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DAVE LAW STRIKES A T
M~rs. Alaire Allsiln. hliiot
ranich, lost in the 'Vtexas chle'rt. wI
haiw. stlte ranger. lyin-g ill :tilileh
l'oredl to stay 2-1 hou~rs, tintil Liaw
escorts her hol'je. "Yoiing Edi("
wifle and inakws insulting insiuli
secretly in league with Mexia nr.e
starts for her ot her ranch, Lit Pc
datnaes . for cattle tatken by me
Luis L.ongori oNN .wh4 h e1ines inst;
persollity, much t4 her ntharras)
Lsaw velitured to remllatrk that ionle
of Blitze's elletiles had grown ftt ill
prosecuting their feud,;, but this was
a subject which the elder ia n inva
riably found emibarrassing, aind now
"l'shaw 1 nevi. was tle blool
ltter p(ople think. I'm ts gentle as
a siee)." hen to esc p frther (Il
riosity on that polint. he sug 11edtha
they round out theP i nt ri1 evening
with 1 gatile of pool.
* * * * * * *
'TI'e next In1orning at breat list I'a
hlit alinotinced, "Father. you mu1tist
help Iave hunt down these cattle
"Ain't that sort of it r)1g de?
"Perhaps, but you're the very man
Ino(do It. Rivl-do Guizinanl Is the. only
pier'sont who kniows tihe Lewis gang as
well as., You do."
Jones shook hIs head doubtfilly.
"Donl Ricardo has beenl working up Iis
own private feul witIh ta nut it. If I
was the kitid that went looking for t
ight, I wouln't have paid freight on
thyself frolt the I'llnhan1t itdle down iere.
I could1 have got onte right it hti41t111,
any tmiorntiing before break fast."
"Iticardo G(u zm:t Is sotiething of a
black shi b') li1self," Law spjoke up.
"'simtw Ilie's all right . I re('-kon
he has chaigeld a few bratds In his
litine. hut so has everlybNhody else. Why,
thatt's hQw 'Old Ed' Austin got his
strt. If it co.'wnmi tells you he nteve
stol' anything, ha' (ither a goil ill.
01' a1 ha(1 roper. ItIt lttrdo's goin.
stralight enou1gh now."
"Ile has lost his share of 1tock." I'.
1011141 er.-ljtifled. " and ie'll work wit hi
YOU If father asks imiii. YuI g4) ahmg
"I'li ti.) busy,'" Iht demurre
"and1( I tain't feelIng good. I htad hal
drpetitms tall night.''
"I dlon't wan( lt y'ou alrund Tie hent
ti s mtoring. Tlhat newv diressmtake ti
Jottes rose ablrulpt ly from te table
I1 reckon my13 busIness (14n watt
Itistle upJ, Datve." A few~ mloint
later, as they were' sadd(ling thli1
horlses, he hllitened "Wha ''144t dlid I tel
YOU? I lere I go-. 4n lini' idle fr'it
drIessmaiker. 1 s'pose' l'e got to liv
li ke a roadh~-'gen t tnow, till somiet hinI
* * * * * * ,
Do1 iillrd (Guzmant wats an Aml~er
('a1n, butt hie spok ii. not Eu.gli1sh. An 11
eldent of bIr th had mad~le hinut taci eli
of the United Stahtes-hi1s fa4thter hm~
instead~ of soth oitf Ite Itlo Grand 1.1
14n4a44Ituch 4as thle iropert had'l 'lii( falle
to Itklardot Ils sonls, too4, were Yai
kees in the eyes of the laiw. Biut I
411Other resp~e(ts Ihmn Itl('eurdo a44
dia faily dtff'eired no41t a tali from t i
llinty Guzmi~anis whlo liv ed nero'i Ss ii
horder'. 'Thea GiuzmiiLa 'thit(i''1P
a goodly mtunbler of' tares :411 sit
liye stock multltIply ratpidly, Its 01w1
1:(In sotue sort pr'ospered. Ont Il
,banlk of a renn- fmonetr hed of tI
Itlo (G1a1nde-stoo t)0he lii osTl ii
structuire, s(ituare, wite4 4411i414t
ed fromi the sun by3 shru. 4nl reiot
hindl( It were Some l&ul 't''t~a:
a few scattered mudit jauin h(
lived the help. ,i h
Ricalrdo had1( just rIsen from a sles
wh'Ien hIs two visItors rode up, and 1
miade themx w1elcome wlth~ the~ best
had1(. In the cool of the( alfternooni I
catrdo rode with Ils visitors, tand thi
cordIal relatIons beling u S
lished, hie begant to dIvule inlforllt
of vailtue to Latw.
