq h be. I a
t~ cr-1A' Iil1tt ~r .ý
d- -r -br
ilrlt3 ~ft i l
i. h '- ;'R i - ice'
A woman may liaten to her hue
band's advice, but she does as she
Unless a man has plenty of money
and a wife who can cook, eating is a
Of Course Newspaper Man Really
Had Done Well, but Net Entire.
ly by His Own Efforts.
"Whea 1 se a ragged man." lid
the chairman. virtuously. "I may to my.
self there guoes one of lflle's wasters.
There goe •a man who has refused to
nake the most of his gifts. There Is
so excuse for poverty. gentlemen. cE
er ne shoulok rhie-"
"Hear ! B. earI" cried his hearers.
"vearye.e." exclaimed the chair
ma. "lmay carve out a good positioi
brt himself t he wishes."
"Perhaps you are right." Interposed
a mamber. "haly today I met a new-s
paper mas who told me that 20 years
ape he cae to Chiege with exactly
SIs Mhi pecket. He is now worth
Im0 iad be owes this entirely to
his owm ablty and energy, comgPled
with gmod health and a high code of
ethIe, and to the fact that hl.OnDls
recently died sad left him USW.U."
Cbla . Mews.
-" efor Psejengs
"ho prhma dsaas ays be won't
bo*ow the trlned ecbtaspsnae."
"We carmt ehang the iln Jet ts
pima her." ad the ,eudeei ne emns
ager. M"T her to sta :gi p
raws mathi ltieg . go
haw whath.r AA'
trwne d im ae a asse 40
SIMPLICITY OF THE
NEW COAT STYLES
E VElti since the curtain rose on the
drama of fall an1d winter fash
Ions the discerning, practical woman 1
has found reason to colngratllate her- I
self in the matter of coat styles. They
are of almplicity that warrants their t
wear everywhere and of a beauty that c
makes glad the heart. Some of them c
are nothing more than capes with r
sleeves added, all of them are cut In I
long and almost unbroken lines. ex- a
cept those made of fabrics that imitate
furs. which follow the lines of the |
coatsapnaile of skins. Velours, duve- I
tyn. bolivia. and similar soft and pll- I
able cloths give grace and comfort a
to the coats for this winter, and high t
fur collars, that fit snugly, top them a
off with the luxury of fur. Occaslon- t
ally there are cuffa of fur, and where c
there is no fur at all, very ample e
muffler collars of cloth, or crepe col- L
larn provide the same suggestion of f
comfort, aided by the fact that coats a
are long enough to reach to the bot- t
tom of the dress skirt.
Two Suits Worthy of Note
FT llO who are partial to loan
Seast.s ad to doebklbrausted
mdelsh will awe the handsome splt
at the left of the two hewsa bs.
Ith the authrlty of a great Pab
am' i basck t It, It ea' take Its
Iase amons may cempen'nsa. with
siorter eoats, were Ia the knowledge
f Ies eiuglW ad Its fle style. It I.
ads of reears I one of these rnew
strag blue ades, ad black eacur
fur sever found a more eti[vee bck
ranand to mer asu fell to Its rich
a. Palia is amen thee who
have speoaes the kln coat, a-d
ft t net tlen..
I. this oest there is at least a bhat
-I the rdsueam lielratlon. It fastcr
with a sdgle tirge and heads.. but
ten at the left iSe, its cellar of an
eet Is very wide. and Its deep pelnted
temete at tar are Aalked with two
uttee and a loe tassel on each.
f Itkes anerrw belt tI extended
to at a*ne and looped over at the
tN 1, Mer the umse of belts gem
amiy. and the plain skirt also bllows
iok. ope . ag the Increaked
The s to. whir orandle has
las ge t1 s abks are wh
gheb i dii e.
SE 1*, b s t- e
-l t* 18 e
l)esignlers who i1l1lt lpro(ltu(i, val
r!ety while thley prtere vsimpliiity
of line introdnee ilnl enll !OIls t'lltil'Z and
tunusual mlanotrentIt of details and
accessories for this puIlrpo e. An ,ix
ample appears in the Ilhandtlllle clo'h
coat shown in the picture. in which
capacious pockets are forlledi hby
means of panels inserted under arns
These pockets are curved at the top
and finished with machine stitching.
