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THE BUKL1NGT0N KEKJ'US.lJlUuo. 5lA.ltCH 17: 1392.
11 WOMAN AND HOME. A WAY TO MAKE RUGS OF THINGS USUALLY THROWN AWAY. llBtilarlty 111 Nursing Something to Ho Thankful Tor Vhnt Ir. Lemon Will Do AVhero Some Mothers Full Many Things of Intercut to 'Wives nnil Mothers. I have mado six rugs during tlio past six yearn I mnko ono every year sinco I learn ed the way the plan of which I may claim to have invented; at least I have uover seen any like them In the material used, and If nome ona cIbo has the pumo idea I Insist that It U original with me, in that I thought It out for myself. However, I do not intend to patent it, and now present It for approval to such housekeepers as dia llko to wa.ste anything. In every family there nro more or less knitted carmcnts which nro constantly heiiif; cast aside as past wearing mittens, Htockings, hoods, caps, scarfs, shoulder capes. 1 nover put nnything into the rng bag that 1 can raval, woolen or cotton. As opportunity nerves, I ravel and wind Into balls any such castoff articles. It Is work that children can do, if tho mothers haven't much time. Anything strong enough to wind will do; and even shoit pleous may bo used if the knots are neatly tied a "weaver's knot" is best. Then, when a number of largo balls have ac cumulated, wind them together, about four threaded. There is a chance for the exorcise of tosto in this particular. A thrtnd each of black, white and red throo colors one will bo most likely to have and one tf hit-or-mlss odds and ends wound together will mako a pretty rug. If one thread is cotton throughout, tho work will be all the more durable. Having propared the yarn, ono Is ready n make the rug, which is crocheted "slip per stitch" with a medium sized bone hook iiid in a round or oblong shape, as may bo prefei red. I like tho oblong stylo. It is linped by crocheting a chain three-fourths of a yard long and working nround it in singlo crochet, taking up the outside loop nf the stitch each time, Widen at tho cor ners and oenter of each end by making an extra utitch In one loop each time around. It will make three radiating points if cor rcotly done. When it is largo enough to "flit, fringe with the same material by cut Ling tha threads in any desired length and 'iuoking them double into every stitch of he last row, drawing the ends through tho loop. This gives a rug which is serviceable, pretty, easily mado and costs nothing but an occasional leisure hour. Agnes liosen krans in Good Housekeeping. Jtc'Sulurlty in Nuralng. The best time to give the child tho breast Is when it awakes out of sleep, and on its hunger being appeased it will generally again fall asleep without further trouble. The practice which some have of allowing he child to full asleep with tho nipple iu its mouth before putting it into Its cot is one to bo avoided. A practice of this kind very Soon becomes a habit with the child, ind the mother herself may bo astonished to And how great a hold it has taken upon it, and how difficult is the task, even in a short time, of Hutting tho child to fall af-leep without the nipulo in its mouth. Hrgularity In nursing is necessary dur ing the first month, and it must be main Uin&d in all its strictness until tho ap pearance of teeth. The frequency, however, with which the child is fed need not now be s-osgrcat as up to this time it has been. During the day the breast should not bo (given more frequently than once every tvt o and a half or three hours, and during tho night it should not be given oftcuer than ouce every three or four hours. As tho ciiild grows older the time which is allowed to lntervono between each meal bhould bo increased. If such directions are attended to it will soon be found that the child will sleep four or flvo hours without nwaking, and tho mother will thus be enabled to obtain that amount of bleep which is so necessary for her at this time, but if, instead, her nights ire broken and disturbed she will speedily Buffer in health. Till tho appearance of the first milk feeth the child should bo