tions fromi thieves. It w'as shunier
but doubt less God willed that a certa
amlioutnt of steaing should go on
the world. The (evildoor)1s we're<
tainly fav'ored by'4)1 ntur'e, it this lo<
Ity, for the great exp~anlst (of hml
country to te nor41th and4( east offe
atmost perfecct secuirity, iand lith r
to the south, gave imiunity from~i l
suit or prosecution. 'Thie hoeeves w
dIriven niorth into the wihlerne4(ss
the horses wient to Mexico, whaen1 I
war hat' created a market for the
T1he feder als had plenty of moneyt'~
Whom did Don Rlicardo suspect?
The old maltn Was nloncommnitt
Suspicion was one thing, proofw
quite another; and conviction was d
$$$ MiQNW bQ~tof circumn i
OF THE I
By Rex Beach
Copyright by Harper & Brother.'
RAIL THAT LEADS HIM TO t
SUFFERS HEAVY LOSS
T TURN BACK
f young ruiitress I' Ls PaIlmaIis 5
h-1s 0itt) t' lit t0 ('am of David
:h fillr at lexi :tn amurdertr. She is
c;Iptul'rs his lan, kills another and I
.stin. dtunakei wastrel, hrtes his
ions a bout the r'lalgl'. Austin Is
bois :nni horse iteves. Mrrs. Austin l
rill, in Mexican territory, to secure k
Kicun soldiers, atnd enountiters Gen. r(
titil eiamored (i h(o t'er ieauty aid s
Why. evenl a cow's rengnitlon of heir
own calf was not evidence for 11 cout,
ad alihis were easily.' provel. Uailess
the thieves were eaight in the vketry3
act there was not caise against thein, t
an(-por Dims -one couh(i not be for
ever on guard. W'io could tell whereI
th e imalefac'tors 'ou*ld strike next?
Now, lin Mexico one could afford to
kilI an un(lesirable neighbor w'ithout
sio no111'h formtality. But, thank God g
I )oi lRicardo was not at Mexiean. No,
he was a good Arinerican cItizen. Iti
wats somnethitng to ilitke haim Sleep well t
inl tht'se w.arl ti ines. a
"Just the saiie, I'll bet he'd sleep
hetter if the Lewis outfit was cleaned
up," Dave ventured, and Blaze agreed.
Guinan caugiht his enemy's name,
and nodded. b
"Ala ! That sin verguenza ! le sells
armis to the Candeleristas and horses
to the Pot osi stas. Perhapllls hie steals
Ily calves. Whot knows?"
"St'ior Lewis doesn't need to steal.
lie hats loniey," Jones argued. 1
"True ! But who is so rich that he i
would not he richer? Lewis employs
iien who are poor, and he himself is n
above nothing. I, too, am a friend of
the rebels. Panchito, the Liberator,
wats a saint, and I give money to the a
ltriots who fight for his memory. o
But I do not a(d the tyrant Potosi with r
my other hand. Yes. and who is richer,
for instance, than Senor Eduardo Aus- I
"You surely don't accuse him1 of
louble-deal ing with the rebels?" Blaze
"I don't know. le Is a friend of r
Ta'i Lewls, and there are strange sto- I
ries afloat. 11
Just what these stories were, how- 1
i''eei, IBleairdo would not, say, feeling, 1
eimiaps that he had alrealy said too i1
1uch. Th'lIe three maen sipent that eye- a
ling together, aund in the morning 11
ll',ze rode hiomte, leiaving the Ranger
b'haind for the time being as Guzman's
l13ave lput in the ne'xt t wo days r'iditng r
the pa~sturtes, fiamiliartizling himaself 11
withI the country, aind taliking with thec
('ew tunhe miet. About all lie discov'-c
rdho~wev'er, was the faict that the
ouma 'ainge not1 only3 adjoined some
ofLewis' leased land, but talso was I
hmmtdedaa for several miles by the Las t
It was lheasanat to spend the dalys
attuotg the shy brush-cattle, wIth Bes. I
sie liile for comipany. The mare a
sere to:' eno the excursions as
uchas hr oner.Hereyesandeai's 1
werec t'aralt ; she tossedh her head
adsniorteod whlen a (leer broke cover I
or 'a jac( kr'ahhit scuittledl out of her t
'th;slie showed a friendly interest 1
SIn the aw~kw~'ard eanlves which stoodC
antd i'yed her w'ithi such amazement
d then gllolaed stilhhly off with tails t
high i'lahd. L~aw hadl mantty tiimes un
der'it aken't to hireak I h'ssia' Belie of thaut
'ltlit ofit lintgintg her head hIgh at suid- I
iialr a, i .ailns, butt site wials nervous alndl
itiuisit v.' andthi w1k Vas t' one thing
upont which shie imaitnttainedi a fetmininet
(in the' seconid ('venling the Ranger I
t la' homeat'l trugah it drtizzle thatit humd
.ttuatera'tlized' afterit a lonig, threatenitng
afternonQ and tow prmiedtohe
h litn a reaI r'aaia. ieur do met himi
a '"Y ou brintg good fotutne wi th you,
5oor, for the landi is thtia'sty. To-mor
I' row, if t his rain holds(1, we shatll ride I
itobgethert--yu,, PedroI and~ I. Those
* I hiieves do their steaaling whien they a
Sau na to t racks."
