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Alden Times (Newspaper) - August 8, 1890, Alden, Iowa volume xiii.ALDEN IOWA, FRIDAY, A LOEST 8, I L NUMBER 20. USINESS DIRECTORY fiTVMnv £ phttbtm SlDrSUn a OUUolfl, CH UM CH El. •DUA rx- ■'*▼!<•••.uh klMllfe st ll p chick ». ai. Huodsy Hob <ol .I •torvlrM »»rh -si bstii •TBBK)©. Ii.* J V "«r 1> I' i s*i. • «<f.kvan m. r rnrnrn n«*vi<*ra #T*ry Atl i** *1 lit JO .., I,,,k * 111 Pn* Imn *T*f7 lh.* ft in.:** Kuii.Ut - i «>t »t j * in ***** im!**    I’r»**r    BM.ti 114 ***** Thursday •v*w- l 7 O'clock. OKUM AN I.UTlt KU A N rKUM’H *torvtos* ort Main «th Bt I ' ii octet* I ti Hi ii ay i him I ImmtxlUttlj after tn<*r&!ug nrtteN, w r. cit?RTR ii**. J w ror«*th. r**io*. A*v1c«* ***** Humlay Bt U i i wk b tit «n«l I* * 11> m CIB** tn*#ttnif Bt lo., cl' bb rn mi    I’m***    Hireling #**r* I ural*/ I.) I iuir* 1b* err mu** SOCIETIES,_ RADIANT I/inOE, No. VU, A. F. A A AC . Mil Minot in ntgulBr c min an I Bt Inn on th* I'M CU* **"timg int or t.*f‘>r* t h* full mod*, Bt Moran* ■ 11*11. Aldan. low*. Visiting lir*tbr*n or* «or-1t*lly Invited ta sttond. H. L. Pure* W N., R W I ncktt, Seer* I ary alden- Linn abt and rf.adino noon- In H«*iiiiind Building Open ***** .1** bh*I •venin,. Munds* **c*nt*d T**rl* *ub*crlp-tton* I cont*. Kl*. V K l urry, Trend) at, Mi** Lott!* Taylor, Hone tory A t.DFN LODOE. No. A-*. I O O T M— U •***▼ W*dn**dB* e renin.' bi Ult**'* HbII. Tutting br«thr*o Br* cordially Invited to bi toad. ll lf. Job**, Bes-retsry, A I,MKN 1.0DUK No IM, A O. V. W Meat* at Plier • Hall Regular mooting* **cnnd *nd leat fun* tov itrn'ip of each month. All Malting member* im cordially ln*tt*d to Bt ton I K C Roger*. M W , J. TuuiUntoo. II* •order.* zn.k cir Moating* th* Ant an I third Tuesday **oi:ing« of each *3 int h In CU**'* H*il. Amit mg hon .bt. Bl* WBK weicorne M J, I i uni, C. C. lf. IL Vt- Hut, I, of ll. Bn ii R Grain, Lira Stock, CO AU*, ALDEN, IOWA. Winona, 111., Coal, Warranted 95 Pet Cent. Fuel. PETER TRYIOR, LIKE IN A LAREE t m FA MI I IAR STUFFT n Kilt WIT MHI ll IN I tfMAt.O ffilii ti it*, of Earning a Living Alt Indoor ItuBino** I* Imitated on tho (urb f Ii*.tout A andor*, filii (lath©* Man, t ml,callo Faddier*. Ilnn.r flirts. Itag-F ck or a. Hat linters. sire©! Mu,It Ian*. sod Other tlnolnt f h*r*rl*m K HALF Hie o r I ii ti ne it n 'I Whom how the other half live- ,* Thia w iat- aphor tam, the es act au kl Ii •» r ii f which 1 acoin* to lie Ult known, la now here bo well exempli-THK OLD    t    Lo    HIN.    [„ m |ar(r** and    |tO|mloiin    city    like Chicago. In In- the bal>iI of tlrinking. which ser-ma al moat ti ii v tr-a1 with the r Iliff, the btiyera of ili.cartleil < hapratijr might lieootne capitalist*. In front «>f beer ai loon it. especially (luring the Barm month-,, a large dealer a- A UK J. FU HRT, .Attorn** Bud Counselor Bl (Aw. Prompt attention at ten toe ll*»t on* f>f«o *vor I'tiB, a ilroau * fetor*, Alden, ll .cl.a 2ouat>. Iowa. JBI P FRISBIE, ll. lf. Pkpleiaa wad Sar|*„a, Al Ion b*a Office over Koat ng« tlarlean T. J. RICK, BARBER AND HAIRDRESSER. Agent fur .Afoftoooi MaaanAI* Un* amt Or*-OMO f HOM rn ne* Co., of freeport, IU. I ©sn MMI Steamship t ck ©ta. and can bring gh ir Moodier Bood th,-in Alway* trod* ta ti** tofoim«Lion.    