THE QUIET MMi IN THE CORNER.
I lingered o’er a checker game a night or
The one v.uo played against me seemed
to have no ghost of show;
I had a bunch of lusty kings that strutted
And bullied my opponent’s men, who
dared not venture out.
’Way over in a corner shrunk a timid lit
Who staid right in his station ever since
the game began.
He watered my crowned heads marching
by with banner and with song,
And seemed to be discouraged over stand
ing still so long.
But prettv soon an opening occurred two
And not another moment did that little
He bounded o’er the hoard and took
three kings in one fell swoop,
Then landed in my king-row with a wild,
THE Carews lmd quarrelled.
There was no doubt about it.
A prolonged tit of “sulks” in
dulged in by Mrs. Carew bo
eause her husband had forgotten a cer
tain commission she had charged him
with had culminated in verbal warfare
following the removal of the cloth af
ter dinner, and this was followed
shortly after by the removal of the
master of the house. The act had been
prefaced by a statement on Harry’s
part that if she was going to sulk all
the dobing he would go out nud amuse
himstlf. and then, hardly giving Millie
time to get in a last word Mr. Carew
had dashed into the hall, snatched hat
ami stick and quitted Laburnum Villa,
closing the front door behind him with
a vigor that shook the whole house.
When perfectly convinced that she
had driven him off the premises, Millie
repented with the thoroughness that
marked all her actions; she ran Into
tlv? ball and opened the front door, in
the vagi)* hope that Ilarry was within
calling distance, but there was nothing
but darkness to lie seen, and she reluc
tantly dosed it again.
And Harry had gone out without his
great coat—lie would catch cold, be
very ill. perhaps die. and she would be
responsible; the tears came into her
eyes at tills train of thought, and she
felt harself the wickedest woman in
As she stood remorsefully gazing at
the garment Harry ought to have been
westring she saw it lacked the top but
ton, rr'd remembered during dinner
Harry had said something about a but
ton coming off his great coat. Millie
carried the coat into the dining room
and fetched her work basket. The but
ton should be put on at once. She laid
tile coat on a table for greater conve
nience, and as she did so a letter slid
out of the inside breast pocket.
Millie picked it up. “Henry Carew,
Esq., Acanthus Club, Earl street, W.
C., was Jh? inscription, in a feminine
hand, and the postmark was on that
day, am] Harry’s excuse for forgetting
his commission had been pressure of
work at the office; yet lie bad found
time to visit the club. Who wr.s bis
“He certainly ought to tell me; it
doesn’t look like a business letter,” said
Millie to herself, and then somehow
the letter came out of the envelope.
She was only looking for the signature,
but the heading first caught her eye,
and it was, “My darling Harry.” Af
ter that It is needless to say she read
the letter. The address was (5, Queen
Anne Villas, Wellington Road, Kcnsel
“My darling Harry Your bracelet
came by tills morning’s post; it’s Just
lovely. But you mustn’t bo so extrnv
gant. Be sure aud come this evening
to be thanked nud scolded by your lov
lug sweetheart, Doris Forbes.”
Mllly turned very white and held her
breath. What did it mean? Bbe looked
again at the address, at the envelope,
examined the postmarks. There could
be no mistake; flu- letter was genuine,
addressed to Harry, received and read
by Harry Harry, who had married
her a little over a mouth ago.
Presently she rose to her feet, shak
ing with emotion. That was where he
’fone, to see this Doris Forbes;
well, she would follow him, expose
him to the innocent girl to whom he
was obviously passing as a single man.
Sternly repressing a longing to cry,
Millie went upstairs and put on her hat
and cloak; she would not let herself
think of the future, but kept firmly lx
fore her the thought of exposing Harry
to the girl he was deceiving. With the
evidence of his double dealing in lk*i
pocket she came downstairs, niul leav
ing the great coat still lying on the
table, lacking its top button, she
opened the front door and slipped
quietly out of the house.
The Carews lived in Kilburu, so it
was not far to Kensel Rise, and a cab
speedily deposited Millie at the gate of
No. 0; in response to her rap a trim
maid opened the door.
“Is Mr. Carew here?” asked the wife,
trying to speak In an ordinary tone.
