Newspaper Page Text
TEANSFER OF KASSALA.
ht ' Sritlah Officers Arrivn to Talm
Command of the Town
Temporarily Held by the Itallans-Strategl
Importance of the Position lira. De
fen, by Hndir and Trecliery of Of
u Digua After the Captara.
Lo.vdox. Dec. 21. Parsons I'asliaand
other otUuers have arrived at Kasoal
to arrange to taUe over the place from
the Italian. The troop will uot ar
rive there until Thursday.
Tha town of Kmwala, which, oniler
a agreement but ween thu Italian and
UritiHU (,'vi;rmiientt. is about to be
taken over by the Utter, in the inter
est Of Etfy pt, in one of the three key to
viid nuuiiuii, me oilier beinjr UMiiguia
and lierber. Itiaau Important tttrate
(flcal center between the UiverXile and
the lied sea, kituated ou a torrent
tiumed Klu-amn. which, daring' the
rains, h 4)U or5J0 yard In width, and
pioteut one face of Ike defuiien.
When tiiu Egyptian" Hrt occupied
the town they for tilled It and made it
a "place of arm" against Uie Abynnln
iaiiw. On the wit lire ale of the'Mulidi
revolt a force under Oauiao biiinii wai
aent to capture JCaalt, then held by
amaii iietaehmi!Otr Kgyptiann undue
Mudlr A hm Id U-y ifal. For 'it moutha
A Inn Id held out heroically ag-alct the
ilervinhes, frequent! allying forth in
search 01 food.
On one occasion the starring" gorrl
son lundo a sortie and nucceudod In
cuplurioif 3.001) head of cattle aifuinnt
overwhelming odd. When at leuirtli
all the aiiimuiiition wait gone Ahutid
surrendered in .September, 11. on
condition that the lives of the inhabl
tants and soldiers should be spared,
In spite of a promise to respect the
conditions the dervishes coin mi ttd
terrible atrocities, and O.iraan Dijfn
bad the inudir and several of the of
In 191. when Great Uritain and Italy
settled their boundaries in ea.it Africa,
the latter power was permitted to oc
cupy Kassala until such time us the
Egyptians should be in a position to
resume possession of the town. In
lU'Ji (icii. liarateri availud himself of
this permission aud captured it by I
On May 8. 185, the Italian govern
nient, answering a question in the
chamber of deputies, said that Kus-
tala would be retained, as it was to
llalv's interest to fulfill claims to
Ore at Britain's friendship, which, it is
understood, called for the holding- of
Kassala by Italian troops, but even
then it was believed Italy would bold
the place only temporarily. Since that
time events have caused the practical
abandonment of Italy s Colonizaliou
schemes in Africa, and Kassala. there
fore, is to be occupied by the British.
ON THE QUI VIVE.
United States Teasel Watching for F1UV
banter at Fensacola
Pe.nsacola, Fla., Dec There U
considerable activity on board the
United States steamer Montgomery,
owinjr to information having reached
her commander to the effect
that several suspected filibus
ters were in the harbor. Conse
quently the cruiser started the fires
and made preparations for getting un
der war at a moment's notice. The
crew of the cruiser worked in conjunc
tion with the revenue cutter Penrose.
Late in the afternoon, the Montgomery
put a squad of armed men, in charge
of an officer, on board the Penrose
and they will be relieved every
four hours until further develop
ments. The Montgomery also
fitted out several of her boats with
guns, ammunition and armed crews to
patrol the harbor, while the Penrose
did duty outside, around Warrington
All the boats of the Montgomery
have orders to fire two blan k
charges to bring to any suspected ves
gel. aud upon iter neglecting to stop, a
third shot, this time a loaded shell, is
to be fired.
THE NATIONAL GUARD.
Tr&de (Tiiionlst Ar to Leave the Illinois
Chicago, Doc. 2) .The Times-Herald
Trades unionists are requested by the
Federation of .Labor to leave the na
tional guard at once. This was the
unanimous decision reached by the
delegates at their regular meeting.
It was said without contradiction
that a .union man could not con
sistently serve in the militia and
incur the .risk of being called out to
shoot down fellow trades unionists
who were on strike for a betterment of
their economic condition. So ererv
trades unionist who is now a member
of the IllinoU national guard will be
requested to secure a discharge from
military service At once.
WILL NOT EXPUNGE.
Ex-Chlef Conoal Patee, of .Illinois, L- A. W.
