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wv'dizud fromLueneWalters Dranaby ihe sawnenan
fLLUJTRA1TD BYP/OT"iXAP/Iz Of J('f']/J
FROM/ T# PLAY
Coynhi' A.CM$(Yu (. 1 B B
"Wait a minute," he said quietly.
That isn't all. I thank you, Brand,
for your solicitious care for me." He
emphasised the word noticably. "But
I have been doing some thinking of my
own in the last half hour and my plans
don't seem to go on at all where yours
leave off. It might interest you to
know, before you go, that I am going
to stay right here and tell the truth
from first to last-from the time you
came to Staten Island, until Mrs. Rey
nolds received a letter from you the
other day showing that you had vol
untarily squared a criminal transac
tion for me at the bank."
As he finished Bob's fist came down
on the little center table and almost
shattered it. There was the vigor and
determination that Brand had had to
rsspect once before when he had
loosed his wiles on a more gullible re
ciplent. But now, in this crisis, he had
not even considered the chance of op
position to his will. First astonished,
,then thoughtful, his florid features
now revealed their old cunning.
"You play the game big, Reynolds,"
he said at last. "Either this is a
holdup right, or you have gone clear
"All right Rave all you want to,
Brand. It can't do any harm now. I
told you last week there were two
ways to get out of it all: One was
mosey and the other was to make a
eem breast of it. One can't have all
he wants all the time. You had your
chanue ten days ago and you threw it
away. I gave you my terms and you
teok advantage of my helplessness
and lgnored them. You stayed away
and paid that paltry $10,000 at the
bank. You thought you would fright
ea my wife; that your magnanimity
in releasing us from immediate peril
would impress her and that in the end
obe would welcome the release you of
fared. Well, you succeeded with her
Ibut not with me. For her sake I was
almost inclined to let matters drop,
but this terrible afair has changed it
all. We have taken human life, and a
Got of it, and some one has got to pay.
so if anyone is going to take the Lud
tanta, you're the man who had better
marry and pack his grip."
Brand stepped quickly to Reynolds.
a tower of indignant rage. Trapped
or cornered he was always Brand; al
sways ready to put his back to the wall.
smd dght-il the open if he couldn't
Ight from ambush. Bearded and al
post beaten now, he quivered in his
wrath and shook a threatening ast
Mtraight ia Reynolds' fce.
"You're a Mg, blasted baby and an
lpmbeclIet he cried. "You play the
tts~ now and I'll make you regret it
tie last day of your life. I'll fight
mad Ir win as I always have. You
keep a man with moey in lail.
three words an't be grouped
the same language! But what's the
Stalklat" he added disgustedly.
a't lay down now if you want
You haven't got the nerve to seed
it rthere to the peaitentlary for
or aight or tea years, to come ouat
brokes woman-sot enough of her
to saggest who sh was. Do yoa
what riso does to men. Rey
!t Brak 'em-body, mid and
I Well, what will it do to a wom
tat To your wife? For it we go
Swith as. I've told you that
mean IIt, so I guems my bluf's
ls atreng as yeurs."
e tared partly to Dick and. as it
ain h ahis threaSt, added:
"hAd lm not sere but that our vir.
- blad here will be keeping a
SThat's law and you know
" "ctred his wifet, creepings to his
ad soding against him as it she
to rad some hybrid moeaster
she really ared, "'lla go A -
y sayw, dear! rm nt afraid
l " Weeping softly, I obvi
eotradiotlos to her courageous
We sta pon the br.et t a Uh
r d oI ol an obg
r e a ta n e it r iup
he e at Lt e hat te lo aw
ie the maotata nto ad at
I l moment a t we have all
l a panp itto ther worlds
tw alls at ear fest. The sound
r I aal dble but alight as
Starn, a fro, the ts
o Reyaold, poessed with the
*msemry--anthing a abran to ue
-bet blamedo N a l hs
e sor the awful cinma that
s om, grew stronger is his
ith every word thet Brand
disso Mm. Daes ran's
thr esl t omerng Jane had
ra poe, ist il i l e o e
ame i Mm lke the sound of
n tl gwrs t rtoed not the
Sa selssreer snr ifor sea
bt the mene o duly to her.
