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About The Bandon recorder. (Bandon, Or.) 1915-19?? | View This Issue
BANDON CHURCHES 9
a a m m ) m m ff) ft (?) (
10 a. m Sabbath dt-noo!
11 a m I'reachikc
6:30 p. m. . . C. E. Prayer Meeting
7:30. n. m Preaching
Wftdnesday 8:00 p. in. Prayer meeting
A. cordial invitation is extended Uw
nnlilli. n nttimd these services
HP". WINFIELD S. SMITH, Pastor
Sunday School, 10:00 a. m.
Public Service, 11:00 a. m.
Evening service, 7:30, p. m.
Mld-Wcek Service. Thursday,
All who do not attend church eiB3-
wliui are invited to worship with ja
C. MAYNE KNIGHT, PapV"
ti-jndav School. 10:00 a. m.
broaching, 2nd, 4th and 5th f'-
Jays at 11:00 n. m. and JMU, p. rr
REV. WM. HORSFALL, Vicar
Al. E. Church South
Sunday School, 10:00 a. n?
Preaching, 11:00 a. m.
Epworth League, 0:30 p. m.
Preaching, 7:30 p. m.
Prayer Meeting, Thursday, 7:30
Missionary Society, Friday. 20
VV. II. SMITH, Past
Sunday School, 10:00 A. M.
Preaching Service, 11:00 A. M.
ELDER A. B. REESP-
Church of the Brcthcru
Sunday Services: Sunday Schrx
10:00 a. m; Preaching serivco at '
c. m. and at 7:00 p. m,
Xvorybody cordially invited.
L. IJ. OVERHOLSER. Pastor
L. I. WHEELER,
Ftroi St. East of Hotel Gallier
KISSED WRONG GIRL GOOD-BY
The Young Man Ws Shifted by the
Crowd at the Critical Moment
Tho lobby of a crowded hotel isn't'1 i
. . have violated their paroles, according
always the safest place to kiss a girl
good-by. At tho Waldorf-Astoria re
contly n pretty Southorn girl and t
Gibsonosquo giant were having a tear
Ha had his hcr.d poised and was
just about to land n good smack on
her lips when tho surging throng in
Peacock Alloy saparatcd them.
When ho "came to" he was stand
ing by a red headed girl, and she was
closo to a blond haired young man,
who was supposed to bo with tho red
haired girl. Tho Gibsonosquo giant
may not have kissed tho rol haired
girl, but everybody thought that he
She gnvo a little scream nnd he
blushed to the roots of his dark hair,
And ns to tho pretty girl from tho
South, she found herself saying.:
"Good-by, dear," and wondering
why. Soon sho know nnd she, too
blushed. Then several persons laugh
ed. Then tho young giant nnd tho
girl from tho South decided to get into
a waiting motor car bind explain tho
nwfulncss of a crowd.
Hero are a few clubbing combinations
Tho Recorder and tho Evening Tele
gram both one year, $4.50
Thu Recorder and tho Daily and
Sunday Journal one year $5.50
Tho Recorder nnd tho Daily Jour
nal, both one year $5.25
Tho Recorder nnd the Sunday Jour
nal, both one year for $3.00
Tho Recorder and tho SemJ-Weckly
Journal, both one year for $2.25.
Tho Rccordor and tho Weekly Ore
gonlnn both one year for $2.50
Tho Recorder tuul tho Daily San
Francisco, Bulletin both one year $3.50
Tho Recorder and the Tri-Weekly
New York World both one year $2.50
Order Your Freight Sent
S. S. ELIZABETH
X Large Two-Berth Outside
I Eight Day Service Between
San I ranciK.
FIRST CLASS PASSENGER FARE, 7.50
FREIGHT RATES, $.J ON UP FREIGHT
Reservations: J, E, Norton, Coquille; Purlflm',
MyrtJo Point; H, R Thrift, mH
J, H, WAL8THOM, Arenf, J!hihI
FOR PUBLIC SERVICE
Fred G. Buchtel, Deputy State
Scaler of Weights and Measures has
announced his candidacy on the Re
publican ticket for Public Service
Commissioner for the Western Dis.
trict. Formerly the title of this office
was Railroad Commissioner, but the
last legilature changed it to Public
Deputy State Scaler Buchtel is the
son of Joe Buchtel the pioneer photo
grapher and Fire Chief of Portland,
and is 38 years old. After graduat
ing from the common school he com
pleted his education in the high school
of Portland. His public career began
as clerk of the County Board of Re
lief of Multnomah County, when Judge
Lionel R. Webster as County Judge
and Frank Burncs and W. L. Lightn
er present County Commissioner co
stituted the Board of County Commis
sioners for the County.
