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I J* k* BACKACHE 13 KIONEYACHE. Usually There Are Other Troubles t» Prove It. Pain in the back is pain in the kid neys, in most cases, and it points to the need of a spe cial remedy to re lieve and cure the congestion or in flammation of the kidneys that is in terfering with their work and causing ha pa in a makes you say: "Oh, my back." Thompson Wat kins, professional nurse, 420 N. 23d St., Parsons, Kans., Mjn: "For some time I was an noyed with sharp twinges across the •mall of my back and Irregular pas sages of the kidney secretions. Since using Doan's Kidney Pills I am free from these troubles." Bold by all dealers. 50 cents a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo. N. Y. Tragic Fate of a Boaster. In exclusive society in one of the farge American cities there was a woman who boasted that she was not troubled with "the domestic prob lem," that she had perfect service in her house, and that, above all things, her front door belli was always an •wered promptly, "one ring being Quite sufficient." But one day two ladies went to call on her. They rang the bell and waited no answer. They rug again, and after quite an inter val they heard steps within and the door was opened with difficulty. "Phwat do yez want?" said the voice from within. Upon being apprised as to the nature of the call, the voice continued, "Oh! Put yer cards be tween me teeth. Oive been makin' bread." PREVENTING PAINT TROUBLE8. It's easy enough to recognize the symptoms of poor paint, after it has been on awhile—after its inherent tendency to crack and peel and Bcale and blister, etc., has developed into trouble. Tou know these paint "dis eases" usually indicate adulteration or substitution in the paint materials. And you know the only remedy is re painting. A little knowledge of paint and painting requirements, and how to made sure of the purity and quality of materials, would prevent all trou ble, and save the big extra expense of re-painting just as a' proper knowl edge of simple health-laws, and ob servance of them, prevents sickness. A complete painting guide, includ ing a book of color schemes, specifi cations for all kinds of painting work, and an instrument for detecting adul teration in paint materials, with di rections for using it, can be had free by writing National Lead Co., 1902 Trinity Bldg., New York, and asking for Houseowner's Painting Outfit No. 49. A very simple guide in the pur chase of white lead (the only sure and safe paint material) Is the fa mous "Dutch Boy Painter" trademark that trademark is an absolute guaran tee of purity and quality. Horrible Example. A certain bishop was famous as be fog the plainest man of England. One day, as this homely parson sSt In an omnibus, he was amazed by the persistent staring of a fellow passen ger, who finally said: "Look 'ere. parson, would you mind comin' 'ome with me to see my wife?" Imagining the wife was sick and needed assistance, the clergyman, at great inconvenience to himself, went. On arriving at ^he house, the man pointed to the astonished parson, and said with a grin of delight: "Look 'e 'ere, Sairry. Yer said this mornin' as I was the hugliest chap In Hengland. Now, just look at this bioke!" COVERED WITH HIVES. Child a Mass of Dreadful Sore, Itch ing, Irritating Humor for 2 Months —Little Sufferer in Terrible Plight Disease Cured by Cuticura. "My six year old daughter had the dreadful disease called hives for two months. She became affected by play ing with children who had it. By scratching she caused large sores which were irritating. Her body was a complete sore but it was worse on her arms and back. We employed a physician who left medicine but it did not help her and I tried several reme dies but without avail. Seeing the Cuticura Remedies advertised, thought I would try them. I gave her a hot bath daily with Cuticura Soap and anointed her body with Cuticura Ointment. The first treatment re lieved (he itching and in a short time the disease disappeared. Mrs. George L. Pridholf, Warren, Mich., June 30 and July 13, 1908." Potter Dreg & Chom. Corp., Sole Props., Boston. 1 As It Must Be. Hostess—And so you really believe (he inoon is inhabited, professor? Professor—Not necessarily, madam. Bat there is a moon in which there must be a man and a woman. Hostess—I beg pardon? Professor—I refer to the honey inoon. The Strife of Intellects. "Why don't Bliggins and&oigg let their children play together any. more?" 'Tliey both think they have the- smartest children on earth and the two families are tccusing each other of p!agiar«sm." 1 fi&V CHAPTER XVI.