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HOME HINTS AND HELPS.
Fig Pudding: One cupful each ot
chopped suet, milk, molaaser. and fig
(or other dried fruit), two ad a half
cupfuls flour, one-half teaspoonful salt,
one teaspoonful soda. Boil three hours.
Eggs With Cream: Hard boilsd
egps are to be shelled and cut in
halves, the latter arranged, cut side
downward, upon a buttered dish or
rdatter. A ri ffi i,Qm LMAn i .
flavored is then to le turned over or
around the eggs which should be
served immediately. Finely-chopped
chicken, turkey or ham may be mixed
witli the sauce if relished. Farmers
Waging Mack and White Goods:
The chief point to remember in in.L
ing black and white, or any delicate
coiors, is to put a little salt in the wa
ter and not on any account to let the
articles lie about damp. Begin by
making a lather of white soap in luke
warm water, wash the dress out lr.
ly. and then rinse in clean cold water
ana ury at once. I aae care not to put
it with other wet th
any account rub the soap on. Leed's
Apple Pies: Now that the few re
maining apples are getting dry and
tasteless, we put into each pie a table
spoonful of tamarind jelly which we
prepared to eat with meats by stewing
the tamarinds in a little water, strain
iug. adding an equal buik of sugar and
boiling until quite thick. The pies re
quire a little more sugar, but their
Haver is very much improved. If you
have no jeliy stew the apples and flavor
with lemon juice and nutmeg. Orange
Baked Parsnips: Wash, scrape, and
divide: drop into boiling water a little
more than sufficient to cook them, and
boil gently till thoroughly tender.
There should remain about nn.lw.H
pint of the liquor when the parsnips
are none. Arrange on an earthen plate
or shallow pudding-dish, not more than
one layer deep; cover with the juice,
and bake, basting frequently until the
juice is all absorbed, and the parsnips
delicately browned. Served at once.
Laplanders: One pint of milk, one
pint of flour, two eggs, tablespoonful
of melted butter, half a tcasnoonful of
salt. Mix the salt with the flour, add
part of the milk slowly until a smooth
paste is formed. Add the melted but
ter and the remainder of the milk, with
the beaten yolks, and lastly the whites
beaten to a stiff froth. Cook in hot
buttered gem pans or earthen cups in
a quick oven fifteen or twenty min
utes, or till they are brown and well
popped over. Boston Budget.
Stewed Tripe with Rice: First cut
the tripe into pieces, two inches long
and one inch broad, throw it into a
pan of cold water and let it boil up,
then strain away the water. Cut up
two onions finely and fry in a stewpan,
with two ounces of fat. until they are
soft. Then place the pieces of tripe in
the fsaucepan, and add one quart of
milk or broth. Have one and a half
ounces best rice, nicely washed, add it
to the tripe, ami season with pepper
and salt. Simmer for an hour; this
must not boil or it will curdle and I
quickly spoilt. Leeds Mercury.
Pick over carefully, cut off the roots
and decayed leaves. Wash thorough
ly, lifting the dandelion from one pan
to another, that the sand may be left
in the water, and change the water till
it is clear. Let them soak in cold
water an hour, drain and throw them
into boiling water and salt. Boil half
an hour or till tender, then put them
into a colander, press them to extract
the juice and chop them fine. For
half a peck of dandelion put a heap
ing tablespoonful of butter into a
saucepan. When melted sprinkle in a
level teaspoonful of flour, one-half tea
spoonful of salt and a little pepper.
Put in the dandelion and let it heat
through. Garnish the top with slices
of hard-boiled eggs, or serve cold with
French dressing. Dandelion is con
sidered a very healthy green in the
spring. The cultivated dandelion that
is now found in the market is less bit
ter than the wild, and more delicate.
Boston 1! ml tret.
Soiled clothing, bedding and all arti
cles for the laundry should not be put
in a closet with other wearing apparel,
or kept in a sleeping or living room,
but put in some well-aired, dry, cool
outhouse until washed. They are filled
with the exhalations from the body,
and will trive off an effluvia which will
infect other clothing. All closets where i
wearing apparel is kept should be well
aired, as dust and dirt are often
brought in our outside garments. When
a closet opens into a sick room every
article of clothing should be removed
from it. and should not be brought
back again until the sick one has re
covered, and the closet and room have
been disinfected. Good Health.
Not His Nil he.
