Newspaper Page Text
Under a rule recently adopted by tr
Board of Education of New York City
school chiltirn will no longer be al
lowed to give presents to their teach
ers unless the gifts shall be sent
anonymously to the teachers' homes.
The object of the new regulation is
to put an end to favoritism in the pub
lic schools, charges having been made
that certain teachers were partial tt
the children of well-to-do parents be
cause of the presents which suck
o-oungst1'rs brought them.
Possibly the strike of the ladies'
tailors and a consequent slackness in
ladle' fas:'.ads, may account for the
fact that Paris has lately been taking
a particular interest in masculine, not
feminine, attire. After the question
of the frock coat has come that of the
top hat. The headgear which remained
pre-eminent throughout the nineteenth
century is said now to be doomed, by
a dictate, not of fashion, but of the
authorities. It must at once be added
that the top hat has not been pro
scribed throughout the length and
breadth of the land, but only In one
commune of France. The mayor of
this locality has issued an edict threat
ening pain of fine and imprisonment,
as the hat in question is undemocratic.
French municipal magnates are dis
playing a great zeal for regulating cos
tume, and the present is only one of a
series of edicts on dress In various
towns in France. One mayor had
vetoed the wearing of "bloomers" by
ladies within the limits of his juris
diction, and several others had issued,
in their respective communes, enact
ments prohibiting priests from appear
ing in public in their clerical garb,
before the latest local tyrant took
arms a5ylste th) tfn bot,
In a house where there was small.
pox every one was vaccinated. One
tot of 2 years is Just learning to put
words into sentences. When any one
approaches too closely to her inoculate"
arm she cries: "Look out! My fas
What Our Flag stamds For.
Wherever the American Sag is raised in
token of sovereignty, it stands for liberty
and independence. What the Lag is to the na
tion. Hoetettar's Stomach Bitters is to the in
dividual. It gives you freedom and protection
from your ailments. When your stomach gets
out of order. causing dyspepsia, indigestion
and biliousness, or whon you are nervous and
unable to sleep you should try it. It will
strengthen your stomach, steady your nerve
and induce sound sleep.
Eren the fellow who boasts that he is a
law unto himself may go broke.
Teaspoonful domes of Crab Orchard Water
night and morning will cure the most obstin
ate oeaes of constipation.
Sometimes the truthful man really
catches the most fish.
It is sometimes a ticklish job to live on
.T. 8. Parker, Fredonia, N. Y., Says: "Shall
not call on you for the $100 reward, for I be
lieve Hall's Catarrh Cure will cuare any case
of catarrh. Was very bad." Write him for
particulars. Sold by Druggists, 750.
It doesn't take a horsewoman to drive a
FITS permanently cured. No fits or nervous.
neem after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great
Nerve Restorer. $ trial bottle and treatise free
Dr. R. H. EKLKX, Ltd., 981 ArchSt., Phila., Pa.
Three thousand marriages are performed
every day all over the world.
Mrs. Winlow's Soot.hing Syrup for children
toothin , soften the gums, reduces' infamma
toa, allays pain, cure wind colic. 25c a bottle.
Seven thousand mills in Russia grind
annually over 10,000,000 tons of grain.
I am ros Pso's Oae fr Consumption saved
my life three yem ago.-Mas. Toxus Rou
sars, Maple St., Norwioh, N.Y., Feb. 11, 1900.
Emperor William is said to receive more
than 60 letters a day on an average.
Puarx rlA s W.as Dry d net spot, streak
or give your goods aa unevenly dyed appear
ance, Bold by all druggists.
There is one admirable thing about the
leader of an orchestra. He always faces
There are thirty-four cheese factories in
thie State of Washington.
Ask Trn DealeSr toe Allen's UesttmS,
A powder to shake into your shoes; rsts the
leet. Care. Corns, BDadop., Swolle, Ser,,
Hot, Callous, Aelag, Sweating Feat sad la
growing Nal.. AlUan's loot-ase makes aew
or tight shoes ay. At all druggists sad
shoe stores, 25 ts. Sample maie R13.
addrcss ,Allen 8. Olmsated. LeBoy, N. 1.
