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OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: DECEMBER 13. 1908.
'Heme Treatment Which Pots On
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'costs nothing to try it
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The 'number of trial treatments which
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and address your letter to The Sargol Co.,
3274 Herald Bids., Blnghamton, N. T.
Please enclose ten cents to belp pay dis
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Issued for account of Omaha Bee.
GOOD FOR TEN DATS.
The fifargot Co.. 1274 Herald Bids. '
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HAIR TONIC f
This well known tetlet arttole to
extensive! need and highly reo
oneoda by taa se woman
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Uole ef UUf reeUity. ma.
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perfect eendiUoa ef my hair and
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ms-rm n 71 TIT T? SI ELLS
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Army service for women
In France They Matt Fight if They
Wih to Vote.
WOMAN DOCTOR'S ODD VIEWS
he Advomtes Oorerameit Positions
tor Thoee Patrlotle Women
Who Respond to Call
PARIS, Dec. 11 (Speclal.)-In English
speaking countries the only opposition to
women's suffrage has been popular tmd
tlon and a certain Immaturity on the wom
en's part for clvlo responsibilities. But In
France, aside from the usual Gallic con
servatism that greets any attempt at fem
inine emancipation, there is another bar
rier. That Is the compulsory army service
which every voter must undergo as a com
ponent part of his citizenship.
Dr. Madelalne Pelletier, president of the
Women's Solidarity league, who recently
attracted considerable attention by hinting
In a vague sort of way that she was ready
to do military service In exchange for a
vote, has followed that statement up by
giving your correspondent a complete ex
position of her views on the Interesting
"Of course the conscript service Is a
logical necessity If women are granted the
right to vote," she explained. "Although
I am the first to proclaim my willingness
for such service, there are many French
women who would do likewise, only , they
aren't courageous enough to say so.
"I know the Idea sounds ridiculous at
first, but that Is mainly because of its
novelty. Naturally, I don't mean to ad
vocate .army service without any qualifica
tions. I, don't expect women to serve In
the rank and file at least, at present. How
ever, only two-thirds of the army Is given
over to active field work. The other third
have much more passive duties. These
duties women coufd perform as well as
men. For Instance, they could help, in the
manufacture of army supplies, could make
uniforms and shoes. The provision depart
ment could be turned over to them and they
could work in the stables and kitchens,
could act as orderlies, and, of course, serve
on the medical staff. Later, when popular
opinion had grown more accustomed to the
Idea women could serve regularly in the
Infantry, cavalry and artillery. This would
mean, of course, a special military educa
tion, schools, etc.
' Way to Overcome Difficulty.
"Naturally the majority of French women,
however great their clvlo seal, will prefer
to renounce their pretensions to the vote
rather than 'serve. I would overcome that
difficulty In this way: The vote would be
granted only to those who were willing to
do their service and, as a compensation for
their public spirit, certain privileges would
be granted them after their term of service
was over. For example, women who had
served would be assured positions In the
government with a pension after so many
years. They could be postmasters, could be
given charge of the tobacco shops which
are under state control, or could be em
ployed as government clerks.
"Believe me, there are many women of
the lower classes and, of course, these
privileges would hardly appeal to the smart
set who have to work anyway and who
would be glad to serve one year with the
prospect of an assured Income afterward.
"The Idea of Svomen serving In the army
Is not new In France. Certain papers ex
ist showing that similar projects were dis
cussed during the revolution. At that time
the cause was further advanced than now
and certainly the plans would have been put
Into operation if Napoleon had not come to
the front and focused all attention on his
own schemes. Several women during the
revolution, such as Madame de Xalntrail
les and Mdlle. de Foernlg, disguised them
selves as men and history tells us that
they made excellent officers.
Uniform for Women.
"It seems to me that a . uniform for
women Is of the highest importance. It Is
like a medal or a title. It confers a certain
prestige and dignity. It woufd give to
women that courage of their convictions
which so many seem to lack. They could
wear the knickerbockers and short Jackets
of the Zouaves of course In the colors of
their respective regiments.
