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Where Love is, (here God is also.
(Continue! from lot wrtk.) Stcpnnuitch departed; and Mar(ln poured out tho rest of tho tea, drank it up, put up tho dishes, nndsatdown again by the window to work, to stitch on a patch, ilo is stitching, and at tho same timo looking through tho window. Ho is expecting Christ, and is all tho while thinking of him and his deeds, and his head is filled with the different speeches of Christ. Two soldiers passed bj: one wore boots furnished by tho Crown, and tho other one, boots that ho had made: then tho master of tho next house, passed by in shining galoshes; thou a baker with a basket passed by. All passed by; and now there, came also by tho window a woman in woollen stockings and wooden shoes, She passed by the window, and stood still near tho window-case. Adam looked up at her from tho window, sees it is a strange woman poorly clad, and with a child: she was standing by tho wall with her back to tho wind, trying to wrap up the child, and she has nothing to wrap it up in. The woman was dressed in shabby summer clothes: and from behind the frame, Adam bears tho child crying, and the woman trying to pacify it; but sho is not able to pacify it. Adam got up, went to the door, as cended tho steps, and cried, "Hey ! my good woman 1" The woman heard him and turned around. "Why are you standing in the cold J with the child! Come into my room, whero it is warm: you can mauago it better. Right iu this way." Tho woman was astonished. She sees an old, old man in an apron, with spectacles on his n06e, calling her to him. She followed him. They de scended the steps, entered the room: the old man led tho woman to his bed. "There," says he, "sit down, my good woman, nearer to the stove: you can get warm, and nurso the child." "I have no milk for him. I myself have not eaten any thing since morn ing," said the woman; but, neverthe less, she took tho child to her breast. Adam shook his head, went to the table, brought out the bread and a dish, opened the oven-door, poured into the dish some cabbage-soup, took out the pot with the gruel, but it was not douo yet; so he filled the dish with shch! ouly, and put it on the tablo. He got the bread, took the towel down from the hook, and put it upon the table. "Sit down," he says, "and, eat my good woman; and I will mind the little ono. You see, I once had chil dren of my own: I know how. to han dle them." The woman crossed herself, sat down at the table, and began to eat; while Adam took a seat on the bed near the infant. Adam kept smack ing and smacking to it with his lips; but it was a poor kind of smacking, for he had no teeth. The little one still cries. And it occurred to Adam to thi eaten the little one with his fing er: he waves bis finger right before the little child's mouth, and hastily withdraws it. He does not put it to its mouth, because his finger is black, and soiled with wax. And the little one looked at his finger, and became quiet: then it began to smile, and Adam also was glad. While the wo man is eating, she tells who she is, and whither sho was going. "I," says she am a soldier's wife. It is now seven months since they sent my husband away off, and no tidings. I lived out as a cook; the baby was born; no one cared to keep me with a child. This is the third month that I have been struggling along without a place. I ate up all I had, I wanted to engage as a wet nurse no one would take tt I atn too thin, they say. I have just been to a merchants wife, whero lives our little grandmother, and so they prom ised to take ua in. I thought this was tho end of it. But she told mo to coma uoxt week. Ami she lives a long way off. I got tired Out; and It tired him, too, my neart'a darling. Fortuuately. oUr landlady takoa pity on us for tho sako of Christ, and gives Us a room, else I don't know how I should got along." Adam sighed, and said, "Haven't you any warm clothes?" "Now is the time, friond, to wear warm clothos; but yesterday I pawn ed my last shawl for a twenty-kopek piece." The woman came to the bed, and took the child; mid Adam rose, went to tho little wall, and succeeded iu finding an old coat. "Na!" says ho: "it is a poor thing, yet you muy turn it to some uso." The