Alter passing a. rigid civil service
examination he was named Scaler of
Weights and Measures of Portland in
May, 1905. Ho has been identified
with weights and measure work over
since, and is regarded as an authori
ty on the subject. Recognizing his
ability State Treasurer Kay appoint
cd him Deputy State Sealer when the
weights and measure law passed oy
the 1913 legislature became operative
nd since then he has been in active
charge of the state department He
is the author of the comprehensive
weights and measure law passed by
the last legislature, which in addition
to reducing the cost of tho administra
tion of his dcartmcnt, put tho state
in the weight and measure world. Be
cause of his wide experience with
weights nnd measures he is regarded
as excellently quaiuica ior ruouc
Service Commissioner, the duties of
the two offices being in many ways
29 PAROLED MEN OUT
OF 91 VIOLATE PLEDGE
Salem, Ore. Since Governor Withy
combo was inauguaratcd 94 prisoners
have been paroled from tho peniten
tiary on the recommendation of the
.. i.. i.i -.1 r l, n,.n,i,nn on
to the annual report of Captain Kel
ler, parole officer. Of those who vio
lated their parole 17 have been re
During the period Captain Keller
has traveled o, total of 20,334 miles
in bringing back paroled violators
and escaped prisoners, and the rail
road fare, lodging totaled $1,507.02,
Three paroled prisoners Dan B
Rrundridgc, Ed Burns nnd C. B. Smith
have violated their paroles by conv
mitting crimes in California, and arc
serving sentences in San Qucntin, the
first for burglary, tho second for pas
sing fraudulent check and the third
THE LOVE WE LIVE.
rpO llvu love, not to speak It;
To act love, not to tell;
A haunthiK charm and beauty,
A lino nml secret Bjiell.
To breatho It and exhale It,
To Bcattcr It as ono
Who walks tho bubbles of tho air
And treads on hills of sun.
rpiin love wo tell Is shallow,
- Tho love wo live Is truo;
With all Its ancient passion.
Tho love we llvo Is new.
Fresh as a spring Just happened,
aiad as a roso Just born.
It Is tho slnclng summons
Of rapturo and of morn.
A NO what Is romance, dearie.
And what Is all llfo's Blow.
Out lovo that truo hearts living
Have known nnd ever know.
Not merely Hps' outpouring.
Not merely vow and word;
The lovo that count Is action.
That sines and feels unheard.
n'On love lived Is so laatlne,
Po bravo nnd tenBo nnd fine;
Umtnuntcd through nil danger,
In shadow ns In shine
And bnek from Its own rcnplnu;
Of bliss nnd Joy and trust
It brlimeth to time's keeping
Tho faith that makes u Just
-Th Tlnntxtnwn tiara.
by the Old Reliable
State Rooms With Run
the Cjuille River and
Of the Rose
A Girl Who Had Every
thing She Wanted
By AGNES G. BROGAN
Darld Bourne tuVned from the wild
commotion of tho "pit," with Its babel
of high keyed voices, nnd passed out
Into the morning sunshine. "So old
Richards has won again." Failure
seemed n word unknown to this wiz
ard In the world of finance. How did
he do It? What "god of fortune" wait
ed upon this great simulator, giving
him Infallibly tho proper cuo? And
what new extravngnnce would this
later victory bestow upon Paula
Paula, the daughter of whom her fa
ther eo proudly boasted, "She shall
havo everything she wants?"