Declines to Make a Second KeporU
Peobia. IlL. Dee. 21. The annual
report of ex-Chief Consul Pa tee of the
Illinois division of the L. A. W., hav
ing been referred back to him to ex
punge objectionable portions he said :
"I will not make another report. A
year from now they will look back.and
they will think I was not so ar off af
A LITTLE BLACK DESPERADO.
Tried to Pass a Forged Check, Flad and
Mortally Woauded HI Pursuer
Pbiscstos, lad., Dec 2L A colored
boy named Decker tried to pass a
forged check for $16.50 on the Farm
ers' bank yesterday, signed by Charles
Howard, trustee of White Hirer town
ship. While the bank officials were
making inquiry ha made his escape.
Marshall Murphy of Patoka pursued
him and the boy shot and mortally
wounded him. If Decker is caught
there may be a lyocl' it the citizen
get hold uf uiio.
"Hepperton 6ays he on't marry
anyone but a widow." "I hope he won't
marry mine." Indianapolis Journal.
Hewitt "Why didu't you laugh at
that joke when I told it?" Jewett
"I don't believe in laughing at an old
Rpogs "Was it not disgraceful, the
way in which Smiggs snored in church
to-day?" Stuggs "I should think it
was. Whv, he woke us all up." Tit
Hits. Before the fic-mp. Hooley "Did
jez liciir about Casey qulttin' wor-rk
at noon jicurdny?" Donley "Oi did
not. Phwot mod im?" Honlev
"Shtirc, it tvor th' twilve o'clock whis
tledJudge. "I utn afraid that nctors sometime
ilwrive ns uboiit the RJiIiirii-s they pet,"
renin rked the mild-innniieri'd citizen.
"No," replied IliP keen observer; "they
may think they do; but they don't."
Fine I'mgrewt. "Well, my son, how
iirr you get tliignlongnt college V'nKkrd
tli nnxious father. "They call me a
phennm. governor. I "flirted In n n
ftiilwtittiteiim now I'm full buck." De
troit Fror? Pre.
Wasn't Jill. "Wlmt I know about
riding a wlies'l." wild the spnrc-lirr.
"would fill it book." "Ye." wild the
pollei'innn who had gathered him In,
"and what you don't know about It
would soon fill this morgue." .'lilengn
Why. Indeed ? Moneywort li
"Why will the newxpajter piihllxh eol
limns of the revolting details nf mur
ders? Here l'vr wauled two good hour
reading through this mass of trnsli
about the liixt one." Philadelphia
Ixind'ndy "The prieeof tliis room
is no marks. Will that suit youT' Stu
dent "Perfectly." Landlady "Tlien
jon can't have It. A man who meekly
accepts such an exorbitant price, obvi
ously does not Intend fo pay his bill."
"I understand you hnvc been advo
t oting a tax on bachelor,-" naid Single
ton. "I have." replied Benedict. 't'pon
w hat grounds do you justify it 7" "t'p
or.ithe general theory that n man should
be made to pay for the enjoyment of n
luxury." This he considered very
clever until his wife beard of it, when
it seemed to lose muth of its brilliancy.
Chicago Evening Tort.
A STROLL UNDER THE THAMES.
lilarkwall Tnanrl neeomes the Pa
rade of London's IZnnt End.
For some weeks past the Hlaekwall
, tunnel has been to the toilers of the
East end what Hyde Park is to t he W est
end. It is the promenade n la mode
to ns many thousands as can reach it.
Little as its promoters dreamed little
as his royal higbness the prince of
Wales imagined -when in July last the
walk was declared open Blackwall
tunnel has grown to be the great ren
dezvous of the people. It is their play
ground, their concert hall, their shel
ter from cold and wind and rain, the
trysting place of lovers and destined
to infold more tban one romance, more
than one tragedy.
It has already had one de'ath, for
a few weeks ago a van driver was
thrown from his seat and killed. As
the corpse of t'ne van driver was be
ing carried ont:a bystander remarked
to one of the policemen who 6ta.nd
guard at the Poplar end of this great
feat of engineering: "A dead- man.
eh? Why. I've just counted 20 pairs
of lovers going an!"
Blackwall tunnel! What a splendid
title for a melodrama! All day and
night the tunnel is lit up by electric
lamps an incomparable vista of light
n mile and a half long. No wonder,
then, that when several thousand peo
ple are in the tunnel singing, shouting,
laughing, playing on cencertinn, banjo
or Jew's harp, 'the scene should be
one unparalleled in the whole length
and breadth of London.