"Our first step Is to get a parliamentary
hearing. This will strengthen the purpose
of many lukewarm ones. Many need such
concrete signs before thay can realize the
Intrinsic worth of a cause. We must start
on a humble footing. This year M. Fer
dlnaiid Bulsson, a deputy from Paris, will
lay before the Chamber of Deputies a bill
favoring women's votes In municipal mat
ters. If that passes, we may hope for
greater developments, nd who knows?
perhaps In a few years my idea of military
service may be receiving grave official at
tention and later official sanction. Then
everyone will find It quite logical and prac
tical. It Is only the pioneer who bears the
brunt of popular ridicule. Time is the great
TIED DYNAMITE TO A DOG
Then the Animal Chased the Owner
Around tke Lot nnd Both Went
t p In the Air.
Tom Buchanan of Bloomlngton, Ind., has
a pet dog. The dog took sick the other
day and Tom thought It would be a hu
mane net to relieve the animal by killing
It. So placing the dog In a basket he
carried it to a field on the outskirts of
town and tied H to a tree. Then carefully
tying a stick of dynamite cloet-ly to the
dog's tall he lighted a long fuse and ran
to await results from a safe distance.
He had gone only a few yards when he
heard a familiar bark close behind him.
and turning, was horrified to find that
his doK had broken loose and was now
close at his heels. Tom gave a yell and
set out to break all sprinting records. So
did the dog. Apparently recovered, he
yelped with Jy at the prosnwt. of a race
with his master, and as a sort of rudder
to guide him his stubby tall stuck straight
out with the stick of dynamite still tied
snugly to it.
Buchanan hit only the high places, but
his dog continued to gain on him. At the
end of another fifty yards he glanced back
again. The fuse was sputtorlng danger
ously close to the dynamite. Suddenly there
was a loud report and Buchanan felt
himself hurled Into the air. He doesn't
remember when he came down, but he
has vivid recollection of awakening sev
eral hours later with a thumping headache
and a number of painful cuts about his
face and arms where rorks torn up by
the explosion had hit htm. Indianapolis
A Real Conversion.
A member of the Union league of New
York was praising the character of the
late Oliver Hasaid Perry. He said:
"Here was a man of sincerity. He was
talking one day, I remember, of a maid
servant who iiad sot rrl'gion, and It seeimd
to me, as I lUtenel, thit his own chsncter
was of the same thoroughgoing sort ss that
which followed the mai l s change of heart.
" 'Ko you are converted, Maggie?' this
maid's mist rets said to her.
" 'I don't know, ma am.' saJd the maid,
seriously, 'but I seem to be. A great
chanxe has come over me.' s
" 'How great a chanse,' said the women.
'Wall, ma am,' replied the maid, 'since
that there revival I always swm-p under
the mats now.' " WaabJa too Star.
REFLECTIONS ON MOONSHINE
Weather Prepfcvclrs Based on Luna's
'Vary-Ian Phape ns Idle
A populsr, notion prevails that the po
sition of the lunar crescent Is purely an
accidental circumstance, and that upon Its
appearance depend changes In the weather
which may be foretold with accuracy, but
no belief is more absurd or unfounded and
admits of a more easy scientific explana
tion. At the time of "new" moon the
cusps or "horns" of the crescent some
times lie In n line which Is nearly perpen
dicular with the hoiison and at other times
In a line nearly parallel with the horizon.
In the fdrmer case the moon Is commonly
described as a "wet" moon, and In the lat
ter case as a "dry" moon, and owing to
the changing position of the crescent seen
on the western sky after sunset, such ex
pressions as these are frequently heard:
"If the moon lies so water cannot run out,
we shall have a drouth;" a wet moon Is
one upon which the Indian can hang his
powder horn," eto. Now, It Is a fact
not generally known that the crescent
moon always appears "upon Its back" In
spring near the vernal equinox, and "upon
Its end" In autumn, near the autumnal
equinox, and these positions, which occur
regularly each year, may be easily under
stood by a little consideration after the
conditions have onoe been carefully ex
plained. The change of direction in which the
moon's horns are turned Is caused by the
varying position of the moon, when at
Its "new," relatively to the sun and the
earth and depends upon 'the difference in
declination of the sun and moon. If .the
moon be farther north than the son' soon
after the "new" the sunlight strikes undet
It and It appears with its "horns" up
turned; but If M be farther south the light
reaches around its disk to the northward
and the "horns" appear nearly vertical as
If the crescent moon was resting upon' one
of them. We see the moon in varying
positions on the sky, and at flrBt sight
there appears to be no definite relation
between Its position and the position of Its
cusps, or "horns." In fact, the feature of
its aspect has seemed so changeful and
capricious that it has ever been regarded
as a weather token. But In reality there is
a simple relation, always fulfilled by the
moon's horns, or points of the crescent.