** e wa~rs had mWWm to proiest
wa hoaly e who sould gro
sat e now. h bo sed her ed
_ lea the sting a eeen-ese ab
gassten he wo ld omly shift the bar
ss of bp in ume bn oaw suoud.
IW hm tm eanl tibearit. Ia o
as m dt about her and
stes ai e
If we act sensibly we'll come good and
But hope of immunity such as could
be bought with Brand's power was not
Reynolds' goal and the millionaire's
expatiations on the posaibility of it
served only to irritate him the more.
"Money and lawyers and pull won't
srtare murder, Brand," he said con
temptuously, "and that's just what we
committed. We have killed men, wom
en and children for a few dirty dollars
to which we had no right and some
one has got to pay."
"My God!" the millionaire exclaimed
impatiently. "You'd preach your life
and liberty away-and that of your
wife, too-for the sake of hearing your
self talk. Men-women-and-children
-a handful of Dagoes and Polacks
that the world's better off without. A
few brats who couldn't fill a useful po
sition if they did live to be men and
women. How do you know it wasn't
an act of God? He brought the water
there, I didn't. But that's enough. I
want to know what you're going to
do? It you're going to talk I want to
get ready for you. Now come on. Do
you go or do you lay down T"
Reynolds surveyed him coolly.
"I'll let you know, Brand, just what
I'm going to do. Before you leave
here tonight you'll have no doubt about
your course, but now I want a word
with my wife-alone. If you dont
mind, you and Dick step up to my den
and I'll let you know when I'm ready.
It'll be only a minute or two."
When they had gone he led her to
"Just a second, dear," he said ten
derly. "I'll be right back and thea
we'll talk it over for the final solu
As he passed Into the adjoining
room the telephone rang and Jane
went to it apprehensitve of the worst.
It was a news association inquiring
"He's-not In," she faltered. "No,
I don't know just when he will be. Go
ing away? No, I think not. You will
have to see him yourself. In the
morning? Yes, that will be a good
time. Not tonight. That's all I ean
She hung up the reqeiver with a
little gasp of relief. It had not been
as bad as she had expected. But it
was only a matter of time. She knew
that Already the newspapers had
connected him with the catastrophe
and there would be no. end to the ln
terviewing and dreadful questioningl
Bob returned and sat beide her. He
had heard a part of her talk over the
phone and surmised the meaning of It.
but he made no mentios of it.
"Jane, dear," he said softly as he
took her hand, "you have never been
sorry you married me, have you?"
"Why, Bob," she replied startled,
"what are you saying? You know I
haven't and never could be."
"But, darlig, I have made an awful
mess of it-cf our life. I mean, for no
man could have asked for a better
wife. I ave always loved you more
than anything in life. Perhape-pe-.
haps," he continued haltingly, "I have
loved you too much-that is too much
for your own good. That is nad impos.
sible, you know Jane. Love is always
first, but there are times when we
must temper it with reason and re
solve. You must understand me,
sweetheart, for after this I want you
to know and feel that everything I've
done and everything I do is for you."
Some strange note of fatality in his
low tones alarmed her. Her startled
eyes searched his and she pressed
cloer to his side.
"Why, even when you had taken a
stand with Bread and I felt so-so
much on the outside," he went on, "I
loved you as I never thought it was
possible for a man to love a woman."
"I never felt that way, dear," she
interrupted. "I mean. that I was stand
ing with Brand. Bob, you know that,
don't you?" she cried appealingly, and
the tears of self-condemnatio started
from her reyes whle sheb d
most demanded the extenuation that
she kne w was not rightlully huers.
"Yee I know It," he anowered pgently.
