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THE AHGUS, SATURDAY. JUNE 1.5. 1007.
j"t ................-.. ... ... ... -.. .. ... ... ... - .. ... ... ... ...
8 lyAj? . . . By
Author of "Raffles,
the Amateur Cracks
Copyright. 189$. by CHARLES
SYNOPSIS OF F.nixr. HAP-
i.iiai-1 mi i. rninws Krtfhspn. a
youiifj Kngllslimati. lias lo;;t tin' nmnev
here bullying me ror tne last liair tinv.r,
niiil this is the lioU tint I'm in either
tin l'-iweetts leave this (lav month.
when I shiill wniit them most or I
"!t,i:;:1!:,h,Hr,;rn!-a;,!:in ' '
"mi in"rK;;Vn",:;!, V.n-M,' "'heck' God kows w,'Bt kInl ""'J''11 -which
leaves 1 i in ..-ntiii-.ss. ii,. cm- Now, ii yon applied fur a wife you'd
fmvhai'..Vr,',".r '", Ibir.ling, his jlavt. V()m. ,,. (.1)(S(. a necelit
i'o.n.ioii s'.vii't ht-ai't, 1
'n,rTi:u n. James F.i-.vm-.i wM- one, :uul. as 1 say. there's iii) earthly
lij '.!.','.'."" ".."x '"v" wili' Claire, reason v.iiv von should ever marrv her."
IIAI'II.IC III. Turn lin.is out that , ... ... . .
Captain Klavil-s is i risj attention to' Surciy it would be i:n!air Hut to.
Ch'ire mid i i.. I,.- a t h-r limi-sc that objft led Tom, who would have us'd
night. Hi- vows to have satisfaction , ,. ,. . , , .
from Hlav.l. s. I.nt Kmai. s .'lain- that a stronger ud.iectivo to anybody else.
i will not s.-.k nl:,y..s for two w.i k-i. i "I'nfair on the Kill? Not at all.
1'i.m rui-i-H 1 : 1. 1 vile..! a few moments Y .. w.;..miv ,. .,,P ,.,y , bliml 1 .- lin
later an. I .Ii maii.ls his :;.-.. 1u -""I" ' 1 r "' I'llllil 1 i.l I gain.
I'llAI'TKU IV I'.laviles ilr.uvs a and she gains good wall's and a com
swor.l ram- on Tom. who smashes it frt il.'o la.nio The "ill hiiiiis out of
with a h. avv slii-k whi.-h In- carries. ('"-11"t """" 1 i-"' ioiik out t)t
Klavili-. lias not Hi.- m,i:i.-v. hut iv-s it deiH-cd well, tin ul!it'ials arc lionu
Tom his irr.l.i wat. l,. an. I Torn siwus an the wiser and none t!c wors wliilo 1
UK I riniiv to .:ivn ( 1 4 - v.al.'i; ami i-iv , , '
tin- ti.-k.-t to l:l.iy.!.--M. Torn hav.s ami lliivo tin !11 VH 11 1 ire of J. nil- scleetloll
a. i-osi.-.l l,y a .1- r n in. il man. who j jnsttmd of 1 lu'irs."
bvUm lh. turn-. Tin- n t ni'iniin'41 ... . ,. ,
Hlay.l.-n i- lotm.l brnially iaur.l. r. ,1 !,.- I I Ili:jrllt Pialif a li.Tl cliou'c
rnir't!h'r.',i!' wl"'r'' '"' ta!k-j '. if you want t-. Uri p o;:t of t."
"IIAI'TKi: V. i:lay.l.-s has h.on rob-! "il 1 ainllo.., "keep out of it and !'
o" rviT) 1 hint:, .imonfj; whi. li tin- fllso lllo till' lirst favor 1'vi over asUi'l
wS:,s;v,;:.,,x.m',.. t:. wto.!: t .. i um k,.,,w !.t;,.r
lia.l siopp.-.i for tin- nijrht at tin- lion-;. ; than to nsk aiiotla-r. Only in future
01 no- man no was nrivinir 1 lit i-oai ll 1 1, ......
ff !,.. 11..,.. -r, 1.1 II.. l.'1 1 111.11
n.--usil hy tin- roai-hnian ol hi insr tin-niiir.U.'ri-r.
