Newspaper Page Text
SON HAD To
Lady Became a Nervous Wreck
From Three Years Suffering
With Head. Says Cardul
Made Her Well.
Texas City, Tex.-In an interetiing
statement, Mrs. G. II. Schill. of this
town, says: "For three years I Sut
fered untold agony with IIIy head. I
was unable to (I) lny of mlly work. I
Jtist walited to Steep aIli the t ime, for
tha1t wUs tie only ease I could get,
'when I was asleep. I been ine a ner
vdus wreck Just frioti the awful sutf
fering with iy head.
"I -wa.s so iervous tllat thie least
noise would inake me jump out of ny
bed. I hld no eniergy, anid was un
able to do anything. ly son. a young
boy, had to (10 all iny liouelhold
"I was not 111)1bl to do itything 1 until
I took Cardiuli. I took the-ve bottls in
all, anid it siurely curet Iue f those
awful liilndulit's. Tt lIns been three
yearsl** ago, 11111 1 know1% the, VIure Is per
inanent, fror I i- lver haId IIny
ht hie ili - sitn* taking (Ca~rdlui....
Nothlintig relivd11 in util I took
NI IrdIIl. It i wtiers for to.
Three hottles Itf it di tiore for me
than all Ithe 1 tnedil-ine1 or doctor's
treatitments, or limthis I ever tok."
Try ( arduti fri youiir ltos-It
should do for y.ttu wliut it ih:s dontie fitr
(g1i tkinl 'artui today..--Adr.
In the Wrong Place.
A l 4 .-it lenin Jil: iot up .i the
iretty13 girl :1ibm lit i h e wttti -
roouint otf it rtlilyo~ r- sio:tloer tlite,. :a fe
finys :i go 1u(i sui l:
"Alise. I w b like I" :u- o i.s o
yourt p.pe1 fr11w.k1,ek
"You hut 1: li et tl ill-rous pins
the," illh- abTSSel eli e. n a e
finin .iust aicross Itueo streoot."'
ON LIVER; BOWELS
No sick headache, biliousness,
bad taste or constipation
Get a 10-cent box.
Are you keeping your bowels, liver,
and stonach clean, pure and fresh
with Cascarets, or merely forcing it
passageway every few daNys with 1
Salts, Cathartic Pills, Castor Oil or tI
Stop having a bowel wash-day. Let
Cascarets thoroughly cleanse and reg
ulato the stomach, remove the sour
and fermenting food and foul gases,
take the excess bile from the liver i
and carry out of the system all the
constipated waste matter and poisonsf
in the bowels. I
A Cascaret to-night will make you
feel great by morning. They wvork
while you sleep-never gripe, sicken
or cause any inconvenience, and cost
only 10 cents a box from your store.
Millions of men and women take a
Cascaret now and then and never
have Headache, Biliousness, Coatedf
Tongue, IndIgestion, Sour Stomach or
An Essential Step.
'LTie replulilc of Pa'anm has hiad
its first banik faullure. aned feels that i
it Is cuttinig its teeth ats an infant in (I
Itie faily ot' natlonus. Thle pr.ocess ish
lever w hlly leasurabtletl, but it has
CLEAR YOUR COMPLEXION
WhIle You Sleep With Cuticura Soap
2.nd Ointment-TrIal Free. t I
On retiring, getly smnear the face e
ewith Cuitlcur-a Ointutnent, wash off in
five minutes with C'uttieur Soap and i
hot water, iand contilnue halthing a few
minutes with the Soap. The Influence
of this treautment on the pores extendsv
- through the nIght.
- Fre'e sample each hy mail with Book.
Address posteard, Cuticuura, Dept. L, jw
Boston. Sold everywhere.-Adv.
Hardly Possible. s
''Te followving reoiltuitin wats pausse'd
by an Irish corporaltin "That a new rn
Jail should he buIlt ;that thIs lie done am
out of the~ ma terlials of the old onei, tli
andi~ that the old Jauil bi uised until the ot
netw one0 Is !otmpiletetd.'