"And yo see sweetheart, I was right
when I said I was to blamo. Just me,
No one else. I have been at fault since
the firt day back then in the bunga.
low whn you and Mrs. Cellos went
to the matinee and you ame home
with the new hat I told yo it didn't
matter about the butehes-that every
thing weol4,come out all right 8i1ee
that day w ve beens pila up these
thna-~ . eriams, dareat--yes,
eralmes. I hew it all the tima And
I knew It as well as 1 knew that !
loved you, that ametie the day
wald come when weo-when I-wald
havi to settle But I kept you In Igo
lne. I was ararid to spolt yoar hap
plaes., arald to tax yor love. and I
let thias go oa util now, out then
to that volley, whole famlies-jst a
dear to eah oeer as you and I-Juast
.- meportant in the world as you and
L are uome-wiped out I promiend to
protot pa a d a I have done is t
led you bladly mm ewy daceat
"No me Bob," she terrupted ve
mer t. "It es I who did the eadin.
not pc You mlply hilowed ma'"
"But when a mi- does that. Jane. it
ais he w mut pay the pemalty, i
thee is seto pay. Hes auald
sreasbe--e tang that rhe shoue
les upos, i has aiwaps bess that
way. HEar a s hMs h .l i hemaks
Sprltest whma he hacws, or mahs
no detruo east to right things,
ad I have t s that, Jane. dear
et rv. deMed em WMs. The time
hes nmt esms, ner wil It ver m.
when mI w he right ber ye to ruts
the rota r y p-"- e stumbles
, rb a west r he e, nt b. e to
a theathis hadl thesdJsb sat J
w t at ee h-of e . - g
lieve it was the oaly way. But al
ways," he murmured, presing her to
him. "no matter where we are well
always love each othMr-lways."
"No matter wher we ware?" she
echoed, answering his look that
seemed to penetrate her very souL
"No matter whe were w e? What do
you mesan, Bob? Are you going away
and leave me ?"
"Yes, darling. For a while at least,
we must separate. I cannot bear to
have you a fugitive, chasing about all
corners of the earth with the fear of
guilt In your heart and the dread of
capture ever at your door. You must
have liberty- way to live your life
out in all the sweetness that must
come into it after all this sufering.
And you will know that I am always
with you, loving you and guarding you
the best way God will let me."
The Infinite tenderness of his voice
now unnerved her completely so that,
though she saw or felt some dire omen
in his words, she was helpless to pro
test them. She sank into his arms and
they were clasped together in one
long passionate embrace.
The lights of the room danced be
fore her eyes as their lips parted. She
could scarcely see him as he gently
drew away from her and stepped light
ly toward the telephone. He called a
number that was strange and mean
ingless to her.
"Hello." he said "police headquar
ters? Connect me with the Ninety
seventh, please." A pause- "Hello!
"I've Found a Way Out of It for Both
Ninetyseventh? Send a man to four
two-six Marion road- Yes. immn
diately. Its a suicide."
For an instant she was stunned, but
as she sprang toward him her ery of
horror mingled with the report of a
pistol She caught b' m as he tell
and they sank to tht .or together.
But she was too late. Reynolds had
paid the pries and paid alone.
Dick cleared the halt dosena tep
from the frst landing at a bound and
urand ease stumbling after him. The
reporter hkee quickly beside them.
Is he gone?" the millionaire panted
The repoter's eome swept over the
lifeless body of his friend and his head
went lightly to his heart.
"TYes, he's dead," he answered soft
ly. "I think he's been pianning it a
long time and he knew Just how."
JUST THE SAME KIND OF GIRL
Medern Maid, In All resentlle, Ise a
Worthy Coepy of Her Mother
Every now and again somebody
asks n print, this queestion: "What
has become of the old-hshioned tgirl
that helped her amother wash the
dishes?" Probably the same ques
tion has been asked siace the time
of Noah and will be asked until t
Mary Llyea, when she provided or
the establhhmemt of Mount HoyiPke
coleS for rls, tipulated that al
the bousehold work tIn it should be
dome by the stdents. That rule was
enfrced rigidly up to a recent date,
when the directaors and acultyt, eel
ing that t*e piatice mbt have -
come outworn, made the domestac
tasks of the Ietitutia optiomal r
But when the girls of Mount Holy
oke were requisted to anounace their
wishes on the sbject, 748 of the a
elected to coantnue ta t the tasks
sweeplag earrldors, washing dishes,
setting tables sad makins up beds.
