Newspaper Page Text
A HARVEST ROSARY.
Queen George of my kingdom came In from the fields, Where the wheat stood In shocks, like ft Til lage of tenta, Her hands were thiols stamped with berry-stain seals, While nor calico apron was hanging In rents, The kinks wore all out of her wonderful bangs, And a thick little braid down berbookieelcly hangs. vj i tj In one hand she carries some red olover blows, Sweet as summgr-mado honey fresh cut from thehivoj And the other hand held what It would not disclose . 7 ' A secret whose Import I could not oontrlvo,' Tor under her apron qulto hiding the beet, x i Lay one dear little band, like a bird In a nest Then close In the arms that wait ever for hor, Sho steals with hor blossoms and secret so docn. And I wait long to guess what tho sweet mean ings are . . t Of tho kisses she scatters so thick on my . nose, - And tho red clover blossoms held under my cheek, And the hand 'noath the apron sho will not dis close, Tnen sho said, while the kisses yet fell on my face; "Tho posies for you and the borrles for me," Then out from the folds of hor pink hiding-place She held up the secret I waited to see, 'Twas a raspborry string, with a grass for a thread. New picked from the bushes all purplo and red. "Now count them for me as you did once be fore." - So I took up her treasures for so I must needs And I told to my darling my heart's tender love. As a monk In his cloister might tell off his 'beads. This Is tbo love that t bear you, my heart; And this Is tho hopo that we nevor may part; And this is a wish that each cunning curl May nover grow less oh tho head of my girl; And this, should they ever grow silvery white, That they alvroyj be beautiful Just as to-night; And this is a bopo that your loving glad eyes. May always be blue as the summery skies; And this, should tlmo steal their brightness awav, They may always look beautiful, Just as to-day) And this, that forever tho dimples and red Of your chocks may be spared from bitter team snea; And this, should the roses and dimples depart. They may glow with a beauty that comes from the heart; And this, that your hands that I now hold so , tight . May grow helpful and loving and strong to do right; And this Is a song with a sweet flowing tune That your Ufa be as bright as a clear day In June; And this la a prayor that the steps of my love May be guided and watched by the Fathor abovo; And this Is amen, for the beads are all told, ' My picture ot silver, and apple of gold. 8. B. McManus, In Interior. 9FERR9RS1 (Copyrighted, 1801, by a R Morton, and pub- llshed by special arrangement CHAPTER IV. OosTOnma 1? I. 41.. t .1 . J 1. ! North found time to make a mental note) of the new fact that Wymer's words had elicited ' : . v "So I am the opposing candidate for city attorney," he said to himself, ac cepting with a half -satirical surprise) the honor that was thus thrust upon him. "Actually dabbling in local poli tics; I never supposed that I could de scend to thatl" Mr. Wymer'a brief enthusiasm pass ing off, he rolapsed again into a state of harmless and peaceful imbecility; and North thought that his moment of es cape had come. But in this he was cruelly disappolnt- , vr- -- 1 a J - than Wymcr started up again, exclaim ing with all the enthusiasm of a new Inspiration; "I shay, North, hold on; jush lemme speak t your "Speak to me, then, and have done with it!" cried North, desperately. "North you're drunk!" asserted Mr, Wymcr, with startling emphasis, as he steadied himself against the lamp-post and blinked sternly at North. "You're drunk, sir, drunk. D'ye hoar? You'll never do for city 'torney; oh, no! Take m home, boys," he added, waving his hand unsteadily toward several gentle men who had congregated on tho cor nor. "II o feels sick, now, North does. - Told 'im cr truth. Don't like to have er truth told 'im. Take him home; I ' shay. ' Ilia own mother wouldn't know Mm now; he's drunkr Upon this appeal one of the gentle men stepped forward quickly and took North's arm, with the words: ."I think you'd better let me take yon home, North. Mr. Wymer will feel bet ter, satisfied if you da Come on, old fellow," he added, drawing North aside and speaking confidentially, "it's the shortest way to get rid of Wymer. He's lust in a condition to be troublesome. If you can escape from him In this way, you'd better do it" . North assented and started slowly Sown the street with his arm linked in fth&fc nf fila frfandlv flomnsnlnD! but ha was not destined yet to escape. Wymer gazod after them for a moment in a