Now Is (lie Trimet to (Gel hId of These at
Uglyv spots. -
There's nto tong. r the slIghtest niteed of v0
feeling ashuameid of your freckles, as the
prescription othine - doiuble stretngthi -- l
guaranteed to reion-. these homely spts~fi ti
Simply ge atn .un*e of othtie-i,tiuble
strength--from your drugglst, and nyepty a s
ahotdd soorn see titrt u noti li Worstan you ~se
have begun to disappoar, white the tighter ar
Ones have vanished iintirely. It is seldom~ e
tat more than one ounce is needed to com
Dcly cir thn, skin and gala a beautiful in
Ble sure to aisk for the doubie strength
othine, as this is soid under guarantee Of 01
oney back if it fails to remove freokies.
PloatIng Conotete Buoy.
Floating buoys madte of concrete for
mnooring vessels tti been invent44 by d
"Did you ever htlill of i'dwardes, the
<urgeoll? - the Edwardes operation,
rou know. Weil, lie's here. It solunls
like a miracle. They found him sittiv-.
)n a bench lin the hall downstairs."
Sidney raied her head, but she
could not see the tinraculously found
'dwirdes. She could see the familiar
faces of the staIT, and that other face
ill ile pillow. Itid-she gave a little
cry. There was K.! low like hin
to be there, to be wherever anyoine
was in troblile! Tears 'ale too her
e-yes-the first tears she had sles.
As It her eyes had called hin. hie
looked up and sawI her, lie earnie
roward her at once. Tie taff stol
back to) let liim pass. and gazed after
h1n. The wonder of whr:It hhad lir'
lienel was grow i ng (11n thenm.
K. stiod Isidh' Sidiney, and ioik,.,1
ilsiwn at her. .Just at first It scei, 1
u.s If lie foundi nothing ito say. Then:
"There's jit a (IaIll e. Sidney, delir.
Dtem't counit tolo lnm1h kin It. If youl
wiII wait s rievhi'ne ne-ar, I'll see hiat
yott h]tyv- i11ninedhi1.te worn."
"I alit gopziig to) tie operatinig ro1oli."
"Not to tihe loperitig rosotu. Sotrne
Ills sleNv . vive cnrtruolled her hys
lera. liutt she resented it. She iwas
nrot ler'rseif. (if' c rse, hat iith stitin
tliti w rines.
"I sAl111 ask Ih)(4tor mdwardes."
lie Was inItz7zled for a rnnie'nt. Thn
het tunestoorl. After all, it was as
vell. TiH' thlilg th:tt really tiltertil
vns that lie r1ust try to) save \\is.,.
fit her. If I, 'ailed l. she it ighrt lirte
liin the rest of her life-trot for hirr
f'l l hIt for his failure. Whlehever
vov tlirigs W. lt,ie iu nst lose.
"1 biat or I-: wI 'ses says you tire to
Iay away fron, the oprration, but to
eVina ii tnr. Il-le proirises to call
OU if-things go wrong.
She hiul to be vontentt with that.
Nothirig about that night was real to
Iney. She sat in the niletthetizing
hrz, and Itft'r a titme she knew that I
Ie was not tione. ihere was soie
MidY else. Shie realized dully thit Car
Otta WIs there, too, padZig upl) Ilald
lowit the little room. She was never
ire, for I nstancile. whet her she iling
tied it, or' whethIrer Carlotta really
ho(ped bef.Il'ore lr tnd su rveyed her
ih 11nlig eyes.
"'So you thoughI he wis going to
tsrr-y you I" said (arlotti--or' t le
ream. "Wel, you see lie Isn't."'
Siuney tri edl to adswer, a fiiled
I that was the way the lreamri weit.
"If YOU ha'd elough cliarcter. I'd
link you did it. Ihow do I know you
Idln't follow us. arId shoot him as
a left the room3?"
It miust hatve been reality after tall;
r Ridney's ntumihed mInd grasped the
ssenitial fact here, andl held 01n to It.
le liad bleent out with Carlottat. le
ad pt'romised--sworn that this should
of haippen. It hadl hrappened. It sur-.
risedl her. It seemed as if nothiug
tore could hurt her.
In the miovemlient to and fr'otm the
perating roomi, the dloor' stood open
or' a1 mlomlent. A trill figur'e-how
li it looked like K. !---straighitened
tid heldl out somnethling In Its hanrd.
"Tihe bullet !"' .said Carrotta in rt
Th'len more wiaiting, a1 stIr of mollve
lent in the roorm beyond the closed (
oor. Car'lottta wa's stianding, her face
uried in her hiands, against the. door.
