sroRY* ^NATIONAL toti ;\CHAt»*Mi XI.-. ;What ah honest man should do. 1 Write to all our clients and credi- i, etssemble them, lay the Whole mat- before them, read them the letter put myself absolutely in , their hds." That's It, boy—yardarm to yardafni d have it over." 1 must go at once." He put on his jtt'coat and his hat. "But I have ten Ijnutes yet before I can catch the There is one little thing which iUst do before I start." :e had caught sight through the IOU.T? .-.as folding door of the gleam of ft hlte blouse and a straw hat in the ihnia ground. Clara used often to leet'hlm there of a morning to say a fcw words before he hurried away into 0 city. He Walked out now with the lick, firm Step of a man who has tak- 1 a momentous resolution, but his face as h'aggard and his lips pale. . '•Clara," said he. as she came toward im with words of greeting, "I am sor- !•}• to bring ill news to you, but things are gone wrong in the city,'and—and Ft think I ought to release you from'your * ngagement." "Clara stared at him with her great uestioning dark eyes, and her face be- icame as pale as his. '" "How can the city affect you and me, Harold?" "It is dishonor. I cannot ask you to it." ' . : Dishonor! The losi of some miser- Jhl'le gold and silver coins!" , ( ', "Oh, Clara, if it were only that! We J'ould be far happier together in a Ht- cottage In the country than with all r the!-'riches of the city. Poverty could net cut me to the heart, as I have been out this morning. Why, It Is but twenty '^minutes since I had the letter, Clara, .-.nd it seems to me to be some old, old thing which happened far away in my j.ast life, some horrid black cloud fVhich shut out all the freshness and U ; ie peace from it." .i /"But what Is it, then? What do you -ftar worse than poverty?" "To have debts that I cannot meet. To be hammered down upon 'change i nd declared a bankrupt. To know that ,tthere'have a just'claim upon'me and 1o feel that I dare not meet their eyes. Is not that worse than poverty?" "Yesi Harold, a thousand fold worse! Tut all this may be got over. Is'there nothing more?" "My partner has fled and left me re; nonslble for heavy debts, and' in such :i position that I may be required by the Jaw to produce some at least: of Vnis missing money. It has been con- !ided to me to Invest, and he has em- tezzled it. I, as his partner, am .liable r ;yr it. I have brought misery on all "/horn I love—my father, my mother, Jiut you at least shall not be under the (-hadow. You are free, Clara. There js no tie between us." "It. takes two to make such a tie, Harold," said she, smiling and putting i-.er hand inside his arm, "It takes two :o make it, dear, and also two to break '•.. Is that -the way they do business .•:;tho city, sir, that a man can always i.t his own sweet will tear up his enragement?" I "You hold me to it, Clara?" t ' "No' creditor so remorseless as I, Harold, Never, never, shall you get from that bond." "But I am ruined, My whole life Is ojasted," "And so you wish to ruin me, and Mast my life also. No, indeed, sir, you .•.hall not get away so lightly. But seriously now, Harold, you would hurt MIC if it were not so absurd, Do you .Chink a woman's love Js like this sun!,hade which I carry In my hand, a thing only fitted for the sunshine, and of no .ise when the winds blow and the clouds •.rather?" i "I would not drag you down, Clara." s "Should I not be dragged down in- Ut-eiJ if j left"y°ur a jde at such a time? ft Is only n ow th at I can be of use to VQU, help you, sustain you. You have ,,Sl wa y!5 been eo strong, so above me, *Jy6u are strong still, but then two will IMS stronger, Besides, sir, you have no ^'dea what a woman of business I am. ^apa-says so, and he knows." Harold tried to speak, but his heart -jva.s' too full. He could only press the white hand which curled round his kleeve. She walked up and down by his side, prattling merrily, an d sending little gleams of oheerlness through the - gloom which girt h}m >n. ,To listen to liep he might have thought it was Ida, ind nqt her staid and demure sister, ' who was chatting to Wm, ' "It will soon be cleared up," she said, '•and then we sha,» feel quite dull. Of ."sours* all business men have these lit,; icj ups and downs. Why, I suppose of i'vU the men you meet upon 'ohapge, there SB not one WhQ has not some such ntory to teH- It everything was aUyays 'ampoth, you know, then of pourge, every «ne would turn stockbroker, and you ,wo«ia have to hold your meetings m " ~~ " How muoh is }t that you "What turn can they ta«e? 1 