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8ThAlUHr PROM THE 8HOULDER.
"I t'nk dat de dogs ees running on
their heels," said the baroness to her
pilot, Capt. Molecule, as the pair
nine. His leading characteristic and
pride lay on his admirable (that is,
tenuous) leg for a boot.
Artfully, and, perhaps, wickedly,
posted down wind, at the bottom of
the covert the pair had stolen a good
start, after a stole-away fox, which,
silently, they viewed the advantages
of their maneuver being dissipated by
the above-mentioned check, which al
lowed the master and a friend and the
body of the field to come up.
First Cross Old Gentleman—Do you know how far you are removed
from a monkey, sir?
Second Cross Old Gentleman— Yes the width of this table.
By SIDNEY BURNS
(Copyright, Ford Pub. Co.)
The pilot squirmed at the words
dogs and heels, murmured something
inaudibly to himself, and replied:
"Quite so, baroness the hounds are,
I believe, running heel."
Then the huntsman flashed upon
the scene, grasped the situation in a
glance, took hold of them and put
them right, and galloped ahead with
a cheery, "Hoic, together-for-ard
The Baroness de Cruchecasse was
popular (with the men) and a liberal
member of the Gorseshire hunt
smoked large and long cigars of great
price, scaled at least 14 stone, knew
nothing about hunting, and rode.
Molecule was a horseman and a
sportsman to the nails walked about
eight stone—certainly rode under
Most Particularly Desire to Bs
in at Zee Hallah To-Day."
The huntsman carried his line
sweetly for a mile or more, when
hounds briefly faulted again. While
be was making his cast, the baroness
took the opportunity of giving certain
instructions to her accomplished pilot
"You will please note, captain,**
said she, "zat I most particularly de
sire to be in at zee hallali, to-day—at
zee death, as you would say—for to
night, you know, ees zee bal masque
at Gorsetown. I shall be habille—1what
you say habited, costumed, dressed—
as 'Diana Up-to-Date' (in hunting kit
zat ess), and I am determined to
effacer—ecraser—those others. And
voyez vous, I moost have zee tail of
"By those others" she meant the
local ladies of the Hunt, between
whom and the baroness there was
little love lost.
"M'yes, I see just so," replied the
"And in order," continued the baron
ess, "in order to be quite en regie, it is
absolutely necessary that I should
have zee tail of zee fox for zee handle
of my fan. Mark you well of that,
Mon. le Capitaine."
Molecule squirmed again. That tail
•truck him like a flail. He merely an
swered: "All right, baroness I'll do
Then the order was again "Right
away!" Some very pretty hunting and
riding and fencing ensued. Everybody
was fully occupied with his or her
own business. For the time being,
"those others" forgot the baroness,
who, skillfully conducted by her pilot,
kept well with the huntsman and the
pack, riding somewhat on the left of
the hounds, and keenly watching their
trend, with a view of cutting possible
There was another lady out that
day—one in particular of many—a
young, small and very pretty lady,
and she stuck closely to the master.
These two kept ever on the right of
the pack, while the baroness and her
pilot, hoping to achieve the chord of
an arc, hung on the left of the hounds.
.The hounds ran very hard, throwing
their tongues now and again, and the
line was of the "large order" variety.
The fences were frequent and stiff
the field began to tail. The pack
swung right-handed, insomuch that
the baroness and her pilot, circling
wide, had leeway to make up.
Ere long the pilot found that his
charge was in trouble. Her mount,
not quite up to her weight, began to
sway and roll and make a noise. As
they took an oxer, the baroness' horse
landed with one of these pecks, two
of which spell grief, and, charging
12 feet of water, down came lady and
steed—on the right side of the brook,
Quickly up again and off, the bar
oness was enraged to see the master
(qp his second horse) far ahead to
the right, closely followed by that
other lady, who seemed to be going
strong and well. Her ladyship ut
tered, in her native tongue, some re
marks which need not be repeated
Soon after this a lucky turn to the
left and a face-about of some miles
let the couple in, but too late. They
heard the loud "whoo-whoop!" and
the label of hounds. When they came
up all was over, and that other lady
was in proud possession of the brush,
which, having been informed of the
aspirations of the baroness, the mas
ter begged her to thrust under her
Meanwhile, the hallali being cried
beside the copse containing the body
of a flagitious slieep-deg, the tail of
the latter had been secured as a tro
phy for the baroness, to whom the
master handed it with gracious cour
That night the baroness duly ap
peared at the ball, "all smiles,"
dressed in a glorified edition of hunt
ing garb, and triumphantly bearing
on the handle of her fan that which
she termed "zee tail of zee fox." But
that other lady, young and fair, whom
the master delighted to honor, also
carried a trophy of the chase—the
And so what MmO. de Cruchecasse
dubbed "zee tail of zee fox" every
body else called "the baroness'
Not His Style.