The pailmon pck ef Wuashiaslton ia 1900
was varl, a1t r gl4f 45n.
"I have used your Hair Vipor
for five years and am areetly
pleased with it. It certaI'ly re
stores the original color to gray
hair. It keeps my hbair soft."'--Rr.
Ayer's Hair Vigor has
been restoring color to
gray hair for fifty years,
and it never fails to do
this work, either.
You can rely upon it
for stopping your hair
from falling, for keeping
your scalp clean, and for
making your hair grow.
S.i s Iume. aU rail.
If yOe druoi t eanaot spid ~e,
yo abottle. Be sre sad give the ms
dfyour nearest a~peNas eio. Addr.5
J. C. AYq l CO., Low.ll, e~ .r
to Iahlths.a ditie b -th n
TILL -TU a lisa -M..E .a..£
yagMUsasemean we-Y-W-W.4 1901
THIS BOY IS A WONDER.
- PENNSYLVANIA LAD WHO IS AS
REMARKABLE AS HELEN KELLAR.
Whenm ive Yrom Old * Had N. More
Istellgeme Thrnm a i.eI.-atured Pup
py-eoW ai. Dreow Little Breim Was
Awakeed-II Aeesve sad Self-ebIant.
The fame of Helen Kellar has to an
extent overshadowed that of Tommy
Stringer, although in his way the lit
tle Pennsylvania boy is quite as inter
esting and quite as remarkable as the
little southern girl
Just a year before the kindergarten
for the blind was opened in Boston. on
the 3d of July, 1886, Tommy was born
near Waynesbury, Penn. He was like
any other healthy, happy baby in his
first few months. But soon after the
death of his mother he had an attack
of spinal meningitis, and on his re
covery, when he was hardly 2 years
old, he was found both blind and deaf.
His father was a workingman with
small means; and he felt absolutely
powerless to help his afflicted little
boy. After a time the blind and deaf
child was taken to the Alleghany hos
pital. He was a healthy little ani
mal, apparently, with no more intelli
gence than a good natured puppy. In
this condition he was finally brought
to the kindergarten for the blind in
the spring of 189L
Here he was at onoe put in the ears
of a special teacher, whose duty it was
to give all her,time to him. Although
it seemed an almost hopeless task
an effort was to be made to rescue him
from the prison into which his deaf
ness and blindness had thrown him.
He had nbrer yet walked upright In
spite of his 5 years he crawled along,
pushing his way with his hands and
feet, and he always moved backward
to save his head from coming in con
tact with unexpected obstacles. The
only sound he ever made was a piti
ful moan, which sounded the same
whether he meant it to express pleas
ure or pain. At times, when he felt
especially disturbed, he would scream
loudly and would strike out with his
hands and tear his clothes.
Before any effort could be made to
reach Tommy's mind his body had
to be put in order. Exercises were
given to develop his flabby muscles
and build up tissues. At last the ef
forts were rewarded. He could move
about unassisted, could feed himself
and even dress and undress himself.
Unlike Helen Kellar or Laura Bridg
man, Tommy seemed very dull and
apathetic. He was unwilling- to make
any effort for himself, and his teach
ers often feared that in the end they
must give up the attempt to reach his
Many, many months passed before
the drowsy little brain grasped the
fact that things have names, and that
these names may be represented by
the letters of the alphabet niade on the
fingers. But at length, by constant
repetition, by infinite love and pa
tience, the first section of the bridge
was built. Tommy began to realize
the outer world. He walked over the
bridge, and began to take an interest.
Soon he was one of the brightest
children in the kindergarten. He un
derwent systematic training at the bs..
sis of which was Froebel's principles
of "natural development." Today, at
14 years of age, Tommy compares fa
vorably with other boys of his years.
