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ý ý RobertýCtionr Csli~·AIRsh~Rse~ d ~C'tj(bjjn·t/~ musratwu\J~ "I'LL STOP HIM!" Fynople --I)it.tisfied because of the seenlngly barren outlook of his positionf as a; school teac'her in a Canadian twin. John Ilarris d,-ter mines to hease it. take up land in Manitoba and beonme a "home steader " Mary. the girl whom he loves, declares she will ac,'omlany him. They are marrlel-andl et out for the unknown country. They select a homestead, build a hoimle and begin their life work of lmak ing the prairie fertile farm land Returning from selling his first crop, Harris firn!s I.s wife idesion dent almost to insan!ty from lone liness, and with the immediate ex pectation of becoming a mother A son is born to them, to whom they give the name of Allan. The story now jumps forward twenty-five -years. Harris is preosperous and all for getting rich. Mary is toil-worn and saddened over the change In her husband. Allan works with his father. Beulah, the pretty dau;gch ter. Is rebellious at the shut-In farm life. Jim Travers is an un usual hired man. And he is se cretly In love with Heulah. Harris and his son Inash with Jim and he leaves. Beulah quarrels with lher father and prepares to leave home secretly. CHAPTER V I-Continued. -10 "Mother, this is too much!" the girl dlaimed. Her mother started and looked up. -s''re leaving us, Beulah?" she sd. There was no reproach in her wies, nor even surprise, but a kind of t sorrow. "I couldn't let the poor tes suffer." she explained. "yes, I'm leaving," said Beulah. "I ~'t stand it any longer." The mother sighed. "I've setn It for some time," she said, at "I suppose it can't be helped." .1ou're so passive," returned the with a touch of impatience. "You me want to fight. Of course it be helped, but it can't be helped by Wys giving in." '' our father has met one of his own at last." said the mother, and girl fancled she detected a note of but whether of father, or daugh er both, she could only guess. It's all very sad. Your father sgood man, Beulah. . .. I should you back to your bed, but some I can't I-I don't blame you. - had finished the last cow. Ben "o helped with the palls of milk, and I two women went back to the house .When Mary had washed her Il she took her daughter's face be her palms and kissed her on the Slowly Beulah's arms stole her neck, and It took all the hid In her nature to prevent surren ler till morning, Beulah. Your - may be disposed to give and a little then, and you'll do the won't you? . . . Oh, my girl, break up our home like this!" Reron can't break up what you m't got. Aside from you, why I call this place home? I work and get my board and clothes. I can work other places, and get heard and clothes. If I've got to I cog.in a money-making machine. at least choose the machine." at plans have you made? Where u going?" aven't made any plans, and don't where I'm going. But I'm going. nt that's enough. The plans me along as they're needed." ve you any money?' asked the with a brisk effort at cheer She was already planning for hter in the new world she was to enter. to start me. That's all I I can earn more. It's not work ,aKrld of, although I suppose fa wan't he able to see it that way. #t all this down to laziness and . It's neither. It's just a _lman craving to live." smetimes wonder whether I'll to stand It through to the - r mother whispered, somewhat a, s though frightened by the Y"I've-I'Ve seen It coming sad I can't help feelng that Ib is only the beginning." 'tLather. If you should I" cried I Il. 