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#OLD SANTA CL'US6»
V —M V K KS III.\1MJ| \m |;i; \p_ J. H. Kershaw & Co's. -WK Wll.l, KKI.I* MIKAll IN Ih»NT forjret n«. Imi! f« ll it abroad Mint old >nn til (lull- make* our j'torr In adi|tiartcr* for ;(|| kind* of ni«f tliinjff* for <hri«tnm« ami New Year. CHEAPER THAN EVER BEFORE >«» mini* along anti |ff*t your toy-, tri-kv fruit* candles, kc. We also keep a ruiiiplptr «tock of iFancy and Family Groceries.! Wliieli will Iw-old at Iowim prb-< ■. Thankful for pa-t pHtrpiiajp', we *olieIt a «*• »iititinof tin* Millie. J. H. KERSHAW & CO.t WEST FRONT STREET. PRESCOTT ARK. Should b** used a favr mouths before confinement Send for boct “To Mothers." mailed free. BRAPFiri.n It' • « Co Al!aik>), Oi FERRELLS «,c X Is prepared rololy for the Is. cur.-of complaint* which amt. tall w »i,»ankin<l. It jfiv. n t-*nc and strength to fnrrert* dangerous dlsplacem* i.t* irngularl pf*- Itlsof frrcat valuuln rliamf" ofliic. Tlicus of ■ KKKIM/M r»:nui: T«% 1< -liirtnirpre* mnnrjr greatly r* lie vest be pain* <*t motherhood aud promotes speedy rrrovery. Jt a^d-d* future to iafeir make the crltlral ehamre fr«>rn girlhood to womanhood. It Impli asant to tin t mto a -I may ho token at all time* w ith p» rfi-i tsaf* t \. 1’rlcc, C>1. . l .hi jflALajlT ALL _ tO>JHZRKi:LLi)UUuCo.,buitl,rip.,^r.LOUliJ, i'ER & LOGAN Hardware Company, WEST MAIN ST Prescott, Arkansas, OENKUAL 1)1'Al,i;US IN HARDWARE avuxx-i FARM MACHINERY N T o > 1<: ? TINWARE, AND FIXH (TTLKIIV First rliiss Tin Shop hi cmme *>n with tin* store- .Ian. I. S-l’ J. R. HARRELL <& CO., lap Maters & Repairers WEST 2nd St., PRESCOTT, Ark. Wc art* still in tin* Held, ai.d j»r*»|»«»><• to <1 v* •11 kind* of Wood Work, and blacksmith* b»K in workman-likc style, ami at reasonable ratai*. Ki'liiiii'ni^ iSHKtfie*. A specialty. Wo an* well prepared to do Ibw kind of work. Our Hlackamitiling I >o|>art moil t U also complete, and all Work dour wall ■ml neatly on abort notice. Ilorsc-.dioeintj K‘v‘*n sp**t ial attention. W«- art* also manufacturers ami :**jcnts for the celebrated Lyon's Combination Harrow • rwl Scraper, am) will furnish them on de mand. We guarantee all work toLfive satisfaction Hur place of business, mnrmlier, i> on \\ es Hwoiul street, next to Methodist * hureli. ■I. it, litim’l I *V W'o Money to Loan First Mortgage -ON Well Improved Properties. W v ure |trc|»ima<l to negotiate l**a»»s seemed 11\ on well Improved Ini hi |»ro|»eril«*'. ■or km* vi.|ir« time, renavaltle in'-mull annual iw «lMlliii« utw. Viinl v to SMOOTH Hi 11 W \ Ml NO 1.1 I're ict.ti. Ark, riiiLosonn. I »’•' I N< u: XKKK.] V"" limy notch it on dc pallin'*, ^ on hni\ mark it on ile wall, I >:it de higher up u toaJf fa,* jumps. !»«• higher In- will full. \ml de now ilnt fly tic sw ifted Am ilt* soom-rin ill- corn. Ami ilr fly tint uni (lc meiiut-s' 1 *'1* up earliest in ile morn. I»»- brook «lnt am «h- idiallo'e*' < hatter* tm»t upon ih- way, \ml ill- folk' tint am ih- sillies' Ar ill- oin-s hah ntos' t«.r say. A ml ill- rooster <hit i-m youujfes' Am «h- one* ihit crow »|«- mos'; Ami lie man who am «le rowunl Alwayn makes the hides' lams'. Ami he am not fin creates’ man W ho tote* ih* hijrjje.*’ muscle; Nor am sin- ilo titles’ jntl U ho war ile hides' hustle. \ on kin not jmljre ill* kin* oh man II) the manner of hi* walkin'. An* ilny ar not ile smartes'folks "ho do flu loudest talkin’. BY THE WAYSIDE. How Bill Benson Kept the Oath He Sacredly Swore. It was about the middle of De cember. Winter bad set in in ear liest. The wind howled through the streets. Pedestrians drew themselves into the innermost re cesses of their great coats to avoid contact with the frosty air. Near midnight, my day’s toil be ing completed, I laid aside my pen, wrapped myself up snugly and stepped out into the storm, home iMMiuu. ii was an awiui nigm. 