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FOR YOUNG PEOPLE.
A CHANGE ' OF HEART. "1 care for nobody, And nobody garei for tnC Bang- Tommy at play, In the sweet new hay, Where nobody could see. Go his mother made the Are, And searched tor the old hen's nest, .While the tun from Us place overhead Went sliding into the west. Bhe filled the water pall. And picked the berries for tea. And wondered down In her tender heart Where her little boy could be. Alone In the dim old barn, Tommy grew tired of play, .When the cows came home and the shad ows fell Over the new-mown hay. Bo Into the kitchen he ran, With a noisy hi! yl! yll His mother had made him a frosted cake; She had made him a saucer pie. Bo he gave her a loving hu? "I will help next time." said he. "I care for somebody, And somebody cares forme." Mary F. Butts, In Outlook. THE OLD WAR-HORSE. It Responded Enthusiastically to the Call of the UurIc Evidently man Is cot the only being of creation who is very sensible to the influence of music. I have seen in a port of Normandy the most curious, the most touching1 ex ample of that effect, which the influ ence of memory, evoked by a well kn'own air, can produce upon certain old horses. It was at St. Valerynu-Caux. An unhappy animal which resembled the Bosinante of Don Quixote was breath ing hard as it drew a heavy road over the uneven pavement of the market place, The poor beast, all in a perspiration, stopped at the end of his strength. The carter, furious, showered blows of the whip upon his flanks.' Some sailors, no doubt enchanted to sec the embarrass ment of a "'land lubber," joked and laughed at the spectacle. A trumpeter of cavalry was passed with his instru ment. This soldier evidently loved ani roals, for he could not contain his in dignation at the sight of the bad treat ment which the carter was giving the horse.and remonstrated with its master. "Sir," I said to the trumpeter, "in stead of further exasperating this man, don't you think we could do better by trying to push a wheel? The idea seemed good to him, and we united our efforts to make the wagon move, but half way up the ascent the horse fell upon its knees. "That's what comes of buying horses which are no longer good for service In the army, cried the carter. At this ex clamation an idea come to the trum peter. ' "He has then served In the cavalry?" he asked quietly. "Bah, it was npt in the marines, I sup pose," laughed the carter. "Very well, then, keep an pushing we'll see.- t And putting his trumpet to his mouth 'the trumpeter sounded the charge. At the well-known sound of that martial air the soble animal opened wide its nostorils, raised its ears, then, -with a sonorous neighirig, stood up on its feet. A , . Electrified with his remembrances, he went up with one bound the steep in - clinc.and, bis task accomplished, proud yly stopped at the applause of the sailors 'of the port, who were not laughing now. For all understood now; there existed ' a tie between them'and this old servant of the country, who had perhaps led their brothers to battle. Chicago Inter Ocean. LAD'S QUEER HOME. For Several Months Willie Jones lilred In a Hole In the Ground. Because 15-year-old Willie Jones, of Buffalo, was tired of school he rnn away irom home lust. August and has lived ever since in a hole in the ground. The police looked for ttiin in vain. He was discovered by the sheerest accident a day or two ago. Willie, during his dnys at school, read a few wild west stories without the knowledge of his teacher, and from these he conceived ttie notion of living 1.. Anna M lnnntir in a cave or dugout He selected a quiet spot near a large clump of high weeds on an empty lot as an admirable spot upon which 14 WILLIE'S DUGOUT. dig out his proposed underground home. He stole a shovel somewhere and worked every night for over a week digging and hammering. The' boy did all his work in the night. He finally completed the digging, having mudo a hole about four feet deep i and ten feet square. He had driven , down planks on all sides of the hole to - keep the clay from falling in, and had the excavation covered over with boards, over Which he had placed bags and matting, and