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About The Columbia register. (Houlton, Columbia County, Or.) 1904-1906 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1904)
The Planter's Daughter
25 FATE'S REVENGE
By MRS. AUC8 P. OlSTON
Author of "A Waif from th 8ea, "Hw BrigbUat Hep,
"Waywarel Wlnntfrsd," tc
CHAPTER VI. (Continued
"WeH," ahe eald, faltering ly, "for tfc
present It would be beat for you net to
try to see him; fir Mm time to forgot
feu. It U his only caaac of never
now lag of the cloud that ahadow hie
lift. So, whoa ho bo loafer recognises
yea, I or ao reason why you ehould net
approach him aa a Strang er, it that will
"Satisfy mer cried Sylphide, slipping
S tho sofa and falling upoa her knees;
"on, madam, think what you art asking
f mt! You, too, are a mother, you hars
also a son whom you fondly lore you
ought to armpathlse with me! Then, in
mercy's name think! Is there no other
hope for met Could I not tske my child
and go away, abroad, anywhere where
wo are not known? I am wealthy in
my own right, I will rear my boy as
nobly aa any mother can. Oh, madam,
say that I can do this, and I will bless
you to my dying dayP
"Yes, you could do it," wss the cold
reply, "there is no Isw to prerent It.
But I warn you that, in whsterer part
of the world you may be, your baleful
secret will find you out sgsln. Then,
when your son is grown to msn's estate,
Vhat will he say to his mother when he
.Warns the truth? Will he not taunt you
with his ruin? Will not blame from his
lips be herder to bear than blame from
"Heaven haTt mercy upon me yes,
"I think I perceirs in him already
signs of his father's pride; Lucian will
be pitiless npon you when he learns
that he has fallen an innocent dupe to
Sylphide ataggered to her feet and
caught at a chair for support while a
vivid flush mantled even her brow.
"Oh, madam," she mnrmured, "do not
Insult me; I hare enough to bear. I lore
your son, hare always loved him with a
purs, honorable lore. We drifted into
each other's affections under the guid
ance of Fate. As hesren Is my judge,
I swear to you that at the time I mar
ried Lucian I was ss Ignorant of the
tain upon me aa he was!"
"Ah! But you learned the truth with
in an hour after you left the altar. Even
then you should hsre been fair and noble
enough to hare released him from his
tows. The folly of your guilty procras
tination has come home to you in the
birth of your child."
"Madam." cried the cruelly goaded
creature, who has informed you of all
"I tell you I know not," replied Mrs.
Courtlandt with ever-increasing irrita
tion; "perhaps when you read the writ
ing you will recognize your hidden ene
my." "Enemy! You are right there. I do
not need to see the writing; I know who
the fiend is already!"
"And who is it r
"That is my secret!" replied Sylphide,
proudly; "the knowledge can never touch
you, even remotely, and I propose to be
silent until the time comes for me to
The elder woman shuddered at the co
vert menace that these ominous words
"Well," she said, eager to change this
train of thought, "what do you propose
to do in regard to your child?"
"What can I do? I am helpless in the
matter. I must give him to you!"
The words were pronounced with a
cold, desperate calmness that was appall
ing. "Bravely spoken!" exclaimed Mrs.
Courtlandt with a tinge of genuine enthu
siasm and relief; "I am aware thst it is
a terrible sacrifice I aak of you, but at
the same time you cannot but consider
(he faror I- "
"Enough!" Interposed Sylphide Imperi
ously; "the Important point now Is that I
be convinced that you will take my place
in regard to my darling. Grant ma until
to-morrow to take my leave of him.
"So be It; I consent" '
"I will send him to you by Diana,
whom I wish ever to remain with him."
"There I must interpose an objection.
I have never liked Diana; besides, I hare
a competent nurse engaged."
111 f J5I
. Ill iff1 Mm
t mil i m 081
Sylphide turned away and hit her lip
until the blood started.
"Very well," aha said after a moment,
with suppressed force; "hare your own
way. I will send my child te you to
morrow. New leave me, madam. I can
not support your preeeaca another In
stant" Mrs. Courtlsndt bowed and withdrew,
silently congratulating herself thst the
most trying episode in her hitherto un
ruffled life was over. The Instant the
door was closed, 8ylphlds flung herself,
face downwards, upon the floor in a very
agony of despair.