The second coot is one of those wov
en fur garments that look so much
like sealskin. Women who like the
rlchness of fur. hut have scruples
against it ought to be pleased with
this model, for it is hard to ,dst'n
guish the fabric from the pelt. Iealt
fur is used for the wide collar plain
culff. and shaped hands on the ipick
ets. and there are many kinds that
might he employed. as skunk. squirrel.
fox, heaver. The coat hangs almost
straight. with a slliht flare toward the
bottom at the hack. emphasised by a
hand of fur placed as a border.
length of skirts to at lest the dsh
The sit at the right is sa unusual
as to its cot. as its companion. This
ceat . MotE~torthy hecawse of its ltpi
rlpple4 skirt wulech beghrl at the
front by adoptitn the average length
of coat. hut adds both length and funll
ness as It prgresses toward the back.
Imsrlne It in brown cheviot with the
lrge motifs about the walstlIne em
brodered in silk to match, or In any
Iether of the season's Invorite clors
that look well with sealskin, which Is
used for the wide collar.
It has a narrow belt of the mate
rlal, which follows the lap-aer.os fash
aon at the front. In-thls suit. as It
the majority of others. the skirt. It al
aest Roes without saying. Is plain, a
little longer and a little wider than
these that preseded It In the early fall.
Suss we.terw Newspaper Palea)
surmounting a rividly colored sip of
plated chiffon or one of dark-toned
tadteta land ever broew or navy
oer black, awe eaten seen, and see per.
tieslcey utlralrs eet was acKheved
by a whit rsealagate with ,ltm
fras lid -asl rnd bdt pblstlr
the whYb aeiie,. wa on's as u
dersrip tf VlSi rave ethoi.
A *mAVli y.
A unit Sity bar teas war rIs
-e - slesse b W 91
FT uel Y
PRAISE YOUR HOME TOWN
Unwise Policy to Let Visitor Go Away
With Impression That Citizens
A w,.ll-known \VWashington writer.
who has hecr, travelinti alroinltl the
Country. noIIutitces a' an ot igitlil iis
covery litat if yoV' want to he takon
into the cohllt-'lence, of a city and giv
en a priivate view of its closhtled skeli
tons all youl have to do is to pra ise It,
ltid the citiztn i you htappen to ie talk
ing to will at oncIe ,point out its un
pleasantl featurels. Criticize the city.
on tlhe other hanI, aind every one will
at once rise gallantly to its dIefense.
He ill-strates his point by the caRse
of Delroit. (ine rteasoln, he says, why
lletrolt all ra;l'ts so f tI(eh tOllrist trlV
tl is that it nadvertises itself so pleas
ingly. andtl it really haits a hiiirnl which
is a:ppreeiatted by nottne quite so rtuch
as by Itetr,,it. T'lhe ontly way you can
get anythinrg hlut enthusitstic culogy
of the pilurce, he says, is by yourself
pretending a vholent inlfalutlltion for it.
The writer in questl.tn ilts discov
eretd nlothjllng new antd it is not inrpos
sible that he mnight find hll'au1 un potll.s
also :,a illustraltion of his theory, far
its citizens are i sometimes given to
"knockiing" when they talk ahto-it this
city to visiiors. T'lhey will mention
sm'ttte of Its good ftatuits. hut will off
set themn iby callitg attcntaion to the
things it does not, but sihounl. ltpossess.
Tlhe visitor may notice these lucks by
himrself if hIft alone. bhut lie imay not.
and It Is Ioor judgment to Ibring them
to h!s notice.