—'Continued.) No photograph had accompanied the description t^» make his identication easy moreover, he was r.ot dressed in the way described in the newspa per report. He was wearing a gray Norfolk jacket and knickerbockers, vith an artist's knapsack slung over his shoulders, his appearance sug gesting a painter out on a sketching tour. Unless by his own manner he ex cited suspicion, he was comparatively safe, so Jong as his portrait remained out of the papers. This Lathom re lined, and how necessary it was, if not always quite easy, that he should show a careless, unconcerned front. The police would be looking out for a man in the blue serge suit which the prisoner had worn at the magistrates' inquiry Lathom had Freddy Thorn ton to thank, not only that he had got out of the neighborhood of Fells garth safely, but also that he had ob tained a change of clothes. Freddy's energy and resource had been inex haustible. After passing out of the rectory in the guise of the blind organist Lathom hrd made his way to the cross roads near the house now occupied by Bon lioit Hume, tapping his way with his stick, never once dropping the role he was playing, feeling that invisible eyes might be on the watch. He had waited by the lonely Stone Cross, whose shadow had once fallen like a pointing finger at a dead man lying in the drifted white of the roadway, rntil Thornton had picked him up in his car. Thornton did not let the grass grow under his feet. After leaving the rec tory he dashed off to the house of an acquaintance, a man of about La thom's ke'ght and build, to borrow son?e clothes he was stowing away in the ir.otor car a change of attire for Lathom almost before the bewil dered man had time to inquire why he wanted them. Freddy drove off like the wind, without vouchsafing rr.y explanation. He picked up La 1l?oni at the appointed rendezvous, pnd had then taken him at breakneck speed miles across country to the house of an old servant of the Thorn tons, who was devoted to Freddy and could be implicitly trusted. There Lathom had passed the night. And here he was at 12 o'clock on this bright spring morning, with the world before him, a hunted man fc/ whom all the police in the would be on the lookout. It was in a house on the outskirts of Westham that Lathom had spent the night, and he was able to direct them. "But Dalebrook's twenty miles away or more," he added. "Yes, it's a bit of a step," Joe agreed, cheerfully. "Still, walking's grand exercise nothing like it for giving one an appetite. Although, for that matter," he added, sotto voce, "what I more particularly want is something to take away mine!" And he looked ruefully at the slimy quagmire near the finger post where the shilling with which Monty had tossed "Heads or tails" had made its abrupt exit from circulation, reducing their capital to threepence-half-penny. "Folks talk about actors being a lazy lot, lying in bed till midday," added Joe, turning to proceed on his journey. "Well, I don't mind telling you. sir, that my friend and I have Covered ten miles, as ever is, this morning, by way of a constitutional, you know! Fact. You wouldn't think it. would you, seeing us as fresh as paint? Up with the dawn, I give you my word. Think nothing of it. Keeps cne fit and all that, other men in my position might have hired a mo tor car to cover the thirty miles be tween Slaton and Dalebrook. But my Harley Street man's always urging me to take exercise. So my friend and I determined to foot it. And, as Woman Heart. I said before, I've got an appetite al ready. Well, we mustn't keep you, Come along, Monty, my boy.' sir. During Joe's airy remarks Monty's face remained as 'gloomy as ever. That Jce could be cheerful under the distressing circumstances was -inex plicable to the heavy man. He aighed deeply. Twenty,mop* milesr to cover between thejR anjjb Chatterton's 1. And Fome 'in^arie highways committee, had been laying down a new lot bf 'fiints cn the road, as if deliberately to add to their woes. "Are you playing at Dalebrook?" csktd lathom, interested. '1 have By Sidney Warwick. country His plans were as yet indefinite. He had left the house where he had slept with the vague idea of walking to the nearest town and taking train to Liv erpool—of trying to get out of the country. He had no lack of funds. Ke was revolving his plans when he ms upon the two actors. "Can you tell us which road we take for Dalebrook?" Joe Grisson had gone up to Lathom as he ap proached. "Some time ago a rustic informed us that we were to keep straight on through Westham, but he forgot to tell us that finger posts in this locality seem to be put up for the purpose of practical jakes on trav elers!" And he waved a hand at the obliterated lettering on the post. «, dlpS some friends in the profession—had en idea, even before you mentioned the fact, that' you were connected with the stage." "Yes, we belong to that profession, sir, that's going to the dogs!" broke out Monty, with such an intensity