"Whst hare I done? What hare I
doner she walled; "I hare giren my
child away, sold myself and all for a
wrong which Is not of my own commit
ting! Oh, fsther, why did you not tell
me? Why hare you left me to learn all
from the lips of the men who hstea me?
Oh, blessed mother, I who suffer aa you
must hsre! I hsro closed my ears to the
tongue of eril gossip, but their portala
hare been forced open, and were I stone
desf I must hsre listened to this cal
umny!" The sudden opening of the door arous
ed her to a realisation of the fact that
she wss no longer alone In her misery.
She did sot rise, but she turned her hesd
and ssw her husbsnd standing there in
the noonday aunlight with folded arms,
muts and aerere aa a supreme judge. She
drsgged herself a little way towards
him snd sank at his feet
"Lucian," she breathed, "Lucian!
spesk to me! Here you seen your moth
er?" "I hare Just left her."
"The" on know all?"
"Yes, I know all"
She shrank away from b!m txti h!d her
face, fearing to look npon him. At last,
whenthe dead alienee remained unbrok
en, she raised her hesd snd stols a fear-
A STEP NEARER.
ful glance at him. He stood just ss he
had psused when he had entered, like one
petrified, looking down upon her in infi
nite sorrow and perplexity, but without
a shadow of anger in his look.
Taking a little heart, she 'crept a step
nearer him and raising herself, she laid
her cheek upon his pendent hand. He
started at the soft contact, but did nfft
shrink; only the touch brought with it
a sense of the reality.
"Sylphide Sylphide!" he exclaimed,
"is this thing true?"
"How long have you known that thla
awful doubt hung over your birth?" be
"Since the night we were married."
"And who informed you then?"
"My cousin, Oscar Couramont, the
man- who has sought to defraud me of
It waa too late for prevarication; there
fore she spoke frankly, daring the couse
"Sylphide, you deceived me!"
"I know, and In my misery, I can only
ssk your forgivenesr."
"You have it." -
His acquiescence was too ready to
aatisfy her; it seemed like callous indif
ference; but she had no time to think of
this new phase of her trouble.
. ijuciani" sne cnea, "wnst ao you
think of your mothers proposition con
cerning our child?" :
1 think It is a wise one. At least, he
had better be with her until the truth is
"Then you mean to Investigate the
matter?" she gasped, fearfully.
"Certainly In the interest of my child,
if not in my own."
win it affect affect our our
"It will cancel It"
She uttered no sound, but nerves and
muscles seemed to refuse their office, and
she sank into complete unconsciousness
at his feet!
The last ssd parting waa over, and the
poor young mother lay, mora dsad than
alive, upon hex bed at tha hotsL Lnclsn
had gone to take little Leon to his moth
er, and only tha faithful Diana was left
Aa tho hours sped on and night drew
neaa, tha comatose state into w&iea Syl
phide hid fallen, whea they dragged Bet
child ft em her srms by main force, had
deepened rather than lessened, and the
mulatto woman became more snd more
anxioua la her lonely vlgiL
At last, whea the twilight actuslly set
In, she became so appreheueive for the
safety of her mistress thst she rang the
bell and ordered the nearest physician
summoned. He came at once an elder
ly man, with aa air at Importance and
respect about him. Diana waited with
bated breath while he raised the eyelids '
f tie patient, and made a thorough es
amlaatlea. Turning to tha woman at
last he said i
"Thla lady has undergone tome violent
mental shock. Csn yen give ras any of
the facts of tha case?" he asked.
"Ne, air; I am net at liberty to spesk.
Indeed, I do not know tho facts myself.
All thst I can say U thst she has been
separated from her child."
"AM WelL my good women. If yen
are tha lady's attendant, I mast warn
yea thst she la In a most critical coadt
tloa. Thla syncope may Isst for heurs,
even for days, and It la of the ntmoat mv
port an ee that ah be kept extremely
ulet Tor th Immediate present there
la n danger of disturbing her; therefor,
I should tdvls that aha be removed at
one t soms place where ah can b
mad comfortable, t some place where,
wnea sns revives, ete wui not recognise
her surroundings." "
And with thee words h took hi hat
and departed, leering Diana alone, In a
stste of dread and anxlsty. Whst could
she do by herself and unassorted? Where
should she, a complete stranger In a
greet city, tsk hsr mistress?