“No, ma’am, he’s not.” The servant
turned and addressed a young lady
who was descending the stairs: “A
lady. Miss Doris, asking for Mr. Ca
rew; are you expecting him this even
The girl came forward and glanced
curiously at the visitor. Millie noted
she was slim and pretty, with fair hair
and delicate features. “Mr. Carew may
this evening,” said Miss
Bfctecurtcously; "did you want to
muttered Mrs. Carew
linll. The servant
Sgkjvo w oil' 11 fa- <
Y’ou.’ve known these quiet fellows that
just sat around and thought
And never made a noise while the others
raged and fought;
The whole community had come to think
of them as dead*
Or else so very near it that their lidpe of
fame had tied.
The chaps with recognition for their por
tion pose and strut,
And seem to overlook the man who keeps
his talker shut.
But some day. wheu 'most every one is
looking t other way,
This quiet fellow sees a chance to break
into the play.
He reaches out and grabs things that the
others had ignored;
He puts into the life-game all the energy
Through all the years of silence. So
you’d better not forget
The still man in the corner, for he’ll reach
the king-row yet!
—S. W. Giililan, in Los Angeles Herald.
each other under the ornamental gas
“1 must have a few words with you,"
Miss Forbes, without answering, led
the way into aw empty sitting room,
then coldly addressed the visitor.
“What have you to say to me?”
“Are you engaged to Mr. Carew?”
hurst out Millie.
The girl flushed hotly. “Yes, but
who are you, and why do you ask?”
“Because I have every right to ask.
Because lie is deceiving you. Because
he is my husband.”
“Your husband!” Doris stared at
the strange young lady who made this
astounding statement. “Oh, no! you
must be mistaken.”
Millie thrust the letter before the
other’s eyes. “You know your own
letter, don’t you? Well, I found it half
an hour ago in my husband’s great
“There must be some mistake. Have
you got the envelope?”
“Henry Carew, of the Acanthus Club,
is my husband; he married me a little
over a month ago,” replied Millie, pro
ducing the envelope.
“I enn’t believe it.” said Doris, slow
ly, but she had grown very pale; “it
seems so impossible—and yet ”
A knock at the front door interrupted
her. “That will be he,” she cried eag
erly; “now we con have ibis cleared.”
She opened the door. “Jane, if that’s
Mr. Carew, show him in here.”
Very faintly through the closed door
the two wpmen,heard the footsteps v>f
someone in the hall. Mrs. Carew
stood by the corner of the table mo
tionless, but Doris, in a fever of anx
iety, moved restlessly to and fro. The
moments seemed to drag, the delay to
be emllesH, but really only a couple of
minutes bail passed before the door
opened again, and the maid’s voice an
nounced “Mr. Carew.”
A young man strode In. “Doris!” lie
cried, as lie came toward Miss Forbes
with outstretched hand and a smile on
his face, but she just touched the ex
tended Angers and indicated Millie.
“Do you know this lady?” she asked.
The young man announced as Mr.
and Mrs. Carew looked at one another
across the table, “I have not, to my
knowledge, that pleasure,” he said po
litely, and then stared with amaze
ment at the relief on his bctrotlied’s
face and the lx* wilder incut on that of
the strange lady.
“I knew It!” cried Doris with heart
felt relief. “She said—she must be
crazy—that you were her husband.”
“I her husband!”
“Is this your Henry Carew?” Millie
Anally found voice to say to Doris.
Yes, of course it is! Now will you
kindly explain what you a can by say
ing lie married you a month ago?”
"I never saw this gentleman before
in my life. I said I was married to
Henry Carew; in my husband’s pocket
this evening I found the letter I
showed you just now.”
In fact, except being about the same
height, there was not the smallest re
semblance between the visitor and Mil
“Ah, the letter!” cried Doris; “that’s
what so bewildered me.” She turned
to her Ilarry. “Where is the letter I
wrote you by the first post this morn
ing. addressed to your club, which you
ought to have received?”
“I did receive it; at 2 o’clock to-day,
when I w;nt to the Acanthus for
luncheon. “I have it noav,”—he dived
into his breast pocket of his great coat
—“why, no! it’s gone.”
“How did it get into my husband’s
coat?” demanded Millie; “that’s where
I found if.”
Henry Carew the second took the let
ter and envelope Mrs. Carew produced
and gazed wonderingly at them.
“This Is positively uncanny!” he stated.
“Has the coat been out of your pos
session?” asked Doris, ns he seemed
unable to give any explanation.
