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AllJa Ervlng eat at the window round which the curling morning glories were Just beginning to close. Thp honey bees were buzzing drowsily about them and the other flowers grew along the path down to the gate. It was a beautiful June morning anil tho view from the window acrotw the river t?the towering green hills beyond was an Inspiring one; but Allda's eyes showed no expression of pleasure as they wandered to and fro over the lovely landscape. Jniteud they had a far-away, almost a mournful look an6 her cheek was pale. The girl had bee* ill fur three weeks unci was now awaiting the doctor's visit. Mre. Ervlng was moving about the room busy with her morning occupations. Prom timo lo time she cast a furtive, anxluu* ]'K>k at her (laughter. "I think you ure better this morning, Allda," she said, for the third time, "your color Id better and you look more like yourself." "Yea; I am stronger, mother. 1 ahull soon be well," the girl replied, listlessly. "Dr. Qrantley will soon lie here, now; he said he would come at 9 o'clock this morning," continued Mrs. Ervlng glancing at the clock. Secretly she was much enraged at the faintly physician. She did not think he was doing her daughter a particle of good and, Indeed, this seemed to be the case, for Alida was certainly not Improving. There was one other person against whom Mrs. Ervlng cherished a feeling of strong indignation and that was Archibald Hopkins. He was a young medical student in Dr. Qrtntley'a ofllee and one of AUda's most devoted friends. Indeed. Mrs. Ervlng had sometimes Imagined that Allda was fond of Archie. The young man had called titles since the HIS ASS "I don't believe Jack spend# or much nr "He don't. His wife spends It now." singular malady which so baffled Mrs. Brvlng, and she believed the doctor also had taken possession of Alida, and th<'n bad come no farther than the door. 11" had simply Inquired after Allda's health nnd had declined Mrs. Ervlng*s Invitation to come In. She mentioned her surprise to her daughter, but only once. "Why should Archie Hopkins come here," Alida had replied with heightened color, "when I would most certainly decline to see him? I do not wish to see any one until I am well." Allda seemed oome worse after that and Mrs. Erving thereafter had a terror of exciting her daughter. She mentioned Archie Hopkins no more. Dr. Grantley now came In. He was a stout, florid man, with silver hair nnd mustache, and blue eyes, which were generally very merry, but which could also look very item. "How la ouij patient this morning?" he cited, cheering "Ah, greatly Improved, I can see at a Blanco. There will be no more need for me to come here after thte week, I fancy." "I think you might as well have stayed away altogether," said Mrs. Erring to herself. "W?U, now that you are bo much stronger oorne take a turn In the garHIS POIN' Bobby-TVp, 'wttflMbntiacTlf; Henp?ck?A vary luoky, on<: *3en with mp," confirmed the doctor, In the aame cheerful voice. Allda faintly protected bar luck of utrcrwrlh. "Nnn enae," Mid ttoo doctor, "I urn your phyalctan and I tell you fou are <iuU?! atron* enough. "We nhiill not ko far." Mri. Rrvlrnr hastily fdlpped a pair ol walking bootn on AlMn'ti feet nn<l brought her ffnrd^ hat and a U#]j| ecarf to throw over her ahoulder?. Blowly they walked, the fair younr Ulrl leaning on th* doctor'* nrm until they reached a ruatlc bench under nn aim trea oome fifty pacea dlntnnt fron the voraivdn. "Let ua Alt flown here," raid the doetor. He remained ntundlnR, how? ver and rnz*d Intently at AIM* for a fill tnlmite. "Well." he fMild at length, quite bruaguejy, "you ore no better, are you?" Th? ylrl looked up quickly. Rh' thought ehe auw a challenRe In the doctor'a eye "Not a Ml," ah# annwernj, looklni hlrn full In the tut*. "J dont know what you m?nn b< keeping III like thin," Maid the doctor, lr a complaining tone "| have vlnlfM you MM?l1uon?ity, have been rnoet rnre ful In watching the varloui pha**1* ?? your *?? #? arid In compounding pie acrlptlon* " The frlvi'a even were cant down. t?u the doctor deterf^d a faint rtnlle hov r-rlrtK about the corner* of her rnollth "You ?lld not tak? my medicine," In