The old saying that the best foot
should alwa:ys te ,tt forward is as
appilicahle to a city as to an individ
ual. The mother of a defective child
endeavors to draw nttention to his
rrerits anlnd away from his defects, al.d
hthI policy Is good as to a town. If
faIult must he found make it to per
sons as much interested as yourself in
seeing Improvement made. Let the
stranger go his way with the teeling
that the ren!tldents like their hon.r city
and are happy in it. and that. ;here.
fore. It must he a desirable city to
dwell In. It is the best possihlQ way
to advertise a town and notl.l.-g is
gained by deprecation of its ce rits.
If a man aen not honestly say a 'ood
word for the town he lives In he
should go elsewhere.-Indlnaj.oloi
JOY IN OWNIN3 OWN HOJME
Not the Least Factor Is the Ability to
Have Things According to One's
Among the genuine comforts of li
Is the sense of ownership of the bou~e
In which you live. For this reason. I
have made it a practice to own my
house whether I regarded it as a good
investment or not. But It usually has
Tihe rletich( that comes from nos
having a landlord to contend with. of
worry about. cannot be lightly esti
mauted. Perhaps you want things a
little different in Ihe house. and ev.
eryboly has ideas of his o-.n as to
lighting. hea-ring and p!umhlng nnd 40
other thtrgs. HFow comfortable to be
able to go ahead and do with thetm as
you like. Instead of having to worty
about the loss of whatever you pult in,
or of being comrpelled to restore prop
erty to the condition in which you
found it.--Robert Llncouln O'Brlen la
Hon. Charles A. Enslow. a well
rlown Wiaonsin lawyer, was rmecently
making a trip from New Orleman to
WaRshitrgtn. While In the smotang
car of a Sonthern railway train he was
talklng ahotr ambitmon.
"Yes. gent imen." he msld. "real am
hltlon starts In chldlhood. And If we
obey Its impulses we nriot only attain to
it, hut we actually go far heyond it
Yea, our ambition Is gratified beyond
our wildest dremnas."
"Yes. gentlemep." said a military.
kmkirng gentieman who was also a pea
senger. "I had in my chilidhood an am
hltton. I desired to become a pirate."
"Well" sid Lawyer EnAow "you
amre pretty close to it are you notl I
helieve you are oGeneral Amer, moanager
of a botel in New Orleans."
Pepred for Rain.
It was sprinkllng w:e morning wrhe
I went hoppnlt. so I carried an uin
brella. I had to go to tlie hbaement
Iof a department stor aend when I h1ad
anlshed and had cotme apotalrs I
herd consirerabMle titterlin aromad
me. t'pn Iookingr up I found mysetf
to he the center of attention. Trying
to discover the case. I found I had
raimed my unmhrella whten I eame up
from the bsement anrid was paradtag
through the stare perfectly rnc*
amow of the ornicl spectaclde I wu
kerefita Under State La*s
Masmi-hoetrta has a law framed for
the purpoe of girving assuramnc te
widows. nrpdon. sld all numsarr.el
mersons who hold only $ .1- worth ot
property or under. whereby these pAr
Pms are exempted fromu paying any tax
to the state. 48 a remlt. a woman Ia
Lowell. a mill operative. anmanarr d,
wrho has an nautmnohile in whicb re
gomm pleasure riding, Is exempted from
patlng any as to it because sle says
it is the noly property she has. and i1t
,auie is ealy WlO0.-Bosto Globe.
Fir Test for Carpets.
An old way of taning cfrpee to
seeI it It s true Prasla produect Ia
io vogueS Pn Pala. A piecea ol red
-e cthareol is dropped apes It,
which imma rermd singed pot.I
the anpqe tr of "the frt quality l tie
sined ool -t be ir aed or weL
tIe hand witheet Issulg a traes at
abs bu dieerIa,
laNety at gesiee mesa a. -
aonor -useere e a esa, sema
Owe Their Health To
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound - overshadowing
indeed is the succems of this great medic"lie. Co0pa.ved ith
it, all other medicines for women's ills seemn to hbe ex;riiuent.s.
Why is itso successful? Simply because of its sterling worth.
For over forty years it has had no equal \\'oien for two
generations have depended upon it with confidenee.
Thousands of Their Letters are on our fihe, whPich
prove these statements to be facts, not mere boasting.