the line Joining them Is always at right
angles, or perpendicular to a line drawn
from the sun to the moon, so that the
"horns" are always turned directly away
from the sun. The exact position in which
they will stand at any time la, therefore,
.aslly predicted, and has nothing whatever
to do" with the weather.
The appearance of the new moon in No
vember Is regarded as an unfailing weather
sign by the sailors, especially on the great
lakes, and they are In the. habit Qf using
It as an argument for a mild or cold win
ter. The tradition of the lakes, which is
a stronger law than any enacted by the
United States weather bureau, says that
If the moon comes at this time "standing
up" there will be a pleasant winter. The
traditionary old apothegm runs like this:
"Stand up moon, lay down sailor; lay
down moon, stand up sailor." This some
what Inelegantly expressed law means
more than a city ordinance full of "be It
enacted" phrases, and, plainly ' translated,
the old marine phrase means that when
the moon appears in the west ."standing
up" the sailor can sleep In his bunk with
comfort while his boat glides over a placid
lake; but If the moon "lays down," or upon
its back, wtlh its "horns" turned upward,
the sailor will not only have to stand up,
but keep on a continuous jump about the
deck, guiding his boat through the rough
and disagreeable weather.
As Rio moon is always near the ecliptic,
the line Joining the cusps is always nearly
at right angles to the ecliptic; and It fol
lows, of course, that as the angle at which
the ecliptic Is Inclined to the horizon Is va
riable, so the position of the line Joining
the cusps also varies with respect to the
horizon. As respects the gibbous moon,
or moon more than half full, these varia
tions are not much noticed, but in the case
of the "new" or ciescent moon, generally
observed quite near the horizon, they are
very noteworthy and can hardly fall to
It Will be obvious, from the extreme cages
we have described, that the line Joining
the cusps may have every possible Inclina
tion to the horizon, from being nearly ver
tical to a ho. lzontal position, and even that
the northern cusp, may be below the south
ern, according to the season of ,the year
and the moon's Dosltlon In her orbit, "so
that." as the late Prof. Proctqr well re
marked, "to assert that there will be such
and such weather when the line joining
the cusps is seen (for instance) nearly ho.l
zonta, the moon being new. Is the same as
asserting that there must be such and such
weather at ;the time of the new moon In
February and March, If the moon is then
nearly at her maximum Clstanoo from the
The- tradition that the crescent of the
"new" moon, when nearly horizontal, fore
tells a "dry month," or when nearly verti
cal a "wet month," Is too absurd to be re
futed, as It Is without any foundation what
ever. Like, most other so-calld "signs,"
those who accept them do so from coinci
dences observed. Cases which prove the
"signs" are noted, but those which do not
are neglected, and we are convinced only
because we wish to be convinced. The
nearly horizontal crescent always happens
whenever the plane of the moon's 01 bit Is
In such a position as to carry the moon
past her conjunction above the sun, and
the vertical crescent In the opposite case.
The changes from one to another are slow
and gradual, and there can be nothing in
either to affect temperature or moisture
that is, to cause or p: event rain.
A gentleman residing In the northern part
of Michigan! who is Interested In astron
omy, referring to the moon and the weather
and requesting an explanation of the "wet
and "drv" moon. In a letter Inquires: "If I
may hope for a reply, pe-haps you will also
Inform me why the new moon at times
represents the appearance of having her
horns upturned and at others as though
resting upon one of them, thus making
what Is called the wet or dry moon. This
Is the only moon sign that has ever seemed
to me at all to be depended upon.
there Is nothing in It I should like it kicked
away." A number of similar lnqul les have
been addressed, both verbally and by let
ter, and they afford a fair illustration of
the misapprehension regarding the subject
which prevails throughout the country, even
among persons of education and general
Intelligence upon most branches of learning,
except physical science, and especially as
tronomy, which Is sadly neglected In this
sge of tl o world. St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
Bee Want Ads. Are Business Boosters.
