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THE SEDALIA "WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, APRIL 3, 1883.
PECK'S BAD BOY. TTia Pa Finally Scores a Point. PeckM Sun. 44 What on earth is that you have got ob your upper lip," said the gro crrynian to the bad boy, as he came in and began to peel a rutabaga, aud his upper lip huog down over his teeth aud was covered with something that looked like shoemaker's wax. "You look as though you bad been digging potatoes with your nose." 'Ot that's some of pa's darn smart ness. I asked him if he knew any thing that wouid make a boy's mous tache grow, and he told me the best thing he ever tried was tar, and for me to rub it on thick when I went to bed, and wash it off in the , morning. I put it on last night, and by gosh I can't wash it off. Pa told me ail I had to do was to use a scouring brick, and it would come off, and I used the brick, and it took the skin off, and and the tar is there yet, and say, does my lip look very bad ?" The groceryman told him it was the worst looking lip he ever saw, but he could cure it by rubbing a little cayenne pepper in the tar. He said the tar would neutralize the pepper and the pepper would loosen the tar, and act as a cooling lotion on the lac erated lip. The boy went to a can of pepper behind the counter and stuck his finger in and rubbed a lot of it on his lip, and then his hair began to raise, and he began to cry, and rushed to the water-pail aud ran his face into the water to tash off the pepper. The groceryman laughed, and when the boy had got the pepper washed off, and had resumed bis rutabaga, he said : "That seals vour fate. No man ever trifles with the feelings of the hold buccaneer of the Spanish main, without living to rue it. I will lay for you, old man. and don't you for get it. Pa thought he was smart when he got me to put tar on my lip to bring my moustache out, and to day he lays on a bed of pain, and to morrow yonr turn will come. You will regret that you did not get down on your knees and beg my pardon. You will be sorry you did not pre scribe cold cream for my bruised lip, instead of cayenne pepper. Beware, you base, twelve-ounce-to the-pound huckster, you gimlet-eyed seller of dog sausage, you 6anded. sugar idiot, you small potato, three-card monte, sleight-of-hand, rotten-egg fiend ; you Tillain that sells smoked sturgeon and dog-fish for smoked halibut. The avenger is on your track The Mining Prospector. The genus prospector, a man of medium height, a rather lightly, but firmly knit frame, age anywhere be tween 25 and 35, a fine face, gentle but firm, bronzed with exposure to many a fierce storm, stamped with that unmistakable expression impress ed on the features of those who, day after day, stand face to face with danger and death, a face that a girl in distress will tu n from with fear and hatred. His first movement be trays the frontiersman. A rapid piercing glance around the park; neither human foe nor edible game being in sight, his next glance is to the sky. Apparently satisfied with the inspection, his first care is to at tend to his jack, or "burro" to use the mountain phrase ; then, having liberated the burro with a drag on the end of his rope which will effect ually prevent his starving from that park, he turns to his fire, blows it in to a blze, puts on his coffee-pot to boil, and then to his toilet. Three inches of comb, two square inches of looking glass, a coarse towel, a piece of yellow soap, , tooth brush and the toilet table is furnished. Now follow him to the dressing-room ; a dozen steps down the creek takes him to wherea little dam has formed a crystal pool. Down on the moss covered rocks goes the broad, white hat, the collar of the blue flannel shirt is rolled back disclosing the neck and chest of an athlete. Oh how qpld, how refreshing, howinvieoratiug that water is fresh from the snow above. The toilet finished, breakfast is the next consideration. The coffee hav ing boiled is placed on one side to settle, the bacon fried, the batter for a pile of "slap-jacks" beaten by, he fries one of the abominations, thrown ing it into the air and catching it on the reversed side with the precision of an old timer, and bow he pluny into the the tent and emerges with "ehuok box," or in Englis, "mess chest' into the inmost recesses of which he dives, and from conglomer ation of cartridges, buckskin thongs, steel traps, needles and thread, sailor palm, mineral