have no means of raising the hiofteyj" "Let us have a few days." "Oh, we should have that In the ordinary course of business, tfhe legal formalities would take thehi Soffle ilt> tie time, fiut 1 must go, tilata, 1 ifiust not seem to shirk. ,My place now must be at my offices." "Yes, dear, you are right. God bless you and guard you! 1 shall be here in The Wilderness, but all day 1 shall be by your office table at Throgmortoh street In spirit, and if ever you should be sad you will hear my little whisper in your ear, and know that there is one client Whom you will never be able to get rid of—never as long as We both live, dear." CHAPTER Xlt mm &d«6 «fews fo* the boy. Why, ftaftf It, Wftfkfef IhaftVl «Sy tm & Sit »t»!h the Jo-fats, tot yttfo-ft fee my ,wtl* Mm Ifratt c-an do »y twelve tnliSS Witie? the 'thfefe hpiifS.- What thifl? My 6ye8 ah* fts feod aS evef- fe*6elJl iQst f6f the frewsftairef. My head IS cieaf. 1'tt thHe-andist*ty. biit I'm as good a mftft' as evef 1 was—t&o good a man to He \tiji fef ihothfet ten ye&«. I'd be the 'belief fdr a sfftaek ef the salt water agaih, and a whiff of the brec&e. Ttit, ttiothfer, it's not & fouf yeai-S' eriilse this time, f'It be bafck evefy' mohth or tw6. It's no hiftre thaH If t went for a visit in the country." He was talking boisterously, and heaping His sea-boots and sextants back Ihto hiii Chest. • ' "And yOU really' think, niy 'dear frtehd, again?' of hoistihg your pennant My pennantj Walker? No, no. Her nw, ! " ftfiW JiMrfftfttftdit W *ttro« JMt* it t tt« Sen tiie teithe* Ht FRIESfiS IK NEED. OW, PAPA," SAID Clara that morning, wrinkling her brows and putting her finger-tips together with the air of an experienced person of business, "i want to have a talk to you about money matters." "Yes, my dear." He laid down his paper and looked a question. "Kindly tell me again, papa, how much money I have in my very own right. : You have often 1 told me before, but I always forget figures/' "You have two hundred and fifty pounds a year, under your aunt's will." "And Ida?" "Ida has one hundred and fifty." "Now, I think I can live very well on fifty pounds a year, papa, i I am not very extravagant, and I could make my own dresses if I had a sewing-machine." "Very likely, dear." "In that case I have two hundred a; year which I could do without." ; "If it were'necessary.". "But it is'necessary. Oh, do help me, like a good, dear, kind papa, in this matter, for my whole heart Is set'upon it. Harold Is in sore need of money,, and through no fault of his own." With a woman's tact and eloquence, she told the whole story.. "Put yourself in my place; papa. What Is the money to me? I never think, of it from year's end to, year's end.: But now I know how .precious it is. I could not have thought, that money* could be so valuable. See what rcan'do with it. It may help to; save him. I must have It by to-morrow. Oh, do, do advise me as. to what I should do, and how I should get the; money." The doctor smiled at, her eagerness. "You are as anxious to get rid of money as others are to gain It," said. he. "In another case I might think It, rash, but I. believe In your : Harold, and I can see that he has had villainous treatment. You will let me deal .with the matter." : "You, papa?" .- , "It can be done best between : men. Your capital, Clara, Is some five .thousand pounds, but It Is out on a mortgage and you could not call It In," ; "Oh, dear! oh, dear!" "But we can still manage. I havo as much at my bank. I will advance it to the Denvers as coming from you, and you can repay It to me, or the-interest of .it, when your money becomes due." "Oh, that is beautiful! How sweet and kind of you!" "But there Is one obstacle: I do not think that you would ever Induce Harold to take this money." Clara's face fell. "Don't you think so, really?" "I am sure that he would not." "Then what are you to do? What horrid things money matters are to arrange!" "I shall see his father. We can manage it all between us." "Oh, do, do, papa! And you will do it soon?" "There is no time like the present. I will go in fit' once," He scribbled a cheque, put It in an envelope, put on his broad straw hat, and strolled in through the garden to pay his morning call. It was a singular sight which met his eyes as he entered the slttlng"rQom of the admiral. A great sea chest stood open in the center, and all roui»4 upon the carpet were little piles of jerseys, oil-skins, books, sextant boxes, instrU' ments and sea boots, The old seaman sat gravely amidst this lumber, turning it over, and