T. J. RICK, Aldan, la J. A~ BUTTON, ALDEN, IOWA, Horary Pule, Real Estate, Loa! LNMl' HANCK AOKNT. Live Stock, GRAIN, Seeds & Coal. ALDEN, IOWA. WILHAM KEA TOTO. Dealer ta Healy and Shelf Hvdware, Pockit ail TiMi Cittery, Tinware A Woodenware, lh* lariat and fin aet dock af :00I I HEATING STOVES & GAUGES la th* market. the rural districts, Tillage*, ami email er ton na, moat people are engaged in nome reputable and veil understood occupation, aud the busine** of one man i* pretty veil understood ami qnite freely commented upon by every other man and woman. In Chicago it i» different. This i* not Itecause the urban t Plzen lack* the curiosity of Ina country eonam, but i* due to the fact that he ha* so many thing* to engage and divert hi* attention. In a city, eapecially one that ha* passed beyond the “overgrown ullage” state, a vast number of curious trades and calling* are pursued. Of these an astonishing number are earned on in in a,>>nditi'>n for "murdering"the air* tiny attempt to render. Italian, arc not ural am] almost nm-versal mil dei MM, ami it is from their rank* that the great majority of street organ grindera, tiddlers, ami other players are drawn. I her often travel in sets. with a full complement of instruments of different sorts, and produce unite tolerate music. Thro serenade residences, ami are often em* ploy cd to furnish music lur sn unpretending little party of a social nature. Small boys and girls often travel about together and deliver concert*on harps, flutes, and violins. Their anisic is not alwavsof the I test, but their sire makes Up for any deficiencies of that kind, and a trio    of    little ones will often return borne    at    night to their parents, or “proprietors," with more monev than .    ,    .    . could lie earned bv si* strong laborer*.    I-'*M    ' f,,l ‘ r-    * .. I..    ments, sci    any r HUSBANDS AND WIVES. TSHMRI Ob WILLIAM a KATI WO, Alda*. Imp Mitt ram to-rs CHICAGO, IOWA AND DAKOTA Farm loans negev Is * I ob long or short tim*, st low rat** of inurns!. A large IU! of Improved and unimproved I aa de for sale. Shortest, Quickest ail Oil? Diced Line BETWEEN ALDO, IOWA FALLS* ELDORA, AHD CHICAGO* MILWAUKEE AXD ALL EASTER* FOISTS. Th' Ur*' Tarsal*. *i‘|nlsii* odor* and lasting quality tt lh,-.. r*rft«i»»» It,. »»>;« th.rn celebre!©© bb* MUI ohed th#lr Mi.* »hrre Th#* Br. preCerre© • fcer.'rr us* for rich ii'.* elegsiv-e Bail ma,* Bn.-—,,....    A|>|,l*    I    - your druggist (or thee* Bad taal all that Ii rl*ln,.<4 MCKSECKU’S TOOTS POWDER ta tnt*rl,t*tr croBeun.'©© lh* Bn#*! Powder In ,11* Ta*. It gnentotee*risen l**tk. Meetbreath and ruby bim. Buy and lr* lf you Br* not * I read* Mingle RICKSECKER’! HOE POWDER Xeeelr*. lh* higheet lnbmumml #*rr* ahara. Th* Ro*! *ffr-ti.*, yet m-laetl* tn.l.lhle, pee Ber aud*. MO un- * anti *<u »,il u»» ItBleaya mo. RICHICHI!, PtirUHEI, HW TIIL WL w. onoourmv NOTARY PUBLIC, bal Estate, CeQecttni ast Imrana AGENT. ALDEN, .... IOWA. Farm and Town Property FOB BALK AXD BBXT. BANK OF ALDEN, BXU. BIB DB ALL dc SOH. Alden* Hardin Countv, Iowa. Passengers Can Save FROM 2 HOURS TO 0 BETWEEN CHICA60 ANO POINTS ON THIS UHE BT TAK INO THIS SHORT ROUTE. number of seemingly empty barrrels and kegs may be socu. Although the proprietor of the place ha* removed all of the contents of use to him, still a little of thi- saber-colored Hind the dregs in fact remain. In any large city men may Im* seen going from saloon to saloon with large tin cans, into which the} empty tint stale <|nart or tv) of I seer left in each keg by the landlord. The observer of this rather familiar stre- t seem* mac supjtose that this novel "rusher of the growler" is collecting material for a spree of his own. Ibis may sometimes tattle case, hut many |>erhap* a majority of men so employ**! arc iii no sense drunkards, but are earning a livelihood for themselves and families Most of the ta-er thus "gleaned" from the sewers, finds its way to the lowest saloons, where it is Iiurchased for ataiut o cents a gallon, t is placed in kegs, charged aith carbonic acid ga-, ami retailed at about half the price of genuine fresh l>eer From beer