woman looked at the coat, looked at the old man; she took tho coat, and burst into tears: and Adam turned away his head; crawliug un der tho bed, and pushed out a little trunk, rummaged iu it, and sat down again opposite the woman. Tt U fm'(ui.) The Counties. Copy for thin Department mutt reach the nl tor on F.tunlny pirrcillnu iltr ol Unit. Mrs. Frost is hoping to find people in Cincinnati and other cities who will pay a good prico for real home pun bed-covers, and good homo-spun linen, lindsay and jeans cloth. The College will buy nil such products of fireside industry thnt may be brought by students at tho opening of tho winter term, Dec. 13. Let every loom bo kept busy. Here is a chance to provide schooling for your children. Madison County. Coiieeo mil. Oct. 20. Farmers nro busy sowing wheat. The new Methodist church is Hear ing completion and is a beauty. Colored Teachers' Association will meet at Norris' Chnpel, Saturday, Oct. 21. Everybody is invited. There is talk of n telephone lino be ing extended from Waco to Collego Hill, which if effected will bo of great advantage to tho business men of our little Tillage. Oct. 21. The wedding bells rang at " Maple Front," tho beautiful coun try home of Mrs. Annio Griustead Thursday evening, Oct. 12, announc ing the marriage, of herdaughtor.Miss Lena, and John Orider, of College Hill, son of Rev. Hon. Frederick Orider, tho popular preacher and leg islator. Miss Lena is the eldest daughter in the family and is a most estimablo young lady. Mr. and Mrs. Under will reside at College Hill. Dreyfus. Oot. 20. Quito a large crowd from this place, attended the show at Richmond Mon day. Mrs. G. K. Kindred and family, of Valley Viow, are visiting relatives hero this week. Mrs. Emma Pennington who has been seriously sick for the past two months is slowly improving. Mr. William Maiipiu, of Waco, and Miss Rhoda Pennington, of this place, were tho guests of Miss Sallio Jones Sunday afternoon. Rev. Jas. Lunsford filled his regu lar appointment at the Christian Church Sunday. He will also preach at Mnllory School House, the fourth Saturday and fifth Sunday iu this month. Misses Sallio Jones, Rhoda Penn ington, Rosa Ballard, Mattie Young, Flora Bengo, Rosa Riddel!, and Messrs. William Maupin, John Jones, S. C. Young, Will Tisdale, Vettie Bitter, Joo Riddell, Ulliert Riddlell, have been attending Prof. Adam's singing school of Whites Station. "Whe'n our boys were almost dead from whooping cough, our doctor gave Ono Minute Cough Cure. They recovered rapidly," writes P. B. Bell, Argyle, Pa. It cures coughs, colds, grippe, and all throat and lung trou bles. S. E. Welch, Jr. Jackson County. Glover Rottoin. Mr. Isaac Dean is sick. Mr. and Mrs. Edgecomb went from here to McKee" Some of tho citizens met at tho Baptist Church and organized a Tay lor Club. Wm.'.T. Powell and family, Mr. Sheriden Baker, Mrs. Daugherty and others went from here to the show at Richmond. Mr. Geo. C. Moore, candidate for Circuit Clerk was meeting friends and brother pollutions hero, Wednes day. Gen. Taylor is to be the guest of T. J. Ccyle on the night of the 25th. and will be accompanied from there by The Kirby Knob Taylor Club to Mckeo the 26th, where ho will make a political speech. Millions of dollars, is tho valuo placed by Mrs. Mary Bird, Harris burg, Pa., on the life of her child, which sho saved from croup by the uso of Ono Minute Cough Cure. It cure all coughs, colds ari'l throat and lung troubles, S. E. Welch, Jr. Clay County. "Bright Shade Oct. 20. Borx. To Mr. and Mrs. M. Smith, Wednesday, a girl. Andrew May had a largo stack burned, on Otter Creek, night. fodder Friday Frank Wngertt and others talk of coming to Uerea tins winter. M. II. Frederick, and M. Smith went to Manchester Saturday. Tho memorial of Mrs. Porlina Smith was held at Ogle, Sunday. Jas. Lewis foil off his horse, Thurs day, aud dislocated his shoulder. The home of n man named Robin sou, of Goose. Creek, was burned a few days ago. Josoph Smith is going into the stavu business. Making staves is bo coming one of tho leading industries in this section. While on a drunken spreo, Friday, narvey Smith was thrown from bis horse, and had his leg, which was broken last spring, broken a second time. Tho doctors decided that the