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50 Per Cent of the Cotton Brought to the Sum
ter Market is Bought By the
Because we are in touch with those who make advance con
tracts, and who are able to put us in position to pay more
for cotton than any other buyers in our city.
But our cotton business is only an addition to our "GEN
ERAL MERCANTILE Business. We have by our dilli
gence made ourselves leaders in trade, not by waiting for
trade to come to us, but by our reaching out and coining in
touch with the farmers of the country, and selling them]
Goods as cheap as the lowest, and giving to them for their
products as much or more than the highest.
These are facts that have been demonstrated by our con
tinued increase of business.
We want our friends to come to Sumter and look through
our immense stock of
Dry'Goods, DressGccsi, Fari
cy Gocds anid Nc ticoXne, Cloth
ing, hoes, Ha t ard thae' best
line~ of Plantationx andc Farniily
Grc~eries ir th1e City.
To meet the demands of our trade everything is bought
by us from first-iands, and our patrons get the profit which
other dealer/must pay middlemen. We can and will save
you moy both in what you buy of us, and whatjwe buy of
o . 'ome to see s.
- oLEVI BROS
Nex ToCourt House.
Germ Infected Air.
Malaria is not confined exclusively ,to the swamps
and marshy regions of the country, but wherever there is
bad air this insidious foe to health is found. Poisonous
vapors and gases from sewers, and the musty air of damp
elnars are laden with the germs of this miserable disease,
which are breathed into the lungs and taken up by the
blood and transmitted to every part of the body. Then .
you begin to feel out of sorts without ever suspecting the
cause. No energy or appetite, dull headaches, sleepy and
tired and completely fagged out from the slightest exer
tion, are some of the deplorabli effects of this enfeebling
malady. As the disease progresses and the blood becomes
more deeply poisoned, boils and abscesses and dark or . -
yellow spots appear upon the skin. When the poison is.
left to ferment and the microbes and germs to multiply in
the blood, Liver and Kidney troubles and otherserious complications often
a-se As Malaria begins and develops in the blood, the trsatment to be
effective must begin there too. S. S. S. destroys
the germs and poisons and purifies the polluted
~ ~ blood, and under its tonic effect the debilitated
constitution rapidly recuperates and the system is
. . soon olear of all signs of this depressing disease.
S. S. S. is a guaranteed purely vegetable remedy, mild, pleasant and
harmless. Write us if you want medical advice or any special inforena
tion about your case. This will cost you nothing.
TH E SWIFT SPEOIMC C,., A R ANTA, GA.
Improve Your Homnes.
I am making a specialty this season of putting within reach the material to
make the ROM ES ATTRACTIVE, and thereby increase the value of property.
The NewA Era Ready Mixed Paint
weighs 18 pounds to the gallon and is noted for its durability and for the vast
amount of space it will cover.
TilE HAMMARt BRAND
is another fine Paint, 1 gallon of Oil added, makes 2 gallons of verysiheavy
Paint. I want my customers to use these Paints and I am in position to give
them good prices.
Get my prices on Floor and Lubricating OILS, VARNISHEs, etc.
ELWNOOD~ WIRE~ FECING.
For pastures and yards the best on the market, I buy by ca -load nd will sell
at reasonable prices.
Always on hand the best Rubber and Canvass Belting' ona iMbeninery Sup
pleMy store is headquarters for STOVES, HARDWARE, CUTLERfY, BAR
NESS and SADDLERY, CARRIAGE and WAGON MATERIAL, and
SPORTSM EN SUPPLIES.
*When you want anything la my line come to see or write to.
-L_. ES [DUJFANT,
Sumter, S. C.
CA PERS & CO.
Easily lead--let those follow who can, in
Fresh Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles.
A beautiful line of Novelties never before on this market now
open for your inspection.
Call and see; no trouble to show goods.
SnUM1IIRTOr . C.
(Baed Vpon the M.d7ery
2aaphtn, .Aon of Loui.r A
Copyright, ;901. by the BO
" UST you go to Mittau?" the!
Marquis du Plessy said
when I told him what I in
tended to do. "It is a long,
expensive post journey, and part of
the way you may not beiable to post.
Riga, on the gulf beyond .Mittau, is a
fine old town of pointed gables and
high stone houses. But when I was in
Mittau I found it a mere .winter camp
of Russian nobles. The' houses are
low. one story structures. -There is but
one castle, and in that his4royal high
ness the Count of Provencelholds mim
We were riding .to .Versailles,,and
our horses almost touched; sides askmy
friend put his hand on.m," shoulder.