"Tbo girl who hns everything she
wants," Bourne thought of bar bow
us he strode along, and jm Inner light
pusacd over hi features, craning ull
weariness. It had bee 11 a mistaken kind
new upon the part of th doting father,
carry lug out this humble clerk lu Ida
employ to upend delightful days at his
famous home on tho Hudson. Hud
been an lntentlonul kindness, David
wondered gloomily, or merely tho lnsa
tlable desire of tho man to tmtircss
another with his greatness? And tho
daughter, who was beautiful, had also
been kind. David pictured her now
nioTlng with a sort of stutely dignity,
her little dusky head held high, her
rurc and radiant smile. And sho had
dono Justice to the generous) adrautagc
of her training; her touch upon tho pi
ano was a Joy, her voice a charm to bo
David sighed abruptly, "The girl
who bus everything she wants.'.' Ho
recalled half bitterly tho luxury of
her surroundings, tho rich draperies
which cluug about her slender figure,
tho little Jeweled fingers Paula Rich
nrds, only daughter of tho king of
finnnco and he, David Bourne, loved
her. Sometimes ho had fancied a ten
dcrncss In tho girl's eyes upraised to
his, d wlstfulness answering to his
own unspoken longing. But David put
these dreams resolutely from him. He
even laughed contemptuously as he
squared his shoulders.
"You poor slmpletonl" he breathed
Still It was growlng-thc little hoard
In tho bank growing, oh, so1 slowly,
with such painful self sacrificing, with
almost hopeless desperation. Vet there
were times when tho hopelessness van
Ished, and David smoked 011 In sub
ducd excitement as he planned his ono
plunge, his first venture in tho pit of
tho Stock Exchange. And If ho were
successful, If ho could follow the lend
of his great employer, If his money
should conio back Increased a bun
drodfold, why, then she might Iks his
and still eontlnuo to bo "tho girl who
had everything sho wanted." Until
then he must worship at her" feet as
long ns sho should bo kind.
Sho met him that evening with her
usual sweet gravity. Ho had always
admired this pretty seriousness, light
onod by her rare smile. Tonight the
smllo seemed more rare than ever,
She glanced nt him with concern.
urn arc iireti," said l'uula. "or
David laughed shortly. "Troubled, I
think," ho replied. "Will you play for
With her characteristic understand
ing tho girl seated herself at the piano
Throughout tho "Lovo Symphony" ho
wondered wildly If a millionaire's
daughter might not possibly find hap
piness in a small apartment, if ro-
mnnco might not be made to utono
for the absence of a rctluuo of serv
ants, If nnd If A song of Caruso's
brought him back to the opera nnd
raula there In her father's box, with
her the jicoplo of her kind.
"raula!" lie cried abruptly. The irlrl
quietly nroso and stood bfiforo hlra.
David pointed a tentative finger at the
Ulnmoiids upon her hands. "You lovo
those things?" he naked.
"Why, of course," she answered.
wondering. "I love everything beau
tiful." Hho smiled nt the roses unon
her breast. "I cover myself with rosea,
nnd I cover myself with Jewels."
Ana you may havo for the wUhlwr
anything winch money can buy?"
i-iiuiu niHuieii. "lea," sho said.
David Jumped to his feet. "If I
could ay that," ho cried, "I'd Iw tbe
happiest man In tbe world!"
Her volco ciinw to him noftlr. "Is
there something, then, that you wish
for so very much?"
He laughed shakily. "The moon. I
think." said David.
"And," she persisted, "would monor
purchase this particular moon of
"Perhaps not," ho nnswensl. "but t
would nt least glvo inn a chnnru to
try." Passionately ho swung around
upon her "Cm nulto mud tonight.
ratlin," he snld U'luelr. "You and
our music Imvo went 1110 un Ink) a
fool's piinidUit of hop.. J want to
h'll you Noineililng, not of my Un tor
ni; you havo nlwiiya known Hint.
Your fttlhury wuih'i Uit go Into my
blood. I'ti. (Ixwwlit Hun f j nimbi
imikit dim diwl IIU Ills iifUy I'd dura
It vuli'u Hid UnvtHH lbs 'k kwiisuinlnii
m bMiri I iu U.iM abb) t umii
1 nuu tmm, ami j 'w yyliiir u
mhU a yimm U 1 tftf ninrim
WI I tiMWtd Mjh m i'ti iff
again and again. If It doesn't" David
paused "then I'll way goodby to you a
little Boon'cr. That's all."
I Paula motioned him to a seat at her
side. Her eyes had taken on a strange,
calculating glint, which reminded
Bourne forcibly of her father. When
she spoko her tone was calm nnd lm
pcrsonnl, Uku his.
j "If you succeed," she nRked. "do you
Intend to ask me to marry you?" Da
vid nodded dumbly. "Then," she went
on, "I nm naturally interested. You
have heard my oft given name, The
girl who hns everything she wants.'