the latter be covered ' over, with earth so that passers-by would not be apt to notice the place. ,,. . The Slse of an Aera. An acre was originally as much as a ; yoke of oxen could plow in a day, bat . in the thirteenth cenjry it was made " by law Its pretwift" size. The word ,: ."a ore'ijs.froni the Latla"tyrerfa culti vated field. St, Nicholas. " ' li .'Hi' England about 1640. LUCK OF EDENHALL, Fumons Crystal Hello Restored to Its : Rightful Owner. To those who have read Longfellow's fine ballad of "The Luck of Edenhall," or the poem by Schiller, from which the American took his theme, it will come as a surprise to b told that the famous "Luck," the "glass of crystal tale," is still In existence and was not shattered after all by its rash young owner. In point of fact, there has just been happily concluded in England a ceremony intimately connected witn the "Luck" and Its fortunes. The story goes that the "Luck" Is a magic cup given to an early Musgrave by St. Cuthbert. On one occasion the then knight of Edenhall, being re turned from the chase, and feeling athirst, sent a retainer to fill the goblet at St. Cuthbert's welL The man was at tacked on the margin of the well by a great host of evil spirits, who endeav ored to wrest from his hands the gift of the enemy, St. Cuthbert. But Mus grave s retainer was stanch of heart as well as stout of frame. He resisted brave ly and in the end drove off his assail ants. Thereupon St. Cuthbert ap peared to bim in the guise of a palmer from the holy land, and, complimenting him highly on his progress against the evil spirits, promised that so long as the fragile drinking vessel remained THE FAMOUS CRYSTAL RELIC unbroken the house of Musgrave should enjoy good luck and reasonable pros perity. Now the grandmother of Sir R. G, Musgrave of Edenhall had taken a great fancy to the "Luck, and in some man ner it was conveyed from its resting place in the ball to this lady's dower bouse. Here it remained an exile for many years, until Sir R. O. Musgrave re solved to have it brought back. To lend dignity and interest to the home' coming, he sent out invitations to the Musgraves far and near. The repre sentatives of nearly all the chief branches of the family of Musgrave were present. They numbered more than a score, and came from America, Austra lia, New Zealand and South Africa, as well as from different parts of Great Britain and Ireland. The "Luck" was borne tenderly from the late Lady Mus grave's dower house in Edenhall, in the huge family coach of state, its guardians being the head of the family himself and his cousin, Sir Richard J. M usgrave, Bart., of the Irish branch A feast took place in its honor at Eden hall, and a ball later in the evening closed the festivities. The "Luck" now reposes, with its leather case, in the plateroom at the seat of the Musgraves Schiller and Longfellow both drew on their imaginations for the subject mat ter of their ballads of the "Luck of Edenhall." The ancient goblsf was never in much danger of being broken, for the Musgraves, (except during the early part of the last century when they sided with the Pretender) have al ways been quiet, sensible country gen tlemen, without any of the wildness of character evinced by Longfellow's hero. The deceptions of the capture and de struction of Ldenhall and the shatter ing of the goblet are quite imaginary, as anyone who will take the trouble to make the journey from "merrie Car lisle" to the shrine of the "Luck" can see for himself. The return of the treasured cup has reawakened Interest in its legendary history throughout Eng- land aud ln December aV deputation 1 , F frpm the Royal Aquarium society will visit Edenhall and formally inspect its "Luck." Chicago Inter Ocean. The YonnRster Was Sorry, Here is a story of a bright little tot of a boy whose father tried to pun ish him, told by the New Orleans Times Deniocrat. It commenced by the" fa ther 'giv...if an admonishment. "I shan't behave," said the little fellow. "You ore a bud man, and don't like you." -' At this the child was told to stand in a corner with his face to the wall; but he cried so bitterly that his mother went up to him'nnd said: "You go