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NEVADA PICAYUNE. w. ji. whit;’. \ w. «aki»ns:r, i Liitor* nal Proprietor*. Entered at the Poet.ittiec. Prescott, Ark., ua Second ( 'in** Matter. SUBdCIUPlTON, Sl.-iO PEi! YEAS. KATES Or ADVERTISING. J Column, one rear,.2100. ^ ii it ii .*.. &*i. i .. 30. Professional Cards, 1 square,.i 12. Uusines* Cards, 1 „ 12. m • Joli Work Neatly * sreut d. PH7S101ANS AN URG S Dr. J5> R. flLrmistead, Hi spcotfullv tenders bis PROVESS 10 NA I, S KRVICHS to the eituens of TV ott. arid vtjinitv. lie tiiav be found nt bis re*' : . 1 . j Hr. J. It. Jordan. Hr. J. T. Sloan. Jordan 6c Sloan, PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS FKKSCOTI\ ARKANSAS. rvlit u at !l:v l>rv.g Sf re v f J. D.Jordan A Co. B. 1. Hinton, M. S>. | 1'IIYSllIAX .INI) BURGEON,: PRESCOTT, ARK Office on \V< *-t Afn:ri Street » n J residence on Ivo»t Second Street. Dr. J. A. Pinkm, PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS. Offer- h * 1 ’ r )fi->iCM;i)l -n: i ice* to tbo pe ■ > e of Pi-»ei ti and \iciiitv. Office Illicit 2.1 b. \\ M.i . .t. ‘ April 2b, 't-H. G W. Hudson, MlYsklAN AM) srilUF.ON PCEriCOTT, ARK. Ofiict* uf n -iili-iict', on Went Alain SI., I>r. Key’s building. ] ■oil j rcpure.i (o c.\l;:.e| teeth m. vrooi ' * r-< r* * > t n! .,«• «i<i; : ] rv’lj ilrmij -'»■■'•••* '*r -■ • v! fiMf. m, OlT.cOnt rr;» iilcri-. i UL'i.; -u ,V:.Ka: - LAW7EHS m NOTARYS. : ?«•>*• II. MeMru iv. LESLIE r. ROSS JCdfulfixi & T.cs% Attorneys aii! Cstissolors at Law, Offi a over Emtcn‘» Ilrug Store, MAIN STREET, PRESCOTT, - - - - ARKANSAS. AA’ill practice in tCourt* of the Ninth1 duaioial Cu, u,., mid in the Supreme Court arid Federal Court at Little Rock. Special attention given tn the investigation of land title* and pr. puring ab.-urtn t* , .f title to r. uly- *ute in Nevada enuiity. Busines* of any kind entrusted to them Will receive prompt attention. Correspondence *olir,). d. Iturklen’g Arnica Sali e, T he be‘t salve in the world for Cuts, Bruis es, Sores, ( leer*, Salt Rheum,F evor Sere* ; 1 tier, Chapped Hand*, Chilblains, Corn* j and all Skin Eruption, arid positively cure* Piles, or no pay re juirtd. It is guaranteed to give perfoct satisfaction, or money refund I Price 25 cents per bottle. por s;li0 j,v Mooericf A Bro. Atkinson & Tompkins, Lawyers and Insurance Aeenls, PRESCOTT, ARKANSAS, r. - - , ! * -ticeirth Court* of Nevada and adjoin Geo. 1*. Smoot* ftioj. (.', Me'..ae. 1 Siroote & Mc^ae, ATTORNEYS \T LAW Land and Collect : ntr, IKESCOTT, - ARKANSAS Practice in all the courts and make col lections in all parts of the state. Are agents for the following IN8UK Wt'K CIO M I* A V IKS: * •erman, of New P r, U.$2,662,130 09 Underwriters Agency, N. Y.4,967.112 90 fspringtleltl P. tv M. .2,686,032 83 A\esterti A.-Miranre Cornpanv... 1,422,008 14 i evtr Orleans.’.87i>,588 62 Risk* written throughout the county. B-us' Girt houses rod farm property in sured Wo have asisooiaied with n* Jsiicins K- Hinton, Atlotney-at I-iiw. who will <give special at ten Collect ions amt Insurance. >Si*bFcrilte for tlio Nevada 1'ic avijjk, __ I "A FAIR EURASIA!” ! 11Y MI8S EMMA KIRKLAND —From the Sunny South. CM A IT Eli I. A lovely island home. On the housetop, among blooming plants, stood ils mistress, looking out over the calm blue waters and the broad acre- of her father’s coffee plantation, spreading far and wide ' Irom the shores of the near sea to the foot of the smoking mountains. Under the warmth and glow of a tropic morn the volcanic lauds were beautiful, but they were not half so fair as their lovely Kura- j Man mistress. The gleaming, ! mtlmutncring, rippling light upon, the sea was not half so lovely as that in her dark Eastern eye. The soft, rosy, luminous, shifting clouds of the radiant east possessed not half the charm of the changeful red tide that glowed in her soft, warm cheeks and full, ripe, sensitive lips. She w.»s the daughter of Don Seva and a dark brown Itidi- j an mother. As in her face anil fig ure so in her nature, the retiued delicacy and pride of a long line of Castilian ancestry straggled foi supremacy over ttie voluptuous warmth of the East; thus wutrform ed a rare human creature, strange ly beautiful and of unique charac ter. No one