He is tall, straight and strong. He
has a well-shaped head and his ex
pression is bright and cheerful. His
mind is full of information, and he is
constantly asking for "more, more"
But he is not a mere lover of books.
He is active and self-reliant He can
use his hands to better advantage than
most boys who can see and hear.
A year ago last summer, for exam
nle, Mrs. Quincy Shaw (Agassis'
daughter) gave Tommy a sloyd bench
fitted with all the necessary tools.
Tommy was already fairly expert in
sloyd, because instruction in manual
training had been an important part
of his education. But when he learned
that the bench was to be sent to
Wrentham, where he was to spend the
summer, he immediately said: "Now
I shall take all the care of Mr. Brown's
house." Consequently even on the
hottest days, he was to be found at.
his bench. He replaced worn door
sills with new, made a new barnyardr
hate. He replaced loose boards In the
flooring of the porch, made a hand
railing for persons going up and down
the steps. An old smokehouse which
was given him as his especial domain
he improved wonderfully. He took
out the sliding windows, made new
frame on them and swung them on
hinges. Then he put strong bars
across them to prevent the cowa
breaking the glass with their horns.
He invented a clever device for open
ing and shutting another window. He
put up shelves for holding tools anrd
other things connected with his work
He repaired a stone wall near the
smokehouse, and in other ways im
proved its pumrroundings. He is a busy,
energetic boy, and generally makes
his own plans for work, and the plans
that he has made he always carries
out. Before starting for home in the
sammer he cleaned his tools very care
fully, packed in boxes all his cher
ished bits of metal, nalls, screws and
lsimilar things, as well as the bench
itself. He examined the premises
carefully to make sure that he had
left nothing bihind, and, in short,
showed himself more practical and
business like than the .verage boy
with sight would have been.
In the autumn of 1899. when Tommy
was entering for his 14th year, he was
placed in one of the public grammar
schools near the kindergarten. In
spite of his disability it was found
that he was then almost on a level
with boys of his own age. He started
in the sixth grade, and he has more
than held bti own ever since. H!'
teacher and interpreter. Miss Helen S.
Conley, of course goes with him. and
through her he holds his own with his
classe. His grammar school work has
increased his self-reliance, and he has
been very anxious to keep up with the
other boys. They on their part are
very considerate of Tommy. They in
vtte him to enter into all their gam.s
and sports, and they find him a very
The year before last be had a trip
to Washington, and although not then
11, he showed the liveliest interest in
everything at the capital. He had a
delightful interview with the presi
dent and immediately accepted the in
vitation of the latter to visit the White
House. Tommy eagerly inspected ev.
Try room, caretally examinling all the
attings and furnishings, and at last
sanounced "the blue room is the pret
tiest." He had come to this decision
undoubtedly on account ct the silk
hanglnps on the walls. On the way to
Washington he had vsited Philadel
phia and had thoroughly enJoyed a
visit to the sst.
Without sany dolate teJ5i g
¶omsr has seterered t*. sa3ssee
or a supra, on. 1qr m'aplet, "Tho
set att L
wI S . p
Who 'made the land?" was a question
that came naturally from him, and as
his inquiries are answered he is grad
ually shaping a creed for himself. Mr.
Anagnos says that as far as the
achievement of results is concerned,
Tommy's record surpasses that of all
other persons in his condition. That
is, he is not second to Laura Bridg
man, Helen Kellar or Willie Robin.
Instead of a helpless idiot, a deformed
Caliban, as he might have been; he is
a bright, intelligent boy, with a face
full of expression. With his bent
toward science and his seal for in
vestigating, he may some time make
his mark in the world.
Tommy's education is naturally ex
pensive, since the time of one per
son must.be given entirely to him.
