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Author of Cu'Whittsdcex's Place CftnUri, JEtc. SUswortli Youd Copyr-igk,W1, by SvAaplatma-Osanaiaa 8YN0P8IS. I Mr. nIKII V, f 1 1 1 1 , vuuwdvu - - . uimnflng to movt from Trumst to Bol ton, following the death of her brother, lor whom she had kept houee. Kyao Pepper, widower, often marriage, and Is !ele. leader of the Regular church, offer Kailah a place aa housekeeper for the fcew minister, and she decide to remain fn Trumet Keslah takes charge of Rev. rr.K vii.-.. k. . Minliia, anil arlves 01n advice aa to his conduct toward members of the parish. Ellery causes a snaatlon by attending a "Coms-outei" kneetlng. Ellery's presence la bitterly re- h. .. r."1 V. UammnnI IaBDP OI the pnuktu u ouvii liaiuuiuum - - nlln0 Clrar annlnirlxes for her guardian and Ellery escorts her home In Mil, becomes a hero by bringing the jacket Into port safely through fog and storm, cilery nnas n.emn wi"b Jer to some one, Inclosing money In re sponse to a demand. Bh Is curiously tartled when Informed of the arrival of Nat. Nat calls on Keslah. and It devel ops that they have been lovers s nee Vouth. Daniels remonstrates with Ellery lor attending "Come-outer" meeting. El lery Is caught by the tide and Is recd by Nat. They become friends. Ellery meets Grace while walking In the fields, and learns that she walks there every Sunday. The clergyman takes dinner Sundays with the Daniels. Annabel, the ttaptaln's daughter, exerts herself to snake an Impression on him. Bhe no tlces with vexation his desire to get away very Bunday at a certain time. ne watches him through a spy glass. Nat Main Importunes Kezlah to marry him. He says he has had a quarrel with his father, who wants him to marry Grace. Ellery asks Grace to marry him. She ronfrsses that she loves him. but says Che fears to displease her guardian. El anah Daniels tells Eben about the meet ings between Ellery and Grace. Eben declares he will make Grace choose be tween him snd the preacher. Grace finds film In a faint, following the excitement pf Elkanah s visit. Just before he dies feben exacts a promise from Nat and Grace 1 that they will marry. Kexlah breaks the news to Ellery and later he received a note from Grace saying she Is so marry Nat. and asking him not to try to see her again. Kexlah tells the story pf her own marriage with a man who turned out to be a good-for-nothing, and who was reported to have been lost at sea. and of her love for Nat. whom she rannot marry because the husband Is alive. Captain Nat sails for Manila to he gone two years. He says he and prate have decided not to marry until be returns. Nat la overdue, and It is (eared that he has been lost at sea. Cexlah gets a letter from her husband saying he is coming back. Grace goes on a visit to relntlves of the Hammonds. A vessel flying distress signals Is discovered pff the coast. Ellery goes with party to board the vessel. A man Is found suf fering from smallpox, the rest of the crew having deserted. He Is taken to an abandoned shack on shore and Ellery helps nurse him. Before he dies It Is dls covered that he Is Kexlah'a husband. El lery. left alone In quarantine, la found wandering In 4 delirious condition by Grace. She takes him back to the Shanty and sends for help. Kexlah and Grace nurse Ellery, who Is suffering from brain fever. The doctor and Kexlah spread a report that Grace and Ellery are engaged. News comes that Nat has arrived safely In Boston. The story of the wreck of Nat a vessel comes out ana a home-coming is arranged. ; . CHAPTER XVII I. (Continued.) i "Here she comes!" shouted Ezra Blmmons, the postmaster. "Right on time, too." Sure enough! A cloud of dust In the distance, riling on the spring wind, and the rattle of rapidly turn ing wheels. The reception committee prepared for action. Captain Elkanah descended from the carlage and moved In stately dignity to the front of the jost office platform. The stage, Its tour horses at a trot, wung up to the platform. "Hurrah!" shouted the committee. Its uninvited guests and the accom panying crowd of Bayport men and boys which had gathered to assist in the welcome. "Hurrah!" A passenger or two peered from the coach window. The stage driver Ironically touched' his cap. Thank ye," be said. "Thank ye Tery much." Captain Elkanah frowned his disap proval. ..'We are cheering Cap'n Nathaniel Hammond of Trumet," he explained haughtily. "We are here to meet him and escort him. home. Where is he? Where's Cap'n Hammond!" Well, now, I'll tell ye; I don't kns'w where be is." "You don't? Isn't he with you?" "No. be ain't. And he didn't come on the train, nuther. He wag on It The conductor told me he see