knew her, and she did not know herself; contending passions an 1 principles were so strong tli it there was no divining which would rale her. A man —evidently an English man-stood near, gazing npon her as she upon the sea the fruitful fields, the distant city, the moun tains, the stately ships and a lit tie boat that wound in and out with the coast bite—intently, with earn est pleasure. “If 1 mistake not,’’ said he, in unlmted tones, '‘that little boat with its one occiipint is the most inti resting object in a.l thi- lovely scene ” “Yes, because of its skillful management See with vvh.ti easy grace the boatman plies the oar.” ‘ The boatman! I>o you know Ik* j is the handsome American who is j speculating ineoff e? the trader.' “You have a keener sight than I.” | *■ You have sailed in the little j boat so often this summer that I ■ thought you must know it at that distance. ” • Is it the same oui ? Then it is i coining for me, per Imps.” “Perhaps! Are von i.lways cn I , gaged for a sail?” “I never make ocgHpoments. j The ‘trader, as you choose to term | ; him, is highly esteemed l>y tn.v | father. lie comes often, and I go i sailing when ? like. 1 am mistress of my own movements,” with an | , inset utablc smile. ••You mtisl know that 1 mji too entirely \ our slave to question j your movements, though some of them pain me sorely.” “Your father would see you," said a voice in the rear. “Antagonism between it glishmau and an America a is natural,” she said, as she pa s ed him with heightened color and a smile that ho* could not in ttrpret She found hti father pu. iug the tloor of the wide and cool parlors, a royal document in his hands, a 1 a s range look of mingled anger and pleasure in Ids face Ho laid it aside, and putting his hands upon her h older, swept uis eyes over her complete loveliness, sa\ing : •* lhe Sultan would see you. He woul 1 mi t. u gift of you to his j favorite prim-. ” Kven ves g' -■ t color ledt her Warm cheeks. “I)o not fear,"' drawing her close \ to bis worshipping.heart; “you are i your own mistress: you must tell me what answer to scud.” “Tell bun that I will see his I prince as I see my other lovers; laud, if 1 can love him, I will share his crown with him." Ho sat down and wrote, ha'de | her read, and then dispatched the ' letter to the city to he mailed. “There is but one father who ; would do tins,” said sho, winding her soft arms about his neck. “You think so? Then you will trust mo with your feelings towards these lovers of yours!” 1 She laughed while replying: “I have no decided fee ing for any, save two, and 1 cannot tell which.of these I like best. When the Englishman offers his coronet with tows of eternal devotion, I am well pleased, and cannot be snre that I do not love him; but when I am alone, or with Lance Irwin, I cannot call up the feeling I ask myself if I had rather lie were with mo, and, I must an swer, no.” ‘•Well, when with Lord Sheffield, have you ever asked your heart if it preferred the presence of the young American?” “Yes.” “And the answer!1’ “No.” “You do not love cither of them,” looking with intense earnestness into tlu> liquid depths of her strange, dark eyes, uplifted to his anxious ga*e without 0:10 down ward sweep of their lung blue black lashes. He laid his cheek upon tip- rose cream of hers, say ing' - “Perhaps it is well that this' Asiatic prince is coming. He is an Eurasian like yourself; perhaps your natures would better accord,1 but I long to see you united to one of my own race; to one who: would love y iu as I loved my 7. i lime. It is easy for a man to love ' you, my beautiful child. It is easy for a man to love you now, in tin* glow of your youthful beauty and the glamour that wealth throws round it. You have a good mime, too. This weighs greatly iu your favor with these high-bred lovers. Which of them would he true, do you think if your wealth were sml donly swept away 1” “Either of them.” “Aid ha! that is like a woman.” “Well, mould you lose yptir wealth and beauty both, which would prove true!” “IIow can 1 tell.” “Answer me honestly and you have a clue. Which seems to ad mire your face and ligure most. ” “Lord Shefti-rVt. His eyes se! dom leave me. and when they do of necessity they come nuickly hack again. He even loses oi\ words, somethin.s.