The $700 of the past year was con
tributed by 50 individuals and organ
izations in different parts of the coun
try. Kindergartens in various day and
Sabbath schools have been among the
contributors, and many little children
are regularly saving their spare pen
nies to send to Tommy Stringer. A
movement has begun to establish a
permanent fund for Tommy, similar
to that which was raised for Helen
Kellar, for if he continues to develop
as rapidly as in the past, he will cer
tsinly be able to return to the world
a greater part of all that has been
showered on him. He is interested in
electricity, and asks extremely intellit
gent questions about its practical ap
plication. His first ride in aneautomo
bile was aen vent in his life, and the
gift of a companion bicycle by a lib
eral friend led him to devise a kind
of wooden bicycle which he called a
But above all Tommy's cleverness is
his affectionate disposition, which
makes him fully appreciate all that
has been done to bring him out of
darkness-H.- L. R., in Chicago Times
UNCLE SAM'S SPOTTERS.
Espeeoally the Mas in Europe Who Leeks
Out for muagglers.
"Uncle Sam's large and well-organ
ized secret service is made up mostly
of men who come properly under the
head of detectives with police powers,
but it has its class of bona fde spot
ters, whose entire duty it is to ingra
tiate themselves with persons suspect
ed of having designs to evade the
custom house duties and to warn the
baggage inspectors at this end of the
impending swindle. In cleverness, ad
dress and adaptability the secret ser
vice spotter is easily at the head o
his profession, and even ranks witt
the trained experts of the European
diplomatic corps. It is essential that
he should be a man of the world, for
he must associate with all kinds of
people on equal terms. He has no
fixed abode, but lives in various Euro.
pean capitals when he is not on ship
board, where he is much of the time.
He must never let himself be in the
slightest degree suspected. There is
always a number of these agents in
Paris, because of the great American
trade there. They live at the fashion
able hotels and live the life, apparent
ly, of flaneurs and boulevardiers. In
all lines of trade that concern duti
able goods they are experts, and no
large purchase by an American in
Paris is unknown to them. Their cir
cle of acquaintance is enormous, but
nobody knows them for what they are.
In one way or another they contrive
to make the acquaintance of any per
son whom they suspect, and unosten
tatiously but unremittingly trail him.
Many a time some man who has made
a heavy purchase of diamonds or
laces and so disposed them that he
felt sure of being able to get them
through the port undiscovered has
been passed on the dock by a chance
acquaintance of the voyage over who,
unseen, presses a little note into the
hand of the customs inspector. That
note tells all that the wily smuggler
would wish to keep secret, and his
baggage is mercilessly ransacked until
the hidden articles are brought to
light He hag been followed over by
the spotter. Men employed in this
line get good pay-as high as $10 a
day-but it costs them much to live in
the manner in which they must main
""Suspicious as it is of swindles from
without, the government is more trust
ful of the employes in its financial
centre than in any private corpor
tion. In the U. S. treasury the whole
output of the nation's currency is
handled by men who are under neither
surveillance nor bond. The paying
teller handle 40 or 50 millions a year.
The exchange clerk has every day
$60,000 in change at hand. The money
in charge of the keeper of the cash
room runs from $170,000,000 upward,
and the chief of the issue division,
who is a negro, handles millions every
day. Any of these men could get
away with enormous amounts of
money and be reasonably secure
against detection for a consierable
length of time. Nevertheless, pecula
tions from the treasury have been few
and small in amount, during its his
tory. There is an axiomn i the de
partment which runs as follows:
"'Wherever money is handled there
is a point which the honesty of the
individual must be the main reliance.'
"And so the treasury dispenses with
the services of spotters. However,
private business interests Involving
the handling of large sums of money
are not likely to follow this example.
Spotters may be an evil. but they
are a necessity in the present phase
of human development, and until some
psychological chemist devises a prepa
ration to make men honest, the type
is likely to perslst."--S. H. Adams, in
Cnt's Fo4tdness for a Rabbit.