"Don't go, Lazarre. -You --Ill not be
"I must go whether Ifam we: :ome or
"But, I may not lastluntil you come
"You will last two.-montls. Can't I
post to Mittau and back in two
I looked at him-droopngiforward in
the saddle, and said:
"If you need me I will istay, and
think no more about i seeing" those" of
my own blood."
"I do need you, but you shall not
stay. You shall goi to- Mittau in my.
own post carriage. IIt will bring-you
But his post carriage I1could not ac
cept. The 'venture to-Mittau, its wear
end tear and waste, were -my own, and
I promised to return withr all sp.eed. I
could have undertaken)the- road afoot,
driven by the necessitylI felt.
"The Duchess of Angouleme is a
good girl," said the marquis. following
the line of my thoughts.- "She has de
voted herself to her uncle)and her hus
band. When the late czar withdrew
his pension and turnedstherwhole mim
ic court out of Mittau. she\went with
her uncle, and even waded\the snow
with him when they fell into-istraits.
Diamonds given to her by her; grand
mother, the Empress Maria .Theresa.
she sold for his support. But'the new
czar reinstated them, and..though they
live less pretentiously at' Mittan in
these days, they still have 'their. priest
and almoner, the Duke of Guiche, and'
other courtiers hanging-uponethem. My.
boy, can you make a court ibow and
walk backward? You must practice
before going Into Russia."
"Wouldn't It be better," I said, "for
those who know how, to practice the
accomplishment before me'?"
"Imagine the Count of Provence
stepping down from~playing royalty to
do that!" my friend laughed.
"I don't know why he shouldn't, since
he knows I am alive. He has sent
money every year for my support."
"An established custom, Lazarre,
gains strength every day it is contin
ued. You see how hard It is to over
turn an existing system, because men
have to undo the work they have been
doing perhaps for a thousand years.
Time gives enormous stability. Mon
sieur the ('unt of Provence has been
practicing royalty since word went out
that his nephew had died In the Tem
ple. It will be no easy matter to con
vince him you are fit to play king in
This did not disturb me, however. I
thought more of my sister, and I
thought of vast stretches across the
center of Europe. The Indian stirred
in me, as it always did stir when the
woman I wanted was withdrawn fr-om
We walked through meadow and
park to the little palaces called Grand
and Petit Trianon, where the intimate
life of the last royal family had been
lived. I looked well at their outer
guise, but could not explore them.
The groom held our horses in the
street that leads up to the Place
d'Armes, and as we sauntered back I
kicked old leaves which had fallen
autumn after autumn and banked the
It rushed over me again.
I felt my arms go above my head as
they did when I sank into the depths
"Lazarre! Are you in a fit?" The
Marquis du Plessy seized me.
"I remember! I remember! I was
kicking the leaves. I was walking
with my father and mother-some
where - somewhere, and something
"It was in the garden of the Tulle
ries," said the Marquis du Plessy
sterly."Th mo thetndyu
thereatoe den ~yte ki."
We stood- itill until the paros'ysmal
rendng.in my, head ceased. Then I sat
onthe~grassy'roadside trying to smile
at'themarquis .anid shrugging an apol
ogyi'or'mya weakness. The beauty of
the arched trees disappeared, and
when next I recognized 'the world we
were moving slowly toward Paris In a
heavy carriage, and I was smitten'
with the conviction that my friend'
had not eaten the dinner he ordered~
In the town of Versailles.
The more I saw of the Marquis du,
Plessy the more my slow, tenacious
heart took hold on him. We went
about everywhere together. I think it
was his .hope to wed me to his compa
ny and to4,Paris,. . ,shove the Mittau
vnue ~~n-o'nndea te future. Yet
Scrrounding the Fare of the
'VI. and Marie Antoinette)
ni spared no pains in obtaining for
me my passports to Courland.
Dr. Chantry had been living in Paris
a life above his dreams of luxury. It
was fortunate that De Chaumont took
him during my absence. He went sim
pering and abasing himself before the
French noble with the complete sub
servience of a Saxon when a Saxon
does become subservient.
"The fool is laughable," said the
Marquis du Plessy. "Get rid of him,
Lazarre. He is fit for nothing but
hanging upon some one who will feed
"He is my master," I answered. "I
am a fool myself."