"I read and hear many pleasantries
with respect to the independence of
spirit evidenced by female servants
in this country," observes a Bostonian,
"but I question whether, as a class,
they in any degree approach the cap
tiousness of their male co-workers, es
pecially those men servants imported
by the rich.
"A friend of mine had engaged an
English servant at a good wage, and
everything was apparently arranged
to the satisfaction of the servitor,
when suddenly he inquired:
'Beg pardon, sir but am I to wear
"And what color will the weskit be,
'Red! Then, sir, I cawn't take the
place, sir. I'm much too blonde, sir,
to wear a red weskit, sir!'"—Harper's
The King and the Vagabond.
His majesty had been threatened
by a drunken vagabond who crowded
past the guards. The king promptly
knocked him down.
"With which of your august fists
did you strike the ruffian?" anxiously
inquired the king's chief adviser.
"With my left," replied the monarch.
"Good," cried the adviser. "It would
have been sacrilege to use your divine
right upon such a low ruffian."
And the king laughed and strode
Long Voyage in Small Boat.
A paddle-wheel steamboat which
draws but 4% feet of water is making
the perilous ocean voyage from
land to the west coast of Africa, where
It will be used on a shallow rivWi
HUSBAND FAINTED WHILE HELP
ING CARRY WIFE'S BODY TO
HORROR AT CHURCH ENTRANCE
Affair Creates Considerable Excite*
ment—Grief-Stricken Man Shown
Wrong Corpse When He
Calls at Hospital.
Cincinnati.—During the funeral of
Mrs. Carl Domm at St. Xavier's
church, on Sycamore street the other
morning considerable excitement was
created when her husband fainted in
his pew while his brother, a priest,
was reciting the mass for the dead.
The priest continued with the mass,
while several men carried the young
man out and revived him.
Later, while he was assisting in car
rying his wife's coffin to a hearse,
Domm fainted again at the head of the
steps at the entrance of the church,
and the coffin containing the corpse
rolled to the sidewalk. The terrible
affair so affected Mrs. Lizzie Patten,
a friend of the dead woman, that she
screamed and collapsed, but was soon
restored to consciousness. Consider
able difficulty was also experienced in
reviving the grief-stricken young hus
band. One hearse was all that made
up the funeral cortege of the wom
an, the two mourners—the husband
and Mrs. Patten—with the priest, go
ing to the cemetery in a street car.
Mrs. Domm was heiress to a large
estate in Germany, and with her hus
band had conducted a long and hard
fight to recover her share of her fa
ther's estate. She was 32 years of age,
and resided with Mrs. Patten. For
some time her husband, Carl Domm,
has been working in Chicago, earning
the money necessary to carry on the
fight for his wife's inheritance. Five
weeks ago Mrs. Domm became ill, and,
according to Mrs. Patten, went to a
hospital. When she died there the
other Sunday the physicians stated
that the cause of her death was con
sumption. Domm broke down and
He Fell in a Faint and the Coffin
Crashed to the Pavement.
cried when he told of liis visit to the
hospital to see his wife.
"I had been there Saturday while
she was yet alive," he said, "and she
scouted the doctors' belief that she
would die. Not dreaming that she had
died Sunday, I went there on that day
and asked for her. 'She's dead,' said
an attendant. I felt like I would fall
over, but I pulled myself together and
asked them to let me see her body.
