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jj ! . . y r i i f
JOHN BURT I ?piimcada
Aetanr l "The k Ulnar, n MirUonalr.," "Coloa! Mmraa'S Owtrtw, Kto.
Pnpvm'inT. lv?, t All ri.iiu CX)PTnmT, 14 T
rn-u UrHia aii r-arvu A. J. lssxk Uiutna
Trlnre growled. John looked up tb
"There" someone coming." tie said.
Jcssla turned mid daw Mis Mlilon
approaching. She lookod t her mud
dy foot, her bedraggled hat and her
splattered blouse and skirt.
'Til got an awful scolding." ah
said, half to herself and half to the
boy. Then for the first time she
ecrutinired John Burt. Ehe noted
that he in well dressed; that he
wt not barefooted, like most farmer
boys, aud that he was handsome and
"Do you belong to the riffraff?"
aIced Jessie, lowering her voice so
that the approaching governess
should cot hear her.
"Never heard of it," replied John
Burt in puzzled smile. "What
"I dont know," said Jessie; "but
my papa don't allow me to associate
with the riffraff, and I forgot until
ju.n now to ask yoo If yon are a r!3
ral." A look of fain came to the honest
fase of the boy. Before ho could
speak Jessie turned to meet Idlsa
"Why, Jessie Carden, what have
you been doing?" With a cry of dis
tnay the governess dropped an arm
ful cf flower and surveyed the wreck
of the sailor suit.
Jessie looked penitent indeed as
she gazed at the muddy shoes and the
torn stocking; hut contrition ts a fee
ble flame in the heart of a child.
"Never mind the old clothes,
Covle," she said. "Watch me catch
a crab! I can do It just splendid:"
"Jessie, lay that pole down and
come away with me," said Miss Mai
;den sternly. "How dare you play
with a strange boy! What would
your father 6ay? Come with me at
once!" She gathered up the flowers
and took Jessie by the hand.
"Good bye. Prince! Good-bye, John
Burt!" Jessie waved her hand gaily
t her fishing companion as Miss Mai
den turned Into the path leading
through the woods.
"He was real nice, and you're aw
ful good. Govie, not to scold him!"
were the words that reached John
Burt as he carried his basket of crabs
to the wagon.
John Burt's Boyhood.
For two hundred years the Burt
bouse bad withstood the blasts of
winter and the withering heal of aura
auer. Time had worked upon the
rough exterior until It seemed like a
ktie rectangular rock, weather-worn
nd storm beaten. The small plateau
on whUh It stood sloped northward
to the sea. Rugged rocks to the went
aiood a a wall, frowning at the quiet
beau! lis tif salt marsh and ro.'sr
swamp below. To the aouth were
patches of meadow wrested from
wood and rook by generations of toll.
Through this fslrer section brook
Wandclcd between banks fetitied
with watercress. Old settlers knew
the locality by tie name u' Rocky
When Heieklab Burt died. Peter
Burt Inherited the hold homestead In
Kocky Woods. He was a young giant
with the shoulders of a Hercules. At
the age of thirty be t'xk iu wife the
fairest maiden of the surrounding
country, and to them a son was burn
and christened Robert Burns Hurt. A
year later the mother sickened and
died. The grief of Peter Burt was
terrible as bis strength. For a year
be remained a prim tier In bis house;
then returned to work, and fur two
years labored with the energy of a
demon. His secoud niarrisgu followed.
He led to the altar the daughter of a
poor farmer, and of this prosaic union
seven children were born.
After fifteen years of work and Bor
row the patient wife folded ber tired
bands closed her weary eye aud
sark Into that sleep which awakens
not to toil. If Peter Burt loved bis
second wife, he never told her so. If
he loved her children, bis expression
of affection too peculiar form. He
luade no secret of bis favoritism for
Robert Burns Burt, the ouly child of
hi first wife.
Robert was a boy of whom any
father would be proud. At twelve he
was sent to school In Hingham. At
nineteen he entered Harvard, gradu
ating In tour years with houots. Af
ter two more jeers devoted to y
course, be began practice In Boston,
nd his auccese was Instantaneous,.
For ten years after the death of hi
wife, Peter Burt conducted the farm
of his forefathers. One after another
of his sons and daughters, as they
became of age, left the old home,
never to return. One Bight after sup
per Teter Burt Informed the remain
ing children that he was going to sea.