eollectora to rag pickers, the transition is not a difficult one Indeed tin* two “professions" are often united in tin ame pewm. much a* an “attorney at law " is like* ise a “counselor" and a “solicitor." The ragpicker is on-- of the mod familiar of street figures “He"—using the word in the broad rat sense is ss likely as not to Ie a soman, aud not unfre<{iiently a small girl, staggering under a burden she seems in no wise able to carry Not even id this most humble of all callings has the boasted "lord of creation" a mooo|>olj, bat is obliged to divide the business with his weaker but more tem-jM-rate aud industrious sister. The term “rag-picker" is a generic one and includes the collecting of any and ill things that his patron aud promoter, the junk dealer, will buy. From gutters and alle\ s he picks palier, po-cen of cloth, old hIhm-s, tin cans, lilts of metal and fragments of coal. The stroller and observer will general! y see him [Hiking in old barrels aud garbage Iwxcs He is often acconi- Kffort- have ta-en made bv the “Ho-eietv for the Prevention o^ (’rneltv to Children" to almli-h this latter phase of street minstrelsy, twit without any lerv marked results. To a close observer it is a matter of wonder how an umbrella mender manages to Ii' e. He is alw ays tramping Ins weary round with his kit of tools and bundle of old umbrellas to lie Used in supplying missing parts. He rails at innumerable houses, from the doorway* of all of which he seems to ta- repulsed. Of course he secures an occasional job. otherwise lie would abandon a business so unprofitable, but one will watch a long time before he is seen plying Ins trade. First cousin to him is the umbrella peddler. "It is an ill wind that blow* notawly any good." and tin- that rome* accompanied by rain. and at n.La WRI run wflfci >t. Is is rn- constantly increasing conviction that after tho marriage vows are taken. tw,ethirds el the power necessary to the creation of an enduring^- happy home lies with the wife. It therefore follown thai two thirds of th# fault ta her* where the home be-somcs a failure. I would classify the failures of wives ic their doth a as follows I. Thou who lack lilwrmlitj of mind ; 2. Those who complain and find fault; I. Those who are selfishly w ast, fill aud extra-agant; 4. Those who are petty tyrants and “naggers,"    rho se who lack tact. Now, if a wife has Wive pall-nee, beauty and ac<vuuph*h-»ne of those five faults above mention**! may serve to ruin her home and make Irer husband “wish he was single again." A wife’s love Blarnid !>e ss lifieral ae the fcveof * oh! she should study the daily habit-of her lover l>efore she marries hun, and then she -honk! allow his life to run aa nearly as it is i«ne*ibb- in ttawse old CONNECTIONS AT ELDORA JUNCTION with the Chicago sud Northwestern Railway for Tama ( iiy, Cedar Rapids, Clinton, Chicago, Milwaukee. Dc* Moines, ( ouncii Bluffs, St. Paul, Minneapolis and all points in Dakota, Nebraska. Kansas and the West ELDORA with the Central Iowa Railway for points North and South IOWA FALLS with the B., C. R AN. and Illinois C«*nlrai Railway*, for Waterloo. Dubuque, Fort Dodge and Sioux City For all inforatlon about Freight or Passenger Hate*, apply to our local agents or addn-** the (irnrrai Freight and Passenger Agent at Eldora. Iowa. JOHN FORTIN, W. 8. FORTIN, Horn'I ttmmapor.    (J.    