Grocer What have you been doing
in the cellar so long?
Grocer's Apprentice I have been
cleaning out the treacle measure. It
was so choked up that it didn't hold
mor n half a pint.
Grocer Oh, that's what you have
been doing, have you? Well, yon take
your hat and go home, and tell your
father to put you into the tract dis
tributing business. You aiu't fitted for
the grocery trade. Tit-Bits.
They Coat Mora Than Verse.
The poet smiled sweetly.
"My darling," he said, "I am sure
fou will find it far lovelier than any
other hat you will see, either at church
or on the street."
With these words he handed his wife
the gorgeous epic he had composed
with many hours of labor.
Living apart from the world he but
knew from hearsay that the most
fashionable bonnets were poems this
fear. Detroit Tribune.
5ev. Ashurst Welch, formerly vicar
of Gateshead. Eng., is the new provost
pf Trinity college, Toronto, Oau
A LIVING SHADOW.
Remarlrable Transformation of s
North Carolina Man.
6 trance. But True. Story from the Lonibei
Regions of a Southern State Ver
ified by Personal Investigation.
(from the Oreentille. X C. Stjltrtor.)
The following interview has just been
given our reporter by Mr. G. A. Baker, the
overseer at the farm" of CoL Isaac A. Supg,
of Greenville, X. C. It will interest any
one who has ever had Typhoid fever. Mr.
Baker said in part :
"I was living in Beaufort county, and on
the 2d day of October, 1W3, was strii ken
down with typhoid fever. I had the best
of physiciaus to attend me and on the 1'ith
day of January, l.t. 1 was allowed to get
U. I was ema-ia:ed. weak and had no ap
petite. I could only drag almiir for a short
distance and would be compiled to sis
down and rest- This continued for some
time ami I began to give up hope of ever
getting well. I lost my position in Beau
fort county and having secured one in Pitt
county, clerking in a store. I undertook it,
but was so weak I could not do the work,
and had to give it up. The disease settled in
my knees, lees ami feet. I was takins firs
one kind of medicine and then another, but
nothing did we any pood. 1 was mighty
low spirited. I moved out to Col. Kugir's
about four or five months ago and com
menced taking Dr. Williams' Pills. I took
three a day for about three months. I began
to retrain niy appetite in a week s time,
and then my weakness began to disappear,
and hope sprung up with a blessedness that
is beyond all telling At the expiration of
the three months I was entirely cure! and
could Uike my axe and po in the wood? and
do us good a day's work as any man. I was
troubled with dypepia and that has disap
peared. It is also a splendid tonic for weak
people. I say. Mr. Editor. God bless Ir.
Williams. May l.e live f..r a lone time. I
know he will go up yonder to reap his re
ward, for lie l as done a wonderful lot of
pood. Tell evoryoody that asks you about lr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale peojJc that if
they will rome to me I ean certainly sat isfy
them as to tiieir merits. I always carry a
box of pills with me and whenever 1 feel
bad I take one."'
We were forcibly struck with the earnest
ness of Mr. Baker and his statement may be
lr. Williams' Pink Pills contain, in a
condensed form, all the elements necessary
to give new life and richness to the blood
and restore shattered nerves. They are an
unfailinp siieeiflr for such diseases as loco
motor ataxia, partial paralysis. St. Vitus'
dance, sciatica, neuralgia. rheumatism,
nervous headache, the alter effects of la
pripe, palpitation of the fceart. pale and
sallow complexions, all forms of weakness
cither in ma'e or female, and all diseases re
sultitip from vitiated humors in the blood.
Pink Pills are sold by all dealers, or will be
sent post paid on receipt of price (50 cents
a box. or six boxes forfJ .' by addressing
lr. Williauis' Medicine Co., Schenectady.
The Worn? 1 1 "Caught tla."
The early bird came back to his
home with a sorrowful look in his beak
aud an empty feeling in his little
"What's tie matter?" his better half
"I got no worm. It is evident to me
that the worm has tumbled to the fact
that the early bird gathers the worm,
etc" Svracuse Post.
Literature in the Suburbs.
First Book Agent Keep away from
that house! I had a terrible experience
Second Book Agent What happened
First Book Agent Man wanted me
to trade the encyclopaedia for lotsdown
in that swamp. He'd hardly let me go.