“Let me think. I rend the letter in
the vestibule and put it In the breast
pocket of my overcoat. I hung the coat
on a peg in the luncheon room while I
lunched. Then I put it on and went
out. No, I didn’t. I had half an hour
to spare, and had a game of billiards
and gave the coat to a waiter, and he
brought it to me when I finished, and
I put it on and went out. Ah! Is your
husband n Henry Carew?” Inquired
the young man of Millie.
“Of course,” said Mrs. Carew, impa
tiently, “or all this trouble wouldn’t
“Then I believe I know who your
husband is,” was the triumphat reply.
Millie, who in her bewilderment, was
beginning to wonder whether the ,ex
istence of her Harry was not imagina
tion on her part, gave him all her at
tention, and Doris began to think her
THOMSON. GA., SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1902.
supposition that her visitor was crazy
might be incorrect.
“He’s Paul Carew, the junior part*
nor of Stephens & Cos., the wool brok
ers?” rtsked the young man.
“Yes, yes.” oHed Mrs, Carew, cag
erlV, and in her excitement Ungram
matically added, like the monks wheii
they Spotted tile tillering jackdaw,
“But still.” continued Miss Forbes’s
Harry, speaking more to himself than
to his eager audience, “that doesn’t ex
plain how he got—why, I don’t believe
this is my coat!”
lie was feeling in the pockets of Ills
overcoat with a puzzled expression,
and looking at a season ticket pass
drawn from the ticket pocket.
“That’s Harry’s ticket! You’ve got
ou his edflt,” cried Millie, a ray of light
illuminating the puzzle, “and lie’s got
yours—but they’re exactly alike.”
"Of course they are,” said Harry Ca
rew; “Harry and I patronize the same
tailor, lie must have been at the club
to-day, though 1 didn’t see him, and
the waiter mixed lip our conts.”
“You know my husband?”
“1 should think 1 do. Why. we’re
first cousins, and have been great
chums till a year ago, when we quar
reled over some trifling matter, and
haven’t spokeirSince. 1 heard lie re*
eently married. Hasn’t lie never told
you of his cousin Ilarry Carew 7 Fancy
“Well, Harry,” said Doris, “you’ve
never told me you had a cousin of the
same name as yourself.”
"Haven’t I? That’s just how we’ve
drifted apart. I must make it up with
Harry; I’m Jlarry Solus, lie’s Henry
Paul Carew. Now, is everything clear
to you two ladies, and are the charac
ters of Ilarry aud Harry Paul cleared?”
And both tlie matron and the maid
declared the two Harry Carews were
Harry went home with his relation
by marriage to fetch bis own overcoat
and return Ills cousin’s, and then left
with a message to his old chum that
be would call on him on the morrow
at his office and “make lip” their quar
rel, and presently Mr. Carew returned
and Millie made full confession of all
Unit bad happened since his departure.
So, the moral of It is, never judge by
circumstantial evidence, New York
LAKES ALWAYS FROZEN OVER,
SUnling tlie Year Around on Two llodlo.
of Wnter In Oregon.
Two lakes covered with Ice at oil
times of the year have just been dis
covered in Baker County, Oregon. C.
M. Sage, of Baker City, on Sunday,
July 27, crossed two good sized lakes
in tho Granite Moub.taip.B. .RQPiQ mtlcß
northeast of Cornucopia, on hard
Mr. Sage, with a party of friends,
wont on a hunting nud pleasure trip
to the almost inaccessible mountain
peaks back of the town of Cornucopia,
in the Panhandle district. The moun
tains are high and rugged, nnd before
passing the timber Hue the explorer
must find his way through n primeval
forest. A puck horse is the only means
of getting Into this district, except to
trudge along on foot, which, to say
the least, is uphill business. One part
of the road Is so encumbered with
fallen trees that it Is almost impossible
to get through. In order to get sup
lilies to their claims, two prospectors
were obliged to cut n trail through this
tangle of fallen trees, and it was by
means of this trail that Mr. Sage and
his friends were enabled to ascend the
mountains, until they finally discov
ered the two frozen lakes referred to.
The lakes nre near the summit on the
north side of the mountain, and in or
der to reach them the party traveled
over ice and snow for and distance of
The bodies of water nre small. One
is about 150 feet across, and the other
is between 000 and 700 feet in diam
eter. They are well defined lakes, or
pools, however, covered with a thick
coating of ice, clear as crystal and as
smooth ns glass, which is so thick and
strong that tlie exploring party did not
hesitate to ride across ou horseback.
