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Auttor of kMnapped Mi lio ai.es." "Colonel Monro' Uoc rlne," lite. OorrBNgrr, itSB, if All rifrtiti tricht, iwa hy FBEDB OK TJPUAM ADAMS A. .1. 1 1 It K X t, BlUDIiK CHAPTER ONE. The Prophet's Prayer. "KnoH. John. Take off your hat, Jad. Lt( us pray!" An old man and a boy clung like wreckage to a rock which marked tho outer edgo of Black Reef. The Stekerf&g light of a lantern accentual- d tht gtoosi of the night; a night famous in the annals of New England for the storm which .tore the coast from Quoddy Head to Siasconset. The lantern's light rovealed two fig ures worthy the pencil of a Hogarth. 13s. red to the gale, the old man's scant white locks streamed hack from a for diead massive and unfurrowed. "Wonderful eyes of steel gray glowed with tir,:;; of fanaticism beneath dark, sl udowing eyebrows scureely touched -with the rime of years. The thin lips parted in a line which suggested im pl.'.cablo tenacity of purpose, not halt ing at cruelty nor stopping at cun nu.g. Above the mouth, the head was that of n Greek god; below it showed the civilized savage rdflsh, relent h II -the incarnation of courage, D h and deter. Qln&tlOft. The men's frame was so broad that the leg I mod stumpy, yjt Peter Burt Stood six feet four at three score greart and ten. lis companion on this niht mis I i d to hurricane swopi Clack Reef a boy of eight. No fear of the 1 nn or of the strange old man showed ih the dark gray eyes of the youth. He was garbed in a tightly buttoned jacket and a pair of home BPQO t rotiscrs, securely tucked Into copper-toed boots. The ends of a b' M para "comforter" fluttered in the gale. As the old man spoke, a wave dashed its icy spray across the rock. "It's awful wet, granddad. Can't I itaad up and pray?" "Kneel, my boy, kneel," replied the old man in a deep but not unkind i I ! Y voice. 'The Lord will not harm His parvaatfl whether they approach Him in Moral or in calm." Falling on his knees, the old man faced the sea, raised his arms to heaven, an ! prayed to the God who rides on the wings of the storm. The pray ttuag Ma face, but he heeded it not. A giant surge swept the lan tern away, and its faint light went out as it clattered along the rocks. 11m old man prayed fervently that hll sins might be forgiven. Ther I Wai Osis -in which weighed heavily upon him, though he named it not in his petition. The year was .18G0, and on that No vember day the news had come to Rocky Woodf of Abraham Lincoln's election to the presidency. In the tempest vrhjA lowered when, the election v;a In doubt, and broke in fury wtien the triumph of Lin coln was certain, Peter Burl saw an augury of the storm which was Boon to sweep the country. An ar dent Abolitionist, and a rabid advo cate of 1 nionism, he lifted his voice that November n'ght in a frenzy of SloSjUeaee which thrilled the child at his tide and left an impress years did not efface. Amid the crash of Waters, Ms gray hair streaming in the wind. Bis dripping arms stretched over the foam, Peter Burt prophesied the four years of desolating war then impending. He invoked the curse of God OB ! saecales of bis country, returnsd thanks for the Comlnc; eman cipation of the slaves, and exulted in the victory to be achieved by the Union arm:-. He ended with a tender plea f the grandson kneeling beside him who Is the heir. " tho old man declared, "not of my worldly posses sions, which are nothing la Thine I but of those gifts and that power Of divination with which Thou h"st graciously vo chsafed me. John Burt snail be tns, chosen one of the bouss of Burt Withhold not. O Lord. Thy bic:.Hing from him! Amen." The oi I man arose and shook the -water Crop his ha'r. The prophet had j;n". the New England farmer Stood in Ml SteCf. The resonant voice which challenged wind and wave ROUttded harsh as he exclaimed: "WMero'H the lantern. John? See if you Can And it. Weil break our recks trying to gel hacs without