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CAUSE FOR HIS HURRY.
•'Ah, I love to aee a little boy le iuch a hurry to get to school!" "Yea, sir. Me little brother’s got de measles, an’ I'm hurrying up to get excused!" A Kansas Girl’s Advice. A Lincoln county girl writes this ad vice to the Kansas City Star: "Why do young men do so much loafing? Go to work. Push ahead! lam but a young girl, but I clothe myself and have money in the bank. I lay up more money every year than any young man within three miles of my When they get a dollar they go dance and go home a dollar out. I advise all girls to cut clear of loafing boys. Stand by the boy who works, and never put your arm tbiough the handle of a jug." Bees in Block of Stone. While workmen were sawing through a block of Hath stone at Exeter, Eng land, they cut Into a cavity In which was found a cluster of two or thres dozen live bees. The Incident occurred at the works of Messrs. Collard & Sons, monu mental sculptors. There was not much sign of life in the bees at first, but when air was admitted they gradually revived and after a few hours several of them were able to fly. Beware of Ointments for Catarrh that Contain Mercury u mercury will surely destroy the sense of arnetl end completely derange the whole system when tnterlnf !* through the mucous surfaces. Such articles should never be used except on prescrip tions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will dots ten fold to the good you cun possibly de rive from them. Hull's Catarrh Cure, manufactured »y F. J. Cheney ft Co., Toledo, 0., contains no liter tury. and Is taken Internally, acting directly upon lha blood and niticoua surfaces of the system. In kuytug Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you set the genuine. It Is taken Internally and made In Toledo. Dhlo, by F. J Cheney ft Co. Testimonials frea. Gold by Druggists. Price, 73c. per bottle. Take Hall's l entity Pills for consUpatlon. Rough on the Candidate. "There’s a candidate outside, want tn’ to see you,” said the hired man. "Hang the candidate!" exclaimed the farmer. And the hired man went out mutter ing: "I hain’t lynched a man in a mighty long time, but ef he ain’t too much fer me i'll foller Instructions!"—Atlanta Constitution. Important to Mothers. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature of ( In Use For Over 30 Years. The Kind You Have Always Bought Had Heard Later. "Shaw's new play is said to be the last word on marriage." "Impossible,” replied the married man. "It isn’t even the latest word." Kill the Flies Now before they multiply. A DAISY FLY KILLER kills thousands. Lasts the sea son. Ask vour dealer, or send 20c to H. lomers, 140 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn, N. Y. Alike. Working for & living Is like Shake wpeare’s plays—always praised, but avoided as much as possible. Garfield Digestive Tablets From your druggist, or the Garfield Tea Co., Brooklyn, N. Y., 25c per bot tle. Samples upon request. The true test of greatness is me ability to wear the same size hat con tinuously.—Puck. BORE EYES, weak, inflamed, red, watery and swollen eyes, use PETTIT'S EYE I 25c. All druggists or Howard , BrPfcßuffalo, N. Y. Anybody can launch a national par ty. but to keep it afloat requires finesse.— Philadelphia Ledger. Mrs. Winslow’s Boothia* Syrup. Tor children teething, softens the guns, reduces In gemmation, allays pain, cures wind oollu. fees bottle. A well-informed physician Is fre quently ill-informed. One of the Essentials of the happy homes of to-day is a vast fund of information as to the best methods 1 of promoting health and happiness and ! right living and knowledge of the world’s I best products. Products of actual excellence and reasonable claims truthfully presented and which have attained to world-wide acceptance through the approval of the Well-Informed of the World; not of indi viduals only, but of the many who have the happy faculty of selecting and obtain ing the best tho world affords. One of tho products of that alass, of known component parts, an Ethical remedy, approved by physicians and com mended by the Well-Informed of the World as a valuable and wholesome family laxative is the well-known Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna. To get its beneficial effects always buy the