of tragic fervor in his deep, booming voice that Joe, seeing the sudden sur prise in the other man's face, laughed. "Oh, the profession's all right," he said, lightly "It's only some of those in it. Because you're feeling a trifle sore just now about Lewisham Vere. you feel as though you had a grudge against the entire profesh, Monty." "A trifle sore!" cried the man in the fur coat, bitterly he was footsore, hungry, dead beat, weighed down by the conviction that fate had singled him out for calamity, and he had been denied the relief of giving utterance to all his pent-jip indignation repsct ing Lewisham Vere, the manager— Joe had interrupted him when he was just warming to his task. And now for Joe to make a jest of their mis fortunes it was the last, straw flesh and blood could not stand it. "A trifle sore, ye gods!" he repeat ed, fiercely. "After weeks of half salaries, we are finally left stranded in a miserable dust hole of a town that has neither appreciation of nor soul for art—that screamed with laughter in my great scene, sir, that guyed me in my wonderful impersona tion of the maniac murderer at bay— left stranded through the perfidy of a bogus manager, our valuable ward robes left perforce in pawn with a harpy of a landlady, and he says, 'a trifle sore!' Oh, may a withering malediction—" Monty showed premonitory symp toms of continuing his interrupted apostrophe to the absent Lewisham Vere, and his arm was going up in semaphore fashion in the fervor of his wounded feelings—Monty, good fellow as he was, lacking even a ves tige of a sense of humor—when he met Joe's eye. Joe's look was more eloquent than any words. Reluctant ly his half-extended arm dropped. He relapsed into moody silence. "Hard luck," said Jack Lathom, sym pathetically. The heavy man's out burst, absurdly stagy and exagger ated as it might be, was yet too des perately heartfelt and sincere to bring the ghost of a smile to his face the few sentences had been enough to give him morethan an inkling, for all the shorter man's airy cheerfulness, of the plight the two actors found themselves in, and an impulse prompt ed by that revelation made him pull out his tobacco pouch as though about to fill his pipe. He saw the eyes of the two men fasten on It hungrily. "Have a pipe with me before we part company?" he said, as if casually. "Fill up, won't you?" Tobacco to a weary, hungry man who had walked all day with an emp ty pouch! Monty's fingers trembled as he took the pouch that Lathom held out it was only by an effort that he restrained himself from snatching it in his eagerness. "Uncommonly kind of you," said Joe, taking the pouch after Monty had filled his pipe, his eyes glistening. "Nothing like the fragrant weed that cheers but not inebriates—no, I haven't got it right, but it's near enough—to help one along. I shall enjoy this. Ever heard of Chatter ton's Portable theater? Ah, I thought you might have done," as Lathom nodded. "We've been rather lucky the day after our tour dried up in Sla ton we got the oerff of joining C3hat terton's. Bit of unexpected luck, I can tell you! Not coming our way, I suppose?" But Lathoip's way to the railway station lay down the opposite of the two branching-off roads to that which the two actors were taking. •4 JSs? They stood chatting a few minutes before they parted. Then Jack La thom took the road leading to the railway station, in pursuance of his vague plan of going to Liverpool. But more than once, as he walked along, he thought of turning back and making an attempt to overtake the two actors, to walk with them as far as Dalebrook—because their company would at least take him out of himself and his brooding thoughts, and this hunted man felt so much alone. Meanwhile the two actors trudged along the road towards the village of Westham. For the first few yards, at any rate, they forgot their weariness in the unexpected luxury of a pipe, "Good Samaritan that!" said Joe, pulling away his briar. "Wonder who he is? Good sort, anyway. Could see he would have liked to press a further supply of baccy on us, only a delicacy of feeling prevented him. Wonder how far Westham is? I'm afraid our threepence-half-penny. won't go far towards getting us a dfyner, Monty! Monty sighfsdr deeply* ... "While tl^is pipe Uj^jts Tm not feel ing quite so. jw&npiui, /oe. don't think I ever enjoyed a smoke so 'much In my life," he said. "But—well, Joe, I don't see how we're going to do the twenty miles to Dalebrook on three pence-half-penny! I have a growing 4" j»V mm&m rense of an awful vacuum. If I hadn't teen such an ass over that shilling wis could at least have hid some bread and cfaieese and a tankard of brown October apiece at a wayBido inn." He relapsed into gloomy silence. "Well, we've jgot to get to Dale brook somehow. It's no good