aald "No -that la?fta; one powder. I wan bitter and I threw the other* ou of th" window" The doctor looked too angry to aprnk T?i*n, oa thouch be thouRtit there vva s Prescription 110 use in bothering his head about sir u girl, he took out liUt memoranda book and, turning his back upon Alii wrote busily for fifteen minutes. Lfft to herself the girl leaned h head back against the trpe unci c\ps her eyes. The doctor did not stir. II ho brought her to this place by deslg There mutt be memories associat with n rustic bench beneath a tree two lovers have been in its vicinll And indeed Allda was dreaming. It was a lovely summer night, fior one was strumming a guitar and sin iug softly on the veranda and All ami Archie Hopkins sat hand in har beneath this very tre?\ The mui swelled louder and Archie drew All I gently toward him. Ah the song dl ghouldei" and his lips touched hero, was the night ot their betrothal. Th came that wicked, nenseless quarrel AlIJa shivered, opened her eyes and a upright. Th? doctor had Just time turn his head away again. That morning Archie had happened say to the doctor, in reply to Home r mark, that ho had not been out on t Egreton road for three weeks. All t way out the Egreton rood, as he dro to Ken AlWla this morning, the doct had been puttlug two and two toget cr. "I think T will go In now," raid t! girl; *'l am tired." "Walt a minute, dear Alkla," said t doctor, no gently, bo tenderly, that a looked up in surprise, "I am not ung with you for throwing my modleln away .They were only harmless tonlt but you are right, for, frankly, I d not know what ailed you., I have inai an entirely different diagnosis now. ut to-morrow will bring a prescript l< which I :im confident will cur<* vo 1ST ANT. >? loncy as he did before he wan married Promise jme that you will try to p well for my *ake, Allda. for If you < tiot ff. t better t-oon your mother ve shut th# door upon me." "Very well, I promise: and T w take what you bring me to-morrow said Alldu, smiling. as she gave tl doctor her hand. When r>r. Grantley drove back to Ii office he found Archie Hopkins appa ently deep In a medical volume, but 1 detected in Archie's eyes the tame far way look he had observed in Alida'a. The doctor lilt! his meVttfft** case* the table, wit down and a?ld: jj "Hopkins." The doctor evidently had somethlr neriou9 to gay. Archie cjosed his bo< and drew his chair up to the table. I was a tall, long-llmbed young fellw with waving brown hair and a fran handsome face. The doctor seemed to lave forffott< that he had epoken. He had lighted clear and was pulling away at it while J stored straight in front of him. At length he said: "lldpkins, tweni years ago your father catrte to this tow a poor young man. He needed frleiy and he found pne In me." '"He often gpoke to tne^of your ktm r VIEWED. P4W MM for? I much to b<? *nvled man, Bobby, i nen?, trtT," unld Archie, with a Blfffht ti mor In hin voice. "Ho be dKJ t? me, and be told me that ever I wanted Mn aid In any matter ) would be happy at the opportunity nerve m<*. 1 n ver liad to call upon hi t but to-day I have to '-an upon nln For I "There In nothing t \tould not do f you, doctor; but I need not tell you tli 1 know." : Again th- r?? vu an !n'ler\'?-?1 of flHfnv I while the <! ictor pufT*d furloualy at 1 i cigar. i "It In f Imply thin, l!onklnl| I hnvr which hafll i m ii?ftl.m? coi pletely. It in ri hnmllltntlnf? flonfeanl , to mule, hut It in trtl?'. The family of t I lady, old pni 'iiM of mini*, hnv fou nut 'hut 1 don't know anything about t . oik, And toning o WTldcnci in m?, am Rp atlv ill >it? I n' mk It," find t ? doctor looked very ml . !? Indeed. "What In It you Want rnc to do, d< tor'.'" ; "Only thlA. You urc in al?rt you man it nd of a nynip.iih 'tie n a turn. f only want you r?? |. i!i n( the patient n \ talk to her ii littl'1 You will look wl I fraatp-r ye* at ih?rn . width I think . ?o?i to he vi ? h?1 mth' r by Intultl f than any <:r >i due bf medical nk - I want y<m to jimml'i- m*? mat you w K" With rr i i mono'.v and Ihl* j t th HI, Ui i' I ;i 11 " "Fi.MkntiM ' The Imiaor I live t lea* I find I know," n.ild the doctor e ! grlly. ' nn in I think nil v. ? f?ilown to r*t!' and glvi- i I I