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THE BICYCLE WAS SULKY.
Wn the Eim at a Beictaae
for Her Slow Proirrea. la Hldla.
The lady disentangled herself from
the wheel and looked at it mournfully,
pepraehfully, despairingly. The pa
tient instructor stood meekly by, hold
ing' the machine, awaiting her pleasure.
"What can be the matter?' the lady
"It's certainly mighty curious," the
instructor replied, shaking his head.
"I'm sure I don't ride half so well as
I did at the last lesson, proceeded the
"That's so," admitted the candid in
structor. "Sot quarter so well as at the one
"At my second lesson I rode half way
cross the roora without your holding
"You surely did."
"And at the fourth lesson I almost
tr.ade a mount by myself."
"I seen you do it," and the instructor
lapped his fingers on the saddle by way
"And now," pursued the lady, in an in
dignant tone, "I can't ride two feet
without falling off."
The instructor lifted the bicycle up
so that it rested on the front wheel
and kicked the pedal around, 'jut said
"What can be the reason?" persisted
The instructor felt the tire of the rear
wheel, but remained silent.
"Do you suppose it could be the fault
cf the wheel?" asked the lady.
"Hay?"' exclaimed the instructor, his
surprise overcoming his politeness.
"I don't mean it that way," the lady
raid, hastily, with a blush. "Of course,
it's really my fault, in a way, because
I. and not the wheel, am learning to
ride. Hut don't you think that the
p-heel may be misbehaving and that
that maj" have something to do with
"Do you mean that it's out of order?"
aslied the instructor, beginning to poke
around among the joints and sprockets.
"Xo," said the lady; "only just sulk
ir.g." "I never heard of a bicycle sulking.
replied the instructor, unsympathetic-ally.
"Didn't you?" returned the lady, with
growing enthusiasm. "Well, then, per
haps I've discovered something new.
You know that a sewing machine gets
sulky sometimes? No? Oh, of course
rot. if you've never used one. Well, it
does. Sometimes it simply won't work
right. Perhaps the weather affects it.
Then it will take a jump and run along
beautifully for days and days. It is
simply mischief. Now the tirst day I
rode this bicycle I got along beautiful
ly on it, and wasn't a bit afraid, and the
second lesson was the same. Then it
began to be sulky, and I began to be
afraid of it, and I've been getting more
afraid of it ever since. Now, how do
you account for that, if it isn't the fault
of the bicycle in getting sulky and
"You got frightened because you
tumbled off," said the instructor, in a
"Yes," said the lady, "and why did I
tumble off? Because the bicycle was
sulky and began playing tricks on me.
Otherwise I ought to be making prog
ress instead of falling back, as I am do
ing. So, don't you see, that it really is
the bicycle's fault and not mine that I
am doing so badly?"
"Well, perhaps so," said the instruc
"The wheel has had a rest," said the
lady. "Perhaps it will be feeling bet
ter now. I will try it again. But keep
a good hold of it."
And then she made another attempt
to master the art of riding alone. N. Y.
THE HAUGHTY DAME.
Bow a Younjr Man Got Even with Her
She was a tall woman and somewhat
angular. Her clothes were in the ex
treme of fashion and her big summer
hat was alive with nodding flowers.
There were traces about her of former
beauty, but most of them were only
dinily reminiscent. She walked the
streets as if she held the deeds of them
in her white-gloved hand, and people
looked after ,her in profound wonder.
When she reached Pittsburgh station
at Euclid avenue she failed to notice
the ting-ting-ting of the bell which
warningly heralds the closing of the
safety gates, says the Cleveland PNin
Dealer. She stalked steadily forward
and the bar which falls across the
sidewalk was descending directly above
her devoted head. A half dozen people
called to her. A policeman shouted.
She never turned her nodding head
gear. Then, just as the descending tim
ber touched her hat a man sprang for
ward, caught her by the arm and pulled
her aside, the heavy bar grazing her as
"Sir," she cried, "what do you mean
"by this rudeness?"
I beg your pardon, ma'am." said the
stranger, "I simply endeavored to save
you from a cracked skull."
"You should be punished for your
roughness," said the haughty dame. "I
ought to hand you over to this officer."
The policeman bowed deferentially.
"You will excuse me, too, ma'am," he
said, "but the young man used no more
roughness than was necessary to save
Ton from a bad thump on the head."