Idney suddenly felt sorry for her.
he cared a greait dleal. It must be0
'agle to care like thutt! She herself
as not caring, much ; she was too
The city still slept, but tire tjrturing
ght wsi ov'er. Anid int the graty daiwnl
re staff, looking gray, too, and1( elder'ly
rid weary, crime oiut through the
osed dloOr' and( took their hushed way
ward the elevator. They wer'e talk
g amiong themuselvyes. Sidney, stiraIin
g her ears, gathered that they had
en a miracle, rand that the wonder'
as stIll on1 themi.
Carlotta foliowed them out.
Almost on their heels cameU K. lHe
as in the whrite coait, and more andl
ore he looked like the man who 1had(
ised up) f'rm hIs workc andi held out
mething In his hand. Sidney's head
as aching and confused. The tall
an-or was it K.?-looked at her,
id then 'reached up) andl turned off
e electric light. When the light ivas
tt everythIng wias gr'ay. She could
t see. She slId very quietly out of
'r chair, and lay at hris feet In a
K. eatirried her to tire elevator, I~e
1(d hei' as lie hadl hield her that (lay
tihe park when she fell in the river,
ry careftully, tenderly, as one holds
mnethlinrg infinaI tely pr'eclous. Not un
lie hrad pl..ced her on her b~ed (d1(
e open her eyes. Burt she was c'n
louns before that. Sire was so tired,
*d to be carried like that, in strong
me, not knowinig where one was go
2, or caring
The nurs~e lie had summoned hustled
t for aromatIc ammonia. Sidney,
ing among her pillows, looked up
"How is he?"
"A little btter. .Thpre' a chance,
tine I was sitting waiting, I kel
thinking it was you who were opera
lig! Will lie really get well?"
"It looks promising."
"I should like to thank Doctor Ei
'I'le nur.'se was a long time gettin
the :tiitinoii. But something had hil
peneil to K. that savored of the ni
viehmls. ills faith in himself was con
Iin, b.ak-not strongly, with a rusl
lint with atill humility. lie had bee
loath to take up the burden; but, no
il ho hadl it, he breathed a sort
inticuiitilate prityer to be able
Shiny held out her hand to lin.
"Whtt should I do without you, K.1
She asked wistfully.
"All you have to do is to want nie,
Illis volee was not too steady, ai
lie t.o'k her irtilse in a muost busines:
like way to dist ratt her attention froi
it Bit , its lie rose from the chair i
'ide her low bed, she put out her ian
"lie was out with Carlotta. H
protise(l, and he broke his promnise,
"T[here tanly hitve been reasons. Sul
li 41 we wait until ie can explain."
"low can lie explain?" And, wlie
lhe hesitated: "I brig all auy troubk
to t. as if you had nolle. Solinelhov
I ann't go to Atint liatrriet, aLia I
mur 4tt her-CIrilotta cal.es a gret
edal for hiin. She said that I shi
!.im. )oes anyone really think that
",()f course not. Please stop tIl
She stirred restlessly.
"What timle is it?"
"I ulst get up nild go onl duty."
lie was glad to bc stern with lie
lIe forbaide tier risinig. When ti
nIurse eat1 i:j itht the belated atim
ni, site found K. making tin arbitrar
ruling. and Sidney looking up it hit
"Miss l'age is not to go on duty t,
da-y. Slh is to stay in hed until fu
"Very well, Doctor Edwardes."
The con fusion in Sline"'s malt
vleared away suddenly. K. was Do
&II Edwitrdes ! It was K. who had pt
toirmnedl the rniacle operation-K. wl
had dared atid lperips won ! Dei
K., with I hIs steady eyes aid hIs lot
sirgeon's fingers: Thlen, heeause s]
seeltned to see alieadt its well its bat
into the past in that thlish that comn
to the drowning ind to those recove
lig from shock, and because she kne
that now the little house would I
lontger be home to K., site turned It
faice into her pillo0w and cried. H'
wiorldihad fiallen itudeed. Hecr lov'
was not true, and might be dying ; ht
friendl would go away to~ his on~
worl, which was not the Street.
K. left her att last and wvent backi
seventeen, where D~octor Ed still si
by the beCd. Inaetion was telig
hInt. If Mztx would only open his eye
so lie could teil hinm what, haid been
hIs mtlind alil these years--his pride
htimi. tnnd all that.