fed exclusively l pen the breast milk; after that, which is nature's indication that the stomach has become fit to digest other substances, tho child may be given rusks, tops and bot toms and a little of the prepared food. It may be that several of these foods may have to he tried ere one is found that will agree with the child, but when one that is suitable has been got, it should be at onco adopted and should not be readily given up. Manley Tempest, M. IJ in New York Commercial Advertiser. Women Should lie Thankful. Talk about women being vain! Hless your heart, they don't begin witli the men! What a biessing It is that a man's predilec tions for fine dress are circumscribed by the limitations of long prevailing fashion? If it is hard to get along with our Isaac und our Abraham now, when they are held In check by bevere and practical modes of raiment, what would it be if they were al lowed todeck themielves in knee breeches, silver buckles and plumed chapeaux as in days of old? Imagine a scrap with one's own husb.md bedecked in strawberry col ored tiousers, a purple velvet mantlo and ath ree cornered gold lace hat! Any wom an would f down beforo such spleudor. Imagine, If you can, the street car con ductor skipping around after fares In nl brevlated trouserb and ribbon cockades! Wouldn't his lordly ways, be harder to put up with than they now are? Or if the fat hotel clerk who already crushes what lit tle spirit the wayfaring guest may have twinkled down the long corridor in azure kilts and knee pautsl Would we have even the spirit we now possess to resent hl3air mil graces? Or if the policeman trippci i glitly to and froover the thronged crossways in buir breeches ending in silken ru flics at his kneo. I tell you, my dear, wo don't begin to kuow what wo have to be thankful for, that man's egregious vanity is somewhat held in check by long continued and ugly fashions. It is hard enough, goodness knows, to submit to his tricks of superior ity ami his masterful ways now, but what would become of us timid, weak and de fenseless women that we are if these vain and haughty lords were permitted to carry out their predilection for dress ami blaze forth like planets iu an evening sky, with the full t plendor of doublets, Mlkon hose. Jeweled gurters and satin breeches blashed at tho hncol-Chieago Herald. What nr. l.i iiion Will Ho. Do you want to l;now the namo of one of tho best all around household doctors, and ocrtaiuly the cheapest that can bo found in any country? It is Dr. Lemon, yes, nn ordinary, sour, yellow lemon, which you can buy at' any grocery for a few cpiik ! He.ro nro some of tho things Dr. Lemon will do for you If you give him the chance. I Squuczt him into a gla&i of water svevy morning and drink una with very little sugar. He will keep your ttomach In the best of order and never let Mr. Dyspepsia, whom he hates cordially, got into it. If you have dark hair and It seems to be falling out, cut oIT a slice of the doctor and rub him on your scalp. He will Btop that little trouble promptly. Squeeze him into a quart of milk and he will givu you a mixture to rub on your face night and morning and get a complexion llko a princess. If you have a bad hendacho cut Dr. Lemon into slices and rubthese along your temples. The pain will not be long disap pearing or at least In growing easier to bear. If a bee or nn inject stings youclnp afew drops of tho doctor onto the spot nnd you will llnd yourself the better for it. If you have a troublesome corn tho doc tor can be again put to good account by rubbing him on thu too after you have taken a hot bath and cut away as much as possible of the troublesome intruder. llesirtcs all tills the doctor is always ready to sacrifice himself In the cause of Husslan tea slice him in without sugar or in the preparation of old fashioned lemonade, than which no drink Is moro wholesome. Altogether Dr. Lemon is nn individual fow people can afford to get along without. Xcw York Herald. Whoro Sonio Mothers Fall, Much is said about the depth of a moth er's love, and unswerving devotion is claimed to bo