"I will report you for impudence."
said the tall dame, with a withering
look at the policeman. Then she turned
again to the young man. "Let this be
a lesson to you," she said, "and never re
peat tie offense."
The young man lifted his hat.
"Madam," he said. "I trust that noth
ing will make me forgetful of the duty I
owe to the aged."
Then the haughty lady turned away
tastily and swept along. St. Louis Re
public. A woman judges all men by her
us band. Washington Democrat.
FARM AND GARDEN.
It Para Well, Bat Reqairrs Car f ml
Attratloa to Details.
When convenient to a good market a
Better profit can be realized from winter
dairying than in summer. There rs a
better demand for milk and butter, and
if care is taken to produce a good article
t better price can be realized. But it is
not advisable to go into the business
haphazard. The dew to change from
one thing to another Is a prevailing one
v:th the American farmer. First one
thing is tried and then another, and
sften there is a shifting that is profit
less. While there are circumstances
that often make it necessary or desir
ible to change, such changes should be
made only after due deliberation.
So far as can be done, the farmer
may seek to diversify his products. The
conditions under which the farm work
must be done should determine what
ine of farming should be the principal
One of the first essentials in profit
able dairying is good cows, and in win
ter dairying it is quite an item to have
them come fresh in the falL
Another item that must be looked
after in good season is good shelter for
the cows. There must be plenty ol
room; the quarters must be comfort
ably warm, and yet clean and well venti
lated, so that there will be no foul odors.
In order to economize time, and in this
way lessen the cost of production, the
quarters should be arranged conven
iently, both as regards cleaning ami
To make dairying most profitable lib
eral feeding is necessary. This means
that the cows that are giving milk must
have as much wholesome, nutritious
food as they will eat and digest. There
must be a good variety: this is neces
sary in order to keep up a good appe
tite. A cow must eat well if she is to
milk w ell. She may eat well and con
vert her food into grow th or gain, but
s"ie cannot milk well unless she is w ell
The farmer who makes the most out
of his dairy raises all the feed he can.
growing a variety, not only to be able
to supply a variety, but to lessen the
risks of failure. Hut in addition to
raising all he can, he must be willing,
if necessary, to buy feed in order to be
able to feed well, understanding that
in feeding his cows well, he is not only
making them most profitable, but at
the same time is feeding his farm ani
mbking it capable of producing better
Wheat bran, shipstuffs, cottonseed
meal and linseed meal can in many
cases be purchased and fed to dairy
cows on the farm with profit through
the winter, especially when there is
plenty of roughness to go with them.
There must be in addition to this a
willingness to feed and milk regularly;
to take the proper care as regards
cleanliness with the cows and with the
milk, cream and butter, and to give such
management to milk and cream as is
essential to the production of the best
quality of butter.
This means a careful attention to de
tails, so that a uniform quality may be
secured. A very little carelessness in
any one of the essentials of butter mak
ing will affect the quality, and the dif
ference in price as the effect in such
carelessness is so much difference in the
profits. St. Louis Republic
How to Bolld a Combined Grata Cbnt
Where the grain is stored above the
cattle or horse stable it can be brought
down to the first floor by a chute run
ning directly down from the bottom ol
GRAIX CHUTE AXD MEASURE.
the bin or bins Put a slide at the bot
tom. To be able to measure out vari
ous quantities have slides arranged at
different distances above the bottom,
the space between each one and the
bottom slide holding quarts, a peck,
half bushel, bushel, etc., as desired. One
slide will answer for all the openings
above the lower one. A bit of leather
over the slots inside will keep the grain
from coming out of the open slots. This
device will be found a very great con
venience and labor saver. Orange Judd
GARDEN AND ORCHARD.
Pack the fruit for market neatly.
Thin the fruit and get more fruit.
The market wants pure cider vinegar.
Can all the fruit that the family
Don't let limbs braak from over
bearing. Make a compost heap for the garden
Burn up all diseased branches ol
vines and trees.
Apples are the standard fruit. Grow
them wherever yon can.
Liquid manure is a prime fertilizei
tor flowers or vegetables.
Don't incumber the land with worth
less fruit trees. Good trees are tax
Turn down every tree agent who does
sot represent a responsible, alive
ftaraery. Western Plowman.