Ther wss nothing to b don but t
patiently await th return of Lucian
Oourtlandt, If, Indeed, he cam at all that
night Hs returned, however, about ten
o'clock, and five minutes Istsr he wss In
possession of th doctor' commands.
Hs said nothing, though ths expression
of his hsggsrd face spoke rolumee of th
Inward agony h suffered. Leaving Dl-
ana in charge of the still unconscious
sufferer. In less than an hour h return
ed with the Information thst a carriage
wss In wsiting, and a place prepared for
the reception of his wife.
Diana raised Sylphlds ss though shs
1. - J ft. .VIII I . . 1
. v o.re cm.a. wrappea ner m a
rich fur-lined cloak, snd placed her in her
husband anna. H carried her down
to th waiting carriage, and In half an
hour anew scene surrounded them. Spa-
clous and slegsnt rooms hsd bsen se-
sha .bean In her own home, Sylphide
Courtlandt could not hav been made
mora comfortable. As she watched that
night by th couch of her' unconscious '
mistress, Dlsna experienced a certain re-1
lief at tho thought that all had been
dona that could.
Trt -Ha mr nt thm fAllftwht mAmln
t i ; 1, .7
PvTI'v" ".'tf th.! '"."i
" Y ""V. ' .
us oisni wain isce. ue was nsggsra .
..Fin, in .n.nM -t.l .wi -.,m
painful silence wss broken. It was Lu0"1' wa ln U
clan Courtlandt who spoke.
Dlsna," ha ssid, In a low, harsh
tone, "I am obliged to stsrt for the South
kVM us w vile vu tw erveae svi rfcu w KJ1 U bM
this morning. I am going to Louisiana, :
but I shall return at ths earliest possi
ble moment If, In the meantime," he
hesitated, and for th first time everted
Ma fpAm that mf4-111r fmt
"If, In ths mssntlme, sny chsngs for th ,
worse should occur In Mrs. Courtlsndt 1
yon will at once telegraph me; here la
an address which will always reach me.
He handed the watcher a slip of paper,
and with a long, last lingering glance at
Sylphide, which Diana dared not Inter
rupt he quitted the room as silently ss
he hsd entered It
After this, long dsys and nights of
snxious wstchlnc elansed: and ao tha firrt
week passed. Tha gsnlsl Msy westher -
had come, and at Isst one balmy even
ing, ten days to the hour sine she hsd
entered thst unknown lsnd, Sylphlds re
turned to herself, rerired, sst up and
looked about her.
"Lucian has not returned!"
ner first words were bresthed ss gent
ly ss the sephyr thst stirred the muslin
curtains, st ths half -open windows.
"No, missy, not yet" replied Diana.
Sylphide smiled wsnly, snd lying bsck
among her pillows, she murmured:
"Wake me as soon ss hs comes; he
will hsre news for ms."
And she Ispsed Into gentle, heslthful
slumber, the first thst sha hsd'known for
many a long day; and Diana slept slso
in her chair, a thankful prayer upon her
lips . snd grstltnde In her heart little
gueraing that had her beautiful mistress
paased away in the merciful unconscious-
ucaa- iir juiu uce larcuia, aua nvuiu ukti
more reason for thanks.
(To be continued.)
He Thought It
A guardian of the law waa relating
to u email audience now, arter arrest-
mg a misdemeanant, ne was ODstructea
by another person, whereupon be also
arrested the obstructionist
"What would you have done,'
queried a bystander, "If, Instead of
actually Interfering, he had simply
Bpoken his mind and called you an Im
pertinent, officious, loafing scoundrel,
who only loitered around and laid vio
lent hands on his betters adding that
he cons dercd you a vagabond and a
"Oh," replied the policeman, "I
would have arrested him all the same
for Inciting others to commit a breach
of the peace."
"But" continued the querist, "sup
pose he said nothing, but just thought
"Well," was the reply, "I can't ar
rest a man for thinking. He can think
what he likes."
"Then," said the querist, "I think
The policeman hain't yet decided
what his duty was in this case.
Paying; the Freight.
