Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
January 8, 1898     The Woodville Republican
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January 8, 1898

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% ')i!/ i"'  :(    i  !! !i:i:i  i:;! i  i   (1111 [I II I [I I [r / iiii f I ii iii I i i!1 I i i iii i i iii i ii i ii i i Hill II I Illllll HII II I I II I II II I I I I I II I I I II I I I I II I[ I II II Ill I I I [ I I I II A Candid Tale. "Can I see the lady of the iiouse?" asked the eanvasr, with eandLr. "Ye," she replied, eaLdi(lh,, :'you can if yOU are nat a polii( al ramiidate. ' i ( .. . flow "an your l.'l he. No madam, : I am sailing a ran opener which can't he beat. ]t can open any call that can be opened by any eau opener, and any can can opened by this can opener th.t can be opened by a(y can opener, and if you can hov re a caD, I can--" "Vhat cant!" (ried she. "I wish I had n cannon, a*M I'll beL you'd canter." Titan she slammed the door in his face.-- Phidelphia Bulletin. $100 Reward tO0. The readers of this t,aper will be pleased tO learn that there i' a least one dreaded ltia that science has been able to cure in and tha is Catarrh. iiaJl's is the only positive cure to the nicdicat iraternity. Catarrh constitutional requires a treatment. ]Iad's Cat:.m'h Cure ia taka internally, acting directly ;on th laced and mucous snrlaces of the .atem, thereby destroying the foundation ef the disease and giing lio antic,' 2 strength by bw. drag up the eonstitutmn and slsting nature in doing its work. 'l'h: tpipvietors have so TnUeh faitt in its eu a- Ve powcr. that they offer One ]tuwlred otlars for any ease tlmi; it fai]s to cure. eM for lisg ([' testiionia]. Address ]i'. J. Chenev& Co., Toledo, O. Sokl by l)ruggits, 75. tlait's )_i'am ly Pi] } are he heat. truek It Rich. ,,see Plinley's wife has a new sealskin Coat :tc tle:  httlt a ,dreak of luck." On the shouIders of tim voung and hale poverty sits hut l gttly.--N. Y. ]ndepend. eat. I Could not get along wlthoat Piso's Cure Cinsmnpiion. It always cures.Mrs. Moutton, Needham, M'ass., Oct. 2'.), '94. never enjoys readivg quite as much s just as his wife is ready to start tO church.,Vashmgton Democrat. out Distress Poor Health for Years--Hood's Sar- saparilla Cura Dyspepsia, husband was in poor health for owingto dyspepsia and he could not relief, We gave him Hood's Sarsapa- a after he had taken three bottles cou!..1 cat. without distress and was able work." BamutA R:nnmo, 139 North earl Street, Green Bay, Wis. Iood's Sarsaparilla ;the bestMn fact the 0he True Blood Purifier. Hood' Pills re:re consttpatiom 25 ccnt ..... ' B/tUTY TALIS .ENSE. Jenifer, Ala., says: " have u::ed Dr. 31. A, Simmons Liver lIodi. vine 15 years, and know it cures ick ][J[etdaqe and Consti- pated Bowels. I think it has more strength and etlon than either "ilack Draught" or "Zeilln's I>egulatr." , Parturition. hllflblrh, when natural, should be e$.y, d iris always easy when tim right prepara- 0ns arc made. Saturn never intendcdthat woman should be tortured when doing the  tling that nakes her wholly womanly. O ear or shrink from chihlbirth is a crime .--llot by tile law. of society, but by the laws f hcredltaryfor the mother's condition aeta upon her offspring. Every child has n inalienable right to be born on pur- se, and the rig to be the product of the best manhood and best womanhood of i(s mm'ion of their life's TO eeure t"hia condition, the best can be used is Dr. Simmon Wine; it is perfectly safe and at al! tithes andunder all in the (loses It sist nature ,paratively pain- tlac. ilathott Creek, Ala., Write I htea known :Dr. . J lmmons Liver lt[edleino all y life, and bare used it 15 years. Think It far Su- perior to "Zoilln's" mcdi. clue, and that it excels "Ilauk Draught" to a largo extent. It cures Sick He.d- and Wind olic. _ TOO Frequent Menstruation. hen the monthly flow occurs at the lproper perod and is otherwise strictly nat. ,'at, the patie suffe:-s tiLtle or no lain bet if it occur too often, coutimm too long Or b0 too prof it nciuu a feeble llse ld etredii(i', weak repm,tion  an geleral debility. In tre.i,ig this disease, modera;o exe';e and frsh ah" are most senthd; tte dlgo.tive organs should be l'0gitod with l)r. 1. A. tilmmons Liver ]Etdtclno, nnd lho happiest results will llow the o of Dr. Simr*ons Squaw V|no Wine in srengt, hening the system uent menstrffation Ze.i.ll be corzccte0 t Copyright, 1897. " BY /l QU/D. HE other day, when Mr. Whartou, of Chicago, left Giveadam Gulch for Grass Valley after a stop of three days, we warned him that the people oer there were a peculiar lot, and that lie must not carry his handkerchief in his pistol t)ocket, tie promised to heed our admonition, but forgot all about it within half an hour. He reached Grass Valley all right and was introduced to all the prominent citizens, but un- forhlnately for