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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1911)
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HELP THE HOSTESS
W A Nev" Year's Eve Pary-
Mttlils really clever affair w.is original
witlrthe hostess w ho- gave it last ear
Itcanie to mj notice too lat fo: use
them, bo here it is now. all f esh and
,Mwlv embellished There 're tvelve
.- . ... ... ....
its with tl;e Hostess, t-aca oni was
jned a month in the invitation
l she came dressed to represent
that month. Then each gi'l had tho
privilege of asking a man vho was to
O09te representing an even or proml
Matt pi rson associated with he month
represented by his "fair laty."
fOn arriving it was most nteresting
tojwe tho way the girls toot to repre
sent the months and their .scorts the
4VBts For instance, an animated
JrKsracKPr accompanied "July." a
eVanta ("laus" came with "J-ecember,"
wfi T a clad in pure whie with a
ckSjplf -f holly.
JSjef' as an informal dsice. and at
jllV k refreshments v re served.
,) p.fs's all watching tt hands of
'fi:locr at five minutes b-foro 12 all
lose, ' ned hands and t.ng. "Auld
IaUOg ie " As tho hou sounded
tbetb -tess opened the fro t door for
tiMMPu'-sing out of the old j ar and the
mS&ai of tho little New ear.
jglTiur. was a fortune cae contaln
lBSa good wish or predict! n for each
guest Ihe latter were tif..tly rolled
am4si"i alod in gilded nit shells.
Tlie p cards were cut ir bell shape
aim 1 i! . ttle calendars 01 them tied
with o , not of red ribbor Tho one
what j, ios-,od the most ' vents" or
chaxa u rs was presented villi a wee
trare. tj clock; the other two prizes
"Were .tit ndars.
am Some Good Games.
re some very old sanies, but
t they will be br nd new to
our voting reader Tho first
"Catching the S kes Tall"
s to us from Jap .. where it
if favorite The cl dren form
idi with hands 1 sting upon
lib -s of the play in front.
The who is to act b "catcher"
is'lef' .t The first chih n the line
Is ca. ! -bo "head" and e last one
the' '.nl Tho "catcher is placed
about t'teon feet lrom ie "head."
and a 1 -lgnal he tries t catch the
"tail." ir the last child in "ie "snake"
without tti'iching anyon -'lse The
others n.ay defend th "tai " by mov
ing about, keeping the Hj.e unbroken,
for U4 tie line should bo luoken It is
eguaP'o th- "tail" beirg caught, and
th"au' iiiiii person rai-?t become the
catchc- ' the last ' arjud goes to
Npw ! -i-cond game, called
"Feit'ir I". iy" It is veiy amusing.
HOT'OH high wai d dresses
a . still very nionauie.
). tht 1 . are a ver j rge nuni-
'V L,tr of coats d skirts
a whicn aiinere to natural
walii line, and i hese. of
COST- (.. is are a literal ?cesslty.
AjpI i' ur viital embro ry gath
ered ' . 1 handsome buct at one
5ST, un 1 auorued with a ro. f eyelet
boles at The other makes a cy effec
OrS b. ,t
ftjor im rnm: wear a belt ' linen.
wk ! with broderle Anglais.' Is both
SSf'j1 ind pretty, and has th addi
tloa. mrlt of washing easily, whilst
aSKas worked In cross-stitch or Rou
Sm mi switch, is extremely effective.
Si - Tiioklj worked, red and blue
ijgrt ii'fon being perhaps the best
ait 1 In which to execute the em
jriji" The sporting, go'fing girl
isub ' ' t,'.T in a belt of crochet
rom .1 i.-'-i hirt and a tie to
BWtch. 'i"' -htse belts are often
fo i?5-rrT?c ffifr
iis..'Ji,.i-juw "-' :j ;
S - r".15SH3E5r ?
gJC, h ' h bii'-v card fie i com
tie; ' w!i't r s work
iv : of the ear tl1 ouse
ct v vwj.lwork.
1 ' weather ss verj pkaant.
. . . ' enervating.
-.t with metallic 'fleets
! '. i-klng gowus.
: ia enjoing a :e val
;. ' trooches.
r -nl furriers are " at
'vr' October's behni "r
. ..i. -.eltb, 111 colors .1 .-;h-.
-;i .ies. are excee : ly
, ' ti.e is ihe most f ful
' it will bear , ue
. . .1 n '.red jears.