'l'lie hard-frozen snow drifted in blindings clouds before the biting northwest wind. The tire gust went through my heavy clothing like a knife, and forced me into a run to quicken the sluggish How of my blood. Hut few passengers appeared on the streets; the cars had ceased moving; the night was almost alone with the storm. “Evening paper, sir. Wont you buy, please?” It was the pleading voice of a little newsgirl. During a journalistic career of several years, I had grown accus tomed to appeals like this at all seasons. There was no attraction tor me at that moment in any paper, but there was something in the plain tive tone of the child’s words that induced me to turn and look into the pinched yet beautiful face. “Only one left; won’t you buy, sir?” she repeated. “How is it you are out so late on such a night, little one!” 1 asked. “Haven't sold out yet,” was the simple explanation. “And will you go right homo it 1 buy your last paper!” “Yes, sir, as soon as llilly has sold out.”* “And who is Hilly!” 1 inquired. “Oh, he’s my chum; lie’s over there on the other corner,” and fol lowing the motion of her hand I saw crouching in the doorway the shiv cl ing tigur* of a half-clad boy, who still had papers to sell under his arm. 1 purchased the girl’s last paper, and urging her to yet home speed ily, stepped into a dark and con venient doorway to await develop ments, for instinct told me that 1 would tlnd therein not only food for thought, but material tor fu ture use. She dashed across the street in the direction of Itilly, heedless ot everything else, while the cutting wind tore through her thin cotton dress and threatened to carry her away bodily. ‘•I’ve sold out, Hilly,” I heard her shout gleefully, as she ran up to the shivering lad. “How many have you got left?” “Two.” “I’ll take "one’ and let’s go home.” Hilly’s response to this generous proposal was lost in the roar of the storm, hut actions speak loud er than words. ‘‘Paper, sir!” ho cried, running up to a man who was passing, ott ering him the latest news from all parts of the world for a cent. — Hut. without looking at the little fellow, the gentleman passed on. As if in pitiless contempt for the unsuccessful efforts of the little merchantlo dispose of his stock in trade, the wind howled and shrieked about the corners more fiercely than before. Hilly hesitated fora moment, then grasping his two papers tight ly under his arm and placing the other, with a large half of his ill lilting coat,, about the form of his little girl chum, he started off in an easterlv direction. I could hear no sound of his voice, but Hilly’s actions said: — “Little chum, you would wait iti the colil for me. you would even share my loss on the papers 1 couldn’t sell: you are alfogethei too good to stay out this terrible night lor my sake, so come home My, liovv cold you must be, let i keep*the wind off,” and so In wrapped his coat about her frail creature, and placing her on the sheltered side of his own half clad figure, the newsboy and hi; friend set out on their dreary way The storm increased in violence. Mv way would have led me in the teeth of the blast, and 1 was tempt ed to return to the office for the night, but the desire to know more of Hilly and his companion burned within me. An inffueuce that I had no inclination to resist Impell ed me to follow them, and before their retreating figures had disap pearetl in the distance I was press ing rapidly after them. They were engaged m earnest conversation. Apparently the topic absorbed all their thoughts, and my ap proach and the storm were alike disregarded. I was near enough to overhear some ot their words and catch some sentences. Hilly addressed his companion as Katie. .Miss Emery’s name was frepuently men tioned, and l gathered that Katie went to Sunday-school and Miss Emery was her teacher. Katie was lavish in her praise of this kind lady. Billy longed for some one who would he as good to him. “Ain’t I good to yon, Billy?’’said Katie, m an aggrieved tone. “Vou bet!’’ he replied emphati cally, and 1 thought he drew her closer as he spoke- “I didn’t mean you; I meant some one like Miss Emery.” “If your father would quit drink ing that dreadful stuff he would be good to you then and so ]|ould your mother.” “Father will never stop drink ing,” saiil Billy, hopelessly. “He’s drunk all the time: he tlogs me when 1 don’t sell all my papers and don’t give him the money; mother’s almost crazy, and Ben ny’s dying, I believe; lie’s awful sick and never has enough to eat —and—and’’—and a great sob told that Billy’s cup of sorrow was full and running over.” “Poor Benny!” sighed Katie, sympathizingly. “But don’t cry, Billy; Miss Emery’says it’s always darkest just before the dawn. May be Benny'll get well. 1 hope he will; and perhaps your father won’t hurt you to-night.” “Yes, he will,” sobbed Billy.