him was drawn into a political discussion on the street. While airing his views on the tariff question he reae'hed back for his hand- kerchief, bat before his fingers had clutched it, he received a bullet in tbe shoulder from the man he was arguing with. It was all owing to his absent- mindedness, as he cheerfully admits, and though tie wound is a painful one, Mr. Wharton is thankful that he still lives. Any stranger reaching Grass Valley with a imndkerehief in his hip- pocket should either let it remain there or announce to the crowd: "Gentlemen, I am now about to throw my right hand behind me for the purpose of drawing my handkerchief, and I trust there will be no shooting." Our grand and glorious west has its peculiar customs and idioms, and such strangers as observe them seldom get into trouble of any sort. NO, THANIC YOU, ESTERDAY we received an invita- tion from the leading men of Pine Hill to come over and address the cit- izens on the subject of a railroad lhrough that locMity. The said lead- lag men have our thanks, but we must decline the honor. The last time we spoke in Pine Hill it was on this very railroad question, and we were two weeks getting up something flowery. Two minutes after we began speaking the carcasses of jack-rabbits began showering down on us, and before we been fired when both were arrest- FIlE FARMING WORLD. CORN ON THE COB. Some Reasons Why It Should Never lle Fed to llot'ses. Corn on the cob should never be fed to horses, as there is always a risk of making them sick by doing so. When corn ou the cob is fed, unless a !horse's appetite is carefully noted and just enough is given to him, he will eat the cob also, and as the cob is more or less indigestible there is a big chance of making Mm sick and losing him. In feeding a horse care should be taken ed, and next day each was fined $5 for to give him just eno,ugh and no more, disturbing the peace. This is as It too much being almost as bad as too should be. Such men might shoot all little. day and only hit each other by accident. I have just heard of an experience The captain is the better shot of the with a flood horse which proves the two, yet our local readers willremem- truth of what I have said. One of my bar that he fired six shots at us inthe friends who has a negro hostler has post ofiiee last winter andnevertouehed had trouble about keeping his horses a hair. In fact, we did not know he well and in good condition, owing to was shooting at us until so informed by the fact that if the hostler, for any a bystander. There should be a law reason, lost his temper with one of making it a penal offense for a man to the horses he gave that horse's break- carry a gun who des not know how to fast., dinner or supper to another horse, use it. Such affars as took place the and when the stinted horse got his next other night bring the town into con- meal (for the negro was afraid to cut. tempt and cannot be sat down on too him more than one meal at. a time) he severely, would eat cobs as well as the corn. A FALSE ALARM. One evening some time ago, when the OME critter, who probably thirsts stock came in from work, one of the to see us weltering in our gore, horses was sick and it was found that sarted the story the other day that we he had indigestion. A remedy was had received from Denver and were given, and when after long work on wearing a shirt which buttoned be- him the sick animal evacuated agreat hind. At two o'clock yesterday after- number of pieces of cob as large as a noon a crowd of 30 men, headed by chestnut were found, which showed old Jim Hewson, entered the Kicker conclusively the cause of the tr(uble. office in a solemn, earnest way, and No blame was attached to the hostler we were invited to pull off our coat at the time, but soon after another he- and vest. As we did so. there was an gro who had a grudge against the ill- ominous clickl clickI clickI as the tempered hostler told how the horses guns were made ready to shoot the were treated; investigation proved the shirt off our back. A brief investiga- truth of the story and the hostler was tion satisfied the crowd that we were discharged. Since that time the horses still loyal to Giveadam Gulch and her have been fed on shelled corn and there idioms. Ours was an old-fashioned has been no trouble, all of them keep- shirt, with pins in place of most of the lug in perfect health and looking well. buttons, and several old tears and rents It is some trouble and a slight ad- repaired with our own darning-needle ditional expense to shell the corn for i and twine. The crowd apologized and the horses, but it is better to do this I tnvited us out to drink, and the affair than to have to sit up for hours with ended in good feeling all around. We a sick horse and perhaps lose him at have seen the shirt which buttons be- last. It is not, however, a great deal hind. We admire