' ' e ,;o boxes, silk-iincl and
lulls of "Val." are 'oiUy
"- k -ti- kings or handkerchiefs
a.. uowi-sLapcd hats ,n black vel-
t ' !.
-llthough it sounds so simple. Al tho
'layers are seated on the floor, having
!lrst counted "out" to see who will be
"it," A hollow square is formed ith
a sheet held close up to the chins of
the players on the floor. A feath&r is
iroduced. a little downy thing, and
blown back and forth by the players.
The child who Is "It" is to try to
catch the feather on one of the efiil
dren or directly in front of a child
when that one becomes "it." The
feather must not be touched by the
hands of the children on tho flowr.
nor must they rise from the floor:
their hands must be kept under tKo
sheet, all manipulations of the feather
being done by blowing.
A Jolly Celebration.
A reader writes: "Iast New Year's
night we had such a Jolly time I want
to tell you about it for the benefit of
all the department readers who may
want a real frolic.
"I asked the guests, who were all
intimate friends, to come dressed like
children not over 10 years of age. At
the top of each invitation card waa
Backward, turn backward. O. Time, in
Make mo a child aRraln Just for tonight.
"There was a lawyer, a minister,
and several prominent business men
among the guests, who came garbed
as boys: they called each other by
their front names, each brought a toy
and all entered heartily into children's
games. A picnic supper was served
on the floor in a room decorated with
small trees In tubs, ferns and palms
This was supposed to be a 'grove.'
and there were signs up like these:
'This way to the swimming hole.'
'Look out for the dog,' etc. There was
stick candy, gum drops and heart mot
to candles The women brought dolls
and played 'Come to see most natur
ally, as most of them had youngsters
to keep them in practise. We had a
spelling bee, and sung the songs of
oui school days. The party went
j down into history as one of the best
I the hostess had ever achieved, which
! fz snvini' ninrh nc cVin la nnloit for
her original schemes."
Silver Dress Trimmings.
Silver dress trimmings may be
cleaned by covering them with pow
dered magnesia and leaving them for
two hours. Rub the magnesia well
In and brush it off with a biush.
j Dancing rFocks.
! For dancing frocks for young girls
, the bordered chiffons or plain or flow
ered nets made over china silk offer
splendid possibilities at a low cost.
' worked in club colors, and are ear
ned out in Tunisian stitch.
For evening dresses, the craze for
jeweled effects extends to belts, and
charming girdles are to be seen made
of beads and jewels, which may It.
copied without ary great difllculty
These are sometimes made on a bead
loom, such as is used lor making the
chains and necklaces that are wore
so much just now, but there are plenty
of exceedingly effective designs which
I may be quite easily carried out with
I an ordinary needle and cotton. The
j foundation cotton needs, of course, to
1 be really strong, and it Is best to use
thread or fairly thick silk for the pur
pose, whilst the beads will, of course,
be of a color chosen to match the
dress. Another pretty belt for evening
' wear Is embroidered In gold thread In
a conventional design of flowers and
leaves, the former being then filled in
with sparkling jewels
vet with a single flower at one side,
an edd blossom preferred, are worn
by exclusive women.
Not Awed by Czar.
To illustrate that royalty does not
insplie awe in American children, a
woman who recently returned from a
long trip abroad related this incident:
"We were at Bad-Nauheim when the
czar was a guest there. M little boy
attracted the attention of some mem
ber of the Russian party, and he was
present by invitation one day when
the czar, the grand duchess of Hesse,
Captain Drentelen, the czar'-, military
secretary, and Baron Wassenbach
played tennis. When the boy returned
one of the young people, a tennis en
thusiast, nked him: 'Well, how did
the czar piaj ?' 'Rotten!' was his ex
pressive but shocking reply."
One thing I have it arnt. and I think
it is worth remembering, that a heart
: 1' I r
, heaven may be reached and touched
everywhere, that one can help or hln
1 der happiness by a tiny word. Amy
1 Le Feuvre.
COLLEGE HAS RARE TREASURE
Miami University Hat Table Used by
Dr. McGuffey in Compiling
Columbus, O. McGuffey's Third
Reader! You remember it and all
the other McGuffeys. don't you? You,
right this moment, are thinking about
the story of the bad boy who went
into the forest and, as a Joke, cried
"The wolf! The wolf!" And when
the neighbors came to rescue him ha
laughed and said it was all a Joke.