lor ct-.-.i jus an.l t i ?:i i?--t-.
lnmsi'lr, hut 13 afiaiil to pawn tin'
'Ml AITKIl VI Tom ppi inlr. tln nis'.H
In a ho it lions, an.l n.-t ilay is invii.-.l
Into tin- lions., of a small, fat fr.'iitl' inan.
tin- iiwiht, who lines his h.-st to mak--him
fi-nl al lionn-. II.- is hi lray.'.l I y
tliis nian inlo !n- hainl-. of tin- j.nli-i-for
tin- pinnl. r of :l iv.h-s
fliATTKU VII. -flan-i- l-ll.--vrs him
KiiiHy. Air. llav.lintr hin s a l.i. .-r 1.1
H-i Tom. Tin- la'i'r thinks Tom !
Kniltv an.l insults him in nis 11U. Tina
tlirous him out
MIAI'TKi: VIII IMalro pot! Pain-trii-
to i.tain llasst-tt, oin- of tin- hist
i i iininal lavyyi r.-; in lOnlan.I. to ph ail
fll.M'TKIt IX Tom is lul.l for Ui
nt i-riminal si-.s-;ioiis i-ourt.
'I I A I'T Kit .V 'lair."s mai.l has ov. r-!-.'!
rd tin- 1 onvi'isa t ion h-tvyii-n Cl.iirf
nrul Tom nii'tln- niislit of tin- mtit'ih-r.
wh-ti Tom swot'.- In- wonhl tr.-t i vi n
with r.layih-s if In- h:nl to kill liim to
do It. Tin- maid i omn ls Clairi- to -i-.iyi-ln-r
Fomi' of In-r ji-wi ls as husli motn-v.
ril.M'TKIt M Tom Is fonvict.-d of
mur.hr in the lirsl ihiii.i-.
CIIA fTKIt XII Tom is phu'i il in the
ronilf-mn--.! . i ll.
('lIAITI'.lt X1IT Toms Ffnnoo Is
rfitnmiii.'il lo t ra nsii-u'la 1 ion for lif,
'I I A I"l'l-:it Xl '. i'lair.-"s iniraKcmont
to 1 1.1 int !' is annoiin.'iit. Tin' l.ittir's
l'ath"r warns t'lairi-'s father against
1 la in t re.-
(Ml Al'TKR XV. Totn. as a ronvl.'t
In An.-aralia. is hnunil out to the Sulli
vans. a .i-. uliar anil harsh family, who
live far in the interior at a plan rtub
l.e.l Castle Sullivan.
I'llAl'TIJ: XVI Tom meets thooonk.
IVtrey ( ' I'.iien. Nat Sullivan, who is
In hive with her. lu i onies insan. ly j.-al-ousr
Tom l'nnls a man plying stolen
p Is in' exehtin'.VP far Sonn- linuor.
l.ati r tin- man is eauplit anil pivi n r.a
lashes. II.- thinks that Tom "peai lnil."
Ci I A I'TIOli XVII.-Xnt Sullivan Is
fnileil.liy 'foiu in a Kilnine hy whi.h
the latter would have I n llopireij.
Later in llu-.niiriil In- meets lgpy wj.t,li
Nat'a'ini 'ae.'iiSes him indiie.tly with
tin- t ri. k. Ie apv Sid'- with 'I'oni. and
Nat aiiempls to .strike her. 'J'om knoi k.s
CHAl'TKU XV11I Tom is sentene.-d
to r.il lashes. Ii hreaks away and
knoeks old man S'iIIivmii down, but is
eautht anil '4. Is a hundred.
CliAl'Tf.K XIX l'epry visits Tom in
his eell and l.iinps food and assists
him lo escape to the Sea.
t'MAI'TKK XX Tom joins a liand of
bushrangers and a-.:iees to lake part in
11 raid on the Sullivan pla.e In the
cloth, s of the former eliief of tin- hand.
t'llAI'TKU XXI. -Th- raid is nipped
(n I he hud hv a troop af soldiers. Tom
is pursued, hut escapis. II. is ai't.r
wanl eaiiKlit and admils himself an es
CIIA IT Kir XXII. Tom is put to Work
on an iron traii'-
CII AITi:!' XXIII Tom is taken as a
liutler hy liainliee. the maii who paid
fi-- his defense d'triim" the trial.