You will first understand that I wish
to keep that name."
I Darld was conscious of a keen thrill
of disappointment "I am merely hon-
I est," the girl nodded, with u smile to
I remove tho Btlng from her words,
I "So," she continued hastily, "I ask a
' fn t-r Will ma tut 4
favor. Will you let me glvo you a 'tip'
iK'forc you make this plunge? I mean."
she replied to his look of amazement.
"to get Information from my father
which I shall Immediately pass on to
you." An Inscrutable smllo played
about tho girl's lips. "Old man Blch
nrds cannot fall," she quoted.
David stared, wondering thnt tho
knowledge that she wished him to win
should bo so unpleasantly overwhelmed
by tho fact of her shrewd plan. "A
balcony runs across ono end of tho
exchange," sho went on. "Father and 1
shall bo there. You must stand be
neath, and nt tho psychological mo
ment" A Uush of excitement dyed
her checks; her eyes shone. "I shall
drop a red rose," sho said. "And I,"
David answered slowly, "Bhnll stako
my all nt the falling of that rose."
Paula held her hnnds out to him. "If
you nre honest in your wish for the
moon," sha smiled, "you must trust
"Trust you I will, rjow tell mo what
U your tip. Am I to sell short or
long? What Is the security to bo put
up or down? Is It to bo manipulated
by a pool or an Individual?"
"I don't know whai you mean by all
this," replledPaula, "though I havo
heard father talk about 'pools' and
'squeezing tho shorts' hnd all such un
intelligible things. I only know that
I asked him aa a fnrnr to me to tell
mo where there wns n chance to make
some money and how to proceed. He
hns told me to sell M. O. P. What
that U I don't know."
"I do. Goodby." And ho turned
Impulsively she followed him to tho
door. "And, remember, If by chnueo
my signal should fiili" alio paused
breathlessly "well, iu llko my fa
ther," sold Paula. "I'm 'game.' I'll
marry you to atone."
"Marry him!" With contradictory
sense of Joy nnd pain David went
hontaward through the night. When
at her hasty summons ho stood again
In the "pit," the hurrying messengers,
tho darting, uncanny figures on tho
walls, seemed all part of a dream
raula alone wus real, Paula lu tho
balcony with a crimson rose nt her
breast. With fixed Intensity he watch
ed her face, forgetting to return her
smile. A moment's cessation In tho
iTalwl seemed like the sudden Bllence
preceding a storm; then swiftly, noise-
lessly, a rod roso fell lit his feet An
Instant It lay crushed and fragrant.
David was calling wildly for a uiesseu
ger. Blindly his pehcll Uew across tho
paper, and here In the tiny folded
scrap wero tho tireless suvlngs of
When he looked up again she was
gone. Like one dazed, ho ruahed
through the streets. "Old man tlch-
nrds cannot fall," he repented, and
tomorrow tomorrow" When "tomor
row" came he ant before his humble
desk In the great man's olllce. Be
neath David's eyes were tho dark cir
cles of a sleepless night. About Ills
mouth were lines which hnd not
boon there yesterday. Mechanically
ho reached for the telephone; then tho
blood surged to his face. "Yes," ho
answered, with difficulty, "I recognize
your voice. Miss Ulchards, but I fear
that tho engagement for tills evening
must bo canceled. You nre aware, of
course, that the signal failed, the sig
nal of tho rose." And Paula replied
ovenly, "I would like to seo you, Da
vld, and shall expect you tonight nt8."
There was a bright happiness nbout
tho girl's greeting which, In face of his
great disappointment, caused David's
heart to contract painfully.
"The signal failed," ho an Id dully.
'Do you suppose that your father sus
IKsetcd your purpose nnd sought to
ratlin' eyes met his steadily. "I de
liberately acted against my father's
advice," she told him. "I gave you tho
only Bltfual which could 1h the right
slgunl, If you wanted mo."
With unexpected passion she threw
out her hands. "Do you think." sho
rled, "that I wanted you to Iw drunk
with thu wluo of triumph, to win and
go on winning money until you bc-
nmo thn hard thing thnt he hns bo
nine? Do you think that 1 want to
llvo through tho life that my mother
found too hard to In-nr ? Do you think
that I could Iki satisfied forever with
mere things' purchased for nio by a
lovo which hnd turned to n iovo of
giiln?'" Her volco broko tremulously.