— ‘‘He means to pound the life out of me some of'these nights, I know lie does!” 1 In* couple now stopped before the door of a large tenement house ami 1 succeeded in getting into a neighboring doorway unobserved. They talked on for a short time.— Hilly was despondent, Katie hope ful. With skill and judgment be longing to riper years, Katie ap plied Miss Emery’s teachings as a balm to Hilly’s wounded spirit. ‘•1 can pray, Hilly,” she said at last. “Miss Emery taught me how. She told me to ask God to bless our enemies as well as our friends. She says if 1 ask for what is right and best, my prayer will certainly ' be answered. Don't you believe it? I do. I’m going to pray for Heliny to-night. I do hope lie will get well. And 1 am going to ask God to make your father sober and good again. ’Taint right for him to take your money and spend it while you and the rest of you starve. Now, good night, Hilly.” The scene that followed was too sacred to be witnessed by any but angels. 1 will not attempt to dc scribe it. Hilt when Katie disap peered in the dark hallway slu was in possession of Hilly’s twc unsold papers, and Hilly wen away with a “heavier pocket bn a lighter heart, for thus did he secure for this time imniu nity from his drunken father’! cruel rod. Hilly trudged on through tin snow,turning one corner then pm other, lie had not gone tar, how ever, when a tnll woman, without bonnet or cloak, mid very thinly clad, suddenly rushed from some where. “Oh, l?il!j!” she cried, “run for the doctor, quick; Benny’s dying. Find father and send him homo!’’ Billy darted off without a word. The woman ran up a narrow alley, leaping over drifts, almost Hying over the snow, and forcing me to my utmost speed to keep her in sight. The alley extended through several blocks. She stopped for an instant onlv before a small house, then disappeared from view. When I arrived at the spot I was startled by an antagonizing shriek—a prolonged lamentation burdened with grief and despair.— Then all was still. The half-cur tained window at the end of the house afforded a view of The inte rior. It was just such a wretched place as one expects to find where poverty and drink combine to deal mil misery to men. But what a scene met my inquir ing gaze! Across a little cot lay the inanimate form of the woman, and the light shone full upon the cause of her glief—the marble face of the dead babe pillowed upon her arm. On the Hoor in a corner, braced against the wall, sat the in toxicated head of the household, aroused into a semi-consciousness bv bis wife’s outcry, staring idioti cally about him, as if endeavoring to find out where he was and what, it all meant. Presently, the woman moved, lose slowly, kissed the cold lips, then laid the lifeless head gently upon the pillow For a moment i she stood gar.lug upon her dead child, then she touched the white face and tenderly adjusted the light covering. Now she discovered the figure in the corner. Its presence was evidently unexpected. She in stantly drew herself up to full height while an unnatural light gleamed in her dark eyes. Site stretched her hand toward the still wondering imbecile and almost shrieked: “Bill Benson, come here and see your work!’’ A ray of intelligence suddenly lit up the bloated face. He heard the voice of the woman he had cru elly deceived and shamefully abused—the woman who bad cringed before him for years, who had borne his brutality without resentment —but how changed! The old leer lingered for an in stant over his visage, but only for an instant. I “Bill Benson, do you hear me? Come and see! See!! See!!! The words were positively hiss ed. She waved her outstretched arm in the direction of the death bed other child, while the now thoroughly sobered husband and father, following the movemeut, staggered to the opposite side of the cot. “Behold your work: fie s iteait: j dead!! l)o you understand? You killed him—killed—killed him!” The frenzied woman paused a moment, while the man cowered ! before her righteous wrath like a [ whipped cur. “Bill Benson,” she went on, “for 'thirteen years 1 have clung to you 1 have worked like a slave day and night to keep a home for you; and instead of’helping me you have stolen .my earnings, and spent them for drink. While you have been carousing with your lazy companions your wife and your ; children have gone without bread. See your child there—starved to death! Book at me, the woman you promised to love and cherish in rags; and Billy out tliiH bitter night, almost naked, because you have robbed him of his money_ We might have been happy but for your love of drink!” i Benson had dropped upon his knees and was sobbing, while he had his head in the clothes that covered the remains of his child. At first defiant lie gradually quail ed under his wife’s bitter denunci ations, and finally broke down completely. What is there so tender as a wo 1 man’s sympathy/ Mrs. Benson ceased speaking, then moved ' round to the other side of the cot, nnd'falliug down beside her hus band, mingled her tears with his. A few minutes Inter, putting his arm gently around his wite, Ben son raised her slowly and allowed her head to rest upon his shoulder. Then he lifted his right hand to Heaven, his lips moved, the words were few and indistinct, hut I know that no man could take a ho lier oath than that taken that night hy Bill Benson in the presence of j his dead child. As they rose to their feet Billy and the doctor entered the house. The latter hastily divested himself of his rich tur coat, cap and gloves, then stepped at once to the cot.— He laid his hand over the little child’s heart, thmi stooped and placed his ear on the little one’s breast. I saw at once that his profession al touch had discovered what was indiscernible to the unskilled eye of the grief-stricken parents. “The child needs nourishment,” lie said, as lie took a vial from his ease. I ran to the door and called Bil ly. pressed a note into his hand and hastened from the place. There was no sign of crape on the door ot Bill Benson’s house next day, nor since. Bill Benson’s oath lias heen sacredly kept; the proofs are many. And more and more am 1 convinced that little Katie’s prayer that night was heard in Heaven, and the truths Miss Emery sowed by the wayside bore unexpected and holy fruit.—T. I>. Esmore, in Albany Argus. Josh Billing’s Phylosophy. To play a lust rate rate game ov lawn tennis, a young man don’t want to lie aide to do anything else well, No man kun eyer he a good talk er until lie ha/, lirst learned to lie a good listener. The man who ain’t prepared, at entiy time to forget at least one half he haz learned, never will he eotne very wise. Nature never makes euny mis takes or blunders that mortals kau remedy. She often puts an extra crook in a dog’s tail, just for fun; but the crook can’t he straighten ed without spoiling the tail. We can’t help but envy tlio/.e who always appear to be happy; and yet to lie always happy a man must be a pliool. There are plenty ov people who seem to liav been born just on pur pose to ask questions, and never be satisfied with the answers. When they reach the celestial gate aud Saint I’eter tells them to en ter, they will wonder if he ha/, got it right. Thure are too many in the world who would rather do a kunumg thing than a kind one. All kun niug iz not wicked^ but it is on the way that leads to wickedness. Whenever a woman undertakes to play the clown, she makes a pliool ov hersolt, and the business too. Culture iz good in tlie right quantity ami on the right soil; hut all the culture in the world won’t make the cabbage blossom like the rose. The top round ot‘ the ladder iz not only a difficult place to reach, hut a moat difficult place to slick to. You can’t stake out a claim there. My dear boy, don’t forget that there are many ways to miss the bull’s eye, hut only one way to hit it. It is a poor policy to go whining