trolJIiri" o rliMTiw*, It t I' itin I* i ' onf !?erf o 11 lKnotann>, p ii' ' ifit'. \' *u |itonilnc V-. Hi I I J 'ilit) next in niilm Archil nut bml I.. ff . rh i,m % Gib* e" \lL> lie * he ve Miw Mimw?And v or f- Colonel?He obtalr the doctor when the latter started in ?e buggy on his Tally round of visit*. TH? doct? i calked Incessantly, and lie though Archi* had thrice asked the na he or* the lady who wan to be his first ry Hunt Dr. Grant ley, while spejnln cs about t-? answer bis question, alw. :s, branched ciT nn to something else, id It was almost noon when the doc le turned hU horse Into the Egreton ro id Ho had then Jut-: begun an exhaust vi comparlikifl b-vveen the old and i n. w hools of medicine, which was not : ? lshaff when he drew up at the ISrv Ijute, "Tie the hor. he raid to Archle.v evidently Intended to remain In buggy, ?6 he luid at the other pla< T 4s la where our patient lives." fat, doctor." cried Archie, "why i you not tell me jt was here? I rci cannot go Into Mr. Irvine's house." "Irideed, and why not?" "Weil, you t*ce. AIJsn Ervlng and we are not exactly " "What have I to do with such chl !sh nonsense?" cried the doctor, in sternest tones. "This Is a serious m ter, sir," "Out, doctor, one moment " "You have promised, sir; do you w to go back on your word?" thunde the doctor. V.'ome along." Dr. Grantle.v sfrode up the walk t Archie had no resource but to fol him, Mrs. Ervlng was on the porch. r doctor gave her a look and she exprt cd no surprise, at seeing Archie. ! r.ald "Good-morning" pleasantly, sh< hands and In reply to the doctor's qi tion said that Allda was In tho fr roop^ "Is she alone?" asked the doctor, I low voice. "Yes, alone." "When the two men stood In the 1 zt the door of the room where Arch sweetheart was awaiting the coming her physician, all unconscious of \ lit was that stood with palpitating he upon the (threshold, the doctor said: "Courage now, and do your best, you cannot cure her I shall aban< the case. Hand her this when you "* in; It will help to break the Ice." et "But you are coming with me, ar< 1o you, doctor?" ill For answer the doctor knocked the door. "Come." said a sweet, fc IU voice. The dortor turned the knob.g / j Archie a gentle push and closed ijrt door behind the young man. 7t was not until two years a/terw tl'.ht Dr. Orantley told the Whole st hl end by that time Mr. and Mrs. II L.'ns enjoyed it as much as any o?n?\ The doctor would tell with gr glee how the young physician did come out of the sick room until i V-V tjours after ho. the doctor, had drl away, and how he would hnve to w !?:ick to town had not Mrs. Ervlng k p him until after tea and then sent 1 Ie home herself. And how the Impro ?' ment In Allda was wonderful from t day on to the following Sunday, v.hlch time ?he had entirely recovei sn There was one thing, though, wli a tho doctor never told of his own count- Hp always waited for the qii lion which was sure to cdme when ty had apparently finished his story: n "What was on that paper which ] la put Into Archie's hand and told him give to Allda?" 3' "The paper??oh, yes." the doc | would reply, "I kept a copy of It?h j it Is," and he would fumble in waistcoat pocket. "It read: 'This Is prescription. It is pleasant to take i i??* efficacy in warranted. Please do throw it out of the window.'" THE ZEROGRAPH. 1 . A Typewriter Whir It Prlnta at a Dlata toy Rlrctrlrlty. T/>ndoi? Times: Mr. Leo Kam Izerograpn is ucsmuea ns a leirump typewriter; 1n other words, It Is an etrument which in worked from a k botfd like that of n typewriter, , v.ldch prints its characters at a dlst ; place, with which it in connected b; telegraphic wire. The Idea of sue] , -nviohltw Is, <}t course, not at all indeed, the HuRhes telegraphic prln ,'to mention no other, "has been In i tonalve use In various parts of > world for many years. Mr. Kan however, claims to have Invented Improved method of maintaining absolute synchronism between i ndlng and rec( 1 vine Inatrum* which la necessary In such muchli nnd which constitutes tholr chief d cultjT. Hi* synchronizing devlot- <: cist a of a horizontal metal arm. plvc ot one end on a vertical axis, and t to awing through nearly half a cl under the influent < of a small