He had bought an Interest in a whal
ing vessel, and would sail from New
Bedford In a week. To Sarah the
eldest of the children he gave three
hundred dollars, together with In
structions concerning the manage
ment of the farm. He did not know
how long he would be gone It mlnht
be a year cr It might bo five. With
some tenderness he kissed the weep
ing orphans, and tramped down the
road In the direction of Hlngham.
Five years later the Segregansett
dropped anchor at New Bedford. None
of the crew that went on with her re
turned. Peter Burt sold the cargo,
paid off bis men, disposed of bis In
terest in the ship, and on the follow
ing day walked into the Burt farm
house. He was greeted affectionate
ly by his son Joseph, who for a year
had lived alone in the old house. A
week later the boy was sent to school
In Boston, and Peter Burt began his
solitary occupancy of the ancestral
Shortly before Peter Burt'a return,
Robert had married, and the old man
was delighted when the young couple
made a visit to the old farm. The
following year John Burt was born,
and Peter Burt Journeyed to Boston
to witness the christening.
Two years later Robert Burns Burt
aad his wife were Instantly killed in
a railroad accident. The train crashed
through a bridge. It was winter, and
bitterly cold. Of the fifteen passen
gers in the car occupied by Robert
- ! 1
Burt, but one escaped. A child, two
years old, was found w armly wrapped
in its traveling blanket, uninjured, on
a cake of ice. a few minutes after the
car plunged beneath the water. It
was John Burt.
In the opinion of his neighbors,
Peter Burt was crazy from the hour
the news came to him. Strange
stories were whispered concerning
Captain Burt, as he was then called.
Belated travelers along the lonely
road saw lights burning through all
boors of the night. They heard the
old man talking or praying In a loud
Upon the death of Robert, Teter
Burt went to Boston and buried his
desd. With teajiess eye he saw the
pride of his old age lowered Into the
grave. Robert Burns Burt was a care
ful lawyer, and his will covered every
contingency. It appointed his father
executor of his small ealste, and In
trusted him with the rare f his n.
Peler Hurt placed the ly In the keep
ing of a ciimpetenl nunc, and re
turned to bla farm.
Save for the ccraaional smoke fpam
lb chimney, there was no slgu that
Peter Burl exinted throughout the
three month that followed. His son
Jokepb rslied H the house, but waa
At the end ot this period the old
man emerged aud was seen In Hlng
ham. For the first time to years he
timke to his neighbors, who noticed
that bin hair was as driven snow,
and that his face shone with a
Strang light. In the calm manner
of one controlled by an unalterable
conviction, he stated that be bad
mmle bis pesce with God, and was In
rplred by Him He had received th
gift of prophecy and ot umlerstaud
iug. When John Burt was seven year
old Ms grandfather broiiKht him to
the old (armbouae. With the bo?
came Lis iiurae and ber busbaud,
William Jasper, the latter charged
with the duties of hired man. Thus
John Burt began hi life on the farm.
When John bad maatered bis let
ters and primer be was seut to school
In Hingham, taking the regular course
for five years. Then a private tutor
came from Boston. Five daya in the
week the boy studied uuder this
young man's direction, and made rap
id progress. With his stern old face
lighted with Joy and pride. Peter Burt
would listen to the recitations.
John Burt was fourteen year old
when be first iut Jsiues Blake. Tn
elder fllske had purchased tte ol
Leonard larm, and so had tiecome
nearest neighbor of Peter Burt. Thert
were several children In the Wake
family, but this narrative has concern
only with James, the eldest, It boy of
John Burt'a age.
The two farms were separated by
creek, which, at place called ths
Willows, widened to a pool, famed as
a fishing and swimming plare. One
June morning John was seated on a
log spanning the narrow neck of this
reach of water. He had landed a
bass, when the cracking of twigs and
the swaying of the underbrush on the
farther side ot the creek attracted his
A moment later a boy emerged
from the thicket. He surveyed John
with an expression more of contempt
than of surprise. The new comer was
a tall, well-formed lad, straight as an
arrow, quick and graceful In his
movements. He also carried a rod,
which he rested against the log; and
for a few seconds be calmly gazed at
"Hollo!" answered John Burt.
"No; swimming," replied John.
"Think you're smart, don't ye?" re
sponded the strange boy as he baited
his hook. "Crazy Burt's boy. ain't
ye? No objection to my flshin', have
There was a taunting sarcasm In
his voice, and defiance in his air.