I, ihe sky wvas leaden't, thle rain still
fIll ini thle minoamtg when'i IM-te and
his two compnilots sit outt. Until
aftenoontheyrode tit'r slickers
rippt't ing sw'atying to thea- tireless fox-i
rot of t'ir s'te'nininzg hotrses, their]
er. S (' egaiged iti a wait(hiful scruitiny.
aii. At it Pedt'o, w"ho was ahead,
stwhere the hatrhed-(iwlre strands of the1
' nd~iee they hadc been't following were
ur d.A nauer' oif horse and calf
uled tht'ought the opening, and
mtunexamlinaation Rlicardo an
li( ',~ here are two mn. They have
S*,con ae aind gone, with the calves tied
li(('a amnda neck." -
"T'imit is Las Pmamas, isn't It?" Lawv
I 1udie'nted the patsture into which the
il. trauil led,.u
t* a $1 grd ''Si, se
vise in his saddle, studying the coun
ry before him. Perhaps a half-mile
way a long, narrow patch of woods,
ith the tops of occasionffl oaks
howing, ran parallel with. the fence
or a considerable distance.
"They took them in yonder, to
rnid," he said, straightening himu
IIf. "Mayhe we'll be in time."
Side by side the three men rode of'
uzman's land, following the tracks
the nearest point of woods; there
aw sioliped to give his dirctions.
"I'eiiro, you ride (own this side;
leui'rdo, you skirt the outside. I shall
Vep to the middle. Walk your horses,
ir I shall go slowly." With a dubious
mke of the head Itieardo rode away,
hile Dave guided Bessie Belle Into
A Ranger's Horse.
Onward through the dense foliage
ic two friends wound. Now and
ten they stopped to listen, but the
tin was heavy enough to drown all
her noises. Encountering fresh
acks finally, Dave leaned from his
(ldle and studied themt. le had
me perhaps half a mile when Bessle
elle raised her head, and he noted
mt her nostrils were working sensi
vely. Law fancied that lie could de
ct the smell of a wood fire. Farther
long they came to a place where the
rush was low, and there, rising
irough the treetops beyond, lie saw a
avering plume of blue smoke.
The Ranger rode into sight of tihe
randing fire with his repeater
rross his saddle horn and his thumb
pon the hammer ; what followed
ine with almost the blinding sud
enness of a lightning crash. First
wre was the picture of a sandy glade,
I the center of which burned a fire
-ith branding irons in it, and a spot
?d calf tied to a tree, but otherwise
o sign of life. Then, without warn
ig, Bessie Belle threw up her head
i that characteristic trick of hers, and
imultancously Dave saw a figure rise
ut of the grass at his left with a
ifile leveled. With the first Jerk of
is horse's head his own gun had
maped to his shoulder-he was not
onsclous of having willed it to do
0-and even as lie pressed the trig
er lie felt Bessie Belle give way. The
ext instant his feet, still in the stir
lips, were on the ground and his
orse lay between them, motionless.
int nervous fling of her head had
aved Dave's life, for the rustler's
ullet had shattered her skull in its
ight, and she lay prone, with scarcely
mauscular twitch, so sudlden had been
F~or a moment time Ranger was
uzed. He stood staring (down at his
et ; then the truth engulfed himi. He
calized that he had ridlden her to
er death, aind at the thought h~e be
ame like a woman bereft .of her
hild, like a lover who had seen his
A shout-it was a hoarse, inarticu
ate cry ; a swift, maddened scrutiny
lhnt searched the sodden scene of the
mbush ; then he was down beside the
nare, calling her name heartbrokenly,
ii l arms around her neck, his face
tgainst her warm, wet, velvet hide.