"You will come back from Mittau
convinced of that, my boy. The wise
course is to join yourself to events and
let them draw your chariot. My dis
likers say 1 have temporized with fate.
It is true I am not so righteous as to
smell to heaven, but two or three facts
have been deeply impressed on me.
There is nothing more aggressive than
the virtue of an ugly, untem=pted wo
man or the determination of a young
man to set every wrong thing in the
world right. lie cannot wait and take
mellow interest in what goes on
around hii. br.t must leap into the
ring. You could live here with me in
definitely while the nation has Bona
parte like the measles. When the dis
ease has run its course we may be able
to bring evidence which will make it
unnecessary for the Count of Provence
to hasten here that France may have a
"I want to see my sister, monsieur."
"And lose her and your own cause
But he helped me to hire a strong
traveling chaise and stock it with such
comforts as it would bear. He also
turned my property over to me, recom
mending that I should not take it into
Russia. Half the jewels at least I con
sidered the property of the princess in
ittau. but his precaution influenced
me to leave three bags of coin in Dr.
Chantry's care, for Dr. Chantry was
the soul of thrift with his own, and to
send Skenedonk with the jewel case to
the marquis' bank. The cautious Onei
da took counsel of himself and hid it in
the chaise. He told me when we were
three days out.
When I paid my last visit at De
Chaumont's hotel and said I was going.
into the country Eagle looked con
cerned, as a De Ferrier should, but she
did not turn her head to follow my de
parture. The game of man and woman
was in its most blindfold state between
us. There was one, however, who
watched me out of sight. The marquis
was more agitated than I liked to see
him. He took~ snuff with a constant
click of the lid.
The usual route carried us eastward
to Cracow. the old capital of Poland,
scattered in ruined grandeur within its
brick walls. Beyond it I remember a
stronghold of the middle ages called
the fortress of Landskron.
In Lithuania the roads were paths
winding through forests full of stumps
and roots. The carriage hardly squeezed
along, and eight little horses attached
to it in the Polish way had much ado
to draw us.
Within the proper boundary of Rus
sia our way was no better. There we
saw queer projections of boards around
trees to keep bears from climbing after
In Grodno, a town of falling houses
and i-uined palaces, we rested again be
fore turning directly north. There my
heart began to sink. We had spent four
weeks on a comfortless road, working
always toward the goal. It was nearly
won. A speech of my friend the mar
quis struck itself out sharply in the
'You are not the only pretender, my
dear boy. Don't go to Mittau expecting
to be hailed as a novelty. At least ~two
peasants hsave started up claiming to
be the prince who did not die In the
Temple and have been cast down again,
complaining of the treatment of their
dear sister. The Count d'Artois says-he
would rather saw wood for a living
than be king after the English fashion.
I would rather be the worthless old fel
low I am than be king after the Mittau
fashion, especially when his majesty
Louis XVIII. sees you coming."
PURPOSELY we entered Mittan
-about sunset, which was nearer
10 o'clock than 9 in that north
The palace stood conspicuous upon an
island In the river. As we approached
It looked not unlike a copy of Ver
sailles. The pile was by no means brI
liant with lights, as the court of a king
might glitter, finding reflection upon
the stream. We drove with a clatter
upon the paving, and a sentinel chal
I had thought of how I should ob
tan access to this secluded royal fam
ily, and Skenedonk was ready with
the queen's jewel case in his hands.
Not on any account was he to let It
go out of them until I took it and ap
plied the key; but, gaining audience
with Mmne. d'Angouleme, he was to tell
her that th'e bearer of that casket had
traveled far to see her and waited out
Under guard the Oneida had the
great doors shut behind him. The wis
dom of my plan looked Iless conspicu
ous as time went by. The palace loom
ed silent, without any cheer of court
iers. The horses shook their straps,
and the postillon hung lazily by one
leg, his figure distinct against the low
horizon still lighted by afterglow.
Some Mittau noises came across the
Aa, the rumble of wheels and a bark
ing of dogs.
When apprehension 'began to pinch
my heart of losing my servant and my
whole fortune in the abode of honest
royal people, and I felt myself but a
poor outenst come to seek a princess
for my sister, a guard stood by the car
riage, touching his cap, and asked me
to follow him.
We ascended the broad steps. He
gave the passwvordI to a sentinel there
and held wide one leaf of the door. He
took a candle, and othserwiise dark cor
ridors and antechiambers, somber with
heavy Russian furnishings, rugs hung
against the walls, barbaric brazen ves
sels and curious v-ases, passed like a
half seen vision.