him and set along with him between stations as fur as Cobasset Narrows. But after that be never see hide nor hair of him. Oh, that's so! Here's the mail bag. Ezry." Captain Zeb stepped beside the tage and put one foot on the wheel. "Say, That." he whispered, "is that all you know? Where did he go to?" "Well," the driver's voice dropped lower. "Well." he whispered, "I did bear this much. A chap I know was on the train and he said be see Cap'n Nat get off the cars at the Cohasset Narrows depot and there was a worn aa with him." "A woman? A woman? What wom an r ' "Blessed if I knew And he didn't nuther.' So long! Oltdapt" The reception committee and Us escort drove slowly back. to Trumet. The Daniels following was disgusted and disappointed. ' . Trumet spent that evening wonder ing what bad become of - Nat Ham mond Captain Zeb Mayo wondered most of all. Yet his wonderment was accompanied by vague suspicions of the truth. And, at eleven o'clock, when the village was In bed, a horse and boggy moved down the Turn-off aad stopped before the Hammond gat. A man alighted from the buggy aed walked briskly hi to the side door. There he knocked and then whistled shrilly. A window overhead was opened. "Who is it?" asked a feminine voice. , "Don't be frightened, Oracle," re piled the man at the door. "It's me Nat. I've come home again." CHAPTER XIX. In Which the Minister Receives a Letter. John Ellery was uneasy. Physically he was very much better, so much better that he was permitted to sit up a while each day. But mentally he was disturbed and excited, exactly the condition which the doctor said he must not he in. Keslah and Orace bad gone away and left him, and he could not understand why. Mrs. Higgins. Ike's mother, was at the shanty and she did her best to soothe and quiet him. She was a kind soul and capable, in her way, but she could not answer his questions satisfactorily. He rose from the chair and started toward the living room. He would not be put off again. He would be an swered. His hand was on the latch of the door when that door was opened. Dr. Parker came in. The doctor was smiling broadly. His ruddy face was actually beaming. He held out his hand, seized the min ister's, and shook It, "Good morning, Mr. Ellery," he said. "It's a glorious day. Yes, sir, a buUy day. Hey? isn't it?" Ellery's answer was a question. "Doctor," Tie said, "why have Mrs. Coffin and and Miss Van Home gone? Has anything happened? I know something has, and you must tell me what. Don't try to put me off or give me evasive answers. I want to know why they have gone." Parker looked at ' hlra keenly. "Humph!" he grunted. "I'll have to get into Mrs. Hlgglns's wig. You sit still. No, I'm not going to tell you anything. You sit where you are and maybe the news'U come to you. If you move it won't. Going to obey or ders? Good! I'll see you by and by, Mr. Ellery." He walked out of the room. It seemed to Ellery that he sat in that chair for ten thousand years before the door again opened. And then "Grace!" he cried. "0 Grace! you T-you've come back." She was blushing red, her face was radiant with quiet happiness, but her eyes were moist She crossed the room, bent over and kissed him on the forehead. "Yes, John," she said; "I've come back. Yes, dear, I've come back to to you." Outside the shanty, on the side farthest from the light and its group of buildings, the doctor and Captain Nat Hammond were talking with Mrs. Higgins. The latter was wildly excit ed and bubbling with Joy. "It's splendid!" sh exclaimed. "It's almost too fine to believe. Now we'll keep our minister, won't we?" Mrs. Higgins turned to Captain Nat. "It's kind of hard for you, Nat," she added. "But It's awful noble and self sacrlflcin' and everybodyll say so. Of course there wouldn't be much satis faction in havln' a wife you knew cared more for another man. But still it's awful noble of you to give hor up." The captain looked at the doctor and laughed quietly. "Don't let my nobility weigh on your mind, Mrs. Higgins," he said. "I'd made up my mind to do this very thing afore ever I got hack to Trumet. That is, if Grade was wlllln. And when I found she was not only wlllln' but Joyful, I well, I decided to offer up the sacrifice right off." "You did? You did? Why, how you talk! I never heard of such a thing in my born days." "Oh, well, I What is it, Grace?" She was standing In the doorway and beckoning to him. Her cheeks were crimson, the breeze was tossing her hair about her forehead, and she msde a picture that even the prac tical, unromantle doctor appreciated. The captain went to meet hor. "What Is It?" he asked. "Nat," she whispered, "will you come in? He wants to see