wH connected to it by a chain and pul The type who 1 lu mnm.trd <01 lln- c: ipj I 1/V , (I ii! ml Jin (I Hhe I d |,J(> II*- JotlU AS THE YEARS ROLLED 0 vhat d id the drummer buy do when the war w ied em ployment in u bakery und made rol h'.B axis and moves with the arm. Eaci Instrument 1b furnished with an am n|- und a weight precisely the same lr kmc every respect, and Mr. Kamm relics foi pV his synchronism on the arms of the tw< Ihutriiiniinla trunvlnir xvnnflv ihtt M n nil aya distance In theaame time. When one 01 the keys Is depressed the arm of t he ,tor sending machine l.s releused from thv ,atj catch that holds It, and a current h lV(J transmitted alonf? the line wire, which | similarly effects the release of the arm in the receiver. . " Under the swinging end of the arm, ? and disposed ulong the arc which II h traverses, Is a row of spring pins, each the of w,l,ch 18 connected to one of the keys, and the result of depressing a key Is tc "eH' raise up one of theso pins and thus Htoji ... the further swlnj? of the arm. Hut In dill ~-sr ;? illy rIon ilnt fi? the ard / ory / op- / eut J not / t wo /mi J ver? / alk wbhM^ -?|f ept Ml vehnt l,y rod. KSKSBBSi^^Ot aciea Kou WW i to Jtor . ere jjl". FUR TRIMMED CLOTH COST ind While trimmed skirts are certainly not nnwor than the plainer ones, there are many smart costumes mado with sklrti that have no trimming whatever, and which are severely plain and of medium nee width. The tailor-made gowns especially have the plain skirts qultt? as often a? m?H the trimmed ones. A peculiarly attract.. ivo model for a cloth gown has the plain skirt and ahort Jacket trimmed with In- volvet and chinchilla fur. The jacket Ix eybut coming Into contact with this pin the ant urm completes the circuit of an electro, magnet Id the receiver, and thla In turr / ? actuates an armature that arrest* the i a | Hwlng of the arm In the receiver. There rcl; rore, wince doim mo arms are ex nypo* tor, thofl moving In absolute unlHon, thoj ox- must both 1m* stopped nt the same place, the 11 nd the winto letter must bo In poHltlor run, for printing. The contact of the nrrr an with the pin also cIosoh local clrculto Ir the both machlnen, tho printing meohanthe Ism la brought Into play, I he papor I? ntH, fed In, and finally another circuit l.? huh, closed, which brlngd back the arm to It! 1(11- initial position In both InatruYnentw, on- The wholo cycle can then b? repeated >trd again. ible The machine Id mad" to write either Ir rcle column or on a eontlnuouH tape, ant ght do en not ri-qulreany knowledge of teleIcy. graphy for lie manipulation. Its Inime ventor claim? tlmt It In not liable to yeI \ ( COULDN'T KEEP HIM DO\ .miiI Inn) Who win 1 lie mont eflnrrfttlO man on't know, Who wits? h. ICven a whale couldn't keep hlni down. IN. raa oyer? 1h Just tho sjitv \ out of order, and therefore <Joea not rei quire the skilled attendant necepaurj 1 with other machine.-* of It* clasa. That x hniui.uui' . id n ran11. !* u'hlnli nrnlmbl\ ) experience in practical working alom s can delinltely decide. The speed ui f Which messages can be went la deter mined by tho time takofi.by the awing? ing arm to travel frorp ita position o] i rest to ami from Ihe raised pin correi spondlng to the letter being signaled i If a key at the left-hand end of the keyboard ia being employed that time In very short, since the arm swings from left to right; but It muat be a consideri able fraction of a second when the key , used is at the contrary extremity, bei cause the end of the arm has to traverse i a total distance of a toot or more. However, the most frequently used symbols J UME FROM HARPER'S BAZAR bolted In, and baa a Jnunty little basque, wblcb 1m trimmed all around with a band of the chinchilla. Directions for cutting the gown are given with the tln?ue-papcr cut patter/is Iwued by Harper's Mazar, from which thlH model In tnken. Revere, wide at the top and tapfrlng In at the waist-line, are bordered with the* fur, and there Is fur around the flaring cufTn. A fitted vent of gray velvet Is one of the features of | thin gown. are arranged nt the left-hand end of th^ keyboard, and the Inventor eonplderp that an average speed of nbout twenty words a minute can