Without waiting for reply ho cast
his line Into the water.
"You can fish as long as you please
on your own side of the creek," said
John sullenly. For hair an hoirr no
word was spoken. John caught four
bass during that time, while Jim
hooked only eel grass. Then he cast
his line across the pool, dropping it a
few feet from John's line.
John Burt's faco flushed angrily.
"Keep on your own side!" he com
manded. "I'll fish where I darn please! This
Isn't your creek!" retorted Jim Blake
with a defiant grin. "It It is. what
are you going to do about it?"
As he spoke John broucM bis hook
near the surface, and by a sudden
twist "snagged'' Jim Blake's line.
With a Jerk he whipped the rod from
his opponent s hand. Young Blake
was furious. John calmly towed the
rod across the pool, unsnarled the
lines, and threw the rod on the bank.
Obeying a boy's first Instinct. Jim
looked for a stone, but found none.
Then he Jumped for the log. Prop
ping his rod, John Burt also sprang
forward, and they met ia the ctnter
of the bridge.
(To be continued.)
6 poo I Building.
There Is nothing more Interesting
for an lngenioua boy or girl. Given a
lot ot iois and a ball ot florists' wire
so much can be done that It Is lmpts
sidle to give a detailed description. Tc
collect spools Is a much easier Jot
than the old fashioned practice of col
lecting buttons. Old buttons are
sometimes valuable In piecing out a
set, but empty t-xxiln are usually
thrown away. A person of enterprise
can always collect them, and th
smallest and most insignificant is not
to be despised. A coming architect
ran plan a house, and the builder of
a suspension bridge can string his
spools securely on wire and produce a
complete and steady structure. Strorg
little taborets may be made of them,
if there la solid wood for the table
part; the spools may be used tor the
lega and supports. A trssh basket
may be made of them, strung one on
(op of the other, with a wooden bot
tom, and lined with gay cretonne. The
smaller spools make pretty picture
frames, especially If painted white or
green. They may be used In a hun
dred ornamental ways, they may be
collected from a dozen different
sources, and they are sure to provide
amusement for lunurucrahle rslty
A Luxurious Bed.
An Indian litftitte recently order
ed from Pari a bed which will rival
the rajah's bed In the Arabian Night.
It Is of sstln':i, tlebly carved, and
ornamented with silver plates lu ie
pouase work, adorned with bouquets
of roses, pink and corn, the rajah's
coat of arms being placed at tbo bead
At each corner stands a statue of a
girl one French, one Greek, oiie Bpan
lh and one Italian. Each la tinted ac
cording to the complexion of her rac
and wears a suitable hued wig, either
black, blond, chestnut or auburn.
These inside!, s hsve movable eyes
and their only ornament Is a gold
bracelet round one arm. whleh waves
over the sleeper head either a fsn
or a yak's tall fly flapper. The fur
ther enjoyment Is heightened by an
ingenious arrangement In the mat
tress, whleh. as soon as any one Ilea
down, plays a selection of Gounod's
airs. Ohio Htate Journal.
6tepest of Mountains.
Mount M Klnley Is known to b
the steepest of all tbe great moun
tains of the world, and It ts unlike
most other great peaks from tbe fart
that arctic conditions begin at Its
very base. Tbe prospective conquer
er of this Immense uplift must pick
bis path over broken stones. Icy
slope, sharp cliffs and an average
alope of 45 degrees for at least 14,
Dogs That amoks Pips.
These two dogs. Iewey and Ruth
ar (be pets of a Minneapolis man.
Tbelr skill at balancing pipes between
their (eetb I but on of the many
clever trick they have learned. In
Justie It should be said that the plM
ar never lighted, but lb dogs enjoy
(hem. all the same, and anybody who
trie to Interfere with (ha after diuner
uiok must watch for a fight
" "V. .r.'" ,7 to1' I
flOTI J. I HRir llialiaa Mtll lli S. ta ftlr
rarturr of Ilia Sim tif I . J. V altar S ' . d -li..
urtaraa III O;. I Uf ,'f T.-IM. t."intr atlj Stala
.1 !.' '1 anil that tft'il Srnt will bar lha aura t
on k ii I S I i .- i I'oi.t Aim f r H a4
raaa rt t i,an thai nam, b ttirad hf lb. a a ul
Malta Un ll a a.
Ms 3 cnrvgT.