specimens, three or four .letters, a Seaside Library book very torn and dirty, a pair Mexican spurs, odds and ends of strings, ect., produces a small canvas sack of salt, ditto of sugar, half a gallon can of svrupe, and breakfast is ready and the table is set. To dispatch the meal takes but a little while. Short as the time is, however, it is not wasted for provese the upturned face, the eager j searching fiance, peak after peak is scanned, formation, color noted, until apparently satisfied with the inspec tion. The meal is finished, plate and cup washed aud put away : the morning pipe is lit and smoked while he jyaes through his pockets to see if his outfit is complete, matches, com pass, knife, ma&nifvins srlass, all sae. Catching up the burro and picketing him on fresh grass finishes the the morning chores aud we are ready for the day's work. SENATOR LINN. Saved From Death by His Wife's Presentiment. Philadelphia Times. "It may not have been fifty years ago," said a gentleman whose years did not seem to warrant the belief that he was in active life much longer thau tifty years ago, "and it may have been longer, when D Linn was the col league of Col Benton in the United States Senate. I was reminded by a chance circumstance only a few days ago of an incident in which he and Mrs. Linn played a part. She, like her husband, was a sreat favorite for many years in Washington society, and deservedly so not more on ac count of her personal attractions than her intellectual qualities. On the oc casion when the incident to which I have reference occurred, Senator and Mrs. Linn were to be' the guests at a formal dinner by the president at the White House Early in the evening Dr. Linn, feeling somewhat ill, con cluded to remain in his lodgings. Mr. Webster calling at the moment, he was requested to escori Mrs. Linn and convey to the president his regrets at not being able to be one of his guests. At the proper hour Mrs. Linn, escort ed by Mr. Webster, was couveyed in her carriage to the White House. The company bad not long leeu seat ed at the table when Mrs Linn re marked to Mr. Webster, by whose side she was seated, that she feared she had not done right in leaving the Doctor, and that she felt an inclination, if she could do so without marring the occa sion, to return to her hotel. Mr. Webster made some observation de signed to dissuade her from departing then, saying that if she felt so disposed she could leave at an earlier hour than the rest of the company. ".o strongly did the impulse grow on her that soon after she made it known to Mr. Webster, and so urgent was she that he did a3 she requested and quietly made known to the presi dent her wishes. Mr. Webster ac companied her to the carriage aid at her rtquest returned to the table. Her instruction to the driver was to proceed rapidly to her home and twice on the way she enjoined him to drive faster. Arriving at the spot, without waiting for the groom to opeu the carriage door she in the quickest man ner opened it herself and sprang to the room where she had left her hus band. . As she entered she" beheld her husband on the bed and the clothing in flames ! A moment more would have been too late. Mr. Linn was in a stupor aud in some manner, which was never fully explained, the bed clothes had taken fire. He was ill for a number of days. His life was saved apparently through his wife's presenti ment, which I think was as remarka ble as any on record. Mrs. Linn re lated the facts to Mr. Webster, in my presence, on his calling the next morn ing. His observations after Mrs. Linn had finished the narration of her fir3t impulse to leave the president's table, her struggle to repress it, the growth of the presentiment till it overmastered her, the ride homeward, her anxiety for greater haste, her bursting into the room, her husbands' danger and res cue to which Mr. Webster listened with absorbing attention were char acteristic of the man solemn and im pressive beyond my ability to repeat.'' He Thought He Had the Best of the Dog. An Irishman, passing a butcher's shop, observed some liver for sale. Not knowing hat it was. he inquired of the butcher, and said that he would like to buy some, but his old woman knew only how to boil "praties," whereupon the butcher good-natured h offered 'to write him a recipe for pre paring the savory dish. With this and his purchase dangling conspicuous ly in his hand, Pat sallied forth in his triumph. He had not proceeded far, however, before