it." tahn found the hoshfrn ;ni after man'- attempts and muttered com plaints the old man lighted it. Hold 1; ' c his head, the old M H I 1Ib man walked cautiously along until he ( reached the weed-strewn and surf- lashed beach. Ho looked into the face of the boy who trudged beside him. iou are a brave lad, John; a brave, good lad. It is beginning to rain. We must hasten home." CHAPTER TWO. Jessie Carden. "I don't care to pick flowers! I want to stay right where I am. Let me stay and watch for one of those thingumbobs in tho water. Please, Govie! " Jessie Garden clung firmly to an iron rod of the old bridge, and BpokS with the pleading defiance of a spoiled child of twelve Tho gover ness smiled sadly down upon tho pouting lips and rebellious eyes. "Certainly, my dear, ' replied Miss Maiden. "Don't lean out over the bridge, sweetheart, and keep away from the creek. I shall not be gone long. You will be very careful, won't you, Jessie?" "Just awful careful, Gnvie. There's one of those spidery things now!" Jessie was spending her first sum mer In the country. For three week:-, she had been living in the Bishop farmhouse. So many things had happened that the memory of the Carden mansion in Boston had be come a dream. Tho Bishops were distant relatives of General Marshall Carden, the banker; ami to them had beet) consigned tho welfare of hla daughter, in special charge of n trusted governess. Jessie peered over tho rail and watched tho waters in vain for an other of the "thingumbobs." She ran back and forth and threw sticks and stones into the creek in a vain at tempt to lure its denizens to the sur face. Then she spied a hoop-pole which had fallen from a passing wagon. This slender rod easily reached the water, and Jessie thrashed the surface with all possible vigor. A projecting branch from tho pole caught her cap, and it fell into the crook, where the lido swept it under the bridge. With a cry of dismay, Jessie turned and dashed across, almost falling be neath the feet of a horse. "Whoa, Jim! " Checked in a slow trot by a pair of taut lines, an old farm horse stopped SO suddenly as to rattle the contents of the wagon. Tho driver, a boy of seventeen, dropped the lines and leaped lightly to the bridge. "Did he hit you, little girl?" Jessie Carden Stumbled and fell just beyond tho horse's hoofs. Before the boy could reach her, she was on her feet and peering over tho bridge. "There it is! There it is!" she exclaimed, dancing in exeltpment and dismay. "Oh, what will Govie say? Boy, got me my cap!" The youth, startled at the imperi ous summons, followed her gaze and caught a glimpse of tho cap as it was carried along by the tide. Looking Up tho road, he placed his fingers be tween his teeth and whistled sh.illy. A larsre Newfoundland dog came towards him. leaping in hnge bounds. "Hey, Prince, go get it!" He pointed to tho cap, now whirling in an eddy. Princo soon reached the cap, and, holding it well above tho wr.tcr, turned for the bank. The sidon rrere steep and slippery, but the boy took firm hold of the dOlffS collar, and after a struggle hauled him to solid ground. Prince dropped the cap, filling the air With spray ns he s!ook himself, wagged hi tail, and lolled his tongue in canine self-satisfaction. "Here is your cap." said the boy. as he held a UlUfh bedraggled piece ot Bllllnery glngOfly at. arm's length. "Thank you. boy!" said Jessie, smiling through tears which were welling in her eyes. With a little sigh of relief she noted that the gov- i erncss was not in sight. Jessie patted ! the dog on the head, ar:d with a ro- gtdsh glance addressed her unknown : companion. "What Is your name?" she asked, with the direct franknes0 of twelve years. "My name Is Burt John Burt." "My name is Jessie Carden," f aid the youhglady as she crawled through the fence unassisted by her new ac- nunlataaoOi The uoartasy expected by a miss of twelve is tho same at that extended by a lad of seventeen, 0 