Tho girl who has everything sho
wants," she mocked, "when nil my fo
huvn wanted tho ono thing which
money can't buy!"
"I'mila," David Ix-gmi, hU volco
htixhi'd In th.11 rteii'u of flilx iiiiImv
UntiiMo Joy, "xurely a could not
right for 111s to mTept your gn l wtc
Prom ihii coll o( lur Imlr im iiiiii
bltng n riowiT Iti !( Ilinw ii bU ftti,
MlJglilKK, slut jwlxw) Imr Djitf lu Ids,
(ill, llMiri Mj Ml)," PfJlMl J'HHls), il'
uilr Hi)' fuuu It litis uur
DANGERS OF BAD AIR
By H. Addington Bruce.
In winter ns in summer for the sak
loth of the physical health and of the
mental health, it is important to Ret
outdoors as much as, possible. Also,
when indoors, i is important for th
same reason to keep the house well
This npplics in the night as well as
in the day. The more fresh air one
has in the house, the less tho liability
to disease and the more vigorous the
Many people perhaps most people
still are unaware of tho dangers to
which they expose themselves when
they fail to ventilate their houses pro
perly. They are sadly ignorant of
tho effects of impure nir on the human
For ono thinp, tho hroVJiinr; of im
pure air prevents the brain from ob
taining the supply of oxygen indis
pcnsable to its proper functioning,
Oxygen in sufficient quantities to keep
the brain working effectively can be
had only by givng the lungs th
chance to absorb fresh air.
Deprive them of this chanco and you
not only starve the brain, you nlso
poison it. For nir that is not fresh is
air which always contains substances
toxic to the brain.
Drowsiness, a feeling of heaviness
in the head, inability to concentrate
the attention, was nmonj; tho first
symptoms of this brsin poisoning.
Many people especially if seated in
rooms lighted by gas or by oil lamps,
experience these symptoms without
realizing that they nre due wholly to
the absence of fresh air.
According to Dr. Horace Greeley (
Brooklyn, who hns made a special stu
dy of tho nir problem, n single gas jet
of tho bat-wing type cats us as much
air ns five pcoplo would consume in
the same time. An oil lamp of tho or-
uinnry uurner uses ns much air ns
This is something worth remember
ing in the long winter nights.
Burn oil or gas in your house, and
you have all the more reason to make
sure thnt the house is kept well ventl
Tho breathing of impure nir, more
over, has a directly injurious action
on tho lungs themselves.
It weakens them in common with
the physical system generally, nnd in
creases the susceptibility to colds und
other germ diseases, notably tlio dread
This is not surprising when we con
aider thnt the nir of an unvcntilnted
room, occupied by one or more per
sons, is necessarily Inden with sub
stances unfit to be consumed by the
lungs substances which have been
manufactured by the rooms occupnnts
thenteolves. As Dr. Greeley admir
ably puts it:
"Our respiratory system, besides
serving to admit oxygen, his import
ant excretory duties. Tho overflow
ing nir carries nwny waste matter, in
cluding carbon dioxide and patrefiable
organic matter, greater in amount, nnd
no more fit to bo taken in to tho
body again than that thrown off by
"This waste, nnd the emnnntions
from the body, varying greatly with
tho persons present, nro tho most
harmful contaminants of the nir we
THE NATIONAL HONOR.
Tho htumlncHH of America Is Intimately
eonnectiil with the luipplncxs of all man-
Kinil. Htio will liecomo tlio sato and ra-
xpcctc.1 asylum of virtue liitetrttv. tol
eration, equality and tranquil hupplntws.
inurciion iciior 10 ins wire, slur so,
MY countryl Olorlous, happy and se
Piirtt Wrlto Hunker X I 111. the blazon of thy
And that dear Kusrdlan, Washington the
Do thy truo crest upon nn asuro Held.