you." John Ellery was still seated in the chair by the window, but he no longer looked like an Invalid. There was no worry or care In his countenance now, merely a wondrous Joy and serene happiness. He held out his hands and the cap tain shook them heartily. "Mr. Ellery," he said, "as they used to say at the circus, "Here we are again.' And you and I have been do ing all kinds of circus acrobatics since we shook last, hey? I'm glad you're, pretty nigh out of the sick bay and the doctor says yon are." "Captain," began Ellery. Hammond Interrupted him. -Hold- on!" be said- "Belay right there. If yon and I are to cruise In the same family and that's what I hear Is likely to happen I callate well heave overboard the eap'ns and Misters. My name's 'Nathaniel' 'Nat' fr abort" "All right And mine ti 'John.' Captain Nat, I me&n how can I ever thank yon?" "Thank me? What do you want to thank me for? I only handed over somethln' that wasn't mine In the first place and belonged to you all along. I didn't know it, that was the only trouble." "But your promise to your father. I feel " "You needn't I'm doln' the right thing and I know it. And don't pity me, neither. I made up my mind not to marry Orace unless, of course, she was set on It months ago. I'm tickled to death to know she's goln' to have as good a man as you are. She'll tell you so. Orace! Hello! she's gone." "Yes. I told her I wanted to talk wttb you alone, for a few minutes Nat Orace tells me that Aunt Kezlah was the one who " "She was. She met me at the Co hasset' Narrows depot I was settln' in the car, lookin' out of the window at the sand and snlffln' the Cape air, somebody tapped me on the shoulder. I looked up and ,'twa her. I was sur prised enough to see her, I tell you. Way up there at the Narrows! 1 couldn't have said a word, anyway, and she never gave me a chance. 'Nat,' she says, 'don't talk now. Come with me, quick afore the train starts. I've come here on purpose to meet you. I must talk with you; It's im portant. You can go to Trumet on the next train, tonight. But now I must talk with you. I must Won't you please come, NatT "Well, I went. The engine bell was beginnln' to ring and we bad to move lively, I tell you. I swung her off the step Just as the car begun to move. So Into the waltln room we went and come to anchor on the settee. And then, John, we had our talk. Seems she loft Trumet Wednesday afternoon. Got the livery stable man to drive her as fur as Bayport, hired another team there and come on to Sandwich. Stay ed overnight there and took the morn in' train which got to. Cohasset Nar rows Just ahead of the one I was comln' on. She'd been so frald of be in' late, she said. She must see me afore I got to Trumet. "Well, she saw me and told me the whole yarn about you and Orace. She tried to break It to me gently, so I wouldn't feel too bad. She knew It would be a shock to mo, she said. It was a shock, in a way, but as for feelin' bad, I didn't I think the world of Grace. I'd do anything she wanted me to do; but most the way down on the train yea. and long afore that I'd been dreadln' my comln" home on one account. I dreaded tellln' her that, unless she was real set on it she'd better not marry me." "Nat, I want to tell you something. Something that OLly one other per son knows. Grace doeEn't know It yet. Neither does Aunt Kezlah the whole of It And if she knew I told you even a part I'm afraid she would, as she would say. 'skin ma allv But I owe her and you more than I could repay if I lived a thousand years. So I'm going to tell and take the consequences. "Nat, when that morning after your father died and after you and Grace had agreed to to " "To do somethln' neither of us wanted to do? Yes, I know. Go ahead." "That morning Aunt Keziah came home to the parsonage and broke the news to me. She did it as only she could do such a thing, kindly and pity ingly and I made a fool of myself, I expect; refused to believe her, be haved disgracefully, and at last when I had to believe it threatened to run away and leave my work and Trumet forever, like a coward. She made me stay." "Did, hey?" "Yes. She showed me it was my duty to face the music. When I whimpered about my troubles she told me her own story. Then I "Yes, John," 8 he said, "I've Com Baok to You." learned what trouble was and what pluck was, too. She told me about her marriage and excuse me for speaking of what Isn't my business; yet It Is mine. In a way she told me about you." Captain Hammond did not answer. His good-natured face clouded and he shifted In his chair. "She told me of you. Nat all about yon and herself. And she told me something else, which explains why she felt she must send you away, why she thought your marriage to Grace would be a good thing." 