I Iff lr
GOOD LAND MEASURE.
This Haady Coatrlvaaee Msr Be TJaea
ar Oae Peraoa.
When measuring land it is sometimes
necessary or desirable to do th work
more accurately than it can be dune by
pacing. The accompanying cut, from
the Farm and Fireside, show- a land
measure which can be used by one per
son to better advantage than a chain or
rope by two. The wheel measures just
8 feet, or half a rod in circumference,
and is made of one-inch band iron or ol
barrel-hoops. The spokes are a cross ol
light wood an inch square, halved to
gether with a piece of half-inch siding
nailed on each side over the joints.
These act as washers and make the
wheel run more smoothly. To keep the
spokes in place nails are driven into
GOOD LAND MEASURE.
the ends through punched holes in th
hoop. A quarter-inch hole in the cen
ter to receive the bolt completes the
The fork is also made of sticks like
the spokes, with a short piece for a
handle nailed between. This lattei
should be a little wider than the hoof
and rounded off at the end.
As the revolutions of the wheel havf
to be counted, it is handy to have one
of the spokes plainly marked. Paint 01
a string tied around it will do this. II
smaller divisions than half rods are de
sired, the spokes indicate eighths of I
MILLIONS IN PRUNES.
Slasnltnde of Oae of California"!
The magnitude of the prune industrj
of California, w rites a Los Angeles cor
respondent of Ihe Chicago Record, ii
little realized by the people of the east
ern states. In a decade the growing ol
prunes has gone forward in California
by leaps and bounds, and to-day $20,
OoO.OOO is invested in it that is. ii
lands, trees, irrigation systems, agri
cultural tools and packing houses. Not
withstanding damaging frosts last
spring throughout the lower part of tht
San Joaquin valley, and all over tht
horticultural valleys of Pomona, Sac
Gabriel and Santa Ana, the total prod
uct of green prunes now on the trees
in this state is estimated at 63,000 tons
Of this quantity about one-fifth wit
be shipped east as green fruit, for salt
at fruit stands and for canning pur
poses; the remaining four-fifths will b
dried for market, making about 24,00t
tons of dried prunes.
Ten years ago the total area of bear
ing prune orchards in California wat
less than 7,000 acres. In 1SSS then
were 11.000 acres of bearing prune tree!
and about 6.000 acres more of younf
prune orchards. There was an import
duty of 2V4 cents a pound on driec
prunes in those days, and the groweri
sold their crops on the trees for sumi
varying from $55 to $50 a ton. In 1S9(
the total area of bearing prune orchardi
was 13,000 acres, and there was at
enormous planting of prune trees thai
year in all of the fruit growing valleyi
of California, because of the large profit
in the industry. Twelve thousand acrei
of prune orchards were set out in th(
winter of 1890-91, and 24.000 acres more
were planted in the next two years
These orchards have now come intc
bearing, and the state board of horticul
ture finds that there are 53.000 acres ol
bearing prune orchards in California j
to-day and about 8,000 acres more t
come into bearing. Conservative esti
mates put the total crop of California
prunes in a favorable year at not less I
than 90.000 tons. In a few vears more ;
a full yield of the fruit in California wiL'
be more than 110.000 tons of green fruit
The Old Plaa of Barytas; la Treachei
No Loaffrr la I.e.
The old plan of burying, or putting
cabbage in trenches during winter, oi
for winter use, has become obsolete,
and a more simple and easy plan hai
been adopted. Where cabbage is grows
on a large scale for shipping purposes
the best plan is to lift the cabbage and
6tack them two tiers deep and ascloselj
as they can be placed in an orchard, oi
wood if convenient, and cover with
leaves to the depth of two or three
inches, the leaves to be kept in place bj
a slight covering of earth. In this way
the heads will keep perfectly Bound al
winter, and they can be easily takes u
as wanted for shipping.
For family use cabbages can be kepi
In the same way, only it will not b
necessary to make the second layer. Ii
is quite important to keep them a little
below the freezing point. It has bees
suggested to keep them in some con
venient building, but this plan has al
ways resulted in failure, as the dry at
mosphere is fatal; cabbage mnst be
kept moist and cocL the slightest wilt
ing renders it unfit for the tables
Pare equal quantities of apples, pears,
peachea and quinces. Allow a pint of
water to six pounds of fruit and boll
till thoroughly done. Mash well, put
into a clean kettle, add two-thirds the
weight of the fruit in sugar and cook
gently for two hours. Detroit Free
Evergreens make good windbreaks)
and they can be planted in tie fall
FARM AND HOME.