examining it intently, while his wife, with the tears running quietly down her ruddy cheeks, sat upon the sofa, her elbows upon her knees and her phln upon her hands, rocking herself slowly backward and forward. ''Hullo, doctor," said the admiral, holding out his hand, "there's foul weather set in upon us, as you may have heard, but I have ridden out many a worse squall, and please God, we shall all three of us weather this one also, though two of us are a little more cranky than we were." "My dear friends, I came in to tell you how deeply we sympathize with you all. My girl has only just told me majesty, &od bless lief, has too young men to need ah old hulk like me. I should be plain Mr, Hay Denver of the merchant service. 1 daresay that 1 might flhd SOttie owner who Would give me a Chance as second or third officer. It Will be strange to me to feel the r,alls of the bridge Under my fingers once more." "Tut! tut! this will never do, this will never do, admiral!" The doctor sat doWn by Mrs. Hay Denver and patted her hand In token of friendly sympathy. "We must wait until your son has it out with all these people, and then we shall know what damage is done, and how best to Set it right, It will be time enough then to begin to muster our re-, sources to meet it." "Our resources!" The admiral, laughed. "There's the pension. I'm afraid, Walker, that pur resources won'ti need much mustering." , "Oh, come, there are some which you may not have thought of. For exam-, pie, admiral,, I have always Intended that my girl should have five thousand, from me when she married. Of course,; your boy's trouble is her trouble, and: the money .cannot be spent better than, in helplngito set It right. She has a little of her own which she wished to contribute, but I thought it best to work it this way. Will you take the check, Mrs. Denver, and I think It would be; best If you said nothing to Harold about It, and just used It :as the occasion served?" •'•.,: , "God bless you, Walker, you are a true friend. I won't forget this, Walker." The admiral sat down on;his sea "chest and mopped his brow with his red handkerchief. i . . . • ; "What Is It to me whether you havo it >now or then? It may be more useful now. There's only one stipulation. If things should come to the worst, and if the business should prove so bad that nothing can set it right, then hold back this check, for there Is no use In pour-: ing .water into a broken basin, and It the lad should fall, he will, want something to pick himself up again with." , f'He shall not fall, Walker, and yon shall not have occasion to be ashamed of; the family into which your daughter is about to marry. I have my own plan/ But, we shall hold :,Y.our money, my friend, and it will ' -engthen us to feel that It Is there." /"Well, that Is all right," said ..Doctor-Walker rising. ''And if a 1 little more should be needed, we must not let him gq wrong for the want of a thousand or two. And now, admiral, I'm .'off for my morning walk. Won't you come too?" '"No, I am going into town." , "Well, good-bye. I hope to have better news and that all will come right. Good-bye, Mrs. Denver. I feel as if the boy were my own, and I shall not be 'easy until all is right with him." i (TO BE CONTIKUBD.) Otte of the most valuable'and fcStlng military devices produced by Americana in the last ten years is the rdngp-fliullug apparatus, ed by an oflHcer of the t'utted States hftvy in ISSf, while he Was ob iliity on the Atlanta in South American waters. Since then the apparatus has been^pat- onted here and abroad, and has been, modified and improved until It l«ts reached A state of cilteioncy warrant* Ing general use by the nnvy. hi brWf, the apparatus is used to find the dlM- tanco from a moving; of stationary object, such as a mau-oi-war; or any other object within the field of telescopes mounted on the apparatus at the points of observation. Tho science of war Is advanced by its use in that an armed vessel's crew, having found the exact range of an enemy's ship, mny with accuracy aim heavy guns at It without preliminary trial of firing. Tests of the apparatus have demonstrated, however, that although It was designed chiefly for use in action, it has a far wider and more Important value In peace, as the captain or navigator of a vessel having the apparatus may employ it constantly in navigating along a coast and In going In and out. of port, both at night and by day, by finding the exact distance from the ship of lighthouses and landmarks. On its , first appearance the rangefinder