CMAITF.I" XXIV Torn finds out that
lainliei- hu.i a wild, ungovernable teni
fier XXV. I min tree tells Tom that In- is
enpajeil and that his liancee is 011 her
way over t hen.
tenderly. . "Is it how ye can make such
as me your wedded wife? Because ye
needn't. Tom dear. If ye think hetther
not. "f wouldn't take all that to make
tne happy I"
Then in a hurst he told her of his
master's plan and how he had entered
into it against his own hetter judg
ment, lieiause that master had pluck
ed him from the Jaws of death and
from the pates of hell, and how from
the moment he saw IVfjiry his only
thought was to do for her what his
master had done for him.
"My one Idea." he said, "was to pet
you out of that horrihle place. I pive
you my word I never thought of any
thing else. I?ut"
Her sweet eyes had fallen. There
were tears on her lashes. Claire was
dead to him. so what else mattered?
Hetter lie true to the living than to
"hut I do now!" he cried through his
teeth. "Yes. IVgiry. I mean it now!
I hate such trickery; I'll have no hand
in it. I applied for a wife and hy the
Lord I'll marry her, too if why"
She had withdrawn her arm and
was slinking her hent Mack head.
.XK morning when Tom was
busy in his pantry a tearful
voice advised him that lie was
wauled in tin? study at once.
The woman vanished as he turned; the
kitchen door .slammed upon her sobs.
and in the study Tom found his mas
ter in a towering ruge.
"You profeSs some gratitude toward
me, I believe';" said Daintree, with a
biting ceremony of voice and manner.
"Not more than I feel not half es
"Then you are the exception, and
now's your chance of showing what
you say you feel. I'm going to ask u
favor of you. Thomas."
"Y'011 shouldn't put it so. sir. I iove
to serve you."
"Then go to Parramatta factory and
ehoose a wife!"
Tom twitched all over and stood
very still without a word. The other
covered him with an ugly eye.
"So even your gratitude has its lim
its!" he sheered. "AnotluT time I
should protest a little less if I were
"You ask the one Impossible thing,"
replied Tom. with a groan.
"Pardon me. I did not ask It." re
Joined Paihtree. whose blacker inooils
inspired him with a perfect genius for
iilckhn.' (Uiarre'.s. "Though you have
1 . .
not honoreii me with your ronfidenc
it mav relieve you to hear that I have
not the least desire to tamper with
your loyalty to some lady unknown. I
ask ou to choose n wife not to marry
"I don't understand . you. sir." said
Tom respect fully.---
"You will if you condescend to K ten.
The woman I'awcett says we sfi.HI re
miire another servant here. I don't
ludi.'ve 11 word of it-the ladies are
bringing their own maid with them-
but. this Idle, impudent, ungrateful
woman holds n pistol to my head and
threntena to desert me at tbh Jnucture
if 1 don't get Ler a girl. I've had her
less of your gratitude till
you've some to show."
Tom consented without further word.?.
He disliked the plan as cordially as he
resented the outrageous tone adopted
by Ikiintree. but he would submit tr
both sooner titan deny the ni.'.n tc
whom he owed more than he could
even yet realize.
Meanwhile the- lu-cpssnry letters. Ir.
which the convict applied for a wifi
and the master undertook to support
her, were written, the one with secret
abhorrence, the other with a sini iter
gusto. Next day T.:n received his or
der to the matron of the fact iry to
supply him with a wife an.l started i.i
the early morning following on an er
rand which his whole soul repudiated.
"You are to take her back with you."
said the woman, liaviug read In-r let
ter, "and to be married from your mas
Tom found Pcjrgy O'I'.ricn and select
ed her. P.y noon she was a compara
tively free woman. Alas, she was an'
unutterably happy one!
ller arm stole within Tom's as ho ,
drove. He had neither the coitrag'
nor the heart to toil her the truth out
right. It was a cruel positiou for tle-m
both. IK; glanced with horror at her
radiant face, and again he noticed her
"Where's it nil gone to, Peggy?' he
asked, pointing to the short strong
locks. "What have you done with it?"
They had reached the outskirts of
Parramatta. New buildings were
springing up in .every duvet ton. mid
Peggy jerked her head toward some
"is it where me hair's gone?" she
said, with a laugh. ' "Mcbbe there's
some of 't there."