a lean and hun gry dog which bad been prowling around seized the tasty morsel wiih his jaws, and made off as fast as his legs could c rry him Pat, iu no wise disconcerted, turned round with a broad grin on his countenace, and, shaking his fist at the canine thief, who was fast disappearing in the d s tance, said : "Arrah, ye dirty black guard, ye're sowld this time ! You've got the liver, but you can't cook it, for I've got the resate in me pocket !" The Safest Way. The safest and surest way to restore the youthful color of the hair id furnished by Parker's Hair Balsam, which is deservedly popular from its superior cleanliness. A TALK WITH MRS. LANQTRY She Appears at Buffalo in the ''Honey moon"--Her Devotion to the Stage Increasing Plan for the "Next Season. N. Y. Tribune. Mrs. Langtry appeared at the Acad emy of Music in ''The Honeymoon." The receipts at the box-office were ouly about $l,000,the business being injur ed somewhat by the disappointment caused by Mr. Abbey and Mme. i ils son last week. Before the perform ance a Tribune correspondent called upon Mrs. Langtry at the Geuesee House, where Frederick Gebhardt is also registered. In repiy to a question as to her success on the stage Mrs. Langtry said : It is quite beyond my most san guine expectations." "Then you will continue in the pro fession ?" "Most assuredly," she said. "Next season I will have a company of my own and make a still more extended tour of the United States. I will con tinue my studies in Paris during the summer." "Are you ardently in love with the stage, or is it chiefly the money con sideration ?" "Of course it is gratifying to make money. Any one who has been as po r as I have been, knows how to appreciate money, I assure you ; but, at the same time, I siucerelv love the theatrical profession. In fact, Mr. Schwab turning to her manager with a roguish smile says that is the only thing I do not get tired of " "Do you take any social recreation, or do vou meet many American la dies ?" Mrs Langtry was asked. "I am entirely out of society," she said. "Between the public perform ances, travelling and studying there i3 little time for society. Formerly I was entirely devoted to society ; now I am entirely devoted to my profession, and the work is quite euough for me. I see many persons that I would like to know, but it would be painful to form a friendship to-day and sever it to-morrow. So I make it a rule to re fuse all invitations to lunch and to de cline U receive formal calls.' ''Theuyour impressions of Ameri can life are not entirely established ? "Not entirely. I like the country better as I get used to the customs, which were odd to me at first. There seemed to be a roughness or a lack of defFerence in many with whom I came in contact, but I have found that the people are warm-hearted as well as curt and practical." Mrs. Lungtry complained of the disagreeable weather and said she was troubled with a slight hoarseness. She spuke with regret of the disappoint ment occosioned the Buffalo people last week by Mr. Abbey and Mine. Nilsson, and added : "I have never disappointed an audience although at times I have beeu very ill and i hope that in this case the sins of the parent will not be visited upnn the children of the Langtry party." Mr. Schwab stated that the season had been very successful. He said that Mrs. Langtry was improving daily as an actress. On Saturday Mrs. Langtry will visit the Falls. Her agent has engaged for her in the Ros lynn House, Toronto, the parlors oc cupied by the Prince of Wales twenty years ago. How She Saved Her Darling. '"I shall not feel so nervous about baby's teething," writes a grateful mo! her. "We almost lost our darling from cholera in fantum, but happily heard of Parkers Ginger Tonic in time. A few teaspoonfuls soon cured hby, aud an occasional dose keeps us in good health." Brookylyu Mother. The Romance of a Cow Boy. "What's a cow boy's principal bu siness?" I queried. "To watch cattle, cuss and get drunk' was -the terse rrply ; "we have to herd the cattle from place to place wherever the best grazing is afforded, and in winter to keep them niovig as protection from freeziug. You have no ideawhatcold we fellows out here haveto stand. Once in Montana I started out with a friend of mine to a dauce in Blakey's ranch, a couple of hundred miles or so awa It was pretty cold wheu we started, but along about midnight it began to settle down into a cool kind of forty bslow zero, sorter way. We