lying down-like the Babes in the Wood for the dicky birds to cover our fairy forms with property leaves, eh, Mon ty? Wrong time of the year, for one thing. Besides, Chatterton would be annoyed, since he's expecting us." If only Westham were a town, I could pawn my fur coat. It's an old friend, and to part with it after all these years would cut me to the heart," said the heavy man, pathetic ally, glancing down with a mournful pride at this garment of—it must be admitted —great decrepitude. It seemed mutely to clamor for decent interment, like unburied dead. "It would be a wrench, but I almost feel I could bring myself to part with it for a good, square meal." Joe laughed. He had known that coat almost as long as he had known Monty, and for fifteen years he scarcely remembered ever seeing the two apart. It was the opinion of most members of all the companies Mr. Herbert Mon tague had ever played in that he "couldn't mum for nuts," and it was possibly largely due to the remarkable fact that Monty wore this coat in all weathers, winter and summer alike, that he could generally be sure of a provincial engagement of some sort. The sight of the heavy man walking importantly through the streets of a small country town on a sweltering day, clothed in fur like an Arctic ex plorer, usually followed by a rabble of urchins, was a sight for gods and men, and—what was important from managerial point of view—adver tised the show. When it was known that Monty was coming to the town in the next week's show, people began to talk of his well known eccentricity they looked out for his appearance on the Monday morning jokes circulated at the pub lic bars it drew business. Monty's coat, if not Monty himself, was fa tiious and the heavy man shone with its reflected luster. "This must be Westham, Joe." A turn of the road had brought them into view of some scattered houses, and in the distance a glimpse of an irregular, winding village street with thatched cottages, "if only I hadn't been such a fool as to lose that shill ing—" Oh, hang the shilling! I believe the thought of it will worry you into your grave yet!" broke in Joe, impa tiently. "We're not dead yet. Since most villages sport at least one pub well, there you are. What are pubs for but to provide food and drink?4 The first pub we strike is going to da ditto for us." "It's all very well to talk," said the heavy man, gloomily, "but with three pence-half-penny in the treasury—" Joe's face was resolute with sudden determination. Three-pence-half-penny be jig gered!" he said, firmly, "rm going to dine. Monty, I'm not going to put off my ravenous inner man wifh any mere quibbles about three-pence-half-Dennv ithe If this benighted village has a nuh FT".* JI— .. that pub we dine, and dine well. On ly for goodness' sake. Monty, don't, start ladling it out in lengths about Lewisham Vere and extending your Itendency arm to the pub ceiling," and he fixed the heavy man with a or resolute eye. you'll give the show away as von did to the chap who stood us the ban- cy just now. and queer the whoi« blooming pitch. Don't, Mbnty as vo,T love me, for if the landlord susnecte we're a couple of miserable, down-at- heel, stranded mummers, that will put the kybosh on our chance of dinner." iTo Be Continued.) ABE LEE AT LEADVILLE. Led the First Successful Party in Cali fornia Gulch. "When the history of Leadville is written," said Max Boehmer of Denver in talking of the early mining develop ment of the district today, "there should be no mistake as to who actual ly made the first discovery of gold in California Gulch. The man was Abe Lee, who died in Park county & few years ago. He was one of the best known characters in this section. He was the first recorder of Lake county. The first prospecting party that en tered the gulch was under the leader ship of Abe, and they had not been very successful. They worked all the way up the gulch from below Granite without finding any values, and all of them were nearly blinded by the snow. They were about ready to quit when Lee suggested that they try another pan. He dug down until- he struck* a layer of cement, and belOw this the gravel was softer. Lee, although suf fering terribly from snow blindness, managed to pan the gravel, and the result was such that they at once re covered confidence. He worked the gulch for a long time and made plen ty of money. "The question has also been asked." continued Mr. Boehmer, "where did the millions of dollars taken out of the California gulch placers In early days go? "If I remember rightly, no one made a very large pile, but there were scores of men who, left ,the gulch with $25,000 pr..J$Q,OO0 f$d..jt9Hfc back Bast to establtoli thelinsetm la business or to buy to buy^mm*. AC:* rute tl$B* were sober, 1ndfetrlouB#itye^ abtf ftSe* &*• tunes they made in the gulch gave them a competence which enabled them to prosper in their undertakiiigs in other parts of the country.", sd PKNSI0N FORAGED ENGINEER.'