1 know. She told you that that darn scamp Anse Coffin wss alive." The minister started violently. He gasped In surprise. "Yon knew It? Tou knew ltr he stammered. "I know ft now. Have known It for over a rear. Us ftndla' It oat was one of the: special Providences that's been helpln' along this last voyage of mine. My second mate was a Hyan nls man, name of Cahoon. One day, on that pesky island, when we was eatln' dinner together, he says to me, 'Cap'n, he says, 'you're from Trumet ain't you?' I owned up. 'Know any body named Coffin there?' says be. I owned up to that, too. 'Well,' be says, T met her husband last trip I was In the Glory of the Wave.' I stared at him. 'Met his ghost, you mean,' I says. 'He's been dead for years, and a good thing, too. Fell overboard and, not bsln' used to water, It killed him.' "But he wouldn't hare It so. 'I used to know Anse Coffin in New Bedford,' he says. 'Knew him well's I know you. And when "We was in port at Havre I dropped In at a gin mill down by the water front and he come bp and touched me on the arm. I thought same as you, that he was dead, but he wa'n't. He was three sheets In the wind and a rcg'lar dock rat to look at, but' twas him sure enough. We had a long talk. He said he was comln' back to. Trumet some day. Had a wife there, he said. I told him, sarcastic, that she'd be glad to see him. He laughed and said maybe not but that she knew he was alive and sent him money when he was hard up. Wanted me to promise not to tell any Cape folks that I'd seen him, and I ain't till now.' "Well, you can Imagine how I felt when Cahoon spun me that yarn. First I wouldn't b'lleve it and then I did. It explained things. Just as you say, John. I could see now why Kezlah gave me my walkin' papers. I could see how she'd been sacrlflcin' her life for that scum." "Did you tell her Aunt Kezlah when you met her at the Narrows?" "No. But I shall tell her when I ee her again. She shan't spoil her life a woman like that! by the Lord! what a woman! for any such crazy notion. I swore It when I heard the story and I've sworn it every day since. That's what settled my mind about Grac.e. Kezlah Coffin belongs to me. She always has belonged to me, even though my own pigheaded ness lost her in the old days." He was pacing the floor now, his face set like granite. Ellery rose, his own face beaming. Here was his chance. At last he could pay to this man and Kezlah a part of the debt he owed. Nat stopped In his stride. "Well!" he exclaimed. "I almost forgot, after all. Kezlah sent a note to you. I've got It In my pocket. She gave it to me wben she left me at CohasBet." "Left you? Why! didn't she come back with you on the night train?" "No. That's funny, too, and I don't understand It yet. We was together all the afternoon. I was feelin' so good at seeln' her that I took her un der my wing and we cruised all over that town together. Got dinner at the tavern and she went with me to buy myself a new hat and all that At first she didn't seem to want to, hut then, after I'd coaxed a while, she did. She was lookin' pretty sad and worn out, when I first met her, I thought; but she seemed to get over It and we had a fine time. It remind ed me of the days when I used to get home from a voyage and we were to gether. Then, when 'twas time for the night train we went down to the depot. She gave me this note and told me to hand it to you today. '"Good-by, Nat.' she says. 'We've had a nice day, haven't we?' " 'We have, for a fact,' I says. 'But what are you sayin' good-by for? "'Because I'm not goln' to Trumet with you,' says she. 'I'm goln' to the city. I've got some business to see to there. Good-by.' "I was set back, with all my can vas flappln. I told her I'd go to Bos ton with her and we'd come home to Trumet together tomorrow, that's to day. But she said no. I must come here and ease your mind and Grace's. I must do It So at last I agreed to, sayin' I'd see her in a little while. She went on the up train and I took the down one. Hired a team in Sand wich and another In Bayport and got to the tavern about eleven. That's the yarn. And here's your note. Maybe It tells where she's gone and why." The minister took the note and tore open the envelope. Within was a single sheet of paper. He read a few lines, stopped, and uttered an ex clamation. (TO BB CONTINUED.) "A Mighty Man Was He." At a concert for charity In a country town Miss Carter obliged by reciting "The Village Blacksmith." At the conclusion of her recital the rural au dience cheered. "Ancower!" they cried. "Ancower!" -. MIbs Carter was about to grant the request when a