Then the guard delivercd me to a
gentleman in a blue coat with a red
collar, who belonged to the period of
the Marquis du Plessy without being
gentleman, staring at -ie, strangely
polite and i'nll of suspicion. conducted
me into a well lighted room where
Skenedonk waited by the farther door,
holding the je'wel case as tenaciously
as he would a scalp.
I entered the farther door. It closed
A girl stord in the center of this in
ner room looking at me. I remember
none of its fittings, except that there
was abundant light, showing her clear
blue eyes and fair hair, the trans
parency of hcr skin and her high ex
pression. She was all in black except
a floating muslin cape or fichu, making
a beholder despise the finery of the em
We must have examined each other
even sternly, though I felt a sudden
giving way and heaving in my breast
She was so high, so sincere. If I had
been unfit to maeet the eyes of that
princess I must have shriveled before
From side to side her figure swayed,
and another young girl, the only at
tendant in the room, stretched out both
arms to catch her.
We put her ou a couch, and she sat
gasping, supported by the lady in
waiting. Then the tears ran down
her face, and I kissed the transparent
hands, my own flesh and blood I be
lieved that hour as I believe to this.
"Oh. Louis! Louis!"
The wonder of her knowledge and
acceptance of me without a claim be
ing put forward was around me like a
"You were so like my father as you
stood there. I could see him again as
he parted from us. What miracle has
restored you? How did you find your
way here? You are surely Louis?"
I sat down beside her, keeping one
hand between mine.
"Madame, I believe, as you believe,
that I am Louis Charles, the dauphin
of France. And I have come to you
first as my own flesh and blood, who
must have more knowledge and recol
lection of things past than I myself
can have. I have not long been waked
out of the tranced life I formerly
"I have wept more tears for the little
brother-broken in intellect and exiled
farther than we-than for my father
and mother. They were at peace. But
you, poor child, what hope was there
for you? Was the person who had you
in his charge kind to you? He must
have been. You have grown to be
such a man as I would have you."
"Everybody has been kind to me,
"Could they look in that face and be
unkind? All the thousand questions I
have to ask must be deferred until the
king sees you. I cannot wait for him
to see you. Mile. de Cholsy, send a
message at once to the king."
The lady in waiting withdrew to the
door, and the royal duchess quivered
with eager anticipation.
"We have had pretended dauphins to
add insult to exile. You may not take
the king unawares, as you took me. He
will have proofs as plain as his Latin
verse. But you will find his majesty
all that a father could be to us, Louis.
I think there never was a man so un
selfish, except, indeed, my husband,
whom you cannot see until he returns."
Again I kissed my sister's hand. We
gazed at each other, our different
breeding still making strangeness be
tween us, across which I yearned, and
she examined me.
Instead of making cause with her,
however, I said over and over, "Marie
Therese, Marie Therese!" like a home
sick boy come again to some familnr
presence. "You are the only one of my
family I have seen since waking ex
ept Louis Philippe."
"Don't speak of that man, Louis. I
detest the house of Orleans as a Chris
tian should detest only sin. His father
doomed ours to death!"
"But he is not to blame for what his
"What do you mean by waking?"
"Coming to my senses."
"All that we shall hear about when
the king sees you."
"I knew your picture on the snuff
"The one in the queen's jewel case."
"Where did you find that jewel
"Do you remember-the Marquis du
"Yes; a lukewarm loyalist, if loyal
1st at all in these times."
"My best friend."
"I will say for him that he was not
among the dirst emigres. If -the first
emigres had stayed at home and
helped their king they might have pre
ented the Terror."
"The Marquis du Plessy stayed after
the Tuileries was sacked. He found
the queen's jewel case and saved it
from confiscation to the state."
"Where did he find it? Did you rec
ognize the faces?"
The door opened, deferring any story,
for that noble usher who had brought
me to the presence of Marie -Therese
stood there ready to conduct us to the
My sister rose, and I led her by the
hand, she going confidently to return
the dauphin to his family, and the dau
phin going like a fool. Seeing Skene
donk standing by the door, I must stop
and fit the key to the lock of the
queen's casket and throw the lid back
to show her proofs given me by one
who believed in me in spite of himself.