|j •Most" Arquette of Iowa Central,' Iowa's Oldest Engineer. After railroading continuously for 44 /oars, 39 of which have been spent as an engineer on the Iowa Central, "Mose" Arquette of Marshalltown, without doubt the' best known rail* road man in Iowa, was retired on a .• pension of 965. incidentally Arquette Is the first man ever pensioned by the Iowa Central. Arquette's railroad career la the length of an ordinary' lifetime, and yet this wonderfully preserved man, at 69 years of age, is as well able to handle an engine as many a young engineer who has just passed the "set ting up" examination. His eye is clear, his nerve steady, and he can ride any thing that rune on wheels in the shape of a locomotive and be more at home than at any other one place in the world. Another remarkable thing about Ar quette's railroad career is that in the 44 years' service "he has never had a wreck, has never been hurt himself on an engine, and never has one single person lost a life as a passenger on his train. A few years after Arquette had at tained his majority, in 1864, in the city of Dubuque, the old family home, Arquette went to firing on the Illinois Central. In those days, if a young ster was apt, he didn't have to shovel' coal very long, for engineers were scarce. It wasn't long before "Mose" was running an engine, and for five years he was on runs out of Dubuque' to Cedar Falls, Waterloo and Iowa Falls. There was a little1 stub1 of a branch line that had just begun to at tract attention. It was known as the Central Railroad of Iowa, and the headquarters of the road were at El dora. The young engineer was attracted by the future held out by the young road, and on November 14, 1869, he went to work for what fs now the Iowa Central. His first train was on construction work, for the road' was then building out of Eldora both ways, to Mason City on the north, to Peoria1 on the south and east. Arquette pulled trains both ways, and his was the first train to enter the town of Mason City. After Arquette had finished' helping build the Iowa Central he was given the first "regular" train which in those days consisted' of a mixed train, made up of both freight and passenger equip ment. There were no exclusive pas senger trains then. Later, when pas senger trains became' known, Arquette was given :a passenger run, and has held one ever since. For the past 15 years he has been running continuous ly on the preferred runs of Nos. 3 and 4 out of Marshalltown to Mason City. Arquette was born November 4, 1839, at Syracuse, N. Y., and came west with his parents to Dubuque when a mere lad. He comes of a long* lived French ancestry, his father hav ing lived to see his nineties, and his grandfather pass the century mark. Are Mogul Engines Too Heavy? The report that railroad managers are considering the reducing of train loads and the weight of its engines for a faster frelBht mo8t service opens one of. InterestInS fascInatln8 Problems in the fleld PUD, of railroading. Has at the mogul freight engine really be come too heavy? Hereto*ore it has been, the constant to emPloy with ,sars of larger hea^ entfnes neSS" heavier engines, capacity, and to handle greater loads. American en- glneers have made a 3oke of the five» eIgbt ten ton freIght cars of Euro* pean railroads, which carry a pretty pean rauroaas. wn »ch carry a. pretty traffic after all, and of the little that draw them but there may economy in b,g* economy And the limit may now have been reached, at least until Mr. Har riman's sound but immensely costly idea of widening, the gauge can be un dertaken. There is much theoretical' economy In the heavy engine and: the long train. On single-track railroads, where side-tracks, are placed, at intervals- of from five to 20 miles, managers are often compelled to lengthen their freight trains rather than multiply them. Long trains take more time1 and coal to stop and' start and to han dle in cutting out cars at stations if they are of miscellaneous- character Heavy engines wear the track and' roadbed faster, require heavier bridges and cost more money all along the line. Much of their apparent operation economy has thus been eaten up by maintenance expense*. If there i& any analogy between the freight and the- passenger business, lighter^, swifter and more frequent trains ought to please shippers. But the decisive factor is economy, and there tike conclusions will be received «with interest and! respect by the rail* road world. vi: Improved Danger 8ignal. A new railroad signal has been in troduced into France. The purpose of the new invention is to bring di rectly before the eyes of the engineer