Newspaper Page Text
THE SEDALIA WEEKLY BAZOO, TUESDAY, JULY 17, 1883.
AN AUBURN TRBSS. BY MARGARET J5TINGE. I fell half in love with her at first eight, she was so entirely and refresh ingly different from all the other girls I had ever met, and 1 bad met quite a number, having, although sisterless, seven cousins of the fairer sex, each of whom was constantly discovering some charming friend or friends to whom 'Cousin Tom really must be in troduced .But by only two or three of these charmers had 'Cousin Tom' been enslaved, and then his chains were of the lightest, and had broken easy after a short captivity. And so my five and twentieth birthday faun d me still heart-whole, and being still heart-whole, with no despotic she to decide for me, wondering where I should spend my summer vacation. It was to be a longer one than usual, for Uncle John, in whose publishing house I was employed, had kindly placed the whole month of August at my disposal, in return, as he was pleased to say, for my close attention to business since the beginning of the year, I didn't want to go to one of the fashionable resorts, for I was not (although my cousins tiad done all they could towards making me one) a fashionable man. And then, again which was perhaps a more impor tant reason I could't afford it. "I wish I knew of some pleasant farm house, said I to my office chum, Lon Fordyce, where there would be no other boarders taken ; where the nearest neighbor lived at least a mile away ; where there were plenty of old trees about; where a fellow might swing in a hammock from morn till dewy eve' if he chose, and read and smoke and dream the time away to his heart's content ; and where new, unskimmed milk, fresh eggs, crisp vegetables, ripe fruits and tender chickens were realities and not myths. But where, oh ! where can such Ar cadian bliss be found ? I've read of it in stories and newspaper advertise ments, but I never kuew anybody who had met it or anything like it in their search for summer board and lodging, I mean. Quite the contrary has been my own experience ; in fact, disgustingly the contrary. All the time I had bpen speaking Mouse had been listening attentively, (Mouse was a twelve-year-old boy be longing to our department, his real name being Roderick ; but that had been almost entirely forgotten since Lon and I rechristened him ; and the new title had been conferred upon him on account of his noiseless May of moving around, his small, dark bright eyes, and his general, as we thought, mousy appearance), and as I finished I turned suddenly upon him and asked : "What are you standing there for Mouse ? Have you nothing to do V Plenty, sir, he answered ; but I wasa-thinkm' our folks might take you. They've got a nice farm, and big trees, and new chickens, and eggs, and fruit, and vegetables, and cow's milk and everything you said you wanted 'cept an accordion, and I guess they could get that' An accordion !' repeated I in great astnishment, 'what in tne world do you mean V 'Accordion bliss !' whispered Lon, and we both burst out in laughter ; but Mouse kept his ground and re garded me gravely until I began talk ing again. Your folks? and it struck me that I had never thought of the quiet little chap in connection with folks before. 'Why, don't vour folks live in the city V cNo,'sir. They live at Nutwood. I stay here with Aunt Hannah 'cause Fm to be a business man. Tim he's nine he's to be a farmer. And there isn't any house 'cept the Larrup's shanty for mor'n a mile around. And Fve told 'era how good you are to me. and I'm 'most sure they'd let you come and stay as long as you wanted to, and there's ducks.' Do you know, Lon, this sounds very promising,' said I. 'May be as deceptive as all the ad vertisement for all that, said Lon. 'Not intenti( nally so, of course, but Mi u e being a boy and the farm-house the home of his childhood ' 'Nothing easier than for me to find out all about it,' interrupted I. Til take a run down there to-morrow' (which happened to be Saturday) 'af ternoon. And Mpuse, if you like, you j'xnay go with me.' 