burly fellow, very much out of breath, tapped her on the shoulder. "I've Just come around from in front" whis pered this man, excitedly. "I want yer to do me a favor." "Well, what Is ltr queried Miss Carter. "It's this." whispered the Intruder. "I happen ter be the fellow you've been talkln' about and I want you to put in a verse this time saying how I let out bi cycles." Ox Made Investigation. At a recent auction sale In Echt, Aberdeenshire. Scotland, a good deal of amusement was occasioned when a large ox. which the auctioneer was trying to dispose of. took into It head to walk into the auctioneer's box, and. after he had cleared the office of officials, made a minute inspection of the books, and retired from the ros trum evidently quit pleased with the way the sale was being conducted and also with the state of the books. It la needless to say that the officials were much more excited than the ox. and made a quick exit while the oi walked with the utmost aaUbaraloU- PATIENT OF FRIEDMANN DIES After Treatment by the Gsrman Scien tist Another Form of Tuber culosa Appeared. New York. Uenjiimino Temple, a Frledmnnn patient treated for tuber culosis more than throe weeks ago at the Mount Sinai Hospital la dead. When his case was accepted for teat purposes by the government physi cians and Doctor Frledmann himself, Temple wus suffering from pulmon ary tuberculosis and tuberculosis of the wrist, neither of which, was thought to he udvanced. His- death was caused by the sudden develop ment of tuberculosis meningitis. This caBe was one or ninety-four under the observation of doctois of the public health service from Wash ington. The immediate cause of Temple's death was another form which his disease took after treatment. Doc tor Friedmann's injection of the live turtle U'Jllli didn't prevent that de velopment. That point was empha sised by medical men whose attention was drawn to the case. PROGRESSIVES OUTLINE WORK House Members Parcel Out Ten Leg islative Subjects at a Wash ington Conference. Washington, D. C The Progres sive conference of the House parceled out the work of preparing the meas ures that will form a part of the Pro gressive legislative plan. The House members will work In conjunction with the legislative committee of tho national Progressive party of which Clifford Pinchot, .lane Addums, Dean Lewis of Pennsylvania university, Walter Weyl, and others are mem bers. Ten legislative subjects , were as signed at the conference. Hills on these subjects will be prepared after thorough investigation by the mem bers assigned to them and will form the basis for the legislative campaign of the Progressives in tho present congress. LIBERTY SALUTED BY CHINA The New Declaration of Independence Has Been Received in Washing ton Recognition Soon. Washington, I). ('.The Chinese declaration of independence, which took the fop.n of an address to the world, was ' cabled here from I'ekin and after being read in the Cabinet meeting, was made public. State Department officials said it redacted ilio influence of the Yiimg Chinese members, who have been edu cated in American colleges. The president and his cabinet praised it enthusiastically, and formal recogni tion of the republic by the United States awaits only the actual organi zation of t lie constituent assembly, which will meet again soon in I'ekin. LIGHTNING IN A HOTEL LOBBY Twenty-five Persons Were Injured, Nine Dangerously, by a Bolt in Independence) La. Independence, La. Twenty-five per sons were Injured, nine dangerously, by a bolt of lightning which swept through a hotel lobby. Richard Kd wards of Pierce City, Mo., was par alyzed in the lower limbs; N. N. Hoover of Pierce city, Mo., was burn ed on the body and silk underwear completely destroyed. Martin Donald, St. Joseph, Mo., was affected by tho shock mentally; seventeen of Iho party being unconscious for an hour or more. Sailors Killed in Mexico. Guaymas, Mexico. Two sailors of the United Slates cruiser California yere killed and three others wounded in a street fight at Mazatlan, a Paci fic port below this point. Two or three Mexican policemen were wound ed in attempting to arrest the Ameri can sailors. Admiral Covvles is In vestigating. A New Suffragette Trick. London, Eng. Tiie militant suffra gettes started a fresh raid by attack ing the fire alarms in the London streets. They destroyed three. In each case a card bearing the words "Vote for Women," was attached to the damaged apparatus. Graft in Voting Machines? Chicago. A grand jury investiga tion of the- purchase of $1,000,000 worth of voting machines by this city was ordered by State's Attoney Mac Lay Hoync. A legislative committee also will mate