neither suffered in tho other's cs timation. . "What were you trying to do with that pole?" asked John as they reached the bridge. "I was trying to stir up those spi dery things down thero in tho water," replied Jessie, again grasping the pole, which had remained erect, fast in the sticky bottom of tho creek. "Oh, how I wish I could catch one!" "That's easy," said John Burt, as ho climbed into the wagon. "Wait until 1 hitch this horse and I'll show you how. Want somo anyhow; you can watch me." John Burt speedily returned with some scraps of meat and a mysteri ous implement which consisted of a pole with a stout dip net at the end of it. Jessie regarded the prepara tions with keen interest. The boy took a piece of string from his pocket and Securely fastened a piece of tough raw beef to it; then ho lowered the meat into the water. In his left hand he held the pole, with the meshes of the dip net but a few inches above the surface. Jessie watched with bated breath and wide opened eyes. Slowly and carefully John raised tho string. At last the meat showed red In the murky water of tho creek. As it came to tho surface John thrust tho net below. Out of tho swirl of water it emerged, laden with the meat and a struggling, writhing crab. "Got him!" said John, as he lifted tho dripping collection over tho side of tho bridge. "Isn't he ugly! Look at his leg;! One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight, nine, ten, eleven no, ten I Counted one of them twice. Does he bite?" Jessie hovered over tho net and stretched her fingors towards tho' floundering crab. Tho little beady eyes glittered, the claws clashed help lessfjr, "You bet he can bite! You get near enough and he'll nip you good and hard," said John as ho un varied the crab from tho twino and meat. "Run over to the wagon and get the basket. I forgot it." Delighted to bo of assistance in so famous an undertaking, Jessio ran swiftly to tho wagon 'and returned with a large wicker basket. John had j already dropped the bait in tho water and the crab was crawling along the bridge. Reaching down, he deftly grabbed the crab and dropped him Into the basket. For an instant Jessie was speech less with wonder and admiration at such bravery. "Boy, let me catch and you poke." she ventured in a plaintive note. "I never caught a crab. Won't you please John Burt?" "Why, certainly!" said John. "I'll . how you how." Jessie left the squirming mass of crabs and sprang to John's side. "Reach down as far as you can," John directed. "That's right. When you feel something pull or jerk, pull up slowly, though, or you'll scare him. Do you feel anything?" "Tho lino kind of twitches," whis pered Jessie. "Raise it up slow. Be careful. There's one on, sure! Now jam the net under him! " Jessie made a swing with the net, but. dipped too low. A huge crab trapped from the meat, struck the edge Of the net and floundered back Into the water. "I lost him! What a shame! Wasn't he big?" "Go on; try again," said John good naturedly. Jessie lowered the meat rnd waited patiently for a minute. Then she llowly raised the line. With much care she dropped the net. below the meat and raised it from the water. (To be continued.) DESERVED TO WIN BRIDE. How Hindoo Lover Secured the Maiden of His Choice. In many parti Of India Hindoo giris are wedded not. with a rin?, but with a necklet or thali. At the wedding of a daughter of a leading native Moul me'.n there were present among the numeroui guest! a Hindoo maiden and her lover, whose suit had not so far progressed to his satisfaction. While the wedding t remony was in progjresi the young man suddenly went up to her find, before any one Suspected what bis object was, pulled out a thai I from his pocket and quietly tied it round her neck. Of course there v si S hubbub and parental lamentation-; over this dramatic episode, but so greal Is the veneration for the than among Hindoos that no one dared to remove it from tho neck of