limb would have to bo amputated. Hldell. C. I.Ogg of Berea was in this vi cinity last week taking pictures, M. A. Holcomb will bo tho Princi pal of tho Burning Springs School this winter. Ror. Miller of Barboursvillo is holding n revival at Burning Springs this week. Wo have a few Goebel men in this neighborhood but many of them are subject to n change beforo tho elec tion. Wolfe County. Spradllng. Oct. 20. Rev, J. W. Doano was elected trustee for this district Oct. 7. Thomas Bailey, jeweler and opti cian, of Campton, passed through hero Oct. 15. Geo. W. Fulks of this place has just returned from a visit with his daughters in Lincoln county, Ky. A. H. Stamper and J. C. Fulks, of Campton, Ky., have been canvassing for tho Goebel ticket in Monifee Co. Weed Hall was shot by Marion Toliver on Saturday, Oct. 7, and death may ensue from tho wound, which is iu tho nbdomen. At the election hold at White Oak, Morgan Co., on Saturday, a man named Reid shot and killed a man named Burton and wounded two or three others. No particulars aro ob tainable at this writing. President King, Farmer b Bank, Brooklyn, Mich., has used DeWitt's Little Early Risers in his family for years, bays tney aro the best. 1 hose famous little pills cure constipation, billiousness and all livor and lowel troubles. S. E. Welch, Jr. Estill County. Locust Dranch. A large poison snake was killed in , , - - Bowen Gentry s well. Mr. Joo McGuire died some fowi days ago. His widow is sick with tVDhoiil lever. ij.uu(u iiui, Mr. Buckles, who is running a sawmill nt this place, will move his mill to Richmond. Tuesday there was a largo crowd 1 or no,,. Lum. i urnam. Some two or three pupils from this plaeo contemplate entenug Borea Collego tho win er term. f it r...: ti.. ... Wo can promise our winter visitors i any amount ot stveet iwlntoes and 1 green apples during the cold days. "If you scour the world you will , never find a remedy equal to Ono Minute Cough Cure," says Editor Fackler, of the Micanopy, Fla., "Hus-1 tier." It cured his family of La- vjrippe turn navea inounanus irorn pneumonia, bronchitis, croup and all throat and lung troubles. S. E. Welch, Jr. Owsley County. Buck Crook. Oct. 20. W. E. Minter, of Groon Hall, was hero on a business trip Tuesday. Quite a number of persons, from this county, are attending Louisville's Fall Carnival. Henry Baker and Miss Catharino Rowlaud, of this place, were married Saturday evening. Mrs. Endocia Winn had the mis fortune to get kicked by a mule, a few days ago and received serious injuries. Patriotism is still alive in this coun ty, judging from the number of our boys that have joined the army to servo Undo Sam in the Phillipines. The school eloction at this place Ea8sed off peacably and quietly. W. i. Flanery was unanimously elected to succeed L. M. Garrett as trustee. James Andrew Scott and W. R. Howell, democrats, Hpoko to a largo and enthusiastic crowd at Boonoviue Tuesday. Both wpeeches were well received. A pleasing incident of the past week was tho marriage Tuesday of Mr. Dock McPhorsou, a prominent young man of tins place, to Miss Dora Isaac, tho pretty young daughter of datnoH issac, ol tuts county. Tho happy pair have our heartiest con gratulations, Withers. Gathering crops is the program in Ibis vicinity, Tho debating society of this place is progressing. Born to the wife of Tom Martin a vory lino girl. Frank Mtillins is vory low and has been sick for a long timo. Clara CummiugH is visiting hor sis ter Mrs. James Mtillins. J. P. Mullins sold John Msgeo three hundred and fifty dollars worth ol timber, Alfrod Owens and James Mullins aro preparing to move n saw mill to Whito Oak Branch. We, who are taking the Citizen, en joy it well, and wonder why more of this place don't take it. Tiuk Mullins, who hus a son work ing in Clay couuty, received nows that his son was soverely wounded. Joseph Stockford, Hodgdon, Me., cured a sore running for seventeen years and cured his piles of long standing by using DoWitt's Witch Hazel Salve. It cures all skin dis eases. S, E. Welch, Jr. THE SCHOOL. Klltnl ty Mm. rui II. Yiktm. Icn ol tr Nornul Pfpurtmtnt. Collf. What is called for when wo are asked to define a word? Wo all know what is meant in tho schools by learning tho deflinltions." It is memorising a list of words anil their synonyms, or a set of words Intend to make plaiuer to the child the word defined. Will any of you, teachers, under take to write clear definitions of twenty words that wo uo every day? I wish that yon would honestly try to write out what you moan when you uso "pretty," "ugly," "happy," "pic-1 turo," "chair," "manly" "leaves," "tree, and "home." ! We think it au easy task for ouri classes to learn definitions, but oven a i i ti i....