it, and would like of trouble to me to shell my corn, as one, but we are no.jackrabbit. Give- I use for tiffs purpose a little corn adam Gulch has set its foot down on sheller with which one man can easily ] such innovations, and we don't propose shell a bushel of corn in ten minutes ]to try any game of bluff. Fifty years or less. I paid three dollars for it, and the work is so light and pleasant that / could retire somebody hit us with a brick-bat. We were quite willing ta call it even, but the other fellows were not. They insisted on running us six miles over the worst road in the terri- tory, and we were so played out when we reached home that we didn't leave our bed for two days. We like to make speeches on railroads or most anything else, but the sudden interruptions and after-claps characteristic of the Pine Hillers are calculated to make an ora- tor tired of life. We'll send a speech over to be read to the crowd, and we'll hope they get a railroad, but our cheer- ful and obliging spirit comes to a stop right t l[ere. FOR A BETTER MAN. UR esteemed contemporary is out with a sensational article this )07'''9;0'@0" week regarding the sudden disappear- HALTH anec of the editor and proprietor of the Lone Jack Banner, who dropped out of sight a week ago. There is no mystery abouthis tMdng off. e was the poorest kind of a newspaper man to begin with, and he could neither shoot nor throw Every' one who suffers from that brickbats. The boys over there got tired worn-out eling is the tired of him and his sheet, andonenight victim of an inactive liver, Any last week they gave him five minutes to dyphysicianthat willWiiI actuaIlytIt you this. Areme- = skip. lie was expecting something regulate and of the sort and didn't want but three. strcahen Lhe liver, will give you tzest and energy that makes life  'l'ley locked the office behind him and worth living,  are waiting for a better man, while the late editor is dodging about on the liver o, # have no tears to shed forhim. We went Rcgulat0r o,,, to Lone Jack one day, licked seven different men who had been terroriz- ing him, and showed him how to run a paper, but he is a man without sand. t Om remedy you can rely on. Few communities would have let him SOm' 't to cure liver trouMcst off o easy, and this knowledge must ae constipation and lndiges- thin, that every bottle is ald with console him as he grubs his way east- this guarantee: w a rd. Your money back if it fails. HE'S A HUSTLER. STEVENS is fulfllling the ' 50 nts. prediction We made when he was Va to office. Last Wednesday Vlc-tansIIcld Dru0 G0. ho ode 12 miles, empaneled a jury, in- , W[[kCF0  G0, quested on a horse-thief, and had a verdict inside of three hours. It would WHOL[SALE AUENTS, have taken his predecessor at least one IIEMPIIi, TENN, full day to accomllsh the same work. ';JR, FOP-. LasI week, when ae boys on Big Four 0 5 BOOK.. Ranche lynched a stranger Coroner Kxping at our BesL" Stevens haft his report ready in 50 min- utes, and there wasn't a superfluous s e. ROSmt, MSMPmS, ss.,  ord in It. Our county has struck the right man at last to fill the position, and Mr. Stevens has only to keep ou as he has beu to win fame for him- svif. The business-like manner in wh|ch he discovered that the man over at Big Four Raxmhe had been hung by the neck Instead of shot through the heart was a re-elation to the lookers-on. DISTUIING THE PE'ACI. T A late hour T,uesday night bLv. NAHE'0NAp0STALfRO rohn A. Clark encountered Capt ff il o the street as both were flgO UTdIb FREEF--"I wobbling homewards with a jag on, and after they had called names for a few minutes both pulled their guns and begaa hoottng. A don shots had the children on the place enjoy shelling a large part of the corn used for the horses. Cows can eat cobs without danger, but horses cannot. A horse is a clean and choice animal and must be more carefully treated than any other class of stock or he will not thrive.-- Julien A. Hall, in Ohio Farmer. HINTS FOR STOCKMEN. The draft horse buslness is promis- ing well. Ice cold water is neither good for mar Dr beast. A good curry comb in a willing hand saves grain. The hoghouse shouid be low. A high house is colder than a low one. Don't pile old bedding at the head of the stall under the horse's nose. Do not be in too big a hurry to wean the fall pigs. Get them well started to growing. Every stock owner should have on hand remedies for ordinary diseases and wounds. Swine do not require a high empera- lure. A temperature of 45 degrees is high enough. The bottom of a horse's hoof is strong and when the sheer pares it off hcom- mils crime. Good breeds and flood representatives hence, if alive, we may reach over our of breeds, well taken care of, indicate a back to button our shirt, but we shall good farmer. patiently wait fo_.rr that time to come. After separating the calf from its IT CAN'T BE DONE. mother, feed the natural milk as seen URING the last month we have been as drawn, for a week or ten days. quietly sawing wood and watching Curry the cows? Yes. Currying re- the movements of the coterie headed moves the dirt anal cleans the skin, and by Steve Draper. Steve is ambitious to that is of as much value to a cow as to a horse. rattle around in our boots as mayor, while John Glass wants our place as Don't feed cold weather. By that we postmaster. They have put in four mean don't neglect to have warm win- weeks of hard work and made a failure tar shelter, and tbns save grain which of it, and we hereby extend our sym- will be necessary to keep up uselessly pathy and condolence. As to any ring wasted animal heat.