“ dropping her eyes and s miling, “in this raptur ous admiration.” “He loves you in Ids way,” with a sigh. “Well who seems to admire most what you say and do! Which appreciate*! on -t <mr thoughts and leeling win u cvpresst <1 u ymir free, natural, fearless, unreserved manner. ” “Oil, your friend, Ltuice Irwin,” with a frown. “Then I am agreeably deceived in him. You call him my friend; s»< he is, 1 have every reason to be lieve; and lie was before lie knew of your existence. Hut do n il lei this influence you in the least.* *'I cannot help being influenced by your opinion of him, y*t I j thought you preferred ny wearing] a crow or a • oron*''.’’’ "\cs, it vein- liu- i-.'in be crown e 1 witli Itivi Titer* ire words t*. how n. . .1 1 you '!«><’ 1 aii-nb ! have. 11*1*1 I ;■> e.i 111*..1:; e* v»- ft.-i you the ib-ep, eoi’icst. j uuwaveriug, ahi ii *g lov** th it 1 felt for my Zubrne. When this is1 yours, your happiness is complete.' for yon will give ns you receive;' such is your nature.” “It night you intimated once; or twice that this fjieud of yours might In* seeking wealth?” I "I did that to warn you. Any of them may be influenced by your; possessions. He sure that you are | loved for yourself. That is all I want. Try your lovers by every j wit in woman’s power. The fame ; of your beauty has traveled be yond the seas, among kings and princes, among palaces, and there is no need of your hiring caeriticed to a petty coronet if you will be sacrificed.’’ ‘■You do not like Lord Shef field?” “I do; I do indeed. I believe' him to be a nobleman by nature as well as by birth, and, if you find that he loves you, not for wealth and beauty merely, I shall give yon to him without one regret.” \ ou believe him to be. You do not know, an 1 you wool I have me Inul out before I take the final step. You tell me to try them — just what I havo been doing. I have not been trilling, sire. It is beneath the honor of your daugh ter. I have been endeavoring to 'be just—to be true to myself and your affection for me. There is something 1 do not like about ;Lance Irwin’s wooing. It is too aggressive, too po itivc. lit seems to think that l must bo his. Per haps it is becauso of your friend ship for him?-' with an inquisitive ; up ward glance. The father smiled, saying: “I have tohl thgn, that you are your own mistress.” “Then they have been— * . “Yes, they have been asking for ! you.” “What did you say, sire?” nest ling close and patting his bearded cheek with a soft little hand. “Lord Sheffield said he was sor ry he was not to have my influence.; that lie knew you would be a very dutiful daughter, and he thought it might weigh greatly in his favor; that lie loved you so well he would take you with my consent, hoping to win your love after marriage.” The little hand stole round his neck. She said gratefully : “I see now how good you arc' to let me have my own way about this. Wlmt did your friend say?” “lie said you might be your own mistress, but you needed a mas ter.” She slipped from his arms and stood erect, her eyes blazing, her breath coming in gasps. “There! tImre ! Control your self; Lord Sheffield is coining,” :id her father, with unusual stern uess. When the handsome blonde man entered the room gracefully re questing a stroll on the beach, she could a gracefully accept, though her pallor betrayed some unusual emotion. “What h.u troubled you mv love?” be asked, when they were out of the old mail’s hearing. Nay, ; do not be offended; you are my love. Kay, my darling, what frightened the ro os from your , cheeks?” “Anger' The Sultan would bop no. lie would make a gift of me to his most useful prince,” j.hc said evasively, and with the inten tion of noting her words. « A deadly pallor overspread his taep. '•Your father—he will not—you wil! not — ” “v. ‘rtainly not, but >f 1 love him , I will In ms wife.” I i “My darling, can’t you love me ? ! lie cannot love you as I do. Only try, my beautiful love !” Through her light touch on his arm she felt his violent trembling, and, “I believe lie loves me,” she thought, then said aloud : “Is it not strange that I, a sim ple Javanese maiden, should he known so far?’4 •Not at all; not at all. You see t. e ships of all tuitions loaded with produce of your father’s In Ids.