slightly bewildered way, then suddenly started to follow them at a creditable eaoei creditable only In point of speed. lor he described all aorta of variations from the straight line of direction in his hurried course, while his voloe till tieuu-ri iLhovtt amrw othnf arand In the street.. . i "'Savrful shad!" he exclaimed, very nearly upsetting himself In his veto- ment eJTorta to extract a silk hnndker chjbf from blypocket, with the pbvioua Intention of 'assuaging imaginary tears of grief. "Young man er North's tai en's thro win shelf away like thlsfcl Turtle warn In', ' young menj Drink At A It TV nv nrl,r (W eiMsV 7 steady! Hoorayl uore wegoF 0 .nn. Mr. Wymer'a mood became slightly hilarious at this point, anflj catching. bis bat in bis band, be swung it (rl fully around his . head while be con? linuod to cheer uproariously. 'yvjV 1 , Tins was beyond endurano - Halt ing sharply,' North, had just 'turned ta tatit, who, with that, disinclination fto active duty that seemed to pervade the whole local' force, bad been witnessing this scene without any thought, Ap parently, beyond his own idlo , amuse ment, when two young, men, passing on the opposite Bide of the street, caught sight of Wymcr, divined the Btnto of affairs, and came hurrying up to interfere. They took forcible possession of Mr. Wymer, notwithstanding his manful re sistance, and by their united powers of command -and persuasion succeeded in leading him away. North and his new friend watched the Interesting trio until they turned a corner and disappeared, then they con tinued their own walk down the street. 'Mr, Wymer's friend's were evidently disconcerted on finding that he was making such a spectacle of himself," remarked North, as he recalled the glances of chagrin that tho young men had exchanged. "Why, yes; they see that he is ruin ing his chances for election. Every ono In X knows that Jack Wymcr U SWUNO IT GLEEFULLY AROUND HIS HEAD. a dissipated fellow, but this is tho first time for weeks that he has been seen on the streets 'elovatod' in tho daytime. They have kept a close watch over him during the canvass; must have relaxed their vigilance a little to-day. Oh, they're a hard lot, that whole 'Labor Party,' as they call themselves a hard lot!" added North's companion, shaking his head dubiously. "Of course, old Wymer's money is the backbone of the concern; ovcryone knows that ho got up this movemont just to foist his promising son into office. Couldn't run on any regular ticket, you sco. Work Ingman's friends, indeed! Why, (he party leaders are nothing in tho world but a set of worthless demagogues without a thimbleful of brains among them; and as to all their fine talk about being the poor man's friends and looking out for the interests of labor versus capital, it's just so much trash and twaddle! I can't see that the movement is making any headway at all; can you?" . "Well, it is difficult to judge," re turned North, with the wise non-committal air eminently becoming his ig norance on the subject. "These things often tarn out in a very unexpected way, yon know. In fact, it may be said preeminently of politics, 'that it Is al ways the unexpected that happens.' We never can tell, until the decisive day comes, with what skill our opponents have been massing their forces." . "As to that," returned the other, with a laugh, "Wymer's party haven't any forces to moss. Oh, of course they malco some show; but with the better elements of the other parties consol idated In this independent ticket, and drawn up in a sort of Invincible phalanx against them, they ought to know that this municipal fight will prove their Waterloo. Still, old Wymer's money has done a good many queer things, if all reports are true; and it may possibly get Jack into office." A sudden turn right here brought them in sight of the Clement house, greatly to North's satisfaction. Part ing from his friendly companion at the steps of the hotel, North went up to his room, whence, a few moments later, he was summoned to the dining-room by the harsh musio of the gong. CHAPTER V. PoL Hath there been such a tlmo (I'd fain know that). That I have positively said: " "Til so," When It proved otherwise? ' Hamlet Bums Seal up your tips and give no word but mum! This business asketb silent seoresyl King Henry VL Immediately after dinner North re turned to his room with the intention of writing to his New York colleagues, notifying them of his arrival in X , and giving them the benefit of his opln ion as to the probability of his discover ing Dennis O'Eeilly