W. ass J T. A. EXCHANGE BOUGHT and SOLD. CoHoetieno at atle a Specialty No ae] a Lean en Beal Estates ROBERT HOLMES. DEA I JIH IE—— Lumber, Brick. Cement and Lime. ■PERFUMES! —Bam nos Flows** nr na-— LANO OF FLOWERS I ■doussan’sI the public street!. In cities of the magnitude of Chicago, thousand* of people have no other place of business than the sidewalk* aud curbstones, where they not only carn a livelihood but in nnmerouM instances tuna* t fortune*. A stroll dow n a busy thoroughfare on a pleasant afternoon or eveuing reseals. to one w ho has his eyes o|>en, no end of amusing ami instructive, if uot exciting, scenes of this < ha rat-ter “Hot chestnuts! Fresh roasted chestnuts This announcement is heard in all much fre piented streets. It is occa atonally vane'! so as to inform passersby. am! possible buyers, that the palatable. if indigestible, luxury w as grow n in th© groat office-seeking State of Ohio Tile nuts are roasted on the street in a pan or brazier, and are retails! in fire aud ten cent glasses of exceedingly diminutive capacity. Many chestnut stand- are presided over by Italians, though uumerou* women are engaged in the enterprise. Of the imputation of western cities, a targe pro|Mirtiou are country born and bred, and for such the chratuut-veuder is a reminder of boyhood'* days, and is on that account very largely patronized. Chestnuts are chestnuts, to judge from the price demanded fur a handful, and they are, u->t infrequently, “chestnuts" rn the sense of ta-iug decidedly ancient and musty. Th© “old clo' man" is known to ail. He purchases cast off garments, wrhtch wfhen renovated and rejuvenated, so far as the art of the repairer extends, find a ready sale and yield large profits.    . Of the sam© family is the hat buyer. ! JT'.'ig    find-,    aim He canvasses the entire city in search I    comes    t of abandoned head gear which th© art of th© hatter can make presentable one© more. While no residence escapes him, his great harvest of "tiles* is secured in the business section. Here he maybe seen at all hours. He visits every office, except those in buldiogs w her© merchantsof his class ar© not admittisl. A silk hat, if not too badly worn, eau 1»« “mad© over” to look bk© new, aud Sweet South Rn X 8Mfc>    Akiffiw* "Tffiy Mto#ttoflb KACH OO CIM Til. AUO ODE UTX* Finn M»acULTlU» in MS MMU I SPURS MIST I UHAS I    in ABA I IMPERIAL RINK I ROMMEL RORK EDEN ROMOUKTI LILY MT TNK VALLEY I A1**—FACCIOLA I & TW Buntal iWaatatl ALDM. iowa. ' to AetSSI^ jsjzszz. mma mm mm inuit ml OLI* th*** RNY RAMIA Ui tb«-»« day* rn lieu “plug' bals ar© la .im tuauy a dud© artutu-ail* tip* a tie that (ta* be©a picked aul of au alWv -ic bought tx a -tong t>« a Mantid baud hat -tolla©Oui Th© hat burel ti**'* ha* a Ak ©ut oooa#©too** with a bai te*»a*«»f ii, tu J-©4 he ut uo« -Mi© it i ut ©©I t. aud nostuiw IU IIMhllhl COR aud bl lug into th© Ut teat alyl© (bi th© ««u.i iMtu* hat© that ha*© tat SMMU I-iu©- *»u©h t b-itou, «© tp|xM*t« rn •i4t .»«Hv(a.-l I© th© WUUiUaWit, y«t the ^fwiU a*© vee« huge, aud hut pained by a lmv or girl to a--ist iii car--t “everything his uet." He lives in miserable quarters, aud w itll his many-sid«**l occupation generally combines that of ta-ggmg. But, hapjuly, th© urn pie and humble means of earning a livelihood in the streets ar© not all. or even mainly, suggest!-e of garbage aud th© gutter To offset their unpleasant smells we have the odor of Hoe era, with th-ir colors rn thug the hue- of the rainbow, aud <>nlv outshone b\ the bright eyes of the attractive, though often ragged, | little miss w ho offers them tar sale \t the doorways of theaters, office *trueturx*« and indeed all much fre-({ueuted l> ablings she may tai nccu, I erring “violet-'- iu th© springtime, I “lilies’ md “rotes" during iii© heated • term, "golden tods’ and otlier harxlv Ho wets iii the autumn im-©gaya of all ■orts IU their season, iu fact Sue ut often uccouipaut©d by a -mall brother, i 1 anti ber bught face ami cheerful tulles . 1 seem Uke a veritable .