"Iii them new buildin's, like a not.
An' didn't ye hear they strengthen the
Uiorthar wid the hair of the women's
heads? "J'is thrue. then, in Parramat
ta. An' 'tis mighty kind they think
themselves to give us the razor lnslid
o' the cat. P.ut 'fu're's their bricks an'
morthar if they bet us';-'
"They used that glorious hair for
bricks and mortar!"
His praise of it was dearer far than
her possession. She colored with pride,
and happiness as she told him it hap
pened long ago when first she came
"Hut why did it happen?" he asked
indignantly. "What could you have
done to deserve such treatment?"
She hesitated and stpieezed his arm.
"Nat Sullivan came"
"an I was to swear whether or not
you were one or the bushrangers, so
you may think what I swore, an' he
id I was a liar, an' I struck 'm In the
face wid me open hand, an' they shav
ed me for that!"
Tom felt miserable. She had suf
fered for him all along. I low could
he tell her he was deceiving her now
and had no Intention of marrying her
al all? Not one word of that had pass
ed her modest lips, yet tin pressure of
her homely hand was eloquent with
love and joy. What could he do?
Whnt could he say? Tor miles he nev
er opened his lips; they were tight
shut when she glanced at him anil his
face so wretched that at last she could
bear It no longer.
"What is it, dear?" she asked him
Will stop any cough that
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It does not contain alco
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. v l
T:PTKMHi:i finished on its
sweetest note, a mild breeze
blowing off the south Pacific, a
temperate sun In a spotless sky.
a harbor fretted with waves like azure
shells and winding among shores still
green and wholesome from a winter's
rains. It was Sunday, too. and round
the woody headlands and ac-ross the
dark blue inlets came the sound of
bells for afternoon church. Tom lay
on his back, his head beneath a Nor
folk island pine, his heels in the warm
sand at the water s edge. I lis eyes
were closed, but he was listening to
He fancied the sound as 14,000
miles away, for so had he lain and
listened amid the Suffolk rabbit war
rens on summer Sundays when his
place was in the cool, dark rectory
pew. His spirit was in Suffolk now.
Then the bells stopped. Then he lay
Very still, and when he turned In.' half
expected his back to smart and his
legs to jingle. Once more he was a
felon in a felon's country. It was that
despite sun and waves and soft white
sand, and felon was his name no less
for this his unmerited ease. As he
looked across the bay a black tin broke
the blue and made an allegory with a
single smudge. Kveu as those sweet
waters teemed with sharks, so the fair
laud that locked them was rank and
rotten with intestine horror and cru
elty and corruption.
l-'ourteeu thousand miles! The dis
tance was brought home to Tom by
being printed'on the chart, beneath an
ideal course, in small type, which the
little Uosamund was sailing over at
that moment! It set him thinking of
Claire, but the thoughts had no form
and littie sting. Not even yet could
he think or feel acutely. A bundle of
dead nerves and clouded brains, he
could but ache and work or ache and
busk as he was doing now.
An '"id number of "The Pickwick
Papers" had found its way to the
bungalow and now lay in the sand be
side Tom. He had finished It, to his
sorrow, before the bells began. Pres
ently up came Ikiintree with the dog
that still followed him to every haunt
but his study. He .carried his camp
stool and an armful of bocks, and
Tom's heart sank, their taste In litera
ture differing terribly, though of the
two only one held himself (pialilied to
Judge. The judge glanced at the green
cover in tne saud much as he would
have favored a mountebank at a fair,
with Insolent nostrils nd a pitying
eve tor those who siniieil. lie opened
his P.yron and read a canto of "Lara"
aloud and admirably, but Tom nearly
fell asleep and was accused of having
no soul for poetry. "Or for anything
else," Tom reminded the reader, who
shut the l)ok with an offended snap.
but opened another next minute.
Perhaps." said Iaintree, "you pre
fer this sort of thing. I shouldn't won
And he read:
"Oh, that 'twere possible
After Ions Brief and pain
To lind the urins of my true love
I'.ound me once again!
"When I wan wont to meet hor
In the silent woody places
Of the land that pave me Mrth
We stood tranced In lonp cn.hrai'fta
Mixed with kisses sweeter, sweeter
Than anything on earth.