through the world, and to be ul ways bidding for public sympathy. Do the very best you dan every day and in everything. Don’t go murmuring to your daily toil, nor wear a frown as if all your friends were dead nnd you were in search of a first-class funeral. Be cheer ful. If it rains to-day. the sun will shine to-morrow. Make the best of your own lot, amt don’t allow yourself to envy any one or covet what they have. (io into your humble cottage with a living, true heart and a cheerful spirit, and very soon the music of wife and children will make it a real palace, and you can walk through it and say, as Bro. T., of Helena, l,Wc have a paradise in here.”—Arkan sas Methodist. The cotton crop is turning out better than was expected, especi ally in Mississippi and Alabama Seventy per cent is said to liavt been gathered. A HUNDRED YEARS A HERO! | How Seth Warner Won a Wife and Became Famous. Colonel Seth Warner, of Ver mont, the famous hero of the Rev olutionary war, was a lending light er for the Hampshire grants. These titles were disputed l»\ the State of New York, and its au thorities obtained an edict of the King of England in their favor. The settlers were stung by the sup posed injustice. This state of things brought Colonel Seth War ner to tin; front. With Ethan Al len and ethers he actively opposed (every effort of the New York state authorities to enforce possession, and finally lie, with Allen and oth ers, were outlawed and a price sel on their heads! To circumvent New York it was necessary that someone should go into that state and gain required information. Colonel Warner, as suming for safely the name of “Dr. Howard,” undertook this perilous iiintl romantie journey. While on his way home lie stop ped at a country inn, where an old gentleman and daughter were storm-bound. The father fell ill and the daughter called upon Colonel Warner, who. with his wide knowledge of simple reme dies, successfully treated the “old man,’’and he finally won this de voted woman fora wife. hucli incidents were not uncom mon in those years. When the doctor was not easily reached, months of sickness, and even life were often saved by some un|>r-> fessional friend versed in the use ofsimple herhs and roots. The health of early settlers and their powers of endurance convince us that such medicines did only good and left no poison in the lilood to work as much injury to the sy~ tern as would the disease itself. In time of peace the colonel was | in constant demand for his knowl edge of simple remedies and their power over disease. Hut it was left to another uf his name of the present age to give to the public what was then used with such pos itive success. Warner for over a hundred years has shared with Ethan Allen the admiration of the American peo ple. Colonel Seth Warner belongs to a family of wide distinction; no less t han eight members thereof won fame injtlm regular practice of medicine. Looking to tins adoption by the people of lliis generation ot the old time simple remedies, bis di roct descendant H. 11. Warner, Ibe well known proprietor of War ner’s safe cure, for many ,\ ears lias been experimenting witli old time roots and herbs formula' and. bia search having been finally re warded with success, be gives the world the result. Tbe.se reeeipes and formula' in other days accom plished great tilings because they weie purely vegetable and com bined simply so as to cure the dis ease indicated, without injury to the system. In harmony with their old time character, we learn that be proposes to call them Warner’s Log Cabin Remedies, us ing as a trade-mark an old tasb ioned American log cabin. We understand that lie intends to put forth a “Sarsaparilla” for the blood, the sarsaparilla itself being hut one of a number of simple and effective elements; “Log Cabin Hops and Hucliu,” a general stnm acb tonic and invigirator; “Log Cabin Cough and Consumption Remedy,” '“Warner's Log Cabin Scalpine” for the hair; a prepara tion for that universal disease ca tarrh, called “Log Cabin Rose Cream;” “Waitier’s Log Cabin l’lasters;” and “Warner’s Log Cab in Liver Pills,” which are to be used in connect inn