-a-to iii the { ! great d»MH of the -ticet, w Uare al rn os t. everybody, ©xi-ept the ©troller aud otaotTlt of the*© -lghta, to push mg aud ©Urn* mg Uto way »co*Uugly a1 ag lo what h© bop©© *iU [<ixiv© his tam© and fur tun© Vs the rag [deb©I to a hgitomato -totupauiou of the vdd i-ittn-a mal* mi mu©*© would MWW th© proper asem pan t aion I tar fhiwers VII lar^e att lea abouud ut proJwtoioual «lr«et uuualrwU Mau* of th«»a© ar© board- -t welt, -lutt-' «aptll-> >( *-ufh**ig ta* * Using vViMM pi tu- (cai pwlrottwg© to ti i-rn-i Ut *©Jvom > whish the.* miettwilo aud wh©*«, in a-LUtu>n Im a btu* rn.wa* w- uvitoft flow* nu© tu ui-*tw *hs»u« th© |4©>at, they ate g«tt««*H * towel—! hi ii« t*io|M wto* Bud Si©! ut JWiWysMie, wa.Ulea . ©4 makes light th© hearts of ducks and boys * howe duty it i- to drive sprinkling wagons through I dusty streets, ta a (iod-send to the I umbrella peddler, who is then abl© to ply his vocation with hopes of substantial results. He deals only in the cheapest grade of gtxsis, and when a ram smldenlv breaks out in a city. appears as if by magic, with a numlier I of umbrellas under Dis arm. and ta-gin-t I crying bio w ar#©. AN itIi the cessation ; of the “down pour” or “drizzle droz-| zle," as the ca-© may be. he di-.ap|M»ars from view to reappear ujon th© next rainy day. It must not, however, be supposed that he depends u|>on the rain to bring him his livelihood. Ho is generally a street peddler,or more pro|**rly, “fakir" of -urn© sort of gissls, from patent -a--ponder buttons to clothe- wringers, who. for th© nonce, drops his regular line of goods f r the better selling umbrella. At lh© doors of theaters when the |>erformance is well-nigh over, "he" may ta1 seen in force. The young gallant who has come without a thought of th© ram which is now falling, has the alternative presented of [laying two dollars for a carnage or fifty cents for a cotton umbrella. aud often to the chagrin of the accompnnyiug “fair one,” generally invest* rn the tatter. Th© stroller through the streets of Chicago secs man* peculiar ways of earning a livelihood Inside- those enumerate* I al mve. Indeed, lint few things in the way of business ar© carried on w ithin doors hut find some sort of an imitation rn the streets. Th© theater is mimicked by the “Flinch and Judv show ." the rn* ivhaut bv the fakir. aud th© clergy tutu b* th© prv©a'ht-r and ^salvation Vt in* trrat Pwi.iui Ii vLu* is. IU va ail I im*© hit© I bel© to ilia 11 av** ova* thor© rn that tax rid pink gv»u ho* -Iieadfull > uubouuamm n ta Iud t,,.., aa* that la. k I* *» -•« s*4©»! ba a* >m lf to h©* os spit© -*l th* tailiid taal© ah© di*p4*• * ta He \ ©a, J ash to ©upogvd ta bm Un ta* to t©o©*. Ut*    © attolate iiB but thwii, tow know 1 a a to |ww*t. aud hut po.bvt© ai.’ • alt !*-».-! “lb# \ ©a. aud a.* to !«©* fib- -» l»» ta-**, it to alp aud I Wuk * Unit to duad Uh© wu©* Kl t11 X. *t channels of fd« astir# without treapass-ing uishi tire honor or pnrity or th# m w relation. If yon marry a man who ha- had a life ti I taal with flirtations. clubs, ©anta and races, do not demand of lima th© -acntice of anything lint hi- dilations. That you bai** the right to demand. Hut leave him his clubs ami races, with no more restriction than h© felt lahore marriage. Add to tho-© pleasures which he has so lo- g ( njoyed tin-happiness of a [w»r feet Iv ordered home, and the sweetest and most loving w. lconve when he returns to von that it is [Mv-sihi© for a man to receive, No matter if yon ar# obliged to pa-H a good many lonely hours to cultivate this hlu-ralitv, it will repay von ere long. l ight men out of ten will appreciate this sj nit of generosity, and will in return plan for the comfort and pleasure of til# ! wife, It is foolish toexjiect a husband who has entire acce•* to hi-wife’s society, to make the same sacrifices to ta- with her for an i vemng that the lover makes, who is only admitted to the tov h! on# s presence for an hour. It ta no indication of any lessen ing of love if he sometimes goes out and leaves her at home. A jewel may I** very precious to us, even if w*- do not alway- w i.