Think of tho past. Its wrontrs. Its taU of
Think of tho huts of logs where patriots
Think how ere Froedom struck the final
Her Ood sho did Invoko and at his
milEN with thy memory stored with
Stretch thy broad arms to clasp each
And vow thnt ho from honor who recedes
Bhall bo to foul contempt and scorn
no thlno the lliiii which knows no spot
Oo thine thn xuoid which flashed at
And throned lim thy mountains shall
When dlurii 111s ar dust und time has
-IMwurd C. Jonui In "Lyrics of the Jlev
Ono hup. red five-;lound enns of
milk powder, cquilnvent to three tons
of milk, wero recently sent by the
citizens' rommitteo for food shipments
by registered mall to Genimn nnd
Austrian babies on tlm ateiuner Ktock-
holm, willing for Gothenburg. Tho
jMistiigu on thu uliljimciit la fdtH,
IVridu, Jowu: For i-liwn hour
Mr. August Ki'dili'ii uy In u tiuiiru
und wiw her f rituals und relative- ir
(wring fur hur wiu. Wlii'ii iliu und.
riuktir wus l"ul Ui iilaru livr in lli
mflUu lm MHWHmM In IkMk urn J
Utw tummUv hur Imnul "live, U
l t)WiJ U ikw.
Tkis Book Contains
Knowledge that Every On
Simple Treatment for Cotnrao
What To Do In Case of Acd
Practical Laws of He ah.
I.r you desire one
Bool. lfiee of Cent,
name ar.U address to
FAMILY MEDICAL QUIDE
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart Ind
mentioning name of that paper
Not mote than one book aaa b
scat to the sama atfdre
EXTRACTS FROM THE M1NUT
OF THE STATE HIGHWAY CO
MISSION OF OREGON
Meeting of November 11, 1!)15.
"A delegation wns present rep
scnting Coos County."
"Also: T!hnt tho County Court
Coos County be und hereby is ndvu
that in case said county votes bor
for permanent road construction,
bo expended under the direction
:the Engineer of Xhe State Ilighw
Commission thnt said Highway Co.l
mission will appropriate from
1917 road funds money
said road construction."
Meeting of December 11, 191
"Representatives wero present frc
Coos County to learn what the Bo;
could do for them in case they vol
bonds for road construction. Tin
were informed thnt the Board was
no positition to mlake any promise
this time other than that contain
n tho mjnutcs of November 11, 19
except that the Chief Deputy Sta
Engineer was directed to send a pa
over to Coos County sonic tir
iioxt spring to make a roconnnisscin
survey over the proposed trunk rou
es, the cost of this work to be take
out of the $5000 miscellaneous fui
included in the nlotmcnt for admini
"A letter was read from the Unitt
State Department of Agriculture i
quiring whether the Chiof Dep. Sta
ngineer would recommend thnt tl
United States Engineer do work f(
Coos County in case they were r
quested by the county officials to ac
The concensus of opinion of the Con
mission was that to employ outsit
engineers would cause confusion an
not be advisable."
County SuKrintondent Raymond I
Baker has received a certified stale
ment from tho Stkite Board of Educ
tion, consisting of State Superintei
dent Churchill, Governor Withycoml
and Secretary of the State Olcott, t
effect thnt the following high school
of Coos Couny havo not nil the n
quirements prescribed by the Stnt
Bonrd of Education for standard hig
District No. 51, Bandon; Distrii
No. :IC, Coos River; District No. 8, Cc
quille; District No. 9, Marshfield; Dis
trict No. 1.1, North Bendl; nnd Dis
trict No. II, Myrtle Point.
St. Louis, Mo. "Hands up!" Th
command came from one of two rob
hers who entered a saloon recentl
Tho crowd at tho bar raised thei
hands, all except ono-nrmod Michae
McCarthy. Then a pistol spoko am
McCarthy dropped (lead. When tin
robbers saw McCarthy's empty sleeve
they fled panic stricken.
Pat Maloney was mailing
containing ailicles which he i"tinde
sending by parcel post. From tin
nature of tho contents a friend knew
it was essential that the box sliouli
not be inverted during tho passage
Ho ventured to suggest to Pat tr
write conspicuously on the rase
"This side up with care." A fu
da'8 afterward, seeing Put ngaln, hi
naked: "Ileurd any more about youi
goods? Did they get Hutu rafuly"
"Evoryono of tlmin broko," said
"Thn whnlo lot? Did you label it
'This sblo uji," no I Uild yu"
"Y, i did. And for (ur th-
slioul.lii'l mo ( on (lm covnr, I jiut it
on lliu lot'j)iii, o "
D4il, Minn. Hl Jlnin, 77, un I
Jnlwniu llil4trK, H, mm hunhv I
I win rrijUy Mj, lUhu,i, n.t
vlduoi lirtdv tiuijAyU tr hud