Withli i sort of b~elated1 desire
make tup for wihere lhe had failed,
dirt ot, th/uigfrma n
wrVting toWendlMa Doto chefo"h
e ha the ld thog clar ben Maxs ben
"Beloongtebdsd tblole, anf lurgi
toelar hiy. rubish-odd rantov
(lagonaotdoncted thebiver woth abio
was fae Iworknclt, in-silgl
"Poor old Bobby Burns I" he saidt
"We'd ralsed him from a pup. Got
hiim in a grape basket."
Tihe sick iman Opoged his eyes.
Max had rallied well, and things
looked bright for him. His patient
(lid not need him, but K. was anxious
to find Joe; so lie telephoned the gas
office and got a day off.
For the present, at least, K.'s re
vealed identity was safe. IlospitaIs
keep their secrets well. And it is
doubtful if the Street would have
been greatly concerned even had it
known. It had never heard of Id
it wardes, of the 1Edwardes clinic, or the
t. 1dwardes operation. Its medical
knowledge comprised the two Wilsons
and the osteopath around the corner.
j. When, as would haippen n0011, it learned
of Mat Wilson's injury, it would be
g more concerned with his chances of
. recovery than with the manner of it.
That was as it should be.
But Joe's affair with Sidney had
been the talk of the neighborhood. If
the boy disappeared, a scandal would
be inevitable. Twenty people had
;ten him at Schwitter's and would
know him11 again.
To stve Joe, then, was K.'s first
At first it seemed as if the boy had
frustrated hin. le had not been home
all night. Christine, waylaying K. In
the little hall, told hint that.
"M.rs. Drumuond was here," she
saill. "She is alhost frantic. She says
.Ioe has not beeni home all night. Slie
d says he looks up to you, and she
tught i If you could find hiin and
woul talk to him-"
".Joe wis with ie last night. We
had supper at the White Springs ho
tel. Tell Mrs. Drummond he was in
good spirits, and that she's not to
worry. I feel sure she will hear from
him today. Something went wrong
with his car, perhaps, after he left
lie bathed and shaved hurriedly.
t Katie brought his coffee to his roon,
land lie drank it standing. As lie went
down the Street, lie saw Mrs. Me
Kee in her doorway, with a little knot
of people around her. The Street
was getting the night's news.
iHe rented a car at a local garage,
and drove lilmuself out into the coun
try. lie was not minded to have any
.eyes on him that day. Hie wvent to
e Schwitter's first. Schwitter himself
. was not in sight. Bill, the bartender.
y was scrubbing the porch, and a farm
1 and was gathering bottles from the
grass into a box. The dead lanterns
- swung in the morning air, and fron
r. hack on the hill camne the staccato
sotitlds oft a reaping machine.
id "At the barn." 1Ill grinned. He
.- recognized K., and, mopping dry a part
r- of tle )'Jrch, shoved a chlair on it.
10 "Sit down. Well, how's the man who
ir got his last night? Dead?"
le "County detectives were here bright
k and early. After the lady's husband.
s I guess we lose our license over this."
r- "Bill, did you see the man who fired
w that shot last night?"
10 A sort of laize came over Bill's face,
r as if he had dropped a curtain before
'r his eyes. But his reply came prompt
r~ ly :"Surest thing in the world. Close
r to hiiimias you are to me. Dark man,
n ubout thirty, small mustache-"
"Bill, you're lying, and I know it.
~o Where Is he?"
~t The barkeeper kept his head, but his
in color changed.
s, "I don't knowv anything about him."
La H~e thrust his mop into the pall. K.
In rose. Thue farmhand had filled his box
and (disappeared 'arbund the corner of
to the house. K. put his hand on Bill's
e shirtsleeved armi.
"We've got to get him away from
here, 111ll. The county men may comae
back to search the premises."
"How do I know you aren't one of
I"I guess you know I'm not. He's a
friend of mine. As a matter of fact, I
Sfollowed him here; but I was too late.
Did lie take the revolver away with
"I took it from him. It's under the
"Get it for mae."
Frm insidle the bar Bill took a care
ful survey of Le Moyne. lie noted his
tail figuire and shabby suit, the slight
stoop, the hair grayIng over his ears.
liarkeepei's know mn: that's part of
the job. After his survey lhe wvent be
hind the bar and got the revolver fromi
*under an overturned pail.