There is no need to worry about
the Amerlean girl, even tif sbhe does
wear growns the sight of which eem
to preclude all idea of work on her
part She ISn't saying much about
it, but she is tn all ressentials the
name kind of girl our mothers ad
Heart Needs Carm.
Acste heart Straia Is practically Im
weln urishe adult, but quito Iiel
to all other. Once It occurs th heart
is tneepable of satrn work and i
when eed uapon to do it. The doter
argues, thereora that o anet be
too earful to eememse In th weak
la uapo this wran.
Aeorrng to oem pht.el, he -wh
retires to bed at ten bntead f twelve.
savesm th hebart StO bet pouneds a
year. ltbs down a heM-er ee
Its labrs to theo am pgoted b 2,
We bet pmds. feaur adnm ys were
seat b bed the veuti ref ete
beit wema em et o nea t -e
menm lint pemem
Me due nset vtma to erem ene.
ma ao thea that weed -een w
me at e sh m rn'lM3 u M,
"It was th but thims he eni di,"
Brand sai eselly. "The bI t for hi.
sel, for her--an-'r me. Blet 's
a conifessia, sad that lets as ea r
gas to get out of he, Meads Take
care of the polese ad the papaers."
Brad s teppd quickly to the door
and paeed out tate th e niht
A low moan, the cr y of a broke
sal, announe -eturninl comnio
ness to the stricken wite.
"Jane," whispered Dick as he beat
over her and lifted her gently to her
feet, "shall I telephoneo "
"No" she answered boarsely. "He
"Then theyll here at arce." He
helped her beck to the divan. "Liste.
Jane," he announeed with an air of
command. "I'll do the talking. I war
a witness; Ill health, you know, a col
lapse from overwork. They may know
She made no reply and a ring at the
doorbell told him that the moment had
come for the supreme effort on behalf
of the friend he had so loved.
"Remember. Jane" he cationed
again, "not a word."
He stepped to the door and opened
it to the polie.
Remorse is more endurable than
suspense. We approach the scfRold
with stouter hearts than we await the
verdict that may sound our doom.
We look more resignedly upon the
dying one. Crushed and bowed down
as she was by her husband's tragic
death Jane found a sort of solace in
the very equaiteness of her grist
The sacrifice he had made for her was
complete. To the world at large-to
all save her and Brand and Dick, Rey
nolds' suicide was but one of thaoe
every day sordid affairs of modern life
-the symbol of failure and a weak
ling's surrender. But to thoee who
knew the truth the act was tnvested
with the dilnity of a martyr's. It had
saved her from the shame and horror
of an expose that might have come at
any time; he had paid In tnil the
pria of her folly.
Reynolds gone, Brand stiled all n
vestigations of the dam's collapse with
a certalnty be could never hav em
ployed with Reynolds living. The en
gineers and chemists who now ez
amined the shattered cement pro
ounoeed it of the proper quality and
the man who peased it at the time of
the constrection was dead. Like all
Investigatloas of the kind there was
much outcry and clamor at the start,
but with delays and court continuanees
and lack of speaific charges the mat
ter waned and was soon forgotten.
Brand took good care that the press
learned of the dead man's financal dis
solution and to the public mind this
accounted for his self-destruction.
So, Jane saw Brand Immune and un
red while she bad only the memory
of a better man's love to help he
drown the voice of consiene.m In the
bitterness of her sorrow and self
horreone there came times when he
was moved to risk any fate for herself
that she might brjng down some e#
platian for the tragedy of the dam and
Bob's death upon the head of Brand.
But tin such moments the face of her
husband shone before her and she
heard again his loving words of bane
gation: 1 have found a way and tn
time you will believe it was the only
way." To open now the pages he had
sealed forever would be but poor
recompense for his saerffle. No, she
must go on andfbear ln silene.