Sworn to paf.-ra na aM atilia. ili-M In lit prat
Sue. Ilr-a atlt ajr uf luttr . V 11 Ji".
. . A,. W. (.UAIilt,
J"ir y.itt hioa.
Han a Catarrh Car la laaan tnlriUv an aria
tlm-iiyua Ilia ltiht ant niut-'.ua aatlaaa lha
)altu. an4 tin lilm frt.
i. I llaMV CO , Tol.i, 0.
S'MTall llmavlalt TV
1 aaa flau a I aiuliy I'lua fur frmatlfaUo.
Many a young man after going the
pace finds himself on the other atdo ot
WI$q!oStlck LAt'xtiRT Bt.rs
WW! spill, tttvuk, froee nor s)it clothes
Owl lucent sod emmls -A cents worth of
any other hluimr. If your gnx-er does not
kep it send Me fursan.ple to The Ijtundry
iUue Co., 1 Michigan sirwt, Chicago.
If a love-letter has a grain of sense
In It. then it is a failurs as a love let
ter. Storekeeper report that the extra
quantity, together with the superior
quality of Defiance Starch make it
next to Impossible to sell any other
A person Is pretty smart not to think
he Is smarter than he Is.
The World s Fair,
tn making your arrangements for
the Worlds Fslr at St. Louis this
summer, if you consider convenience
and savin of time, you will take the
Wabash Railroad as It runs by and
stops at Its Station at tho entrance of
the Fair Grounds; thus saving sev
eral miles run and return, and the In
evitable Jam at ho big I'ulon Station.
By all means consider Uie advantages
of the Wabash.
Now the Iceman is figuring out ex
cuses for boosting prices next summer.
K. C. S. Almjnac for 1904.
The Kansas City Southern Railway
Company's Annual Almanac Is now
reajy for distribution. It contains the
usual monthly calendars, many useful
household hints and Information con
cerning the country in Missouri. Ar
kansas, the lediau Territory, Texss
and Louisiana. Write for a co y to
S. G. Warner. General Pason?r an !
Ticket Agent, K. C. S Ry, Kansas
Government Pay Lew Wages.
The British government continue
to be denounced by tbo workers' union
for the low wsges paid at government
work shops, shipyards, arsenals and
gun factories, but ail denunciations
and resolutions seem lo have no ef
fect. Swiss Law Llttl Obarv,d.
The killing of birds Is forbl lien In
the SwHs Canton of Tr n and last
year the rural police confiscated over
20.000 trap and nets. Nevertheless,
the birds are offered for ssie tn the
markets with Impunity.
The avr-rsice Korean lives In a
hatrhed cottage having three rooms
In a row. The kitchen fire Is at on
end and Its chimney at the orher. the
flue passing under tho rooms warms
Amsriesn Rice Consumption. i
The per capl'a consumption of rice
In the t'nited States was three pounds 1
In 1900. Is five pounds now. snd lb ,
Agricultural lepartnient says that It j
will go to forty.
West Virginia Aroused.
Rewert. W. Va . May U.-Msnt In -
terestlng discoveries are being mad
and many wonderful cures reported
recently, but nothing tas be-n seen
or beard of In this siate to equal the'
wonderful work of a rwiie.ly called
I)odd Kidney Pills. The people are
very enthusiastic about It for It seem
thst there U no case that Ibis won-
derful medicine cannot cur.
Among many casus reported that of
Mr. John J. Ash of this place Is con-
plcwus f.,r It rorapteteneM. Mr.
Ash was a grest sufferer with Kidney
trouble He ... rra.luallr aruwina
worse till at th. la.t h ... f.,rred to
get up thre or four lime, every night.
n i ,
' ' "
out any good result, but st last b
found the rtgt: one In 1 sudd's Kidney
Pills. He saye: "The Very first box
of Ilodd s Kidney pm did me more
good than anything I ub In my life "
Now Mr. Ash Is well and ran sleep
all night as curnfortshly as h vor
Jews In the World. j
rrof. Hamsa o. Basel has recently
taken a rough csosus ot tbe Jews of
th world, and come to th conclu
sion that they now number nearly 11.
oftO.Ooo. (if these a good two-third
ar found In Europe. Russia come
first with 6, ("o (40.INI0 In Aslatta
Kusslal, then Austria Hungary with
l.fctiO.OoG, Uermany with KS.OoO. Itou
tuaula with too.Oou. Great Britain
Icu.OoO, Turkey 120.000, Holland 1f
Oo. Franc T7.000. Italy tO.000.