'Thank you, sir,' said Mouse,' his bright eyes sparkling with pleasure ; and then he silently disapeared, while Lon and 1 fell to work as though our lives depends upon getting a certain amount done in a certain length of time. The next afternoon found Mouse and myself on board of an express train speeding away to Nutwood. It was after five o'clock when we arrived at a small station, for I had not been able to start as early as I had intend ed, and nearly six when we came in sight of a large, old-fashioned, peak roofed barn, just beyond which stood a low, broad, comfortable-looking farm house. That'a our house and barn; and J there's Phil feedin' the chickens,' said Mouse, in the sprightlies tones I had ever heard from him ; and turning to glance at the youth 'Phil who was feeding the chickens, I saw the pretti est girl I had ever seen, standing m the wide doorway of the barn. On her head she wore a bewitching mop- cap made of dotted cambric, beneath the frill of which an intensely auburn wavy bang fell almost to her auburn eyebrows. Her dress was made of the same material as the cap, sleeves being rolled up nearly to the should ers, displaying a pair of beautifully rounded arms, and she held the cor ners of a large white apron in one hand while from it she dispensed the supper of the fowls with the other. 'By Jove !' thought I, 'it was worth the journey from itfew York to see this lovely, truly rural picture alone.' And then I said in inquiring manner to Mouse, 'Phil?' 'Yes, sir, Phillippa. She's my only sister.' And Phillippa, seeing us at this moment, did not utter a shriek and fly, as many a damsel I wot of would have done, but hung the remainder of the corn from her apron and came smiling toward us, walking wih an easy grace that told plainly that she had never undergone the martyrdom of tight, high-heeled shoes. 'This is Mr. Lovejoy, Phil. said Roderick. Conie to see if moth erll take him to board for a month.' 'You are very welcome,' said she, at the same time offering me a smal', brown hand to which some of the corn flour still clung, and looking at me with a pair of clear hazel eyes 'Roderick has often told us of your kindness to him.' And no sooner had she ceased speak ing than I began to think that I had found the very place of all in which to spend my vacation, and I was sure of it after I had seen her father and mother he an honest, out-spoken, cheery-faced old fellow, and she an attractive, still young-looking woman, with eyes exactly like those she had bestowed upon her daughter and the neat, prettily-furnished room they of fered me facing the grand old wood filled with nut trees that gave the place its name, and looking out at the side on a jolly little brook on whose sparkling waters some brilliant ly plumaged ducks were proudly sail ing. They wouldn't hear of my re turning to the city that night, as I had proposed to do, but insisted upon my remaining uutil Monday morn ing. Sunday passed like a delightful dream, and early Monday morning I left, with a promise to return the following Wednesday, that being the day on which my leave of absence was to begin. Wednesday saw me installed in the cozy room, with the wood on one side and the brook on the other, and a week or less from that day saw me as wholly in love with Phillippa, as ever was city youth with bonnie country maid. She was such a dear, bright, unaffected girl, with no faults that I could see and I watched her closy unless a strong tendency to superstition could be called one. That spilled salt must be immediately thrown over the left shoulder of the spiller, lest he or she should quarrel with his or her next neighbor; that no . journey or important undertaking should bc3 begun on a i?nday ; that an umbrella or a parasol opened under a roof betokened a great disappoint ment ; that a crow crossing your path boded ill news ; that the finding of a four-leaved clover brought good luck ; all these with a hundred other things of like nature, did pretty Phillippa believe with the whole of her honest heart. I used to laugh at her at first, but soon learned to humor the barm less weakness, and threw spilled salt over my shoulder, went down on hands and knees, being rather near sighted to. search for four-leaved clovers, carefully avoided passing under a ladder, turned back if 1 met a crow, and all the rest of it. Well, 1 fell in love with her ; but much to my chagrin, she didn't fall in love with me. She liked me in a sisterly sort of way that I could plainly see ; but she never thought of me as a lover that I could also plainly see. She walked with me Tim the embryo farmer, generally accompanying us ; listened to my reading from my fav orite authors ; let me help her feed the chickens ; taught me how to