The tiniest of rabbits wandered into
the yard of a Denver woman the other
day, and when the family cat, a not
able fighter, bore do-n upon the lit
tle bunch of fur the onlookers expect
ed to see it torn to pieces. No so,
however; Thomas looked it over,
smelled it over. licked it over and
then led it to a snug retreat behind
the kitchen stove. According to the
cat's mistress, he taught the little
creature to drink milk and even eat
meat, and the t-"o became insepar
able. But bonnie was. evidently
killed by kindness. for he sickened
and died, since which time Thomas
has been despondent and has shown
little interest in his food.
Werk Amoag Moentao t ~iItes.
Miss Goodrich, a teacher in a south
ern mountain school. is encouraglng
the women in her vicinity to cultlvate
madder and indigo, and to lae the
color from them for their weavinags
in place of manufactured dye. Some
of the coterlets woven there and sent
to New York Ctty recently were dyed
from thosde products, and others were
colored with the bark and leaves of
b4prn oraters do not reproduce
well In the colder waters of Oregon
sa4 WaslaogIeus. s attehst Is to be
I~a-Je Ibsibam to giweatate e
i. # iip3es'i ·
t~C $ ·
E ~ Of Fof/\ ON.
-ig i7rt City.-Guimpes of lace,
and similar materials have
bseug as essential to the wardrobe
of the grown-up as to that of the
child. Innumerable blouses require
them, and, with their aid, it is possi
ble to make the same bodice high or
decoillete as required. The excellent
May Manton model shown is perfect
ly adapted to its purpose, and at the
same time can be made the founda
tion for any one of the fashionable
waists that close at the back. As
shown, yoke and sleeves are of batiste
lace, the body portion of nanisock;
but any suitable material can be sub
stituted when a gulmpe is desired, and
various combinations might be sug
gested for entire waists. Plisse chif
fon, with guipure applique simulating
a yoke, is charming. A yoke of tuck
Ing with lower portion of batiste, and
lace applique between, is exceeding
ly handsome, and similar suggestions
might be made by the score.
The guimpe is cut with front and
back only, the fitting being accom
plished by means of shoulder and un
der-arm seams. The yoking material
is faced in, to square or round depth,
as preferred, and the foundation is
drawn down in gathers at the waist
line. When a transparent effect is de
sired the material beneath the yoke
can be cut away. The sleeves are of
KISSES' AND GIRLS'-WRAPPER.: .
bishop style and the neck is finished
with a regulation stock.
To cat this guimpe for a woman of
medium sise, two and a half yards of
material thirty-two inches wide will
be required, or one and seven-eight
yards of all-over lace eighteen inches
wide, and seven-eight yards thirty-two
inches wide, to make as illustrated.
mtsses' awd Girls' Wrapper.
A tasteful -wrapper, or lounging
robe, that can be slipped on in her
own room and be worn during the
hours of privacy and rest is essential
to the comfort of the growing girl as
it is to that of her elders. The taste
ful garment illustrated in the large
drawing exactly fills the need and Is
absolutely simple at the same time
that it Is made on graceful lines. The
model designed by May Manton Is
made from dimity. showing pink spots
on a white ground, but all washable
materials are suitable as well as light
weight fannels and flannelette for the
cooler days. The fronts are slightly
full at the neck and widen out to
form the skirt portion. The back is
full at the neck and drawn in with
gathers at the waist line, below
which point it falls in graceful folds.
The neck is finished with a deep turn
over collar and the sleeves are in
bishop style. At the waist is a ribbon
that is tied slightly toward the left
side and holds the fulness in place.
To cut this wrapper for a girl twelve
years of age, six yards of material
twenty-seven inches wide, four and
three-quarter yards thirty-two inches
wide, or four and a quarter yards
forty-four inches wide, will be re
Novel Adorament For Cass.
A novel adornment fo- cuffs and re
vers of dressy toilets consists in cov
ering them with embroidery forming
part of Chinese garments. The em
broidery is not cut out and appliqued,
but pieces of the garment itself where
the embroidery shows are cut into
the required shape, and form the en
tire revers. To produce the desired
effect contrasting colors are expployed,
the embroidered designs appearing in
various shades on a ground of black,
white, dark blue or brick red.