It will lie a problem to Mr. Mnednn
nld. the chief engineer of the great
funnel, how this huge body of pleasure
seekers is to be managed, vihen later
on the wintry blasts blow and their
tendency to loiter apd reluctance to
leave will increase.
The tunnel was not. quite finished
when the prince rf Wales opened it.
It was closed to the public for some
weeks. But since its actual and per
manent opening it lias licen found, in
a dual sense, to fill a long-felt want.
There is light and love and laughter
no care, no trouble, no cold, so every
Sunday anyone who is anyone in the
r.ear erst takes his wife or sweetheart
for n stroll beneath the Thames. Lon
Snnlisht Destroys Ttnrterla.
In view of the destructive effect of
junlight. especially of the blue to the
ultra-violet rays, upon- bacteria in
water. Prof. II. Marshall "Ward .would
explain the comparative freedom of
river waters under the blazing hot sum
mer sun frcm bacteria, as against the
more abundant infection of the -same
waters in winter. Pasteur and Miguel
found that the germs floating in the air
are, for the most part, dead killeci.rtbe
author holds, by the sun. Yeasts which
normally vegetate on the exterior .of
ripening grapes are destroyed, aecofd-
ng to Martinaud, if the heat be very
intense; and Guinti has observed- that
the ingress of sunlight hinders acetic
fermentation. When the typhoid bacit- k
lus falls into torpid, dirty water in sum- j
mer. ll nnas b coniremui uru nigaui: - i
place. The dirt furnishes it food, ab
sorbs heat to increase the warmth, ar.d
keeps off the hostile lilueand violet rays.
Popnisr Science Monthly.
Lark Knot In a Sycamore.
When a Manchester (England) timber
merchant was sawing a sycamore into
engthshecatne across a lark knot in the
wood an inch and a half in diameter.
When this wascnt through it displayed
the clearly marked outline of a bird,
which the merchant deemed curious
eno-jgh to bare pbotoffrapbei. ;:ran?
FARM AND GARDEN.
TRACTIVE FORCE TESTS.
Resistance of Road Surfaces HrsM
nrrd by the Tractograph.
Traction may be defined as the re
mittance which a stationary body of
fers to motion, or the force required to
move a given weight on a given surface.
It is found that the resistance offered
by different surfaces varies consider
ably, and consequently the force re
quired to impart motion to bodies on
them varies likewise. Experiments to
determine the force of traction on dif
ferent surfaces have been made from
lime to time, during the last 60 years,
the latent being those conducted by the
road Inquiry cilice of the department of
In order to secure a continuous rec
3rd a well as a measure of tbe tractive
force, an apparatus called a tracto
graph, arranged to make a graphics
record, was attached to s loaded
rrngon whlcL was driven over different
surfaces and gradients. These test
pave the following results:
The force of traction I not constant,
but varies with tUe character of the
road at any given lntant, being most
uniform on the nioothmt surfaces,
and constantly Increasing the varia
tions as the rougbnrM of the road In
rrfMNrn until it become merely a
quick succession of violent pulls. A
tram Is thus subjected to a continuous
Jerking motion, which greatly In
rrenses the fatigue cntued by the elm
pie pull neeeary to move a load. On
nuphnlt the variation of traction la very
(mall; on smooth macadam It Is some
what wore, and on an ordinary dirt
road it is seven or eight times as great
as on macadam. If the dirt road be
actually bad the result is practically
a series of heavy blows transmitted to
the team through the collars, and these
blows are estimated to be doubly as
fatiguing as a steady pull, even at the
maximum traction of the road. On a
smooth road the traction itself is less,
and is comparatively constant, so that
the pounding effect on the team dis
appears, thus enabling them to use
their whole strength In hauling much
heavier loads with less power.
The effect of the variation of trac
tion, due to irregularity of road surface
Is analogous to the effect of vibration on
a bicycle rider. Every wheelman
knows how vibration increases as roads
become rough; but. owing to pneumat
ic tires, the comparason is not entirely
fair. Kide a pneumatic-tired wheel
over a piece of poor macadam; then
ride one with cushion tires and finally
one with solid tires, and the enormous
increase in vibration and greater diffi
culty of propulsion will illustrate the
changes in tractive force on teams go
ing from good to poor roads.