himself, to say noth ing of his supposed olewa. Seated at the writing table, deliberat ing gravely before commencing the let ter, he drew his cigar case from his pocket, thinking that he might find in splratlon in a fragrant Havana, and with It came the envelope that he had received from Mrs. Maynard'a hand. The sight of it struck disagreeably upon him. By this time his better judgment, having secured a tardy hearing, was severely condemning the reckless spirit that had led him to call on Mrs. May nard, and he bad the good grace to be heartily ashamed of himself for that exploit How he should make, amends for it was a question difficult enough un der any circumstances, but complicated . to the extreme of awkwardness by his Posaeiwlonolthat letter a letter whlab Mrs. Maynard had evidently designed Jtj Jlh (fcrtiaal of a trusted and conn- aesuaj uneno, not oi a touu stranger. umu - - - . . - vi- a.m. . barfassing positlan, north laid the, e valopaus far as possible from him on the desk and, as he did so.his glance feu Idly upon one; of the books that Were ranged beneath the pigeon boles.- in his first hurried examination of the room he had aheed through several of the book lthout finding anything "that would identify the owner; but he had over looked this volume,' which, as his ey now rested upon it,1 seemed to1' wear strangely familiar loolb-i i He drew it trora its place andlooked at the title; it was a copy of Don Quixote, In the original With growing excite- .-J ment he turned to the fly leaf. There, above a date that carried him back in memory several , years to his college days at Harvard, he saw written by his own hand the . words, "Ollln, from Allan," while underneath, in the dog gerel in which undergraduates delight, were scrawled a ' few'- stanzas, the authorship of which a remorseless mem ory immediately fastened upon him. The book dropped from his hands in his agitation at this discovery. In tones of incredulous amazement he exclaimed: "At last the mystery is solved! By Jove! So my first suspicion was cor rect, after all, Ollln, not Allan; the similarity In sound deceived me; it was Ollln North that he sald"-hls thoughts suddenly reverting to the gentleman wltH .the eye-glasses. '''"Actually Noll, my own twin-brother! No wontkr they can't tell us apart! Well,, I am aston ished! I should as soon have expected to run against the man. In the moon, or any other person of doubtful existence, as to find Noll here. Why didn't he let me know where he was? I hope he docsn, lay any of Uncle Dick's sins at my doorl . What if the old gentleman was always holding me up as a model for Noll to imitate, ever since we were in knickerbockers, and calling me his favorite nephew and all that rubbish; why, bless his heart, Noll knew well enough how I felt toward him, and I don't believe thcro was ever tho faintest Bhodu of jealousy or even so much as a passing cloud between us up to the very day we parted so suddenly! Let me see, now, how long ago was that? We were just out of college), Noll and I, and were rending law with Judge Carroll, and that was six years ago. Six years! What a genius Noll had for spending money! Now I always had enough with my regular allowance, and managed to make the ends meet very creditably, though Uncle Dick wasn't exactly princely In his generosity In this re spect; whereas Noll, without one single vice, or even an actual extravagance that you could lay your finger on, was always and forever in debt. It used to be a perfect mystery to mo how ho con trived to spend so much money; it seemed, to melt away like ice as soon ns It got Into his hands, and that made Uncle Dick wrathy, so that finally ho cut oil Noll's allowanco altogether, and swore he would disinherit the young spendthrift, and actually did forbid him the house; and poor Noll, too proud and angry to bid even me good-by, drifted off to Europe to livo by his wits. Dear old fel low! nc had a better capital to depend on than most of the fellows have who are obliged to resort to that invisible means of support. And now he has drifted back to the United States and is living here in X , fully established in his profession and actually running for a municipal office. It really wasn't fair for him to throw me over, in this unceremonious way. By Jovel I'll tell him what I think of this unbroth erly conduct when I see him again. And I can tell him something else that will interest him quite as much, per hapsthat . there nasal been a day - in the last - six years when Uncle Dick wouldn't have ..given