A Tuehed Taone Pamsag.
A light-weight hat is a Joy to the
beaft One of these is a picture shape
of fancy black-lace straw, soft enough
to be beat to suit the lines of the pro
lie. It s happens that the brim is
mised I freat toward the left side. So
ever the lift temple a bunch of prim
rums anses uader the brim. The
hat Is feed al around with tule ar
zaiged in tacks. The tucking Is grad
t as it looks very well. A wide
band et Nam velvet ribbon is passed
sheet the crows and tied with a few
loops ud suds, wired toe serve as as
right at the Ieft, whbre it meets
&s s-as 1br e. ,
vest of pale-colored cloth. It is plerncu
with three eyelets on either side as
big as a nickel and heavily wrought in
silk. Through these openings inch
wide ribbon is laced, which holds the
front together. The ends are tied and
fall over the skirt. Liberty"gauze or
chiffon scarfsare fastened at one side
or caught at the waistune Snd float
on the skirt.
A New Idea in Steek Collars.
A new idea in stock collars, and one
which meets with general favor,
shows little strips of narrow velvet
ribbon running crosswise and finished
on either end with a tiny gold button,
with quarter-inch spaces between the
strips showing the white foundation.
The " L'Aglon " Hairpin.
"L'Aiglon" pies for the hair, which
come in different designs, have the pin
part double like a hairpin. It is pressed
together before being slipped into the
catch at the end, and, springing out,
the pressure holds i* secure.
Beautiful French Petticoats.
Pretty French petticoats in white
have big embroidered flowers splashed
upon the flounce, the centres of both
flowers and leaves with incrustations
of lace, the solid embroidery outlining
Black and White Effects.
Black and white effects are quite as
dominant as ever in the season's fash
ions, and certainly nothing can be
much more -iseful or approDriar for
a greater variety of purposLt.
The Fashionable Comb.
The fasalionable comb to wear in the
back of the hair or at the sides is
studded with turquoise.
Smart Taffeta Etons.
Very smart are the black taffeta
Etons stitched seven or eight rows
deep with white.
Prinebas Golf or Walkitg Skirt.
Every golf player realizes the dif
ficulty in attaining perfect neatness
that lies in the waist and separate
skirt. Button, hook or fasten them
together as we will, the exercise that
grows out of "putting," "driving" and
the like, means aanger or parraug uu
consequent underlying anxiety. The
princess skirt illustrated was designed
with just tuese facts in view and can
be relied upon as absolutely satisfac
tory and entirely comfortable as well
as correct. The model is made of tan
colored tweed with a stitched band
at the lower edge; but cheviot, home
spun, duck, linen, pique and all the
fashionable materials are equally ap
propriate. The skirt is cut in five
gores and is laid in an inverted pleat
at the back, an adjustment - that
means graceful folds at the lower por
tion and perfect freedom of movement.
When desired, the flounce can be
omitted and an underfacing, stitched
on, used in its place. The bodice por
tion fits to a nicety and is cut in be
coming curves at the upper edge. The
shoulder straps are attached to the
back and button over on the fronts,
serving to keep the bodice smooth,
but if preferred the skirt can be made
without the straps, the bodice portion
being fitted snugly enough to retain
To cut this skirt for a woman of me
dium size, six yards of material thir
ty-two inches wide, four and five
*eighs yards forty-four inches wide, or
for.r and five-eight yards fifty inches
wide will be required, when band
eoaI O3 WALKINoG SKttf.
used; four sad three-quarter yards
thirty-two laches wide, a thtle ad
ave-elsht yard forty-tor clnhe wie
when skirt is made plai.
U"Da't you thlak seme of ar m
greismea waste a great deal ,t tLhlr
"Well" amswerers siter Sghim
with great deUabetatiL " eeght
not to be too hasty na J3dga. U.LOn
you fah tshrgh a ams's sd b isfg.
i hrow ase y. g to bkw r lahehr
>e bq P9watiW hi tle a iag
elm.ashamcus Nemabes A Tees.