'A shadow Hits before mo
Not thou, hut like to thee.
Ah. (5od, that it were possible
-for one short hour t. see
The souls we loved, that they might
What and where they be!"
lien Daintree began, Tom s eyes
had been swimming lazily about the
bay, but th.e first quatrain brought
them at a Ixiund to the reader's face.
and now he was hanging upon every
word. Line after line rang through
him like a trumpet call, waking old
echoes, stirring anil stabbing linn, un
til the whole man tingled with the
rushing of long stagnant blood. And
now came stanzas that went no deeper
than the' ear, while those three ran
their course through every vein. Yet
when he next caught up the thread It
was his owu soul still speaking. The
very story was now hits own.
"Alas for her that met me.
That heard me softly rail;
Came glimmering through the laurels
At the quiet evenfall
In the garden by the turrets
Of the old manorial hall!"
He had turned his head. A blue mist
hid the world, but through It shone a
poignant vision of Claire Harding
among the Winwood fir trees in the
autumn evenings long ago. And this Is
how the tears came back Into Tom
Erichsen's eyes, to show him that his
soul had lived through a night's bush-
ranging and four months of Major
Honeybone'a Iron gang.
Daintree looked on with a jealous
scorn. That a few stray verses In the
Annual Register should put five and wa-
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l'm glad to
ter in eyes which The combined "Hous
of l!.ile" and of "!dl.';!ess" some
times left in such a verv d' !veront state!
It was a galling thought, and it show
ed itself in such l;l:ik 1 i. !-s that Tom
was constrained to cut his first heart
felt outburst very short indeed. So be
hastily added that the poem apiM-ahd
to him particularly. lie need not ex
'I see," said 1 taint ree.
ffcthcr on its merit-;, eh?
hear it." And his lace
"I d in't know." said Tom humbly.
'It was ic; its merits, I think. Surely
it must appeal to overyiuis. Table man.
Oh. it's all. all there in such words!
Come. sir. don't you think it tine your
'Pine." said Daintree. "is a word
which the critic does not en. ploy tin-
advNedlv. Your line poem is not spas
modic It takes a meter and sticks to
it as I do. for example, and as P.yron
did. You don't catch tne or P.yron
writing poems with no two stanzas
alike !n form! No. Thomas, the verdict
is not 'line.' but that the lines have H
certain merit 1 don't deny."
"Who wrote them?" asked Tom after
"His name is Tennyson." replied the
poet. "You have never heard it be
fore. 1 dare say. and I shouldn't be sur
prised if you were never to hear it 1
again. Th-Te were fair tiiint-'s in his
hist book. but. upon the whole. I am
afraid the production yo;i so admire
may be taken as representing his high
water mark, which is a suilicieut com
mentary upon the rest. I understand,
however, that he is a very young man.
so we must give him n chance. When
he is my age he may do very much
hotter if he perseveres, as I have done.
Now. my notion ot treating such a
theme." said Daintree, "you have heard
before, but you shall hear it again.."
And with that he drew "Hours of
Kxilo" from his pocket and read with
ineffable unc'-on one of the longest
set.-? of "Stannas to Clarinda." while
the terrier gazed up at him with eyes
of devoted sympathy tud admiration,
and Tom fed his upon feathery emer
ald branches and a turquoise sky as he
reluctantly decided that the kindest of
men was in some respects the most
egregious also. Suddenly to Ifis horror
the reading stopped. He had been
caught not attending! He lowered his
eyes, and they fell upon the snowy
wings of a lull rigged ship just clear
ing the woody eastern point of the bay
and sailing slowly and majestically on.
I'oth men sprang to the water's edge.
Daintree's book lay in the sand. The
J ship was now clear of the point, Ktand-
lug to the north of Sshark island with
the liirlit braer.e 1:110:1 her counter, a
noble v 1 'skc I of on) tons, flying the red
ensign at her p v-ik.
Not a word passed at the water's
edge, but it was To::i who led the rush
to the bungalow, who fetched Dain
tree's Immense spyglass, with the tlags
of all nations let into the leather, and
who bared the I--nsi-s before putting it
in his master's shaking hands.
"How many days are they out?" ask
ed Daintree, aiming wildly with the
"She could never do it!"