— I lie hear- fill d; lighter «» Holt He ■ : !> .eii in all land n save ei A . ■ 1 . • Y.i.’t a Arctic regions; .nd i <• Saltan lias his emissaries where von would least suspect. If there b • only beauty there, no land is too remote.” • * * * A wild waste cf moonlit watt is. Silent ship : and quiet islands- One thing it 1 ifo under tlie full tropic moon—a little boat with two occu puuts-u tail, strong, hroadchestcd, 'manly figure, and tlie perfect con tour of a youthful woman. “Yes,” sli" is saving, “I have a crown and a coronet at my feet.’’ “Hut if you arc a t:u<‘ woman, you will stoop to neither.” “Stoop, sir!’’ “Wlnit else is itf You love nei ther of these men, and if you are false to your own heart you de grade yourself.” “Indeed! I was not aware that you were p msesst d of .the goodly gift of divination, else 1 should have con suited you long since. I have been trying all this long summer to de ride which I iked best.” A short, quick laugh of irrepress ible scorn sin prised iter; she kne w not what to think; he had always been so chivalrous, even when as suming a right to her. Jfho flushed and puled; her eyes blazed, lie re turned her startled, haughty stare with d! thy ‘-corn a steed blue -yc can reveal, and had the satisfac tion of seeing her starry eyes go down before his own. There was silence between them. The boat man plied the oars with unusrvl vigor, and they were soon standing together on the beach—one calm, seH'posso.i^od; the other angry, delimit, trembling like a reed, “Senorita,” said he, ‘T have some thing more to say to yon, whethe; or not you will hear it.” Site drew her scarf about her in passionate haste and moved hur riedly away. A few long, impetu ous strides, and he was detaining her with one strong hand. Ho felt her shivering as with a terrible ague, and his heart smote him as she stood 'here of necessity, like some wild hunted creature at hay He was now as much agitated as she. “I know it is not chivalrous to toll you that you love me, hut you do, my love,yon do,ami you will sacrifice yours* If to empty honors. I see it in everything you do ami say. Why do you leave your shiv ish adorers tc be with me ? Why j have I been blessed with your sweet companionship more than; half of this happy Hummer? You do love me; you cannot deceive mo, nor will I believe that you may deceive yourself, though you try with all your strength. Now, un derstand me. 1 do not want your wealth; give it away; I would rath er have you without it. I am not enamored of your personal beauty merely; wonderful as it is, it did not cnlbrail me. It was only the mag net that drew my soul to your: '‘on have not been tiifli; ;,; you have beer. ;u. mu h in earnest as I, and I will lose you when these massy braids are thin and gras ’ “Sir, if your presumptuous words were true, it does not follow that I should ho your wife. Were I to find you false in the least, I shout I hate you. These men woo with as much fci vor as you. How am I to know who loves me best?" “Your own heart should tell you." “It does not." ‘•Then you are mure unwomanly than I thought. We may as well! part hen*. Hood night." He turned coldly away, sprang into the boat and pushed off from shore, resolutely facing a desert life. “He loves me,” she said, “but how much? He is the bravest nnd grandest of them all, but I have conquered, llowcouldl hate! him? And what a fond slav e I ; should be if I knew him to lie true ! The decision is easy now." She turned from the ocean with a lien t as restless as iis thousand wav cs. CHAPTER II. Slit* stood again upon the house top, hut it was not tho same fair seene she was wont to look upon with heartfelt pleasure. All was changed. The mountains wore! pouring forth fiery floods. Hi vers of flame ran o’er tho fertile fields. Columns of flame shot high :n the air. Hot ashes and hissing stones fell near and nearer with every angry roar of the terrible moun tains. The air grow black The earth shook. She felt t, .