make butter and pot cheese ; but not a step further had I got when the first day of August arrived, and my vacation came to an end. "You will come to see us V said Mrs. Dayton, when I was taking my leave. "Yes, indeed if you would like to have me," I replied. "Come as often as you can, the of tener the better we will be pleased." But Phillippa said never a word, though a friendly interest shone in her beautiful hazel eyes. However, remembering the old proverb : Faint heart never won fair lady I did not leave her non-invitation, keep rae tro n f uitiliing my promise to her mother, and I fulfilled it so well that I went to Nutwood every Satur-! day afternoon and remained until Monday for three months longer. Then winter setting in in earnest, I was obliged to bid the old farm house good by, without having received from Phillippa the slightest encour agement to tell the story that was al ways trembling on my lips. December and part of January passed away and I had beard nothing of Mouse's only sister, when, ane day, looking up from my desk, I saw him standing in front of me. I've got a note for you, sir,' he said, 'from Phil.' My heart began to beat wildly. It came in one she sent me, and she told me to put it into your own hands.' I could scarcely thank the little fellow, I was so surprised. and taking the note from him. I opened it quickly and read as follows : 'Dear Mr. Lovejoy I send you a lock of my hair (my heart fairly jumped), and I would he ever so much obliged to you it you would take it to Signor' Rialto, and ask him to burn it and tell my fortuue from the ashes. I also enclose a card with date of my birth, etc. He told Mehnda Wells' in that way and it's come true, and she's to marry the very one. he de scribed on the first of March. You are to be asked to the wedding. She is the girl who went black berrying with us once, and you said looked like an Exquimeau. I wouldn t trouble you but Roderick is too young to trust with such an errand, and you are the only gentleman friend I have in New York. And the ieason I don't send directly to him by mail is that it will be much mi-re wondertul if he reads anything true from the lock ot hair, not knowing from whence or from whom it comes. Your truly, Philippa Dayton. 'P. S. Be sure to come te the wed ding.' 'What nonsense ! said I to myself, my heart having gone back to its usual trot), as sion as I had finished reading it, and for on instant I felt like throwing the whole thing out of the window. JSut only for an instant. Then I opened the encloe1 envelope, took out the long, shining auburn tresses, looked at it ith admiring eves, came near kissing it, folded it up, and put it carefully away in my vest pocket And whiie putting it away carefully in my ve3t pocket, an idea came to me like a flash, which, justifying myself with the thought all s iair in love or war, 1 began to carry out as soon as Lon came saunter ing in from his lunch. 'Lon,' said I, do you think yourself capable of writ ing out a full and true description of the undersigned?' 'What the duce do you mean ? was the rather irrelevant reply. 'Just what I say,' said I. Alonzo Fordyce, can you. and will you, write out nothing extenuate, or set down aught in malice, a full and true de scription of your unworthy friend, Tom Lovejoy ?' 'Certainly, if you are in earnest, and I begin to see you are. And it isn't to be at all flattered ?' 'Not at all. Lean a little to mer cy's side, of course, but do the work so that your conscience can never re proach you." 'Well, here goes and seizing pen and paper, Lon began. 'That won't do,' said Hooking over his shoulder. W hat won't do ?' asked he. Why, 'Tom Lovejoy.' No name must be mentioned. Begin thus : He is about five and twenty,' 'All serene,' said Ln, taking an oter sheet of paper, and alternately scribbling and looking at me for about ten minutes, at the end of which time he handed me the description : 'He is five and twenty ; tall and somewhat Blender; with dark-blue eyes ; black hair, inclined to curl ; straight nose; large mouth, partially hidden by moustache; chin slightly protruding; mole near, left eyebrow: small hands, of which he takes the greatest care; bright smile; is fond of poetry, the country and good things to eat ; hasty io temper ; but soon over it : hates to work, but too honorable to shirk ; kind to animals and children ; of retiring disposition ; and altogether a very good fellow.' 