genuine, manu factui% by the California Fig Syrup Co., only, and for tale by all leading druggists. Woman's Realm [SMART LITTLE COAT GARMENT TO BE UP-TO-DATE IS WITHOUT SLEEVES. Attractive in Many Materials and Real ly 18 Economical in That It Can Be Adapted to Any Cos tume. The drawing shown is of a new sleeveless coat, trimmed at neck and waist line with a braided band of materia], or else with lace, either cluny or Irish. The sleeveless coat | would be most attractive in white lin- ; en trimmed with soutache braid, or it might even be of some lighter mate rial —Swiss, dimity or lawn —tucked and finished with insertions of Val enciennes or of other lace. Then, too. there are many women who last year bad jumper dresses, and this year they have become tired of costumes made so long ago and wish to alter them into a more recent style. For these the pattern is admirable, for it may be made of a jumper of last year, using POINT FOR THE EMBROIDERER. Good Effect in the Combining of Stitches and Colors. j Embroiderers are learning more and more to combine stitches and colors, and the latest idea is to use wallachian with the long-and-sliort stitch, finished here ind there with a little coronation braid. The way this is done is to use the design intended for wallachian work, and instead of finishing the stitches In the middle, as is the cus tom, they are carried all the way across, leaving the buttonhole finish at one side and the plain finish at the other. This plain side is then done over again in a pale shade of some other color in the long-and-short stitch, thus giving the flower or leaf the appearance of a light shading, which looks far more attractive than It sounds. Wherever outline stitch is necessary In stems or scrolls, the coronation braid is used, and this is a compara tively easy way to make a simple de sign look intricate, for the merest child may learn to do such work. As though this were not enough, a little featherstitching is sometimes added around the border, and, of course, such a combination of stitches would look very patchy were it not that they were very artistically arranged. For Waist Trimmings. One of the prettiest of trimmings for a jumper can be fashioned from medallions of lace, nainsook or other embroidery, each edged with a tiny frill of Valenciennes lace. They are then arranged as a band and used to trim the top of the jump er and the sleeves. The dainty nainsook embroidered medallions are particularly attractive and trim colored lawns and organdies most successfully. TO MAKE HEMSTITCHING EASY. , Device That Will Go Far to Save Strain on the Eyes. It is considered part of a girl’s edu cation to be skilled in all kinds of fancy work. If one is efficient in this j art it is a great help, for nothing is i more dainty or prettier than fine needlework done with care. Hemstitching is in vogue just now, and there are many useful things it can ornament—handkerchiefs, collars, tablecloths, etc., all of which can be made more attractive by a little ex tra labor. The stitch is easy to learn; the only trouble arises from the fact that it is hard on the eyes as well as the hands. To save both, a comfortable way is to take a heavy piece of silk black velvet ribbon of a dark shade and place it between the finger and the goods. This will show the threads, making it easy on the eyesight and keeping the finger from eing pricked. When preparing the work, if one finds that the threads will not draw easily, take a piece of hard soap and rub the material gently with It. This keeps the threads from breaking and makes the work easier and quicker. Washable Shirtwaists. In the washable shirtwaist there is <i decided tendency to revert to tho colored bodice, but just how much favor this fashion will receive it is as yet impossible to state. Suffice it to say that at present shirtwaists of striped lawn and batiste, the stripe bearing out the color of the costume the material Itself for the main part of the jacket, and finishing it at the waist and collar in the manner indi cated. As most of the jumpers were made entirely without jdoeves or with a kind of one-piece, short affair, they will need little alteration. If by any chance the skirt has gone out of fa vor, it may be used to make one of these little coats. Taffeta or satin might be employed for trimming, If