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ffv 8EB HEART'S DES1BE.
trim and sweet and debonair Ur dainty gown of silk and lace, TheUttle Doll stood lekning where Bach passer-by might see her face. Ilht seemed contented In her place -She smiled upon the' busy street Out of a cloud of flaxen hair From bright blue/eyes to slippered feet '0he looked so happy none would guess She had a moment's loneliness (Or wished moment she might pass ABeyon« the shining prison-glass. The Little Qlrl who loved her well "Knew what the dolly's longings were flThere was no need of speech to tell That simple tale, It seemed- to her. She stood without, a comforter Uncomforted, with arms that yearned To clasp and keep forbidden Joy. We, going quickly past, discerned Only a gay, beribboned toy Bu|t she who lingered understood: And all the world went by unlieard, Bo deep the mother in her stirred. They marked the Little Doll "unsold." And land her In some dreary room To wait, through hours of dark and cola. Until a better day should come. To them, she only seemed a dumb, •Wax- thing—they could not read aright A truth too fragile for their sight. Only the eyee of childhood see Beneath the dusty facts of life A wonder-world, forever rife With beauty and with mystery ©ur "little dolls" are far behind When the long years have made us blind! The Little Girl—God called one day. And drew her footsteps up toward Him From play and little plans of play She passed into the shadows dim. She had no fretful word to say, No last reproach that none had given The joy her heart had bled to hold With tiny passion all untold She went, unfaltering, the way— The far, forgetful way—to Heaven. Upon the quiet, childish breast, And in the yielding arms they laid ipair buds and blossoms for her rest For all the silent, idle hours A wealth of costly, fragrant flowers. "She loved the flowers best," they said "Living) she loved them best, and dead She would most wish to hold them so," They thought—Ah, well, they did not know! •-Nancy Byrd Turner, in Youth's Com panion. TAKEN BY STORM By EDITH EATON (Copyright,1904, by Daily Story Pub. Co.) 1 I DO not believe it is love," said 1 she. "If it is not love, what is it?" "Oh, sympathy—attraction—perhaps you mesmerize me—or I mesmerize "you—who knows?" "I do I love you." "Three days ago you did not know l«ne." "The blade can spring in a night." 4 "But does not always come to flow r«r" "in this case it is flowering al ready." As his eyes met hers, they smiled, and his broad shoulders, took a pos sessive set. She looked at his disdainfully—this fcig, handsome, brainy man. "But a few short hours now and we 1 SHE CRAWLED TO THE STATEROOM DOOR. will have forgotten one another," she remarked. "Don't think that. I tell you that I love you. And you—why will you not acknowledge—the truth?" His eyes were tender, and, as if com pelled, she answered: "What can I acknowledge? How do I know that this—" She hesitated. "This is love?" he concluded. A mighty green wave capped with fpam thundered by, almost splitting over the deck. "Let me assist you out of the sea duat," said the sailor. Eight bells rang. The girl laughed. "Go to your watch," said she, "I can assist myself." Miss Nolan had enjoyed the trip up the coast, starting at San Diego, stop ping at San Francisco, and now on to Victoria. Life at sea, even at a season when most women are glad to be safe on land, had a fascination for tnis girl from the eastern States, bred amongst thinkers and scholars, culti vated women and professional men. A man who was all action was an in teres tins study to her. That was how she put it to herself when her ears in elined to the first officer's impulsive in/ 4 wooing-! She did not take him serious it ly then. She had read about sailors and had theories concerning them. The second day out she wrote in her diary: "A sailor's life is so filled with per-, lis and hardships that I can hardly blame him if he fills UD his breathing 8m 1 1 & spaces with whatever sport comas hia way—even if that sport comeUme* means playiaf at l$ve. Any other man I should despise for making a Jest of such a serious .matter, but, considering all things, I think Jack can be for* given for having a sweetheart in every port" Miss Nolan, like many an inexperi enced girl, prided herself upon being liberal and broadminded. The fourth day her diary recorded: "I believe he thinks he is In lovt with me, but that's absurd. How can he possibly care for me whom he doe* not know? He has the audacity alsc to tell me that he is surq that I love him. Why Dr. Qibson. who, father says, is both morally and intellectually one of the finest men on earth, and who has been payihg me attentions for two years, would not presume to hint ot such a thing. I think I .will marry Dr. Gibson, after all. He has such good, kind eyes. They never make me