During the tests small mules eas
ily drew over 6,000 pounds up a
ten per . cent, grade of smooth
macadam, but were unable to pull
tbe same load down a six per
cent, grade of sand, though the indi
cator showed that nearly double power
was applied, and three-quarters of the
load was removed before it could be
started. A loaded wagon, with two
Inch tires, drawn over a dirt road cut
it into deep ruts, while the same load
with four-inch tires only smoothed the
surface, and it was found that the
traction on the road where the narrow
tires had been used was double what it
was on the section where the wide tires
The tractive force for different road
surfaces, expressed in terms of the
number of pounds required to move one
ton, as found in these tests, is as fol
. Force, lbs.
On poor asphalt a
On good macadam JU
On poor block pavement 41
On best crave) 61
On cobblestone R4
On best clay ?j
On loose sand .330
HOW ARE YOUR ROADS?
Ask This Question Before Settllna; ta
a Sew Locality.
In considering the features of any lo
cation, whether for permanent resi
dence, temporary sojourn or summer
nuting, there arc many questions that
are always asked, and on the replies to
them depend the decision. It is in
order to answer these inquiries in ad
ance that prospectuses are issued, at
tractions advertised and summer-resort
hand-books are distributed.
"What are your schools, churches
and stores? Is society agreeable? Are
surroundings elevated ? Have you sew
ers, gas, water and electric cars?" arc
some of the questions asked before you
ran determine on a place of residence.
"Is the bathing good? Have you fishing
and boating, pleasant walks, shaded
lawns and conveniences for out-of-door
games? Is the table good?" and like
Inquiries are made before selecting a
spot for summer recreation.
To these must now be added another,
which is often placed first in the list of
Interrogatories, no matter whether the
time is to be extended or very tran
sient. How are your roads? It is not
simply and alone that good roads are
wanted for wheeling though that is an
important part of it but the progress
Iveness of any section is so readily
shown by the way it maintains its high
ways that people hesitate to go to any
place In which the roads are neglect
ed. The effect of better highways In
bringing summer tourists is beginning
to receive attention in tbe northern
New England states and other parts
of the country, and as soon as th nerve
to the pocket is touebed rapid advances
may be looked for. In tbe meantime,
on inquiring regarding any place, let
the first question be: How are your
roads? L. A. W. Bulletin and Good
Do not be frightened If your cowsara
large eaters, for it is a pretty sure indi
cation that they have something oi
value to give you in return. All that
you can induce the cow to eat and di
gest, above that needed for support
will go directlr to profit. Bnral World,
flOO Reward $10O.
The readers of this paper will be pleased
to learn that there is at least one dreaded
disease that science baa been able to cure in
ail its stages, and that is Catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the only positive cure
known to tbe medical fraternity. Catarrh
being a constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hail's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting directly
upon tbe blood and mucous surfaces of the
system, thereby destroying the foundation
of tbe disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the constitution and
stinting nature in doing its work. The
proprietors have so much faith in its cura
tive powers that they offer One Hundred
Dollars for any case that it fails to cure.
Siend for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, 0.
ftild hy Dnicgints, 15c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
lie (passionately) You nre the only girl
I have ever loved!
She (coldly) So I should judge by the
way you go at it. X. Y. Journal.
Humped and bent. Lame back did It.
Straight and souud. St. Jacobs Oil did it.
Confectioners should moke their candy
over bon-bon ics. Chicago News.
Try Graln-OI Trr GrslB-OI
Alc your grocer to-dnjr to show yon a
package of OKAtN'-O. the neur food drink
tuut takes the place of entree. The children
amy drink it without injury as well as the
adult. All who try it like it. GUAIN-O
tins that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java
but it is mode from pure grains, and the
muni (iL-iunie moiriu'iis receive it wiuiotu,
diitrcn. 1-4 the price of culfce. l!ie stj
23 tin. per packagi!. bold by all grocers.
Passport to Greatness.
No phynirinn can be considered great ti
til he has ilmcnvereu ft new germ una a w
of transmitting it H sshuigton rust.
CaashlBsT Leads to Coasasnptloa
Kemn's Haln.ua will stno the coush
once, (io to vour dnicitmt to-day and gel
sample bottle free. Largo bottles, fio ceil
and $1.00. Co at once; delays are dangeroii
What It Means. IkJibic "Poppa, whl
does it mean by saying: 'Wisdom criel
without?'" J-ntlier "Without bci
icaru, my son." Urooklyn Life.
Crippled for years? IVhaw! Why St. .1
cobs Uil will cure sprains right ou. Cu
Law is dry study, but a prettv womal
teais wuru nave ine ue-iireu eiieci on i
jury. tnicago icwg.
