Newspaper Page Text
F1: B. SNYDER, Sells
A TITiTrl fi?-g-?rTll
i." Hob Rented la.
sad is prepared for General Livery
A Tremendous Cm
BOOTS AND SHOES
T. BUTTREY& SON'S
Stiil the Lowest.
i," . v ni Him ii inn, im it i n silver noi
h .,,! V "i s:r,!:':-'-f "'an !rn and no heavier
i i' . i l '-f m'"ie 'lua''le to Imcunity ttuia
Kol'l or S Tr, 13 c-t In l.ullt Is iiorjrmrer thai
.'.".xt aim ills I ..niiiinc!;c..ir frouuUv wd.iv.
asi:i.;r.ve.l metlioiis of s-curiuf It are il.-vHta.
llio I.'i m iirafiic.il Illustration cf &n falucy or la.--hM7:M,,l5;!ln'riI!.'iict?1,,r'M8t-,rrf',Mrhan
l Xi ' n', nrf v' r. tlion'li I heir lunrkct value, li
?iTr' 1'" tli" nu-lj! contains tb
Em'!'1.? s T,nr Iy aartSCth. I'M. at Clm-lnnwL
i..lo." It Is soul for tim imn.MS (,friiisii;K catn
piiga funds f..r the National Coaiuiittca.
mien co cirr-jTs,
Nnd discount to reform speakers and orgiaj-
It is expected thM; many ejvieri wMboableta
pay thoir way l- the, sale of t His medal.
Let evervUxly lioom lis s:ile.
JtVlirl0"'''' 5"ou WRnt th medal
Mta i lied to a pin to bo worn as a baUire, or plain, to
il Committees of tue People's Party-
badges for sale by Peo
HTudRnf cr.!t,l .v- .... . ..
.li . w ... .f
MUCH VAISABIE INFORMATION iHOM A STUDY OF THIS HAP 0? THI
The Direct Honte to and from Chicago, Jo!let, Ottawa,
recr;a,La Salic, Milln, Rock Mar.d, io ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Jluvatlne, Ottumvra, 03kaloosa, Dm
Molr.ej, Wlntersnt, Au-.'.uhon, Ilarlan and Council
E!r.Ps,tuIOWA; Minneapolis and St.Taiil In y.lS
KE30TA; Waterioirn and Plonx Falls in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Knnis City, In MISSOIRI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Kalrbury and NeHou, in .'EI!nAi;KA:
Atclii-on, Leavenworth, Horton, Tojwka, Ilutchiuson,
T.'kh'.to, belleville. Abilene. Do-!ce Citv. Ca'dwrll. In
XAX S; Kingfisher, El Ki no and Minco.in INDIAN
TKr.lV.TORY; Denver, Coloixi'.o Spring and I'ueblo,
n COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich funning
and grazing lands, aJoiilinjt tha 14 facilltirs of inter
coiriiiunic?iion to nil tjwm and cities enn and et,
northwest and s.in!hwestof Cliicaco, and to Pacific a;, J
trana-oceanlc s aborts.
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors in fpler.dor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DES MuIXFS, COl'XCIL
BLl'FFS and OMAHA, and between CI1ICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO S1T.IXGS and PI LliLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPH,
and over the new line f ia LINCOLN, XEB. Fiyt-claai
Day Coaches, 1T.EE P.ECLIXINO CUA1R CARS, and
ralace Sleepers, with Dining Car Servlcf. Close con
nections nt Denver and Colorado SprinpswithOiverjing
railway lines, now forming the new and picturesque
STAND AI!D GAUGE
TSANS-ROCKT MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which Superbly-equipped trains rqn dailr
THROUGH WITHOUT CHAXGE to and from Salt
lake City, Oirden and San Francisco. THE ROCK
ISLAND is also the Direct and Favorite Lin to and
from Manltou, Plie's Peak and all other sanitary and
cenic resorts andcltlesand mlningdlstrictsin Colorado,
DAILY FAST EXFRESS TRAINS
Prom St. Joseph and Kansas City to and from all im
portant towns, cities and se-tlons in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and BT. PAUL,
connecting for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
pplj to any Coupon Ticket Gfflcs in the United States
r Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GanlXanojer, Gent Tkt A Pass. Agt,
J. C. SKCFUEn,
BOOT AXI) SHOEMAKER
Boots afifl S&obs oail3 to Orfler
BEPAIRIX3 Nsttly arid Promptly Doa
C-'L'-Jtelsovr.iiV'i rf Pinntwlek'a old atAni
Highest market price paid for
, . GIVE US A CALL,
fioutl WcshlDgton Are. WelUngton, Kan
lirst Earn east of F ' TT. i
TCrfTT-".' V i j -'-.'-.'J -.lj
T- rH "AS on the first uf
rV Al,ril that my la"
,P-tjiX' ft dvcametotarth.