You remember, too, that one day tho
wolf did come and woe befell the
naughty little boy. And you remem
ber "The Inchcape Rock" and the
story about the noble dogs that res
cued the man lost in the snow, and
oh, you remember that all right. A
table that occupies a conspicuous
place In the museum of Miami unl-
Doctor McGuffey's Table.
.versity at Oxford, O.. was used by
Doctor McGuffey when he compiled
the readers that made him famous.
Tradition in the old college town of
Oxford is that Doctor McGuffey built
this table himself. It is octagonal in
shape and has eight drawers. The
table revolves on a pivot. Doctor Mc
Guffey was for years a professor In
Miami university, and while serving
in that capacity gathered the mate
rial that made up his series of school
readers. He read newspapers, maga
zines, books and everything else that
might furnish clippings which would
fit his reader ideas.
He had six of the drawers in hia
revolving desk marked and when be
found anything that he thought would
be serviceable for a reader he threw
it into the drawer marked for that
particular reader. When he had ob
tained a lot of material he Invited
children of Oxford over to the col
lege to hear him read "pieces." He
divided tho children into groups, ac
cording to age, and when he read
something that Interested a child of
third reader age he would place that
piece back in the drawer No. 3. When
one of his readings Interested a child
of fourth reader age the piece would
go into drawer No. 4. The same rule
applied to all his readers. Finally he
had the drawers filled with enough
matter to compile the series and then
was born the famous McGuffey read
ers. The old desk Is one of the treas
ures of Miami university and cannot
be bought. Interesting sums have
been offered for it, but the college
holds it as a sort of medal of honor
applied to its history as an educa
ARGENTINA'S ROCKING STONG
A Noted Example of the Many Curious
Toys Found in Nature's Won- j
Buenos Ayres. Nearly every Io- '
cality has its lover's leap or some like
spot of local interest, where sometime '
In the history of the world nature has '
had her playground and with the aid j
of the wind and rain has fashioned
the solid rock into weiid. fantastic
Ehapes that at once excite our ad
miration and awe.
One of the most noted of these nat
ural formations is the rocking stone
siniated near the city of Tandil, Argeii-
Wonderful Rocking Stone.
tlna. This Is a perfectly balanced
boulder of immense size, so lodged
that it can be rocked without fear of
Its falling. Probably it was formed
by the dissolving or wearing away of
a softer stratum of rock. leaving the J
harder portion to maintain Its equilib
rium on' a curved surface.
Gossip and Scandal.
Philadelphia. Many people confuse
gossip with scandal, but tho two
things are quite different. The scandal
monger is usually detested, while the
gossip is often universally popular.
' In fact, the popularity which it brings
I In its tram is one of the strongest in
j centives to gossip. A really accom
plished gossip is a social acquisition.
J Thousands of people who do not gos
1 sip themselves like to listen to It, It
j saves them tho trouble of talking.
The gossip Is generally good natured.
' The scandal monger seldom is. After
I all. what is more Interesting than hu
I man nature? That is the stock in
1 trade of the gssip, as it is of the nov
I ellst and dramatist.
j The Oldest Trees on Earth. 1
1 London. An enormous age is at- j
talned by some trees notably tho J
1 everpreen in England. At Fountains
Abbey. lorKshlrc. the evergreens
wero old when the abbey was built,
eight centuries ago. This is a "red
wood" which is credited with many
hundred jears. Baobab trees of Af
rica have been computed to be more
than 5,000 years old and a deciduous
cypress at Chapultepec is considered
to be of a still greater age.
DETAILED DESCRIPTION OF
INEXPENSIVE CHICKEN HOUSE
Building Planned for Farmer or Villager of Moderate
Means Who Wishes to Keep One or Two
Flocks of Fair Size.
l EEE r vv - J' S t
ik " 1 1 .
ifr-" ' " - ' -.t -- 'ifc
Cross Section of House, Showi
This house is planned for the farm
er or villrger cf moderate means, who
wishes to keep one or two fair-sized
flocks of fowls. Should a house with
a large capacity be desired, the build
ing could be made longer.
The foundation wall is of concrete,
IS Inches high. It extends ten inches
Lelow the surface of the ground, where
It is eight inches thick and eight
inches above the ground, where it Is
fcix inches thick. In mixing the con
crete, one pan of cement was used
to six parts of sand.
The floor is lSx'.l) feet, and contains
720 square feet of space, divided Into
two equal pens. If Leghorns are to be
housed, the structure will shelter ISO
Lirds. 30 in a pen. with an allowance
of four square feet to each. Of Ply
mouth rocks 1CJ may be housed, al
lowing four and one-half square feet
The studding is seven feet In front
and hour and one-half feet in the rear.