Mr. Sage says so far as be is able to
judge the ice on the lakes never melts,
because they are so situated between
two tall peaks that the sun’s rays never
strikes them with sufficient power to
make any impression on the snow and
ice. This land of perpetual snow and
ice is within a day’s ride of Baker City
by the present means of transportation,
part way on a buck board, nnd the rest
on horseback. It would scarcely be
more than a ride of an hour and a half
on an electric railroad. Mr. Sage is of
the opinion that from the lay of the
country other larger and more pictur
esque lakes with perpetual ice will be
TYhat It Means to “Corner” Grain.
Corners in grain are made possible
by a scarcity of cnsli grain, due to
drouth, large shipments abroad, Ina
bility to move grain held by farmers,
simultaneous big purchases on the part
of a number of large buyers, and nu
merous other agencies. The most suc
cessful corner is usually the one that
is most natural; that is, the least un
forced. For this reason the big wheat
corner of 'Bl (run by the same syndi
cate that failed so signally In ’B7) Is
regarded us the most successful corner
in the history of the hoard in the
amount of grain handled and the actual
profits resulting from its termination
With 30,000,000 bushels of wheat in
hand this syndicate closed with the
price at $1.40 a bushel; and the sound
ness of their calculations was proved
when, subsequently, the price of wheat
actually advanced ten cents beyond
this figure.—The Pilgrim.
An elephant's sense of smell Is so
delicate that the animal can scent a
human being at a distance of 1000
f"1 T HE following interesting lit-
I formation is taken from the
1 recent article entitled "Bond
Building with Convict Labor
in the Southern States," by Fx’bfessof
J. A. Holmes, ami will he of interest to
those Interested in the good roads
Portable prisons on wheels are novel
ties which are now In use in several
localities, These movable jails appear
to solve the problem of preventing the
escape of convicts employed at great
distances from their prison proper. In
exterior appearances they nre freight
ear bodies provided with barred win
dows and mounted upon wagon trucks.
As the road Improvement progresses
they are drawn forward by horses and
collected In some conve/ nt grove or
open Held, selected as K temporary
prison camp. Morning and evening the
convicts are marched along the road
from and to their quarters. To facil
itate their being safely guarded
hiring the night without too groat risk
and expense, each prisoner, when he
goes to bed, has either one foot or one
hand manacled loosely to n chain or
rod from which he can he easily re
leased the following morning.
Tiers of bunks inside comprise the
sleeping quarters. These are easily
and cheaply made comfortable. Ample
ventilation is afforded In summer nnd
during the cold months there 1s n stove
in each car.
One of these portable prisons, which
can ho disjointed and transported In
sections, Is in use on the public roads of
North Carolina. Cue of these movable
jnlls cab be lengthened to accommo
date fifty convicts. Its sides and ends
are of boards bolted together ill sec
tions. The roof, of corrugated Iron, Is
also In seid lons, Large tents are used
Women prisoners do the cooking and
washing of some migratory camps.
Tills work Is usually done, however,
by trusty male convicts, and in some
eases it is performed by hired labor.
The younger prisoners are usually as
signed to such tasks as the carrying of
wnter or the running of errands.
A hall and chain are attached to con
victs who show o desire to escape.
While these encumbrances make it im
possible for a prisoner to run rapidly,
they do not seriously hamper Ills move
ments during the regular road work.
Critics of the convict system of road
huildfeti -my. that it "C‘\T W too many
opportunities for liir escape of prison
ers; ns a matter of fact, however, the
annual escapes amount to less than
two men out of each hundred, Almost
.WO counties, representing ten Slates,
employ convict labor upon their roads.
This furnishes an army of 4877 road
builders, each of whom costs Ills Stale
llilrty-lhree and one-half cents n day.
Were he left hi lbe county jail he
would cost one and one-half cents more
a day. Hence lie is a cheaper article
tolling upon the roads than languishing
In a cell or jail yard. All told, tile cost
of convict labor In these Slates ranges
from onc-tlilrd lo one-half that of hired
labor employed in the game work.