an investigation. An Argentina Aviator Killed. Buenos Aires. Perez Aremo, an aviator, was killed when the aero plane which he was driving fell from an altitude of 1.200 feet. Sues His Flock for Slander. New York. The Rev. Joseph I Hervey, pastor of the United Presby terian Church of the Open Door, has sned ten members of his congrega tion for 125,000. They said he had a "serpent's tooth." Pensions for Ohio Mothers. Columbus, O. The Greenland Hill, providing for pensions for indigent mothers, was passed In the house and now goes to Governor Cox, whooe approval Is assured. The vote was 93 to 4. She Knew ft. One day a teacher was having a first-grade class In physiology. She nsked them if they knew that there was a burning Are in the body all of the time. One little girl spoke up and said: "Yes'em, when it Is a cold day I can see the smoke." National Monthly. Get In the Game EH but remember you must be strong and robust to win. A slcklyerson is the loser in -j every way; but why remain j so? HOSTETTER'S n STOMACH BITTERS a will aid digestion and help you back to health and strength. Try a bottle to day. Avoid substitutes. All Fools' Day. When freaklBh April lifts the latch all wits and wags consider themselves free to vent their nonsense upon the victims whom they would fool by their tricks. The gay Parisian calls such "April fish"; in bonnie Scotland on this day they make merry "hunting the gow k," whilst in England and this country a man keeps a sharp lookout lest he be caught at a disadvantage by the Joker who glories In his smartness if he only can make some one look ridiculous. But it is just as well not to be too smart. The boomerang ha& a wicked habit of coining back. Silly as All Fools' day custom may seem to the solemn, it has an ancient ancestry. Its origin is obscure, but somewhere from the far-off times when those old Romans felt the lilt of the vernal equi-. nox, and went on the spree accord ingly, comes this rollick which still trills forth its merry ditty in our streets. Deeper still, the calm, con templative Hindu, for some reason or other, from time Immemorial has gone a-fooling on the first of April. It was probably from France, whence all things vivacious come, that Europe got the unruly itch for turning this day Into a comedy of errors. His Consolation. "So you've lost your nice pussy-eat since I was here last?" sympathized grandma. "Too bad! Of course you miss him dreadfully, don't you?" "Well, yes," six-year-old John as sumed a look of chastened sorrow; "but then, grandma, since I've heard so much about this germ business, 1 try to think it's just as well!" He Wasn't Sure. A gentleman was sorely out of pa tience by some blunder of his new groom. "Look here," he cried, In his anger, "I won't have things done in this way. Do you think I'm a fool?" "Sure, sorr," said the groom, "Ol can't say, sorr. Oi only came here yesterday." Good Polish. To make a polish for patent leather make a mixture of one part of linseed oil and two of cream. Mix it thor oughly and apply with a flannel, after removing every particle of dust from the shoes. Then rub the leather with a soft cloth. Honesty never looks better to a man than when it comes home to roost. FRIENDS HELP. 8t Paul Park Incident. "After drinking coffee for breakfast I always felt languid and dullhaving no ambition to get to my morning duties. Then in about an hour or so a weak, nervous derangement of the heart and stomach would come over me with such force I would frequently have to lie down." Tea is just as harmful, because it contains caffeine, tho same drug found in ceffee. . "At other times I had severe head aches; stomach finally became affect ed and digestion so impaired that I had serious chronic dyspepsia and constipation. A lady, for many years State President of the W. C. T. U, tcld me Bhe had been greatly ben efited by quitting coffee and using Postum; she was troubled for years with asthma. She said it was no cross to quit coffee when she found she could have as delicious an article as Postum. "Another lady who had been trou bled with chronic dyspepsia for years, found Immediate relief on ceasing cof fee and using Postum. Still another Mend told me thaj Postum was a Godsend, her heart trouble having been relieved after leaving off coffee and taking un Dostum. "So many such cases came to my notice that I concluded coffee was the cause of my trouble and I quit and took up Postum. I am more than pleased to say that my days of trou ble have disappeared. I am well and happy." Look In pkgs. for the famous litUa book. "The Road to Wellvtlle." En rrmi a aaava letterf A a Mnn f a tlate tlsM. Ta at graslse, trac, aaa fall ( ssass tetervat.