A New York lawyer tells the follow
ing good story of a darkey preacher
In North Carolina, who prefaced the
passing of the collection plate with:
"Salvation's free, brethren, salva
tion's free! It don't cost nothln'I Bat
we hare to pay the freight on It We
will now pasa aroun the hat an' col
lect the freight charges,
The United States uses nearly t third
more coffee than the rest of the world
i FAVORITES i
The mistletoe hung la the eaatla sail,
The holly branch shone oa the old oak
And the baron's retainer were bllth and
And keeping their Christmas holiday,
The baron beheld with a father's pride
His beautiful child, young Lortll't hrids;
While she with her bright syea seemed
The stsr of this goodly company.
"I'm weary of dancing now," ah cried;
"Her terry a moment I'll hid, I'll
And, Love!!, be sure thou'rt first to trace
The clew to my secret lurking place."
Away she ran and her friends began
Each tower to search, and each nook to
And young Levell cried, "0, whew dost
I'm lonesome without the, my ewa dear
They sought hsr thst night, and thsy
sonant her next dev.
And they sousht hsr In rain when a
w, VMtA ,w.,: .
In the hleheat. the loweeL the loneliest
yCUng Irell sought wildly but found
Anj yMr, fl,w by .nd their gr,.f at tott
V.. told aa lom.hil t.L lone cast:
tn.i ), t..ii .nn..i th. hii,r.n
.See! old man weeps for his fslry
At ,euf Mk cheitt M lonf
Was found In th castle they raised the
And , ,keUton
form lay mouldering
i. .v. k.m.i - .t. . v. e.i.i
n ..a ..... ..
ght h,d from h ,ord 0,d k
The bride lay
clasped,' In her living
m ir.-n n.T!l
0 ' '
Ouly wsiting till the shsdowa
Are a Itt longer grown,
Only waiting till the glimmer
Are a little longer grown.
Till the night of earth la fsded
r ,v ... ,..n a...
Til. tU .UTf heaven bre.kfng
Through th twilight soft and grsy.
Have the laat aheaf gathered home,
For tho summer tlms Is fsded, "
And the sutumn winds have coma.
xtia a a SI I
Q"'1 ""J' '
The last rip hour of my heart,
For th bloom of life Is withered.
And 1 hasten to depart .
0n'' waiting till th angels
Open wide the mystic gate.
At whoss feet I loug hsve lingered,
. Weary, poor and desolate.
Even now I hear the footsteps.
And their voices fsr away;
If. they call me, I am waiting,
Only waiting to obey.
Only waiting till the shadows
Are a little longer grown.
VMJ wsiung uu tns glimmer
Of the dsy'a Isst beam Is flown.
Then from out the gathered darkness.
Holy, deathless stars shsll rise.
By whoss light my soul shall gladly
Tread Its pathwsy to ths skies.
Frances Laugh ton Mace.
THE PENALTY OF WEALTH.
Milllonairea Whose Lire Are Mada
Miserable by Cranke and Promoter.
Throe men In th Wall street dls
trlct New York, receive request In
the course of a year to back schemes
the financing of which would break
tne Bank of England or oanicrupt ue
government of the United States. They
are John W. Gates. J. Pierpont Mor-
... .nA Edwin Hawlev. These nrono-
na ngh the whole gamut of
human ingenuity, from a new method
of scratching matches to the promo
tion of a South American revolution
or oreventlon of earthquakes and
otDer agamic disturbances.- They pour
t,y ietter and persons from all quar-
ters of the globe.
These things are the penalty of spec
tacular wealth. They are some of the
troubles that beset the man who makes
lWg ml,lloni wltn a bIare of pet,
ftnd under the glare of limelights.
Mr. Gates has been hounded so by
Importunate persons that he hardly
dares set foot in the street He was
importuned in restaurant after restau
rant until in self-protection he bad a
dining-room fitted up In his office and
there be now takes his luncheon. Mr.
Morgan has been forced to adopt the
One of the things that bothers Mr.
Morgan most although It costs him no
money, is the camera with a fiend be
hind it If there is one thing he hates
more than all others It is being photo
tographed, and he has become an
adept In springing from the door of
bis office building into a coupe and
banging the door behind him . It was
be who was the recipient of the pro
posal that he finance a scheme for
making earthquakes Impossible. Just
after the eruption of Mount Pelee a
Frenchman wrote him, most earnestly
asking his help and assuring blm there
were millions of dollars In the plan.