Whaling- Fleet l.i Diagrr,
It is predicted that the venscls of t
holing fleet, most of whose underwrite!
re in can rrancisco, nave ueen caugni
the ice and some may not last through t
oicee. Daneer also threatens thowwhom
lect what are railed "trifling" ailments, ll
Ihey mar not last through the crisis. 11
tort to Hostetter's Stomach Hitters at oni
for incipient rheumatism, malaria, cony
pation, nervousness and kidney eomplai;
We presume there are many women w;
pretty necks unexposed. Washington D
No mistake. Thousands have been curs
Promptly of neuralgia by fc-t. Jacobs tl
He who knows the weakness of his oyl
wings is sure oi successful flight. JK.
Lane's Family Medicine.
Moves the bowels each day. In order
be healthy this is necessary. Acts gently
the liver and kidneys. Cures sic't headacl
rnce ana wc.
He "Don't you think It rather risky
come so far alone on vour wheel?" Kh.
"Hadn't thought of it but if vou feel tim
l il see you home. itllow Hook.
Surely. Often after 10, 15, 20 years' sut-
o. 1 l ,.;l l '
lenug, ot. uacous uu cures rneumausm.
A woman doesn't object to her naughty
children if others are -worse. Atchison
Fits stonDed free and nermanentiv cured
No fits after first dav's use of Dr. Kline'.
Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle t
treatise. Dr. Kline, KXt Arch St., l'hila., Pa
Some people think that when a man is
nuu-iieaueu lie ougni to quit going with
.ue giriB. asmngion ucniocrat.
IHaok, deep bruises cured by St. Jacobs
vu. ll wipes mem out.
Age makes some people wise and others
amy -siuDborn. Chicago ..News.
To Core a Otftd In One Day-
Take Laxative Bromo Ouinine Tablets. All
Js-uggists refund money if it fails to cure. 23c.
A divorce suit should 'he inelnded in thn
wardrobe of the actress who hopes to lie
- ,1 I I ' , - " -
wen auverusea. inicngo sews.
1 could not get along without Tiso's Cure
rar iKinsumpuon. ll niwavs cures. .Mrs.
K. -C. Moulton, Necdliam, Jlass., Oct. 22, '04.
Experience is a hard block to whittle, but
every shaving is ot priceless value to the
wuittler. 1. i. Independent.
Sore and Stiff? Cold. St. Jacobs Oil the
Cure, it warms aud relaxes.
Ntv VoK. December 21 Wff.
rATTT.K Nativ Steers 4 S "if 5
r'jyjOK Winter w'ueat. ..
BUKAT-.Nn 2 lied
liilN No. 2
OATS No, 2. .
PORK New Mess.
Bfcii V KS Steers
Cows and Heifer.
1 00 'i
CALVES lex head) 5
HOGS "air to Select S i
SMKISP Ka.r to L'taoioe 3 tw
r'LOL'K Patftnts 6i
Clear and SintiKlit.- 4 M
WHEAT No. Ked Winter
COHN No. 2 Mixed
Leal Hurley .........
HAY Clear TiiuuUiv
BUTTE14 Chutoe Dairy
POICK -Muuulard (new)
t at tot
tiu to iu "
BACON Clear KID..
LAIOJ Prime Steaaj u
CATTLE Native Steers J S S S 10
HOGS r'air to Couiue to 3
SUiSEP l-'air to .;noice Il to 4 ib
r'LOUll Winter Patents, 4 1 to 4 81
Suring Patent . 4 4J to 4 )
WHEAT No. Spruut to 5
No. 2 Itcd (ucw) 1 uu to I ui
CORN No. Si to 25X
OATS No. S to a
POKK Mean (new) 24.j, Tj
CATTLE Native Steers 10) Q S00
HOGS All Grades 2J u 4ii
WHEAT No. 2 Hard to
OATS No. t While 2j h
COltW No. 2 'i
FLOCR-Hlga Uiade ISa to iti
COliN Nu. 2 to
OA !';-Western - to a
liAn Choice Mi) to u
PuKK -Old Mess to - 82
llALON isides 5?ii4
UOiTON Miudlln to :
WHEAT No. 2 Red. M to
CORN No. 2 Mixed a
OA IS No. 2 Mixed 24 d y,
PliRri Ne iiess III! i I in
B ACON-Clear Rib
COTTON Middling 6
"MY WIFE'S LIFE"
How I was the means
of saving it.