'That would do It-that epa his eyes. He'd see then its somethinlg in the world Swheat and cows, after all. If omtlf you would only I.. things would be different" I coulddn't do that," said the I ater a silence, and as though I with herself. "He's my habus. I Ihlah. You don't understand." I tiLkei then, in secret, sorrow , of many things, things I ears only, and the gray was I la the northern sky when I daI kleft the house., and this I resolutely down the road I lt Plainville. Her heart was I Mlit, even at peace. In the Auanlon of that last hour fume to see something of her problem and sacrlfice; and she was going out into thet she felt that somewhere. I was a solution that would (I braoken family and tune chords in harmony. U lhalpp sleep In his room t Ja Harris was awakened of the eream separator. le .toel across his strong. face. "Beulah has de- I -whl]e," he whlspered to a mdlalng the Barris honuse astlr early as usual. The d his me Pve their atten- a hemsIe Mary pret a1d It was not until s ated at the table that his dakgter's absence. f ahy he demanded. m etr "I 'Ioo't knlov,." l:trris rose fr'om the table and went upstairs. lie ntered his daugh ter's room withouf knocking. Tie lhed 1had not beet slept in, and a strangei.t applr'ehension suddenly tightened at,,ut his ch.est. lie ret urtned quickly to the kitchen. "M:lry. I want to know where Beu I:h is." "I can't tell you where she is, .John. She left here last night." "Left here? Do you mean that she has run away?" "Not iust that, perhaps. but she has gone, and I'm not looking for her h;ck for : whlile." The mlother's voice was dry, and she talked in the restraint of subdued elotiot n. "And you knew she was going?" "I knew before she left. I didn't-" "No. You didn't think it was worth mentioning to nime. Just a matter we could talk about any time. I suppose you thought I wouldn't care." "Well you didn't seem to care very much, John. You gave your orders and went to bed. "enlah could obey or gel out. You might have known she had enough of your own spirit to soon settle that question. She settled It just as you would have settled It if you had been in her place." "Oh of course, I'm to blame for the whole thing." said Harris. and his throat was thick as he spoke. His daughter was very dear to him, and that she would leave home had never entered his head. Why should she? Wasn't he a good father? Didn't he give her a good home. with plenty to eat and wear, and a little money to spend front time to time, and no ques tions asked? What more could a man do than that? Already his heart was crying out for his daughter-the cry of broken strings which never knew their strength until they broke. And. klst gentleness should he mistaken for weakness, he clothed his real feelings in sharp words to his wife. "Of course, you must take her part. I suppose you advised her to go. It was an awful thing for me to tell her she must do her work, but a small thing for her to run away. Well. I hope she likes it. If she thinks I'm going to hitch up a buggy and go chasing around the neighborhood, beg ging her to come back, she's mistaken. She's gone of her own free will, and she can come back of the same, or not at all." "I wouldn't look for her back too soon," remarked Allan. "Looks to me as though this thing had all been fig ured out ahead. Jim went yesterday a "Now, John," She Pleaded, Don't Be Rash." mornli Beulah goes last night Just a chanW'lt they ain't married by this time." "So that's It, is it' eclalmed Har ris, jumping uap from his ontouched breakfast. There was a fierce light in his eye andi a determination in his face that boded Ill to any who op posed him. He seized his wife rough ly by the shoulder. "And you were a party to this, were you? You-you wouldn't even stop at that? Well. rll stop it. ll stop him, if I do It with a bullet. nll show him whether any any-hired man-can cross me In a matter of my own family." His wife had risen, and was cling ing to his wrists, half for protection, half in suppliance. "Now, John," she pleaded. "don't he rash. You don't know that Beulah's gone with Jim. and you haven't a word of proof of it." "Proof! What more proof do I wnant? When did ever Beulah carry on like this before? Didn't she al ways do as she was told? And haven't they been thick as molasses this while back? Wasn't It over wasting time with her that Jim got fired, anil not a word of admiission of the real facts from him? What more do you want than that? You thought I wouldn't be interested in that, either." "I didn't know it," she protested, "and I don't believe It I don't be lieve either Beulah or Jim had any such thought In their head. But even if they did, Jim Travers is as decent a young man as there Is in Plainvllle district, and you've nothing to be ashamed of except your