Law knew that two men had en
ered the thicket, and therefore one
~till remiaineod to be reckoned with,
ut lie gave no thought to that. From
he corner of his eye he could see a
>air of b)ootsoles staring at him out
f the grass, and they told him there
vas not needl for investigation. Near
lhe body lhe heard the calf stirring, but
te let it struggle.
Bessie Belie's biright eyes were glaz
ng; she did not hear her lover's
'olce. Don RItcardlo and his soni burst
mut of the brush from opposite direc
ions almost at the same moment, to
lnd the Itanger with his face burled
n his horse's mnane.
"Carambali What is this?" The old
inn flung himself from the sadleC
Lnd came runnIng. "You are injured?"
Pedro, too, bent over the officer, his
rown face pale with ap~prehiension.
'Mother of God !" breathed the latter.
'It was a wild thing to do, to ride
"I'm all right," Law said, rising
utifily, whereupon both Mexicans
roiced1 their relief.
"The saints b~e praised l"
"Si I What happened? There was
1 sltot I Did you see nothing?"
Law jerked his head in the direc
tion of the fallen man at his back and
Pedro uttered a loud cry.
"Look !" Father nnd son ran through
the grass, then recoiled and broke
into a jargon of oaths and exclama
"Right in the imouthi! The fellow
was in death befor'e lhe realized it."
"See I It is as we thoughit, Pedro;
one of Lewis'i Tsae Tseli Tse !
WVhat a sight I"
"Who is he?" queried 'the officer.
"Pino Garza, e of the worst!I"
clhimed the two G uzmans.
Ricardo was dancing in his excite
ment. "I told you that' Lewis knew
sofnething. The other one got past
me, but' I cannot shoot like--this."
It was difficult to naam~e n connected
made it plain that at ths lst report
the Other thief had lied. exposing him
self only long einough for the old man
to take a. quick shot in his direction.
Ricardo had missed, and the miscre
ant was- doubtless well aWUy, by this
time. He had ridden a sorrel horse,
that was all Ricardo could-remember.
Law looked only briefly at the grue
some results of his marksmanship,
then he turned back to the body of his
beloved mare. Ricardo noticed at
length that lie was crying; as the
Ranger knelt beside the dead thor.
oughbred, the old Mexican whispered
to hIL son:
"Valgame Dios! This is a strange
fellow. He weeps like a woman. He
aust have loved that horse as a man
;oves his wife. Who can understand
these gringos?" After a time he up
proached cautiously and inquired:
"What shall we do with this hornbre,
sonor? Pedro hats found his horse."
Law roused h1imself. With his own
hands lie gently removed Bessie Belle's
sadle. bril(ef and blanket, then lie
gave lils orders.
"I'll take your horse, Ricardo, and
you take-that fellow's. Get a wagon
and move him to Jonesville."
"I'mi going to follow that man on the
The dead man's saddle was left be
side the body; theni when the ex
change of mounts had been effected,
and all was ready, Law made a re
quest that amazed both father and son.
"If I'm not back by morrilng, I waint
you to bury my mare." Ils voice
broke ; he turned away his face. "Bury
her deep. Ricardo, so-the C(oyotes
can't dig her up; right where she fell.
I'll be back to see that it's (lone right.
"BIeno' I understa n( perfeetly.
She was a pretty horse. She was your
-b)Iiti, el? Well, you have a big
heart, senor, as a br'ave mit Should
have. Everything shall be dlone as
you wish ; I give you my hand on it."
Itleardo reached down and grippedL
Law's palm. "We will name our pas.