feel —uncomfortable. I wonder why I am so attracted to him—this sailor man? Even before we had spoken to one another, before the vessel left port, when he was superintending the stow ing of the hold, I was drawn to watch him and listen to his masterful voice. I never saw. a man work like a king before. How the men under him obeyed his orders. His strength was greater than any of theirs. I don't believe they could have hoisted thosa lighters without his aid. Then he moved with such freedom and fear lessness, scorning the gang-plank and passing from steamer to dock and back again so quickly and carelessly. How alert he was to catch and pass the captain's commands, and what a re-' sponsibility he bears. Last night, as I lay awake, I thought Of him keeping his watch above with all our lives, as it were, in his hands. Then, when the second mate came to take his place, I heard him pass my stateroom window whistling cheerily, even amidst the storm and darkness. What a life his is —ever contending with perils and hardships! Whilst Dr. Gibson is warm and safely housed, my sailor keeps his watch, with gales howling and waves seeking to devour. Great .courage and iron will must undoubtedly be his.' Yes! He lives a man's life. He is a man. But as to love! Oh, that is ab surd." It was about half-past three in the afternoon. The sea was rolling high but Miss Nolan, rocked by wind and wave, slept the sleep of the sea sleep er, and it was not until a great shout went up from some men on deck that she became conscious of peril. What was that cry she heard? Ther& it was again: "Heywood is overboard." She started to her feet, but fell al most immediately. She crawled to the stateroom door and tried to push it open. As she did so, a sea mightier than had been felt before struck the ship and capsized her. The girl rea lized that something terrible had hap pened, that death was waiting near yet, in this awful situation, closed in alone under the deck of the steamer, no sign" of human life around her, only the waning elements in her ears, the only clear thought in her mind was that the man she loved had gone to his death. She realized now that she loved him, else why this pain at her heart—this indifference to her own fate? The sound of sharp blows on the planking above her head aroused her from the stupor into which she had fallen. A face she knew looked down upon her. "I have come for you," said Mark Heywood. Then Edna Nolan lost consciousness. The steamer had capsized with that side/of her deck up under which was Miss Nolan's berth. The capsizing was an unexpected happening, for, al though the sea had been rolling for hours, yet before the catastrophe the storm had apparently abated, and even the captain had retired with confidence for a little rest, he and the mate hav ing been up nearly all the previous night The second officer had been swept overboard just before the coming sf the mighty comber which had de stroyed the vessel but Mark Hey woo J, the first officer, with whirlwind around him and Whirlpool beneath, kept his clutch on life. How he did it was a miracle. Every man on deck, includ ing the three male passengers, was swept away. Even the two lifeboats had been wrenched from their fasten ings and smashed to atoms 'as they went over the bulwarks. The storm subsided almost as quick ly as it had arisen but the ship was slowly sinking, and Heywood's only chance lay in swimming to shore, which his experience told him was about mile/off. He would take the chance if some one else would take it with him. The opening to the aft companlon way was near him. Hi) forced himself down, and there, under two feet of water, found a hatchet, with which he crawled to the deck and set to work with desperate energy. When Miss Nolan opened her eyes Heywood was tying a rope which bound them together. "Then it was not you?" she cried, in great joy, forgetting present peril. "No that was a mistake this m^n made. It was poor Brown," he re plied. Then, looking straight into her eyes, he said: "There's to be a desperate struggle. Tell me that you love me." '1 love you," she answered him. 'I love you so well, that I am glad to die with you." The endurance and courage of the Tpnn was, put to the severest test, but the shore was reached in safety. In the fisherman's home they stood side by side, clothed and warmed and fed. The minister had just left "I gave in to you, after all," she said, softly. "Nay," he replied, by storm." you were taken TRAIT8 W A DICTIONARY Literary Taste of the Owner Can ]|ji. Told by Wearing of the ,r. Pages. .... "Show me a man's dictionary and will tell you the bent of his mind,", jMiid the experienced librarian, accord ing to the Chicago Tribune. "To In sure the succeed of the test two eonitl* tlons are, necessary. The dictionary must be the exclusive property of the man up for