Newspaper Page Text
KLLA, ESSEX PON LAW
(Oopjrrlffht, MM, by DkUjr Story Pub. Co.)
T'S time you was gettin' over that
now Marthy. You're
tin' the best years erf yobr life \wait
1*' fur a man that may be already mar
$$$ tied. You could 'a' had ytour pick and
§§,, choice of any 'round here. You ain't
pS heard nothin' from him fur along time
Martha shrank from her mothers
sharp words, for they were but echoes
of her own thoughts. She bent lower
oyer her work, and pretended to be busy
with a refractory thread while she an
swered in a low, constrained voice! "No.
"I thought it would be so, and I told
-yo» so. He didn't want no common
country girl like you. He wants a girl
that don't spoil her pretty hands with
work. You throwed away a good
chance when you refused Lem Willis
he's got a good farm, and would make
any gal a good husband. Now, that
"Mother, mother!" cried Martha in
sharp, pained tones, "can't you find
something more interesting to talk
about? Mr. Craig's movements cannot
interest us we live in one world
and he in another. As for Lem Willis
—well, he is good enough, in his way,
and if it will please you to know it, the
chance is not entirely lost, and I prom
ised to think it oyer."
All the afternoon while Martha sat
plying her needle, her thoughts had been
busy with this subjest.
She left the window and drawing a
chair close to the fire, sat gazing into
the glowing embers. The firelight rose
and fell fitfully while her thoughts
strayed far back into the shadowy
past. She thought of the time when she
had come to Seaview to teach the vil
lage school, a small red schoolhouse by
the roadside—and the pupils came for
a distance of two miles and more.
The day had been sultry, and after
the noisy urchins, she had
sought a shady brook and stooped over
to bathe her heated brow. She recalled
the timely arrival of a tall, handsome
stranger just as she was making a fu
tile attempt to rescue her sun hat as it
floated, away on the current of the
That was their first acquaintance.
Mortimer Craig spent three months at
Seaview. Every morning Martha awoke
with the happy thought that to-day she
would see him, speak to him and gaze
tpto his glorious dark eyes. Never be
fore'had the flowers seemed so beauti
the trees so green, and the songs of
the birds so sweet. The song in her heart
filled the world with melody.
Then one evening, when the sunset
was nearly over, and the air was sweet
with the scent of flowers and shrubs,
they left their boat down the river that
they might walk back along a shaded
path. He had paused before her, taking
both her hands in his, and told her of
his love. She had1 lain inhiB arms while
she shyly confessed her love for him.
Then he went away.
Not until a year had passed and the
first frost of October had again- fired
the wood with gorgeous splendor of de
cay, did Martha lose hope of ever seeing
her truant lover, and her heart grew
sick with hope deferred.
The front door had just closed on Lem
Willis and Martha turned to face her
mother who had just entered from the
"You didn't send him away again did
"No, mother. I told him I would marry
him whenever he was ready, and I hate
myself for it I don't love him and
never will. Oh, I hate myself—I hate
him, and I hate the world—everything."
"Marthy, Marthy—wh—" Half the
last word was lost in the bang of the
door which, after hastily snatching a
wrap from the rack, Martha had
slammed behind her, leaving her mother
In stupefied wonder.
Martha sped along the street, not car
ing whither—only to be alone—alone
with her miserable thoughts.
"Martha!". They.stood facing each
other in the uncertain twilight. Martha
found her eyes riveted on the stranger,
yet no sound escaped her pale lips. A
ghost, conjured by her disordered mind,
stood before her, and fright sealed her
lips. Then as she realised it was no
ghost, but a flesh and biood man—the
man who had thrown her and her love
aside—pride came to her rescue and
lent her strength snd speech. Martha
put out her hand in a friendly manner,
-at the same time saying: "How do you
do, Mr. Craig? Your sudden appearance
startled me for the moment and I—I—
hadn't heard of your return to Seaview."
Mortimer Craig stood with his hands
pockets, not offering to touch her
outstretched hand. Martha found her
eyes attracted' to his in a 'way she half
resented yet could not resist. He fas
'tened his dark eyes upon her and re
garded her steadily for a moment.
"fco! While I compassioned your
"dull, monotonous life,
ment and occupation—the old thrilling
game we all play at more or less." He
looked so stern and cold Martha almost
f' feared him, but she could be brave he
should not eee how his desertion had
•l* wounded her.