a never failing trait; hut there are many women who, while to all appearances nffectionato and devoted to their children, are very much lacking when put to tho test. The highest standard of tunny in training thelrchildren is tho man ner in which their mothors trained them. This Is against reason, and iti many cases has baneful results upon their children. The better plan is to study each child's in dividual character and needs nnd to train him accordingly. No mother should neg lect to read much of the puro and wise lit erature. Some children are easily led iu tho right way, yet many of these, through a mother's neglect, are the first to fall when temptntions beset them. Many mothers, when their children ar rive at years of discretion, say to them selves: "1 have taught them right from wrong; they are old enough to look nfter themselves; if they nro foolish or weak enough to fall into sin, I cannot help It; I have done my duty by them; they can now run in their own course. It has.becn very tiresome, but now 1 can rest." Many o them do rest. Some aro too falnthoarted to utter even a protect after a child grows into adult age to deter hiin from foolish or wrong conduct. Gently, but unremitting ly, do your utmost for your child's good, even though your soul sinks with hopo de ferred. Some day your child may recoc- nize what his sorrowful mother has done for him, and it may lead him to better things. Housekeeper. Odd Kinnlojuieiit for Women. In tho most recent Of hor lectures, en titled ".New and Odd Kmployments o Women," Miss Virginia Penny shows that there arc few fields of labor in which wom en of today have not engaged, and that their ingenuity in devising new occupa tions is not excelled by that of man. Per sons who have observed the progressive emancipation of woman will find among tho occupations she mentions some that nro unusually interesting and novel. Ono woman makes a business of dressing wealthy women for rtips, receptions and other social affairs, -she selects the ma terials, directs the styles iu which tho dresses are to be made and decides upon uie Jewels, gloves and other uccessorie She also dresos and trims the hair, and arranges and loops the dresses. The dis play of her taste and judgment is well paid lor. A woman in Lob Angeles has made a specialty of the nrt of decorating rooms for dinner and evening parties. She bends her card to all newcomers who havo homes and nre likely to entertain. She decorates the rooms with Mowers, arranges the ta bles, festoons the draperies and brings out the harmony of color with wonderful ef fect. Another California woman, who fol lows a similar occupation, had charge of nil the arrangements at the great Fair wedding. California society still talks of the wedding of Herman Oelnchsnnd Ther esa Fair at San Francisco, in Mny, 1890. Things tho Queen May Not Do. Queen Victoria, not being born a queen, probably learned to read just like other persons. Hut after she became afflicted with royalty, she found that a queen is not nllowed to havo a great many privileges that the humblest of her subjects can boast. For instance, she isn't nllowed to handle a newspaper of any kind, nor i: magazine, nor a letter from any nerson ex cept from her own family, nnd no member of the royal family or household is allowed to speak to her of any piece of news in any uiuuuuwu:;. All the information the queen is nennit ted to have must first be strained through the intellect of a man whose business it-Is to cut out from the papers each day what he thinks she would like to know. These bcraps he fastens on a silk sheet witli a gold fringe all about it and presents to her unlortunatu majesty. This silken sheet with gold fringe is Imperative for all com mumcations to tho queen. Any one who wishes to bend the queen a personal poem or a communication of nny kind (except a personal letter, which uio poor lady isn't allowed to havo at all) must have it print ed in gilt letters on ono of these silk sheets. with a gold fringe just so many inches wido and no wider all about it. These gold trimmings will be returned