- ., i t,, "P-a-t-i-on-c-e, constancy in labor, what does ho know more about tho real meaning of the word as used in his lesson? Do you believe that your pupils are lenrning anything of real valuo when they are spending their timo on such things as thesoT I do not. "Thon what are definitions for?" I think it is very well to havo them given after each lesson as a sort of dictionary to which tho pupil may rofer, but you know that often and often the mean ing is in no sense made plain by the explanation. And this is what I want. 1. Wo need very retdom assign definitions as n lesson. The reading is the lesson and any- thinif thnt will hum tint rpnilpr in llncierstanii .,.. i. of value. i umicntiuuii mm in ui vniue. i 'or l, ri r .1 Let us make out little slip of ' . ....... I parw uumucreu i, eic. on i eacu puper wnw one oi tue more uti- ..'... I hmll words in tho lesson. Then as tho numbers aro called,- papers have , ' oeeu iiisiriuiuru to ino ciasn, nor. in set order,---let tho child having the, This spit which ho throws out con number called rise, 8IH11 his word tnln livo i-nrmn. So uiinn tliix 1 1 !;. inim iiw u ww o j,,, n,d ,et otherf) ,,ronoilrt, their words ! WOn,, for him to write, or sometiines , (to llse in ntence, all the class . ui n i unginui "iu'ce. watching, Let us sometimes take n verv com mon word and havo the whole class write a deflinitou. Trv apple." It isu't easy to mako plain the difference. between some of the common fruits. A definition builds a fence around a word and shuts everything iu that should be in and everything out that suoiliu IX! out 1. And in place of so much drudg ery for tho memory as "learning def initions" is suro to become, learn something worth holding in memory always. Do you all know this little poem by James Whitcomb Riloy. 4.TI-1. !4 ' t . 1 1-1.. A uwi ua uigui ami no ligm, luu, Wakin' by yourself, With the old clock mockin' you On tho mantlo shelf; In the dark-so still and black, You're affraid you'll hear Somepin' awful pop and crack, 'Go to sleep, my dear!' That's what mother says, and then's When we aint afeardl Wunder. wheu wo be big mens, Then nil we be skeored ? Soiuo night Mother's goned away, And ist in is hero, Will tho Good Man make and say 'Go to sleep my dear'? " A CHANCE FOR KVKUVUOUT Over SO teachers, 700 students (front SO states.) IJest Library In Kentucky. No Haloeni. PBA.TTTvrFTTTTS: For those NOT sufllclontlr advanced to get a teacher's certificates I. Trado Schools : Carpentry, Housework, Printing -two years. II. Model Schools, preparing for Normal and tho advanced courses. For those sufllciently advanced to get a teacher's ccrtldcato : III. Farming and Agriculture, gardening, stock-raising, forestry, etc, two years. IV. Domestic Science Sowing, Cooking, etc. two years. V. Normal Courso for toachors three years, with practice teaching. VI. Academy Courso fouryears, fitting for Collego, for business, and for life. For those more advanced : VII. Collego Courses Classical, Philosophical, and Literary. Adjunct Departments : VIII. Musio Reed Organ, Choral (free), Vocal, Piano, Theory. IX, Beroa General Hospital Two years course in tho caro of tho sick. , Berea places the best education in reach of all. It is not a monoymaking institution. Its Instruction is a freo Kift It aims to help thoso who vuluo education and will help themselves, and charps a small incidental fee to meot expense of thu tchool apurt from instruction. Students must also pav for their board. Expenses for term (12 wtH)l(s) may bo brought within $21, alwut half of which must t paid iu advance. Tho hchool is endorsed by Baptists, Congregntioualists, Disciples. Methodists, Presbyterians, and good pooplo of all denominations. For information orfriendh advice addren the Vice-lreiident, GEO. T. FAIItGlIILl), LL. D., Heron, Mndlsou