The roof is of the combination type,
lising o a height of nine feet at the
peak Its rafters are of two by six
lumber. 15 feet long on the rear and
j-even feet long on the front slope. Each
is tied by a one by four board run
ning from the top of the plate in front
to the 1 1-foot rafter running from peak
to rear and high enough nut to In
commode the attendants. With the
MOST REMARKABLE PRIZE HOG
The most valuable and most re
markable hog in the country was one
of the chief attractions of the recent
International Live Stock show at the
ftock yards. Chicago.
It is worth $2,500 and weights 1,000
pounds. It is forty-two inches high
and eighty-four inches in length, tho
i;irth measurement being seventy-eight
and one-half inches and still grow
ing. The animal is only 2 years old and
has won highest honors in many prize
rings, being the grand champion at
the International J ive Stock show last
Rcrrmrkukle Herd Owned "by Far
mer Ncur Murbleheud, Muss.
Beautiful, CIcun, Sleek
and Grcut Milkers.
Mr. Charles It. Adams, who Ins suc
cessfully conducted a farm In .Marble
head. MnFbwrhtiKutts. for several years
last, lias a remarkable hord of cov.s,
1 bscrves tin? Mv stupor of ;hat tov. i.
TLey are b-nuilul cattle, clean and
t!o :i. all ot tlim, r.nd great "milk
ers." an J their quiet and settle ways
risoff in a remarkable degree what
S.indncss is capable of accomplishing.
To Mr and Mrs. Adams each cow Is
an individual ami has individual
traits and an individual name. No
Flick or stone or loud uord has ever
vexed thtir tranquillity and therefore
they are almost without fear. Let
Mr. Adams or his wife, standing at a
lonsiderable distance, speak in moder
ate tones the names of "Blue Bell,"
"Speckle." "Daisy," "Blossom," or
DEFENDER "I MmlfJLt ZlUEr A
Y.-ZIQH3 AS MUCH I fflSfir I f SI i X ''A
ng Partition, Door, Windows, Etc.
rafters thus tied, supports arc
not needed in the center. Upon
the rafters are laid the roof
boards and roofing, in detail the same
as in the house of hollow tile de
All sides of the building are of No.
1 six-inch drop siding. In each end
there is a door, swinging outward, and
placed as near the center as possible,
thus making it handy to either win
dow, nests or roosts. For the doors,
No. 1 D. & M. lumbar Is used.
The partition between the two pens
s of matched lumber for the first
three feet from the floor, and of mus
lin thence to the celling. For five
feel from the north wall around tho
broody coop it is tightly boarded, to
protect the fowls against any possible
draught while roosting.
The partition door is hung in the
middle, on double-acting hinges aud
swings either way.
The dropping-boards, roosts and
broody coops are located on the north'
side. They are surrounded by double
walls to guard against draughts.
The nests are built in sections of
six. The bottoms are of one-Inch dia
mond mesh poultry fencing, and are
self-cleaning. The fowls enter from
the rear and the eggs are taken out
from the front.
year and senior champion as well,
standing first In its class at the Iowa
state fair and also at the Illinois state '
fair and is slated for the grand cham
pionship and other honors at thla
The porker was the center of at
traction in the swne exhibit. It Is a
Duroc-Jersey and la light brown in
The owner, H. E. Drowning of Hers
man. 111., has named the hog "Defen
der." because he believes that It can
defend against all comers all the
championship titles which have been
bestowed upon '.t-
any other of the herd, and Immediate
ly the owner of the name will stop
feeding and give quick attention.
often at once approaching at the first '
To Distinguish Guineas.
In the guinea family the cock Is ol
tho same sizo and plumage as the hen,
and can hardly be distinguished from
; of the fowli., as given in poultry bul
, letins, in the males the wattles aro
J longer, however, and po.nt away from
the lower mandible, and as his eyo Is
larger and more alert, the color of
the plumage on head ncd neck dark
er, he may be told fairly quickly In
a fleck. The hen only usej the well-
1 known call interpreted by many as
("Buckwheat, buckwheat!" or "Come
, Lack, come back," w hile tho cock
I makes the raj-Mug rattle.
Sugar Beet Factories.