own temper, that drove them away in the way they went" "I won't listen to that kind of talk from you any longer," safid Harris sternly. "'11 chase the young repro bates to earth, if it takesr all summer. And unmless rou oan ee. yuslf . belng mixed up in this-well, tlher'Tl he something to settle on that score. L too. Hitch up the drivers, Allan, -iad he quick alboutt it." "You're not going to leave .oiir plowing, are you?" a-ked his wife. The word. sprang to her lips without any nlisintent. It was sash an unusual thing for her hus'and, on anly neeount. to leave tnth farml work unltinllisheil. The practice on the lHarris homelsteti wasi work tirnt, all other cnsidera "That's enough of your sarcanl.' he stiappiiedl. "I t''ihld thiink whent our mn:tle is tlireaten-edl it iih Ii lik-:c'r e like this yon would he :is :tnxiiits to defend it as I am,. How i It you go it:l'k oin tile in a i nttin itI t like ithi? You're not the iwonan you Once were. Mary." "And you're not the nman 3yot once were .Johln." sthe answered. "t ih, atn't you see tihat we're jlust r'l';inl; whIat hal.s been siiwnd-the ,croep ie 've bieii raising throunch all ithie yearl's? Iteo lah's very life haizs hbeen cryti! out for laction for scple'. fir rolom. foitr 'omti thing that would give her a reaislin for 'existenu'e, thalt would liut a Itlt'ose Into her lifet, atil we've not triied to answer that cry. I hiltie tlty-elf las nmuch as you. .Tohn, perhaps mire, he elnse I should ha ve readl her hart- -I should have seei the d:itzler si-titls lont ago. hut I wats so hiiyv. I dhitn' think. That's the trihte. .iihn. v've' hbeen so husy, both of u<`. we haven't taken time to keeli up with her. \\'/ve' gathered somtne property t--,ethir. find our cares have grown i prTimriiirthin. hilut that which w'ias more to t, than all the property in the woril we hatvi lost--heC:Ietse w\e valuedl it I's.." The' tears were slowly corsll't dotl\wn her cheeks. and her thin. w\-ork-worn arms were stealing about hils n.tek. "T)on't think dear." she whispere.d, "that I'm indifferent, or that this hurts tni less than you,. or that I wouili shield my self from one Iota of my lust blarnee. but let us face the fact that it has been our mistake rather than Beu lah's." IHe removed her arms. not uneently.i "I never thottht It wonid come to this." he said. "T thought I humnored her every way I coul. As for our hard work-well, work mankes money, and I noticed Rfllah could spend her share " "You don't understand. John. It wasn't the work. It nas the making a god of work. and giving it so much of It our lives that there was none left for h her. Thet's why she looked some where else-if she has looked some- il where else." "Allan works as hard and harder than ever Beulah did, and Allan doesn't feel that way about 't." I "That's true." she admitted. "hnt Allan's ambition is work. He works ,, and is satisfied. but Beulah thinks and is not satisfied. It's the difference ill in their nature, and we didn't take It li into consideration." In every phrase ( she tried to link his blame with hers h that the burden might unite Instead of separate them. "If she'd thought a little more be fore this mad prank it would have been better for everybody," he said "Well, she'll have plenty of time it think yet." He stepped to the kltcher door. and from the nail above tool down the repeating rifle. "You're not going to take that!" she. cried. "Don't take that, John. I; can't possibly do any good, and it mnay do a lot of harm." "I won't do anything foolish." he answered. "but I'll take it along, just the same." Allan, with the drivers harnessed to the top buggy, was now at the door. Without saying good-by to his wife Harris joined him, and the two set off on their search. Almost at the gate they met George Grant. who had come over to haul water for another day's plowing. He stopped in some surprise at the turnout. "I guess we won't he plowing to day," said Harris. He hesitated be fore George's questioning look, and a certain sense of family shame came upon him. But it was evident that he could hardly search for Beulah with out mentioning her departure, and he might as well make a clean breast of the