tell your papa that you are sorry, and he will forgive you." The little fellow approached his father, blubber ing, and blurted out, between sobs: "I is sorry that you are such a bad man." "Well, so along and play, then," said the father, trying to keep from laugh ing. Farmer Took the Bint. " An honest Swede employed as a farm hand is a source of much amusement to his employer. The latter has been much annoyed by thievish birds, and one day he directed the Swede to rig up a scare' crow. The Swede set to work to make the frame, and when he put the clothes on the sticks, he was noticed glancing very frequently at the garment and then at his own. But presently be fin' lshed the work of art, and then returned to his employer, who stood at some lit tle distance. Finally he said: "Say, sir!" "Well, John?" "Maybe I better change clothes with Mr. Scarecrow, or else stand myself in his place." The farmer took the hint and gave him a better suit. An Implication. Alethea (affectedly) I don't like tan dem riding. I wn out riding with Jack Geezererlv last evening-, and you know a jnaq can. lean right over iiom behind On' a-fandem and kiss ttae"--,; ' ' - 'H V AlBerta (sweetly) Well, didn't Jack? N. Y. World. FARM AND GARDEN. TRACTIVE F.ORCE TESTS. Resistance of Road Surfaces ' Meas ured by the Tractbgraplr. .'; Traction may be defined as the re sistance which a stationary body of fers to motion, or the force required to move a given weight on a glvn 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 time to time, during the last 60 years, the latest being those conducted by the road inquiry office of the department of agriculture. In order to secure a contlnuons rec ord as well as a measure of the tractive force, an apparatus called a t?acto- graph, arranged to make a gt&pnio record, was attached to a Joaded wagon which was drives over different surfaces and gradients. These tests gave the following results: 1 The force of traction is not constant, but varies with the character of the road at any given instant, being most uniform on the smoothest surfaces. and constantly increasing the varia tions as the roughness of the road in crease until it becomes merely a quick succession of violent pulls. A team is thus subjected to a continuous creases the fatigue caused by the sim ple pull necessary to move a load. On asphalt the variation of traction is very small; on smooth macadam it is some what more, 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 practically1 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 itse'.f 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 Dlcycle rider; tverv wheelman' knows how vibration increases as roads became rough; but, owing to pneumat ic tires, the comparason is not entirely fair. Hide 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 teeans go ing from good to poor roads. wring tne tests small mules eaa uy arew over e.uuu pounds up a ten per cent, grade of smooth macadam, but were unable to pull the- 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 Bifrface, 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 were used. 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 lows: - Tractive Force. lbs. On poor asphalt On good macadam On poor block pavement. 26 on best gravel.. On cobblestone On best clav On loose sand.. .' S0 HOW AR YOUR ROADS? Ask Wtls Question Before Settling- In a Kevr Locality, In considering the features of any lo cation, whether for permanent resi dence, temporary sojourn or summer outing, there are manv 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-re sort hand-books are distributed. "What are your schools, chiurchea and stores? Is society agreeable? Are: surroundings elevated? Have you sew era, gas, water ana electric cars 7 are some of the questions asked before you can determine on a place of residence. "Is the bathing good? Have you fishing and boating, pleasant walks, shnded 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. Haw are your roads? It is not simpiy 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 theToiids are neglect ed. The effect of better highways in bringing Bummer tourists is beginning to receive attention In