They hauled out a stretcher, and I
asked them not to remove the cover
ing from the face until I could con
trol myself. Worrying over her con
dition had made me weak and sick,
and I had not eaten anything since I
'Now take it off,' I said. Then they
uncovered the body of a negro man,
and it seemed that the room whirled
around me. As long as I live I will
never forget that shock. Why in the
name of heaven do they make such
"The attendant quickly covered the
body again and stood there looking at
me. I sat down and began to hope that
perhaps they had erred in saying that
my wife was dead. Finally the man
exclaimed: 'Oh, here she is,' and this
time it was my dead wife. There were
only two pallbearers, my brother
Henry and myself, and when I had to
let go my end of the coffin there was
nothing to hold it, and it fell crashing
down the steps. It must have been ter
rible. Of course I was unconscious
and did not see it. My brother Henry
had to go back to his work after help
ing me convey the coffin to the hearse,
and there was only the priest, Mrs!
Patten and myself went to the ceme
Hunter's Gun a Life-Saver.
Pennsburg, Pa.—Held prisoner by
a 200-pound rock which rolled on his
left leg while he was climbing over a
stone fence when he was hunting rab
bits, Alfred Eppler, Sr., near this bor
ough, was saved from starving to'
death in the woods by his wit, making
a lever out of his rifle. After several
hours' work he raised the rock slowly
and, gathering small stones by means
of a forked stick, shoved them under
the large stone one by one until he
had the weight raised high enough off
his ankle to release himself.
Finding his ankle had been frac
tured and that he was unable to walk,
he screamed for help until he was
tired out. Then he used his rifle as a
crutch and hobbled toward home until
his strength gave out. He lay in the
fields until he^ had obtained rest, and
an hour after his family had gone out
in search of him he dragged himself
into his home on his hands and knees.
Dr. J. C. Landis says Mr. Eppler is
so badly injured that it will be week*
before he will be able to leave frgfl.
Lilac cloth is the Material of the left-hand costume.
The corsage forms a sort of bolero, fashioned on one side with .embroid
ered black satin buttons. The collar revers and cuffs are trimmed with black
The chemisette is of-tucked tulle, with plaited frill of the same ornament
ed with gold buttons. Plaitings of this tulle finish the long, tight sleeves at
the wrists. At the back'is a girdle of the material.
The half-empire skirt is made with breadths or bands, crossed in front
simulating a tunic and uniting in the back.
The other costume is a pastel gray wool dotted with blaclt and having a
border of black and white checks, which forms the trimming on the corsage
and bottom of tne skirt.
The fitted corsage simulates a bolero, and is trimmed besides the border
r/lth bands of the material and little buttons., with simulated button holes of
black liberty. The straps which form the girdle are also of black liberty.
The little guimpes are tucked tulle, the collar and cuffs are composed of
lace ruffles and green liberty ribbon.
The skirt is made and trimmed to correspond and is finished at the bot
tom with the checked border and a band of black liberty.
ANOTHER NOVELTY IN SCARFS.
Fluffy Accessories Are Just Now High
It seems as though there will never
be an end to the novelties in scarfs
and motor veils that are being intro
duced almost every clay, all of which
goes to prove that soft, delicately col
ored scarfs and wide chiffon and net
motor veils, if anything, increase in
popularity with each successive week.
Most attractive are the newest chif
fon scarfs and extremely easy are they
of home manufacture, always a con
sideration for the woman who would
be accorded the title of well dressed
on an income distressingly small.
Formed of chiffon or "heavy net, the
ends of the scarf are caught, or, more
strictly speaking, gathered in and fin
ished off with a short tassel or fringe
of coarse sewing silk. The scarf may
also be gathered in slightly in the cen
ter and a tassel attached at one end,
so that when thrown over the shoul
ders the scarf makes an attractive bit
of drapery on the back of the dress,
as well as adding to the charm of the
front of the gown.
In the soft shades of pink, blue,
mauve, green and, in fact, in all the
light pastel colorings, these scarfs are
exquisitely pretty, and they are per
haps especially charming made up in
the shaded chiffons which are now to
be had designed especially for veiling
for the large motor hats now in vogue.
An old scarf of crepe de chine or
chiffon can be quite rejuvenated by a
bath in naphtha or a thorough wash
ing in luke warm water and ivory
soapsuds, and then after being careful
ly pressed out embellished by the addi
tion of silk tassels at the ends and in
Gold and Brown.