Scarcely a day passes but some man
writes to him of the unearthing of a
priceless painting, disfigured by time,
but bearing beyond all doubt traces of
the work of some dead master. An
other class of men whose palms Itch
for some of the Morgan money are
the book agents, not only the Inoffen
sive ons who hate editions d luxe to
sell, but th ones who art preparing
volume of biographies of th moneyed
men of th country In which th per
son approached may hav bts history
written up at so many thousand dol
lars a page. There 1 also th biblio
mania who fastens himself upon Mr.
Morgan, to dispose of some ancient
torn, colored In red by a monk and
la yellow by rather Tim.
Mr. Gates has had opportunities ta
place himself In th class with Santos-
Dumont aa a navigator of th air and
te become a second Castro la th for
mation of a new South American re
public. Three men with theories of
airship who needed only money to
mik them fly hart offered Mr. Gates
handaom shir la venture If he
would produce th capital for con
struction. Mr. nawley, who was a protege t
Collls P. Huntington, baa been be
sieged more by Western promoter be
cause be came from the Pacific coast
Offer of Interests la mine la th
Western State and In South America,
Mexico and Europ hav been east at
him aa If th whole world were a
Klondike aad h the first mlnsr oa
TH1 CITY BOY.
Way Be X Generally Left U th Bear
by th ComBtry Boy.
That th country la th better place
to raise boy Is th teaching of all ex
perience. Go over the list of th men
who bar don things la your city. A
larg majority of them are country
The boy wherever you find him
need wide spaces for th development.
of the Tltal forces that are In htm.
He Instinctively covet elbow room,
'ine boyish swath Is a wide oue. He
Is necessarily noisy, . He bubbles over
for the same reason a tea kettle does.
He Is full of spontaneity and runs
over. In the dty he Is cribbed, ca
bined and confined. He has little
chance to let himself out What won
der the roundly developed country lad
beats blm to th goal.
roor dty lad. Her Is the picture
Secretary Shaw gives of him, la a re
cent address: "Th boy Is tb most
Taluable product of society, but In the
city he is not fairly treated. Ue lacka
a chance for the f re. play of his na
ture. His parents seldom give him a
gymnasium or a shop or even a room
of-hls own. They are afraid he will
spoil the furniture. It Is too expen
sive to let him do as he pleases. So
they give blm money and let him go to
the streets which are often an open
gate to helL" The picture Is true.
Poor dty lad. There are no wide
echoing fields or shady wood where
be may wander at bis will, giving full
play and proper rent to the life forces
that run riot in hts veins. To him
there la no call of the wild. For him
ther la no company and touch of Na
ture which the country boy knows
At borne they ssy of the city boy
that he Is rude and awkward and de
structive. What wonder! The only
wonder la be doesn't explode. He Is
all boy. That's why he la worth rais
ing! Expressions oi energy In the boy
spell Force. He has in blm the mak
ing of a man. Why scold him and
spoil bis temper for being what he Is?
Why spoil blm by trying to make him
what he la not?
An unspoiled boy city or country
la about the finest thing on two legs.
He la affectionate under bis vest He
la sympathetic If you know bow to
reach his sympathies. lie Is honest
And frank. And above all, he stands
for fair play. Later on, as a man, he
may lose many of these virtues, but as
a boy he la admirable.
Give the dty boy hts chance, Let
blm go to the country at every oppor
tunity. Let him build a shop In the
back yard or In the cellar if he choos
es. Give blm a room of his own. Of
course the room will be topsy turvey
betimes. Of course. lie Is not a young
gentleman. He Is a boy, God bless
him. Let blm bring bis comrades
home with ' blm. Let them together
romp and raise caln. Give the city
boy a, vent The country-raised boy
baa beaten the dry-raised boy because
he has bad a better chance. Des
Making; a Good Cltlsen.
A 13-year-old Italian boy lately pre
pared ah essay on the duties of citizen
ship, for a club In New York". Among
the rules which he laid down are the
"If I want to be a good citizen I
must be true to my country, true to
my state and true to my city. If I do
not vote I will not be doing my duty.
I must have my own Judgment to vote
for the man I think Is best qualified
for the office for which be has been
nominated. If I don't I won't be doing
my duty. I must not let anybody
bribe me to vote for a man I think not
fitted for an office. It will also be my
duty to be Industrious and self-supporting,
so as not to be a burden and
a nuisance to the public. I must pay
taxes, ao that the government can be
maintained and the officers of the gov
ernment paid, because the government
Is for my good. When It Is necessary
I must help to maintain order and al
ways be ready for public service, and
in case of war serve my 'country. I
should know the history of my country
and be an Intelligent reader and close
observer of current events."