When the tang-e sre attscked sad the
symptom of consumption appear, then
begin the struggle between anection and
that destroying discoe which slay us
thousand annually. It is a happy issue
to the struggle when disease is conquered
and health restored, tiuch an issue does
not always end the struggle, but it did ia
the case of Mr. K. Morris, Memphis, Tcnn.,
who saw hi wile wasting aud weakening
and physician helpless, and then ug
, ge.tcd the simple icmedy that wrought
the cure. He tclU the story thu i
"Seven year ago. my wife had s severe
sttack of lung trouble which the phy.
sii'isns pronounced consumption. The
cough wis entrcroely distresting, espe.
cially st night, and wss frequently
attended with the spitting of blood. The
doctor being nnslilc to help ber, 1 In.
duccd her to try lir. Aver's Cherry Pectoral
end wa surprised at th great relief it
gave, nriore using one wnoie ooiiie sn
was cured, so that now she is strong and
quite healthy. That this medicine saved
my wile' life I have not the least doubt.
I always keep Dr. Ayer' Cherry Perioral
f" I'll IHIIHrfiaal- It
Makers of Reliable
. . .or v j-rv n is nn rr i
FOR MEN AND LADIES
'OTJIl DBAIiBH I'OXl THBMV
IV J Si l ' ri
25c 50c r 'fi- fol 3jr
"THE CLEANER 'TIS, THE COSIER 'TIS."
WHAT IS HOME VITHOUT
IS STAMPED OH
OF SHOES VOU BUY.
IT A HMITITE SMKaHTU
Ask Your Dealer for Them.
SCHUH'S HOr.lE-r.1ADE PILLS
Tnr T.1XTPT" StnTnn'rl .Ttl' !ct direr Ujm Ui m I.r. It rtmori., all V HEALTH T
f UI "s""""M.A-i-TfcKfrot!suwe. BO will s awr ie4 Ikaa
TT1 J -. . -J1J 3ssIsllsLittleijTrPllls. For sal. kr au dnows WMlt
Seattle fe information
Sl0ndlk8 BSATTLZ. WASH.,
rattle. Silnadlkr. Alaska. Wahlaarta
ComHirnal. Hiiiiqk s'od ArrwuJlural Centre: Blfo
dCTFlTS; LOEf rHiCEH Loiiart Kiwriursi
Largess Clljri Safest lluut, address SEclU-lAHT.
IM iSJfitS mtHt lid. ht tAkS. rj
Lri Best Couah Hrrup. Tsmc Good. Cat Ff
fl In time. SoUbr rmrjlws. ffl
?romptly eared." K. ltommia, KemphtaV
The qnestloa ; I eonramptloa cars
blel" Is atill debated, and still dt Datable.
It is easy to say that this waa not s case of
consumption. Yet the physician said it
was. They should know. As a matter
ot (act. Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has
wrought so many similar cares that is
seem la argue the curibltaes of con
sumption, in its earlier stage, by tbe
of-thi remedy. There is no better medU
cine tor pulmonary troubles than Dr.
Ayer's Cherry Factors!. It gives relief is
esses oi Asthma, and Bronchiti. where r
lie! ha been heretofore snattalnable. It
promptly care Cough aod Cold, La
Grippe, sad alt affections of the throat
no lung. Hereto lore, Dr. Ayer's Cherry
Perioral baa been put op In full sis
bottle Ml v. at ti.ee eer bottle. To meet'
s wotld-wM demand for s amalter pack
age. the remedy I now pat up in hall also)
bottles, at half price w cent. Write for
Dr. Ayer's Carebook (free) and learn mar
of the care effected by Dr. Ayer's Cherry
Hectors!. Address J. C. Ayer Co Low!!,
ker & Co.'s
O.VJJ CENT a cap.
that th pads bears ear Trade-Mark.
Baker & Co Limited,
greatest and heaviest of them is
bf washing and cleaning in the
oap. What is a woman good
i day over the washboard, or
house ? She's too tired even to-
Is it that any woman is willing
jsuch a life when Pearline stands
jto do all her hard work and save
Ur money besides ? There's no
inswer to this at least, no sen
W satisfactory answer. so
mo.. y i
WriaaOl UTI. 1
If &3&T' .THEGENUIWg
3 and 'WklsSicr Hmklt ran
at booir aiuiout osln. Euok of
C-"a ranlealar-iMiitralEK. I M.
all WOUlXST.aUD.. Atlanta.
A. H. K.-B
eVMfca VYOlinM-W 'IV ADVICfct'l'lSaaVa
sImm asis taas t aw Ska A S I !
'i - I