K. thrust it into his pocket.
"Now," lhe said quietly, "where is
"Ini my room--top of the house."
K. followed Bill up the stairs down
which lie had car'riedl Wilson's uncon
scious figui'e. Th'e i'oorn under the
Ieaves was stilling. An unmade bed
stood in a corner. Joe was sitting in
the corner furthest friom the windtow,
Wh'len the (door1 swtung open, be looked
upi. lie showved no interest on seeing
K., wiho had to stool) to enter the low
- "I thought you were the police. Is
te "I wish I'd killed him !"
.n "Oh, no, you1 don't. You're glad you..
>f didni't, andI 50 am L."
-' "h uh !"
.K. sat down on the bed, Loud calls
hi frorn below took Hill Out of the room.
C As he ('losed the door)1 behinid him, K.'s
s voIce took on a new tone:
i, "Joe, why did you do it ?"
I. "You know. Doni't go hito thant, I 1
(1d(d It, and I'll stand biy it."
r "Has it occurred to you that youi
e made a milstake?"
S "Oo told tell flint to somebody who'll
belIeve you I" he sneered. "They came t
I hereand took a rm. ?pimt. mm -
ing out of it. I'd do it aigain if I had
it chaace, and do it better."
"It was not Sidney."
"Aw, chuck It i"
"It's a fict. I got here 'not two
minutes after you left. The girl wais
still there. It was somleonle else. Sid
ney was not out of the hospital last
night. She attended at lecture, and
then an operation."
Joe listened. It was undoubtedly a
relief to him to know that it had not
been Sidney ; but if K. expected any
remorse, he did not get it.
"If lie is that sort, lie deserves what
lie got," said the boy grimly.
And K. had no rep. '. But Joe was
ghad to talk. K. got IL by degrees-his
mad flight into the darkness, until his
gasoline gave out; his resolve to walk
back and surrender himself at Schwit
ter's, so that there could be no nis.
take as to who had committed the
"I intended to write a confession and
then shoot myself," lie told K. "But
"I Thought You Were the Police."
the barkeeper got my gun out of my
After a Imuse: "Does slh know who
"Then. If he gets better, she'll imarr.
"Possibly. Thiat's not up to us, Joe.
The tning we've got to do Is to hush
this thing up, anld get you away."
"I'd go to Cuba, but I haven't the
K. rose. "I think I can get it."
Ile turned in the doorway.
"Sidney need never know who did
"I'm not ashLaied of it." But lils
face showe.1 relIef.
There are times when some cata
clysmn teairs do(wni the wallsi of reserve
betweeni men. That tlime had1( come
for .Joe, and1( to a lesser extent for K.
The boy rose' and1 followed lhim to the
"Why don't you tell 1her the whole
thing?--the whole filthy story?" lie
asked. "She'd neve~r look alt him
again. You'ire crazy about her. I
haiven't got a chance. It would give
"I want her. God knows !" said K.
"But not that way, boy."
* * * * * * *
The five thousand (10l1lar check frorn
Mr. Lorenz', had saived i'ailmer Ilowve's
credilt. Oni the strength of the de..
posit lie bo.rrowed mlone'y at the bank
with which lie mecant to pay his bills,
arrears at the University andl Country
clubs, a hundred dollars lost throwing
neces with Poker (lice, and various small
obligations of Christine's.
'Te limiedlate result of the Imoney
wlas5 gooid. lie dIrank nothinmg for a
week, went Into thme details of the newv
venture with Christine's father, salt at
home with ChraIstine on her balcony In
the evenings. With the knowledige that
hie couldi paty his debts, lie p~ostponed
thae dray, lie liked thec feeling of a
bank accounit in four figures.
('hristlie haid been aakinig a fight,
ailthough her heart was oaily half In
It. She wais resolutely goodh-humored,
Ignored the~ past, dhressedl for Pailaaer
In the thngs lhe likced. They still took
theIr dinnuaers ait the Loreaz house upi
theu Street. Whena she saw that the
haaphaazard tabhle service there Irritated
hIrn. she coaxed her mnother into get
ting a b~utler.