LONG RECORDS OF SERVICE
English Pirm Hae Fifty Workpeple
Who Have oeen In Their Empley
More Than Fifty Years
It is hard for Canadians. born ead
bred In a country where opportaat
and Ineentiveo to chanen are almJst
ever present, to realise completely the
conditions that obtaln In older aem
tries whee employment is noet ss
plentiful that a man can aford to se
a firm with which he hoas mureo a
position, remrlrks the WnnpeG Tib
une Some knowledge of the situaslns
may he gained, howevr, from the shel
contatned in a tt seat to the 1
do Mail by the maesaer oa basi
bliscit firm. The letter deaMlng wiM
the paods of employmentt o to e
rious members of the stat says:
"We have on our books wI
peopOle who have eth completed a
than ffty year eOftontnuous emsle
meat with us, as fllows:
"One ovor 60 years, eight Uer S
years, two over yeaurs, 18 erer 4
years. 15 over 51 Myears, twao erer M
years.u Total, 0.
"Of our clerial stat:
"One man has complete yI at
"One man hae completed aYea
"One man has complnsd Ir 76
"Among our facory wereieosi ad
our clerial staff comesas we haw
exatly 1ao mea who have each as
pleted at least 0 yeans' 5s m
service with as. They range Us n to
narly 6 years o serse."
"Now, m y chid" sla dt Mad eM
Jde, "whlch paret Ito Ire Wr t
I"That depeds," as were
eabe hld. "Is maLer geos t I
"l-rg emesh to emben a s1 Ue
r eet Nr mes Oet t
"Have yen a st es sw
in the eM days," - 1w - a
the iepartme "t s " *We am
hew na de -~ -mrt
No slk headashe, sr stmeh,
blnusness or constipation
Get a 10emnt box sow.
Tarn the rase als o ku·tk ha .
bail ess, Indet the s , sour
stomach and foel sase--t thui
out tonight sad keep them ot with
Mblns of ms and4 omes take a
Cascaret now and them and neve
know the misery cased by a l•ay
river, closed bowels or a uspt abom
Don't put In anothe day of distes.
Let Cascarets clean your stomach;
remove the sour, fermenting fsod:
take the excess b from your liver
and carry out all the constipated
waste matter and pois in the
bowels. Then you will fed grt.
A Casacret taSight Yr e
out by morning. They work while
you sleep. A 10aent hbo frem
any drug store meas a lear head,
sweet stomach sad lean, healthy liver
and bowel action for meaths. Cil
dren lov Cassats beeua they
never gripe or sloke. Adv.
WORTHY A PLACE IN HISTORY
Cadets of Chapultepeu Made fe Thbo -
selves a Reserd Whleh Wil
The defense of Chapultepee, during
the war between the United States
and Mexico In 1847, was almest as
gallant as was the attaek. In this
attack forty-elght Molea cadets,
among others, lost their lives. The
story Is a stirring one.
For many Yfem' the eelebrated
Castle of Chapltepse where Monate
suma held his barbaric sourt in the
surrounding groves of eypress, where,
during nearly three eaturies lived
the succeesive vloers of Spain. sad
where Maximilue msde his Imperial
home, has bee the West Poink of
When General 8eott had taken the
place by storm An Geerali Bravo had
surrendered, a M an cadet, oaly
ifteen years old, seeing the Sag of his
country in perl, most of his comrades
being already ftl. climbed the Sag
staff, tore the baer from its place,
wound it aroea4 his body mad alid
down, Intending to plage over the
precipice, n order to save the colors
from falling into the hands of the
The aet o herons being frustrated,
the brave bey. with the banner still
wrapped abeut him, foght until h
was cut in pises. Party-eight of theid
schoolbos, ranging frem fourteen to
twent year, lie burled i on grave
at the feet at the hill. Year ater
year the ende s of Chapultepe strew
Sewes ae, the graves-lwlesto
Ness Dleeeerie In Pempel L
Mot latesting rtains of Pompeii
have been unearthed during the sa
vatios which are being carried out
by the itallan goverament. A meg
affsset hem has been discovered
nad ma the fresees and vaulting are
in a peacet stadh A stareams was
bend mtast lsdg froe the lower
to the ser fi r f e house. The
surreans ge of the sone have also
been apinred, am aval smaller
houses hav been rought to light
o-ade eomMs with pstures ofr e
uugte eslerlin A few of the houses
have momle SLees with pctures of
emes tahes ehly rees the Tr a
war. m addihis to theM, the b--es
o severmal peasm who must hsv
bor mssrprinsd is their houses by th
ster whih destroyed the ocy
have bee bed, sad In Nrwal -
teir gsrmeats are la a veryr se
state ao preservat o.h
1ed Just "ld*e H ONs.