'How will that do?' asked Lon. 'It's a little too ' 'No, it isn't,' he interrupted ; not a bit 'too.' And I shan't alter a word of it.' That settled it, for I couldn't alter it without betraying myself. So I had Lon enclose it in three envelopes, on each of which he, under my direc tion, drew some mysterious hiero glyphics, and sealing it with a large red real, I dispatched it to Philippa with a little note: 'Dear Miss Lay ton, I send you the fortune evoked from your auburn tress. I hope it may prove a satis factory one. I will be at the wed ding if possible. With love to your father and mother and Tim, I am yours, most faithfully, Tom Lovejoy.' And, true to my word, I assisted at Melinda Wells' wedding on the first of Mrrch It took place m the afternoon. and after it wag over Philippa amite8"'"80""'' " I I walked home together along the banks of the yet scarcely awakened little brook. And as we drew near the farm house she suddenly turned to me and said the wind blowing her fluttering ringlets about her pretty face, and reddening her cheeks and chin. 'I must thank you for the trouble you took with that lock of hair. I dare say it seems to you a very foolish thing to do, but he did tell so true about Melinda that I thought I thought ' And she paused and looked slyly at me in a way very un usual to her. 'And didn't he tell you true too?' he askd with great calmness. 'No-o-o because that is, he de scribed as my my who has for a long time been somebody else's. How do you know this Y 'Oh Rodericks said I mean ' And in her confusion she actually burst out crying, and her tears told me the happiest story I had ever been told in my life. I clasped her in ray arms. 'Roder ick said what, my darling?' I de manded, as she struggled to free her self. 'That you are engaged to a lovely young girl,' she sobbed, 'who often come to your office, and that she went to England last summer, and so you came here because vou couldn't bear to go to any nicer place without her.' 'Philippa, that loving young girl is my cousin.' Then it's all right said Philippa, clasping her hands and smiling through her tears, 'he described you exactly.' And I never had the heart to unde ceive her. Harper's Weekly. GERM GREAT AN RE Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbal, Backacht, Headache, Toothache, SreTfcrat.MrelllHcii.NiiraiM,RralMt Barn. Scald. Frwl Bites, A ALL OTMIR BODILY l'AI.IS A SB ACHaa. SaU fey DngSbUindDeilers everywhere. Fifty CMUftBSakk DireetioBS ia 11 L&sguagec THE CHARLES A. YvGELER Ot). Vital Questions. Ask the most eminent physician Of any school, what is that is the best thing in the world for quieting and allay ing all irritation of the nerves and curing all forms of nervous complaints, giving natural, childlike refreshing sleep always. And they will tell you unhesitatingly "Some form of Hops I" CHAPTER I. Ask any or all of the most eminent phy sicians : "What is the best and only remedy that can be relied on to cure all diseases of the kidneys and urinary organs ; such as Blight's disease, diabetes, retention or in ability to retain urine, and all the diseases ind ailments peculiar to women" "And they will tell you explicitly and emphatically "Buchu." Ask the same physicidns: "What is the most reliable and surest cure for all liver diseases or dyspepsia, constipation, indigestion, billiousncss, ma laria fever, ague, etc." and they will tell you : "Mandrake ! or Dandelion !" Hence, when these remedies are com bined with others equally valuable And compounded into Hop Bitters such a Concluded next weefc. An Orange Parade. Chicago, July 12. The members of the society of Orangemen, of this to the num ber of 1,000 paraded this morning, in honor of the anniversary of the battle of Boyne. The? afterward took the train out of the city for the purpose of holding a picnic. No disturbance of any nature was created along the line of march, although the col umn at times was subjected to some mild jeering. POWDER Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies. A naarreJ ot aarirt strength and wholesome" ess. Mure economies than the ordinary kinds, and cannot he sold ia coat petition ith the raultitudo oi low ten, itior weiffht. alum or pho!)hate powder. Sold onlv r I HE MtUI aBBBBF T BBBBBaaaaaBBn rft-Mi 1 LaaaE3aaM iSU BeP XaaaaaaV C J?l SALT RHEUM Wanderfe! Care of Malt Hhean whea Paylc!aa, Hewatftals aael all Other Mean Fall. SALT RHEUM. I have been a great sufferer with Salt Rheum for thirty years, commencing in my head and face atTd extending over the greater part of my body. I have taken gallons ot medicines lor the blood of different kinds and tri d good physicians, all of which did in- no good, and I came to the conclu sion that I could ntbe cured. But a friend call d my attention to Ccticitra RxxnoiitH. Got them and ue . thiu uiiitl ti mii io .