(b And all tV April
z? ?'. fays and sprites
as-si'mblfd at her
With t.::.k of frarrai.t apple blossoms they
tinted cheek a'ld chin.
And h it of purple vioku k.-r eyes thry pris
And yeliow of the crocus brought to shine
amoni; her curls.
And stiniiv miles they ?ave to her. and tears
like purest pearls.
Nor did they wit withhold, oh! no, few pirU are
bright as sh"
But I'll confess that she has mad aa April
fool of me.
If she comma ud ine stay, I stay, if po I. straight
If she decree that niyht is day, I swear that it
Frowns t-he, my heart sinks in my breast;
Mniles she, I fuiu would dance,
And whether skies be fair or dark dern'nds up-jn
And though she m.iy negiect me fjiiite. some
other swain to bless
With Iht delijhts tme company, ia feigned un
cot;sejousnss Cif my di-cim.iiture. small blame finds her per
versity. For I'll C'ir.fe s that she has made tin April fool
Bui if 'tis rarely -1 rebel, and vow no niore I'll
These April moods this April maid so oft Si.es
lit to wear,
Scarce is my farewell spoken, when a penitent
The silkei. fringe that vet's her eyes all gemmed
with April tears,
And then and then (what lover, prp- rcletit-
le.-.s couM remain':)
I kneel for p irdon, and take up :'.. cap and
Content, if near her I may live, whatecr she
wills to be.
For 1 11 confess that she has made an April fool
Margaret Eytinge, in Detroit Free Press.
me," said Jim
to catch a
plirapse. of the
small of his
back, "that these jokes are senseless." i
"But they are funny," said Mart J
"MR. BA3C0MB, YOU'RE A
Harper, slyly pinning a strip of yellow
calico to Tommy Itowers' coat-tails.
"1 doubt it," replied Jim, stoutly.
"I can't scare up the least bit of a
smile when Squire Burgess looks up
and down the street in response to our
Hello!' and for the life of me I can't
lee what there is funny in ringing
door-bells or tying dead cats to garden
gates. It is simply annoying to the
other people, and the mischief of it is
than any one of us could be victimized
the same way y the biggest idiot in
town. For instance, Mart has just
pinned a rag on Tom's coat, and doesn't
know that there is one on his own
"The deuce there is!" cried Mart,
feeling behind him, with a very red
"I dare say," continued Jim, the
philosopher, declining to join in the
general snicker at Mart's expense,
"that there is something hanging or
sticking to me at this present moment,
but I don't care enough to look for it."
"Oh, ho!" cried Lew Anderson, the
fourth of the group of idle boys who
were standing this first day of April on
the main street of Losco, a small town
in the Michigan peninsula, "what is
King Jim's idea of a joke, for instance?
Shall we blow up a barn with dyna
mite, or throw a couple of children in
ike lake? I would suggest that we set
ire to the lake as a starter."
There was a general roar of merri
ment over this sally, but Jim was not
abashed. He was king, indeed, among
WNH 'fA m
all Standard Patent Medicines, Oils and Glass. F, 33. SJST"Y"IDBH..
I the Eosco bojs by virtue of superior 1 trrin sheenishlv and tir to look if 1. I Tl A . .
strength, wit and intelligence, and he
knew that no serious revolt aainit his
ruie was contemplated.
"Pooh!" he said, with a smile. "You
don't grasp my1 idea. I think we four
boys ought to distinguish ourselves by
doing something out of the common
run something we can talk about next
year with pride."