One of the combinations coming in
to first 6tyle for indoor gowns is
bronze satin. It is used for an em
pire skirt that reaches to the bust, and
above this is a bodice of bronze se
quins mixed with gold thread, run on
The bodice is made in the usual
way out of bands going around the fig
ure and over the arms. The only touch
of any other color is a bit of white
tulle at the neck and sleeves.
This combination is adopted for
elaborate low-necked frocks worn for
special occasions. As a rule brown is
not considered among the evening col
ors, but this coppery bronze tone
shows off the heavy bullion trimming
in an effective manner, and lights up
well under the electrics.
When you cut off the arms and,
legs of your flannels instead, of mak
ing a hem finish off with a buttonhole
stitch. This keeps it from raveling
out and makes it look nicer.
GREAT IS VALUE OF TACT.
Its Possessor May Well Boast of Su
The twentieth century fairy who ap
pears at the cradle of the modern
baby bestows upon it the gift of tact
beyond all others. It is now the su
preme endowment. The girl who has
it can find a footing with those who
have genius, talent, money, and
From the lack of it girls suffer more
than from the lack oft these other
gifts. It seems as though it must be
a fairy's gift at the cradle, because it
is so -hard to achieve. It can be ac
quired with patience and study.
The girl who hasn't got it should
carefully criticise every failure she
makes with friends and opportunities,
no matter how small, and see if a lack
of tact is not at the bottom of these.
Tact takes a knowledge of human
nature, it is true, but this also comes
by study and observation. The girl
who goes through the world without
absorbing knowledge about those
around her is doomed to a lonely old
THE MATTER OF VEILS.
Detail of the Costume That Is of Im
Nothing can more easily make or
mar one's appearance than a veil. If
it is put on in wrinkles, it conveys
immediately the impression of a wrin
kled skin, and adds years to the fair
face. If a woman has a naturally
heavy jaw, she must resist the tempta
tion of the border veils, and the man
it could never have been a woman—
who invented green veils ought to be
imprisoned. Brown veils are universal
ly becoming, and the veritable ava
lanches of lace that now fall from the
fashionable hats can be manipulated
by clever fingers into any. effect what
ever! The safest of all is the clear
mesh with moderately large chenille
spots. To fix it to the hat, always pin
it in front first to the brim, then pin
the two top edges together at the
back of the crown. The ends are then
gathered into a knot, so that the lace
lies quite smoothly across the face.
The greatest care should be taken
with the back of the veil, which must
meet as nearly as possible over the
back of the hair, and do not let the
lower edge fall below the chin. Twist
ing it into a knot under the chin is
abominable. When the veil is removed
from the hat it should be rolled over
a cardboard roll easily made for the
purpose. An invariable law should be
that the veil must match either the
hat or the trimming. The old rose
and the deep red shades in veiling
give an attractive glow to pale cheeks.
SIMPLE AND CORRECT.
Simple hat of gray ottoman silk,
lined with black galon of gray and
A Fine Hair Shampoo.
First, boil a pint of water. Add to
this a third of a cake of pure white
soap, shaved fine. Boil this until the
soap is melted. Pour this mixture into
a jar before it thickens and let it cool.
To. shainpoq the hair put a couple oi
tablespoonfuls of this paste into warm
water and when it is dissolved apply
to the hair and rub lit into the scalp
several times. Then rinse the hair
well in clear, warm water.
If she goes through the world blun
dering she will spend far more mis
erable moments than she gives others.
If she hasn't tact she should hunt
for it, pray for it, work for it. It
will give her more happiness than
gifts that are spelled in capital letters
and considered supreme.
A Practical Blouse.
A smart and practical blouse of dark
red nun's veiling, seen in a shop re
cently, was laid entirely in tucks from
armhole to armhole and closed down
the front under a narrow box plait.
The sleeves fitted the arms smooth
ly to the wrists and were tucked their
entire length, graduating in size, the
widest coming at the top. Ruffles of
black chiffon trimmed the wrists and
a high collar of dark red satin folded,
edged with a ruff of Mack chiffon,
lined with white, finished the neck. A
narrow cravat tied in a bow in the
front, the ends weighted with gold tas
sels, completed a stylish waist.
Cards were at f.rst for benefits de
signed sent to amuse, not to enslave
the mind.—David Garrick.
WHAT THE DOLLIES HAD.
•mall Wonder Th* |h»
W a 1
Little Mary Ul.