'I "f don't understand what you mean
and you have no right whatever to use
•)krVthat tone to me.
"You know very well what, I mean,
How can you reconcile it to your con
science to even enter into an engage
ment with a man vou know is your in-
mifyou do not'
"I admit nothing to you. I donotreo
ognlee your right to question me In this
'matter." Martha turned to leave him,
but he caught .her arm.
"You shall hear me—that, at least, is
my right now later—we shall see.
"I am cold, Mr. Craig, and am goinc
"Very well, I am going with you."
"Would'you come uninvited?"
They finished their walk in silence.
At the door of her home Martha turned
toward htm appealingly. "My mother
is away, and I—"
"I know what you would say, but I've
made up my mind and nothing can
change it." Mortimer laughed an odd
constrained little laugh.
It had grown quite dark, but the room
was flooded with a mellow light from
the wide, old-fashioned chimney. Mor
timer stirred the embers and' replenished
the lire. "No, we want no other light,"
as Martha was in the act of striking a
light. "We will sit here," drawing up
an old-fashioned settle. For this I lave
waited all these long months, even
years. After all you are only a woman,
"UnrelJable, why don't you say it? I
know you want to."
"Perhaps that is the right word.. Yet
I intended to marry you." Mortimer
had slipped his arm around her waist
and held her close, although she strug
gled to free herself.
"Mr. *Craig have you forgotten my
troth is plighted to another?"
"I remember only that you have been
a very foolish little, girl to try to give
your hand to one man when you love
another. No, you needn't try to deny
it. Your eyes, your voice, your manner
all betray you. Before we go apy fur
ther, let me explain. I own that in the
beginning I did a wrong in teaching you
to love me. When I lieft Seaview I will
admit, I never expected to see you again,
although I loved you—you were so dif
ferent from the girls I had known all
my life. I recognized the social gulf
between ue. I also knew my family
would not receive you as a daughter. I
was dependent upon my father for every
farthing. Often when you talked of
the great and noble deeds of self-made
men—men who had risen from humble
THE TIMELY ARRIVAL OP A TALL,
stations in life without either wealth or
influence had overcome great difficul
ties to achieve success, I felt very in
ferior. But I was indolent. My father
had wealth enough for us all, and there
was no need for me* to do aught but en
joy life in my own way.
"Then one. day there came an awak
ening. I found myself a mere puppet,
subject to the will of my family. For
the flrst time in my life I acted upon
my own judgment. My father threat
ened to disinherit me unless I married
a girl they had chosen for my wife.
She had more wealth than I would ever
have, and she was willing. With your
image in my heart, I could not conscien
Martha listened shyly, and once or
twice while he was speaking she looked
up into his face.
'/I will not go into detail—it is enough
to say I left home, and unaided, I am
proud to say, not only achieved success,
but have made my family proud to own
me. I am again in their favor, and, bet
ter still, independent to do as I choose,
thanks to your influence."
"And you hadn't forgotten me all this
"Forgotten you? No, never, darling
you have been my one thought that has
urged me on to a nobler, better life.
My education had not been neglected,
and11 but needed something to spur me
on, and I found that in you. I need yon
all the time. Now do you understand
why I am going to marry you, and why
nothing can change my mind? Now,
will you yield gracefully, of your own
accord, or shall I compel you?"
"And Lem?" questioned Martha, with
"Oh, Lem be hanged! He can. take
care of himself besides, it won't take
much to console him: his pigs and cows
can do that," and Mortimer strained her
to his heart while their lips met in a long,
TO CROSS IN IRON EGO.
Norwegian Sailor Plans to Travel to
St. Louis Exposition in a
A Norwegian sailor named Brude in
tends to travel from Norway to
for the exposition, in a curious boat
of his own design. It is made of iron,
and egg shaped, being entirely with
out an aperture, except that there is
a small turret raising from it, with
four windows, to enable the craft to be
The vessel is being made at the Aales
und mechanical works. It will have a
sort of center board keel, capable of be
ing raised and lowered. It will be
rigged with a mast and lateen sail..