''I catch on," said Mart, with more
force than elegance. "Suppose we
send somebody up to Wandel, forty
miles, for Dr. lii.xby to mend a broken
leg, and when he comes, give him the
leg of a chair."
"Very well." said Jim, dryly. "Dr.
Ii'xly is a violent man, and was a
boxer in his youiiger days. You go."
Mart very naturally demurred, and
while the others were trying to think
of something else, Jim said, suddenly:
"We are in lig luck. Here's our
"What's the matter?" queried the
loys, in whisper -1 chorus.
"Keep quiet, aud you'll see directly.
Tom, give me that specimen from
Hunter's mine. Quick!"
Tom passed over a specimen of cop
per ore almost as large as his fist and
fully eighty per cent fine, and, as Jim
took it in his hand, a long, lank and
ungainly fellow came shambling
arouud the post oCiee comer.
The boys knew him well as a Ver
mont man named Uascomb, who had
been loafing around Ilosco for three
weeks, and was generally understood
to be much keener than he looked.
As he came up Jim held the speci
men oil at arm's length, as if examin
ing it critically, and when he came
within earshot Jim cried:
"It must be a mistake, Tom. It
eouhhit have cropped out there."
l!y this time llascomb was abreast
of the group, and the boys were
watching Jim in surprise, wondering
what in the world he was up to.
Suddenly .litn appeared to see l!as
cotnb for the first time.
"Mr. llascomb," said he, with an
affectation of dillidence, "you're a good
jud e of copper, aren't youV"
"X' very." answered Ihscomb, his
we;:.: :md watery eyes shifting tin
ea ... "I can tell it when I see it
that's about all."
"1's.haw!" exclaimed Jim. in a vexed
tone. "Then you can't thr v any light
on this argument. This chunk," he
went on rapidiy, "was picked up on
the very top of that hill yonder the
one with the blasted pine at its base.
I say it mubt have been dropned there,
and that it came from the Houghton
district, and Tom here declares that it
cropped out on the hill, lint it's no
matter so long as you can't tell the
difference. Come along, boys."
The boys followed him in mute be
wildermeat, and when they got around
the corner were amazed to see their
leader kink up with laughter.
"What's the joke?" asked Mart, with
a puzzled look. "Does anyone see the
"What is Rascomb doing?" asked
Jim, without answering the general
"Standing with his hands in his
pockets," answered Anderson, after
taking a careful peep. "Is that the
"No," said Jim. after indulging in
another kink; "the joke will come in
GOOD JUDGE OP COPPER. "
about an hour, when you'll see Bas
comb rooting away with pick and
shovel on the top of Fox hilL Didn't
you see tho cunning gleam in his eye
when I put the chunk under his nose?
Well, I did; and if he isn't on the hill
inside of an hour, it will be because he
can't buy, beg or borrow the tools."
The boys saw the joke and roared.
Everybody in Bosco knew that Fox
hill had been thoroughly nros-
pected, and that there wasn't an
ounce of ore in it, and when they saw
the Yankee climbing the hill, sure
enough, they fairly whooped. It was
such a good joke that they told the old
folks, and they enjoyed it, too.
Glazer, the storekeeper, vowed he
would set off 6ome fireworks in Las
comb's honor, and four or five choice
spirits, who regulated the affairs of
the nation by sitting on Glazer's bar
rels and boxes, and consuming tobacco
for nine hours a day, made prepara
tions to give the foolish nrosDector a
And, what is more to the purpose,
they did: When Bascomb came down
from Fox hill at nightfall he looked
woebegone and fagged out, and he
tried to sneak into the hotel through
the back door, but the boys were there
to welcome him.
He took it good-naturedly enough
when he found he couldn't escape. The
loys plied him with questions about
how many veins he had struck, and
how much he would sell out for: and
I of course he couldn't do anything but
grin sheepishly and try to look as if he
didn t mind their chaff.
Then the landlord gave him a dig
about his expedition, and the girls who
waited on the table had something to
:ioy, and when he rashly ventured out
after supper the statesmen from Gla
zer's surrounded him with tin horns
and tin pans and other instrument's of
torture, until he was forced to turn
and fly back to the hoteL
Then they kept it up outside until
the landlord himself got tired and
threatened to scald them if they did
nut go away.