The Southern States employing con
vict road builders are Florida, Georgia,
Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi,
North Carolina, South Carolina, Ten
nessee, Texas and Virginia. In (lie
two Carollnns nnd Georgia such a per
fection of systems Is reached that large
camps are operated at cost of only
twenty to thirty cents per convict per
day. Provisions arc purchased for the
prison camps at wholesale at competi
tive rates; the convicts do their own
cooking and washing. Owing to the
usually good sanitation of the camps
and the benefits of exercise to the pris
oners, the cost of medical attention is
Another virtue of the system Is that
the prisoners, after Injuring thefr com
munities by the commission of their
crimes, and after adding to Its financial
burdens by Incurring expense for their
capture, conviction nnd punishment,
are put in a position to benefit that
community. Having served an appren
ticeship in the handling of road build
ing machinery the convict leaves
prison with a training which enables
him to earn a better living than he
probably made before.
Only prisoners convicted of nfisde
mennors can he assigned to work on
the public roads of Virginia, West Vir
ginia, Kentucky, Tennessee, Louisiana,
Mississippi, Texas, Florida and Geor
gia. The terms of such convicts do
not usually exceed one year. In Ala
bama all able bodied male prisoners
whose terms do not exceed two years,
may he sent to the roads. In South
Carolina the limit Is five years aud In
North Carolina ten.
An experiment Is now being made in
some Southern counties in the employ
ment on the roads of captured, but uu
convieted prisoners, unable to give
ball. If the prisoner he acquitted at his
trial be Is paid for his services. If con
victed, his period of labor on the roads
is deducted from his term.
Many convicts In the Southern States
nre employed on farms, In factories or
In mines, being worked under the lease
or contract system, or In some cases
under State control.
California convicts quarry and crush
stone for use In permanent road build
ing. The cost Is half what It would he
with hired labor. Strong stockades
surround these quarries, also the con
vict quarters. The percentage of es
capes is no larger than that experi
enced in Jails proper.
There are over 82,000 prisoners In
confinement within this country. Sev
enty-six thousand of these are men, 13,-
000 white. There are 73,000 Inmates of
alms bouses, 41,000 of whom are men,
With shell a force every county in
every State might develop Its highways
to’ the highest degree of perfection.
The fir title above referred to on
“Road Building With Convict Labor
in the Southern States" can he secured
free of cost by application to Professor
.T. A. Holmes, Chapel Hill, N. C„ who
Is the Special Agent of the Southern
Division of (lie office of Rond Inquiries
of tllu United State Department of
Ah linngtnhtioh StagßOTor.
If we cotfid have good roads it would
add more to the value of farm property
than all other public improvements put
together ever have. It would reduce
the cost of getting our crops to market
more than one-linlf, and In saving of
feed that is now fed to idle horses, !t
would amount to a sum that staggers
A Pmotlcnl KHtilt.
Every day that a team remains idle
It Is something for which no return
will ever be received. If We had good
roads the teams could he used oh the
farm when the ground was hi condi
tion and the crops could he hauled to
market at such times as farm work
could not he prosecuted.
A Ilcmarhable Statement.
It has been computed that the aver
age cost of getting crops from the farm
to the railway station Is greater than
putting it from the railroad station to
A Farmer’s Opinion.
“If it were a question of farm wag
ons with narrow tires furnished free
of expense, or such wide tire wagons
ns I am using at my own cost, I should
coutlnue to use the latter.”—A Farmer.
Have Wltlo Tires.
The very best way to make nnd keep
good roads is to have wide tired
Increasing Popularity of tlie Alligator
The increasing popularity of the avo
cado, or alligator pear, has brought the
Brazilian variety into great prominence
of late. Asa matter of fact, the fruit
Is not a pear nt all, but belongs to the
laurel family. The chief authority on
the subject is a picturesque West In
dian, who Imports these exotic dainties,
and who is an enthusiast on the sub
“The avocado,” he snhl, “is food and
medicine, ns well as refreshment.
When nature made It, she intended It
ns the highest development of the vege
table. yvorhl. It Is delicious, hut. not
cloying. It has its own TdnmicterieUob,
but will gratefully accept all other
flavors. For Ibis reason it Is the only
fruit which can he eaten plain, with
pepper nhil salt, with lemon .juice and
sugar, or with a salad dressing.
New Englanders have made It
Into a successful pie, which,
to lie candid, I do not recom
mend, because I think pies are bar
barous; and Brazilian cooks convert
It Into a marvelous custard pudding.
The peculiarity of the pulp Is that It
contains a large amount of fixed oil,
which gives It a nutritive value supe
rior to the olive nud the peanut and
makes It almost equal to the egg.