affair. "My Dear Mother: Herm I am In th shadow tof tho Rockes." (TO BE CONTINUED.) TREES GIVE MILKUKE JUIC Tropic Provide Pretty Fair ubst tute for the Animal Produet in Use in Northern Clmes. In British Guiana and the Wet S Indies, particularly on the banks o wi the River Demeranra, there grows al tree known to the natives as the hy- ,. hys, which yields from Its bark an at pith a juice slightly richer an pl thicker than cow's milk. The tree I of about forty feet high and elghtee er inches in clrcumference when fu at grown, and the natives use Its juh n as we use milk, It being perleetl , harmless and mixing well with wate in The Clngalese have a tree-the w call It kirlaghuma-which yields I ir ofluid in all respects like milk; whft In the forests of Pars grows a tru ,. called the massenodendron, whl t, gives a milklike juice. It can be ket for an Indefinite time and shows n tendency to become sour. h On the other hand. certain trees Ih the valleys of Ararua and In Cangeal: yield a similar fluid, which, when ex r posed to the air. begins to form into a kind of cheese, which very soon becomes sour. In the- Canary Islands there is a "' tree called tabaya dolce. of which the ci milk, thickened Into a jelly, is con -il sidered a delicacy. On the Wrong Scent Half the world is on the wrong m scent In the pursuit of haapplness They thipk It consists in having ant' s getting, and In being served by others ii It consists in giving and In servln: ,l others,--Drtammond. Watrproof Fan. Among the may varletles of tfns i use among the Japanese is one mad of waterproof paper whleh can t d- In atarer and eates gnat cO -r i svausrati SPRING COATS AND WRAPS SUMPTUOUS t ... 1I,' ... 2FfE~~ C r,.ATS ; Ilt~t" l. tlllil _ ( 1..1 _ L".II. ýlPI ' ;tl 111 ""1'1: !." I11 f .t' rl ýý. " \\1 .1 1 :14 'lilt to si1(" ik (.1" ti;111ý. _ +"11 It, t!'.' ll. Frocks Interpret Childhood i~~ ·· " ·' " "i . " t" :/ 1 • I dip A s () IA IN1 as tih atyiee ien little Eirls' k fro'ek Interpret littil girlhlcHi. It iwill lnot Ie ntteeets rV for the ini ,ea;i't atibot for anythinlllg startliigliy new-no matter hor w b Hiilie they are. they en ablean ittlll t ia l appeil. It is the %itu pilurity alld C'hihliehlt:ies, of this splriel'i offerings tliht colttin.iend them to Illothl ers. They leave variety ailso to offTer anild many pretty detailk of fileh that enldear thetl to the clleildlreln. The nIewest among thesie tinishin.. le foutndi in ".uimpler" tritnlllilnts. ('llnvas handslll with flowers woirkeld In crosse-stitcih on thielt. In aiy coiolhrs l e the oul-d fashlionelld l neimplerl cof a century algo, serve to nllke hbelts. hands arid tahs thnt Get ,T enitiiny pretty Sielllhamllry uIre'(ses mend :npreiee". In ginghih s .aIill. cheeks and cross hbr"c aire- f::\%'rce wilh Iiei n cllanihbrtay used fotr rolli(ller i. edit ilier nil e 'esourieL ten t' i, t',ilr eIr.' . The plain dettii ib ty 'ale lerntl'el leirt loolllu- er.. ' he orieir i. elerleQ eiOe.eC. of plain leei lcer:ey 1in itl ucilitr- ceteil ether iilc- .sterie: of cll .l;ked or e'rll.si r tlni-iae. hle the kniCker, witlh these dlre..e- are f tie ,plain inmaterial also. Black Velvet Coat. Some of the hi'ek ve-lvt coats are madle with idile. fltring sleeves, which can hIe usedl at will foir a Iiluff Tlie.e samee ftlaring suleeve- ailre t itted with lihte shirlrerd inneCr 'ilk isleves ---wind pleeves. they are calledl-which keepn the wrists dl IrI.s warmll in splite of the wide lower edge of the sleeve. Fur Coats for Children. The child whose parents can nford the luxury will be ftr-coated wb a tef T I -"u .. I !:" ' i i . 111". f 41 I. 1i." !i. I I. ' .it ~;!. I.II- Is '. ¾ I l:' s. i i' I la i ,l4i" i -c't..f i-il. :fl.`i_" li1t ,I ' - L, 1I I a.."'.'? . l c :Ii' f c 4.ttcit"" i' .' ":t Ira' t r!i' htil Iicuiise ne ior dress.