Mother said she wM ifiMnPVas an
attack of appendicitis, but Grandma
was equally sure the llttf^one was
threatened with cotavulsioh|k ,.j,,
The argument waxed* wfcrm in
Mary's presenc6,-aa4appnopriate- reme-.
dies were used.^ana IfcV next d&y she
Coming into her mdtherfa^odifi: -dnts
ing her play she said:
"Mamma, twb of my dollies are very
sick this morning."
"indeed, dear, I am very sorry. What
fs the matter, with them?"
"Well I don't really know* mamma,
but I think Gwendolyn has? fc-pint
o'spiders' and Marguerite is jgolng to
Fearful Eczema All ,Over Baby's Face
—Professional Treatment Failed.
A Perfect Cure by Cutieura.
"When my little girl was six month)!
old I noticed small red spots on her
right cheek. They grew so large that
I sent for the doctor but, instead of
helping the eruption, his ointment
seemed to make it worse. Then I
went to a second doctor who* said it!
was eczema. He also gave me an oint
ment which did not help either. The
disease spread all over the face and
the eyes began to swell. The itching
grew intolerable and it was a terrible
sight to see. I consulted doctors for
mobths, but they were unable to cure
the baby. I paid out from $20 to. 930
without relief. One evening I began,
to iuse the Cutieura Remedies. The
neit morning the baby's face was all
white instead of red. I continued until
the eczema entirely disappeared. Mrs.
P. E. Gumbin, Sheldon, Ha., Ju]y )t3,'0ijl."
Potter Drag & Chem. Corp^Sble Ptopt, BbsWlu'
"Boo-hoo! Johnny Jones has got
de measles, an' can't come out."
"Ah! And you miss your dear little
"Yis-m, he's de only kid in th6 town
dat I kin lick—boo-hoo-oo!"
Rug Industry Has Suffered.
Persia's rug industry has suffered
materially as a result of the closing
fthe bazars at Tabriz and other Per
sian cities. The difficulties of trans
portation on the highways of Persia
and the lessened American demand
for luxuries have contributed in no
small measure to the depressed con
dition of the Persian rug trade. Prices
have fallen recently by one-third and
rug exports have fallen off by one
half. Labor there now commands
only between five and ten cents a
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell
and completely derange the whole system when
entering It through the mucous surfaces. Sucb
articles should never be used except on prescrip
tions trom reputable physicians, as the damage they
will do is ten fold to the good you can possibly de
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney ft Co., Toledo, O., contains no mer
cury, and Is taken internally, acting directly upon
me blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you get the
genuine. It fs taken internally and made in Toledo^
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists. Price, 75c. per bottle.
Take Hall's Family Pills fcr constipation.
The visitors in the historical muse
um gazed curiously at a small feathei
pillow, which nestled in a glass case.
"I don't see anything unusual aboul
that pillow," 'remarked one of the visi
tors, turning to the guide.
"It's a very valuable pillow," re
plied the guide. "That is Washing
ton's original headquarters."—Lippin
Important to Motyiers.
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for
Infants and children, and see that it
In Use For Over 30 "/ears.
The Kind You Have Always Bought.
A Perfect Gentleman.
Codling—Why did you speak to that
howwid tramp, dear boy?
Softy—Why ^houl^n't if, old chap*
pie? He isn't in tFfttf&>and he doesn't
work faw a living.—Penny Pictorial., 7
WE SELL GINS AND TRAPS CHEAP
Furs & Hides.
Write for catalog 1ST
N. Wl Hide &
"Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn.
Duty/ vitalized by love -wi^^pea a
spring that unselfishne?9 cannot dry.
PILES CURED IN 0 TO 14 DATS.
PAZO OINTMENT Is guaranteed to cure any case
of Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding PQH In
to 14 days or money refunded. 60c.
A new cook may bring the best of
references—but you can't eat them.
We buy cream Write desk No. 3 for prices.
CRESCENT CREAMERY CO., ST. PAUL
It is better to begin late doing our
duty than never.—Dionysius.
MILTON DAIRY CO* ST. PAUL, MINN.
Are heavy cream buyers. Get their prices.