Brude is looking out for three other
Norsemen to go with him. He expects
the journey will takp two and a half
Curious Social Customs That.
itt the Vast Country'
"Fata gavs us our relatives think
heaven we can choose our friends,? is
the way the Russians regard their Si
berian half-brother. Anyone familiar
with the overdressed, much-uniformed
society of the large Russian' cities
hardly wonders at the air of patronis
ing tolerance the Russian accords hi*
relatives across the Caucasus, says a
traveler who has recently returned
from a'trip through Siberia, according
to the Brooklyn Eagle. -v.
The traveler in Siberia searching.for
the unusual and unconventional is, sa
tiated. The scenery is different from
any other in the world—bleak, deso
late, depressing. To the native^ of the
snow-swept plains it is restful in the
extreme, for nature has given the Si
berian no nerves. He is an odd.mix
ture of filth, hospitality, dishonesty
The upper classes are much like well
fed tame animals, lacking in all the
savagery and plcturesqueness of the
peasant, and, therefore, very unsatis
factory to the curiosity seeker.
The alien finds them interesting—
and annoying because of their system
less system of doing business. They
have absolutely no Idea of time. Any
one except a Siberian paying a visil
to a Russian bank Is driven to desper
ation by the unwinding of the thou
sand yards of "red .tape" that bind
the drawing or depositing of money.
The process takes from one to two
hours and the foreign patron is rendered
frantic by the uniformed clerks .. who
leisurely sip afternoon tea and daintily
puff odorous Russian cigarettes' while
the excitable outsider stamps 'about,
mentally cursing a system that knows
no time. &
On entering a shop a man must re
move his hat an officer meets with the
courtesy of doffing his overcoat, hat
and overshoes. When calling upon the
governor, even for business, one must
wear approved afternoon dress." Fine
feathers make fine birds, in Siberia, as
Anyone acquainted with the customs
of this country knows exactly to,what
class of society a Siberian belongaby his
foot and head wear. Only an Aristocrat
is permitted to don a hat and kid boots
a middle class woman wears a scarf or
face mantilla and calfskin shoes the
peasants, handkerchiefs on their heads
and coarse, heavy boots.
The homes of the wealthy and middle
classes are pretty and attractive in the
front, but filthy in the rear. Of house
keeping they know nothing and are
forced to hire a force of industrious Chi
nese or peasants to do the work they will
not do for themselves. Their hkbits are
irregular and disorderly in the'extreme.
From eight to ten is the time to rise
and partake of tea and bread 12 o-'clock
sees the real breakfast served- »«:Any
time from seven to midnight tli the
proper, hour for a heavy repast oftoup,
meats, vegetables, wine and."jngka,"
the national beverage distilled .' from
wh'e^t. A njeal always ends with gfiupes
of tea, brewed in the samovar, inste&d of
the black coffee of more conventional
The hour for social calls Is from 10
to 11 In the morning. Friends meeting
in the street shake hands continually
until parting, no matter how many times
a day they may see.
each other. Men al
ways bow to the women first, and on
the more important holidays—Easter,
Christmas and New. Year—they are per-^
mltted to exchange kisses. Of sanitary
laws they have never heard a bath is
an unnecessary trouble. One might
gain unlimited wea'th by exhibiting in
Siberia the curiosity known as a bath
tub. He would have a constant flow of
curious,^ wondering spectators.
In the peasants, or "mujiks," the trav
eler finds more condensed oddity than
his wildest dreams ever pictured. They
are the moBt ignorant, the dirtiest an,d
laciest people on earth.
CARE OF CHICAGO CHILDREN
Provision of the City for the Offspring
of Parents Incompetent
to Raise Them.
Parental Incompetency .is the most
hopeless incompetency on earth. It
is something that cannot be cured or
even made much less, yet its conse
quences reach into the very heart of
the nation. It seems a little odd that
Chicago, whose crop of crime has been
greater than was ever harvested in any
other city, should have been first to rec
ognize this truth, says the Reader Mag
Yet so it was. Upon the pages of his
tory the supposedly most corrupt and
mercenary city is set down as the first
municipality that gave to her children
court of justice, in which all their little
crimes and heartaches are kept strictly
within the limits of childhood. Chi
cago's juvenile court had been a permar
nent and accepted feature of the city's
life for three years when New York was
still sandwiching the hearings of her bad
boys and wayward girls in between no
torious criminal cases. When Chlcagofr
boys were "brought Into court," New
York's boys were "arrested and while
boys and girls in Chicago were "de
tained" in good homes, New York's chil
dren were still thrown into jail in com
pany with all sorts of evil-minded grown
View* of Life.