was seen to be a valuable addition to marine apparatus. It ban been subjected to rigid tests on United States warships for five years, and tho results of the tests havo been so satisfactory that last year orders Were given by the United Slates naval authorities that ships of war .should be equipped with the apparatus. The apparatus is now in use on the Chicago, Baltimore, San Francisco, New York, Minneapolis, Columbia and Cincinnati. The Maine, Texas, Indiana Massachusetts and all the new vessels of the navy are also to have the range-finder mounted for use. DcHcrlptlon .of the ApparaluH. The apparatus may be described as consisting of three parts—two range finders and an Indicator electrically connected witn'them. The range finder proper consists simply of an arc of conducting material, which In reality is merely a length of wire supported on the circumference, of a circular platform resting on a tripod. Centrally pivoted on the platform Is an ordinary telescope, as shewn In the Illustration. The telescope is provided witlran arm or "wiper," which sweeps over the wire or arc, always making contact with It. The extremities ,of the arc of one range finder, placed near tho bow of the ship, are connected by wires which are, properly insulated and disposed between decks, so that they will be protected from injury, with the other range finder,near the stern. Connected to these wires Is the Indicating instrument, on the face of which there Is a dial marked to Indicate yards of, range on a pivoted needle or pointer. With the pivots of the telescopes is connected a galvanic battery of any convenient form. One of; the range finders is placed on a platform built on the military mast *ftw tew m tif& ffd«'tft<« snip l» , tt ^ill also fee tastrtimefttS ffittst !iow «tciei$r'th«s> Irttfst be ffltc diagfftJH slittWit heMWl Jit it Measure the , of tug BJrftteftt, , , » 1'he tclescoli§ oft the redf fahge fttni- er al A in the dln£vfttii t is tioiilteti at the tttrgct d, rtS Is fhfe tblestope cii the forWfti-d i-Aiigd fSiidof ftt fi; The dls^ tfthce between A flild ti If* kitowti tt'<»- cumtoiy, The indicator Js plnced hi, im>tccled>t>ositloti, - , nhd, cohliected by - ol«sdU'ipni oitctilts with, the two ffltige fiud^re. Tho, triangle fotincd by the lilies A B, B C, ttttd C The A furnishes the v basts for calculation. Throe men are needed to operate tb.4 apparatus, otic at each telescope and on at the indicator. HANGERS or COCAINE. Holmes fi n8W be as any fluid id use • fbf ' eMbftlffltilg, ; the ttaa 1 has says, thi way. Krtll" grtdttftttjH solidify and twhiWhite as ta the, nails afld haiff tilt thfe .,,. close to the'skull. Of, Mdlmei If 78 yea'rs'dld, He said!"i discovered a process Of superior to the eld Igypiift which l embalmed by thte , hard as stone and'will'remain w'fbf-"^ even NoV, I am ab6ut-ttJ 6fganW t ii'-'~" company fbr the isanufactufe^d'f"glafea caskets lighted by electrldty, by,which,, t the living can view the faces of. thelf > dead'ffiends. God intended toah^td return to dust,' but thefe are A 'good many who Would find comfort in look- , lag on the faces of their dead," ,, .' i . .>« ' .-..•', STORMY JORDAN CONVERTEQ X.lglitnln^'8 Power, Professor Hoppe reports ia the "Archiv fur Post und Telegraphie" a new example of- the mechanical power of a lightning discharge. In a storna that raged at Klausthal, in the Hartsi. mountains, a bolt entering a house struck a wooden post on whose top two metallic nails one-sixth of an. inch in diameter were melted. No forge could have effected this; to bring it about, an electric current of 200 amperes intensr ity and 20,000 volts tension must have passed through the nails. Supposing that the action of the lightning lasted a second, the dynamic power thus developed was equal to 5,000 horse power, but if, as is more probable, the discharge lasted only one-tenth of a second, we get a rate of work that does not fall short of 50,000 horse power. They Ar« Even AVorno Thnn TlioHc CoiiHCOt»Hl WUli the Oylum Hublt. Few drugs in recent tin es have re eoivcd more general commendation than cocaine; Its advantages as'a local anaesthetic, received with some Incredulity when it was first introduced, have boon so abundantly proved that there may be a tendency to overlook tho fact that there are certain dangers attendant' upon its too frequent pr reckless employment. As a local an- aesthetic it has won golden opinions where small operations were required upon superficial parts; in ophthalmic and laryugeal surgery it may fairly be said to have revolutionized tho method of a few years back. But every now and again warnings are brdught f&r- ward which indicate that with cocaine as with opium and other modes of producing local or general anaesthesia, there Is danger in the familiarity which breeds, if not contempt, at least Famous Iowa Lawbreaker GotH Bcllgjtofc '._ and liocnntfliT nn Evangelist. " .