his . right band to ' make up his quarrel with Noll and receive him back Into full favor again, if only Noll would moke the first advances. How I shonld like to see the dear old fellow again! This Cervantes brings him up so vividly, to think that he should still keep It about him! It must be for the sake of old associations. That is so like Noll!" While these thoughts were passing through his mind North had taken up tho book again, and he was now slowly turning the pages, pausing occasionally to read some marked passage or mar ginal noto scrawled in pencil. As he did so a folded paper fluttorod from between the leaves and fell to the floor. North picked up the paper and TBI BOOK D BOPPED 7B0M HIS HAJTDS. unfolded it It was a telegram ad dressed to Ollln North, Before he was conscious of what ' he was doing Allan North had read these words: - ' Wui proves 'to be a forgery. Who is respon sible for this We look to yourself and Mrs. Maynard for x plications. Bearoh for Mrs. Dunkirk's niece will be proseouUd. Also aa investigation of this forgery. Let us boar from you at once Borxms SBBraaaix". - It would be Impossible to give any adequate description of North's state of mind aa he read this message, while Its startling significance slowly penetrated through the first dazed wonder that it created. By degrees a clear and definite idea shaped itself in his mind, "Weill" he exclaimed aloud, "if this isn't the most remarkable coincidence I ever heard ofl And it plunges me deeper than ever into embarrassments, Mrs. Maynard surely that is the name; why did it not occur to me at once? Mrs. Maynard, represented in court by Hopkins and Shepherd, of New York, U the claimant In the Dunkirk will case, in ' which my partners, . Hunter and Eetchum, appear as executors and so licitors of the estate. I, who have pre viously had no connection with the ease, oome here to X as the representa tive of , Hunter and Eetchum, to Investi gate a clew which they hope may lead to the discovery of ' Annie Dupotit, the sole heir at law; and behold, I am mis taken by the claimant for her own lawyerl Could such a combination of eircumstances occur more than once in a hundred years?" , Once more he took np the tolegrara and read it In his first hasty perusal he had overlooked one point which a second and more careful reading now brought out with startling prominence. . '"We look to yourself and Mrs. Maynard' "-he read the sentence aloud . in a puzzled way" 'for explanations.' What does this mean? Can it be pos sible i that they suspect Good heavens! It all flashes upon mo now! Why was I so blind as not to see it be fore?" Dashing the telegram down on the desV, he rose to his feet with his face grown suddenly white, and commenced to pace rapidly to and fro. i' Mrs. Maynard, the claimant, Ollln North, her confidential legal adviser. What had been his own previous suspi cion concerning these two?.Only too well did he remember it now; and he. saw it plainly reflected in that message of Hopkins & Shepherd. In a swift rush of thought Allan North reviewed all the incidents of the case that had first led to his suspicion; he took up one by one tho various links which, though slight and insignificant In themselves, yet when skillfully united formed a complete chain of damaging evidence; and by the time this swift review was finished he had surrendered most re luctantly to tho belief that seemed to be Irresistibly forced upon hint, . ."Canitbo possible," he asked him self, still in a maze of bewildered thought, of unwilling conviction, "that Noll has so far forgotten his personal' and professional honor as to descend to such a deed as this? There is only one hypothesis upon which I can explain it at all. Ho must have been mad In fatuated! A beautiful face has lured many a man to his ruin, and Noll has doubtless been the victim of the artful wiles that were practiced upon me to day. So be it! Fate has most strange ly put it within my power to visit a just retribution upon her, and I will exercise that power without mercy. I 'will deliberately keep up tho deception in which I have thus far acquiesced for my own idle amusement, and in the as sumed character of my brother ascer tain how far Mrs. Maynard has know ledge and complicity in this forgery. And if I find that she is responsible for the wretched conspiracy, let her be ware!" There was a pitiless anger in North's heart aa he spoke these words in audible soliloquy, and a pitiless ex pression on his stern, set face. He did not for one moment question the cor rectness