the northern New England states and other parts of the country, and as soon as tan nerve to the pocket is touched rapid advances may be looked for. In the meantime, on inquiring regarding any place, let the first question be: How are your roads? L. A. W. Bulletin and Good Roads. - Do not be frightened if your cows are lnre-e eaters, for it is a nrettv sure indi cation that tbey have something oi value to give you in return, , All thai you can induce, the cow to eat. and dl- tmi. above that needed for. sunnort. Will go directly to profit. Rural World. Didn't Look It. r These sre verv fine susnenders." said th neddler to the lady at the door. "L have til kinds striped, plain, dark, light. Now here is a very fine pair of plain ones. Did you ever embroider any suspenders for your husband, lady!" .. f io, mid she. "Now don't you think you'd like to em broider a pair for his Christmas present?" i guess not. "Well, has he a real nice pair of suspend srs for his Sunday clothes?" persisted the peddler. . Heally, I don t know, said she. "V11 ,,! : L..-U J : "No; he's not here yet." "TV, . i.: : kr.. i "v. ju (Anvv huh hi uciuic nuufjci . "No surelv not bv that time." "Well, haven't vou anv idea when hn will be here?" "Not the least idea." "Humph that's aueer.".mused the damn- pointed peddler. Ull. not so verv. said the vountr lndv. "I haven't eny husband." Detroit Free PreBs. Whallna Fleet in Danger. It is Predicted that the vessels of thai whaling fleet, most of whose underwriters are in San irancisco, have been caught in the ice and some may not last through the siege, uanger also threatens those who neg lect what are called "trifling" ailments, for they may not last through the crisis. Re sort to Hostetter's Stomach Bitters at once for incipient rheumatism, malaria, consti pation, nervousness and kidney complaint. A Criterion. He fDassionatelvl You are the onlv crirl I have ever loved! . bhe (coldly) So I should judge by the way you go at it. N. Y. Journal. Tourist Sleeping Cars. Commencinii with the excursion of Dec. 7th. the Missouri. Kansas and Texas Kv. has inaugurated a system of Tourist Sleep ers on their excursion dates between St. Louis or Kansas City and South Texas points. I' or mformution address H. F, Bowslicr, 435 Walnut St., Cincinnati, Ohio, Passport to Greatness. No Dhvsieian can be considered irreat uu til he has discovered a new eerm and a wav oi transmitting it. Washington rost. Lane's Family Medicine. Moves the bowels each dav. In order to be healthy this is neceBsary. Acts gently on the liver and kidneys. Cures sick headache. Price 25 and 50c. The Difficulty. Miss Billiondot None but the brave de serve the tair. . Percy HnrduDDe True, and none but the wealthy get em. Up-to-Date. Coughing- Leads to Consumption Kemp's Balsam will stop the cough at once. Uo to your druggist to-day and get a sample bottle free. Large bottles, 60 cents and yl.w. Uo at once; delays are dangerous. He "Don't you think it rather riskv to come so far alone on your wheel?". She Hadn t thought of it but if vou feel timid I u see you home. Ye low Book. To Core , a Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggistB refund money if it fails to cure. 25c. What It Means. Bohhie "Pnnna. what does it mean by saying: 'Wisdom crieth without?' " Father "Without beiag 1 1 IJ T ,1 -r ueuru, my son. Brooklyn Line, Fits stoDDed free and nermanentlv cured No fits after first dav's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. Kline. 933 Arch at., Pbila., Pa. He who knows the weakness nf his own wmzs is sure nf annrpaofnl Hirrlit M V independent. . I could not net alona without Piso's Cure t n ii i "w ior Vonsumpuon. u always cures. .virs, . C. Moulton, Needham, Mass., Oct. 22, '94. Aire makes some neonle wise and others omy stuiiDorn. Chicago .News. . Crippled for years? Pshaw! WhySt.Ja cobs Oil will cure sprains right off. Sure Law is dry studv. but a Drettv woman tears often have the desired effect on the jury. Chicago .News. No mistake. Thousands have been cured Promptly of neuralgia by St. Jacobs Oil nome neon e think that when a tnnn m bald-headed he ought to quit going with iiio gins. vvasningioa iemocrai. Surely. Often after 