tho as tonished maiden. All concerned therefore repaired to Hie Marriammo LemplCi where the act was ratified, and the maid who went to the wed ding of her friend fancy free left the scene as the legal wife of a bold and successful husband. Where Gun Barrels Are Made. The Damascus gun hnrrcl is manu factured only at Nessovaux, near Liege, Belgium, while the steel barrel Is made In Liege. Kvery barrel must. under the law, successfully withstand ! the government test before it is ad- j mitted for sale. The gun barrels are made by the workmen in their own J homes, ami are uoiivcren to iiie mer cants, who combine the parts for the markets. It is the universal under itandln that the United States is the best market for the cheap grade of guns. The two towns old $27.!,000 worth to the United States last year. japan s Population. The population of Japan 1s twelvo times as dense as that of the United, States. I RESTORED TO HEALTH. Many weak, suf fering women do not know that their kidneys aro rick. Backache tells of sick kidneys, and so do urinary disor ders. Sick kid neys muke bad blood, and bad blood makes bad digestion, heart palpitation, dlUSy b isdsches, nervous ness, sleeplessness, sciatica, rheumatic pains and constant depression. Can't bo restored to health until the kidneys are cured. Read how one woman was restored by using Doan's Kidney Bills: Mrs. II. A. Van Sickle, 311 Cth Ave., S. W. Roanoke, Va., says: "Kidney trouble was hereditary in our family and I had been so continually aflli ti d with the disease thai i began to des- palr Of even temporary relief. Sometime- 1 luSered so :- -svly that I was conflnd to my bed. The aching in my back was intense and the kidney dis order sensed an excess of uric acid in my blood which impaired my diges tion. 1 was compelled to deny myself of many of the little delicacies of diet. The doctors diagnosed my case as congestion of the kidneys. I had about gtTtep up hope when I began using Bonn's Kidney Pills, but I took only a few doses when their curative powers: were proven to my satisfac tion. I have never been without them in the house since." Doan's Kidney Pills are sold by all dealers; price fu cents; or mslted on receipt of price by Foster-Mllbum Co., Buffalo, N, Y. Write for fees trial. SHE REMAINED A BIFID. Ctrsnge Coincidences in Life of a Ken tucky Woman. tin. Elizabeth Martin started Sftrly In kfe to feather her nest w-eil, and has always had her eye on the main chance. She began life as Elizabeth Bird of Harrison county, near Paris, Ky. Her first venture outside of tho home nest was when she married Bud Martin. When Mr. Martin died fhs married Edward Crow, a farmer. When the time came to chanKe nests she al lied herself with William Bobbin, and lived happy until the matrimonial sea son for Mrs. Robbin ac;ni i rolled around. Then David Buzzard, a wid ower, more attractive personally and socially than his name would indicate, appeared, and Mrs. Robbin became Mrs. Bussard. Into the Buzzard roost Mrs. Buzzard carried one little Martin, ! tWO little Crows and one little Bob- bin. One little Buzzard was already there to welcome the other birds. Philadelphia Ledger. Essence Grange Leaves. A remarkable Industry of Paraguay is the prej:aration of essence of or ange leaves. More than 160 years ago the Jesuit priests, who then ruled that Secluded country. Imported orange seeds and planted groves, which have now become Immense torests, filled With small establishments for extract Ins: the os.epnee. which is exported to France and the United States for use In soap and perfumery making. It is also employed by the natives in Para guay as a healing ointment and a hair tcnic. Income of Ruccian Harmers. The statistical committee of the province of Voroncr.b, Russia, a fairly representative distric t, shows that the average farmer's family consists of ei;;tit persons; thut their gross annual revenue is $106 in money and $107 in farm product. They spond for