-ui tllltes there are inan3 pretty ·olred orgnilies. trimmried with unrruw frills het ing jlie it edges. They atre finihedt.l with Io .s of nal:rrow rib hon,11 et Iton In pirint little grumelps and lhlue sashesi|l fll th stllllme itrruw rib In. They are shwln in nranry lively colors, pink. green.. blue. Iavender and .ellh am-o ntg hemi attd have Iovely old fashi,toned sutlllle(lneta to, nmatch. In more snhaltantiall dresses white t:llte oftlenl Tprovidesle· a ine't flinish as shown in the frtwk at the left of the pi'cture. TI dres. with knidkers, is tunmi of pjniv v nhanulray. Its collar :anil ruffs loundl with ape andl rows .f tapie at the ohead of plaits. The dress t the riht. folr an older :;rl. is made eof or:n;lllly with net, underl slede%." A erv little neeelladle rk on the ' liair amed a rihhu tie finish uf :t ,cress thrl:t is too simple to nteel ide sPriltionl :lind tot) pretty to pass un Novel Sachet Bag. A noet! suI :ehet in lmadee of three Ilrge su:chet utgia of diffleretnt Colorec silk. Tlhe.e tarea titled1 with *,e,-ton wad ding ntilt luet he epowder. Italy rihhor ie '-.e! t, tit' the thre. ha)egs togethel and form a large roseette. A kewplI dIll I . dressed il a, flioppy hat or rib. te,oI Ir.oeiued wihilh rihhlet tlhNer. ate its feet are tied down by the rosette Cloth of Silver Hats Popular. Small Egyptian turbans for eveathl wwr are made t li ar ein thL . IlOVWSD UNIFORM ITEINtlATIONAIL SUDI SQIOOL, LEsS0 ' 1"211. \\. -' rn . :v.-: :,'r i'nt n ) LESSON FOR FEBRUARY 27 REWARDS OF FAITHFULNESS. IL.,-I: IY4.tJN :Nti 1.\ 1Iii. I. I ..t-:. I t t I n\: I , ' t t- r 1. t In 'I t.I l. \ 1 !1 i . i' 1: . l., 'I f I t'll iY ti' " ti N l ' - I I -\ I: ,l ' t It, thI I 11i, T:l:..i-: lj !I 11.\- I:iii-,' * l' tli I. The Distribution of the Talents i(t. 1 411i, . 1I 1".t I .i 1 ,'1 1 .i I iill'. .Ill lt 1. i t rue\\. - oll ' f iif r '. 111-r. e:l ill lg!It ! itji i" ' l t i l ,i-t . it . ... -i".-1-!.11 II1 ht11: m li , l n11 ' 11 " tl tirr!,, t , i tl. . 1. , hial hr : i i ft tl li il i . iiIlir Il,1 . lht I. The istribution of the Talentu 1. It wan a uerii'.ll t,'ct. Th1 1.: t -10, Ili t -,we\n "i'l're' g # to lie trail-i, l ith thle w lii \ In tillone'. Thie' ltord didl f1 ile ,1 u!t u"I ii " i to oui r . iftts-t. 2. It r - < 1:1 Inte'llicenri lt c'te . Aidslor - in; to lii .-N4.1':1l 1 l!ity." "'Th!e hod ilh a : 1 < kiif< lo"r abilitv to ute r tion 11in t iut h;I-is. TI: r'ouse 11 mlllell have Lreater gifts than othllr: is dllu' to tlie fta llthat they not thtr iabilili ty to e < t- h e' tt. t3. It w s aI41 pfurtell. ful l et. The t al hltS were gi\ven to Ibe 1r':dted with. in traned f-r the enri'h enlt and glory eon' lt 1 I.oIS1ner. II. The Employment of the Talents (\"v. 1-18). 1. All the servlants reognized thnt lte talent.. wetre noti their iown-that they were responsible to the Lord for lthe use i ade of the'l. We are not ire sponsrile l for the ereation of gifts, but "vor the eploylh nt oiof such gifts as have peen given to i1s. 2. Two servants used ,their Talents. The five talented m8ni put his to use Ind gainedtt five ore. The two tal entled mllIn 'put his to use and guiled two', ire. Thies shows that od's gifts ran he iancreased. The exercise of any ift Increnases it. The faithful use of \wlifat we haIve in the plice we are will preplare us for greater usefulness and honor. c.r The one hid his talent. The fact that one possesses but one talent should not discourage him, but should like him str iv harder. God sees not ewarll according to what we lposet"s ut accordling to our faithfulness. The crime of the oille talented man was not that he had buit one talent, but that heio hi the alent which the Lord gave him. Ill. The Accounting for the Talents (rv. 19-30). 1. Its certainty. There is a day coming when all must give an ac Souut of our stewardship. 2. The time. This will he at the coming of the Lord. If we have done w'ell we shall then have praise. If we 3th ee. The juairhfletll. e muc th(1) e Well done." We ll like to lie praised. hew blasu h rll io t he to hhear tfrom hi very Iiiy of the Lord. the worde 'well lon.e." (I) l'romnioe on--"he thou rurle over maly leings." aron Ioe tIohen ierult to acoll. Mch of ltnht I wiash w ledoItk forwr nd i lift e isa ihe pasig e re loswer to highpo er liv liPven tile joay of the Lories. Th five uentedi innul tetotalenthd Iceelsn iromothom. (2) iuni,,himhent of the wthless. The one-tileinted man loied thec brought to acount. Tahe talent .hen dug up was not the, same as when i was buried-it wis not of the sameT ,e alght. Gli