bo maintained. Auilri*'* ICmprrnr. Francis Joseph I., emperor and king, In a mnn of nreat Int'-llnCt and ntrengtl of mind, a lovcrotjtll that Iff moat beautiful In nntim* and art, a soldier of the utmost Intrepidity, as he has on more than one occatdon proved by his personal bravery on the field of battle; n , llipiliilillTlnl 5UIU Rl.l'lt'Wniin t?l in J, tftoug-ht find torcilfrtit, a votnry to sporI j of ovnry klflO, a sovereign with n heart that t><*ntB an'truly for tho lowliest of i his subjects as for tho highest, a kind I master, n slnccre friend. Many arc tho anecdotes In llluRlrntlor . of thew? qualities. one day the empcrcror onroyntcrcd two poachorn on hl> U-~(7 fe1 I"* :zj/> VN. Ill lihrtorvf own domain. As soon as they recognized their sovereign, they threw themselves oa their knees t<> beg his pardon. They were both old soldiers and fathers of large families who had suffered greatly through the agricultural depression, and In their need they had yielded to the temptation to secufe sustenance by poaching. Francis Joseph allowed them to'depart, only taking their names and addresses. In terror and fear they awaited ohelr arrest and f.entence, but after a few days they were notified of their appointment as game keepers to the emperor, the latter having ascertained the truth of their statement* and found 'that they had bravely served him through the sanguinary war of 1S66. One slormy and rainy day when the emperor was driving to Schenbrunn, curoe upon a fire engine unable to proceed upon its way to u conflagration through the wheels having sunk so deeply Into the mire that the horses h id not strength enough to extricate it. lie (it once stopped his carriage, ordered his'horses to be taken out and harnessed to the englr and used to assist in bringing 11 to the site of the fire, while for himself he hired a hackney conveyance nnd drove to his destlnatlc-n. That he refused for years to sign wo/mints for judicial executions Is well known, and his deeds of benevolence are innumerable. During the outbreak of cholera he visited personally the hospitals and spoke words of encouragement to the sufferers. lie hastened to the flooded ' town, of Saegedln in Hungary und assisted with his own hands in the rescue ' of those In danger. His puree Is ever s open for the alleviation of suffering and . pain. , It was not seldom during the wars' that ho ordered his own stores of delicacies j and wines to be given to the wounded of all ranks and phrtook himself of the slmrOa t^r.% ?r hi< ?.ihltor.i. He movaa freely iind unoaU-matlogaly among his people, very rarely and only on mute evasions escorted by guards, never nurrounded or 1 followed l>y necret police. Very extriujrdlnary Is Ills knowl-dee of languages. H? speaks Iluently every one of the many used In Ills realm, besides Frenoh und English; the erapreM, like her husband, a great linguist, adds to this modern und ancient Ureek. . Slept Like a Child. Gulue<l Twauly-^vcn Pounds In Four Weoks?The SI cry of u Solillar. From tho Transcript, Peoria, 111: No man la better known and llkod In that rich tier of Illinois counties, of which Peoria Is the centre, than genial Chester S. Harrington, of Prlncevllle, 111. For many years Mr. Harrington has traveled through the country on profitable Journeys as an Itinerant mordant, ami everywhere he goes he Is given a hearty welcome by the people who depend upon his regular visits for the purchase of the necessaries, and som? of the luxuries, of life. Mr. Uarrlnnton Is a veteran of the war, end out of this circumstance grew the train of facts that make up the remarkable* experience which he related uj:on the occasion of a visit to tho Transcript office recently. His story, <<-lllng of the evils of which the Civil War was but the beginning in his own, and In thousands of other cases, was as follows: "I served three years in the 124th Illinois, enlisting at Kewanee, 111. I wus In Lfbby Prison, and. of course, I suffered, like many another Northern soldier. Until recently 1 was a member of the Prlncevllle Post, of the O. A. R. "The strain of army life did Its work In undermining my health, although the collapse did not come for years. For some time 1 suffered from general