The Judge was about to puss sentence
upon the condemned man.
"In view of certain contingent circum
stances." he said, "I'm Inclined to treat
you with leniency."
A veiled woman who was sitting at a
little distsnrc, sudd.mly buret ttiM tears.
"Are ypu the prisoner's wife?" his honur
The woman could only nod.'
"I think that in view of all these miti
gating influences." the Judge resumed, "I
will fix three yesrs "
The veiled woman suddenly gasped.
"It ain't half enough. Judge; It ain't half
enough!" she wildly shrieked. Cleveland
At just the time when you need furs. The most acceptable of all Xmas presents.
This sale commences Monday and will continue until every garment is sold.
We must reduce this enormous stock and have concluded to give you the benefit before
We have in stock about 200 ladies' Jackets and Blouses, made in our own factory dur
ing the summer months and early falL
The latest style and best of material and workmanship . f. t '
These garments will be sacrificed 3313(o to 50 off regular price.
Included in this lot are Siberian Squirrel, Blended Squirrel, River Mink, Astrakhan,
Krimmer, Near Seal, Electric Seal, Illusion Seal, Persian Lamb, Sable Coney and Broadcloth
fur lined Coats. -
Never before have the people of Omaha been offered such an opportunity to buy desir
able Furs at such prices.
Over 1,000 Matched Sets in this Sale at Bargain Prices
Canadian Marten Sets, up
Belgian Lynx Sets, up from $4.75
Australian Lynx Sets, up from 7.50
Black WoirSets, up from . . .$13.50
Isabella Fox Sets, up from $12.50
.Blended Fox Sets, up from $12.50
Siberian Squirrel Sets, up from $6.75
Blended Squirrel Sets, up from $9.50
Jap Mink Sets, up from .$j.2.50
American Mink Sets, up from. .... .$35.00
Black Lynx Sets, up from $27.50
Genuine Ermine Sets, up from $22.50
White Arctic Sets, up from $39.50
Misses' and Children's
sale up from 50c per set.
Visitors to the Natonal
the greatest display of furs
LONDON'S TRAFFIC PROBLEM
Dangerous Overcrowding of Streets ia
COMPETITION IS KUNNING EIOT
Traffic Hoard Pruposvd Which Shall
Have Abuolute Control of All
Questions Affecting Local
LONDON. Dec. IX (Special.) Four years
ago there was not an electric car In Lon
don nor a motor-omnibus; the first "tubes!
or underground electric railways were being
built, and the only means of getting about
London were the slow horse-omnibuses and
the "underground" a shallow roofed cut
In which steam trains ran, and which was
always choked with smoke and steam. To
day the streets are full of swift motor
omnibuses, there are 614 miles of tramways,
which may be set .down as all worked by
electricity, for the last few miles are be
ing transformed tills winter; and there Is a
network of tubes, by which are meant deep
tunnels under the streets.
What all this means in figures is shown !
by a report Issued by the Board of Trade,
and while the figures show a great advance
in London's local travel facilities they also
ihow, to an Afnerlcan at least, what a
stay-at-hfrne creature the average Lon
doner Is. First of all let us consider the
number of passengers carried by the vari
ous agencies In London in 1903 and 19UT.
The figures are as follows:
Railways (local) S90,722,6 363.7W.S94
Tramways 3i4,3i"B.Ml &H6.5,2x5
Omnibuses 287.3a6.471 S31,36O,0UO
Totals 872.465.682 1.2X0,840,179
The total estimated population of greater
London In 1903 was 6,806,196 and in 1907 It
was 7,217,939. This means that In 190S the
average number of Journeys per head of
the population was 142.9 and In 1907 it was
Traveling; Habit Grows.
Now these figures show a great growth
of the traveling habit In Londoners, but let
Americans stop for a minute and think
what It means. The 1907 figures mean that
If the total number of rides In omnibuses,
1 treet cars, electric railways and , local
steam railways were divided equally among
the total population of greater London,
each Londoner would be entitled to less
than one ride every two days. When we
remember the vast number of people who
have at least two rides every day, going
and coming from work, we can realise what
an enormous number never use a car or
an omnibus or a train from one year's end
to the other.