-b to wear it in -ight and gaze ujmhi its brilliancy. Some women seem to marry with the idea that "wife” means “interferer." They aet themselves to work at once to revolutionize the man's whole life. aud demand attentions which, if they exercised a little gentle patience, would ta* gladly given. I have seen wiv.-s win* Uni plan- for almost every hour of their husband's lei-ure time. Now, no man likes this. It is natural for them to \m- the planners and directors, and the wife who in all way- strives to cater to her husliand's ta.-te- and comforts will find bim [dunning for her happi-iie-s ere long Nothing touch*— a man of any feeling quicker than to se© that In- wife yields her wish©- to his. and giv es up w ith ready sweetness m small matters. Pay attention to any wish of In-, no matt! r how trivial and foolish it may seem to you, and r©-t»otid to his requests cheerfully, not sullenlv. .md in a little while you shall find hun th© mo-t reasonable and thoughtful of men. Of course I am not writing of brutes or bullies, but of men with heart- aud heads, The woman who -aves up her hou-e-bolil worries and her lodiiy pains and aches to entertain a hu»l>an*l with on his return home, drives a sure nail rn th© coffin of conjugal happiness. True marriage means a subjugation if self. ami a losing of Otx*-’i selfish f©*-i-i: gs in lo'© for another Every man ought to have the • --rtauit' that he can find peace aud rest from all strife and fret in hi- houie. Every husband outfit to feel when he turns the key to enter hi-ow ti door that In ta -ut© of a sweeter welcome and a more cheerful and restful atmosphere than he has found out-Milt of it. If each wife would make this the leading resolve of her Iii**, th© world would ta- revolutionized Tm largest Thom boo electric weld ing apparatti- yet pi**duced welds a ropper bar of an inch in diameter, a brass bar of Ii inch#© or sn iron t**r of inches. an*l a machine is ta-iug mad© for welding fl inch, iron pi|>*-s. I his system of u. lding depends Upon heating by the re*i-tauov of -mall con toe ta to large currents, and for the tuetallio l»ais mentioned a current ii ain[*eres. of th© haw pressure of one or two volts ta nee#Mirv To carry such an enormous . 'arrent without heating a solid copper lax fe inches in diameter i- used a- th© ijcwndiry c* nJhi' tor -I th-* transformer which converts an u« At u ar y d vim me current > pa©-*ing over * small w irr into en© of th .Teat volum© and low tens**-, u. -sh ,I To pr*sluc« the - itnrenlh*> primary t»at*-r' w mid i'-p.ure iMi.iHlU leJegrapk** flax tty ©©Us for an eUvlrouaotive foi . v*f otic volt, aud double that mind*©' lor two »olt-I or * -ddtug i a* h -q'a««* l h 4 -tIOU of UM* KMT ate.-1 IU lorty MXIU ii. at»*ut thirty iudical. A tau © [>o«er to i1 v ttixl i» the -tran ©ugiue, dm mg the plod *> I to*** of ut. currwtlh I ta* Ugli •uiallei va** *>r suttis** tor Ive" *oik 1‘latiuniu and o* rm*u -it Kins as small a* on© llttwUi >>t IU. i« ut dMnitttb* I ba* tx U i* It ,1 th*. >ttl©iu, and volt un Arx iu iv ic*, cup© ii iglb I I- .L u© U trad a I f ta* suialK .i* em iBut < •>**    • ** >1    * tai* ecu Ast Bud MS' amp. it— rapid let aa bv ta* a* A -ta th© •Itis ll* © *e Burn lh- iii ta*« rn th© * to at*.* u of I of a «oft tolMul© iv I© l*SI*iili© *U*ta<‘l( dv ill A k ta© % it Uh 14 ;