Next day the boys were not surprised
to hear that Bascomb had left town
without bidding anyone good-by, and
for a whole week the boys didn't get
over laughing at theankee who was
too smart: and it was unanimously
voted that Jim McArthur was a genius,
as well as a philosopher.
Not one of the boys ever expected to
see Bascomb again, and consequently
they stared as if they had encountered
a ghost, when, precisely three weeks
afterward they saw the lanky gentle
man walking along the main street,
bands in pockets as usual, lie was
in company with two well-dressed
tlrar.gers, and the boys were surprised
to see the trio strike for Fox's hill.
Next day two more stranger's came
to town, and they went to Fox's hill;
and the next day the whole pack went
The following week Bascomb came
back with carpenters and builders and
a carload of machinery, and the boys
began to think they were dreaming.
The statesmen at Glazer's store
woke up about this time, and began to
neglect the affairs of the nation in
watching Bascomb and his men.
Jim McArthur had not very long to
wait to find out the why and wherefore
of these mysterious movements. His
father sent for him, and said:
"So you are the boy who fooled Bas
comb, are you? I just heard to-day
tk.t you were the one who conceived
that great April fool joke. You ought
to be proud of its success."
"Why?" stammered Jim.
"Because," explained his father, with
a grim smile, "you put the fellow on
to the biggest vein of copper that has
ever been found in this region. It if
fifteen inches thick, if it's one!"
"What!" cried Jim. in amazement
"He never said r word he never told
"Of course, of course," said Jim's
father. "He let you fool boys think
you had fooled him, and he just tlipped
down to Detroit, bought the whole hill
for a song, formed a company, and
now he can sell out his share for a
hundred thousand to-morrow. But he
won't; he'll hold on, and he'll be a
millionaire in five years."
Then Jim went out, called the boys
together in caucus, and they then and
there resolved that they had played
the most expensive April fool joke on
record. Victor Valentine, in Golden
MR. REYNARD AND MRS. GOOSE.
The Latter Plays an April Fool Joke to
Some (ioorl Purpose.
One warm spring morning Mr. Rey
nard went out to see what he could find
for breakfast He was in hopes he
could catch some young chickens, for
he was particularly fond of them, they
were so tender; but all the little chick
ens were safe in the barnyards, where
Mr. Keynard dared not venture, and he
grew very hungry.
After awhile he came to the edge of
a grassy bank, at the foot of which
was a broad lake. There, close by the
water, preparing to take a morning
swim, Mr. Reynard saw what made
his mouth water. It was a plump,
"Good morning, Mrs. Goose!" said
Mr. Reynard, as he ran down the bank,
thinking to himself: "I'll make a meal
of you in no time!"
"Good morning, Mr. Reynard!" re
sponded Mrs. Goose, with her most
Mrs. Goose hacV already surmised
Mr. Reynard's intentions, and she at
once engaged him in conversation,
while she tried to think how she could
best escape his clutches. Meantime
Mr. Reynard half forgot his hunger,
his vanity was so pleased at the seem
ing admiration of Mrs. Goose.
Suddenly Mrs. Goose asked, in a most
"Will -u do me a favor, Mr. Rey
nard?" "Command me!" he exclaimed, lay
ing one paw across his heart
"Well, then," said she, "please run
up the bank, and see if my goslings
are anywhere about, and tell them to
hurry down here to take their swim
Goslings! The thought made Mi.
Reynard's eyes dance with delight Of
course he would go! If they were as
fat as their mother, what a dainty
breakfast he would have! So up the
bank he scampered, well pleased with
his errand. . lie could take care of Mrs.
Goose after he had had a taste of her
But his search up and down the road
was in vain; he scoured the adjoining
lots to no purpose, and he hurried back
to the lake in a very bad humor in
deed. But Mrs. Goose was not where
he had left her. She was resting upon
the water quite far enough from shore
to be out of his grasp, and evidently
enjoying his discomfiture.
"I think yon must have forgotten
that to-day is the first of April," she
said, smiling, "and as I understood
your intentions perfectly I thought you
deserved to be sent on an empty er
rand. 1 may as well tell you," she
added, "that 1 have no goslings, and if
I had I should certainly not send you
to fetch them. Good day, Mr. Key
"You just let me catch you!" screamed
"Oh no; I do not intend to let you
catch me!" replied Mrs. Goose, swim
ming away toward the middle of the
lake. Y'outh's Companion.