This fact draws attention to one of the
peculiarities of London. It Is not a homo
geneous city such as you are accustomed
to in America. It la rather a vast, loosely
connected mass of vi.lages, each with Its
own local life and each almost oblivious
of the existence of the others. There are
thousands of people living within three or
four miles of St. Paul's cathedral who
have never seen It, and who never will see
It. They live above tbelr shops or next
door to their factories and ttuy go and
come to their work every day without get
ting outside one or two ktreets. Their
nights are spent at the local theater or
music hall and their Sundays and holidays
In the local park.
Americans are liable to regard Ixndon
and other European cities as models of
Sets, in lamb's wool, thibet, imitation chinchilla, beaver, river mink, etc., etc., in this
Corn Exhibition will find it to their advantage to spend part of their time visiting
in the west.
G E. SHUKERT, Prop.
401-403 South Fifteenth Street
order and regulation, but since the 'traffic
transformation began the streets here have
bet n In a constant state of confusion. The
multiplication of vehicles, too, has added to
the police problem of regulating traffic and
In some districts the confusion is almost
Indescribable. At Piccadilly Circus, for In
stance, where a number of motor-omnibus
lines converge and .cross eadh other and
where carriages and motor-cabs are mixed
In an almost Inextricable tangle. It is al
most as much as one's life Is worth to
cross the street during the busy hours of
the day. The police are at their wits' end
and all they hpve been able to devise so
far is a scheme for holding up traffic al
together at intervals, while they sort it
Traffic Board tor London.
It Is now proposed to appoint a traffic
board for London which shall have abso
lute control of all questions affecting local
traffic For instance, it is manifestly ab
surd to have a tube, a line of electric cars
and a line of fast motor-omnibuses all run
ning over the same route and competing
for traffic while another route Is suffering
for lack of facilities. The traffic bourd
will have power to exclude all but one of
these methods of transportation from any
route and to direct; that the vehicles re
moved from one route shall ply on an
other. It will have sole control over the
construction of new lines and have power
to make regulations limiting the speed at
various points and controlling the use of
the streets in various ways.
VICKSBURG'S CAVE DWELLERS
One Who Was There Daring the
Famous Siege Hecalls Its
To me, at first, before the novelty of It
all wore off this gnomelike life was the
Arabian Nights made real. AH Baba's
forty thieves and the genii of the ring and
lamp lurked In the unexplored regions of
the dimly lighted caves; and the sound of
a guitar here, a hymn there, and a negro
melody somewhere else, all coming to us
from among swaying oriental draperies,
sent me off at night to fairyland on the
magic rug of Bagdad, which Is a part of
every well-trained boy's dream equipment
But squalling Infants, family quarrels, and
the noise of general discord were heard
at Intervals with equal distinctness.
These discomforts, supplemented by the
odor of stale food in the heavy, earth-laden
atmosphere of the overcrowded caves, so
offended my mother's sensibility that, per
suaded by her, my father caused a private
cave for the exclusive use of his own family
to be constructed in one of the hills behind
the military hospital. Here, under the
shadow of the yellow hospital flag which,
antedating that of the Red Cross society,
was held sacred by all gunners In modern
warfare. It was believed we should bo
There were matters even more serious
than my mother's sensibilities to lmp.il my
father to remove his family to new and
safer quarters. From the mortar guns of
the besieging fleet were thrown bomb shells
weighing 9u0 pounds and as large around
as the head of a flour barrel, which In ex
ploding often tore open a hole in the ground
as deep and wide as the cellar of a cottage.