debility and nervousness, so badly that I could rot Bleep. I would Bit up night after night, reading, because I couldn't get to sleep. For fifteen years my .sleep was completely broken up. Indigestion, of course, resulted and my misery Increased until It seemed I had nothing <*> live for. My eyes began to fall, and as my body lost vitality, my mind seemed to give way also. I could scarcely remember events that happened but a few wnckn before. "I was unfitted for business, and had to abandon the road for two years. I was Just able to creep around during the greater part of this time, and thero wert? times when I could not get up at all. My brother Is a doctor, but all his efforts to help me failed to give me any relief. "My friends suggested n great many things they thought would help me, and ] tried a lot of remedies, without avail. Finally, having rend a great many articles regarding cures that had been effected by Dr. Williams' l?lnk Pills for Pale People, T decided to try them. That was In 1898, I bought n box and took the pills according to Instructions. Just four days later I had the happiest hours I had known for years. That night T went to sleep easily and slept soundly as a child, and awoke refrcsh' ('(]. Since then I have clung light to Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, and I have slept soundly and gained health ever sine Three or four weeks after beginning the treatment, when T had taken foUr b0XM of the pills, 1 found I hot1 Increased In weight, from 119 to 146 pounds. This greatly surprised my friends, wo thought my ca*o was a hopeless one. 1 irgan my work on the | road again, and have continued It ! right along ever since In excellent health. "Let me tell you n remarkable thing that wns a side issue, but ? valuable g.iln to me. I found that while I wns ' taking Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, I had 1 been cured of the smoking habit, which ' lir?d hfVn formed when I waff a boy, ' six years old, and which had clung to ' me all them' years. The craving for tobacco left me, and 1 have never experl1 ence It since. 1 have recommended the ) pills to tnore than 150 people and I h ". If rnv experience In mad* public, it will be of benefit to nome sufferer." (Signed ) PflRBTRfl 8 HA 1)1)1 VATON 6tnte nf Illinois. 1 County of Peoria, s. m. Chester S. Harrington, h?*fnrr duly ! sworn, dlepoues nnd says, that the matlorn contained In the above statement by htm slgnod are true. CHKSTRR 8. HAUniNfWON. Subscribed and sworn to before mo. n notary public, thin 15th day of July. lhHT. LINCOLN M. COY. (Heal.) Notary Public. All the elements necessary to give new llfo nnd richness to tho blood and restore shattered nerves are cotvtalneil, In 11 entidensod form, In Dr. William*' Pink Pills for Pile People. They nre nlm n specific for troubles peculiar to females, such iib siippremilons, IrregularItles nnd all forms of weakness. In i men they effect n radical cure in nil cases arising from mental worry, overl work, or cxe<; i" of whatever nature. Dr. WHInms' Pink 1'llls tire sold In boxes (never In loose bulk) at RO cents .1 box or nix boxes for $2 60. nnd may lu? hsd of nil druggists, or direct by mall from Dr. Williams' Medicine Company. Bchonectady, N. Y. MltS. HT \UK. Pleasant nidge, 0., nays: "a rtrr two doctors gavi up wv boy to die, I saved h'm from croup by using One "Minute Cough Cure." It Is tb" quickest nnd most ccrtnln remedy for coughs, colds and nil throat and tutlft troubles. Charles It. (Ionise. Market and Twelfth alred*; Chatham Hlnclalr, Piiriy*:?ixlh nnd ,111 cob si reel m; a M. Hcheejn, No, 007 Main street ; 1'Jxley llrou., I'enn nnd '/,nne streets; llowln & Co,, llrldguport. _ f. OAWToniA. ^ TAKING GAS. ^ I if "I've Juet been taking gas." "Toothache?" "No, talking to a life Insurance agent." NIGHTMARE. SiSHfiB r\/\ Jollycus?I dreamed last night of some Jokes I wroti Cynlcus?'That was too bad. NO WONDER. II row . I ^SVSNSSS^^\ / FAT ORiNt "N0 I \ Mr Sldabone?Who <s the new boarder? He'* continually Jawing. Mrs. Hoarding house?Qh, that's the mnn with the Iron Jow. SHE WAS A BICYCLE ENTHUSIAST. V\\U> \ Hrlrrn -H.iy, Imly, h,u >vr n |?nlr ?f pAflti y r Mil tflVfl m> * Mm. Wliuolct -Mttlo ui futnalo '