to him in time, as they are expensive and thu queen is Kindly and thrifty, hut for tho queen' presence they are imperative. Helen Wat tcrsou in Philadelphia Inquiier. Household Pests. For certain of the commoner pests, sticli as tlio bedbug, the carpet beetle, tin clothes moths, benzine applied in a lint spray by means of a band atomizer, is rec ommended by PrnfeMjr Hiley to be the best remedy, as iu nw-t cases it destroy." the insect m all stages, Including the celt In using benzine, however, care must lu- taken that no fire or artificial light Is ii the room at the same lime, the vupor of ueuzine oeing Highly explosive. For cockroaches, bristle tails or Hsl moths and Ileus tho professor recommends a liberal use of pyrethrum powder, in tin form of either Persian or Dalmatian pow der, or buliuch. Fleas are generally introduced Intc houses by dogs or cats, and the presence ol ueumigs is not always a sign ol uncleanli ness, as thev have been found under tin bark of trees In the woods, and In countri- houses may boinel imes be traced to this source, keeping premises clean and ln is snhl to be In general a good preveutivi of Insect pc'sU, Huston Advertiser. l'uro rood In the Home, Ask a number of women what salt thej use. i-.ignt out of ten will have no idea bun tho bag or box is empty unother is ordered by the girl, and tno klnrt ncponds largely on the kind of grocer they patron ize. Before settling on any brand of salt It would be a who precaution to test Its purity, which every housekeeper can do to her own satisfaction by placing a small quantity In a clear glass partially filled with water. Stir thoroughly nnd then nl low it to settle, when the impurities will float above the salt and show which varie ty keeps the cleanest and brightest. This is a bimple experiment, but only one of many which the wise housekeeper tj-ies to test the food productions used In her home. Tho majority fall to appieclato tho largo runs of money which havo been recently fiaid to oheinlsts by certain food companies to bring about results not only palatable, but of such pure naturo that they well meet the demandsof doctors nnd scientists. Too mnnv "iconic are inclined to look upon food as tho meat and vegetables which best please their peculiar tastes, without taking into consideration that food is fuel, and that to reach the best development of hu man life they must have tho most nourish ing food materials prepared by tho moat scientific process. Brooklyn Eagle. It Does No Good to Toll Her. If a lover should be false some slight flirtation perhaps do you think it does nny good to tell the woman? Never. Per haps many do not agree with me, will tell mo thero should be nothing hidden, noth ing concoaled between lovers. Hut surely If a woman's happiness lies In her faith in her lover or her husband, the knowl edge of that broken faith means nothing but misery. l or no woman can forgive the man who has onco been untrue to her; enn never forget it it will always be lurk ing in her thoughts and coming between all her happiness. While if sho knows nothing and has the firmest faith iu tho man to whom she has given her love, do you not think it ii a caso of "Where igno rance is bliss, 'tis folly to bo wise?" "A fool's paradise," tho dissenting ones cry; but a paradise all the same, one which it is surely sinful to spoil by telling things which have no remedy, by breeding dis trust nnd doubt whero only faith bhould be. Philadelphia Music and Drama. Tho Women of Persia. Persian women are said to bo unusually bright and shrewd as well as very beauti ful, with dark flashing eyes and gentle, graceful manners. They aro naturally active minded, with a strongly poetic tem perament and a liking for art, letters and politics when they can get at them. Tho Persian woman lias greater power with her men folk than other oriental women, and iu mostaffairs of importance bar influ ence may be distinctly traced. She is per mitted to enter trades ou her own account, to possess independent property, to appear as a witness iu courts, and is responsible for her own debts, and in