didu't mind it much, but kept riding all night to keep the blood in circulation. The night of the second day we got there, as we thought, all right, but when we went to the fire our ears be gan to crack off, and our feet to thaw out They had been frozen solid." "You didn't dance, then V "You bet we did thawed up and had as good a time as any of them. We don't ride two hundred miles to a dance out here for nothing." "Were you always a cow boy ?" The question seemed to awaken old recollections and tender memories of the past. The man's bronzed and hardened features relaxed, his face wore a softer expression, his voice was gentler in its reply. "No, s'ranger." lie said looking down as if iu half reverie, "I was once as well turned as you, as smooth in speech, as soft in manners twenty years ago in mv old Virginia home as any of you. Why did I leave it ! It's a long story, too long to tell. I was just married, my little wife wa3 my darling, my angel, my all to me, and I fond fool thought I was loved bv her. One day a devilishly handsome man came in between us. My Mary forgot me and I I killed the man but,d n me.what am I going bajk on that day for? It's all past now and gone. Come, what'll you drink? Give me whiskey straight," and he tossed down a tumbler of the fiery fluid. "What a wold this is," I thought ; "this strong man, for love of a false woman, kills a fellow being, flies his country and becora8 an outcast." Sauta Fe Herald. ALL FRAUDS. An Old Pugrillist Gives Away the Secrets of knocking' Out. ''He's another bloomin' cove lookin' for American dollars," said an old pugilist when a reporter asked him ifMithell. the nowlv arrived champ ion of Eno-lnnd. intended to meet Sullivauin the ring. "None of these yer chaos as Iia3 come out latelv is lookin for fight" hecontinued. "when they wont fight when they haster. They run away and wait for their man and down him with a pop a pistol is what I mean a lot of blokes who has as much fight in 'era as the fel ler as was downed. They club togeth er aud get him a rosewood box, and a hearse wih four white bosses, and wear mourning badges, and have a bloomin big wake and bury him with Jionor. Why, it makes me tir ed to think on it. This thiug is what is called by the tony chap3 a new hero in pugilism ; well Igue3s so too, but it ain't no good. All these knocking out rackets is folkes. Will I have su'thiV ? Well, I will, but this yer rum has brought many A GOOD MAN to his end, but, as I was saying it won't spile any more, for the days of good riug fighters are gone. Oh, you want to know something about these knockin-out matches, eh ? Well, I'll tell you, but it's hardly fair, though I guess it's time the public quit giviu' up a dollar to see a couple of tellers puttiu' up their dukes no more than twelve minutes. This thing was start ed last year when Tug Wilson came over here to have a go with Sullivan. Well, that was on the night of July 17, 1 think, an awful hot 'un, too, and the Garden was packed. The papers said as how there was more'n 12.000 people in the place and some of 'em had paid as much as S5 to get inside and swelter while Sullivan and 'Tug' hammered each other. Now, the fact is Tug was knocked out, for he laid on the floor once for nearly half I a minute before the fight was given him in the end. But he was there at the end of four rounds and the pair divided some $20,000. Well yer see that is a big sura for a fighter, and Billy Madden is a smart man, and it was him as did all the fine work of gittint the crowd there. Oh, he's smart, is Billy. Well, yer see when Sullivan seen that he los the fight he got mad at Billy Madden because Billy had paid more attention to the sale of tickets than to him, and then there was a kick, and the big duffer split from his i anager, you know, like the oprea folks do. Then Billy probably told him yer mind as how I says c probably' as how he would go to England and get a bloke as would KNOCK HIM OUT, and then parted as strangers do vou a -xr ii i r i , " seer wen, wnne luaaueu was m England another man got it into his nut as how there was big money in the bizness, and he imported Tom Allen, who onct was pretty good, but who, mieiy, is goon ior noinmg. rie was heralded by the announcement that he would meet Sullivau in the twenty-four-toot squared circle for $2,500 a side4 and a great many other things as weren t all as true as gospel. Well, the Allen fake didn't pan out, as when his hacker saw what a puffy old man he had