10, 15, 20 years' suf lexing, bt. Jacobs Uil cures rheumatism. We presume there are manv women with pretty necks unexposed. Washington Dem ocrat. . , . , Humped and bent. Lame back did it. Straight and sound. St. Jacobs Oil did it ' It is pretty safe to bet that a boy whose environment doesn t include treckles will never amount to anything. Atchison Globe. Sore and Stiff? Cold; ' St. Jacobs Oil the Cure. ' It warms and relaxes. Experience is a hard block to whittle, but very shaving is ot priceless value to the wnittier. iN. x. independent. . Black, deep brtiises cured by St. Jacobs Uu. - lt;wipes them out. A divorce suit should be included in the wardrobe of the actress who hopes to be iroll n,l.. : l -i.: v 1 BUIC1 UCU. UllUgU IICWS. 'A woman doesn't object to her naughty children if others are. worse. Atchison THE MARKETS. ' ' New York, Dec. 20. FLOUR Family . . ; ;. 3 40 Hi 5 85 WHEAT No. 2 red Bus 9 CORN-No.? ' S4X OATS-No.2 ;.. 27 27 BF.EF-Kxtra mess 7 60 O 8 00 PORK-Famlly - 10 00 11 00 LiAKU-western 4 i& 70 BUTTER Western creamery. ' 15 a ,23 CHEESE Larpre .. 854 8 EGGS-Wcstern .; 20 H . 24 81 40 75 WOOL Domestic noece. 27 No. 2 extra 27 HAY Good to choice 60 CATTLE Native steers 4 00 4 85 4 60 8 90 5 SO S 60 4 40 SHEEP .-. 8 00 fa oos. -.its FLOUR Ariel 5 75 Minnesota patents., o 25 44 Minnesota bakers... 4 35 tta WHEAT-No. 2 red fll em 2K COKN-Suelled, No. 2 yellow. . 9sb OATS-No. 2 white 20 27 22 10 huttek cuolce to firsts..... 1U l UHEEi,E York state. 10 Oh tost ute v EOOS-Strlctlv fresh 20 21 rOTATOES Per bushel 68 SEEDS-Timothy 1 3 . - Clover. 8 00 HAY-Tlmothy 8 00 Bulk on marltp.t 0 00 70 1 60 8 25 a io oo & 11 00 CATTLE Steers, fair, Uifht.. 8 BO 4 10 istiJiKi' fair to Kooa m) HOUS-AU grades.. 8 40 CINCINNATI. FLOUR-Famllv 155 8 90 3 47 3 80 93 WHEAT No. lirea. .......... CORN No. 2 mixed OATS-No. 2 mixed RYE No. 2 HOGS TOLEDO. WHEAT-r-Cash v.. COKN.-NO. 2 mixed. .... , OATS-Nc, mixed... :.'.:.., , . , HlTPPilA 02 274 2I 4IM& 8714 47 I SO 140 202 214 94tt JS7 22 BEEVES Choice steers......' 5 50 5 75 Kat cown ... , 8 I 8) 4 75 SHEEP-Selected wethers..; t4 60 A Lambs. ' 4 60 th 9 10 I to I 25 HOGS-YorUere 8 65 13 , Roughs. 1 00 4J BEEVES Prime 4 75 485 Common.....,.'.... 8 25 4 M 8HEEPCholo.rt. v,.. 4 "I 70 , . , Choice lambs ' 5 75,..a t 90. HOG8'-Best Yorkers. :.V.'i..r' I 60 $ 8 69 Roughs... ' I CA 9. lBi "MY WIFE'S LIFE." ; 1 How I was of saving it. ,.- -,' ! , 4 " t ! -When the tangs are attacked and the symptoms of , couauraption appear, then begins the struggle between affection and that destroying disease which slays its thousands annually. It is a happy issue to the struggle when disease is conquered and health restored.. 6uch an issue does not always end the struggle, but it did in the case of Mr. K. Morris, Memphis, Tenn., who saw his wife waiting and weakening snd physicians helpless, and then sug gested the simple icmedy that wrought the cure. He tells the story thus: " Seven years sgo, my wife had a severe attack of lung trouble which the phy sicians pronounced consumption. The cough was extremely distressing, espe cially at night, and was frequently attendee, wun me spilling 01 niood. 1 ne doctors being unable to help her, I in duced her to try Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral and was surprised at the great relief it gave. Before using one whole bottle she was cured, so that now she is strong and quite healthy. That this medicine saved my wife's lite I have not the least doubt. I always keep Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral in the house. Whenever any of my family have a cold or cough we use It, and are iPAIUTSV'JALLSiCEILiriGS. MURALO WATER FDR DECORATING WALLS AND CEILINGS SSSo&&.SSSoS5 grocer or paint dealer and do your own kalsomining. This material is niade on scientific principles by machinery and milled in twenty-four tints and is superior to any concoction of Glue and Whiting that cau possibly Oo iuauo uy uauu. x yj uu hiaqu . - t. .i. : . v II you want souicniiuu cAtia, uuj numo iviwnnsaw r dealer. . This material is a Hard Finish to be applied with a brush andbe- 1 J f . H f : 1 1 ,1 I. tlntct nnd wnrlf H pnilA.llv C0nl6S Ba iiutu na vcmcut. iuiucu iu vwcu-.wu. .