divorce lias n right to her children. In theory, then, the fair Persian is well off, but practically her placo is insecure, owing to the insecurity of life and property in all piiKHt-rtof Pwrmmi life. And in Persia the tender woman and tenderer child hold their religious convictions with their lives and go to tha stake or a worse death for their faith's bake. New York Sun. The Study of Hygiene. "I often wonder why almost everything under the sun should have a place in a school's curriculum nowadays, and house hold hygione is entirely overlooked," said a mother who belioves in a utilitarian edu cation. "Take plumbing and drainage, for instance, as a single example. What more important part of thu domestic ma chinery could there be, involving, as it does, our health and comfort? And yet not one intelligent, well educated womun or man in a hundred understands tho sub ject. I should think such a study would be as good discipline of the mind and far more useful than nny of tho 'ologies' with which children's heads are crammed." Xew York Tribune. Hysteria In liable. Do not say your baby is bad tempered when it has attacks of loud crying, epe chilly if tlie cries aro accompanied by still euing of the limbs, tremblings, or tho reverse, limpness and apparent loss of con sciousnes. A doctor should be consul te nnd the child treated for hysteria. Xew xork Journal. A l'earlrss Mulnn Oii-l. Miss Kate Furbish, Maino's botanist has traveled thousands of miles over that state in connection with her "Flora of Maine." She generally travels alone, car ries no weapons and says sho has not, in her twenty years' experience, encountered "anything to be afraid of." Chicago Trib- uue. Dry l'cet In Thin Soled Shoes. When the shoe soles have become damp inside and there is no opportunity for thu slow process of drying them and no change is at hand, a thin slip of cork solo will hu found beneficial in preventing a cold feel ing at the solo of the foot. Shoo and Leather Facts. Old Ladles Hard to Please. A fashionable dressmaker says: "My most troublesome customers nre Indies who presumably are between forty and fifty. It is wonderful how much they think of what is becoming and of what is "tho very latest style. Young ladies aro far moro easily satisfied." Substitute for Kggs. When eggs are scarce put away at night n teacup of maslied potatoes in which has been btrained a tablespoonful of sugar, and mix it in the corn cake batter next morning. You will find tho cakes Ught and sw eet, Kxchange. It is a singular fact that women of means rarely remember thu need of women's schools nnd colleges in their eagerness to bestow gifts upon well equipped institu tions for men, whose doors aro resolutely closed to tho woman seeker after knowl edge. A pretty idea for covering a pincushion is to make thu top of two contrasting shades of ribbon, weaving tliem as chil dren weave paper for May baskets. Tho cushion is finished with a frill of laco nud a bow, Thero nro 1? 1, 000,000 women in British India, more lli-in tho total number of men, women and children iu Great Britain, Franco and Germany. Miss Wlllurd accounts for her good health by tho fact that sho rises at 7 or half past and makes the latest hour for re tiring 10. When baking cakes set a dish of water in tho oven with them and they will not ba iu much danger from scorching. Circles of felting, pinked or scalloped, arc Invaluable to put between choice chiuu plates when piled in thu closet. A largo number of women in the south are occupied In tho raising aud transporta tion, of roitbudi. HE WAS TOO "CUrVUS," It Isn't Always Good for a Man t Know Too Much. "Youncc man." said Davy, leaning for ward and tapping Jack's sleeve warningly, don t you be ctir'usi I'm jer comln from the f un'rol of a man who was cur'usl Tell you what, ho was (ho cur'usest man tho ..ord ever turned loose lie wus thntl An he wus alius so yes, slrl Taggert his uamo wus. Davy Taggert. My, when he wasn't nothln but a baby he got a present of a Noah's ark. Pretty soon ho was awful sick. Como to find out he'd eaten Shem, two sheep and half a