grown to be he didn't want any part sf it. Why, its n actual fact that one night at the Garden, at h3 benefit, he wound up with George Rooke. who knocked him down twice, and then they had on gloves as big as pillows. "Well, Tom went west. Then the same feller what brought out Tom sent to the bush of Australia for a half breed Maori or whatever he is, and before seein' him, said he would be BACKED FOR $2,500 agin Sullivan. "Well, Slade, who is a big enough feller, arrived here with Jem Mace, and the newspapers made a big card of them, and told all their movements as though they were look ing for a fight, while, as the peoplt : who are on the inside knew, two oxen and a log chain wouldn't drag the Maori to Sullivan or Sullivan to the Maori. Well, then the next feller to arrive 13 this Mitchell, who, after win ning the companionship of England, because he had pillow-cases on his hands aud nobody worth speaking of to jick, is Drought across the herrm pond to make money. The first thing now is for Mitchell to issue a chal lenge, sayiu' as how he would like to meet Slade, Sullivan, Jem Mace, Joe Goss or Tom Allen for So 000 to S 10.000 a side. Of course they all know what Lhat means and fail to re ply. Next thing is to get up a mam moth entertainment in the Garden, where M:tchell will offer any man in the world $500 to wind up with him m four rounds' The reporter thought he saw the point and he bade the pugilist good bve. An American Beauty. New York Special. Miss Jennie Chamberlain or Cham- berlayue, as she now prefers to spell her name will not return to this country, as has been reported, this spring. Mrs. Chamberlain has taken a furnished Belgravian mansion for the London season, and her fair daughter will probably be as great a belle in the court circle as she was last year. It is said that his roval highness of Wales has already select- I ed a suitable gaurdian for this trans- ! Plalea western flower, and that be fore the end of the season it will be her own fault if she is not eligibly and satisfactorily mated. American girls, however, are not always ready to be dictated to in matters of love aud marriage, and it is possible that the Prince's candidate may share the fate of two other English gentlemen of fortune and pnssition, the honor of whose alliance Miss Chamberlain has already declined. Another Eden. In paying out vage3 to his workmen a manufacturer iu Marseilles, III., privately marked $700 in bills. Within three weeks of this mon ey was deposited in the local bank by saloon keepers. That is, the mael strom that is sucking up the hard earn ed gains of our working men and lap ping the very foundations of domestic eomfort and woman's peace. COBS THE GREAT AN RE Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backache, Headache. Toothache. 8fereTfcroat.SweIlln.SprMln,Braia, Bvrni. Scald. Frent Bltea. A3 ALL OTUKR BODILY VXISS A.NB ACHIS. CURES 8eidbj Druggiiu and DcleMetfrTwhre. Fiftj CsU& THE CHARLES A. VOGELEBC). JUUiMiwv, 31 4 U.S. A. to A. VivillXR CO.) ropular iiluatra.-ti ijck j.-4 Manhood! Womanhood! Mak'uag Impediments io Marriage; the a-use juk cure. Smlsicurelyseafcjy post-paid. for$f cents, by Dr. C. Whittier, 617 S; Charles Street, St. Xxmis, Mo., the gr-? , Benson s -AWARDED- Capcine 6 Porous -MEDALS.- Plaster. The Best Known Remedy for Backache) or Lame Back. Rheumatism or Lame Joints. Cramps or Sprains. Neuralgia or Kidney Diseases. Lumbago, Severe Aches or Pains Female Weakness. AreSaperir faall KktrFlMttrii Are Saperiar tm Path. Jlrc6amcrlrt IJaimtata Are SaiTTfar tm OlaCateats mr SaWea ArefArIf ' Electriclcy mr trairajiuai Taey Act l&j Mediately They Streairtara. TheySaatlia They Hellere Paia at Oace. They Fafllcirely Cur. A I IT I A 11 Benson's Capcine Porous Pkuv I .A 1 1 I II IM ters have been imitated. Uo UttW I I Wile not allow yonr druggist to palm tiff some other piaster having a similar aonnding name. Sf tht the -word is yneiieii C-A-P-C-I-N-K. Price 9ft cm. SEABURY. at JOHKSOK, ManafactQRDgChemisr'. N"r- York. AHURK REillEllY AT AVAST. Pr ce 23c. BW5 Hadrral COM md 8UNI0N FLA3TE& MtUI The Public Is requested carfuilr to notice the new and enlarged Scheme to he drawn Monhtly. atfuCAPITAL, PKIZK, $75,00O.C Ticket only $5. Shares in properties Louisiana State Lottery Company, "We do hereby certify that we supervise the ar rangements for nil the monthly and semi-annual inuvings of the Louisiana State Lottery companv, ind in person manage and control the drawings themselves, and