Russia bought from the United
States in 1003 nearly 120,000,000 worth
of goods, which Is double the average
for previous years, and sold the United
States nearly S11,OCU,000 worth, which
is an Increase of II) per cent over pre
vious years. j
We giv a man credit for being
level-headed if ha Isn't above our level.
It your blood Is thin ind Im
pure, you ire miserable ill the
time. It Is pure, rich blood
thst Invlcorstes, strentheni,
refreshes. You certslnly know
the medicine thst brines good
heslth to the home, the only
medicine tested snd tried for
60 y esrs. A doctor's medicine.
1 eve my tlf, wlthMl 4U, to Ajt
SarMBarlUa. Il It lb Mart aarful aiaal.
elee la Ik rl4 tut Hnninm, Mr ear la
H "'" ana I MaM Ikaah J a."
Mas, Dbua MuWsu, Metre, ft. 4.
rt a Wile.
f. e. area tie,
night greatly aid the) artapartilaj
Think for a moment of th narrow
limits of our knowledge! Sixteen hun
dred millions of fentherless bipeds,
more or less, are picking up a living,
eating and drinking, marrying and giv
ing In marriage, on this pretty planet
of ours; of what Infinitesimal propor
tion can you really unveil the secrets
and gauge the virtues and the happk
neas How many people do you know
Intimately enough to say whether tlicli
lot Is, on the whole, envlablo or the
reverse? Kvery human being Is a tor
elgn kingdom to every other. We mak
a short excursion Into their mlnda; wt
touch at a port here and there; and wt
say glibly thst we know them Intimate
ly. We know not how many dark cor
ners are carefully hidden away from
all strangers, and what vast provinces
hav never been reached In our most
daring travels. How, then, can w
Judge oue another? Such utter Ignor
ance of our neighbor's thoughts and
motives should tnak us wondroui
A Heart Story.
Folsoro, 8. Dak, In those daya
when so many sudden deaths are re
ported from Heart Failure and varioua
forms of Ilesrt Disease, it will be good
news to many to learn that there Is a
never falling remedy for every form of
Mrs. II. D. Hyde, of this place, waa
troubled for years with a psin in her
heait which dlatreaeod her a gieatdcal.
She bad tried many remedies but had
not succeeded in finding anything that
would help her until at last she began
a treatment of Dodd't Kidney Tills and
this very soon relieved Mr and she has
not had a single pain or any distress in
the region of the heart since. She
Says: "I cannot eay too much in
praise of Dodd's Kidney Pll's. They
are the greatest heart medicine I have
ever used. I was troubled for over
three years with a severe pain in my
heart, which entirely disappeared after
a short treatment of Dodd's Kidney
rills." . -
TJp-to-Date Blagaslne Work.
Hack Writer How would you like
an article on Solomon? .
Magazine Editor First rate, if you
can only furnish a completo set of por
traits of bis wives. Somervllle (Maaa)
Mow's This? '
We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for
anr ease of Catarrh thai oeouot be cured by
Hall's Catarrh Cure. w
F. J. CHKNKY A CO.Prop., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, bare known t. i.
Cheney for the last 16 years, and believe htm
perfectly honorable In all business transac
tions and fl n anctally able to carry out any ob
ligations made by their Arm,
Wist it TauAl, wholesale Drurglita.Toledo, O.
Waloino, Kimmaji dt Mabyu, Wholesale Drug
gets. Toledo, O.
Uall'a Catarrh Cure is taken Internally, act
ing directly upon the blood and mucous sur
faces ol the system. Price 74o. per bottle.
eoia dt si i vruKgms. Testimonials ire.
UaU'a Family fills are the beau '
. "Why Is a kiss over the telephone
like a straw hat?"
"Because neither one Is felt," re
marked Mr. Wise.
And then the old maid was beard
to remark that current events were
certainly shocking. Brooklyn Eagle.
Use th old reliable remedy
St. Jacobs Oil
Price B5e. avad 50e
1UUII HJUIbl All lite I. uc
Coosa fijrup, Tum Good, bsa
I by draft) lata.