--Western Plow- downing us, it can't be done. We are nmn. here to stay. We are the best mayor this town ever had, and as postmaster we hit the nail on the head every time. We propose to stay right here where we are, and we can lay three wires to the opposition's one the year round. We are aware of the fact that there great deal of talk about our holding four or five offices and running a news- paper at the same time, and several newspapers in this great and glorious territory have been impolite enough to refer to us as an H.O.G. That's all right, however. We know our gait, and we propose to let nothing sllp past us. We want honor and riches, and have cheek enough to believe that we shall some day be the boss of the,white house. ALL THE WEEK. rURING our temporary absence last l Thursday a stranger called at the Kicker office with a gun i each hand WASHING VEHICLES. A Day/re That Will Save Consider- able Time and Labor. The deviee shown in the cut wiI1 save mch time and labor in washing wagons. A narrow water-tight box of HOW TO WASH WAGONS. and a longing in his soul to remove us the shape shown in the illustration is from this earthly sphere. His disap- eltpped under the wheel when it has pointment was so grea that he shed been "jacked up." A pail of water is tears and went away in a dejected mood. He didn't explain why he want- ed to remove us, and we have no curi- osity to gratify. We expect to be home all this week, and shall be glad to have him drop in on the date most con- content to himself. It's part of our business to be shot at now and then, and we always strain a point to accom- modate strangers. Come early and avoid the rush. Cllpa Their Wool. now poured in and the wheel revolved. The dirt can thus be removed quickly and much more easily than when a pail is used to hold the water. Once used, the benefits of this device will be very apparent.--American Agriculturist. Celery Ia a Biennial. Celery is ordinarily a biennial; that is to say, it requires two seasons to ome to maturity. In this habit it is like the turnip, cabbage, ca;rot and A clergyman, famous for his begging many other familiar plants, which form abilities, was once catechizing a Sun- a cluster of leaves and a strong root day school. When comparing himself during the first season's growth, live --the pastor of a church--to a shepherd, over winter, and the following season and his congregation to the sheep, he send up a seed stalk. After ripening its put the following question to the chib seed the plant ddes. The biennial habit dren : of growth is not absolutely fixed in the "What does the shevherd do for tha ease of celery, for the plants occasional- sheep?" To the amusement of those present a smaffboy in the front row piped out-'. "Shear theml"Tit-Bita The Greatest of Them All. He is great who wins tn battle, Likewise he that rules the state) He is great whoss lore and logic Help him conquer In debate; He is great wh0, with his pncfl, Holds old nature up to vlew But the greatest of all m0rtal ly. complete their growth in a single season, from seed, and die. Evergreens on the Farln. The first consideration in planting trees about farm buildings is to shelter them from su.u, wind and storm. The need of shade in summer is generally recognized, but too many planters over. iook the equal necessity for evergreens t protect from winter winds, and to give a little color to the monotony of Is the noble fellow who Can lohl$llarbutto winter 1ndpes. Evgreeas pro And n0t lane h)s temlar, tool duce an eifec in ornamental planting hieago New, ,aot tO be obtained In an other way. HINTS FOR BEGINNER. Whaling Finer la Danger. -- that the vessels of the Poultry Raising" Ia Not a Rapid Rn, most of whose underwriters to Wealth. have been caught in It is unfortunate for one to enter into the ice and some may not last through the a business and fail because of igno- siege. Danger also threatens thosewhoneg- lect what are called "trifling" ailments, for rance or lack of knowledge of how they may not last through the crisis. Re- to mafiage, and it is seldom that it is sort to ttostetter's Stomach Bitters at once done in mercantile pursuits; yet hun- for incipient rheumatism, malaria, eonsti- dreds attempt the poultry business un- patton, nervousness and kidney complaint. der the supposition that "anybody can He--"Don't you think it rather risky to raise chickens," when the fact is that come so far alone on your wheel?" She-- the "poultry business requires more "Iadn't thoughtof, it=-but if y.ou feel timid skill in management than is required u see younome.