Colorado has sixteen sugar becj
factories, leading all other iai'g'jn
this industry. The outptr '0f these
mills is about 170,000 tors 0r SUgj.r
ONE REDEEMING FEATURE
When Papa Hears It He Urge Onlv
Son to Get Girl
The only son bad just announced to
the family bis engagement,
"What, that girl!" remarked his
mother. "Why. she squints."
"She bas absolutely no style." com
mented his sister.
"Red-beaded, isn't she?" asked
"I'm afraid she's flighty," was grand
"She hasn't any money." said uncle.
"And she doesn't look strong."
chimed in the first cousin.
"She's stuck up. In my opinion." as
servated the second cousin.
"She's extravagant," was the opin
ion given by the third cousin.
"Well, she's got one redeeming fea
ture, at any rate," remarked the only
What's that?" chorused the char
She hasn't a relative on earth."
Papa had not yet spoken, but now
"Grab ber. my boy, grab her." lis
Wants a Long Engagement.
"Do you believe In long engage
ments?" he asked after she had con
sented to be his.
"Yes, deareBt," she replied. "I have
always thought it was such a mistake
for two people to rush into matrimony
before they learned to really know
"Well, about how long would you
wish tho engagement to be?"
"Ijct me see. Would you think It
was too long if we did not get mar
ried until a week from next Thurs
day?" Mrs. Roosevelt an Economist.
Mrs. Roosevelt Is said to have kept
her gowus lrom one year to the next
and even the third year, and yet was
always beautifully dressed. The best
dressed woman In Loudon Is said to
be Mrs. Keppel, who wears her gowns
more than one season, having them
made over for the s-eeond jear, as her
income does not allow of a great va
riety of gowns.
Mean of Her.
Mrs. Galey (back from the moun
tains) Well, my dear, did you keep
open house during my absence?
Galey (earnestly) I should say I
didn't. Louise: why, there wasn't a
night that I didn't lock the doors at
Mrs. Galey Yes? And where did
you go then? '
What a narrow, circumscribed life
the woman must lead to whom a wrin
kle Is a tragedy!
Mrs. CVInMows Soothing- Syrup.
forcRlldtvn trrthlnif. foft-n--th-i-umw. reduces In
tI.tmir.jUun .allays pam. cures wlEdcoUc'JLd-abutUe.
The angeis are more likely to bo
counting beads of perspiration than
drops of tears.
Tell the dealer you want a Lewis'
Single binder straight 5a cigar.
You possess only as much faith as
No Man is Stronger
Than His Stomach
A strong man is strong all over. No man can be
strong who is suffering from weak stomach with its
consequent indigestion, or from some other disease
of the stomach and its associated organs, which im
pairs digestion and nutrition. For when the stomach
is weak or diseased there is a loss of the nutrition
contained in food, which is the source of all physical
strength. When man " doesn't feel just right,"
when he doesn't sleep well, has on uncomfortable
feeling in the stomach after eating, is languid, nervous, irritable and despond
ent, be is losing the nutrition needed to make strength.
Smek m mam akoald as Dr. Pierce a Goldea lUcMlcat
Discovery. It cores diseases at the stomach an other
ar&ans ot dlgeatloa aad nutrition. It enriches the blood,
larlgorates the liver, strengthens the kidneys, nourishes
the nerves, and ao GIVES HEALTH Tir.D STRENGTH TO
THE WHOLE BODY.
Yon can't afford to accept secret nostrum as a substitute lor this non
alcoholic medicine op knoun composition, not even though the urgent dealer
may thereby make a little bigger profit. Ingredients printed oc wrapper.
SamsmSBmdWssmmmmmMsBmmnW amammBmemnl LaPl at ft ma BmBsmmBmmmmaL !w"ml
W. L. DOUGLAS
3.00 3.50&4.00 SHOES oK!M
Bavsi Sunra . aa mt &,, o aa m. ta.. .
WW.. r.w. ww. VA.WW mrtw W.WW.
which apply principally to
tariff on sole leather, now
enables me to giro tho
wearer more vnlne for his
money, better and longer
wearing $3, $3.oO and $4
shoes than 1 could Rive prc
yIqiis to the tarlfl revi,lon.
wmmmmmanamwawmsswammmmmjammmj - - .v
Iloyourenllrethat imryWiharnbeen the
ears: that I make and ll mirn c" mi nf.i
CAUTION ! 'nr K,-r;an h.u w. 1. mi-l KTAIfC BJ eilDCTiTii-ppi
V?J.,r! . r-eanl.ni--Ftm?e,oniht..t:.iin.S AIE NO SUBSTSTUTE
If yoar daler cannot supply yo-iwitt, -. I, Iioi.kU -t,v wnte f..r Mi I Or-W oTiS.e
- I.. IIOUUI..11. 14a.NpurU.tt.. Uroclilo,,. M.