taxes end rent $48.80; for Clothing, IMft; for tea and sugar, $i.?o; for furniture, $1.64; for salt, $1.20; for kerosene, 88 cents; for soap, 39 onts; for "ar ticles of personal comfort," 4 cen's. Inherited Du3inscs Instincts. A miserably rich man by Will di rected his son end heir to put $o,000 from the estate Into the father's cof fin. The ea.ny heir wrote out a check for the amount and buried that with his parent. THIN DIET. No Nourishment in It. It's not easy to keep up when cof fee has so ruined the stomach that food won t direst. A lio. woman says: "I had been an invalid for two years from stomach trouble caused by coffee, got so bad I COUldnt digest food and for quite a while I lived on milk and lime water nothing but that a glass of milk and lime water six times a day. In tli is way I managed to live, but of course did not gain. 'It wa3 about 5 months ago I be gan using Postum Food Coffee; I did not need the milk and lime water liter that, for I gained rapidly and I can now eat a good meal and drink from 1 to 3 eups of Fostum each meal and feel fine. "I would not go back to coffee for gny reasonable pay. I like Postum hotter than coffee now and make Pos tum by directions on box and it is just fine; never found a better way to make it than on box. Now this is all true and you can easily prove it." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Crash, Mich. Postum Is a brew from field grains with all the nourishment left in. It makes red blood and robuilds partic ularly well where coffee has done damage as it does to nearly all who drink it. A 10 days' trial of Postum In place of coffee works wonders. There's a reason. 3et tho little book. "Tae Road to V.'cllvillo" In each pkg. COLLEGE MEN IN INDUSTRY. Difference Detween Practical end Technical Knowledge. An officer of a pumping engine com pany was recently asked whether col lege men or men trained by practice uro better equipped for industrial work, lio replied: "Everything being equal, the practl sal man is likely to know more than tho technical man about actual shop work, but ho is also likely to stop knowing when ho should go on know ing." This feeling is general. The old time apprentice, who developed into :iu all-around mechanic, is being rap idly ousted by tho modern technical graduate who is a specialist. Even the modern foreman is no longer tho j prodnot of apprenticeship. The trude- school Work'. creates him. Tho World's Topeka'o Geographical Position. The capital city of Kansas occuple3 a peculiar place in American geogra phy. Tho two legs of a compass ap plied to a map of the United States will show how nearly central is its position. Topefca is SS far from Quod dy Mead, at the extreme northeastern corner of the Union, as it is from the trait of Juan do Fuca, at tho extreme northwest -The distance is the same from Tepeka to the southernmost tip cf Florida as from Topeka to San Diego, Cal. On the north and south line, Topeka is just half way between the Canadian border and the coast of tho Gmf of Mexico. New York Sun. Housea in Japan. A Japanese house Is generally all on one floor. The number of rooms in It depends on the number of bedrooms the owner reqr.ires. They aro di vided for the night by paper shutters, (1 in groovCe, lik the divisions ot an old f ishlened Work box. There ar uo doors or passages. This is ivlircculous. Manhattan, Kans.. March 14. Ono of the strangest cases that has ever been heard of in Riley Co. is that of the three-year-old daughter of Mr. Jonas Brubaker of this place. Some time ao the little girl took Whooping cough, which was followed j by pneumonia. When the pneumonia j left her. she was taken down with j malaria fever with at times symptoms : of Spinal Meningitis. The family doctor brought her iaf -I ly through these troubles, but after tho fever Brlght's Db-ease set in and the doctors giive her up. Her father tells the rest of the story: "We bsgsi to rive her Dodd's Kid ney Pills and