classification and it must have seen months of service, other wise his predilections run the risk of getting mixed up with somebody else'* or of appearing only half developed* Take the letter A for instance. A is a useful letter, yet in few diction* arles, relatively speaking, do the pages in which it figures vas an initial get torn to tatters. In cases where they are more worn than any other division I can swear to -It, nine times Out of ten, that the fellow who owns the book is a crank on matters historical. "When I come across a book' In whiclj, the B's have seen the hardest service I know at once that I have got hold* of another whose hobby is his tory, but of a different kind. He has a hankering after birds, animals and insects. and N also are the happy' hunting grounds of. the fellow whose mind turns to natural history, still there is no danger of confusion in mf deductions* If each of the* three letters were soiled separately they might lead me astray, but the combination is a sure guide to the taste of the reader. "C is the favorite letter of more than one class of dictionary fiends. Scientific investigators, such as chem ists and botanists, have occasion to refer to words beginning with more frequently than to those beginning with any other letter. Doctors, too, find that plays an important part in their vocabulary. There, again, the system of combinations comes in handy. People who read medical books, whether professional men or not, ap parently meet more words to stump them in the R's and T's than anywhere else. Of these two, presents most difficulties, and it is not strange to find the dictionary belonging to the man who is concerned about his own and other people's physical organiza tion aiM the care thereof "worn to strings in and pretty shabby in and C, while the rest of the book lain comparatively good condition. Readers with a religious trend of thought find their orthographical Wa terloo pretty strictly confined to the letter T. When its pages are exces sively worn in comparison with tthe rest of the alphabet it is a sure sign that the owner of the dictionary knows more about jchurch history than he could tell in a month. "Words beginning with S are hard nuts for engineers to crack. Students in geographical subjects also find many stunning terms under that letter. How ever, is also likely to give them ^con siderahle trouble, so by noting thereia? tive usage of the two sections it is possible to distinguish the engineering from the geographical enthusiast. "Mathematical and musical readers of the dictionary have a common bond of sympathy in the letter P, which introduces most of their tough propo sitions. "Lawyers have occasion to look up words in most frequently. Also they seem to be about the only class of read ers that have much use of J." HOW TOGO WENT TO WAR. Didn't Even Bid His Wife Good-By, Says an American Young Woman Guest. Miss M. M. Carpenter returned to her home in Dunellen, N. J., after a nine years' residence in Japan. She was a welcome guest at the home of Admiral Togo, and brought with her a dagger which the younger son of the Mikado had presented to her. She was a visitor at the admiral's house after the opening of hostilities with Russia, reports the New York Times. The admiral, Miss Carpenter says, left his family without letting even hi6 wife know where he was going or what the character of his mission was, and the ad miral's wife did not know of his move ments till she saw his name in the pa pers in connection with an early naval engagement "Secrecy," added Miss Carpenter, "marks all the movements of the Japa nese warriors. Here in war times we. enthuse and arouse the patriotism of the people with pageants of soldiery go ing to the front to do battle. But in Ja pan the soldiers are carried through the country and the cities in locked cars, windows closed so they cannot be heard, and curtains drawn so they cannot be seen. And yet patriotism is intense ev-. erywhere. Rich and poor alike at the first intimation that war must come even put their most precious heirlooms in pledge for the government's aid and con tributed many millions of money to the, nation's war fund." Effect of Cactus Eating. Mexican cactus is eaten by Indians during their religious ceremonies to incite visions. An English naturalist, Dr. Dixon, has been testing upon him self its extraordinary properties, and reports that the air seemed filled with Vague odors of perfumes, a halo of musical sounds surrounding him, and a marvelous display of ever-changing brilliant colors passed clearly before his vision.—Boston Budget What Happened to Nellie. "Can't you give Miss Parkins one of your bananas, Nellie? I don't like to eee my little girl selfish." "But, mamma, I heard you say that she had very poor taste, so I don't think she would care for any. Would you like one, Miss Parkins?"