-- -... ... .M . ..,,. ...T -l . llflllflltlll
SsTd by Dealers Everyvirhera
fTCXfk Tf0m Vl mVf mmn
Cured in One Day
I rrsrardf my cnlil cure as btrlaa; be
tcr than m Life laauraare PoIIot."
As a rule a few doses of Munyun's
Cold Cure will break un any cold and
l prevent pneumonia. It relieves the-head.
. throat and lunps almost instantly. Theta
little suzar ncllets can be conveniently
carried in the vest pocket for use at any
time or anywhere. Price 25 cents at any
If vou need Medical Advice write tm
Mtim'on's Doctors. They will carefully
diagnose your case and give vou advics
liv mail absolutely free. Address Prof.
Munvon. Kid and Jefferson Streets, Phil
Why Rent a Farm
and be compelled to pay to your landlord noit
of your hard-earned profits? Own your own
farm. Secure a tree Homestead in
Manitoba. Saskatchewan or
Alberta, or purchase
land in one of these
districts and bank
profit of SI O.OO or
SI2.00 aa acre
Land purchased 3
years ago at S10.00 an
acre has recently
changed hands at
$i5.00 an acre. The
crops grown on these
lands warrant the
. You can
by cattle raisincdairy i ng,mixed
farming and grain growing in
the provinces of Maaitoba.
Saskatchewan aad Alberta.
Free homestead aad pre
emption areas, as well as land
held by railway and land com
panies, -will provide homes
Adaptable soil, healthful
climate, splendid schools
aad churches. flood rallwavs.
tor settlors" Mlrs di-criptlv
llteratnrt-'1-ast U--it Weft'how
to rem h thecountrr and other par
ticulars, write to ip't of Immi
gration. Ottawa. Can jda. or to U
Canadian Government agent.
W. V. BENNETT
Bee Building Omaha, Neb.
"I find Cascarets so good that I would
not be without them. I was troubled
mat deal with torpid liver and headache.
Now since taking Cascarets Candy Cathar
tic I feel very much better. I shall cer
tainly recommend them to my friends as
the best medicine I have ever seen."
Osbom Mill No. 2, Fall River, Mast.
Pleasant. Palatable. Potent. Taste Good.
Do Good. XeverSicken.WeakenorGrlpe.
10c. 25c. 50c. Never sold in bulk. Thegenu
ino tablet stampe.l C C C. Guaranteed to
euro or your money back. 929
Sj aasamBisasyonr inriittan. Free prel!mls
If M I bfM I ary search. Booklet free. MUX)
IHI mill I U.MtVKNS A CO., Estab.liM,
gw Uta bt.. Washington: JJu Dearborn St, Chicago
W. N. U., OMAHA, NO. 53-1910.
A I fELjStaC
maQ.mJ ST IV KaM
The Rayo Lamp is a high trade lamp, sold at a low pncw
Thro are lamps that cost more, but thorels ni iM'tUTlaniprcadeat any
price. Constructed of solid bras; nn-kel platt-d easily kertclem: an
ornament to any room In anrbouM. Tt-n is notblnir known to th art
of lump-making that can add lothcTaluocf tho HA TO Lamp as a llght
SlTlne derlco. Erery daU-r everywhere. If not at yours, write tos
deacripUTecl'culartoth) crarrM awucr of the
STANDARD OIL COMPANY (Incorporated)
ULI I IHTHI nUHLU.
If I cnnltl take tod Into 1117
large factories at Untv-kton.
Mass.. and show run how care
fully W. I Doutfl.id nhoeM are
TnAili t hftatlriAnur urtr!tmnni1i!ii
-- . - . ..j -. .... -. ... .... ....... .
and the high grade leather used.
y u would then understand why
-iy Mine to hold thi'lr shape,
look and fit better anil w-ir
longer than any oilier 3., S3.CO
At S-l Isfi ultiui srtfktt on )
- t - .". -j jHdtt ij
.. .. .1
TVik - ll wtMrru I
soffS as a glove
tough as a wire
black as a coa
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
Keeps the spindle bright and
free from grit. Try a box.
Sold by dealers everywhere.
STANDABO OM -
Asa E eSS
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