-rit'?I sin oth and I consider mjaelf entirely cured. Yours truly, B. WILSON LORD. Agawam, Mass. SALT RHEUM. OuTicuRA. Remedies are the greatest medicines on earth. Had the worst case of Sa t Rheum in this country. My mother bad it twenty years, aud in fact died f om it. I believe Cuticcra would have saved her life. My arms, breast and head were covered for time years, which nothing re leteved or cured until I used the Cdticura Resolv ent (blood purifier) internally, aui Cotibura and Ctticora Soap (th great .-kin cure) externally. Newark. Oh:o. J. W.ADAMS. SALT RHEUM. I had tried everything I had heard of in the East and West for Salt Rheum My case as consider ed a very bad one My face, head and me parts of my bodv w re almost w. Head covered with scabs'and sores. Suffering fearful. One skill ful physiclau said he would rather not treat it. and some of thm think now I am only c re 1 tempora rily. I think not. for I have not a part cle of 'Salt Rheum about me, and in case is con-.id.ered won derful. Thanks to CuTicrmA Rkmkdiks. I)evtck, Mtcu. MRS. S. E WHIPPLE. SALT RHEUM. No system of emedies ever compounded s thor oughly eradicate the diseases for which they are intended as the Cuticvra Rkmeoizs. Many re markable cures have com to my knowledge, and I fed safe in warranting satislactfon if directions are fol owed. Met cines that iiifalibly cure Salt Rheum, as Cuticuba Remedies do, will cure any kind of ski dbea.se. CHAS. H. MORSE, Druggist, Proprietor Worse's Dybpepsia Cure. HoLtisroy, Mass. Price: Cutictra. ooc and $1.00 per box; Re solvent, Sl.i'O per bottle;. Cuticcra Soap, 25c; Ccjictra Shaving Soap. 15c. Sold ever. where. Patter Drug anl Chemical Rostaa DIANA'S BFH'lTTTtoTigTHiap Greasy Ski , black Heds. Pim- ples Skin Blemishes, and Infantile Humors, is Caticara .Sap, a a exquisite Skia Beaatl- fler and Toilet. Bath and Nursery Sanative. CATARRH SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE Head Colds, Watery D scharges from the No3e and Eyes Ringing Soises in the Head, Nervous Headache and fever instantly relieved. Choking mucu dis odged, membrane cleansed and healed, breath sweetened, smell, taste, and hearing restored, and ravages checked- Cough, Bronchitis, Droppings into the Throat, Pains in the Che . D speusia, vVastiug of Strength and Flesh, Less of leep, etc., cured. Oue bottle Radical Cure, one box Catarrhal Sol vent and one Dr. San ford's Inhaler, in one pack age, of all druggists, for l. Ask for Saxfokd's Radical Ccre, a p re distillation of Witch Hazel, Am. Hne, Ca. Fir, Marigold, Clover blossom s, etc. Potter Dace and Cxem ical Co.. Bostox. COLLINS rorThTTeTiemTrTTeTennoir, the iaataatlt Is applied of Rheumatism. Neuralgia, fcBack, Stomach and Bowels,- teria, Female Pains; Palpitation Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint t:ts.. f i T i : J li x uiuuus xcver, iTimariH sum ciii- LECTWCneiu,C9 U!ie naa- ASTt combined with a Faras Plas ter) an-i laugh at pain. 25c. eve-ywhere. IN HOC SIGNO VINOES. ANNUAL CLOSING SALE. Goods of the Best Quality. PBH LJES VERY LOW. WM. SMITH, Dealer Is all kinds of Beef, Pork, Teal and Mutton ot tk ba FINE SAUSAGE' always ca l Maraac SWEET SPRINGS, Saline County, Mo. The hotel at this celebrated watering, place has been thorcagMj overhauled and repaired and the "acccuimodation will be first-class in ever particular. For circular, rates, etc., address, HALL & WALTON, f-5Tu.84.Su. - Fraarietars. Central Hotel, W. E. KELLA1, Proprietor, I RUSSELL STREET, HIGGINSVILLE, MO. 1 This hniif is centrallv lnratprf. TTa hwn thotiniiffhlv renovated and rpfurnfahod and f nw Sm' the Ms ' Raaaaaaaaaaaaaaajaji7 BBBaBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBaBHPh''fifk waaapaaaaaaaap rv i a. mm NO CHARGE! Advertisements under the head ot PERSONALS, SITUATIONS, HELP WANTED, fcc. Of an acceptable nature, and not to exceeO three lines, are free to alL No Business Advertisomentt In sorted without Pay. If answers fail to come the first time, wein Tite second, third