elephant; wanted to sco what they wuz mado of. "When he was a bit bigger he put his hand in a hornet's nest to fceu if they'd Ming as bad as Hill Hervy said they would. He was raos' blind for a spell. One day he climbed up the ladder of his pa's windmill to find out what mado tho tin rooster pint diffrunt ways at difTrunt "times. Thero come a cyclone. Ho was blowed off. Tho doctor had to set his right arm an his left leg. He wus jes as contralryas he was cur'us. What didn't consnrn him he wouldn't let alone. An he was unfortinet as ho was contralry. Hut that wus tho lateral evolutlonmcnt of his cussednoss. "Now, there was Klihu Harm wont nn tolo him how hay dropped through the newfangled shoots In the Widder Smith's barn faster'n lichtnln. What does that young limb of Davy Taggart do but goes up into the loft nn lets hlsseii slide down with the liny jes to find out. Bumped! The bump ou his head wus tho size of n turkey aig, not to chronlclato the fact thnt old llet nearly chawed his pants off afore ho scrambled out. "Next? Well, there weren't any special next with him. It was all next. His pa come to die. I expect 'twus conflustera tiou about Davy caused the decease. Any how, onct he heard if a body drank p'ison an then drank lots of warm water with mustard in it it wouldn't hurt him a speck, so when be found a little bottlo marked, 'P'ison,' he drank what wus in it. Then hu started to get tho mustard and water. Hut he flopped n-scroggin in no time. They run fur the doctor. He come with a stomach pump. After jots of work, lie said he guessed Davy wouldn't dio yet fer awhile. ' 'Davy,' cries his mother, 'will yc prom ise mo yo will stop investigationing?' "'I yup! will when 1 find out all I want yupl to know!' "Finally Davy growed up. Ho got a girl. Sho was a nice girl. He made up his mind to marry her. He asked her what her pa died of. What her grandpa died of. What her grandaunt died of. If she was skeerd of mice. If she liked children. If she could make bread. If she ato onions. If she was wasteful with starch. If sho put up sauerkraut the way bus ma did. And if sho liked ministers. I don't know what sho said to the rest, but she an swered: " 'I don't like the averago minister.' " 'Come to my arms,' says Davy; 'I'll make you Mrs. Taggert.' " 'Not much,' she says. 'I haven't a hankerin fur preacher,-, but they ain't as ornery as a man that wants to know a bhimo sight too much.' "Au sho married a preacher. As for Davy, they sent him up to Geneva lake to vegetate. On tho beach ho met a lovely woman. They got to talkin. He was slicked up, you bee. Au pretty soon he thought she wus as nice as could be. " 'Don't yo think I am a mighty nice fel lah?' he says. " 'Oh, yes!' she says, but sho looked scared. "He wusn't. Ho was a regulor little gopher of a chap. He had jerky ways and gimlet eyes. '"Air e old?' he asked. " 'Twenty-two,' says she. " 'Have ye corns?' "'One.' " 'How much do ye weigh?' " 'Ono hundred and twenty. " 'Are you engaged?' "'If there are any moro questions you'd like to ask, 'she replied somewhat tartly 'my husband will nnsiver them, Tobias.' "Tobias, he come. Davy got oil' with a pair of black eyes thnt time. He started west. In Omaha hu got a job sellin soap. That suited him. There was a inquiry iu it. lie used to nsk every one that passed 'Do you use Apple's soap?' uno uay mere was a motor comm. Davy ho run. 'I want to find out,' he said, 'if I can't git ahead of it!' An he skooted along the track. I'm on my way home from his fun'rol. They took him up with blottin paper. Here's my station. Goodby. Don't be cuHus, boys. A man don't need to know too much, any mor'n a cat needs two tails! Good luck!" Chi cago Herald. Salaries anil Duties. He I think we need not worry about tho future. I nm now getting .',000 a year as second assistant subeditor of The Daily Blower. She Yes, but you are killing yourself doing two men's work. He I know, but before long I may he promoted, and then I'll get .3,000 for doing one man's work, i nd if I havo patience I will eventually reach a position where I will get K,000 for doing nothing