Ne-Why as pearve, my dea
WhaLt are yo thlaig aboutT
bh-I was thL tg that if all the
arns hMsbeads gle tSeir wes col
he knit up Lwhat a lot of seoeks sad
ttes there'd be or the poor e
Head at tie Club.
'*eldo, d ochap; hllng timeo"
*N dear boy: st waitin or it to
die a natural death."
"Quaiity Foodfoar Qguty Fosk?
qualitymA fui can't a " "
than Post Toms~t. 86 . y `
so ecasoraicý tl· I era onecm ffr
-te Superi Corn Flae.. am Mind;
of he best of seleced l Co ' s -
cook.& dcisi* m_ owbd
thin bib uand oiosftd to it Mim
These crup. dichiuam1.w
in illHtUAll pfdmpsp 4 Y ndy
ee c-jint add milk or cimui mn '
supt. or any bind of nit.
Post Tossti.g ars. Good!
Vi ,J, " ý' .. - _ . - . :r a . - ' - .sýv . .ý , *ý w " 1 .. i: . it ro',..s.L
LLSb WiKE -8
ua' eq Ergpels sareephag
Csd When Reef Pe ks, ad
Profes, ketrIe, the lasiuat Ig
tologlst. Wh1 ezpirlag about thirty
five miles ro Cair, disesoever a
tomb of the Twelth Dysty that
thieves had brohea fiat thouseds of
yers ago. A tragedy attended the
robbery, as Professor P ie aIqe di
covered. The Sunday School Times
calls It "a traed of prevdatial
"It appears," says Professor Petrie,
"that the plunderers removed oely a
few bricks, so that a man could crawl
into the tomb. One of the mea eatered,
opened the coma. lifted' the mummy
out and laid It across the coia, so
that he could easily unwind the beand
ages. He flinrst found a collar of beads,
which he passed out Into the shaft
where we found It. Thea he came to
the Jewels (a beautiful work of gold
and colored gems), and took it from
the body. Before e could do anything
more the root apparently fell In, and
crushed him and the mummy. The
other robbers, seeing the fate of their
accomplice, abandoned the tomb, and
filled in the shaft to hide their guilt."
The explorers found the skeletoe of
the robber beside that of the mummy.
Beautiful Ralpe Bak F Every
We have beea asked by the Csaeet
Dakisu POwder ChmkYII o to
announce thr te ooumns eo tea
publication that they have Just sotts up
oe of the best eed ks esr Nb
lished, pges o~t a bestly
ilntrat ado la In the boloos a let of
d ad to thiag. to eat that
can eo rpared with Calmet akiug
In additios to this there are M vale
owable dat sa meroes heoimse t-s
mrby t le emo o Domesie ad
We know you will A t a very valu
able beok, as you will havoe e fer It
almost every day.