Here Are Two Sample Letters:
Mother and Daughter Helped.
Mildleburg, Pa. -"I am glad
to state that Lydia E. Pinkham's
good wuen I was 35 years old. I
was run down with female trouble
and was not able to ao anything.
could not walk for a year and
could not work. I hai treatment
from a physician but dii not gain.
I real in the papers and books
about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound and decided to
try it. The first few bottles gave
me relief and I kept on using it
until I got better and was able to
do my work. The Vegetable Com
pound alsoregulated my daughter
when one was 16 years old. I can
recommend V eetable Compound
as the best meQcine I have ever
used."-Mirs. W. YERGER, R. 3,
Box 21. Middleburg, Pa.
Wise s the Woman Who Insists Upon lEavia
0 . 0l a
YOA ". PINK AM EDe IN N
When You Will Tone.
Feel ShaLy ..LL IC You uP.
For Malarial Fevers and a General Tonic
if not mold by your drufast. write ARTHUR PETER & CO.. L(cIISVILI.P.. KY.
Catarrh is a Real Enemy
and Requires Vigorous Treatment
Do Not Neglect It.
When you use sprays, atomizers
and douche" for your Catarrh, you may
succeed In unstopping the choked-up
air passages for the time being, but
this annoying condition returns, and
you have to do the same thtfg over
and over again.
Catarrh has never yet been eared
by these local applications. Have you
ever Qperiinced any real benefit from
It Runs Word.
"Does tie w.at'lietl honau ever take a
"1 suppJoe so."
"Then what happens to the weath
99 OUT OF 100 *
Need Vacher-Balm at Time&
Nothing better for summer colds
hurts or Itching. Keep It handy
Agents wanted where we have none
IL W. Vacher, Inc., New Orlesas,
Bride-If 1 did reject Geore, I did
not dream he could be so spiteful.
Triend-What did he do?
Bride--Sent us a silver cellarette
tfr a wedding present.
Ir "A Good Sign
that your liver' out of ordar madboar blood's
week and water,. when you wake up witb "an
awful taste in yor moutbh" and "about ua
tiod as wos el wemt to bed." Better et
busy with Lr. Tbhaber's Liver and Blood
Syrup It'D put your liver and bowels a
shape and bres you up all over. FPLnes
of a FAMILY TONIO-lsn'a for
year. On sree at yea drug store.
Mr. en. Mrs. . . Ntmem. Te. Tea. s "We be".
or Thuoeer'e eM ad Ds mp sr, mawl
wm t bs b ses ea ly 4nseer wren eea mm to
sa ma-dm asme.ftie "
THACHEMR MEastCI Co.
Fall River, Mass. - 'Three
years ago I gave birth to a little
girl and after she was born I did
not pick up well. I doctored fur
twomonths and mycondition re
mained the same. One day one
of your little books was left at
my door and my husband suZ.
gested that I try a bottle of Lytcia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound. I started it immediately
and I felt better and could eat
better after the first bottle, and
I continued taking it for some
time. Last year I gave birth to
a baby boy and had a much easier
time as I took the Vegetable
Compoundfor four motbhabefore
baby came. On getting up I had
uo pains like I had before. and no
dizziness, and in two weeks felt
sbout as well as ever."-Mrs.
THOMAS WILKINSON, 363 Colum
bia Street, Fall River. Mass.
Throw these makeshift remedles ta
the winds, and get on the right treat
plent. (let a bottle of . . S. and be
gin a treatment that has Iken praised
by sufferers for half a century. S S. L
Is an excellent -ytem--lennser; it is
not sold or recommended for Veneesml
S S. S. gets right at the souvr'e t
(Catarrh, and forces from the blood the
germs which cause the disease. Spec
medical advice regarding your own
case free. Addremm Medcal DIlreetsr
100 Swift Laboratory, Atlanta. Ga.
AsA MOUTH WASI
It a go T l Ub o MbUt
a £reps a tums Fira a bIt
-The Safety Raasor
W. N. U., MEMPHIS, NO. 41-1t