--With Juno at the Gate. -She-"Did
a wicked man tear your clothes that
way, George, dear?" He "No, dear
est; it was the wicked gate we were
leaning on last night" X. Y. Herald.
CJESAIt'S COLUMN. A Story of the
Twentieth Century. By Edmund Eoingilbert
iipiauus ixmntiMi. ine mot remark
able Slid thought. lin'ur'niT .1..
disturbed industrial and social conditions; of
uie present nave produced." Arena. Cloth.
Il Paper, fioc.
A Swedish pdifion nf ftio ahnva rnr.i.
IL. Paper, 75c. Norwegian and German'
uBuii;uus are now m prej.eraUon.
DOCTOR IIUGCET. A Novel. Ey
the author of "Char's Column." A v. onder
lullv lajititinn story, based on the most
'i"g nuu ornui conception ui literature
Cloth. i.5. Pap-r, fioc.
AN INDIANA MAN. By LtRoy
Armstrong "So true to the real life of
luonern itm-.irs as to seem more like hietorj
nd touurephT than ruruanee."-c7uVfli;oyiter-
Ih-tan, "A story that holds the reader a atten-
l!!"!,lrmJ;''gl."ulu ,0 wV-Chicajo Herald.
Cloth, ti.OO. Paper, 50e.
DUIVEX FKOM SEA TO SEA:
or. Just a-Ca:npia hyCCPoft. This (treat
anti-mouopoiy book was formerly published
at fciiw and K.S0 per volume. It Is now first
ttiblished In tabular form, and profusely
Illustrated. -Since the days that Mrs. Mowe
wrote the doom of the ilavo-drlver in 'Uncle
Torn i Cabin,' no author hns strut -t a more
yleornus blow in fnvor of the risuts of the
lnborer-CAicflffo LUerVctau. Cloth, tl.
i ft per, &0c.
A TK AM I IN SOCIETY. Bv
Robert II. Co'rdrry. "Thrilling and fasclnat
1? ,' ; oiiewho reads it chh restrain
arimlra.ion for the man who can write a storr
that contains in its warp and woof so much
that is helpful and betterini to humanity "
Arkansaw Traveler. Cloth, Si.iA, PKr.50c.
I'lZAIJKO AND JOHN 8IIEK
MP'' By Mrs. Morion TtAd. "This work
will (to far toward the solution of the titmneial
problem, and It will prove a powerful lever In
the overturn!!)- of Mammon's temple. It
fhould be resd by every American eitizen."
Farmer' Alliance Juwnml, Lallo. Ptper, 2ic.
(Y SPECIAL arrangement with the
any oi tno auove great liCiorm books,
Send your order for any the
office, Lyman Naugle, publisher.
Climax in the
Destinies of America
By Lester C. Hubbard. 480 pages of
new facts and generalization! in Amer
ican politics. Radical yet constructive.
An abundant supply of new amunition
for the creat reform movement The
text-book for the Presidential campaign
of iS'i Paper, 50 cent.
It Is an eveeedinstly able and valuable book,
anil should be in the hand of every voter in the
United States. It preaches a mighty sermon.
The Rice Mills
Of Port Mystery. By B. F. Heustox.
A romance of the twentieth century,
enibwlyinz the most telling argument
against a protective tarilf that has ap
peared in many a day. Paper, 6 ' cents.
It is a Mrong showing for free trade, and any
onedeslruiRto pet posted and crammed with
pood arguments should read it.- bilroit News.
A Romance by Cyrus Coi.e. Fifteen
thousand voars ahead of our day! The
present life of the inhabitants of the
planet Saturn! A history of all we are
passing through, and the outcome! Com
munication at last established with the
planet .aturn through auroraphone mes
sages. Papi r, 50 cents.