with the other remedies, or independently, ns re quired. Warner’s safe remedies are al ready standards of the most pro nouneed scientific value in all parts of the world, and we have no doubt the Log Cabin Remedies, for the diseases they are intended to cure, will be ot equal merit, for Mr. Warner has the reputation o connecting his name with no prep aration tliut is not meritorious. DYSPEPSIA. IS Hint misery onp« rienee<l when ivi< mid* denly l>»rmiu! :iwire that wo | om*. labolicul an a ii^* n»»,nt « a Mionutch. Tho Ktmimrh Iwtho reservoir from which **vt ry film* and tissue Hunt l»c nourish*), ami any trouble with if issoon felt 11■ r> >• gh out lIn* whole KVKtem. Among n <|o/«>n dyspeptic* im two will lm\e the *umc pre dominant w\ mplnm*. I»v*pt ptlr*o(u< five mental |N»w« r and a hilioiw (emfwr.itiumt ure Mlbjcct to Wi< k Headache; t hurc, Mohynnd idiU gmufic ltu\ c <on«Hpution, while the tilt it uimI nervous are uluindoncd togloniuy foreboding*. S<ijur cl\ spcptun arc wonderfully forgHftil; of hen have great irritability of trm|» r. Whatever form l>ys|M‘pt*ia may take, one thing Is c< rfuin, The underlying cause is in the h!I 'EM. and one thing more is equally eerfaln, no one will remain a cly *pept '.<• who will Start the hirer to trorki$tg, iehen all other troablts soon disappear. MMy wife w.« a confirmed dysp»*pti... S- -ae three year- a, > hythcadvi - 1 *r J• *4 Augusta. »hr v- ' induced t-> try S i •. ■. 1 ver K giilat- r I !« • 1 grateful f» r th • . li f it 1 >9 Riven her, oial may all whu read I ? 11 - t: ••! .»ie afflieted in . way, whether chrnpi* ■ r eth- r wi-e. use Si-.' -Ions l :ver Kegul: ; .r ap«l i feel confident li will restored t<> .11 who K II beadvised.’' Wm. '! Kiksm, Fort Valley, tia. See that i/on fzet the Genuine. with r* ’ 2 ' 1 front of Wrapper, I Kf i \> rii ONLY T»Y J. II. ZKIMN .V ( (>., riiiludrlphhi, Fm lA ^ *<l«»i VMgc»t ion, arand, nt ii< -mil'' S line It will mrrfet i Acidify of flic Stomach, Kljiel font gitiMft, \lla> Irritation, PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS J. I\ Sniooto."T. ( . MeTtur. J. il. An.old. SmoatQ Mc'ftao & Arnold, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, LAND..COLLECTING —AND— INSURANCE ACENTS. PRESCOTT, - - - - ARKANSAS. Will practice} in hoth State mid HViUml court*. \V. K. Atkt.vkov. W. V Tompkik* ATKINSON & TOMPKINS. Lawyers and Insurance Agents. PUKSt'OTT, AUK. (iqjrCO I, I, KCTIO N S A SPECI ALTY“®( .1. M. Montgomery. I>. II. MieUlen It L. Montgomery. MONTGOMERY. MADDEN k MONTGOMERY ATTORNEYS AT-LAW. PRESCOTT, .... \Uh Real estate und insurance agents. Karins dwellings, hi-iness houses tn sell nr r. id. Special him! prompt attention given to col lections. Dr W. 0. Wingfield, PHYSICIAN AND Sl'IKiKON. Prescott. - - Ark., lte-reitfull) otters his professional -cnices to the citizens of Premntt and vicinity. H^tlKKICE at .1. O. Hiiwell'. drug .tor. during the da\ mid it his t-si lei., e a' • cht R. L. Hinton, M. D. PlIVSJ' lAN AND SrHGKON PKKM.'OTT, A KK •!»••*» i Kn-t Htrv i. »Kline, with 1 *iiv;i*■ roii-ultii ir Hvin. • Wot Main >u.. • Dr. E. R. A. r ini stead lc |■< lullv lii-* i’i:o: k<si<»x \i. skuvn is I'., ill.- .mi/, r.. IV. ■ t % i• - *i»*. He mat be I. Hl'ld Ml! hurn’f ft " . v. in r m i |it- !• ** '■ r,:ilI» •I. M. Ai'XKK. l AKRiM>ro\. GAUXER& CARRINGTON, Carpenters and Builders. PKKSOlTT. .... AKK Will <!«• w*>rk pr»i>tl.\ >»n i .; >•* ; *r.‘ v either in ui’.v or country. X-^VShup on Kust Front street » • ur n-} •; W. L. GAINES1 y. < WKST KUONT STHKKT, PRUSCOTT. - - AUK o. r. f. whitten' Blacksmith AND WAGON MAKER. Prescott, - -Arkansas. Kcpnirin^ in wood and ir<*n prompt* Iv. HOltSKSH( iKI NO A - l’K(’l l LTV. Shop ii'-'ir Aeadcmy, ■ • iruer hon uiul Wc-t Soc.riil streei ... Vour patronay solic ited. Xlltf. Prof. L. WHITE, THE CELEBRATED CANCER ERAD1CH0R, l WHO XKV KK 11 AS i,t» I V (’ASIC. .bere ho promis'd a oiire, will bt at Pre-eoti, NV viulu county, Arkansas, from October 1st to November 10tli. 1887. All tb si* who arc afflicted wit 11 Cancer, will do wi ll to meet liiiii bore, a- lie iiiiiv no back to Texas tv bent lie is expeetiny; to reliete a ere.ii many suf ferers.