"Do you lelieve in the influence of
"I do. You take a man who lives in
a city, for instance, and compare him
to a fellow whose days are spent in
the country with its trees, foliage and
fields. The country man is far greener
than the city man." Harper's Bazar.
Marriage Not a t aflare.
Figg It's all nonsense for girls to
spend so much time and money learn
ing to play the piano. Before we were
married my wife used to be eternally
practicing, but she hasn't touched the
piano half a dozen times since.
Fogg Ami yet they say marriage is a
failure. B- iston Trat.seript.
Tleklinc the ltithy
Askins Good gracious. Kidder! now
came you by that fearful cold?
Kidder My wife leaves the window
wide open every night when the baby
is wakeful and allows the wind to blow
on me "oceause it amuses the baby to
hear me cough. Truth.
Alkalie Ike So you are from Eng
Briton (touring in Oklahoma i Yahs,
me deah fellah. Hi ham.
Alkali Ike I I'm! What did you do in
England that you had to leave thar?
X. Y World.
"Fact is." said the one man. "I mar
ried because I was lonely as much as
for any other reason. To put it tersely,
I married for sympathy."
"Well," said the other man, "you
have mine." Indianapolis Journal.
A plumi or and poet show different types
Of m:.n In peculiar n ays.
Ta' plumlier we often fine laying his pipes.
While the poet is piping his lays!
X. Y. World.
"You wish to see. me? Take a seat,
"I want to present this little bill to
"Then get up." Fliegende Blaetter.
Taught by Experience.
Mamma If Mrs. Smith trives yon a
piece of cake be sure to say "Thank
Freddie, What good is that? She
never gives yon any more.
THE FARMING WORLD.
PLAN FOR HOG HOUSE.
Any Intelligent Farmer Can Build It
Without a Carpenter's Aid,
In bnilding a house on the plan T de
scribe you will not need to cmp.'iy a
carpenter unless you wish, as any :.an
who can use a level, square and aw
can put up the house.
Fig. 1 shows a house fx 16 feet, vith
rear posts ft feet high and front .i i -et.
This house is made with a loft ab ve,
but it will usually pay to make the
rear posts 8 feet high and the f. nt
ones 12 feet: this will give a six- not
story below and room to store a i: in
dred bushels or more of corn ab .-e.
Even if not wanted for corn, such i .fts
are always convenient for temporary
storage for fruits or vegetables, or tc
spread anything yon wish to dry or
cure, and I would advise that t.;e upper
story lie always built.
The doorshould be made high enough
for a man to enter standing up. as
when it is necessary (as is sometimes
the easel to go into the house, it is not
convenient to crawl through a window,
and not safe if the house is occupied
by a sow with a litter, to lie obliged tc
get down on all fours to make your
exit, for if the sow ias I have known
one to do i ujal.es a charge on your rear,
she can move faster than you can, and
if she d-ies not get a mouthful out ot
the seat of your trousers, wil! at least
send you out head tirt faster than you
want to go.
To enable you to ventilate the house
well when the weather is hot. have
the upper third of this door cut off
and hinged separately, so that it can
be opened when the lower part is shut.
The windows. W. may have either
sash or glass, or sliding board shutters
to be eh-sed in bad weather, ami left
open most of the time. S, S. are
spouts through which swill is poured
into the troughs. In building this
house, corner posts 4 inches square
are used, and a nail-tie spiked down
on the top to serve as a plate. ( ne
tie will lie needed letween the floor
and plate at the rear, and two at the
front, and these can be either "gained"
into the posts or "ship-lapped.'' In
stead of 4x4 posts in the middle, at the
front and rear, set two 2x4. l's inches
apart. This is to enable you to put in
a partition without nailing it, when
you wish to divide the house into twe
apartments, as we usually do for our
sows to farrow in.
The boards can lie dropped into this
slot and rest on each other, and a pin
above the top one will hold them in
place. There should lie a notch cut hi
the bottom Imard large enough for a
good-sized pig to pass through, and a
small slide door made to close it whet
not needed, as when the pigs lieirin t
eat (which is at 3 or 4 weeks oldi
the mothers should le shut out froit
me side and the pigs fed there sepa
rately. We try to breed our sows so that twe
or more will farrow about the same
time, and if one sow saves but three or
four pigs and another eight or ten,
we transfer from the large to the
small litter. To be successful, this
must lie done when the pigs are bul a
day or two old. and care should tie
taken not to excite the sows or they
may trample and kill some of the pigs.