One of these bomb shells, falling upon
the summit of the hill containing our group
of caves, detached a great mass of crum
bling earth from one side of the roof of
the main gallery at Ha central point. In
Its fall this mass crushed a young woman
to the floor of the cave and she would un
doubtedly have been killed had It not been
(or tae heroism of a visltlug artilleryman,
Sable Coney Scarfs, up from. 75c
Canadian Marten Scarfs, up from.'. . .$1.50
Belgian Lynx Scarfs, up from $2.00
Black Wolf Scarfs, up from $4.75
Isabella Fox Scarfs, up from .$4.75
Sable Fox Scarfs, up from ' $4.75
Siberian Squirrel Scarfs, up from. . . .$3.50
Blended Squirrel Scarfs, up from. . . .$4.75
Jap Mink Scarfs, up from .$4.00
American Mink Scarfs, up from. . ... .$7.50
Black Lynx Scarfs, up from $15.00
Genuine Ermine Scarfs, up from. . . . .$7.50
Sets, up from $3.50
This brave fellow broke the force of tho
falling earth by throwing himself forward
aqd with his shoulder diverting It slightly
In its course. W. W. Lord In Harper's
LIVE FOREVER CLUB STARTED
Body Renewal In Seven Years the
Basis of av Novel Organisa
tion. Science has long maintained that nature
renews the human body at a period roughly
computed at every seven years. Now comes
Harry Oaze, of London, Eng., and Bos
ton, and his associates of the ."Live For
ever club, who assert that It is possible to
effect this body lenewal approximately
every, seven years, iitr. Gaze Is no
dreamer, neither Is he a fool, he says,
and Sunday0ie gave a lecture before the
Hartford (Conn.) Metaphysical club on
the topic, "How to . Live Forever." Mr.
Oase organised the Hartford Live Forever
club about twenty prospective Methuselahs
being admitted to charter membership
among the 'immortals.
"There la no suggestion of a new propo
ganda In our belief," he said. "It is but
the Intensity of practical application of a
very old and practical idea. We do not of
fer any 'Isms,' creeds or beliefs, unless
our belief In nature itself can be classed
as an 'Ism,' or a belief.
"We, of course, find the basic principle
of our idea In the proposition that mind
1309 Famam Street
tie ad Quarters for Holiday -
Wines, Brandies, Whiskies
All trie Standard Drands at
Hiller'g Straight Whiskey full quart, 80c half gallon st-s
HUWg Old Stock Rye full quart, $1.00 half gallon
Ouckhelmer Rye full quart. 85c half gallon Si 7
Cedar Brook Bourbon, full quart, 96c half gallon 'SITS
Fin Holiday Wiim 35c, 50c, 75c Per Quart
Three Star French Cognac, $1.50
Fine Corn Whiskey, $1.00 bottles ..
Fine Prepared Cocktails, $1.25 bottles
Fine Apricot Cordials, $1.00 bottles
Hutu sua nye, si.uu umuw
mr w.. ..l..
.s uciivcr i-ruiF"7i uom 'fllOneS)
Open Evenings. Trading Stamps.
FROM HILUR'S-MUST BE GOOD
1300 Farnam Street
i i ii i ii mmmmmas
J. ... .,. A
controls matter. From this point we work
forward along purely practical linos. We
do not banish drugs, medicine, nor the
surgeon's, knife as a tenet of our plan.
Some of us In fact, most of us believe
these unnecessary, but we accord absolute
individuality of action, freedom of Idea
and plan to our members.
"We believe that a healthy mind, di
rected along healthy channels, leads to a
bealthy body. Death, old age, disease, sre
all the concomitants of unhealthy condi
tions. We believe in the molecular theory
In Its fullest sense, and we believe that the
mind Is the creator of the molecules of the
body. If the mind the brain be healthy,
It will create healthy molecules, aud
bealthy molecules mean healthy tissues,
vigorous blood, and no wasting of vi
tality." New York Press.
It Is an easy matter to do business
through The Bee Want Ad. columns.
Cold Killers Doomed.
' "The use of gold for 'teeth filling Is
doomed;" according to a salesman for a
large - dental supply house. "Most of ut
can remember when nearly every one ca.
rled about in his mouth more or less pre
cious metal," says this authority. "No tin
was ashamed of d. splaying gleaming yellow
when he smiled. We formerly sold thou
sands of dollars' worth of Bperlully pie
parud gold to rinniixts. But that Is a t
(hinged. The new porenlain fillings hays
been so far perfected (hat nearly all den
tists use tlirm, to the almost total exclusion
of gold." Philadelphia Kecord.
Bee Want Ads. Are Business Boosters,
bottle ol line fort Wine with everv
a quart or more.