of his suspicions, the justice of his conclusions; he felt an Inward con viction of their truth which was to his mind "confirmation strong as proofs of holy writ" The thought of the crime to which he believed that his brother had been lured, the exposure and disgrace that threatened him, the stigma that would thenceforth rest upon the fami ly name, was maddening to him. And thus his resolution was formed; he would take advantage of the peculiar eircumstances In which an exceptional turn of fortune had placed him, to learn the whole truth concerning the forgery, and if possible divert public suspicion and discovery from his brother, for the sake of the innocent ones who would suffer if his crime became known. to b continued. 1 MARRIED THE OTHER FELLOW. A Matrimonial Ailvrtljmrnt Vriilnh Did Sot Ilvsnlt as intended. An advertisement appeared in the London Advertiser a short time ago from a man residing at Temby Bay, near Ibbotson, in which he spoke of his desiro to secure a Christian woman as a wife. Among those who read the ad vertisement was a widow residing at Perth, mother of two children, who an swered it The gentleman wrote a re ply, in which he described his house and worldly goods and explained that he desired some one to take charge of his household. The widow, after some correspondence, purchased a ticket to go to hor prospective husband. Sho did not find things quite as she expected. The household consisted of the father and nine children, the youngest of whom was seven years of age. The children's mother had died insane, and the charming widow was loath to com plete the transaction which she had be gun so bravely. She was stopping at Hilton, and the widower went thither to interview her, but the lady would not he seen at alL This would be a sad ending were it not that another chapter yet remains to be told. A young man of Temby Bay heard of . the lady being there and that she had two little children, five and eight years old. He had a nice little talk with her Sunday, proposed a mar riage with her Monday, waa accepted, and the wedding took place Tuesday. The widow says she has not made a mistake, even if it was a hasty action, for the young man in question is sober, respected and industrious. At last ac counts Mr. nbotson was on his way to Bruce mines to meet another lady who bad taken preliminary steps toward matrimony in response to the adver tisement . . , AaoUat DtatUtrr. The practice of dentistry is of great an tiquity, for, as early as $00 B. C, gold was used for stopping teeth and gold wire was employed fc hold artificial teeth in' position, and It docs not urea then to have been anew art Herodotus leclared that tho Egyptians had a knowledge of the diseases of the teeth and thoir treatment In the writings vt Martial (first century) a man is men tioned as either stopping or extracting teeth. The date of the Introduction of artificial teeth into England or Europe Is uncertain. They came to America from England, but just whan it is dlfll cult to determine. "The Mathematical Jewel" published 15S5, contains an ac eount 'of Sir John Blagrave, "who eaused all his teeth to be drawne out, and after had a sett of - ivory-teeth in agoyne.". . 1 t ft Tim Vulcan, the British ironclad, U orovided with a. rAAw Tlr-V4r,r- fsu' ly-two tons, or something lSta six tone' aeavior .loan uia rooder used on ma. ' great Eaatern, ' A t..A. '-.''. -1 .J- , J AYER'S PILLS cure constipation, dyspepsia, jaundice, sick headache. THE BEST remedy for all disorders of the stomach, liver, and bowels. Every Dose Effective Both the method and results when Syrup of Figs is taken; it is pleasant and refreshing to tho taste, and acts gently yet promptly on tho Kidneys, Liver and Bowels- cleanses the sys tem effectually, dispels colds, head aches and fevers and cures habitual constitution. Svrnn of Fieri is the only remedy of its kind ever pro- luceu, jueuHing w we iaaio nuu ac ptable to the stomach, prompt in Is action and truly beneficial in its I.Tects, prepared only from the most lealthy ana agrccablo substances, its inany excellent qualities commend it to all and have made it the most popular remedy known. Syrup .of Figs ia for sale in 60o and $1 bottles by all leading drug- fists. Any reliable druggist who Hay not have it on hand will pro lure it promptly for any one who runes to iry it. uo not accept any iUDsutute. CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. SAM fHAMOISCO, CAL. towsviui, nr. new york. .r. ai.OQB m4 fea Ml tetft W I wm. I mi both iipU., im pmS U. ia I in n ill m '" '- Sag fATIENTI TREATED BY MAIL CONFIDENTIAL. mtaa, M ! MM ills, lii'im tlWilMMIM , HS1 Slh ii 1 1. r. unit went i mint eiiun, ui Taf 1 VTTn .tjnlaaman f .alftr nrl ArnsHiaV pi frum ntHrti atPHriy wirk kmou ennnce lor rftftinib-aasnt. RHllWN HKOS. CU-. KlirMr. men, KuuJirsier f. Y. ILK arnlCrrom kept purfpctlyswrft anil fresh 5 toT 1HT WITHOUT KryuiK- BBt?fBBit IMP IN1 M'K, MX UN1NU- iMosttHiMMira Urllable. ehpso and sltnule. Sample packaice ent to any address on receipt ol Hie. postaia. Patentees and Bole Mir.., Presnrvallne Mis Co., No. 10 Cedar St., N..V. PACKER'S HAIR BALSAM Cleans) and bt-Mrtiflw the half. Prvf7wtai iaiiuiant frowlfc. 