All have to a tev o t me ist toke
the slip that yem a Ioa ee ad can at
Calumet Baking Powder, nill a
and agdrem a os ee to the
ro the a p a It to the absl
Making Powder, we woun suess that
sen tryit today. You wiM Y It Whewm
some and ecoaemical to Iu s
Yout wilt Sad it a king Powder t aa.
usual merit m the re beok em et
the most be Ifl sad useful beaks ef
this kInd that you have ever posseset
Holidaye In Amerls,
The questis or whether or set
there are toe few ditlethlver Amus.
can holidays may be debalable be
thU ns a distl aty Amlsees hsldyr
in hTbrumry-Washlates's Wrihe
and Pebruary is the shortest saUth i
the year. Mreower t is ely a fw
weeks dlstant frm the dIversal bob
das of Christmas and New Te's,
while Chltaas Is separat d byes.
ly a mouth rom Thaklsr hl Isk
body can say tee ameh In bora if
[ncola ; but Imnesl was bern a the
1th of rebruary, a meonth p oaleed
tar the father a hi countryr a r e
as holidays are. emseesmed. Isesar
was a theoeu" Amsrle,,a and a
doubt i the prsalslfl atO a smesa
holiday In ebruary had been gut be
Sioe him Sr esoderatims hbe weMd
have rejsted it without benetatse,
the purel praesthal pea that am
holiday iln eruary is e"ooh,-,1
ued View Dispeled Lem'
A short time as a servast In Teah
shle gave a ies leave her siate
to.e lanrmags her seess tt d
was about to he ameyIl
4 the time drew bear de leaviln
she addresse hbar mstress thus:
"Please, umn, have you gt a
" , ridget Why rs asr d*
"Besaast, i you haveat, I e bs_
like to stay."
"Why, I Athqt eu w re 'l es
marry the sweepo'
heitatingay, "but wehe I m . iM
after 'Is hoe was washed I A)sk
N****earr Publth 'Y,
smanll iasut- asher. wh r oes
i ay "At home February M" ga Mnr.
X he-lkre-ks e, my dear, in em
at home mee a every yearr-Pua.
Oh, Thius It.
Red--Dee he it e s eb w eart
Greasu-No; his wrM.
There is netu aw dasr te -
I the s emea w hoee air usi
beea d , .'
W L WEER V~
VMS* R .red Ye To
Bt 3ydiat Lfhl
.ats bWr. I took India PJadllF
was Vifye wek ma -
cINSlomi sa Was
be n el g d`eie s at able Chpew e l w pif s t
etpidb sadet eemwre WO I
Weald mat bue wthe itn MaItU.
k eat t M s ire. FD. Ne a rs-e
afar POrlr Gb.
'II -r ublb ube abeaM moat mass
w ~4 is bar health, blit It t
- - -~-1 dIm magiIaaa IQL
Sam mt pemdar to bea -
hthmai t Wps b .Weam WO e
Samaln warn t rely ups. L
0: ].hm Vagetabha' Oernai"a
4esm 'irr) LpYae~..k
e b"al lt so" es Ut
so ow as O neat sms
FOR MALARIA P .
-wi. am4Sk 1ImaII saebin
The 0h.,r Pew....
Gwe him a kh- . hrek rth
thshit at hea erasee a .b
nabs hli the resntr, at Wh iass
sieamly iet at yamolt. oat
hems fa paint .t vim L plat
vafae he best thf - mL ew -a . .
vwir majed ia auks mallas. &
eamietltlam mami all riy rar si iJu
tar yeur ailsdufoam. ot e bn
mgetea«aIs atthas.Mr ehr ' .
me by hernO en^~ gait sat uetii
inmok bat tae mot Iowat at f at M
bon t bIs he imnii d rlpam N.:
The mqisa a ysr eK M
sble sad got be t ft "ý
fthh Very soak wagse us.
now harm mad am w emah
owe eat fLf itbualyra etbwr º
trasita la .. il as, saw ~Jrf
---- Uvu ~-- the -r ·~
law. w iatwe I mmNotam °
k.~ a a-- free Ma - a rlW L· :
ft * 'ary .Mak sa d r ii Il)-:·
~~bery me ~ me y
thfb±- w as.~at kie.whaub
-pff with -at~ fsem
Iterh hubils. le at
it he peuIM inU
tsbhhai wumra wem ak tb~
akmi be mn v ta Y ri 1'
- ha i eamethtag Ua weII d
* ~ ~ ~ ~ : ma' ~m~