Co., Ky. Pulaski County. lice Lick. Oct. 20. Mrs. S. A. Buruus is still very 111. M. G. Frost on, infant sou of David Preston, died last night. Sarah Reynolds, wife of R. W. Reynolds, died Monday lust. H. S. Thompson, a hustling young picture agent, is with us again. The telophono line between Crab Orchard and this place hasbeou com pleted. M. G. Reynolds, our merchant at this nlacj has gone to Louiuvillo to buy his winter stock. Oliver Wallon preached an interest ing sorinon Suturday night at tho Baptist church. S, A. Barues has sued Geo. Mo Roberts for J600 damugo for driving over him while on tho return from Stanford Tuesday. SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS. THE HOME. Ktlllnt tjr C. W. (loiii.li, Junior linn ol Itniii MHI.nl Colltir, Chimin, Illinois Germs of Consumption. Consumption is a disease caused by little rod shaped germs, which aro easily seen with a microscope In the sputum (spit) of consumption. Wo generally think of consumption as being in the lungs, but it Is not al ways there. It is found in the iutest iues, bones, neck, and brain; in fact most anywhere. Cows hnvo it. To let you seo how common it Is. one out of eight deaths is caused by consump tion. Ono in three has it during his life. This is pro' en from records of the hospitals of the world. When you firit think you havo con sumption go to u uuvit doctor and find out for sure. If you havo it, the tl)cst thing you can do s to live ill the ' , i .,, ,, , open air as much as twssible and take all the exercise you can in tho ox-n and eat good wholesomo food. There is no euro discovered for it yet, except that of living in tho open air aud breathing it deeply. Most cures ad vertised are humbugs to get you to spend your money. Tho air of a high, dry place is best. That is the reason people aro sent to Colorado, became it is high and dry. But if ono erou who lives iu the house has it, the others living iu the same house aro linblo to havo it also. But if you take care of that person's spit, there is no danger around at all for the others. Always raako the per son having consumption spitiu a -dish containing water and carbolic acid. If you can't get tho acid, boil this , , ., ,. , . ... water aud tho dish ho spits in, every day. Heat kills theso germs. He W(, mt ,o . 0Q , . , ,, , . . . , , . . his hand kerchief unions ho whero ,, , . , ., ., , , . "- "i - i-v.u. . . nt U iKm.lPrl ..ml tl.n the rt m Iow.iemt and tie germs nr" ,,Iown everywhere and the rest of the family broathe them. So he must .Ver spit on the Uooror ground whero the others aro liable to breathe the dry germs. When the consumptive dies burn or boil all the bedding and clothes he used, boil the carpet, and if the room is pajvorcd, tear it dowu and burn it. Before repaperiug wash tho wood work aud floor well and then for a room 12 x 15 feet, and 8 foot high, burn 3 lbs. of sulphur. To do this, place the sulphur iu a pan, put some bricks in bottom of a tub with water 'n it. Set it afire aud seo that th room is tightly closed for 21 hours. Sunlight kills germs too. Always let there be plenty of sunlight in the sick room. Typhoid fever which is a common fever around here, is caused by germs too. We will write about this uext time. The "Plow Ror Preacher," Rev. J. Kirkman, Belle Rive, 111., savs.'iAfter suffering from Bronchial or lung trou ble for ten years, 1 was cured by One Minute Cough Cure. It is all that is claimed for it and more," It cures coughs, colds, grippe, and all throat and lung troubles. S. E. Welch, Jr. BEREA COLLEGE SEND MO MOWEY IBAO VilOPCAItlUT lOIOIMSlrflMONACMIMl -f f mi tiatiiitt juur hvtvt l r t it pa i MvrMlUaalLalMlMl.atlarflf a rI rCMfDll-l. Xil MMt MURitor, Sp&cltl Offer Price 115.50 kiHlfrffiiibl cLary. iau'tihm writf ljLvut ,oittifrlat)t will fttrirn reau for etrtihoni Me. ClUlTTHNtl VOHTH THAI It loaruwft twai,n4 will rvturo s .MIS) it? u jm an not utUflfrJ. tr 4Mf U- HmLUmiI .!, lo.ou. Itl.vO $Is.mb4 . ft J I 1 urt Nj in r ! Mti (. UlllA.li rth Jiftor liLftk 4 abu IT tillllUft It riFyVAWE OF IUHTATIQN9 V tlattuttU,o(Ifia M.ik.M Utf, r i oLgu.lur witU t,irljU- IwbmIi. WrtitMMfrt4 1 I htrtf 4 leers ! mrv.lthU aad THE BURDICK SX.Vt.Vr.rir?,,V,,a ; LtUUK MtlUlU mill, ftltll Till unit ii ur inn. rr, b I bin . m lrMNtb Bl tottiti wliulvr. kaJ. ! vaiuuriuoii' hrl. aUJufUbla tatnldirMguartl. aini ujrai truani. UlMaMilaaa4a. klnl uf fancy wurk. tiut tioa iiuok u IT rnCTC Vnil " ' ,WM tU.no, and lltn If annflnood tbl yun aiaaavlbtc UM to nojn. pay yuvr Irtifhl anat tba 915.00, l to RiTllH Oik fla. A If al any 1 1 -no tMn Inrao munika yon aay uuaxDw MUaflod. 