—N. Y. Tiroes. tm 7 HT rf-7. TOOL GARDEN EXCELLENT Home-Xade Wheel Hoe Preferred by Its 'Originator to Those llade. in the Factories. .. A larger on the Pacific slope sends to the Farmers' Tribune apian for mak ing a. wheel hoe that he likes better than those factory ihade. "It consists of an did bicyole wheel, two pieces of two by two-inch strips of lumber six feet long, for handles, and two one by two-inch strips for tross pieces, as shown in the accompanying drawing. The,U-shaped iron Is bolted with»two inch bolts ohe-quarter of an inch thick, to the handles, and braced with strips of iron 18 inches long, as indicated. This iron was taken front an old buggy tire, SERVICEABLE WHEEL HOE, and the horizontal portion is sharpened and acts as a hoe. The width between the handles may be varied according to size wwitedJ I have one made for my own use and another for my boy ten years old, who can do lots of worlt with this Implement and do it as well as a grown person can. When the blade is adjusted to the frame the sharp edge should point slightly downwards this can be regulated by boring holes for both blade and braces at the proper place on the handles. The cross pieces should be placed as close to the wheel as possible the one in front of the wheel .may be eight inches long and the one behind about 14 inched long. This, of course, will depend upon the width de sired .between the handle bars. With the size of the cross pieces as mentioned the distance between the handles where they are gripped would be about twenty inches. "The blade may be made any size de sired I had three made, one ten inches, one 12 inches and a third 16 inches in width. All three of these were made by a blacksmith and cost me only one dol lar for the three. The bicytle wheel I purchased for 25 cents, and the lumber may generally be picked up around the place, thus it will be seen that a hoe of this kind can be built at a very low cost? "The asJe.on which the wbeel runs is simply one-half-inch bolt and may be any length desired.l The iron braces used are 16 inches long. When the hoe ds properly sharpened, which may be 'done by filing, this machine never skips any weeds and is the finest implement I know of for making a good dust mulch, and especially commends itself for use In a garden." MAKING STRAWBERRY BEDS Hedge-Row System Is Declared to Be the Best by Many Who Have Given It a Trial. The new straVberry bed may be so managed that it will require the least care and will produce the largest possi ble amount of fruit It is a great mis take to allow the vines to occupy most of the ground, as they are allowed to do In too many gardens. Such a bed in the second season becomes a solid mass, with the result that the berries are small and hard to pick. The next year every inch of space is covered with plants, generally no fruit to speak of is se cured. If the hedge-row system is followed, the result will be better, and the bed may be kept fOr several years without being renewed. That method is to al* low the plants to. grow six inches apart, and the rest of the ground is kept clean of both plants and weeds. The roots of the plants have an abundance of feed ing ground and rather large quantities of plant-food for the making of the ber ries. The row of strawberries will not then be generally more than one foot across, and the rows should be atleiast .three feet apart measuring from center to center.—Midland Farmer. I Preparing for the Hotbed. Every farmer should have a hotbed. £taif this in the fail by digging a hole three feet deep vand six feet square and fill with coarse manure. A frame size of hole 15 inches above the surface'on the north' side and six inches less on the. south should be provided. Fill this hole in the spring with' fresh hot horse manure and thor oughly tramp as filled, being careful to keep level. Four inches of surface dirt, consisting of leaf mold or ordi nary. loam mixed with sand and well (rotted fine manue, should be secured in the fall and kept from freezing^ Thoroughly wet down the manure be fore applying the surface dirt.—J. L. Hartwell, in Farmers' Review. v" Wew Remedy for- Insects. The fact that the odor of moth balls 18 extremely repugnant to house insects has suggested to some Ingenious mind the use of this remedy against outdoor pests. A New York farmer who was much annoyed by the ravages of striped beetles on cucumbers employed moth balls with such suceess that his neighbors are imitating him. He placed a clam shell (hollow side up) in the center of the hill, with about five balls in each shell. This might be tried with other Injurious Insects. Bid MONEY IN ASPARAGUS. Demand for This Vegetable Is In vcreasing Steadily and the Ma*-.