-' " . --1 .? as well with cold or hot water. fj'Send for sample cards and if you can not purchase this material from your local dealers let us know and we will put you in the way of obtaining it. THE MURALO CO.. NEW BRIGHTON, S. I.. NEW YORK. N. B.-The attention of the trade Is called to the, tact that a man by the name of Church g-oes throuirh the countrv trying to Intimidate puri'haer of our material by telling them that our r"n ire S InfrinKi'ineiitoi hfi. material, whVch h. call. " Alah.tlne. W. ar. advi.cd by. coun.M thai lila material when lined with cold water Ii an Infringement upon ourn. We navlnltl Mr. Church to nupuoit hl contention by lull agalnut ue and hare volunteered to occejit aervlce 01 any naDemhe wlSheit toierrenoaa toae him trouble, that bin pretended rlKhta may beleiiled In the courtH Thlii he refuses to do, out nerertheleni continue) hla Bilaleadlnff utatementl, which courts, under the cll'cumiitancei, we believe will be condemned by all reputable dealera. GET THE GENUINE ARTICLE! Walter Baker & Co.'s Pure, Delicious, Nutritious. Costs Zesa than ONE CENT a cnp. Be sure that the package bears our Trade-Mark. Walter (Established 1780.) Trade-M irk. Extinguishers. One of the greatest and heaviest of them is that drudgery of washing and cleaning in the 01a way with lor, alter cleaning rest, usually. Whv t i to live ready it 1 Of it. w ii m m v f( CANDY XURECONSTIPATO 25c 50c . " .1 DRUGGISTS MS. "THE CLEANER 'TIS, THE COSIER 'TIS." WHAT IS HOME WITHOUT a3af2 V4 Why have more Organs been sold than any other kind? Because, although higher in price, the Estey gives far better B value than any other. ' Write for Illustrated Citalofin with prices. 10 utey yrgan wimpany, d rattle do ro, vt. JHARTSBORlKKSr OS LABEL 1 THECENUlWg' illIVtiwnil ESTPEv 'i ran 1 n . r " nv ww the means promptly cured." I. MoxatS, Memphis Tenn. The question: "Is consumption cura ble?" is still debated, snd (till debatable. It is easy to say that this was not a case of consumption. Yet the physicians said it was. They should know. As a matter of fact. Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has wrought so many similar cures that it seems to argue the curablenesa of con. sumption, in its earlier stages, by the nse of this remedy. There is no better medi. cine for pulmonary troubles than Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It gives relief in cases of Asthma, and Bronchitis, where re lief has been heretofore unattainable. It Sromptly cures Coughs and Colds, La rippe, and all affections of the throat and lungs. Heretofore, Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has boen put np in full size bottles only, st $1.00 per bottle. To meet a woi ld-wide demand for a smaller pack, age. the remedy is now put up in hall size bottles, at half price 50 cents. Write for Dr. Ayer's Curebook (free) and learn more of the cures effected by Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Address J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mass. . COLOR PAINTS w.' .......... sS 1 1 D A I r 4nm fhA finmn Breakfast COCO A ( Baker & Co. Limited, DoTChCStCT, MaSS. soap. What is a woman gooa a day over the wasnooara, or house ? She's too tired even to is it that anv woman is willinc m o such a life when Pearline stands to do all her hard work and save her money besides ? I here s no answer to this at least, no sen sible, satisfactory answer. a DOU'T RENT A FARM, DUY ONE. "The Corn Belt" is an Illustrated monthly paper, thoroughly reliable, aud full of Informa tion about western (arm lands. It will Eulde you lo secur ig a cheap home In a nrrMnAmiia and healthy community. Rend 25 cents for a year's iibscrlptloa to "The Corn Belt," 209 Adams St Chicago. . . nnnDcv duwovebii ctw Uflwrtl I quick relief sad cures won eaeet. Sand for book of teatlmonlali and lSfan treatment freo Be, H. la, saiUUl'S SUSS, AtlaMa,Ua. opiur.1 snd Wklikee HaMI cored thorn, wunoutpaln. Book or particular eetilFJkt KB. B. U. VVOOLLE LIU)., Atlanta, Ua. I7c:!i3 Sc:Io Ucrh, , AMD COTTON BCAlUr ALU Hi Is A. N. K.-C 1688 f a ai a 1 a 11 11 n "I i Bwt tXinifh 8 run. TateaK. TJi 'j I J' ' lii'tlmo.- Hold brdmwWa. ft 1