desired. The sleeveless coats are at present the top of the fashion, and the' woman who owns a bolero of white will have a coat that is appropriate with almost any costume in her ward robe. At the waist line the bolero is finished in tucks and placed above the added band, and if braiding is not used, filet net might be embroidered and used on the coat. The little triangular piece at the bot tom of the front is very easily omitted if desired; in fact, it might be used as a sort of adjunct to the jacket, for when it is to be worn closed the tri angular piece must he hooked Into place, but when the jacket is to bo worn open it is unnecessary. The back, of course, is treated in ex actly the same way as the front, al though the neck must be higher, and therefore the added piece of tlie ma terial somewhat broader, while the braiding around the waist may be ar ranged in whatever way is most lie coming to the figure for which it is in tended. Thus a new jacket may bo made with comparatively little work, or an old jumper may be altered to suit the last dictate of fashion, and, no matter which method is used, tlie result should be entirely satisfactory to even the most fastidious. NEAT JACKET AND HAT. One of the Prettiest Recently Sanc tioned by Dame Fashion. Tiie jacket shown is fitting at. the back, and in front is loose and double breasted; it is trimmed with two rows of galloon over the shoulders, and the edge of velvet collar and cuffs are fin ished with galoon. Hat of velvet, trimmed with wings. Materials required for each jacket: Two and one-half yards 4G inches wide, three-eighths yard velvet, about three dozen buttons, and 3V& yards silk lining. with which it is worn, are much in de mand. These waists are made quite severely, with a fiat yoke at the shoul ders and leg-o’-mutton sleeves finished In «a lace or turned-back cuff of the material itself, edged with a narrow plaited frill. When a stiff linen collar is worn the double cuff of the ma terial Is generally seen, but when the, waist is of fine texture, as batiste or French moussellne, then a high boned ’ collar of lace finished off with a fancy ( silk lace tie or full lingerie jabot is most in vogue, and the deep cuffs, also of lace, unlined. Even the most elab orate lace separate waists have now a full-length sleeve, or anyway a three quarter-length sleeve, for a shirtwaist Is supposed only to be worn with a tailor costume, be it cloth, mohair or linen, and all coat sleeves in these materials are now once more full length. Brooch Pendants. There are many new pendants which may be used as brooches or even hairpins. They are made with a golden loop at the top that fits over tho chain, but the broochpin and hair pin both screw Into a tiny hole in the back of the middle of the design. Some cameos, being such heavy ornaments, are arranged so that fort pendants they are very large, but j when used as brooches tho cameo may be taken out of the frame and fixed so that It may he pinned on to I the dress. Of course, the cameo would not be used as a decoration for the! coiffure, for such pins are usually of | diamonds or some other glittering stone. CONFERENCE OF THE GOVERNORS ADDRESSES BY ANDREW CARNE GIE, JOHN MITCHELL AND SECRETARY ROOT. WASTE OF RESOURCES ' TWENTY-FIVE PER CENT OF COAI IN DEVELOPED MINES IS LOST. Washington.—At the afternoon se? si on of the conference of governor! Wednesday Andrew Carnegie, in intro ducing his remarks, declared that, mos presidents 101 l >w precedents, but Presl dent Roosevelt initiates them. Mr. Carnegie said: "I urge on tin executives hero assembled as our great cat need today the need for better suit more practical knowledge. It was nev er more true than now, that ‘know! edge is power.’ The stales have don< much, tiie federal government bat done much, individual men have done much for research; in tho history o! this country, knowledge has advanced as never before, and thereby the imper ials and forces of nature have been| brought under control as no mat J dreamed wJt«>n the nation was founded •In conclusion, Mr. President an.: governors of our states, it seems to me our duty is: "First, conservation of forests, fot no forests, no long navigable rivers; nc rivers, no cheap ..transportation. Second, to systematize our water transportation, putting the whole work iii the hands of the reclamation s»*r vice, which has already proved it sell highly capable by its admirable work. Cheap water transportation for heavy freights brings many advantages and means great saving of onr ore supplies. Railroads require much steel, watei does not. "Third, conservation of soil. More than a thousand millions of tons of out richest soil are swept into the sen every year, clogging the rivers on its way and filling our harbors. Less soil, less crops; less crops, less commerce; i less wealth " John Mitchell, former president of the United Mine Workers of America, spoke next. "Mining experts predict," said lie. “that, at present methods of produc tion the coal deposits of the United States will be entirely exhausted with in two hundred years, it is contended by many competent investigators that sixty per cent, of our coal supply is de stroyed or wasted because it is imprac ticable or unprofitable to mine it un der present commercial conditions. "With observation and experience I am constrained to believe that this estimate is too high. I am convinced, however, that by tho present methods >f mining not less than twenty-five per sent of tiie coal in mines that have been developed is lost beyond hope : or possibility of recovery. "The great waste in the production of coal does not at all approximate.! however, the waste and extravagance in its consumption. It is interesting 1 to note that under the present process of burning only front five to ten pet I cent, of the heat units in bituminous I coal are utilized, the remaining ninety , :>r ninety-five per cent, being wasted. | “Our extravagant wastefulness in j the use of our fuel supply, both in pro-1 ; .luction and consumption, is equalled 1 only by our criminal disregard of the personal saftty of the men who toil in ! the mines. "It is a sad commentary upon our ; vaunted civilization that more men are ! killed or crippled in mining in the i United States than in any other nation ! on earth.” The climax of the afternoon ses sion was the speech of Secretary Root. : who was received with great entliusi • asm. He said: "The constitution of the United States prohibits the states from mak ing any agreement with each other without the consent of Congress, but you can make any number of agree- \ meats with the consent of Congress, j Why should not the powers that ate: reserved to the state sovereignty be exercised by those sovereignties with a wise regard for the common inter ests? "It is high time that the sovereign states of tho union should begin to perform their duties with reference not only to their own individual local interests, but with reference to the | common good. I regard this meeting as marking a new departure—the be-; ginning of an era in which the states jof the union will exercise their re served powers upon a higher plane of 1 patriotism and love of country than I has ever existed before.” Two ideas destined to mark mater ial progress in America’s future, re sulted from the first day’s conference.} The first is that a permanent or ganization by the states and the nation i is necessary and will likely result from the present conference, to accomplish the end sought. The second —sug- gested by Secretary Root —is that there is no limitation by the consti stution to the agreements which may be made between the states, subject to the approval of Congress. The two ideas, fully developed, it is predicted. I would result in the conservation of the . energies and resources of the nation through uniform and unconflicting j laws, both national and state. Moderate Socialists Prevail. ; Chicago.—An open letter addressed to President Roosevelt, severely scot- I ing the president for his alleged dis- J paraging remarks about Socialists in itis last message to Congress, caused j a lively debate at the Socialist nation al convention. When the final vote 1 was taken it appeared that a majority of the delegates agreed with the lead ! era, who held that the letter was not proper in tone nor in diction to be sent from a national convention to the pres : ldent of the United States, and by a | decisive vote refused to sanction it. J What is Pe-ru-na? Is it a Catarrh Remedy, or a Tonic, or is it Both? 8om« people call Peruna a great tonic. Other* refer to Perana ai a great catarrh remedy. Which of these people are