^ ket Holds Good^ v, Most farmers would think |4B an ac^e. for manure wouid be an extravagant outlay of money. But down in New Jer sey they spend that much for stable manure at 91,60 a tpn, and consider it a gooi investment Naturally they do not raise corn or wheat or oats on that sort of soil. They raise asparagus, and get from |50© to |640 per acre returns from it Experiments from four different kinds of fertilizer show that stable manure brings the largest returns. The differ ent fertilizers used were as follows: Manure, |45 per acre complete fertil izer, $12.93 complete fertilizer, bone and potash, $18.29 complete fertilizers, bone and potash and nitrate of soda, $21.91. •, There Is a constantly increasing de mand for asparagus, the market holds good, and fs likely to for years, yet hun dreds of farmers who own good land near large, cities $o on ^ear after year rais ing corn, oats and other crops which yield them a bare living. Asparagus Is a sure crop, a sure sale and always profitable The soil should be plowed in the fall and sub-soiled, then turn double fur rows five feet apart, and place the roots five inches "below the surface. Strew about one-half the fertilizer in the bot tom of the furrow, mix It with the soil ^nd place the remainder on top after the roots are planted. Manure can be applied after the plants have started to grow \ylth good advantage. Place the roots about 3(j inches apart in the rows. Before the growth starts in the spring, work the ground thoroughly with diso and harrow, and then cover the rows slightly with the single cultivator shovel »t to throw dirt outward. Cul tivate j^ei^r ten days thereafter, and keep the soil in .fine condition. If bleaeied asparagus Is desired, throw a ridge of Soil over the row as soon as growth is started, and cut as soon as the shoots show through this Tidge a length of six or seven Inches. If green asparagus is wanted, cover with only about three inches of soil, and cut the shoots four or flve inches. From 25 to ,30 cuttings per year can be taken from a good asparagus bed. The soil requires plenty of manure every season.—Clin ton M. Shultz, In Farmers' Voice. NEW STRAWBERRY CULTURE Commonly Accepted Report Has It That Good Crops Have Been Raised in Barrels. The method of strawberry culture shown in the illustration has been suc cessful and profitable. Tight iron bound barrels are used with all but four of the hoops removed. Holes are bored through the staves at proper distance! STRAWBERRIES IN BARREL. as shown, plants are set in these holes and the barrels filled with soil to the top. The average yield of berries is over one-half bushel per barrel. The greatest advantages cl&imed for this method are that no mulch or cultiva tion is necessary, that the berries are always clean and free from sand, and are far more readily picked than when grown in the usual way. A tile Is placed in the center of the barrel as it is filled with soil. This permits an .even dis tribution of water from top to bottom, an abundance of which should be sup plied at all times. Plants Which Go to Sleep. Some plants go to sleep every night The well known sensitive plant, or mimosa, in daylight opens its fragile leaves which are hard at work eating, absorbing the carbonic acid of the air into plant food. At night the mimosa sleeps and digests what it has eaten, and the leaves fold up 'double against each other the stem droops and the leaf is limp and apparently dead. Sim ilar to this, is another plant, found ais a weed all over the Country east of the Rocky mountains, known as the partridge-pea or large-flowered sensi tive-pea. The leaves are not so sensi tive to the touch, but 'close quickly if the stem Is cut This Is not ft trouble-, some weed. Putting Away Sweet Potatoes. In reply to a query concerning how to put away sweet potatoes tb keep fori winter use: In the first place dig be fore frost Dry and lay t|iem away. Line a box or barrel well with paper, and put in a layer of potatoes, about four deep and then ja layer of paper enough to make a good division and so on until the box is full. Put them where you* want them for winter and keep the room warm—not below freez ing at any time, and 40 to 70 degrees is better. Keep in a dry place and you can have sweet potatoes until har vest—provided you don't eat them.