• ,' *' "Stormy" Jordan, of wapollo county}; Iowa, • who has given the authorities more trouble than any other half-dozen ' persons, has joined the . methodtst church and has. turned out JffUll" ) fledged evangeljst.'' Before, the"proht-',,,, bltion,law. was.passed' in Iowa Jordan ',; used to run a saloon at the ."Q'-t- depot <,< In Ottumwa and had a sign on his f door>, ;! : reading "The Road to' Hell."' f After1"~ prohibition became a law he spent a , fortune'in fighting the 1 measure. /Times «t without number be' was , arrested 'and fined for selling liquor'unlawfully and many times was imprisoned. ' He,,was'' considered the, toughest case . in the state of Iowa,' and "Stormy", Jordan's' 11 reputation was known ', far and near. ,-^ He was constantly under 4 police sUr-,'/-;^ velllance. ! Hls appeals now t'o h'is r '6ld '-' t associates are equally'as fervent'as the '!•, great Francis Murphy's .'and hundreds *;.; are 'flocking to hear him. - < ; ' v v The Baldwin Apple.' ' ".' , ' ,' The people 1 of North'- Woburn,- Del/,, are raising money to erect a .monument VfSji in Wilmington in honor of the' Ba\dr'~"' •'-' apple. On the monument will be following 1 inscription; < . s'/ <l i "This pillar, erected in.l895,py»the\' f ,.i» VfTi- which breeds, if not contempt, at least R Um f or d Historical association,,,marks ',-'4: .disregard of ordinary precaution^. , thenjeatate . , w Here,' in ;i793,\%SamuelV' VCrtliCt ° n " "It has come so *u.44enly upon us, doctor," sobhe4 Mrs. Hay Denver, "X thought I had John to myself for the rest of our Jives— Heaven knows that "Wh.9 l an ypu'just spoke t9?" a,ske.d an When' that the. woman was Mr§, ]Ueage she wa« much, we have not seen very much of eacj> J can eyer get. Not .less );hpttsand pqunds." face fell as she h,ej|rt} tlje propose *Ao- now he talks of going tp Aye, aye» Walker, that's the fee? lo.yely bpn.net way oui of U. I .w»s thrown up in the with 911 aback, i givp y.pu ' I, lost nay bearings njove than eypr gjnoe I flirk tp m Wt- friend, I teqw onelng Pf meet me, p» ?e^a their hands.'* A New Uronr.e. Lemon juice applied to cast iron articles gives an excellent finish to the surface of the metal. It turns the portion of polished cast iron to which it is applied to a bronze black, and when touched over with sjjellac varnish will absorb a sufficient amount of varnish to preserve it, To ma.ny lemon juice would seem to be a weak and ineffective acid for metal, but every one knows how quickly a knife blade of Steel will blacken when used to cut a jemon, and the darkening of polished iron by the acid is very beautiful, Pips on it Jlert pf Pjtainondti, Carrie Poraeroy was found dead in a hovel in New York. -Detectives found over $2,500 worth of diamonds and fine jewelry concealed in the pile of rags which served for a bed, The room was filled with rare theatrical wardrobes. She was known in western mining in the forward part of the ship, and the other range fin'dor Is similarly placed on a military mast near the stern: The indicator is usually in the conning tower, or in some other protected place, .though the range finders can hardly bo said to be protected, The method of operation is as follows: A man, at the forward range finder keeps the telescope bearing on '.th'Q-target and signals the man at the indicator that ho is doing so. Tho nlan at. the range finder In the stern does the same. The man at the indicator then observes the range Indicated by the pointer on the dial of bis instrument and immediately conveys the information to the gunners. The principle involved Is a simple one of trianguhitiou, combined with that of 'electrical resistn'nce. Although tho principle is simple, however, the apparatus Is complex and Is delicately constructed. When the lines of sight camps as Carrie Wpsls, and is not knpwn to have any relatives. solatlon to those concerned, i; Is an underlying conviction that the fatality might never have occurred If there had been any due appreciation of clanger. Cocaine Is a drug which shares with opium and many others the questionable credit of developing a "habit" i. &., of leading by the beneficent effects experienced after small doses, to a desire for the repltltlon of the