right? Ii it more proper to call Peruna a ca tarrh remedy than to call it a tonic? Our reply is, that Peruna is both a tonlo and a catarrh remedy. Indeed, there can be no effectual catarrh remedy that is not also a tonic. In order to thoroughly relieve any case of catarrh, a remedy must not only have a specific action on the mucous membranes affected by the oatarrh, but it must have a general tonio action on the nervous system. Catarrh, even in persons who are otherwise strong, is a weakened condi tion of some mucous membrane. There must be something to strengthen tho circulation, to give tone to the arteries, and to raise the vital forces. Perhaps no vegetable remedy in the world has attracted so mnch attention from medical writers as HYDRASTIS CANADENSIS. The wonderful efficacy of this herb has been recognized many years, and is growing in its hold upon the medical profession. When joined with CUBEBS and COPAIBA a trio of medical agents is formed in Perana which constitutes a specific rem edy for catarrh that in the present state of medical progress cannot be im proved upon. This action, reinforced by such renowned tonics aa COLLIN SONIA CANADENSIS, CORYDAXIS FORMOSA and CEDRON SEED, ought to make this compound an ideal remedy for oatarrh in all its stage* and location* in the body. From a theoretical standpoint, therefore, Peruna is beyond criticism. Xh* use of Peruna, confirms this opinion. Numberless testimonials from every quarter of the earth furnish ample evidence that this judgment is not over enthusiastic. When practical experience confirms a well-grounded theory th* result is a truth that cannot be shaken. Manufactured by Peruna Drug Manufacturing Company, Columbus, Ohio. SICK HEADACHE Positively cared by CARTERS ,he * c L ““° p,iu * They «Iho relieve Dls- JTTIIT trensfroiu D.VHprpnln, In ■ m digestion anti Too llt-.-irty | yf Kitting. A perfect rein gii a e<ly fur Dizziness, Nnu- I* ILL Je sen. Drowsiness, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coat* mm ed Tongue, Pain in the ■■ I Hide. TORPID I.IVKR. They regulate the Bowel*. Purely Vegetables SMALL Pitt. SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE. PADTCDXI Genuine Must Bear Mnicno Fac-Simile Signature *** I REFUSE SUBSTITUTES. m m ■■ A ANAKESlBir<’»<n>Wßl relief, in c HlMl-l.h • l UK. ■ ■ m fl at •lnigglnla or t>y until. Wm ■ ■ ■■ hamrle Kit K Adilrrss, 1 11 IL t■» » "ANAKESIS* 4 ■ m IB Tribune bid®.. New You. WH)OWS'"» d ' r NEW LAW obtained PENSIONS 0. U “iSSSSS! Thompeon’* Eye Water Quality Purity The Power MT Behind the Dough! fur baking 1 I yv v powder \ 23 Ounces for 23 Cents ■ KCI I A real power that raises and sustains 2*, the dough with absolute certainty. AggXj ft No failures. A cake made with Hi I tip nflwljl We insist upon refunding your money if a trial does not con- One hrid will convince Lin.imerv±\ex will relieve soreness and stiffness quicker and easier than any other preparation ■HMHIHi sold for that purpose. ■lgXyx l It penetrates to the bone. quickens the blood, drives away fatigue and gives and elasticity to the muscles. Thousands use Sloan's Liniment for rheumafism. neuralgia, toothache I sprains, contracted muscles, stiff I joints, cuts, bruises, burns. JrJf I or colic and insect stings. JyAJ /} f I PRICE 25*,50*. 6*1.00 / I I Dr. Earl SSloan. Boston. Mass. J I 8 g MEN, BOYS. WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN. ft L B W. L Dougtam mmkmm mnd mmUm ntorm ft /mb±. 8 men’9 92.60, s3.ooando3.3omhomm /JfMm.B __ than any of/ror manufacturer in the W. L. Douglas $4 ind S 5 Gilt Edgs Shoss Cannot B* Eqinllsd At Any Price w.. t POY PAINTER\ I PAI NT QuSTYjmjk I I IT IS rOUND f Y PURE WHITE LEAD aMI / I it A lB Only a Girl, But • Goo* #• Wff f Cigar Im a Gmokm.** BOX OF SO FULL SIZED HA VAMA CIGARS, 5t.25 Whv pay Ioc fur your cigars when you can buy a NtS 1 of I>o. with pleasant aroma and flavor, direct from manufacturer tor $1.25? The kind your dealer m-llj for 10c. A cigar you can offer to your friends. Hcnd fora trial Imix I wi 11 receive your repeat orders, sum IiKKHKKT KATUN. 1544 Bt. Nicholas Av., New York. hair ß balsam Clean*** and beautlflea Uia hate, Promotes A luxuriant growth. Never Falls to Restore Ovar Bair to Its Youthful Color. Curas scalp ill**s*m A hair faUIML <Ocjiin^£roOs^Drujjgl*!^^^^ W. N. U., DENVER. NO. 20, 1903.