Thea Street sniffed at the butler be
hInd hais stately back. Secretly aind in
its hecart, it wais prFoud~ of himn. WVith
a half-dozen automobiles, and Chris
tine liowe puttling on low neck in time
evenhngs, and now a butler, not to
mentiion Harriet Kennuedy's Mimi, it
ceaised to prIde Itself on its comnanon
placentess, Iganoant of thae faict that in
its very' hack of affectation ad 11 ain111
Oni the night thaat Joe shot Max WiI.
ion, Palmner wats noti('ealhy rest less.
lIe had 5ieen Gr'ace Irving that daay for
lhe first flane, buat once, sie thle mot'aor
acciulent. The girl huad a strange fats
alnationu for him. T1hae sighat of her
v'alkintg s'edatIely talong IinIher shioji
sIi's black dIress had1( beena ('nouigh to
ect his plses rac'ing. Whaen lhe saw
hat she mteanat to pass5 him, lie fel
nto step beside her,
"I Ithlieve you were goIr'C to cui
nieI Still li: the store?"
"Yes." Anmd, rafter a second's hesi.
ation: "I'm keeping straighit, too."
(TO B10 COhNTrIavn
WOMAN NOW IN
What Came Firom Reading
a Pinkham, Adver.
Paterson N. J. -"I thank you for
the Lydia . Pinkham remedies as they
have made me wel
and healthy. Some.
time ago I felt so
in my back and side,
was very irregular,
tired, nervous, had
such bad dreams,
did not feel like eat
ing and had short
breath. I read your
the newspapers and
decided to try a bottle of a E.Pink.
ham's Vegetable Compound. It worked
from the first bottle, so I took a second
and a third, also a bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Blood Purifier, and now I an
just as well as any other woman. I ad
vise every woman, single or marrieds
who Is troubled with any of the afore.
said ailments, to try your wonderful
Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier
and I am sure they will help her to get
rid of her troubles as they did me.",
Mrs. ELSIE J. VAN DER SANDE, 36 No.
York St., Paterson, N. J.
Write the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine
Co., (confidential) Lynn, Mass, if you
need s)ecial advice.
Caught the Post.
Pl' Vas Vlking zilo g the roil.
11u14 Sawx L~arry flying fatst 11111 fiouims
(n a bicych..
"- II! wait .1 InI utIIIe:" .h it~ '
"vitin 14)nike to yonl."
"I F' . Il' inl it huirI y. I wVant
tto (.114eh thet post." crld L rylyn
Stihlt'enly the bli yle sweirved, I utII
erliheli nt 1l a telegrapli l (ol3 oil tht
nihe, n14'ltrry -.n1i llhe hike hay
inl :I hlp1less tanigle. A~s Il a lt e onl.
Larry wVas e xtrienlting him11self from
the wire puzzle.
"Ih'orr !"s i ln with a gi,"
sm youl enutilP11 the post."
Dr. Peery's "Dead Shot" not only expeL.
Worms or Tapeworm but cleans out the
mucus -i which they breed and tones up
the digestion. One dose suticient. Adv.
P1uret4 glycetrl in will helip to lissolve
friulit Iiin from lien.
Don't give up. When you feel all
unstrung; when family cares seen too
hard to bear, and backache. dizzy head
aches, queer pains and irregular action
of the kidneys and'lBladder may mystify
you, remember that such troubles often
come from weak kidneys and it may be
that you only need Doan's Kidney Pills
to make you well. When the kidneys
are weak there's danger of dropy
gravel and Bright's disease. Don't de
lay. Start using Doan's now,
D OAN 'S KINE
SO* at alt Stores
Foster-'Mlbur'n Co.Prop,. BuffaloNY.3
Keep a bottlo of Yager's
Linimcnt in yo'ir stablo for
spavin, curb, sy'lint or any
enlargement, for shoulder
slip or sweeny, 1undu1s, galls,
scratches, collar o~r shoe boils1
sprains and any lameness.
It absorbs swellings and en
largements, and dispels pain
and stiffness very quickly.
YAG ER' S
This liniment is
the most econom
ical to use as a 25
cent bottle contains
therusual botl of hin.
meat sold at that price.
Sold by all dealers. e
GILBERT BROS.& CO.
BALTIMORE. MD. -
PROST PROOF CABBAGE PLANTS *
.F.JA SU~ig "~