IVopl wast a tremendous amount
Of llais and energy In trying to agree
with one another. They waste a good
deal more In trying lo make other peo- ,
pie agree with them. But to learn i
how to disagree gracefully does not j
seem often thought of. Truly a mat- j
ter of regret, because If we al learnt
tbla leasoa (be world would be a much ;
plasnter plat to live.
Leading Producer of Iron Ore.
Tb leading Iron or aisle r Min
nesota, with aa output of M.ooo.OoO
ton; Mlcblgaa, with U.OoO.ooO, aad
Alabama, with i.RC'li.OOO too.
" ' Easts. Lilies.
The rise of (he Faster Illy I en
of the most sensational features of
rreenhotise floriculture In America
during (he last quarter of a century,
American florists rains about ft.OOO.OuO
Faster lilies a year. Assuming that
only half of these plants are sold; that
each bears only two flowers (a god
plant should have six In eight) and
that the public pays CO cents a bud. It
would Seem that the American people
spepd at least f:.&00,000 for EasUr
lilies every yoar.
Contrasts In Size.
liord Kelvin calculated (hat If
drop of water were magnified to the
alze of the earth Its constituent atoms
would be somewhere between tho alt
of a small shot and base balls.
Investments by Jesuits.
It ts estimated that the Investments
of the Jesuits In Europe amount to
tour billions of dollar.. Much of the
money Is Invested In German govert-
French Legion of Honor.
The lsrgest order of merit In th
world Is the FYench Legion of Honor,
which has a trifle over bait a million
The Khedive of Egypt
mokes cor drinks. Is an early riser
and speaka six languages.
T. i. wi i .,,,.
Telegraph Wire In America.
There are In use In the Lalted
States 1.400.000 miles
The Chinese and Japanese mak
(any articles vt furniture out of p-
rtao a Curs la the beat SBtdwao wtto"J
for til aflwruons of lb tbrtui ssd Ian. Ww.
Q. Ksmu.aT. Vscbania. IM.. Frti. 10, bwa
Lighting by Alcohol.
Lighting by alcohol has two great ,
advantages over other kin'!; It de
velops less hest and does not poison '
the air so quickly at It gives out lesj
I Irwis' Hiitl Binder" wraScht 5c
cmnr. The highest price 5e ru-xr to the
dottier smd thr hiuhrt iiualiir f .r the
smoker. Lewis' Fat-lory, Peoria. III.
It Is easier to make a new quarrel
than to patch up an old one.
will have IxP.an- e Starch, not ales
because they gel one-third more for
U.e same niorey, hut also because of
A woman may look ber aire, but she
SeMoui loon the sge she a shu Is
Mrt, t itBJw-a isWMhtfr mt.
' rV . ..esMtat , sn.ftswo tfeo arm.. rsJ - taV
i ljl.tii iU. ..sy ,. 1 aX W av4 vw.t, UtlaAt-4)
Til KrtM-T feiio Kt hlmrt mo.l.t
(..(.wvt'n ft 1 i.f ttU rr 1.1 inoti.-y.
frre to Icntv-live ladles.
The I f'.snce Starch Co. i:i glv '
15 Isdles a ro'.in! trip ticket to the
BL I-ouis Exposition, to five ladles
In each of the following states: 11:1-
M'ls. loa. Nebiaska. Kan.as and
Missouri who will send in the largest '
number cf trsde marks cut from a ten j
cent, 16 ounce pai ksge of Uofiam j
cold water laurn'ry starch. This j
means from your own home, any-
j where In tbe bove named state
' These trade marks must b mailed te
! "d recelvej by the Ivfiance Starch
(' tIUh- Nebr . before Peptember i
! ltt- ,Sy4- OctoSn-r aud November will !
,h bchl "lon,h M vl1"1 th E I
Position. Remember that !efianr is
j ""'r '" h !' "P '6 u
pound) lo the package. You get one-
j third more atateh for the same money
I than ot any other kind, and IWIanr
never sticks to the Iron. The ticket
to tb Exposition till be sent by rgl-
tered mall Meptembcr Sth. match fur
! sale by all d-alers.
n,,n """ "' ,,, " !
i )" uU '"'"'
I . . . . .
. Sa"',wr wawl raad.ra fair Cklldr.