- -xenowJsooR. in raising cattle or other large stock. He who knows the weakness of his own The reason is that if a farmer has one wings is sure of successful flight.--N. Y. or two cows, the small number permits Independent. him to becmne familiar with each ani- imal. IIe knows their peculiarities, the i kinds of food preferred by each, and should one of them become sick he quickly detects it and at once proceeds :to use remedies, if necessary sitting up all night to take care of it. With a flock of 50 hens, however, the case is different. Although the flock will not require any more room than one cow, yet there are 50 individuals, each being entirely different in many re- spects from the others, and all having their characteristics and peculiarities, making it much more difficult to un- derstand their requirements. The or- dinary farmhand seldom notices the poultry except to occasionally give a When the lungs are attacked and the symptoms of consumption appear, then mess of corn, and but few farmers give begins the struggle between affection and sufficient personal attention to fully that destroying disease which slays its thousands annually. It is a happy issue understand the thorough management to the struggle when disease is conquered of a flock so as to derive the largest and health restored. Such an issue does not always end the struggle, but it did in profit therefrom. On the large ms- the cas of Mr. K. Morris, Memphis, Tenn., jority of farms the owners do not know who saw his wife wasting and weakening and physicians helpless, and then sug- how lnany fowls they lose in a year gested the simple emedy that wrought from the numerous causes and dangers, the cure, He tells the story thus : and there are also hundreds of farmers "Seven years ago, my wife had a severe attack of lung trouble which the phy- who do not know whether their fowls sicians pronouncel consumption. The pay or not. cough was extremely distressing, espe- cially at night, and was frequently If the beginner (perhaps some person attended wtth the spitting of blood. The who desires to seek a living outside of doctors being unable to help her, I in- duced her to try Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral a city on a limited eapitM) is to succeed and was surprised at the great relief it he must pursue a course which differ, gave. Before using cue whole bottle she was cured, so that now she is strong and from that usually practiced on farms quite healthy. That this medicine saved But how is he to know, and how can h( my wife's lite I have not the least doubt. I always keep Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral anticipate the various conditions un- in the house. Whenever any of my family der obstacles whieh he may meet? have a cold or cough we use it, and are Even a small investment is a great deal wheu it represents all, perhaps the sav- ings of years; hence the greater neces- sity for knowledge in going into the poultry bnsiness. It is possible that a beginner may have fair success the first year, but as a rule such is not generally the case The only safe mode is to begin with a few, expect no profit the first year and but little the next, devoting the time to learning without incurring much risk, and success will come later.--Farm and Fireside. HUSKING MADE EASY. An Ingenloaa Device That Has Navel : lleen Patented. A convenient wagon attachment for hsking corn in the field, where it is necessary to drive a team from one shock to the other, is illustrated here. with. A A are two pieces two by six = inches and about nine feet long, and B and D are two by four inches, three feet long. Bolt Band DtoAA. Cisa block six by six inches, one foot long, bolted to B in the center and fits un. .. .... J  2 Trade-Ma WAGON CORN ttUSKING TABLE. der the reach of the wagon. E E are two iron rods that go through each end of D and hook over the top of the wagon box. F is the platform for husk- ing the corn on. tI is a lever made of au old hay rake tooth that is bent to the right shape and will spring back to place. The twine is taken from ball |0 (J) and reaches across platform to G. 25 5 Throw fodder on the platform and when husked draw lever (H) over Q and hook it on G, which will press tha fodder in a tight bundle; have a loop in the end of the twine, draw over an(: tie. The lower cut shows how it is at- tached to the wagon.