When there Is a crack in the store I
can be mended by mixing ashes and sal
To clean willow furniture use sal
and water and apply with a coars.
brush, and dry thoroughly.
Cold sliced potatoes fry and taste bet
ter by sprinkling a tablespoonful oi
flour over them while frying.
Figs that have become dried may be
come freshened by laying them upon j
plate and placing the plate in a steam
er until the fruit is softened and full
Boll the figs in confectioner's sugar anc
let them stand in a warm room awhile
Gooseberries bring high prices be
cause they are not grown extensivel;
ow ing to the labor required to preven,
mildew, etc. This, however, should en
courage farmers to grow them, as any
labor that can be applied in that direc
tion will be amply repaid in prices.
.V zinc bathtub may be polished very
satisfactorily with kerosene. Have the
tub perfectly dry before using the oil.
Cover one small place at a time w ith the
oil, rubbing it well with a brush and
then a cloth. When all parts have been
cleansed, wash the tub with boiling
A piece of narrow webbing, such as is
used for holding furniture springs in
place, sewed upon the under edge of
rugs, will prevent the corners from curl
ing; moreover, the rugs are not so like
ly to pull out at the ends when taken
hold of too near the edges when they
LITERATURE, MUSIC AND ART.
M. Yollen, one of the best modern-
painters of still life, has been elected to
the Pans Academie des Beaux Arts m
place of the late M. Francois, the land
scapist. II is nearest competitor was M.
Chris-tine Nilsson, now Countess Mi
randa, can still sing, though she has not
Tatti's fondness for the stage. She has
just been paying a visit to Sweden, and
sang once for the students of a universi
The monument to the memory of
Niels Wiihelm Gade, the famous Danish
composer, has been erected in the St.
Anne's p!ad. Copenhagen. Gade died
seven years ago. He was born in Copen
hagen, and was for many years first-director
of the roval "cnservatory.
Nenoosness and Insomnia.
A Prsamlaent Farmer of Kansas
Finds a Core.
From the Capital, St. John, Kansas.
Hearing that J. H. Detwiler, s prosperous
farmer woo resides about three miles east of
St. John, Kansas, had been using Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills with marvelous beneficial
results, a reporter of the Kansas City Star
called upon him for an interview regarding
the matter. We found Mr. Detwiler a tall,
and apparently well preserved man of
seventy years. Upon our interrogating him
concerning his use of Pink Pills he gave us
the following, and with his entire consent to
"1 bad been troubled for several years
with extreme nervousness. At first it did
not prevent me from attending to my farm
duties. About three years ago, however, I
began to grow rapidly worse, then mj
nights became sleepless, and I could not
sleep two hours in an entire night. I be
came terribly affected too with indigestion.
I became alarmed at my condition, and con
sulted a physician. One doctor told me the
trouble was insomnia, and I took his medi
cine for that, but without relief. Another
told me it was nervous prostration, but his
medicine had no more effect than the same
amount of water. Finally, seeing Dr. Wil
liams' Pink Pills advertised, and noticing
particularly the tesimony of a person who
had been cured by them of a very similiar
disease to mine, I determined to try them.
I called upon our local druggist, Mr. J.
Stivers and procured a supply. I began
taking them, and in a very short time my
nervousness was less severe. After I had
given them a thorough trial, I found myself
entirely cured. I can now lie down at night
and go to aleep without the slightest trouble.
Furthermore the cure has been permanent,
and I can recommend Pink Pills to all who
are afflicted aa I was, for their equal cannot
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People
are now given to the public as an unfailing
blood builder and nerve restorer, curing all
forms of weakness arising from a watery
condition of the blood or shattered nerves."
The pills are sold by all dealers, or will be
sent post paid on receipt of price, 50 cents a
box, or siv boves for 2.50 Ithev are never
sold in bulk or by the 100), by addressing Dr.
Williams' Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
Gridpin "Did y.hi notice how Brabrook
grabs ail the good things there are going?"
Houston "That's because he's an optimist.