With the First Jerk of His Horse's
Head His Own Gun Leaped to Hi.
ture for her, too, because it is plain
you loved her dearly. So, then, until
Law wvatchied lis two friends ride
away, then, wvith a miserable ache ini
his throat, he mounted and rode oft
to pick up the trail of the man on the
The fellow had ridden in the direc
tion of Las P'almas, which Dave judged
must be fully twvelve miles away, and
when they continued to maintain this
course the Ranger became doubly In
terested. He risked lis own Interpre
tation of the rider's intent and pushed
on without pausing to search out the
trail step by step. At the second gate
the signs indicated that his man wvas
little more than an hour ahead of him.
The prospect of again seeing the
ruiddy-hair'ed mistress of Las Palmas
stirred Law muore deeply thani lie cared'
to admit. Nevertheless, lie was uancom
fortably awvare that she hiad a hums
baind. Not only so. but the sharp con
tr'ast in their positions wvas disagree
ale to contemiplate; she was unb~eliey
ably rich, and a person of influence In
the state, wh'lile lie had nothing except
his health, lisa sadle and hisa horse
No; no horse now, she wais gone.
Dave Law digs up startling
Eevidence and Mrs. Austin finds
her position at La Feria dan
gerous. Some important devel
opments are described in the
(T'O B3k CONTINUED).)
Buffalo Bill's First Indian.
Col. WViliami F". Cody tells in his
book, "The Adventures of Buffalo
Bill," published by the Harpers, the
story of lisa first tight with Indians. It
was In 18~>7, when lie was only eieven
years old1, that lie kiiled an Indian. He
was accomapany ing some cattle-herders
when they were attacked on the South
Platte river. The Inidians stampeded
the cattle, killed three men and then
charged on the rest. A voiley stopped
them for the miomjenit and the hierdlers
took refuge in the river, wading be
hind the bank onl their way to Fort
Kearney.' Buff'alo Bill fell behind and
wvhen he suddenly looked up at the
bank above he sawv an Indian's head.
Hie aimed and fired and the next mo
ment was terified to see "about six
feet of dead Indian come tumbling In
to the river." From that time for
wyard, he says, "I hacarn', a hiero and
PATRIOTIC OUTPOURING OF CIT.
IZENS MARKS RECEPTION OF
GOVERNOR MANNING SPEAKS
General Wood in Charge of the South.
eastern Department Is Given Flag
Charleston.-Ten th-ousand men and
women and children, every one carry
ing the national flag, paraded through
the streets of Charleston, as a demon
stration of their patriotism, and as a
fitting welcome to Maj. Gen. Leonard
Wkod, who, being assigned to the
command of the Southeastern depart
ment, ,recently came to Charleston to
direct from here the organization of
the army which this country expects
to send to Europe. As a climax to the
parade, Gen. Wood was presented with
a handsome flag on the part of the citi
zons of the city. At night he was the
guest of the business men of Charles
ton at a formal welcome dinner,
Gov. Richard I. Manning welcomed
Gen. Wood on the part of the state
Mayor T. T. Hyde on the part of the
In his address. delivered to the
thousands who paraded, Gen. Wood
urged them to awaken to the serious
and solemn aspect of the war. "We
are in the biggest war in the world's
history," he said, "and you don't know
it. But soon you will have the visible
evidcnce. France and England, whose
struggling and bleeding lines now
alone protect us from the enemy's
might, are calling for men, living evi
dence that America is in the war of
democracy against autocracy, with
something more substantial to offer
than money and sympathy. We will
win this war, but every person in the
country must do his share, whether
It is in the trenches, behind the plow,
or in the factory."
Grow Food Stuffs in Sumter.
Sumter.-The chief occupation and
topic of conversation of the people of
this city is planting. Not only are
front gardens displaying beautiful veg.
etables, but the parked places on the
sidewarks are producing some splen.
did crops of potatoes, peas, corn and
lettuce. Just about a week ago Mrs.
Dora Dee Walker, in an address be
fore the National Service league units
here, described her experience of
planting Irish potatoes in a barrel.
The Chamber of Commerce had some
leaflets printed telling of the process
and now it is said there is not a barrel
to be had in town, so strongly has this
method of conserving space and
energy appealed to the home makers,
A bushel and a half is the yield to*
be expected from one flour barrel. The
potatoes requ.ire no work and remain
in the barrel for use throughout the
Orangeburg Wins Hose Race.
Spartanburg.--The second day of
the state firemen's tournament ended
wvith the completion of the grand hose
race, Orangeburg won first place in
this race and the prize of $200. New
berry won second place andl the $125
prize. Third place was not awarded.