--Farm and Fire- side. Chase of Vertigo in Geese. The most frequent difficulty with ducks and geese is that of vertigo. They drop down on their feet or fall over to one side suddenly, at times as rapidly recovering, or dying immediately. This happens only when ducks or geese are led on too mueh grain. The best system Ladi0s "- to adopt in summer is fo put them iu a THIS HAME field where short grass is abundant, or m ST&MPgD ON even young weeds, and let them get the Every Pair food for themselves. They require but OF SHOE8 YOU BUY. very little food in summer, as they are IT IS .& POlTIie @IYARkNT]EE then well over the laying period, beeom- oF nUPE]IORITY. lug non-producers. If this fact is kept tn view--that of the non-producers re- quiring but little food during warm weather--there would be a saving in ex- penses as well as fewer losses from dis- ease, but it is difficult to convince thos having good breeds that there is such a thing as killing with Madness--feeding carl be raised at a profit, and too much.--Joural.' of Agriculture. the yield enlarged, if properly The Moat Desirable Hog. The most desirable hog is one which fertilized. Most fertilizers do will make a side weighing from 42 to 55 pouflds. What is mostneeded is a hog which will develop well in flesh, have a deep side, well proportioned ham and shoulder, a.nd which can be put on the market when weighing 165 to :[90 pounds. Care should be exercised in breeding to develop a hog with a good, thick belly; special attention should be given to producing a type which will back down even with fat and carry a side as nearly as possible even through out.--Dakota Field and Farm. Hope--The untiring effort of a woman to find a burglar under the bed.--Chieag News. Fits stopped free and permanently cm'ed, No fits after first day's use of :Dr.'K]ine's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle treatise. Dr. Kline, 933 Arch st., l'hila. "Rushem is dealing in mining isn't he? .... Well, stocks is word."--Chicago Journal. To Cure a Cohl in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. druggists refund money if it fails to cure. When a railroad man is lame, he has . fiat wheel.--Atehison Globe. It never does any good to look Use a club.--Atchison Globe. "MY WIFE'S LIFE." How I was the means of saving it. romptly eured."--K. MORRtS, Memphls, eun, The question : "IS consumption curs- bfe ?" is still debated, and still 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 curableness of con- sumption, in its earlier stages, by the use of this remedy. Tbere 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 promptly cures Coughs and Colds, La Grippe, and all affections of the throat and lungs. Heretofore Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has been put np n full siz bottles only, at SLOO per bottle. To meet a world-wide demand for a smaller pack. age, the remedyis now put up in half size bottles, at half priee--5o cents. Write for Dr. Ayer's Curebook (free) and learn more of the cures effeeted by Dr. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Address J. C. Ayer Co., I, owelI Mass. k Extinguishers. One of the greatest and hea lest of them is that drudgery of washing and cleaning in the \\; old way with soap. What is a woman good --  for, after a day over ,the washboard, or .h \\; cleaning house ? She s too tired even to I \\; rest, usually.  Why is it that any woman is willing tr_  I; to live such a life when Pearline stands I:f."" - .--TN. ready to do all her hard work and save ",\\;x \\; '--" her money besides ? There's no f,,.  answer to this--at least, no sen. ----.,.a sible, satisfactory answer. GET THE GENUINE AITICLE! Walter Baker & Co.'s Breakfast Pure, Delicious, Nutritious. Cat s thaa ONE CENT a cup. Be sure that the package bears our Trade-Mark. Walter Baker & Co. L;m;ted, (Establtshl 1780.) Dorchestere as. CANDY CATHARTIC ALL DRUGGISTS "THE CLEANER 'TIS, THE COSIER ITl$." WHAT IS HOME WITHOUT SAPOLIO Ask Your Dealer for Them. do not contain enough Potash. Vegetables eed filent 2 /2bo O as at least oO/ffo besides the phosphoric acid. and nitro- Weeks Soale  oo s. BUFFALO OPIUM"'""" particulars sentFREE, 1 Dry Bedding for Stork. W00LLEY,M,D..At&nta Write for ,ur books which tell all about 1 A ma or an animal can endure any fertilizers. They are free. [ Do00p00v NEW DISCOVERY; amount of ventilatiou during the day,  iNkV . iqulokreliefadcurts but when night comes the animal, like GERMAN KALI WORKS ,| eMss, Sendforbook of testimon!als and N York. twatmenS Fro, n. ea4utF88os0 the man, delights in a warm and soft" 93 Nmmaa St., [ bed free from draughts of air The Seaffie mr000Mtn0i[ cold draughts in the stable frequently come along the floor, chilling the ani- n mY foot should Klond,ke real when it is at rest. teach the farmer that he will make no mistake in using plenty of dry bedding, and it should be thick and loose, thus reventing draughts hem below and aieting to retain the animal heat,