or iw many repetitions aa are necessary to secure what you advertise for. We wish the advertisers to feel that they are not imposing on ns, but are doing us a favor by using our free columns, as we are determined to make THE BAZOO the medium through which the general public may always have their wants supplied. & o free advertisement! taken after 12 o'clock noon. Advertisements can be left at our offloe. or sent through the mail to J. WEST GOODWIX, 3edalia.Ma Wtn td Situations. WAKTED Oae or two furnished rooms, suita bln for light housekeeping. Must be reas onable and in a good locality. Address H., 65, this office. WANTED Situation in store or office. Good accountant aud bookkeeper, thoroughly ac quainted with otlice-routine. Salary required lovr. Address G. E. S., Bazoo office. WANTEP a situation a book-keeper, by a young la iy. Can give reference. Atidres M., this office. WANTED V. situation as teacher, by a lady of experience an good eertifioates; either country or city. State locility and wagei. dress, box 29, Houstoni, Mo. Ad- "TTTANTED Any kind of woikat present. VV had joine experience iu the drug bus Have iness. Aauress, i. c. ji., tsox 41, Limine, :io. YT7"AXTED A situation as book-keeper or sales Y man, by a voting man from the south. Ad dress C. C. Care Box 1GD, Clinton !. WANTED A place to work in kitchen or din ing room by a woraau who has a child three month old. Apply to Mrs. Dr Goodwin's on Main street. WANTED By a young lady employed during the day, room'and board, or room without bowl, in a private family. Address 'A," Bazoo office WANTED Ten day laborer- to help excavate. Good wages. Apply at one to Rudolph Dean, next to High & Guenther's. WANTED A situation as housekeeper or chief cook in a hotel or priva'e family. Address Mrs. M Childs, Sedalia, Mo. WANTED A situation to sew in families, cut and fit all kinds of dressmaking. Call or address 510 West Fourth street. WANTED A sober, industrious young man wishes emyloyment so as to make himself useful. Hs brtard is all he ask- at present. Ad dress, O. M. Darr, Sedalia. TT" ANTED Coal miners, at Green Ridge, M o f Call on :he Green Ridge coal company. WANTED A good cook at Wilson's Restau rantn first door east of postoffice. Personal. WANTED A youDg widower, a stranrer in the city,vould"be pleased to form the acquaint ance of a "lady or widow. Address, Newcomer, Bazoo office. "TTT ANTED A young man of temperate habits VY wishes a youni; widow correspondent. Ob fect matrimony. Address, C. M. Van Fleet, Green Kidge, Mo. WANTED A young man of moral habita wishes a touii? lady correspondent. Ob ject matrimony. Address H. T. W., New Palestine, Cooper county Mo. H. D. Stbixskb. Bed. Sbobx STRINGER & SHOBE, Real Estate Agents NO. 115 SECOND STREET. This firm is prepared to buy, sell or rent real estate anywhere ia Central Missouri. Will also pay strict attention to the pay sent of tax a for non residents. They are thoroughly versed in real estate mat ten, and are prepared to convey buyers to any part of the county and show lands which are for sale. They also buy or trade in lands in Kansas, Iowa and Texas. 2-14-dtf Dr. Whittier, 17 3t Ckarlftt stittt, St Uufc, HW lata initaMt aran a.MmBatv.aa4aUUiaalasav. ttaa say mm rk ma, Qeaerrfcaa, Gleet, tuaaife, Or Mai. Henri, ar Ruatare. at) Uriaary Diiiair mmA auMk.HiiM mm -- i-t, aU4tM at hra. ejus) e aeawa, K fA.3f.toTr.lf. ma BbmaUal Sa mAAmmm--4m ThM SalMSa' rMipMfli WW V-J ww wwr www MANHOOD'11 -a? WOMANHOOD """BSSaV WeaaJaaaaiff fttaaaW. lltaairafed, IS Ceate. MARRIAGE ! S8a pSHs.i GIHDE. ntajM atota 4aa aHI Uealac- eala4sar?0st Onr thy iwrfmiayhaia, an to Itaanlawat ryaTmfff Sat AaaaMa lfgfcti .iMwrtftf kaaaa aa wal 1 BtnliMriMiw, it m t to rw4 ayrA all taam 1 Bias a aaMiili atsaarksMj rrtmtiaf. a aaa tM atssaa acaai saaaij rawwaawmatvaaaainlalparaaaVtaBl rnviftr asaha. mm as aamWti DR. WHlTTltH. 17 St Charit atrtai, St Ltila, Mav KMaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa DR. WHITTIER, 617 St. Ckaxlaa Straat Treats all forms of Veneral Diseases, S!ai. nal Emissions and Sexual Debility, -witl: unparalleled . ccess. Nc matter who failed. caU or vritt amphlet or consultalion fret! Can refer to the medical profession ia ai parts of the Countqr. fperwa4erriisM, texaeJPeaiNty aa4 laafaV; f aa?tec stata: airtSsaaa, saafewl aaasaaa, -. - - aaWlM SBasaaa aaaalaaaaaa iaaal laStfR as?l)aaaWaaTViMaVaa saaatae u aui r.m. (