1 have found one way in which pigs
can lie lifted without struggling or
squealing, and that is to lift them by
the tail. I have done it scores of
times, and always with the same re
sult. If you catch a little pig by the
legs or body he at once struggles and
squeals, and his mother rushes to his
rescue but reach over and get hold of
his tail, and he goes over the partition
without a struggle or a protest.
The boards for the partition should
tie carefully fitted so that they can be
put in and taken ont without any
trouble, and there should lie long pins,
or a rack, on which to place them when
not in use. If you expect to store a
heavy weight above, put good joists
under the floor and bridge them welL
As young pigs at birth are easily
chilled to death, the lower story of the
house should be double boarded, with
building paper between. This will
cost but little, and one litter of pigs
saved will more than pay the extra
cost of the extra lumber and paper for
an apartment 8 feet square. If one
wants a house large enough for from
30 to 4(1 or more hogs, two of these
houses can lie made, each 32 feet long
(four apartments) and stand them
facing each other. 6 or 10 feet apart,
and roof over the space lietween. This
will enable you to finish off one more
apartment at the back end of the
space between the buildings, and will
give you a sheltered place to feed from,
and storeroom for meal and other
If one needed still more room, the
length could be increased at pleasure.
The house should be located con
venient to water, or a cistern can te
made to receive the water from the
roof of the hoghouse.
Fig. 1 gives an idea how one of these
double houses would look. The spcuts
and windows are inside, and the doors
do not show, as they are on the back
side, and it would be necessary also to
have some small windows at the rear
for light, if the central space was all
closed. The illustration shows it with
one end open. Waldo F. Brown, in
j ft other powders
1 llrr&llll are cheaper made
11 and inferior, and k
I ssPwJer leave either acid or
9 p!y alkali in the food. j
Marriage Id the Far West.
"If any here present," said the on!
eiating clergvman, "can show just
cause whv this man and this woman
may not lawfully be joined together,
let him now speak or forever hold his
The groom casually laid a pair of
large revolvers on the railing in front
of him. a;id the ceremony proceeded.
A Small Iftoy's Answer.
At a country school in England it is
said that one of the examiners in a gen
eral exercise wrote the word "dozen
on the black board, and asked the puv
pi!s to each write a sentence contain'
ing the word. He was somewhat taken
aback to find on one of the papers the
following sentence: "I dozen know my
lesson." Harper's Young People.
In the Mark.
Cara I met Mr. Tutter on the train
the other day. just before we got to a
Maude Yes. so he told me.
Clara Oh, did he? What did the
dear bov sav about it?
Maude He said he would rather kiss
you in a tunnel than anywhere else.
X. Y. Herald.
A Happy J'alr.
Sylla now is it that you and your
husband agree so well?
Mrs. Hay Well, you see, he had
given up his club
Sylla And you?
Mr. Kay I have given up amateur
cookery. With those two destroyers of
domestic felicity gone why should we
not be happy? X. Y. World.
What the Foet Cot.
"Pear Sir: The Slantury magazine re
grets to say that it finds inclosed poem
unsuited for its columns. Poets whose
manuscripts are returned are asked not
to feel that rejection is any evidence
that the poems are capable of beitig
understood, ns many other reasons
cause the return of works of merit."
No Time to Waste.
"In life to come." shouted the evan
gelist, "there will be no marrying or
giving in marriage." Those who were
sitting near the Chicago woman heard
a low cry of horror as she arose from
her scat. "In that event," she re
marked to the usher, as she left the
church, "I've got no time to be monkey
ing here." Detroit Tribune.
A Superior Artlrle.
Salesmen I want to show you our
new lawn mower.
Customer Best thing of the kind, of
Salesman Decidedly! It can be used
with twenty-five per cent, less profanity
than any other kind in the market.
Taking the Lesser Evil.
Moberly Yon look pretty happy for
a man who's on his way to the dentist
to have two teeth extracted.
Hanson (with great joy) You see, if
I didn't go to the dentist's I'd have to
stay at home to my wife's five o'clock
tea. Chicago Record.
Let not your hearts be troubled,
Iiear brethren of the press
When woman takes your trousers.
Wby, you can wear a tlrcss.