For what the mind wishes, that it
WB BUT CREAM—WRITE FOR PRICE
Miller & Holmes St. Paul, Minn.
singer vdoesn't weigh his words
the musical scale.
T.?fWha|»|E theTttt)Ubltf, 'Zambo?"
thought it was missionaries, bal
It's a load of Altruists."
His Absent-Minded View.
They were engaged in purchasing
shoes for the/children: The htksband
whs fbriney teacher, but the"
was a *eFy3-l and practical
person, relates the Chicago News.
"For school purposes I don't want
and dull kids for they roughen up so
easily," said the wife to the sales*
woman,- adding: "What do you think
of it, itearr
"W^Jl,"' said absent-mindedly. "1
-hate kno%n a-goodmany dull kids at
fechbol,but I never regarded-them as
any rougher than other children."
"Take my word for it,"'pleaded the
"No, sir, I'll be darned if I do!" d»
clared the second man.,,
The first man* was-a press agent
.The second man knew it.
OSLI ONE "BROMO QUININE"
That i* I*A3CATIV»1*HOMO QUttJINK. I.«ok for
tb* signature of K. W. GROVE. Used the World
over to Cure a Cold in One Day. 25c.
^^Jt cBoi^eljimes happens that
man is married to his boss.
titiS ^cblti^BJ^OiSgfe^^S^'Tnal jSackais
free. A. 8. Olmsted. Le KOT. N. Y.
He isn't much of a baker who eats
|11 the hsyfrhje kneads r~-g
a N E 1
Positively cured by
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dis
tress from Dyspepsia, In
digestion and Too Hearty
Eating. A perfect, rem
edy for Dizziness, Nau*
sea, Drowsiness, Bad
Taste in the Mouth, Coat*
ed Tongue, Pain in thl
Side, TORPID LIVER.
They regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SMALL PILL. SKIRL DOSE. SMALL PRICE.
Genuine Must Bear
MORE BIG CROPS IN 1908
Another 60,000 set
tlers from the United
States. New dis
tricts opened for set
tlement. 320 acrea
of land to each set*
homestead and 160 at $3.00 per acre.
A vast rich country and a contented proa*
perous people."—Extract from correspondence
of a National Editor, whfse visit to Western
Canada, in Am
trust, 190S, -was am inspiration.
Many have paid the entire cost of thefl
farms and had a balance of from $10.00 to
$20.00 per acre as a result of one crop.
Spring wheat, winter wheat, bats, barley,
flax and peas are the principal crops, whiloi
the wild grasses bring to perfection tho
best cattle that have ever been sold
the Chicago market.
Splendid climate, schools and churches
in all localities. Railways touch most ol
the settled districts, and prices for produce
are always good. Lands may also be pur
chased from railway and land companies
For pamphlets, maps and information.
Carding low railway rates, apply to Superili*
tendent of Immigration, Ottawa, Canada, or
the authorized Canadian Government Agf ntt
Clifford Bit., Gnat Porks, W-Kfr.
IM. MAC LAClfLAN. Box Ui. Wal«towa?S. iKkrtas
§9Uf£S, 3|S JKUH&ntU
W S a
1s guaranteed to give immediate relief an4 ear*
the most «Mvet«tiaae8'brMt*t4c afnd muscular
rheumatism, Lumbago, neu*fcigfei^painful men
struation, inflammation of the ovaries, tonsil*
This remedy contains nothing injurious to
If you area sufferer from any of these troubles
yoQSwtaofcaJToK* btM.nltfiont this remedy.
For instant relief send ns 91.00, and we will
n«ii you a iw* ot $A&QX, charges 'inrtpaid.
CABS CHEMICAL COMPANY
P. O. BOX 2300. dSPOKANE, WASHINGTON.
DB. McIXTOSH celebrated
Catalog & priee
THH HASTINGS A
M3 Walnut, 8k, Philadelphia. Pa., msnu^tnrara o2
'—"n, D.C. Books free.
A. N K^fii (19Q9—If
A flavoring that is nsed the same as lemon or
vanilla. By dissolving granulated sugar in wa
ter and adding Mapleine, a delicious gyrup ia
made and a syrup better than majrie. Mapleine
sold by erocers. Send 2c stamp for sample
Crescent Mff. Co., Seattla
D.BERGMAN 5c CO.. ST. PAUL.M I N N