that the same are couducted with ncuesty, fairueaa, and iu good faith toward all par ties, and we authorize the company to use this cer 'ilicate. with faosmules of oui signatures attached, in its advertisement." Commisionera. Incorporated in 1SR8 foi 25 rears by the LejdBla ture for Educational and Charitable purposes with 1 capital of I,000,OOP to which a reaerve fund 'it So50,00O has since been added. Iy an ovprwhelming popular vote its franchise was made a part of the present State Constitutioa adopted December 2d. A. D. 1879. The only Lottery ever voted on and endorsed by he people of any State. It never scales or postpones. It Grand Single Number OrtwIaM take place Jfoathlv. A SPLENDID OPPORTUNITY TO HINA FORTUNE. Fourth GRAND DRAW ING, CLASS D AT NEW ORLEANS, TUES DAY April IO, 1883 I54th Monthly Drawing. CAPITAL PRIZE, 75,0O. I OO.OOO Ticket at Five Dollar Eaea Fraction, in Fifth in proportions. List of Prizes. 1 CAPITAL PRIZE $7500t o do 25,00f 1 do do 10 dOt 2 PRIZES OF $6000 10555 Jo 2UW lo00O 12 do 1000 10,000 ,2J Jo 500 10,000 100 do 200 0 000 3oo do 100 Sojooo 500 do 5o 05 goo 1000 do 25 ZZZZZl 25,000 Approximation Prizes. 9 Approximation prizes of J750 f6,75 9 Ho do 500 4,50t do do 250 2,250 1967 Prizes, amounting to 1265,560 Application for rates to clubs should be made only to the offic o tie Company in New Or leans. For further Information writ clearly, giving full address. Send orders by Express. Registered Let- Money Order, addressed only to M. A. DAUPHIN, New Orleans, La.. iM. A. DAUPHIN, 607 Seventh street Washington. D. C. N. B. In the Extraordinary Semi-Annual Draw next June the Capital Prize will be $150,0u0. $30 000 FOE $2 ZE54thEI Popular Jfoatiily Drawing OF THK In the City of Louisville, on SATURDAY, MARCH 31st, 1883 These drawings occur On the last dav of each month t'Sundav excepted), Repeated adjudication b Ft-derai and State Courts have placed this company beyond the controversy of the law Tonhis company belongs the sole honor of having inaugurated the only plan ay hich their drawings are proven houest and fair beyond question. 2 . B The company ha3 now on hand a large c?pital and reserve fund. Read carefully the hat of prizes for the MARCH DRAWING. 1 Priae. .- S30 000 1 Prize - 10,000 1 Prize 5,000 10 Prizes $1,000. 10,000 20 Prizes 500... 1,000 100 Prizes 5l(W 510.001 200 Prizes 50 10,006 600 Prises 20 12,000 1000 Prizes' 10 10,080 9 Prizes $300 each, approximation prize .2,70i 9 Prizes 200 " 44 ...... 1,301 amzes iuu " 1,960 Prizes.' Whole ticket, $2. Half ticket, $1. $112,400 27 tickets, $50. 55 tickets, $100. Remit money or bank draft in letter, or send ay -xpres. Don't send by registered letter or poet office order. Orders of $5 and upwards, by express, can be sent at our expenaa. Address all ordfrs to R. M. BOARDMAN, Couriar Journal building, Louisville, Ky. Health is Wealth ! Dr E. C. West's Nerve asd Busts Treat ment, a guaranteed specific for Hysteria, Dizzi ness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neuralgia, Headache, Nervous Prostration caused by the aae of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, Mental -Depression, Softening of tho Brain resulting in in sanity and leading to misery, decay and deaafe. Premature Old As?, Barrenness, Loss of power in either sex. Involuntary Losses and Spermat orrhoea caused by over-exertion of the brain, self abuse or over-indulgence. Each box contauaf one month's treatment. $1.00 a box, or six boxee for $5.00, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of pnoa. WE GUARANTEE SIX BOXES To cure any case. With each order received by us for six boxes, accompanied with $5.00, we will send the purchaser our written puarantee to rs fund the money if the treatment doea not effect a enre. Guarantees issued only by Aug. Fkisclimann, Druggist, Srdalia, Mo. SIO SUCCESS ASSURED. m 'Oar well-tried nlan of anocnlfllii $20 Oftr well-tried plan of speculating iu Grain, Stocks, etc. secures to the moderate investor all the ad vantage and protection of the very largest operator. Serd for our 50 average monthly profits paid tha Daat vear. with particulars. frew 21 AA CUDWORTH & CO., 9 all V W 80 Randolph St, Chicaco, IBftf IKE St S USEFUL A&TICIJCB DEAUTlFUt FlOML CHMMO GMML LYON&HEALY Stats k Monrot Sts.,CMcfa. Will Mndjrcml.1 to ny Mnm tkair , BAND CATALOJQUI, , .far 1&3, v60 219 Eagavtfp: of Ultra men to. Suit Cpy Bl, IPmbmm. Eauletit CwTiWifc StM. Drea MHmh Sta. awl Ht, Sundry mm Omlftt h OWs" kaaioyf