"It's been done before."
"Oh, no no. This must be some other
ship. Steady the glass for me. I can't
get focus. There now! Yes, I see her
people, but I can't read her name"'
"Let me try, sir."
1 Tom tried and gave it up.
"To Piper's point!" he cried. "She'll
pass there much closer!" And again
he led the way. with Daintree thunder
ing close behind and the terrier bark;
ing happily at their heels.
Along the shore they raced, the little
bay on their right, then across the prom
ontory diagonally an.l out at its west
ern point, panting, trembling, stream
ing with perspiration, but in time. Her
bowsprit was sticking out behind the
island, and they were there to see her
nose follow, with the foam curling un
der it like a white mustache.
Tom had the telescope, focused still,
and he handed it to Daintree without
a word, but the ene concerned was
trembling so violently the ship jump
ed right and left, and Tom had to try
again. He was steady enough. What
was it to him? She was only half a
mile off uow, and the first thing he
Buw was a frock fluttering on the poop.
"Now I have it!" he muttered. "The
sun's on the letters; one, two, three
yes, there are eight! lt-o"
He lowered the glass and held out
"1 congratulate '.y.i.'j from my: Jienrt.
The lbs:t:hv.tU It Is. :i::,l I think that
with the glass-yon may tind the young
lady herself upon the poop."
It was Tom who led the cheers a
"I tdia'n't be there to meet them,"
moaned Daintree as they were running
back. "Ninety-nine days ninety-nine
"They're not d dug four knots; t'.iey're
shortening sail; you'll see the Cove as
soon as they do. Pven if you don't,
they won't laud at once."
"Suppose they did!"
"They won't; we'll put to In five
Tom was the cheery one, the one
with his wits about him, but then it
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h "-.-;: at a ga.lop down the Point
Tom he:M'd him rattl. out of earshot
among the trees without audible mis
hap. He then ran back to the house,
where Mrs. l-'awcett was already le
side herself In the kitchen, but Peggy
had paused on the veranda with au
""lis you should lie wid 'in. Tom."
said she reproachfully.
"There wasn't room, Peggy."
"Room enough the one way. I take
shame o' ye for lettin' the mnsther go
alone in his haste"
" "fls thrown out an kilt he ronj be
ou the way to meet his lady!"
"God forbid!" cried Tom, and the
wordj came back to him next day.
(To he Continued).
Cure for Drunkenness.
Orrine Treatment is to Be Used at
Home Without Publicity or Loss
of Time from Business.
Lie Ud tltc way, with Dnintrve thunder
imj clime hihind.
was nothing to Tom. He would not
go in with the curricle, though Dalu
troe was as bent as a Hurried man
could lie upon having the livery and
the cockade In waiting on the quay.
Tom, however, pointed out that the
two ladies, their maid and the driver
were all the curricle could iossibly
hold; also that there was more to do
at the bungalow than the other real
ized, but he promised to receive them
in all his buttons, and In less than ten
minutes the dazed man started both
Thousands of persons who really
want to quit the use of whisky or beer
realize that they cannot do so with
out medical help, yet they can not af
ford the time or perhaps the money ta
go to a sanitarium. Happily a new
cure for drunkenness has been discov
ered which is to be taken at home and
costs loss than the average drinker
will spend in a day for drink.
In using Orrine there is absolutely
no publicity, as the remedy is sold by
the leading druggists in nearly every
city and town, or it can lie sent by
mail. Sure relief is positive when Or
rine is used. So uniformly successful
is this treatment that in every box is
a registered guarantee which eutitles
you to a refund of your money if Or
rine fails to effect a cure.
Orrine is in two forms: Xo. 1, a se
cret remedy, absolutely tasteless and
odorless, which can be given in food
or drink without the patient's knowl
edge; Xo. 2, in pill form for those who
wish to be cured. The price of either
form Is $1 a box. Send to the Orrine
company, Washington, D. C, for free
booklet and consultation blank.
The desire for liquor is soon destroy
ed after Orrine treatment is commenc
ed, and before long the patient Is freed
from tlie terrible drink craving, and
the drink will not be missed.
Orrine is for sale hy Harper house
When you feel the need of a pill taka
a DeWitt Little Early Riser. Sold by