— Charles B. Williams. In Ohio Farmer. reached tr*W Bast This Sumaeft overs allowed at Niagara FaU» *»d Uy Chautauqua on all tickets. Three elegant* ly equipped trains made up of modern Dajj Coaches, Dining and Sleeping) Cars, rynmng thru from Chicago to Ft. Wayne, Cleveland, Erie, Buffalo, New York, Boston and in termediate points. The Dining Car toe of the Nickel Plate Rpadu up-to-date, inexpensive and as good as the best, lnai vidual Club Meals are Berved at pncea rang ing from 35 cents to $1.00. Metli Wi also served "a la carte/' Passenaers ujhlg the Day Coaches of the Niok«|~rate Not long ago an old colored woman, of Virginia, visited a doctor and informed him that her husband was seriously ill. The doctor hastened home with her, and upon making a diagnosis of the mans case in formed the wire that he had a hopeless case of gastritis. "Gastritis!" ejaculated1 the old woman^_ "De lawd knows I don't know how he ever got gastritis, 'cause I don't burn a thing but coal ana ile in dis house, an' but powerful little of that. Philadelphia Ledger. Kansas City Southern By. Special Excursion Sept. 13, 20 and 27, Oct. 4 and 18, 1804, to Arkansas, Indian Territory, Louisiana and Texas, very low one way and round trip rates. For further information, write to S. G. Warner, G. P. & T. A., K. C. S. Ry., Kansa# City, Mo. Ironical. Mothers-Elsie, would you please stop playing that "slumber-song," for a little while? Your poor old grandfather is try ing to take, a nap.—Cass ell's Saturday Jour* nal. Fits stopped free and permanently cured. No fits after first day's use of Dr. Kline's Great Nerve Restorer. Free $2 trial bottle & treatise. Dr. Kline, 031 Arch St., Phila., Pa. Every cloud has a silver lining, but the trouble in clouds never comes to us inside out.—Chicago Tribune. Do aot believe Piso's Cure for Consump tion has an equal for Coughs and colds.—J. F. Boyer, Trinity Springs,Ind., Feb. 15,1900. Most men who are looking for snaps are tacking in ginger.—Chicago Journal. Russian ikons do little good against such notorious Jgonclasts as the Japs. Positivq, Comparative, Superlative I have used one of your Fish Brand Slickers for five years and now want a new one, also one for a friend. I would not be. without one for twice the cost. They are Just as far ahead of a common coat as a common on* Is ahead of nothing." (NAME ON APPLICATION) Be sure you don't get one of the com. mon kind—this is the mark of excellence. A. J* 1 TOWER CO. BOSTON, U. S. A. TOWER CANADIAN CO., LIMITED TORONTO, CANAOA Maktrt of Wet Wiathir Clothing m4 Hata FREE to WOMEN A Large Trial Box and book ot in* structions absolutely Free and Port* paid* enough to prove the value of PoxtineToilet Antiseptic Paxtine to la powder form to dissolve la water— MM-polsoBOiw and larsuperior to liquid antiseptics containing alcohol which Irritates (attained snrfsni, end have no dsanslncprotK erttea. The content* of avery tn makes •sere Antiseptic Solo* ties—lasts longer— •oes farthest—has more Ssee in the family and doss moregood than aay antiseptic prcpsratioa jmcasbfqr. The fonnula ofanoied Boston phyddaiw and toed wKhgrutsuccess as a Vaginal Wash, for UucOrrhoa, PeMcCatarrh, Nasal Catarrh. Sore Throat, Sore Eyes, Cut* and all soreness of mucus membrane. In local treatment of female ills Paxtine la Invaluable. Used as a Vaginal Wash we challenge the world to produce its equal for thoroughness. It is a ro volation in cleansine and healing power it kills all germs WhicK Cause inflammation and discharges. All leading druggists keep Paxtine prloe,B0e. a box if yours does not, send to us for it. Donl take a substitute—there is nothing like JPaxtlnSt Write for the Free Box of Paxtine to-day^ ft. PAXTONCO., 4 Po»eBUg., Boston, Va PISO' The New Boon lor Woman's Ills. ILENT suffering from any form of female disorder is no loncer necessary. Many modest women would rather die by inches than consult anyone, even by letter, about their private troubles. PESO'S TABUBTS attack the source of the disease and give relief from the start. Whatever form of Illness afflicts you. our interesting treatise, Cause of.Diseases in Wdmen, will explain your trouble and our method of cure. A copy will be mailed free. with a Generous Sample of the Tablets, ib any woman addressing THB PISO COMPANY Clirli and liberty StrMts, WARREN, PA.. Strawberry and The Passenger Department of the DUnols Central Railroad Company hace recently issued a publica tion known as the a Circular No. M, tn which Is desetlbed. best territory In this country for the growing of early strawberries and early Teiretables. Every dealer in sueh products should address a postal card to the undersigned at mat 'HI 'i 1 BOM, re gardless of the class of ticket held,may be assured of the most courteous treatment by our Colored Porters in Uniform, ,who axe instructed to give every attention to the welfare of 'our patrons. Tickets via the Nickel Plate Road are from 80 cents to $3.00 lower than tickets of the same dais between the same points via other linw. AH trains arrive at and, depart from the New La Salle Street Station, Chicago. For full information regarding ticket#* rates, routes, sleeping car reservations, etc., eel* on or address J. Y. Calahan, General Agent* Ifo. Ill Adams St., Chicago, HI. No Gas. '1 /. ¥t •JL if- -v.' S Wbil «Nij i' it •V vssfy rM •'-IS DDBuqus, lOWAt requesting a oopyof Circular No, 12." J. FTMEBBT. Asst. Gen'lPass'r Agent. A. N.K.-G 2038 LI ELSE Best Cough Syrup. Tastes time. Boldbrdrtt •:r ii 11 .v.l i&lgl