relief; and ns a consequenc'e, the dose employed tends to become greater and the precautions which, perhaps, were taken at 'first, are gradually relaxed, "Cocain- ism" in not so well recognised in this country as In America, but it nndoubt-^ edly exists as a form of self- indulgence or as a practice which, like mor- puinism, originally employed us a means of alleviating some chronic trouble, has ultimately developed into a form of self-indulgence, in which the need of restraint and of precautionary measures Is entirely lost in tho fascination "of tho relief afforded by the drug. In a recent inquest, the evidence showed that the drag had been originally prescribed for the relief of pain in the gums, and the symptoms Immediately preceding the termination were merely those of collapse; there was no indication of the amount employed or taken. In most cases collapse Js the most marked feature, and this symptom may arise when the drug lias been employed as a joca^l application in the form of a hypodermic Injection or spray, and may frequently call for stimulant treatment after employment of the spray in laryngenl examinations, It must not be forgotten however, that; a true cocaine habit may be developed when the drug is'taken inter* nally in any quantity and that this condition IB occasionally marked by curious hallucinations,anil ppyvevslons of moral sense, >v)»i<-'h if the use of the di f ug is not discontinued, may load > to more serious central disturbances, The summary of the whole matter urny be expressed In the proyerb that "fire is a good servant, but a bad mastej.-," Cocaine, or any other drug which al- I -Thompson, Esq., while locating the^Jine. ^1; 1 of the'Middlesex canal', discovered'the. ' t! first Pecker apple, later : named- 'the Baldwin, dxact • spot, 250 ' feet west; '10 degrees north," ' ' -^',' '^ , It was'called the-Pecker apple'fbe- cause of the great, number iol\ wood-, peckers around the tree when dispovr ;j , ered. Samuel,Thompson and^is brpth-^VfJf' or Abijah, grafted a largo fnnmber^bf',, f ' f trees from the Pecker 'tree,* Col.'.Loajnzr V Baldwin, the well-known engineer'/did, 'a,great deal-to make these grafts cele-/ 4 brated, and the 'apple was' thereforo t ' called a-fter him. • - ' * ,, , A Mixture of Nations. , The following incident'of'l^ow, life shows how much' mixed 'is tjte,'pop- ulation of the metropolis; ';An Italian?" sent an American lad to a Chinaman', for his laundry. The- American'^ave/,' the Chinaman a 50-cent piece. 'John •' bit and said; 'Counterfeit you gettee,;: in trouble; me keepee,' and p^nt Jt\|n'.; his pocket. The Italian then called and " started to give the Chinaman-a'.beat--' Ing. A Greek left his oyster stand act as peacemaker. The Italian, a razor and tft'e Gr.eek|S qf cayenne pepper, at h}m, rr . . v< u _ a Hebrew, A negro who "was piling}' & shouted, "and an Irishman in. tne',uni»'' * form of a policeman wrested'the"fip;lit- ing congress of nations, which —'— sided over by a Dutch' police lays pain, has its limitations, tbeso are reached whojr the craving for tho relief afforded leads to disregard of the attendant clangors,—Tendon Lancet, Jobs Henry Barker, property ha? been traveling pountry'taklBg orders 'f window ejjy a real estate ageptJnJNew .\ mill it, through the two telescopes on tho range fluders converge upon the ttttv !, i hey are »nov«Hl from their usua} lU'l position so tiwt they form an l« with » H»o dmwjj from one tele* to tho other. In otiw words, if, the telescopes wore extended ajqng their rt'sppc-uvo lines ot Sight, they would nn«ot and fqrm tin an^le «t tho Tim (listuiu-o between th.e biUns uc'cnwteiy is it H'ltUiglo of uiul om> 0<le wo oi' the telescope^ is jft thj^n'o %)|weoi|^ft jtaujtVai*^^' the'wm tiQWWwied »'jft 1t «ftT*r — ffo SuMMe the A cup of black coffee will destroy the fumes of the malodorous onion. The fad of naving peppermints uud wlntQi'sveen cream oaudiw on tho ift» ble, Jms method in Hs'madpess, fts one of these will clostvoy the gdar lofjt by ne, it would bo quHo eafp tp use » mouth wash nod s»i'gj« aftey eftcb glass of water in which IwwJ imt ft few ill-ops swell gf ua "*"" myrrh. A Vtt of wis repot .._ Wled Jw the jnttscwllne ppukej . WUeW WPpegSJM'y, tQ¥ & ftS WWl gtngey, w«l d$g pan}? In the city, dis, tribute^ thous,anfls of the destitute, be has slept 1» penpal pfti;k ised , 'Belle Boyd, known js making a tow pf described , as, being style, 'with, eyes exprppjnjf light w\wn bgr brow, vjvacioug ftt sweet While waiting ' ' '
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