alter she had taken Sbout three and a half boxes, ihs was entirely cured. Now she is well as any child, running and playing as if nothing had ever been the matter with her. The doctors said she was beyond the reach jot medicine. Dodd 's Kidney Pills certainly saved our lit tle girl's life, when she was so far into the chronic stage of Bright's Disease that we thought nothing could tare her." Why Is a Hound? The spaniel is so called because tho ordinal breed came iron Spain, and the first arrivals in England wc&e called Spanish dogs. This is a re;aarkable offer the John A. Suiter Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., makes. They will send you their big plant end m id catalog, together with enough peed to grow i,t)u0 line, solid Cabbages. 2,000 delicious Carrots. 2.000 blnnchinor. nutty Celery. 2,000 rich, buttery lettuce. 1,000 Pplcndld Onionp. 1,000 rare, luscious Radishes. 1,000 gloriously brilliant Flowers. Thb- greal offer is iruule in order to induce you to try tie ir warranted seedl r srhen you once plant them you will grow no others, and ALL OK BIT lCc rosTAQE, providing you Will return this notice, und If you will send them 20c in poet age, they will add ti the above n pin k a of the famous Uerllner CaullUower. (W. N. U.) It is when one pign of approaching ne ou ci n roc wnors i u l ive lilundiM-iMi Deafness Cannot Be Cured J hy local tppMsatl thvy ratinot reach tho d! oh'-piI ortl'n 'f un- nir. I nrr! I i nly uno wnv to can deafness, nnl tlmt i bjr oonitttuttonal remedl - . in iimm li can ed by ao Inflamed condai n f tho pan i i Hnlng d tbe Euntacntm Tniic. tun ti la tuV !i liiiliimoil you have a ruitihilatr nontir! r Im perfect hearing, and wben it la entlrelj oIbmA, Deaf Daaa i. tba result, and nnlesa the InSatmnattoa era be i tk ii on I snd tiii t no.- restored so it normal cndl tl hi , hearing will be destroyed forever: nine cae our ot ten BN caused by at nrrh, which 1 nothlug but an Inflamed condition of t he m neons Fiirfacea. We wHi aire One Hundred DoUsn for eajr cam of ) fnetn . n.t en hy c:ii arrh ) that cannot ho CVred by Hall's Catarrh Cure, snd fr circular, free. v. .1. ciiKM.v & co., Toledo, 0. SoM by Prupet. 7.V. lake Ihulnj .ituliy I'll Is for constipation. An InatAittaneotra 1" ii y v. ltd ! ss as education. perfection would an instantaneous Teoelnto nnd TSIIIlon Tveiaf Grass. The two greatest fodder plants on Mirth, one frood for 14 tons hay and the Othtr SO toon prn fodder per acre. Grows everywhere, so does Victoria Rpe, yielding CO. 000 lbs. sheep and swine food per aero. TOVt SSXn 10c in cTArs to Trm John a. Belusr Beed Co., L,a Crosse, Wis., end recerva In return their 'dg ent.iu.tf and lots of farm seed dimples. OV. N. U. It's SSSleC to explain your neighbor's failure than your own misdirected ef forts. ZJOVT sro Ii. YOUR CLOTHES. Ute Rod f'rose Pall Pine and keep thero white a?, snow. All grovem. 6c. a package. Onpartunltls nnd vacant lots m.sst be Improved to muka them profitable. :lSa.l;StM S Only $4 down nnd $4 per months no inf ost. Any quantity at per lu, 100 and 1.000 aero tract-, i.OOO acre. Tim crest Sabinal land :rat on Nuovitaa harbor, finest In tlii world: lod fninrantr-fd Mvel; hardwood timber. The It ndins ptnre of Christopher Colnrahns. Send for illustrated prospectus, raap, etc Fkl 12. CARLSON INVESTMENT CO. BIO NatM Life Uldg. CHICAGO. In - rr-l-H1 acre. I ' T1-t iffi AGRICULTURE IN WESTeriN CANADA. Its Grain Fields. Ranching Lands. Dairying Resourcss. The Editor of the Wisconsin Agri culturist, who was one of a party of Sdltrjss of agricultural papers who took a trip through Canada during the past spring, writes to his paper in the following strain. The reason of his visiting Canada was to satisfy himself that the repm-. Qomlsg to his paper regarding 'the wonderful resources of that country were accurate. In view of tho wonder ful settlement that was going on there, many from this country crossing the line in sea red of