* olid walls of her home tremble ' oath her; still she stood, in mu igony, scorching the fearful darkness with wild eyes for her father. All els** had fled; even living thing, lords, Insists and every human creature. Long hours, hours which seemed an eternity, she stood alone, cling i: g to a trail young tree, under whose houghs she had heard vows of devotion, even to the sacrifice of life. Suddenly all the tdack, thick at inosphereturned a fiery red -the forests were on tire. Thu heated air ascending, a strong wind cam* from‘he sen and lifted the dan. ness from the terrible scene. Kin lifted her hands to heaven with a cry of despair; there was now no avenue of escape : all between her and the city the forests were in flames, and the lava floods were nearing her home. Above t! e roar of the mountains, tho rumbling of the earth, tho boiling, lashing sea, the sweeping, surging, maddened winds, her tense ear caught the bound of her name prolonged into a wail of auguisb. Falling on her 1 tic: an J ' ?p ’ 13”*. rd tho sound, bIu* looked over and saw lier father, prostrated at the entrance ! of their onco happy home. The wight of her faco.seemed to inspire new strength. Tie lifted his arms, crying. “Como down, let ns die to gether!” Tying her scarf to the balustrade, she swung down to hiw wide and gathered him to her hear*. “Ts there no one with you?Have they all gone! Where is tho Eng lishman!'’ All! everyone! He begged mo to go; so did they all; but I knew yon would como for me. They did , not want to loave me, but nonelov i j ed me well enough to stay. It is, best you see. I am glad they arc not here. The Prince sent for me; he did not come. I told his haugh ty minions to find you and I would ; go with them. Their ordeis were ’ to waste no time, they said, and they were to take me by force if! necessary; so I locked myself on I the housetop, and, the danger sad- j deuly increasing, they tied and left ; me nlono.” “Are you afraid to die, Zulirne, my noble child?” “Not with you, sire; but I was afraid to die alone.’’ She clasped him closer; he was growing strangely cold. Wild with a horrible fear, she cried, “Wait! wait ! eh ! tic not leave me ! Walt j until the lava comutt” “How-near?” “Very near, and it is coming fast. O, God ! 0, Godl ” “The thick Htr—I can—not-— breathe. Lift me up.” A h she obeyed he raised bis hand iccbly, aim pointed out to sea,! speechless witli joy. IF i - • • mir. 1 Ho is coming! j Oh my i v il is eomii g to ea>'(■.’’ clasping the old man in a I trended embrace, from which lie struggled to free himself, whisper-1 ing, “fl\ to him! Fly! See! the lava is here I” A narrow rivulet of fjre fl .wed round the low steps at their feet.! Releasing her father, she leaped toj her feet an I cried out in clear’ sweet, piteous tones, “Go back,! Lance, you cannot save us! The lava is here ! Go back, my love !”| He heard every word, and has tened with breathless speed, fol-j lowed by live brave, weatherbeat- . on tars, all straining to keep j abreast t ueir leader. On they came j in face of the sinister flood, spread \ ing rapidly over the beautiful : grounds Leaping the widening, stream without a word, four of them gathered up the helpless old man ut a sign from their leader, who hail snatched the girl in his i arms, saying, “Keep yourself free I to help mo, Mike.” Then agiin 1 leaping the stream of veath, they<; fled o’er the quaking earth to the ' angry, roaring, tumultuous sea. “Sure an’ Fd bo ruppiu up the prtU.v jY.ce from the scaldin’ wa ters ’ said Mike. It was quickly done, and they pushed off through the boiling wa ters to tho good ship where they were received as they had left—iu sdence and tears. When the proud old Castilian j found his voice, it broke forth in a! passionate pr iver of thanks, to' wineli me whole cr w reap md-' v i with a fervent am .», < id then thair pent up gs broke forth in such shouts as hud never been heard upon the sea. “Sure, my leddy, you beautiful darling, he’s getting a sweet re-j ward. You might kiss him once! for us all, for bringing us safe t j ! ship, though I did nothing myself but run along behind and keep ofl fhe enemy in tho rear. Blessings on yo fur bein’ a swato, grateful creature, ami the bride of the bravest on the sen. Och ! inavour ln e-i, it was imthi .* at all!, at aid ami if e’l oi y say the wold we’ll >• 1!' ami' ships .