fts uned are oist. Thec atural eyes lose their power if we ve continually hin darkness. This I true slpritually. Thle one who ceasge o grow in knolwhge and grace iomse lhe capacity to grow. (a) lteproach been called lazy is reprom tch which ;tripped. The talent which was given o him was taken froml him. (c) Cast erted himself. lls condition was his own fault. In the 'Jay of accounts there will be no excuse to be made. Choosing the Way to Travel. Man cannot consecrate himself en tirely to God, and at the same time Rive his bent efforts and his best time and thought to the world. The world. apart from God, takes an altogether different direction fromt that which God maps out. The world, apart from God, is prone to degradation by way of license and self-Indulgence. On he other hanthe rndhe soul, under the guidance of God's Holy Spirit, travels along the way of sacrificee obedience and self-restraint. The supreme ques tson, therefore, for each one of us is: Which way am I choosing to travel? 1ev. Henry Lowndes Drew. Wonderfully Beautiful. How wonderfully beautiful is the de lineation of the characters of the three Patriarchs In Getnesl! To be sure, if ever man could, without Im propriety, be called, or supposed to be. "the friend of God." Abraham was that man. We are not surprised that Abim elech and Ephron seem to reverence him so profoundly. He was peaceful, 'tecause of his conscious relation to lod.-8. T. Colaridst ---4 ONE NEIGHBOR TELLS ANOTHER , Points the Way to Comfort and Health. Other Women Please Read Moundsville, W. Va.-" I had taken c:)ctor's medicine for nearl-: two years b.cat'se my periods ~ ," ,r. irregular. came l every two weeks, and I would suffer with bearing-down pair:s. A lady told nfl of .Lydia E. Pink y • ham's ', egetable S(',n p ,:n,i and how mul : good it had ,ld.ne her daughter, , I took it and now I am retular every man::h and have no pain at all. 1 recotnmm::d your medi cine to ee\rv,ne and you nayv publish my testimonial, hoping that the Vege table C'omo,un:d does ,,:me other girl the goo) it has doent' me. "--Mrs.(;EORGC T.l: ;Att,EN., 915 Third Street, Mounds. ville., W. Va. How many young girls suffer as Mrs. Tegarden did and oo not know where to turn for ad-ice or help. They often are obliged to earn their living by toiling day in and day out no matter how hard the pain they have to hear. Every girl who suffers in this way should try Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound and if she does not get prompt relief write to the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Massachusetts, about her health. Such letters are held in strict cons A I lltt l' y :l a oit " r tulil would be lief1 ('rt.. 1: II llU:h should he used in every Ihorne. It tIllnkl 4 cl 'thes. white a. snow iand never ilnjures the fabric. All gootd grocers. -ic. Thrift it the eirefult useh ' of mIloney Drug Store Complexions A good complexion i` not a mat ter of putting something on the face, but of putting the blood and the feminine organs in healthy condition. No woman can haves fair skin if her health is under mined with drains, pains and nervousness. More real complex ions have been secured by using I)r. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip tion than by all paints and pow ders combined. It makes sick women well, and well women are always fair to look upon. Re member that the latest fashion is a natural complexion. Send 10l to Dr. Pierce, Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo, N. Y., for pkg. Favorite Prescription Tablets. am. Ivris IVER Psas, V C , No olgaree has tle samn delolous flavor as Luoky Strlke. BecauN- It's toasted LUCKY STRIKE CIGARETTI C ' Stop that pain! QUICK. warmia, mothing. eem9.i relier foliow as ap·plicatio ae Slom' Laiment. Just tap it o the srmss, eerworke dmusle. Good for rumt~tm. Sloa Liniment vasivT oaoov CAMMAtA r. VL & , AI& VARIETIS now ready 100. 3tS; WOO. SIti0 S00. $1 4o. 1.000 12: . p~tpaild. l.Os *it| 5,O0 $;7 ,0; 10.000. S1t-s, eZpre* col@lg. WII.LIS PLANT CO., Ty T5, OGeoria. 1A.NTE)--one person tm raeh cuinmntia5 for clerical homw work. Good pay.; siare A i SPECIALTY CO., Boz 2422, Memphis. Tmal W. N. U, LITTL ROCK, NO.