He believes that everythinc is for the best,
and naturally he thinks he is tl heat."
Xrw Viirk. September?. W.
CATTr.K-Nut.veSlwrs. H3U It 5 30
COTTON Mi-iillinr fit
PUOL'ltWinWT Wheat 3 55 5 fc
WHKAT-Nu.2 Rfd -it S-S
COi.X- No. 2 it 3
oats No. s
POUK-Nr -Mess 10 W) it 10 ;
bk.fc.Vfc5 Steers. SSV it 5
Coirs anl Heifers... 2 75 it 3
CALVES uer head) 50 ' 10 M
HOJS r air to Select. 4 CM Q 4 4i
SilfcEP-ruir to Choice X 75 it 3 .
r'LAJCK Patents 4 SK it 5 U
Clear ami SlraitfhU.. 3 HO it 4 70
WHEAT No. 2 Ud Winter... W it W4
COicS-No. t Mixed 27-,Si 57
OATi No. S it i
lOUAcco Ltun J u) n 8 50
Leaf Hurler. 4 50 12 00
HAYt learTimothv 8 00 8 K 25
HL'TTEK Choice Hairy. 13 it 15
EcKiS r'resh H
PoKK -Standard (new) 9 50
BACON Clear Kib. it
LAriO Prime Steam it S
CATTLE Native Steer IMS S 40
HOUS-Kair to Choice. 3 0 it 4 50
SHtEP Pair to Choice. 2 25 3 TO
r'LOL'll WinlerPatents 6 00 S 30
Sprint; Patents 5 20 it 5 W
WHEAT No. 2 Sprinj. 80S W
No. t lied (new) twia 2
OATS No. 2 it l
PUKK Mess (new)
CATTLE NativeSteers S 50 ta 5 30
HOGS AllGradeK 3 W 4 20
WilEAT-No.iHard. 2 S3
OATS No. 2 White
COKN No. 3 S
PLOCR HlKbUrade. 4 85 5 30
C ,RN No. I
OAT'S Western & 5"
HAY-Choice M 50 ft 15 00
PORK Old Mens.
BACON Sides . "S
COITON Middlin? h'i
WHEAT No. 2 Red M
CORN NoS Mixed 31 ((, 32
OATS No. 2 Mixed S4
f iHk'-SwMra 37Wa 10 00
bacon clear iuo
COITON-Middiins 75td X I
The Baltimore and Ohio offieiala ars very
much pleased with certain statistics that
have recently been prepared of the per
formance of freight trains on the Second
division, which bandies all the east and
west-bound traffic between Baltimore and
Cumberalnd. Before the new freight en
gines were purchased, and the improvements
made in the track in the way of straighten
ing curves and reducing grades, the average
number of cars to the train was 2S 1-2. Now,
with more powerful and modern motive
power and a better track, the average is 40
cars per train, an increase of 41 per cent.
The average east-bound movement per day
for the first ten davs of August was 1,123
loaded cars. On the Third division, Cum
berland to Grafton, where there are grades
cf 12S feet to the miie, the engines used to
haul iy 1.' loads to tne train. .Now tne
average is 2? 2-3 loads per train, an increase
of 31 per cent. It would certainly appear
that the money spent in improvements on
the B. and O. is being amply justified, and
that the cost of operation u being very ma
A Mild Attack.
Beefneck Bill Wot's come of your paid
nerr Strongarm Jake I shook 'im. He got re
;;0! Ouit "the business, has he!"
"He always wanted to open a safe with
prayer." Cincinnati Inquirer.
CHEAP EXCURSION RATES WEST
Vim Barllng-llng-toa Roat.
One fare plus (2.00 for the round trip to
Nebraska. Kansas. St. Paul, Minneapolis,
Black Hills, certain portions of Iowa, Col
orado and Utah, tieptember 7th, 21st. Octo
ber 5th and lith. A&k your ticket agent for
additional information. L. W. Wakelit,
General Passenger Agent, St. Louis, llo.
If a man mal-p. n V f 1.
to tell how he started with nothing.' Wash
ing buu xrcmocrai.
For Whooping Cough, Piso's Cure is a
Ave, Brooklyn, "N. V, Xov. 14,
If it were not for funerals a great many
men would never hear a sermon. Washing
Hall's Catarrh Car
Is taken internally. Price 75c.