Xkw Yokk, June S. H9V
rATTLE Native Steers 1 4 V Tl 5 7S
cirrros Mici.iiin h
FLOCK Winter V beat fi 4U
WHEAT-.NVJ Ked nV W '4
COItX Xo. 1. "'
OATS No. Siit
Pulili New. Mess 13 J kj, 14 t
COTTOX Middling fc 6
HliEVES Fancy steers 5 m (t 5B
Medium 4 "it 4"
HOG Fair to Select 4 4 4 7u
SHEEP-FairtoCnoice - 3 6 4 Oo
FLOCK Patents 4 Hi It 4 :ti
Fancy to Kxlra do.. 3 M a 4 OK
WHEAT No 2K.?.1 Winter... H3 U H
OOKX-No. 2 Mixed W (t
OATS No. 3 -'"
KYE-No.J TS 6s
TUMACCO Lugs tOO ta.
Li-af liurlev 4Ni 12 (i
HAY Clear Tiinoihv "U it 11 ;
ItCTTEK-CboiceDairy li 4 13
K;.;s-Fresfc 46 10
POKK Standard Mess (New). 12 STa 13 i
BAi.'oN Clear Kit) 6h& "
LA it Ll Pnine Sieam l Bt
HiXiS Fair to Choice
SHEEP Fairt.i Ciio.ee
FLOCK Winter Patents....
WHEAT No. i Spring
CORN No. i....
iATs No. 2.
POKK Mess (new)
12 824 ( 12 :
CATTLE Shippi ns steers ....
HOGS All Grades
WHEAT No. 2 lied
OAT a No. 2
FLOCR High Urade . ...
COKN No. 2
POKK New Mess
COTTON .uiudilntr . .
WHEAT No. 2 Red.
COKN No. 2 Mixed
ATS No. ! Mixed
PORK New Mess.
BACON Clear Rio
Oil' ON Miudno;;
a. lit So
(t 13 2
13 on a
Miss Eedbud Just think! Mr. Sand
stone wants to make a philopena with
me, to be paid for with kisses.
Castleton (eagerly! Why don't you?
Mis Redbud Would you?
Castleton Certainly. I'll hold the
stakes. Brooklyn Life.
W offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
Ui'U's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. Cheset & Co., Props., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obliiration made by "their firm.
West & Truax. Wholesale Drupgists. To
ledo, O. Waldine, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druirpists, Toledo. O.
Hall's rntarrh I Nim la nl-A T1 ..
acting directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Price. 70c. per bot-
uc. s-ioui ny an nrucpists. .testimonials tree.
Hall's Family Pills. i"ic.
Frievd (to professor ot philolopy)
'What struck your attention particularly
on your vacation trip!" Professor "A
hundred and twenty-two unorthographic
sign-boards." Fliegende Blaetter.
icpwortli I-eacae. Cbattanocfs.
The route to Chattanoopa over the Louis
ville & Nashville Kaiiroad is via Mammoth
Cave, America's Greatest Natural Wonder.
Specially low rates made for hotel aud
Cave fees to holders of Epworth League
tickets. Through Nashville, the location of
Vanderbilt University, the pride of the
Methodist Church, and along the line be
tween Nashville and Chattanooga where
many of the most famous battles of the war
were fought. Send for maps of the route
from Cincinnati. Louisville, Evansville and
StL ouis, and particulars as to rates, etc., to
C. P. Atmohe, General Passenger Agent,
Louisville. Kv.. or Geo. B. Horner, 1). P.
A., St. Louis, Mo.
If I were sure God would nardon me and
man would not know mv sin. yet I should
lie ashamed to sin, because of us essential
Are Yon Going: East This Summer T
Don't forget that the great summer tour
ist route is the Michigan Central, '-The Ni
agara Palls Route." a first class line for
tirst-t lass travel, the popular line to Niag
ara Falls, Mackinac Island, the Thousand
Islands of the St. Lawrence, the White
.Mountains, ine AdirondacKs. rortiancl ov
the Sea, Boston, and New England points,
iew iora ana me seasnore.
Send ten cents nostace for "A Summer
Note Book." It will tell vnu all about these
places and how to reach them.
U. . KI OGLES.
Gen'l Pass'r and Tkt Age, Chicago.
Siie is a foolish virein. indeed, who coeth
without oil in her bicycle lamp these days.
enly she hatn wheels. 1. j . tteraiu.