during a fog the warning that In short time a signal may be expected. At a fixed distance from the signal post two parallel iron bars, ^with a small space between them, are mounted along the lines for several yards. There is attached to the loco-' motive an arm which: carries a bristly broom made of. pliable copper wires, The passage of this broom between* the iron bars produces a contact. An electrical actidn follows, a bell sounds on the engine, and a white slide re places a Ted. Thecal) requiinv jAain*! ly visii}leito the tkntU tbd engiueeif presses button* -'^e knows definitely ^hat a signal Is to be eixpected, and. jnrt, V/'EWS-- Ibb Trade-nark E&minaies AH «. uncertainty fnt&eporchaieof ri» int materials. in abaolute lor your own ^protection, iee that it it an the side of every keg of white lead youbuy. IW IiWy WWHINy TWl A Lemon Bath. lAmong West Indian ladies a lemon bath is almost a daily luxury. Sev eral limes or lemons are sliced into the water and allowed to lie for half an hour in order that the juice may be extracted. A remarkable sense of freshness and cleanliness Is given to the skin. It's a good thing to tell the truth occasionally just to keep in practice. The worst thing about appearances Is trying to keep them up. Most men are moVe prompt about paying a grudge than a debt. W, mother, boy a can of OM Whit Syrup* When the optimist gets it in the neck he is thankful that he isn't giraffe Awful. Sunday School Teacher—What was Adam's punishment for eating the for bidden fruit, Johnnie? Johnnie (confidently)—He had to' marry Eve. DR. J. H. RINDLAUB, (Specialist), Eye, Bar, Nose and Throat, Fargo, N. D. Treasures. "I made enough money in Wall street last week to buy a house and' lbt." "Did you buy it?" "Well, no but I wish I had." C. 8. SHEEP DIP ONLY 7Bc FEB OALION. N. W. Hide & Fur Co., Minneapolis, Minn. Financial Affection. "Do you love your enemies?" in quired the man of lofty principles." "No," answered Mr. Dustin Stax "I don't exactly love 'em. But I ap preciate 'em. My biggest profits have been derived from people who started in to fight me." Important to Mother*. Examine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and see that it Bears the Signature In Use For Over 30 "/ears. The Kind You Rave Always Bought The 8afest Place. "Yes, sir, I'm giving you straight goods," remarked the automobile man ufacturer to a man who was looking over his latest models with a view to purchasing. "We are putting on the market the very best motor car that brains and money can produce, and we are not afraid to stand right back of every machine we send out." "Well," drawled the prospective customer thoughtfully, as he walked slowly around the car, "I shouldn't wonder a mite If that was safer than standing in front of the plaguey things." MARK OF A THOROUGHBRED. He Will Keep Going When a Common Horse Will Quit. As an old horseman who has bred and handled horses of many types, says a writer in Outing, I hare fre quently been surprised at the answers given by the majority of people when asked the question: "What consti tutes the most striking differences be tween the thoroughbred1 and the com mon horse?" Nineteen out of twenty will name the beauty or the speed of the thor oughbred but Important as aire both of these qualities, neither answer is correct. It Is simply that the thor oughbred when he is tired' will keep on wlth an It! he cannot clearly make out the order Intended will stop the train. 1 hf iyjr^ ", 1 undiminished courage and ambition, while ft common horse un der the same circumstances will quit. LESS MB/kT Adwics- of Family Physician. Formerly people thought meat nee* essary for strength and muscular •Igor. The maa who worked hard was sup posed to» require meat two or three timee a day. Selene* has imnd o*jk differently. It is- now a comma* thing for fam ily physician to order less meat, as in the following letter from a N. Y. man. "1 had suffered ior years with dys pepsia and nervousness. My physician advised me to eat leas meat and greasy foods generally. I tried several things to take the place of my usual breakfast of chops, fried potatoes, etc.* but got no relief until I tried Grape Nuts food. "After using Grape-Nuts for th« cereal part of my meals for two years, I am now a well man. Grape-Nuts beinefited my health far more than the $500.00 worth of mOdiclne I had taken before. "My wife .and children are healthier than they had been for years, and we area very happy family, largely due to Grape-Nuts. "We have been so much benefited by Grape-Nuts that it wpiild be' un israteiful nQt to acknowledge it." .Jjafabyitfwft--by Postiim Co:, Battle Ci^^csfc^kd RbW to Well vilte,'' In' pkgs, '^Theftfs a Reaion." Brer read O* aim Irttcrt A ww esc HWMH trom tlin to (law. Thir im gmalMt t*M» aad fell ef koau atmrMt.