Sprightly In style, sensible In Its lople. sclentlfl
iein itsd-nouemenis . . accessories of out-of-door
ad features and esrapiides. achost story and
a love story artistically blended with the aurora
phone messsimes. iieligio-l'hllosophical Jour
nal. Liberty and Life
Seventeen discourses by F- P. Powei.i.
on the evolution theory applied to mor
als and religion. Paper, 50 cer.U
One must po far before findln? a more Incent
ive to break loose from the liabi t most of us have
of lettinp other iople do our thinking for in.
tlnn there Is In "Liberty nnd J.llc." It author
Is earnest, honest and litereslin-.-l.utlalo Px
priw. The Faith that
Mak Faithful. Eieht sermons by
William C. Gaxxltt and Jkxki.v
l.i.ovi) Joxks, including the famous
'Llesspd he Drudgery," of which over
.a.OoO have been sold. Imitation parch
ment, 50 cents.
It fays In style as classic as rns ever prnned
and ith an liu;ic,ery the no.t tinloue and chaste!
what Sum Jones savs In the dialect of his section
"(,'uit your meanness."-Fram is E. W lllard
Any of the above books sent uost mid
upon receipt of price.
Address your orders to
Publisher Pcople'3 Voice,
Jfe, Ji Good femip
must be simple;
?i ? s
it is noigooa.
pieces only in a
Absolutely i safe and
its ugnt is the hnest in the world.
We hear of "new lames and
"improved" hmos. but "The Romper w
is the motto of "The Rochester," and over half a million
sold yearly tells the story of its worth. 2,000 varieties.
Insist upon ti'Bt the stamp of the t;entiine.-,"nn Ixhtiter," tad ask for the wrlttea 1
ruraat-e. If the Ump-iealer has not the genuine) Kochestcr tod tie stria mmiit ,!!. '
S fcr UuUttvl tr.ee Lst. acd , will Mi you (boxed) ny laip uftfbj SoMS to
QIHSSTKB 14,1? CO., it tV piac, Km YrH.
TEN MEN OP MONEY ISLAND;
or. The Primer of Pinauce. By & F. Sorton.
it makes tne money question, which baa
bothered go many brains, as simple as the
alphabet. It is a literary wonder In thia, thai
it uukes potiu$ one's self on the f undameutai
principle! of righteou finance s easy and
Pitasaut reading as Robineoa t'ruue."'
LtsU r C. UuUard, Paper, -c.
PKOTIXTIVE TARIFF DELU-
MON. By Mm. ilarinn 7'o.W. "This loot,
by tje nuitt Me and eloquent lady oruionhat
gmu- the American platform, iliorouc,niv
takes from the tr.nff question the fait and
riifakn Idea of -Protmlcn to American
labor.' " J'oti-C'-tirorniMf. Paper, &c.
PROF. GOLihviN S3IITH. and
his Satellites iu Coii5s. By AV.. Marion
TM. "A e'ear -J ccjtfLt ie?nution of
tin facts rclatlt;; to the suffrage questiuu."
Chicago Herald. Cloth, 11.00. Paper, JUc.
IN OFFICE : A Story of Washington
Life and Society.. By Levi Vital W A
striking novel, the scene of which is 'did In
tho National Capital tad which throwi a
peculiar side Ils:Lit on some of the mysteries of
national politic. Taper, Sfc
A KENTUCKY COLONEL. By
i7"' r, iwc'i. vt nue im dooe advocates no
politico! reform, it deserve a place with re
form books as a notable example of the revival
in American literature. A pure, bright Ameri
can novel, wholesome in teutiment, sparkling
with refined humor, strong iu character por
trayal, original in style a book th reading of
v. hieh will leave a pleasant memory la th
mind forever. Cloth, tl.ua Paper, 50c
THE LITTLE GIANT CYCLO-
jr-iM.i. ana 'treasury of Heady Reference.
Uy A. Arms!iih(j. A Million and one Pacts
and Fuiires. W full-pace colored nifips. Si
colored charts, plate and diapram ilUx) use
ful table, recities, etc Revised to date, with
latevt cenms Ac. A world of valuable infor
mation in one bainiv volume. The vrv best
book of its kind. J'riee in flexible morocco,
suuid iu t"W leaf, with redodc.es, tl.ua
Publishers wo can supply to our readers
postage paid, on receipt of prico named.
above books to the Voice
when it is not simole
mere are tnree
vear. "Abreast rf tho f;rn'