The snuffbox and two bags of coin
were gone, I saw with consternation,
but the princess recognized so many
things that she missed nothing, con
trolling h~erself as her touch moved
f'rom trinket to trinket that her mother
"Bring this before the king," she said.
And we took it with us, the~ noble in
blue coat and red collar carrying It.
"His majesty." Marie Therese told
me as we passed along a corridor, "tries
to preserve the etiquette of a court in
our exile. But we are paupers, Louis.
And, mocking our poverty. Bonaparte
makes overtures to him to sell the right
f the Bourbons to the throne of
[TO BE CONTINUED.]
"I suppose Dumley likes to argue as
much as ever and is continually worst
ed as usual."
"No; he's more successful now since
he got wealthy."
"What has his wealth to do with it?"
"Well, when he sees he's losing he
3ust offers to 'bet a hundred,' and that
settles it."-P'hiladelphia Press.
Pery-My papa own~s a newspaper.
Jimmie-Dat's nuthin'. I buf and
sell sixty of 'em every day!--New;
Did universal charity prevail, earthr
would be a heaven and hell a fable.
Have a heart that never hardens, a
temper that never tires and a touch
that never hnrts---Charles Dickens.
Only Makes a Bad Matter Worse.
Perhaps you have never thought of it
but the fact must be apparent to every
one that constapation is caused by a
lack of water in the system. and the use
of drastic catharties like the old fash
ioned pills only makes a bad matter
worse. Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets are much more mild and
gentle in their effect, and when the
proper dose is so natural that one can
hardly realize it is the effect of a med
icine. Try a 2.5 cent bottle of them.
For sale by The R. B. Loryea, Isaac M.
VICTIMS OF VESUVIUS.
Pompeii and Herculaneum Not the
Only Cities It Has Buried.
The road out of Naples toward Vesu
vius is the same route that one follows
to reach Pompeii. When Intending to
go up the mountain the tourist leaves
the Pompeii road at Resina, the mod
ern city which overlies Herculaneum.
Apropos of these two ancient towns, it
is remarkable how many people speak
of them as the only buried cities in the
vicinity. In fact, there are many, and
it may not be uninteresting to mention
them. Next to the two familiar ones,
the one whose name is most frequently
teard is Stabie. Then there are Cu
m, the oldest Greek colony in Italy;
Baim, a watering place, resort of the
Roman swells in the first year of our
Lord; Parthenope, Palmopolis and Ne
apolis, three buried cities lying under
modern Naples, from the last of which
it took its name; Dikearchia (later call
ed Puteoli, now Pozzuoli), another
Greek city of large wealth and with
much commerce; Capua, one of the
great military posts of ancient Rome,
now covered by a modern city, also a
garrison, and Suessola, whose medici
nal springs held high repute among the
gouty epicures of the Roman time.
Cataclysmic have been the earth's
throes around that laboring monster
Yesuvius, for some of these buried cit
les, which were great seaports 2,000
years ago, are now far inland. On the
other hand, offshore at Bai you may
look down from a boat when In smooth
water and discover ancient houses and
streets far below you at the bottom'of
the sea. Some -of these buried cities
were much larger and more important
places than either Pompeii or Hercula
neum, yet to many travelers their
names seem unfamiliar.-Argonaut.
Training Schools In Which the Bi
valves Are Taught Some Sense.
"A school for oysters," said a dealer
in fish, "is an institution that you
would swear could not exist, for oys
ters are notorious for their stupidity.
It is, however, a fact that there are
many oyster schools. I will explain
them to you in such a way that you
will believe in them. An oyster's Intel
ligence is limited, but still it has intel
ligence. Years ago certain wise flsh
dealers discovered th-at if you take an
oyster suddenly from its subaqueous
bed it opens its shell, whereupon the
life giving water inside it all escapes
and the oyster dies. But if you ex
pose an oyster to the air gradually,
lifting it out of the water for a few
minutes and then returning It again, It
gradually learns that to keep its shell
closed when out of the water Is the
best thing for its health. These inves
tigators found thaat they could take two
oysters, one trained and one untrained,
and the trained oyster, keeping Its shell
closed while out of the water, would
live a long time, while the untrained
one, opening Its shell, would die -In a
few hours. Therefore training schools
for oysters were established. The
schools are in appearance nothing more
than reservoirs full of water. Oysters
are put in them, and the water Is drain
ed off and then returned again. It Is
kept off for a few minutes at first, then
for ten minutes, then for half an hour
and so on. Oysters in these schools
learn that they will live longest and
keep healthiest out of water if they
hold their shells tight shut. As soon as
they learn this they are graduated and
go out into the world."--Phladelphial
A Quickc Witted Parti'idge.