at all. Xew York Weekly. How to Dn It, Bingo I've got so I sleep in pajamas al toget her. Kingley Why, I thought you didn't like pnjainas? Bingo I didn't, but my wife made mo sonio nightshirts. Clothier and Furnisher. Couldn't Tell. "There seems to be something tho mat ter witli my bwain," said Cholly. "Wheah is youali bwain, denh boy?" asked his lxisoin friend, Dicky. "I can't find out that's what the doctah snid was tho matter with it." Life. Near to Portiine. Jack Catno within an aco of winning a thousand last night. Jerry Why didn't you scoop in the cash ? Jack The other fellow held thu requisite ace. Pittsburg Bulletin. Ahul The Gifted Author In my new romance the heroine never marries. The Buds of Several Seasons Alas! That U not romance it is realism. Llfo. Goods For Spring Buy Your Spring Dresses Buy Your Summer iresses Your Was Dresses BUY FROM ELW.AlMCo. WOW Now Now Buy While Stock Is New And Fresh Grand Opening OF Spring Hats Saturday, March We will open the largest stock of Stiff and Soft Hats ever shown in Burlington. AI! the Pkw Things The Spving Style of Har rington, Guyer, Youmun, and Lamson & Hubbard celebrated Stiff" and Soft Hats. Call and see our new soft Flanges, our one-ounce Crushes, our Children's Hats. The most complete stock ever shown in Burlington. GALL AT HEADQUARTERS and get posted on style at the Old Stand, Corner Church & College SK Stiles & Kelley, Cl -.THIERS, Hatters and Outfitters. "Oat tisfactioii33 ijursci i OXLY BO cents a Pair AT BEEHAN, HUNT & GO'S. Pavino Dualities ! When you can secure lor a fcio note a com bination Desk and Book Shelf, of Antique Oak, i 6 th Cen-tui-y Finish, Or namental a n d Useful and Nec essary, Don't wait another day, but call on CEO. A, HAiLL, lZurlingtoii, Xt. YOU MAY WANT SPRING SO -ou- CDMA LI Now is the beat time to place your order with us. Our Spring Styles ot Im ported aud American Woollens are now in stock. We Shall Be Pleased to See You. mi Merchant Tailors, IV. S3 H & 5, y s s II J SB Ej! v a ! K i3 Ol 3Iorrioii's KtitflNU Liniment. IT curoi iullnmmatlDii, hoi-cni-st, I'.fiiUiun tim, Lpuds Buck nnd oiiou.iiers, fcpraiuu, Sfrnins and Snotling. TL.s liulm?nt Is an nvalnablo remedy in all cases o throat trouble. FOR YOUR HORSE. IT toftens, grows nud keeps tha feet iu a healthy condition. IT is a sure euro for Mud Feet and thruuU IT U a nover failing remedy for Soro Back, Xecl; aud Khoulders. Tannly size, 4 oz. J'ic. Full 10 oz. i?l. At wholesula by WELLS & RICHARDSON CO., Uurliugtun, Vermont. JAMES W. FOSTER it CO., Proprietor! and Manufacturer?. 1M mm ,11'ST TltYIXfl THO! ON. Wo an- inakinK some ape lal offora In V,'.itcln- and Jowrlry, Diamond", e'c., that liao .n manual interest for purcasers. As Iheyaiotlie lial.inro of tlio tnek which at tracted - much attuniioa a d admiration v 'on the ho iduy M'asou was at its height. It ii about tmiK limy were disposed of and till a p.alns way men hx va.ucs lor comparatively fciuall outUys can now bo outalned, H la a pnjilivo c.i.Hirtuidty for tlio pur. f aser who Is not i nly tbnfiy but ho can uisp.ay Uno judc meat m milviii tolectlous. H. E. Adams Son, 107 I'hureU St., Uurtlnehm, t. GRATEFUL COMFORTING GOA I " m 11 BREAKFAST. "I.y t! '.rotiuh knowledge of tho natural Iwi which KMvern ''io operations of duration nnd. nutrition, ami oy a caie'ul application of tin llaj prupertli. of well-s'iloctud Cooo., Mr. l.ppahas provided our oroakfast tables wlthn d'd.jaUW tlavored bevoraso vhlcj mnv sava iiBiuanj heavy doi'tor' bills. H 1 b, the iudl. c iuu use oi bueu arllolos of diet that a con btituUou may bo uradualty built up uatll Ftroii'.-1 uouu'li to rusist uvery tondnnoy to d. ia. lluadrods of Hiibtlo maladies ars float tin; around us roiuly to attach m herever liora is a weak point. Wo may es".ipo many a fal si shuft by keeping oursalres wuil f-irtllel with pine blood and a properly nourished train'. ( "'"''fie tViiecttV, Made simply with bolliue wn-tor or mills. Id ml v In half-pound tins, by llroceri, la fcekd I'm-. J.VJU.i Ll'l'.S .V I , Uo-.io- ipthla Clicuilitti i.oudou, EujfUntl. T nuuH MADE TO ORDER, 5 A ii