A Presbyterisa minister, who Is. n
sbarge of a church in a fashionable
sectLos of Philadelphia, says he i
palsd to observe that the plain, old
tashloned names are once more com
lag Into vogue. "My attention has be 1
called to this in christening babies,"
he said. "The fancy names for girl3
are now very seldom used. The Mar
geris, Mares, Babettes, Maybelles
-you know the style-have given way
to the good old names our mothers and
grandmothers used to bear. Still,
there may be a. danger in going to the
other extreme, although as yet ther'
has been no indication of coupling twc
names, such as Sarah Jane and Mary
Ana. which used to be done.- But of
late a great many girl babies have
been christened with such good old
tames as Ruth, Martha, Maria, Jane
and the like."-Philadflohia Record.
Ores xemema, Itching famers.
B. 3. B. (Botamie Blood Balm) cures all skin
ereta, Itching humors, oseema. watery
blisk, sbs. ecalese, festering sores, boils,
arbnele; heas every sore by giving a
healthy blood splr to the skin. Curs old,
deep-eated all else fails Drug
ists, $1. Describe symptoms and treatment
sent free and prepaid by writing Dr. Gillam,
It Mitchell street, Atlanta, Ga.
The proof of the pudding is in the di
The Asom Stillt Abstraetlon.
A writer in McClure's Magazine say.
that the atom of today is still a scien
tific abstraction. Many facts have
been brought to light that make it ap
pear certain that matter is not con
tlnuous-is ngt capable of infinite sub
division. Dalton, the Quaker school
master of Manchester, was the first one
to bring the atom down to earth anwl
make it a useful idea. The atomic
theory, proposed by Dalton in the early
years of this century, lives today, and]
is stronger than it has ever been, not
withstanding the efforts that have been
made to show that it is built upcn
sand. It has been and is today an
extremely useful theory. Whether it
will always continue to be so is anoth
er question and one that need n:t
A LUXURY WITHIN THE REACH OF ALL.
-,,,. "Oh, .Promise Me."
In Our Oh, promise me that when I em your bride
Rasting t And we begin housekeeping side by side,
Establish- - Oh, promise me whereve we mayr ro
That I shall do the marketing for home.
mentrus We . All that we eat I certainty must chooes
positively And I insist we LION COFFEE us
do not allow I want it for its perfect prit.y,
the use of _ So promise me-h, promise mel
SmOh, promise me that for our cemest's ehab
Egg Mxtures,º Each morning LION COFFEE I eon aobe
G ku.. 4 I' And when the luncheon hor i sear at 4had
atch our nextAgain I'll need a cup of LION brand.
orWatch our nxt advertisement. At night when yrs come home, my dear, tode
substancr A cup of LION COFFEE maste b mise
substances. Just try a package of No brand ca healthier or bet er -
UON LION COFFEE ,ýSo proms m*-, promls me
orrt~ and yo will understand the "tou krthtUON COEn E Ines d
isan In miions of good hom 'ia om pe ..ral
absolutely reason of its popularity. 'Tis in the bean-e package weighs a pomad;
re CE Inside, a Premium List is always ie
SLION COFFEE And I wn the lion heads e~tida
- is now used in millions of T the usef presents they povie
oms no uThis isoane pledge Iwi exact 0 dme
homes. . so prm.en . .-spms. .,re
In every package of LION COFFEE you will find a fully illustrated and descriptive list No housekeeper, in
fact, no woman, man, boy or girl will fail to find in the list some article which will contribute to their happiness,
comfort and convenience, and which they may have by simply cutting out a certain number of Lion Heads from
the wrappers of our one pound sealed packages (which is the only form in which this excellent coffee is sold).
WOsoLSN SPice CO., TOLEDO, 0es.
How Are Your Bowels?