711 to BMtor Gray umxr to its ioutnnu uoior. CufM Kftlp diaasMM at hair ttJhitsJ. The Consumptive and Feeble mt tt h. a(rnfhmub.uiUiifllMmilioulit wP-rtirt Olnr r Tania. II turn U. wont Outfit, W-k Uui'JvI)IUl) .1 -anno., rli wUim. Kiiewi.tum .nrf fMa, DM. 1 1 L , HINDERCORNS. Th. 00I7 rmnftnt Crni. I Nature's Remedy Liver Schenck's Mandrake Liver Pills Complaint I KEEP COOL , onulda, and all th war through, br drinking- - , hires; s Pki. Ar.t Tarn rwtrfinMt fiflnk! Is as nsallhhil, aa It Is plnsart. Try It CAVEATS. TRAD! MARKS. OISION PATINTS, I OOPVRIOHTS, atej For Infnrsistloa and trm Hndxx writ t MUNN A CO, Kl BiuiauwiT, Nsw YciBC. OlUiat torn f' Honrlnt tnti In AitMrtra. ) KV0M 1'Htoiit taken out lr ui U lirnuvht befur. UK publio by s nolle. ( Iran fre. ot ataart. In th. ' ftittttiu'r'a'ihi(.ia;: J.Hr'HA. fiTMinrion ot rx-unu-c pn-ar in np , X.ti- 1a .li.1i l'lutKlMt. faitnl.iJvmftH num thouia tw without It WtMkw v;i.o y 4 Solentlflo Atnerler.- Aflenoy Wl lA TRAD! MARKS fflZP OISION PATSNTS, suis, ll Vroadwar, Mw 1 air. TtIB LAKB ROUTE TOTMB WORLD'S FAIR VIA P1CTURE5QUB MACKINAC. Avnld thA hftat and dust bv traveling on the Floating Palaces of the Detroit &' Cleveland Steam Navigation Company. Two new Bteel passenger steamers have just been bunt lor tins upper wute route, costing $300,000 each, and are guaranteed to be the grandest, largest, safest and fastest t learners on the Lakes; speed 80 miles per hour, running time between Cleveland, Toledo and Chicago less than 60 hours. Four trips per week between Toledo, Detroit, Alpena, Mackinac, Petos key and Chicago. Daily trips between Detroit ana uieveiana; aunng ouiy ana August double dally service will be main tained, giving a daylight ride across Lake Erie. Dally service between Cleveland and Put-in-Bay. First-class stateroom accommodations and menu, and exceed ingly low Round Trip Rates. The pala tial equipment, the luxury of the appoint ments makes traveling on these steamers thoroughly enjoyable. Send for illus trated pamphlet AddreBS A. A. Schantz, u.f . a., Detroit a ueveiana Dteam ns Co., Detroit, Mica. Wyman Forks. Another lot of these supe rior forks, with knives to match, just received. Ask to see them. J. H. Wight & Son. E. D. BUSH, A FULL SUPPLY OK . Fresh Meat, Sausage, Corned Beef, Salt Meat, Hams. Cash Paid for Hides. A MOTHER TRIPLET8 Trie DR. IIANU'H COLIC CURB sad Hecara Kest After Three Sleepless Nights Marlboso, Ohio, April 14, 1SW. TV llnnd Mtdlrtnt Vo. Ukar mih: llavlns used nearly nmr bottles of four t'ollc 'ure, I nirw.nl ynu Uila lmlinonlij, lordliR It oiar benent niiuiy inotlier. wltb suar kig Imlilea, 1 am th. happy mother of triplets, ill slrl.; now 14 weeks old. When luey weraahoot Iwwlu old they were taken with a very MTara auek of wind oollc. There were three day. and nlf hi. I bed two of tbem In my .run nearly all tb. lime. 1 tried all Uie reumlla I hml ever beard of without any relief. A naniple of your Colic (Jure a handed me. which I iul with the very beet result., and I sent for mnr. at ont and I hall racommend It to .very mother. I feel there U no laniruaK. .troiif enouh to upreM It. value. I bave also need several of tbe other Hemedles and found each to be eiactly as you represented tbem to bs. I tru.t th. Lord will forever Mean you for proourlns a remedy to relieve suffering Innocenoa. Mrs, Hattib Uuittum, Marlboro, Ohio. Dr. Hand's Rmdls for Children Ars for sale In Wehinrtoi. h fHKO. tt. I'KLT, Uberty Ktreev it. J. W. U00UUT0I. WMt Hid. Paklk Ssssn. tQina 0.1 U.Cwrkt. gees TkioatCr-ig..rif-irM.t , jrkMtti.f Oeafk. BraMhitU as. Asthaia. A i-n-s. nra an Oeasm,tim la ana aana, as. a en reM la a4vassa4 atacaa. Cm a esse. T will t tkaea. aalUat . after teklr tka Aral i-ei. Mk aail-rl 1 f" aarsa a-lil-a, t aaali laa HAfc UAKAKTtiD 1 0 I lane. luKsimr 1 lun ,t,uuuH,'.m.u (fSQRETHROAT.CTiaunirlHDOPINCCeatH HO ASTHUa. b I C TYMEATMABKET utw 3