“Though a stranger In New York, It
Is known nnd loved In every tropical
and sub-tropical city. It Is grown In
the West Indies, Central and South
America, Hawaii, the Far East, North
ern, Eastern and Western Africa.
Some enterprising Frenchmen have a
small orchard not. far from Palm Bench
on the Florida Const, and In Southern
California there nre hundreds of trees
now bearing. The finest variety Is not
the Mexican or the Venezuelan, or
even the Chinese, ns Is claimed by trav
elers, hut the Brazilian, and of these
the very best come from the Island of
Marnjo, nt the month of the Amazon,
Just opposite to Para. 'The fruit Is of
a lustrous, almost vitreous green. The
skin Is very tough, rather than hard,
so much bo that it should he cut wllli
a hard steel knife.”—New Y’orlt Post.
How to 110 Popular.
Appear happy even if you are not.
Happiness is never out of place except
at funerals. Even then It Is better to
cheek it with your coat at tlie door
than lo leave It at home.
If you have a stroke of luck sec that
an account of it Is thoroughly circu
lated. The reputation of being lucky
is a powerful magnet If you want a
large following of friends.
Wear an air of prosperity nt all
times, even while availing yourself of
the bankruptcy law. No one (except
your creditors) will think less of you
for looking prosperous at such a time.
One of the most. Important requisites
to attain popularity is to dress well.
Your jewels may he Imitation, but you
must have a good tailor. Few can tell
the real from the false in the matter
of gems, hut even a “Buttons” will
sneer at your back If your coat lias not
the proper cut.
Wheu you converae let It he lightly
about nothing In particular. Remarks
that Indicate deep thought, sincere sen
timent or strong feeling arc had form,
nnd won't he tolerated by fashionable
people. If you don't know liow to talk
without saying something, learn bow
to listen effectively. There arc always
plenty of people ready to bo enrolled
among the friends of a good listener.
In short, the happier and luckier nud
more prosperous you seem, the better
dressed you are, nnd the less you say,
tho more friends you will have.—Fran
cesca di Marla, In Life.
Holophnnc glass Is a pressed glasf
resembling cut glass, having vertical
prisms on the Inside for diffusing lighl
and hoilzontnl prisms ou the outßldt
for directing the light.
Our Prices Are Tlse Lowest
Ah Attractive, Artistic Assortment of
BOYS’, MEN’S AND CHILDREN’S CLOTHINtt
And a Complete Line of Ladies’ Ready*
to=Wear Skirts and Shirt Waists.
We are now offering the finest Clothing and Fur
nishings at the very lowest prices. We invite you
to visit us and inspect our stock before purchasing.
I. C. LEVY’S SON & CO,
838 Broad St., - - Augusta, Ga.
Creates a good impression among your
correspondents and helps to give your
We Do Neat Printing at Reasonable Prices.
B. T. NEAJj, ll*jNTrk
Will be found at his office in Though tVe
first Monday in each month and
remain two weeks.
TEETH EXTRACTED WITHOUT PAIN . PLATE
fQMAt E. GttOSS,
I hereby aaaounoe to th. Farmers of MoOnffla and neighboring
conntlos that I have built In Thomson a
IOR THE PURPOSE OF
Storing and Selling: Cotton.
I give this business my strict personal attention, and by selling
dlreot to export buyers, hope to be able to givo the farmers the benefit
Ytry Best Prices for their Cotton
lam prepared to make advances on Cotton at a reasonable rat.
of Interest, with goodseonrity. I iotioU and hope to morlt a liberal p.
ronage. Very r.sptolfully,
JOHN E. GROSS.
Every Han. ■
HIS OWN DOCTOR.
By J. ■Hamilton Ayers, M. I).
4 A 600-page Illustrated Book, containing valuable information par
ti tainlng to diseasea of the human Bystem, showing how to treat and
V euro with simplest of medioines. The book contains analysis of
4 courtship and marriage; rearing and management of children, beside.
4 valuable prescriptions, reoipes, eto., with a full complement of facts in
4 materia medioa that everyone should know.
4 Thia most indispensable adjunot to every well regulated household
4 will be mailed, postpaid, to any address on receipt of prloe, SIXTY
Atlanta Publishing House,
HB-ILB LOYD STREET, ATLANTA, GA.
£ Is an art. Neat, attractive work catches
the eye. Low prices, In conjunction with
* fcood work, pleases customers.
We Are Prepared to Fill Your Orders in this Line.