Rnmp nwinlft aro twttv vlian ll...Mn1,
than at any other time. Chicago Kecord.
GET THE CEXUKE ARTICLE!
Walter Baker & Co.'s
Pure, Delicious Nutritious
4 ' - .t -
wnis jch uiaui u.ii; ,,a x a cup -w i
Be sure that the package bears our Trade-Mark. V J
ATT A "CC Hiil
ILL IXJl wonderful, meritorious preparation that r
will lighten the ills of humanity
year your tuc uuu unpic, pccausc
You find just what you want, convenient in form, pleasant of taste
(just like candy), and of ncver-f ailing remedial action. Although
made of the most costly ingredients, they are sold at a price within
the reach of all -
loc, asc. 50c
THE LIGHT OF
IS STAJIPSO Oil
OF IHOII YOU BUY.
n .WE HI
IT IS A POSITIVE SCABASTU
Ask Your Dealer for Them.
SCHUH'S HOr.1E-r.1ADE PILLS
a V aaaaafc - W M -al lift HA I 1 SLAV
laatsity PrartMH br
D. KLINE'S CHEAT
Swan a,, ft Ali &ilnM.
tomimm md St YttruT Itn ria ' m
to- Am in , ml TnsnMss4tt trim) kettle fra
MfltlMlw Sfviwiw x ftmm Sarr..lr VMS n
St4 t D&- AUKS. Ut.. Wmi fu.MI
, PHILADELPHIA. TA.
I If v. .nr
Saaks- lata Tear Uses,
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder for ta fas,
It cures painful, swollen, smarting feet aaei
instantly takes the sting out of cora aaei
bunions. It's the greatest comfort ttscoyerv
of the age. Allen's Foot-Ease makes tight
or new shoes fed easy. It is s certain cur
for sweating, callous, hot, tired, aching feat.
Tiy it to-dav. Sold by all druggists and sbos
stores, 25c. Trial package, FREE. Writs t
Allen S. Olmsted, LeKoy, X. Y.
W h W vnmam l... .1 L
hold in her hand she pats it in her moatk.
W ail irtrrt H. i i .
The busy little bootblack never fails to bay
prove each little shining hour. Chicago Raer
nTV If inJblhBaa-ata-SS.
JVJiat organ shall Ibuyt I
Why not buy the one!
which holds the world's
record for largest sales I
Write for Illustrated Caulofne vkh pricsja. I
id uccy iicu company, Bratue&oco, VL
i their W holts tana faa.
thourh. may b profitably niployvd. Good iftnlitf
for town and cttV work aswtl a covntrr dl-tr1ct
J. K. Ul rORD, lit and Mala atraetta, hUClUlOhD.Ta-
rt.K vv i wa n.. tti tatns. spar nomr
Weeks Scale Works
BTOCX. COAL. HAT. ORArS,Rlircl II T
AJTO COnOH SCALES. BMrrALUiBBls-
EDIT AT 105 makes ihr man. Ana. MnHMvaltl.
Miuic Ad. Fnts-C. Loubsrt. fa. D..Caalea.Ma
WARD SEMINARY I"
FOB CUIUS a4 TOUKft-
Deltrbtrql climaia and seuk.
bar la. 9elart pati
Pupils enjoy bt appointment, bom lit, elty a4
Tantasrva, and th Ontnniai Exposition. Fas eat
loffu addraw J. 0. BLaKTON, Praa-, SaahTllla, Iwtr-
Baker & Co. Lirmted,
with delight the cominp; of tie most
and will do away with the tafc- I
From Bafcy to Dear Old Grandpa, t
MEN, WOMEN and CHHDKETC
Ask Your Dealer for Them.
CROW FAIR IN
IF THEY USE
dsvrrAJuo an, mav
ITSSal MMMAi UsK IMJSiK Wfl
ACFTITS WANTED. 3?.
6MLKAL lOAAri ronEsTS WW BOOZ,
A rtrPTLXxxrr t era. esASTi KXAoru.
Szla41dr lltattnttd A InMH. took. BAST Q
SELL. F.irlnalr. wmtorr. Liberal dUmni UiA
THS CESTUI? CO, SS Bast Utk Stnea, Sra lees.
see WMekar M.Mt
VOOLUCT .H-D, AUaats. Oe
A. R. K.-B