Jur,.,tullv u. by Moih.f t.i.v. auis
In the i hildi.n . Home m N.w Y-ik. cuie
I Cm.iiu.a, I ii.l.nr.a., H.d Snmih.i
j Teeihiog liiamdais. nio aol roguUie lbs ;
' Bowels enr, Ir.it. v W.nm. tlmWIH
le-ilimootal. At !l diuamaK 2 V Ssmpl '
A matt ran bu all run down without
getting lu the way of an automobile.
Hundred of dealer say th extr ;
quantity aud suierlor quality of le
flance Btar h Is fast taking place of1
all other brands. Others say they j
cannot sell any other start h. j
A man whose wife calls htm dear lu
public usually looks cheap.
Dealers ssy (hat as soon a a etx
tcuier tries tteflanr Starch It I lm
poaslbl to sell them any other cold
water starch. It can b used cold
Some people Inadvertantly (ell tbe
truth, and then try to lie out of It.
a-ajj-'aaw La. lot tki.
W-. i .aiiaiaa
p-V" It KEITH'S
Mtviik') ia4 4i t-4M.raa fto
ftu4 U ttai( 4 la ' r l lilu -ta
--U. It la -is4ka. riiitm m ii,
M.4 -r-f-4 r)l auaw M.f. W tf
ttHm . A )uit 4tr.
Robert Keith Faraliurt Carpet Co.,
Kenaae Cit. SSo.
To be a successful
retain the love and admiration
i nf f,-- h.h-orl hotill he
i WOman S Constant Stud. II
j sf,e WOuld be all that She may,
i . . ... a
iac must guard well ajjainst the
signs of ill health. Mrs. Brown
tells her story for the benefit of
all wives and mothers.
' Praa Mm Pikh.w : Lvdla H.
' Plnklmrr.'s Vegetable Compound
i will make every mother well, strvnsr,
i healthy and hanpy. I drarfed through
nine years f miserable exifttrnce, worn
iilk nxin an.l war, n-ia t ..n
noticed a statement ot a won; a a
troubled as I was; and the wonderful
i results she b.-.d bd from vour Vege-
table Comni'iiid. aad decided to try
whu u WJM f((. .nJ u ff
; At n ...! tw
time, I was a different woman, the
neighbors remarked it, and oy hus-
baud fell in love with m all over
' ak-s;n. It sremed like a new exiatenco.
, j hia twn lu!fcrin? with lnflsmroa-
; tion and falUn of the womb, but your
medicine cured that, and built up my
) entire tyntem, till I was indeed like a
! new w-.mxu. Mnerely Tours, Uu.
Crtas, F. Ilnow. II Cedar Terrsce. Hot
; Spring", Ark., Viee President Members
(.iTlK UfVoo fVf-f If frl rt i
f fa; cmw t m arfwiaa!
You may feci
out c-( sort,
all run down.
' . )' af1'1. nervous,
' "XV- t-'.ut lut Vr-J
neiilnut. 1 .it
w hat V'U .'inf.
kefj) rce;ul.ir hours, gi t iilcnty of
tlci jj avi t.ikc a snia'i! doc of
.tftrrcich rtf.il. If ccniirateil,
t.ike a t jUcsjKKinfiil bclure
guinj to Lid.
Vr Sarah A Usskn nf rrm'n rv- t-v
u-a at f. ....- ' M bi a aiait'i IB t'l
T1i.. I . . I rtl ay-rwaa V,r lr I ..!..
fetrup I'v r 1 b uwj a sx- wki t
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Your t!ui;,it irlii t hi rem
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Mc and 51 .00 Lot tics.
If It Dm! a .Mailt In
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Catarrh, Sort Throat. Sort Eves, CuU,
crd all sorenctf of mucus mrmoranc.
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InillUil.la I aed a. a a; I Hal uh we
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tleKu!maa. It la rrvelal.kin la (laasaleg
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Caiian tnft Jnim.lli.n and dlai'tiarvi1.
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VVrlt.loriha Fraa Mos ttl I'aillaa la-rlar.
S. ?AiIUS CO., 0 fop lUg., Bo.ua, ktav
rnslawa. H.alra, t'aat!n(a. brat
llara, Itull.l.ra' IraHt Mark Ma)
I loan arixMioa oivgg bail oantaa
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aaa Mt.aai-r r-u ia aa alt.
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aliaaA iflV, A a)'
Inew pension uws r:s
Ar"y kA I (I 1 Sll klurtu, I4 at
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wife, to I