Tn very sorry," said the dear, girl,
"but your views of life are such that I
could never think of accepting them aa
VOh, that's tall right," replied the
young man with an open-faced smile,
"practice makes perfect, you know, and
I may be able to satisfy you In time."
Whereupon he focused his camera and
proceeded to take another view.—On*
FELLING A LEANING TREE.
Rulea Hera Laid Sown Apply to All
Where the Wood la
This la my way of felling trees that
lean In a line away from the direction
desired. A denotes, line of gravitation,
the way We want the tree to fall.
The circle represents the body of the
tree. We begin to saw at C, and work
around until toucbs A. when we
should he on^third sawed on the line
E. Now chop above the saw keep In
FELLING A LEANING TREE.
direct line with or felling line one
fourth of diameter, whlch-fhould bring
you Into the. line marked l^ijind Inter
sect E at hark ^of t^e,,tree. T^j'8lfa^
between E and' Is sa^ed^Wt not
chopped out. When thls/ U^d0^e,i|lia.?t
saw at on other- side and tip^one-'
half off at right angles vrith your fell
ing line C, which ehowUt intersect the
leaning line A. but' vyhtch leaves one
fourth of the diameter Mtetween and
of solid wood." If th& tree starts to
raise before the line A is reached. I
take off one saw handle and start a
wedge at'D, and if leaning heavily also
at X. One man saws the intervening
space between A and E, while the
other at the same time strikes the
wedges alternately X/and D, which if
timber Is sound usually brings the tree
tn the desired direction. Variations
From this rule must be taken if wood
is brittle or unsound.—Rural 'New
THE BUSY LITTLE GOPHER.
Ernest Thompson Seton Says That as
a Maker of Black Loam He
Has No Rival.
I have visited nearly every state and
province west of the Mississippi, I
have availed myself of the researches
of the agricultural department made
under Dr. C. Hart. Merriam's careful
biological survey of the west, indeed,
of all sources of information, and I am
satisfied that the ordinary earthworms
are not native to any part of America
south of the Saskatcheman or west of
the Mississippi valley, exclusive of
the narrow humi^ belt along the Pa
There exists, nevertheless, a fine
stratum of humus in all parts of the
country where there is moisture
enough to produce annual vegetation.
The black earth in Manitoba is one
foot to two feet thick, an amount
probably not exceeded over any large
area elsewhere in the world. This is
not a solid bed of decayed vegetation,
hut is thoroughly mixed with the up
per formation, and forms the black
There is no doubt, then, that in the
absence of earthworms this mixing is
done by a number of species of bur
rowing animals, but by far the most
important of these are the Geomydae,
Gophers are fou^d In the whole of
the region west of the Mississippi val
ley, as far as the Pacific coast, south
well Into Mexico, and north as far as
the Saskatcheman. In other words,
their distribution is general over the
whole region that is without earth
worms, though it is not likely that the
rodents had to do with this limitation
—Ernest Thompson Seton, in Century.
HELPFUL LITTLE NOTES.
Quit dabbling—one thing and stick to
If it's worth keepirg it's worth keep
Are you farming for a living or as a
Speak well of an enemy and regain
Life Is an age to the miserable, a
moment to the happy.
Good management is three-fourths of
profitable success in farming.
Honesty of soul Is a virtue that
brightens all that Is good in us.
Speaking about fairs and the people
who come to see them, reminds me
that the fellow is always glad to see
you whom you treat fairly.
Cheap beef cattle and high-priced
roasts show tiat something is radically
wrong. There is an injunction against
the beef trust, but that outfit doesn't
seem to mind it the least bit Prices
are controlled at both ends by the pack
ers just the same as of yore,—Farm and
Don't Confine Young Turkeys.
Do not keep the young turkeys in
cloee quarters, as they cannot stand
confinement If you have no lot that
you can fasten them in, keep the hen
In a large, roomy coop, on a dry place.