Nesting upon the ground, the par
tridge is likely to be disturbed. A bird
of this species was once startled by a
plow passing within a yard or so of its
nest. Destruction was almost a cer
tainty, as the plow must pass entirely
over it in the next round, and the la
borer wondered how the partridge
would act. The time necessary for go
ing around the field was about twenty
minutes, yet in that almost Incredible
period the parent birds had effected the
removal of some twenty-one eggs to a
safe spot. Careful search led to the
discovery of the bird calmly seated up
on her treasures in the bottom of the
hedge out of reach of the plow. Nine
teen partridge chicks were eventually
hatched and duly escaped unmolested.
The Ingenious Magpie.
The magpie is nothing If not ingen
ious. He always barricades his bulky
nest with thorn branches, so that to
plunder It Is by no means an easy mat
ter, but when circumstances oblige the
"pie" to build in a low bush or hedge
an dbsence of lofty trees being a mark
ed feature of some northern localities
he not only interlaces his home, but
also the entire bush, in a most formida
ble manner. Nor does he stop here. To
"make assurance double sure" he fash
ions a means of exit as well as entrance
to the castle, so that if disturbed he
can slip out by his back door, as It
A Trying Position.
Clubberly-What's the matter? Is
that widow I've seen you with trou
Cstleton--Yes, on my nerves. I
can't make up my mind whether she is
going to marry me or not.--Detroit
Hard to Head O:f.
Wantanno-I wonder if Gabsky will
recite for me at my little party this
Dunno-He will unless you know
some as yet undiscovered way to pre
vent him,.-Baltimore American.
"What would you do if I were to offer
"It 'u'd be all right, mister," answer
ed MIeandering Milke. "I kin take a joke
as well as anybody." - Washington
A Startling Test.
To save a life. Dr. T. G. MIerrit. of
No. MIehcopany. Pa., made a startling
test resulting in a wonderful eure. He
writes, "a patient was attacked with
violent hemorrhages. caused by ulcera
tion of the stomach. I had often found
Electric flitters excellent for acute
stomach and liver troubles so l prescrib
ed them. The patient gained from the
first, and has not had an attack in 14
months." Electric Bitters are positive
lv guaranteed for Dyspepsia, Indiges
tion. Constipation and Kidney troubles.
Try them. Only 50c at The R. B. Lor
S About spending money economnically. No bet-6
ter place to have themn demonstrated that, at
THEn MINOR STORE,
Where the purchasing power of YOUR -DOLLAR is
always vastly increased, and in many instances
doubled We mention a few of the many items that
you can find here, there's some-many more.
Dress Goods and Trimmings,,
AIM Laces and Embroideries,
Hosiery and Underwear,
SShoes for Men, Women and Children.
Hats for Men and Women,
Corsets and Gloves,
Notions and -Toildt Articles,
Stationery and Purses.
Linens and Drapers, I
Rugs and Mattings,
AMD Men's and Boys' Furnjishmng!Goods,,
Jacketsand Shirt Waists.
I All of these are priced in keeping with our way of
~doing business. N.ot mnarked as high as they would
0 sell but for as little as wve can sell them for and live.
0 When you are in Sumter, we'll make it interest- ~
sing for you. Phone or'write for samples.
teHpae ov tie teonstrteds am
THEks BlaNts Com orEtc.
Neay Wil iese d, andoinay isane
yoa ind here Mtuahe Fur-mnymreM.
Ldie an Emboderis
hoe o me n, see omn and reebrta u tclisildghre.
from anutse for tM xenceo hi rdc and eren, etr
abscceoftnaeio er and Potls g si ur s.Pesaenthge
tha y ouo ten osyandrT oolttlestigoos,
We crry Lenel-nw and Drlyapeiate
ofMlpterns and s unsigGos
Se or inoJachets amr eesand t lanes nts. retta
we ar e d r A es. dy h a de hir tats, a d m ks
AW l can please a rcus e in e eigtou way ofPoktKiean arsT
Se sbeoing bu yinss tht Cook Sed Ha ter.igh s reie the hird
lohsefll.Teac b t h f orn s tolease yan ewll h aemr on yve.
Dicksn ouardwSatre makp inyrst
ing or ou.Phoeviwrt Blokape.