To Cleanse the System
Effectually, yet gently, when costive or bil
ious or when the blood is impure or slue-
irish. to nerinanentlv cure habitual consti
pation, to awaken the Kiuneys anu liver xo a.
healthy activity witliout, irriiatine or weak
ening them, to dispel neauacnes, corns or le
vers, use Syrup ol r lgs.
Most neonle would make a success of life
if they only had a friend to do their thinking.
.umvauuee j ournui.
Lapies can nermaneutlv beautify their
complexion with Glenn's Sulphur Soap.
Hill s xiair aud v nisker Dye, M cents.
Where liberty is. there is my country.
Every Pair ffarrailfii
L Sivwncijwrm ft
I &h0a Cat. i
"Tor are not going to wear thatenormout
hat to the theater to-riicht, are you?" said
her mother. Yes."' "You should be more
considerate." "I am considerate. I never
wear tiiis hat anywhere but to the 0(iera.
Then those who i an't see can listen to tha
music.'" Washington Star.
Mis? Flip "I want to get some French
candy." Clerk "Very sorry, but we haven't
any. Won't some oilier kiud dof Miss
Klip "No, indeed. I am exnci ting a visit
froma French count. I want French kisses."
It Stlcfeeth Closer Than s Brother.
Does the rheumatism. Cut off all relationship
with it bv the aid of Hostctter's Stomach
Bitters, which severs the bond without los
of time, if you use it promptly and persist
ently. No testimony is more positive and
concurrent than that which establishes its
emVa y in this obstinate disease. L'se it
with assurance of good results for mala
rial, dyspeptic and nervous trouble, consti
pation and biliousness.
.frncE "And yon are accused of throw
ing a mug ot beer at the plaintiff.'' Defend
ant "Anybody who knows me will tell yon
that it is inconceivable." Fliegende Blaet
ter. TitE Hon. Samuel W. Allerton, of Chica
co, is enthusiastic on the subject of Hot
Spriugs, So. Dak. He writes as follows:
Fred T. Evans. Esq., Prop. The Evans,
Hot Springs, South Dakota :
My dear Sir: I believe that when tha
American jieople know of the great curing
uower of your springs for rheumatism that
you will have to build more hotels, the cli
mate is so much better than Hot Springs,
Arkansas. Yours truly,
Samcel W. Allertom.
The C. B. & Q. R. K. have just published
a pamphlet descriptive of the Hot Springs,
and copies can be had free by addressing P. S.
Eustis, Gen'l Pass'r Agent, Chicago.
There is a constantyearning in this coun
try for a tramp who can make himself up to
resemble the tramps that are pictured in the
comic papers. Washington Post.
W e have not been without Piso's Cure f ol
Consumption for 'JO years. Lizzie Ferrel,
Camp St., Harrisburg, Pa.. May 4, m.
"Dab am some mers" said Uncle Eben,
"dat regards eb'ry chaise In de weddah a
a change for de wus." Washington Star.
and those soon to
should know that Dr.
Pierce's Favore Pre
scription robs child
birth of its tortures
and terrors, as well as
of its dangers to both
mother and child, b;
aiding nature in pre
paring the system for
by " labor " and the
period of confine
ment are neatly
shortened. It also promotes the secre
tion of an abundance of nourishment for
Mrs. Doha A. Gpthhib, of Oakley, Overton Co.,
Trnn.. writes: "When I began taking Doctor
Pierce's Favorite Prescription. I was not able te
stand on niy leet without suffering almost death.
Now I do all my housework, washing, cooking;,
sewing aud everything for my family of eight. I
am stouter now' than I have been in six years.
Your Favorite Prescription ' is the best to take
before confinement, or at least it proved so with
me. I never suffered so little with any of mjr
children as I did with my last."
BEST IX THE WORLD.
fxS S6ii-SSs t .31?
tot towacvwivj ttA 0T w
L XoAXOft S ATUWj WTWo.Wta.vl
THP RISING SCTf
STOVE POLISH ia
cakes for general
blacking of a stove.
THE SUN PASTB
POLISH for a quick
applied and pol
ished with a cloth.
Mors Bros., Props., Canton, Haas V.S.A.'
flUti ML (Lit (AILS.
Bast Cough fsyrns. Tssms Oooa. Use I
A hi tima. Sold try oraamm.
p draff tsta.
a. 3 ysifw
A. X. K., IS.
WllF.X WRlTl.XC TO ADVERTISERS PLEASR
stsls that jmm saw las AdvertlsesMat la thai
Destroyers Shoe Co.,