With a hole for the young turlcs to go
In and out at will. As soon as they
are strong enough to follow the hen,
she ean be turned out with them after
the dew is ou the grass. Care should
be taken not to let them stay out too
long at first, as the hen Is apt to trail
too far and tire the little turks.—Amer
The llvW'Iffh* Works Hi* ioll fill*
the One That .deb'
When I wasa child I read a Sunday
school story which impressed me very
much about a poor hoy who W&Mnade
very happy by the gift of a pig. He
did not have much to feed the pig,
but he tried to make up for othet
lacks by attention and cure and was
so far rewarded that the pig .became a
fine large porker, and when brought
to his natural end upon the block re
turned a "handsome, pittance" to the
sagacious boy. As I grew older,
doubts beset my mind concerning the
probabilities of that story, notwith
standing Its irreproachable origin, un
til I met a woman Who was striving
most conscientiously to carry .on and
do Ice to the pet farm of. her hus
band/ fc railroad conductor who "con
ducted" moist of thex time. She kept
pigs and, like all neat housekeepers
carried her passion for cleanliness
into the barnyard. As a result those
pigs were taken early to the water
ing trough and became so accus
tomed to their dally bath that, like
the \precocious children pictured in
advertisements, they cried for it It
was a decided departure from estab
lished precedents in pig culture, but
It paid. Tht pigs throve and waxed
so fat and beautiful that their proud
mistress bore them off to the fair and
took all the blue ribbons she could
lay her hands on. Doubtless they were
well fed, too, but that doee not destroy
the force of the argument lor care and
Cleanliness appears to be almost as
near to godliness, in the culture o£
crops as in the regeneration of the
human family. When I questioned.a
man who had succeeded in raising
900 bushels of onions where only 500
grew before1 he assured me that the re
sult was due more to care and atten
tion than to richness of soil. He as
serted that onion culture, like the
training of a child, should begin with
the. ancestors. In other words, the
seed sowed should be the product of
good, well cultivated onions, and It
should be planted in a seedbed as
nearly perfect as harorwing and cul
tivating could make It Then when
the onions had sprouted, cultivation
should be renewed and every .weed
should be removed in order that the
young bulbs'might inherit the earth
and get the start of all competitors.
"Cultivate!" "Cultivate!" was the mot
to of that onion grower, and we be
lieve it must be the motjto of every
produced who deals with organized
EASILY HANPLED HARROW.
It Is Arranged So That the Teeth Are
Sure to Cover Every Inch
The harrow herewith illustrated is
eight feet long by four feet wide, *lth
teeth in each beem. The teeth should
be of five-eighth-inchT' steel and put
through not more than two inches.
This makes fine 'eomb harrow which
cuts all the top and does not pull up
trash. Each beam is attached to the
pulling bar with a hook and drop link.
Through the middle Is an Inch rod put
through thimbles, one being slipped
over each beam as shown at a. This
makes the harrow flexible. By with
drawing the inch rod and unhooking
from the pulling bar, it can be shel
tered In very small space. A boy can
handle It The harrow Is very easy
to draw, the beams being very near
the ground act as levelers, while the
teeth cover every inch of ground.—J.
Flomefell, in Orange Judd .Farmer.
Bed Gum Coming to Front
.Recent Investigations of the burean
of forestry indicate an important addi
tion to. the
'•. tlie $ig Orojpa. t^
timber resources of
the country through the better utiliza
tion of the red gum. This timber tree is
the predominant species on the hard'
Wood bottom lands of all the southeast
ern states. In isplte of its abundant sup
ply, It has been slow to reach commer
cial Importance, because of the extent
to which it-warps and stains in season
ing. While hickory, oak, ash and yel
low poplar were cheaply obtainable, red
gum received little attention. The in
creasing scarcity and rising price of
more adaptable trees have forced the
gum into a market place of late and have
caused lumbermen to seek, with par
tial success, such methods of handling it
as would obviate the difficulties which
have stood in the way of a larger use of
Action of Lime on Soil.
The Ohio experiment station' give*
this simple explanation Of onfe'action of
lime: "If the lime be mixed with ma
nure, an odor of ammonia will become
apparent. This means that the lime is
liberating the ammonia from the
manure, and that it is escaping into the
air. If lime be mixed with the soil sim
ilar action will take place. If a crop be
growing upon the soil it may absorb part
of the escaping ammounia and a larger
crop will result but this larger crop is
made at the expense of the soil stores of
plant food, and if these stores are not
maintained by manuring or fertilizing
the soil will soon refuse to respond to
lime, beoause all the material in it upon
which lime can act has been drawn out,
and the soil Is poorer than If no lime had
[Mr*. Fairbanks tdlshqwQe-l
gleet of warning symptoms/wil
soon prostrate a womain.
fhfakg woman** safeguard fe
Lydia E Pinkham's Vegetable
Hbs. PxzrxHAif: Ignorance
neglect are. the cause of untold
female suffering, not only with the
laws of health but with the chance of a
cure. I did not heed the warnings of
headaches, organio pains, and general
weariness, nntil I was well high pros
trated. I knew I had to do aomething.