- .. . A About the first thing the
- doctor says-
Then, "Let's see your tongue."
Because bad tongue and bad
/ bowels go together. Regulate
the bowels, clean up the tongue.
f ; We all know that this is the way
, to keep and look well.
You can't keep the bowels
mia healthy and regular with purges
or bird-shot pills. They move
you with awful gripes, then
you're worse than ever.
Now what you want is Cascarets. Go and get them today-Cascarets--in metal box
with the long-tailed "C" on the lid-cost O1c. Be sure you get the genuine! Cascarets are
never sold in bulk. ~. Take one Eat it like candy, and it will work gently-while you
sleep. It cures, that means it strengthens the muscular walls of the bowels, gives them new
life. Then they act regularly and naturally. That's what you want. It's guaranteed to
be huand in
THE IDEAL LAXATIVE
wINNhitmSU--; ii ,
IOc. I ALL
25c. 50c. DRUGGISTS
(sC) To an rsd I oU m A-CA RET 5 V-- N - i a P ase
A.s a ria t ap. ply t Ct ava w. o Is
Alwa at Watik la yearlirest.
PRICE,. 25 c.
T- aSumaeg that made Wde t eLat f eua ."
SW. .DOwm GLAS
SSE 1 $3.& $3,50 SHOES 'I
YE- T S "-' worth r W. I. L)ongmaa $:f nid
YLLETI a,.Io $he to ?L.. M
P .rau a -t any pre.
IfT y!ot do you lone fsen ohur nme a n drt ;es non plont thcrt f j
'l i""rt s npbdtd hataee ln he st"r t Rie s :" s
AlcS. ,r l t e. Dr 't ,I"-rl ymn':k
of the foot and the constructon ofn It h shoe. It a:s forti nleal .1ocl atoth
Luoaleowe that have nade A. i.. Iouutlfns hoes the Intl m e~'t i rl'. !for nmn.
'la te uo aubailtute, Inst on hayln, W. . I,. I I _ honelI'h n. . ...
and price stamped n hottom. 1 Yolr dttle.r .oun id keep thl., iLrf lie doef not.
encd or calogrgy ail nsrt o tow Co. Nerw rr vey oon.l.
_o c.. I )1 (lAiy IroTeektoh. -MnAS.
DO YOU SHOOT?
If you do you shuld send your name and address on a postal card for a
WINCS ME TE
GUN CATALOGUE. IT'S FREE,
It illustrates and descibes allthe different Winchester Rifles, Shotguns and
Ammunition, and contains much valuable information. Send at once to the
Wlnchester Repeating Arms Co.; New Haven, Conn.
SO7ODONT for the Teeth POWDERI 'Q each 25°
1000 gallon ater .........S. S
1640 a'llon adstern......... 'M
2100 gallon ester........n *
Cpreis sash and doors oheVa
gte sreen and doors
H. F. LEWIS CO., Limrited.
sl36 IBAONI BST.,RI W onULadIS L
Bend for Octaloge. Write for 0wlo
Whil £c0net7 nched ý' aS_f_-.
e4y. poittve~ oarledn Diamood 5es~£
Cure. Why .sffer it you can t ..
Testimodnils, et. seatonapPyloB . Yo
druggist, or at ourstore. B.ut pnrpeSdon
ceilt of $1 by Henry Hell. Cnemiril O0.. I
8, Fourth Street, St. Lousl, Mo.
Any Girl" or Woman
Will bless the day she learned "The Idal
Dress and Cloak Cutting System." Esa t
work, sure to fit. You ca n cut five styles, tea
Rises each-equal to fifty regular pat, ers at
2. esch-$1:Sll. Our price only 5 ]I!
OF THE 1lONEY,TITME, PAT IENCNSAV
ED!! lendi to d" for our free, illustratse
folderdescribflng it fully. Agent- wanted.
Big oorny mke r. UNION 1 UPPLY CO.,
Box 3t. F. Danville, Ill.