permanent home. an l in view of what he had hertrd in regard to conditions of soil, water, cli mEte, topography, fuel, grasses, rain fell, msrkets, eta, and siso the influ ence which these have had on the present and future of agriculture, he deemed it necessary to make an ex tended trip through all of tho above territory. In speaking of tho Province of Maui. toba, he says: "The province of Manitoba com prises within its limlts the far-famfl qrrtin-growimc valleys of the Assinl- boine snd it "i rivers. Although ca the Prairie Province Of Canada, M toba has large areas of forests, numer ous rivers and vast water expansions. "The soil is a rich, deep, mould, or loam, resting on a deep clay subsoil. It is well adapted to wheat-growing, ,riv'ng a bountiful yield of the finest quality, known the world over as No. 1 liard wheat. During the pa3t ten year? the growth of whoit and o'her grains has steadily inereared, until now tho production, by 3o.000 farmers, reaches over 100,000.000 bushel3. Of the 23 000,000 arable acres in Mani toba, probably not one-half of it Is oc cupied. Cultivated grasses yield about two tons per acre and native grasses a ton and a half. "There can be no question but that dairying will become a great industry throughout the Northwest, and espe cially cheese-making, as the climate is favorable and similar to that of On tario. "Crops grown are wheat, barley, oats, flex, rye, peas, corn for foddflp brome, potatoes, roots, etc. The son Is very fertile and moisture ample. The climate is good and the growing season, while not quite so long as In WlseonsUl! matures crops as the sun shines much longer, rising about 4 o'clock and shines until about 9 at night. One can easily read a news paper at 10 p. m. The long daj s mako growth fast and push crops to matur ity ahead of frost. "The ranching, tho wheat -crowing and the mixed farming belts all cross over Assinlbola. The yle'd and the quality of wheat raised along the main line of the Canadian Pacifc railway, at such places as Indian Head and its allied districts, have become famous. Its possibilities are shown by the averages of tests made at tho experi mental farm In 1902, when eleven va rieties of the mo3t suitable wheat, own on April the 15th, were cut in ISO days and yielded 4 314 pounds straw and 43 bushels ard 2 pounds tpaln per acre. Its mixed farming area is excellent, its range cattle, horses and sheep are the equals of any seen in the Northwest, and its treeless portion ir? underlaid with coal. Tho toWS of Medicine Hat is heated and ItUnUasted with natural gas. Tiuro are abundant deposits of brick, pottery ard fire clay?." Agents of the Canadian Government wiil ho pleased to mail an Atlas to any mo Interested and also all other in formation roe-nnlimr railway rates, etc. 7 k. It Cures Colds, Concrhe. Sore TV.foVt, Croup, Infla eu.H, hooping Coueh, Bronchitis nnd Asthma, A certain core for ( (.nfun.ption In thFt staioa, andttHiirer.-...'f hi nvfui,'.d rees. TVentnnre. an will Me the excellent tflm. after taking tho I I f fa ON RAINY DAYS WEAR tOWElte Waterproof :4tftfr OILED 4Nfli CLOTHING MACK or YELLOW. T MASKS EVERY DAY COUHT mm MMr hmtv ami tkm crAr. ZtmTr frmtnl f asaMNg fur dtmUr. If m . mut nmt mmpty fmw, or mrirm Mil ml gSJSSS) Smin. If an. Hon Qtmmn. (A rrm tttttttf PATENTS T TTT ' TTTTT1 OEblUNS TRADEMARKS AND COPYRIGHTS OBTAINED f APVtCE AS TO PATENTABILITY! otto in "Irv Mtr. Ac f Book "How Un Uuiu T'au ats" I f Charr mtrmte. No te till paientls secured, i t Letters tcxy r infldent'sl. Address 1 t E. G. SIQGER3. Ri '. sj, i RMe.WasHrnolon. D. C. Z uiii,iii,i4i.,,,i,,, uiiii .iiuiiiiiiiii.iiii.i.i. Wo are rote.- to t WcrM'n K r an I top tho Ch.sMan HndaeTor lintel linena It will heHoadrieur t'rf for (,'hrlatlan Pen e. Rd'.catom, qa. Now In the Slrno to arranir for low i ntr.e. Write art once for ';'W )rr plUnT psr'lninr. a' r'resn Obr,etlan Knrloavof Cotel Co.. Ctvai d ti tin,-. Bt. Lc.i.i, 04 j, VP ma y v.