The firemen's tournament opened
with a grand parade which ended at
the court house where a concert was
Officers for the following year have
been elected as follows: President,
Louis Blehrens of Charleston; first vice
prea'ident, A. Theme of Florence; see
ond vie president, D. H. Hunsinger
of Spartanburg; secretary, R. S. Hood
of Sumter; treasurer, T. 0. Flowers of
Rock H~ill; statistictan, C. 3. Levy of
The next meeting of the association
will be held in Bishopville.
To Eenter Air Corp.
Washington.-M. W. Belue and B.
F. Rlamseur of Blasksburg are here
making application for entrance into
the aviation corps. Congrossman Stey
enson is looking after their interests.
Officer Ends Own LIfe.
Landrum.-J. M. Wolfe, policeman
in Landrum, was found dead with a
bullet in his forehead at 5 o'clock. It
is supposed that Mr. Wolfe was men
tally unbalanced as a result of sick
ness. He had been in poor health for
some time and had not been able to
Bleep at ndght. An inquest was held
over the body and the verdict was that
he came to death as a result of his
own act. Mr. Wolfe leaves a wife an'l
three children in Landrum and other
relatives in Enman. He was a good
Is Home from War Zone.
Chester-J. Lyles Glenn, Jr., son
Mr. and Mrs. J. Lyles Glenn, of Ches
4.er, has arrived home from Oxford
University, IEngland, where lie has
been a Rhodes scholar since the fail
of 1914. H~e was graduated from W/of
ford College and would 'have gradua
ted at Oxflord in June.. However,
when President Wilson (declared that
there existed a state of war with Ger
many, he immediately endeavored to
come home on the firet available ship.
He returned on the steamer in comn.
.pnanthM Hasehr rt Crnave.
Must be rendered by
the stomach, liver and
bowels in order to main
tain the highest possible
standard of health.
When help is needed
Liniment is the
'' best and most eco
for general stable use
For strained ligaments. spavin
harness galls, sweeny, wounds orold
sores, cuts and any enlargements,
it gives quick relict.
A 25 cent bottle contains four
times as much as the usual bottle
of liniment sold at that price.
A t all dealers.
GILBERT BROS.& CO.
Rof all kinds bought and sold. It
you hav any to sell or want to
LUMBER any wri gvn"ar
tieulars. G. Elias BroDp u fan a -
It' there is nlothinhg in i 1111111 Y you
(.1n11 gel nothinigi htit faIl1re iullt o4 f hi1i.
One bottle of Dr. Peery's "Dead Shot"
will save you money, time, anxiety and
health. one lose sutnicient, without CsLator
Oil In addition. Adv.
An Unlooked-for Present.
Aiing liIte W 'I illi's nitiiieroius birth
(lly preseits wereb a toy toinalawk, an
airiglin, and it lasso-tlese being sent
by a spor-loving uncle who knleY
fite youli's proellviiles.
Srty after breakfa'lst Willie's
lother lieard a crnsh In the green
liotist' IIl ti li foot of the girlen, and
went to illvestigate. On the way shite
pissed a few uprooted bushes and at
flower-bed traino)led out of recognition,
,1n1d In the grenliouse Itself many Ias
soed flower-pots. lollowing the traIl.
slIe founld WN'ille hiding behind a tree
"''it are you doing, WillIe?" she
('ied in horrified tones.
"1LoomkIiig for ltedlskinus." replIed the
With Iai gr'Iim look she t ook Wllie
by3 the.. eari and Ited himu iIdoors.
"Looklinig for' r'ed sklins!" she reptent
i'd ('inliously, as she' took upi a cnne.
"W~ell, I'll gIv~e you~l one."
''I see IndIlan r'egimuents are to he
"Ye's; when thiey get on the front
and begin senuIpIing the enemy, the Ger
tuans aire goIng to hinve somle hnIr-nais
Too Much Gratified.
"They say the ex-('zar of' RussIa is
'er'y fond o~f fIsh."
"ThenI he ought to be satisfied with
the prettfy kettle of It he's In just
Why is ft that a nornmal woman pos
s'esses abnormanl st rengthI w~hien It
comies to getting the better of a man?
is excellently at
tained by adding
to the daily menu
a ration of
gy- Ease of Di
g estion -Excel
all found in this
wheat and barley