9AMA TUMI. DOM'X DEJLAY. fnaaia, Klurk AcoartbnmMi)iv rilal4a. KdlWr.) MitHt, SEARS, ROEIUCK & CO. (Ino.) Chicago. III. THE FARM. Kliltfil l.jr g. C, MiKiH, rrolmor l Horticul ture. lirt Collrgr, A llu mIbcsm Proposition. In conversation with n prominent fnrmor recently on the subject of tile drainage, I said "Yo'll have a go, d deal of land on this farm that would bo greatly benefitted by tiling. "0, yes" ho said, "I think thero Is no doubt of thnt but T do not wo how I can afford it. Is not tilo draining very expensive? Won't it cost moro than tho land is worth?" Many others having the snino im pression it seems worth while to give the following account of one peieo of our land. Soon after we laid tho tile Iu tho lots fronting Main Street in Beroa a body of business men wero discussing a paper ndvocating tilo draining as one means of advancing the general prosperity of tho state, and our mod est xcrimcnta in that line were al luded to. A citizen well known in this end of Madison county thereiion eased his mind something on this wise. "Tile draining may bo all right iu some place but I know those Berea College fellers were fools for stwnding tho monoy they did in drain ing that plec of ground of theirs. They never can gut their money out of It. The land ain't worth it." 'Pfcnt is a business proposition that we want to look into from a business stand-point, strictly. We have just hnrvented from one acre of that ground 1!U) bushels of first rate K)tatoe. People near hero know how similiar laud product as a rule and I think will agree that 50 bushels to the acre is a high enough nvenige for the potatoes around Berea. But let us Ik) liberal and say that with good cultivation 07 bushels might have been raised without the liTe. That would allow the crop to have been doubled as the result of draiuage, seed, manure, and labor lx.-ing the same. Thnt would leavu 1(7 bushels gaiued, to I hi credited to what we invented in tile. These sold at the market price of CO cents n bush el and brought us f 10.50. Our boys wero just learning to use tho spado thon and made rather slow and hard work of it, no we paid them by the hour. Some of them who have learned how aro now digging us a much cheaer ditch by tho yard and making better wages for themselves too. However, those first drains, til, labor and all, did not cost us more than $40 an acre. In other words the problem works out about this way. Total crop 1. bushels at GOc. equal 181.00. Allow ing half of that for an average yield on such land the other half (10.50 should go to the credit of tba tile drainage and pays tho whole. co?t of it in the gain on this one crop. Of course we're fortunato in this instance in the local prico of jwtatoes but fig ured at an average price of 30o we still shall have made 50 per cent on the investment. This shows the " foolishness" of tile training in this particular in stance. We shall have other ex amples to offer at a futuro time. rOITXDKD ISM 8sA?S mi J if t liftda r Ihftfi Id turret. ' Material Mate? :u MOM SOUP QUARTER SAWED OAK tmWJ!&!: i,u ili 1 1 iftd it i pHtf lr u ii. it tut ul a r(r tMt u4 raVek.IlM ulltrui.altti fu'l u-ritfU U lo an4 brail In War fur awlnir. 4 ftaff traptra. Itleei 1M aarUlM tnms. -arvl. tahlnl. arft UtttftdUKtaV urtlnlfaLlMlflnUb, ftiet Dkll drmwtr pIU. itwunnfuur catUra, aIJuUt la trratfla, irtublfia Hnilk Irvn sUnd. riaMt laraa Nl inn f t'l. Mif lhradiu vlbratiP vbuUlv, aiitmfti dJuaUbla tarltttr. paUnl Unaloii lltwrtur,luif aiatl Imj praaiura fnot, ioiru?U thutll carrier, patcni mwilla lar. a '4l aJ hp 4 la a alfktllHnaa. GUARANTIED UHk(falralM. -rUe i4 wtrt - i smiwiii mrtrm mm araasaaiea aaa miivivu Atery laa aUaaaaMal U faratUt4 antl uir Yf la A IOTara AUalag Gaaraaiaala aanlwlth trmrj macnLnaw uium nawi nf ono ran run It nn4 do oltkar pUI tin or a ran MfiTIIINR "w thuao voar itonkMwr aa la ai IHM la Uaaa4ftaiUalAUMMftla.romtaro It with r aalia at