Happily I did the right thing. I took
Compound faithfully, according to
directions, and. waa rewarded in a few
weeks to find that my aches and pains
disappeared, and I again felt the glow
of health through my body. Since I
have been well lhave been more .care
ful, I have also advised a number jjf
my sick friends to. take Xiydla E,
Plnkham's Vegetable Coin-.
nnnnil, sad they have never had
reason to be sorry. Yours very truly,
Mm. Mat Faibbawkb, &10 South 7th
St, Minneapolis, Minn." (Mrs. Fair
banks is one of the most successful and
highest salaried travelling saleswomen
in the West.)
$5000 forftH If original at
atop* /iMif proving g$nufnen$9i cannot 6# promuotd*
Mrs. Pinkltam invites air sick
women to write her for advice.
She has guided thousands to
health. Address, Lynn, Mass.
SITTINGS 07 SCIENCE.
That coral reefs are made up entirely
of the skeletons of animals and algae is
proved by borings to a depth of more
than 1,000 feet ln the Pacific island of
The discovery is said to have been
made in England of anew spirit, "unlike
either petrol or alcohol," and "not un
pleasant" in odor, which is. cheap and
will take the place of petrol In running
"The chromophOne" was exhibited re
cently to an Invited audience In a Lon
don theater. It combines the cinemato
graph'and gramophone. Conversations
and vocal and instrumental music, syn
chronized with the movements of the fig
ures, accompany the pictures.
That thought must have some definite
vehicle, even when unexpressed, most
psychologists agree. That this vehicle
tin the mental image of speech has been
asserted .by some, while others believe
that it may,be also j^e image.of written ^.... .,
language or some special comblnaUon of
Images that Is neither of these.
Edouard Meyer finds that the vegetable
organism, as well as the animal, gives
off N-rays in varying quantities, as may
be mfde evident by the feeble fluores
cent screen. The most marked indica
tions are given by the green parts, such
as stems, and especially leaves, but the
emanations are feebly detectable fron|
the flower. On treating tissues In act
ive growth with the vapor of chloro
form, so as to slacken their vital func
tions, tee N-ray indications were corre
WORLD'S FAIR FEATURES.
There are "more than a hundred build
ings on the 40-acre Filipino reservation
at the world's fair.
Automobiles are used In collectingthe
mail from 84 mail and package boxes on
the world's fair grounds.
A fine collection of boomerangs from
Australia is one of the latest editions to
the exhibits at the world's fair.
A working model of the Vienna filter
ing plant, said to be one of the most effi
cient in the world, is shown in the Model
street at the World's fair.
What anKD. Learned.
A prominent physician of Rome,
Georgia, went through & food experi
ence which he makes public:
"It was my own experience that first
led me to advocate Grape-Nuts food,
and I also know from having 'pre-'
scribed' it to convalescents and other
weak patients that/the food is a won
derful rebujluer and restorer of nerve
and brain tissue, as well as muscle. It
improves .the digestion and sick PSr'
tients always gain just as I did in
strength and weight yery rapidly.
"I was in such a low. state that I
had to give *up my work entirely and
go to the mountains of this' state
but two months there did not lihprove
me in fact I was not quite as ^rell aa
when I left home. My. food absolutely
refused to sustain me and it -became
plain that I must change then I be
gan to ttse Grape^Nut food and in two
weeks I could walk a mile without
the least fatigue and in five weeks re
turned to my home and practice/ tak
ing up. hard work, again. Since .that
time I have felt as well and strong as
I ever-did in my life.
"As a physician' who seeks to help
all sufferers I consider it a duty to
make these facts public." Name giTen
by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.'
Trial 10 days on Grape-Nuts when
the regular food does not seem to sus
tain the body will work miracles
'There's a reason."
Look in each pkg. for the famous llt
tie book. "T^he Road to Wellyille.'4