« d sin k her t-> ; bottom id.rra, lads! ilirra!” * • • • • way’ .way! the good slnp sails the warn; bosom of the Indian ^ ,ii, over the storied tea and tue bine waters of the Mediterra nean to the fair city of Cadiz. Oh! the happiness upon her decks. Tho wondrous barge of Egypt’s history carried no fairer woman, and Rome bad ;;o braver son than be who stands beside her, whisper |,i-p in-,.,.' li.-kts * - ♦ the city. A few hour.-. aim you are ruy ■ Grtil.*. Are there any regrets Uow, , when tlie time in so near'',’’ "I ha> * none/’ she replied. I ‘ anno; even regret being a portion : less bride, but I have one request to make of you, Lance. These bravo men—I would have them stand with us at the altar.v “Thank you for thinking of it, my love. It will make them feel that they have a part in oar union They shall sta id with in in their rough sailor suits. God the.'uf” T Tiio old man, who stood near, ‘ walked away with a quiet, happy, satisfied expression, which only comes from the roalizatiou of a high hope. ife ■> -Ar A. Dio few hours have passed, ''ight has gone, and morning pours ; her glories through tho stained wi n dows of a din: e!d cathedral, w hore [ Lanoo Irwin awaits the coming of his bride. The struct cliiuirs of the hells has called in tho worship ers, and they } ait to see if tho tall, [ fair stranger waits fo, a bride, and I why these rough suilois aru wail ing with him. Others drop iu to | see why tho worshipers wait, a.id, [ ere long tho holy place is crowd*) with expectant faces. The bride groom is evidently becoming rest less, wheu the bolls peal forth a merry chime, the sweet nuns be gin a happy refrain, the great oi gun sounds through tho grand aisles, touched by a hand unseen] the crowd ghtnee towards the door where tho bride enters iu thu sheen of costly garments and tho glitter of jewels, loaning on luu arm of her father, and followed by live beautiful, richly attired young girls, and a dozen other persons | evidently of rank and wealth. I “A bountiful bride! A daughter of the Loi,«o vf Don Sosa! Thu i house of Don Seva!’’ These and | exclamations of “beautiful!’’ ‘•beautiful!’’ were distinctly heard by the wondering bridegroom, lie is proud to see that his men are not abashed, though surprise') at what is required of them. Each offers Ins arm with a gallant rever euce, fully conscious of the honor conferred upon him, hut nut abashed or confused though the maiden standing so proudly by lii» side wears in her dark braids the insignia of high rank. A smile of wondering, amused admiration parsed over tho or owl) uc they precede tho bride and groom down the long aisles after the ceremony is over, each maiden glaueiug archly now and then into tho fad ot her sailor cavalier. At the door sin* parts with him, present ing her flowers with u ravishing ‘ X and murmuring something ’complimentary iu Hpauish, of which lie understands “hero” uu^t “brave Americans.” “What docs all this mean, my Zuliinc? ’ ‘•It means that you have wedded tin* richest woman in Spain, though she thought herself poor until last night. See my happy si™ tolling the eager crowd o* our rescue from a terrible death. • I thought he would not escape. See! how he enjoys it! 'ihe Spanish love nothing so much as a hero. You and lour leave mao will ha>** to submit to being lionized. No will reward them, l. iuce, my ho to.’’ Away' Away! to the festive board, and when the sur« come out. to lighted halls to upend tua happy hours in dance and song. * * • • * Away! Away! Five good ships sailing to distant seas. A fair, happy hut tearful woman stand-* waving ad.eu to the bravo com manders. "Who is she!” asks a weary looking traveler just come iuio port. "She is (ho daughter ~f tho old man y ou sec there, and the bridoof tho bravo young American who stands by her side. They have groat, wealth, and have just sent dvo ships out to sea. It is hardly cred ible—the romantic story of their rescue from death in Java. W*i must believe it, however for there is substantial proof of their g.-tli tilde to the bravo e tilers wlc» helped Signor Irw.n lo’suve them.'’ lie continued to talk, looking a.* ter the ships, in t noticing that tlm pale stranger laid clipped away saving; "Go.I grant tno tho fight of her face once more, though mine mast he hid iu shame! I It it her to die—tonic! and sbo is /.../(•- At*