Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About The North Platte semi-weekly tribune. (North Platte, Neb.) 1895-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 5, 1915)
THE SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE. NORTH PLATTE. NEBRA8KA.
JL I1C JLSlBt
(Copyright, 1914, by Charles Scribner's Sons)
. At their home on the frontier tielwfen
ih Orowtm nnel OrayB Martu nallaml iind
tier mother; ontcirtalnlng Colonel Wcfitor
IriGr ot the Grays, see Cnptuln Lanstron.
rtoff IntolllKCtica otllcer ot the Drowns,
njuied by a fall In liln anroplanu. Ten
f-eara later WosterllnK, nominal vice but
real chlof of stuff, reinforces Houth La
jTIr, meditates on war, and speculates on
llie comparative aiies of himself and Mar
la, who. Is visltinir In tho Owy capital.
WosterllnK calls on Marta. Hhe tells htrn
tf lier teuchlriK children tho follies of war
nd martial patriotism, bcKs him to pre
vent war while ho is chlof of staff, and
Br edicts that If lie makes war against the
rowns lio will not win. On the march
with the C3d ot the Hrowns Private; Htran
ky, anarchist, decries war and playod
MH patriotism and Is placod under arrest.
Colonel Lanstron ovorhearlntf, begs him
pit Lahntron calls on Marta ut her home.
plo talks with Keller, the Kardcnor. Marta
tells hnnstron that she believes Keller to
8 a spy Lnnstron confesses It Is true.
.ariBtrnn shown Marta a telephone which
teller has concealed In a secret pnssaK"
inder tho towor for uso to benefit th
llrowna In war emergencies. I. mixtion de
Claresjiln lovo for Marta. WcBterlltiK and
the Gray premier plan to usa a trivial In
ternational afTalr to foment warlike pa
triotism In army and people.
CHAPTER VII Continued.
"And tho press tho mischievous,
greedy, but very useful press?" asked
"It nlso shall servo; nlBo obey. No
lists of killed and founded shall bo
Given out until I am ready. Tho pub
llo must know nothing excopt what I
choose to toll. I act for tho people
And tho nation."
"That Is agreed," said tho premier.
"For these terrlblo weeks every nerve
mid musclo of tho nation Is at your
worvlco to win for tho nation. In
throo or four days I shall know If tho
public rlsos to tho call. If not- " He
jshook his head.
"While all tho Information give"
out 'is provocatlvo to our peoplo, you
will dcclaro your hopo that war may
be averted," WeBterlIng continued.
"This will Bcroen our purpose. Final
ly, on top of public enthusiasm will
come tho word that tho Urowns have
fired tho first shot us thoy must,
when wo cross tho frontier that thoy
Itavo been killing our soldiers. This
will mako the racial spirit of every
man respond. Having decided for
war, every plan Is worthy that helps
80 victory." 1
"It seems HendlBh!" exclaimed tho
premier In answer to a thought eddy
ing In tho powerful current of his
brain. "Fiendish with calculation,
but merciful, as you say."
"A fast, torrlllc campaign! A ready
machine taking tho road!" Westorllng
declared. "Less suffering than If wo
wont to war carelessly for a long cam
paign than If wo allowed sentiment
to Interfere with Intellect."
"I like your energy, your will!" said
tho premier admiringly. "And about
the declaration of war? Wo shall
tlmothat J.0 your purposo."
"Declarations of war boforo strik
ing, by nations taking tho aggresslvo,
are ft disadvantage," Wcsterllng ex
plained. "They nro going out of prac
tice. Witness tho examples of Japan
M Stake My Llfel" He Cried Hoarsely.
ngalnst Itussla and tho Halknn allies
Against Turkoy. In these days dec
larations aro not necessury ub a warn
ing of what Is going to happen. Thoy
belong to tho ctlquotto of fencers."
, "Yes, exactly. The declaration of
war and tho ambassador's passports
will be prepared and the wire that
lighting liaa begun will release them,"
Agreed the premier.
"Yet if wo did lose! If when I had
given you all you ask your plans went
wrong If our nrmy were broken to
pieces on the frontier and then tho
batlon, kept In ignoruueo of events,
learned the truth" tho premier enun
ciated slowly and pointedly while ho
locked glances with Weaterllng "that
Is the end for. us both. You would
?rn fuij" " -'C-Tt
hardly want to roturo to tho capital
to face public wrath!"
"Wo must win though wo Iobo a
million inr'n!" ho answered. "I stake
my life!" ho cried hoarsely, striking
his lint on the tablo.
"You atako your lite!" repeated the
premier with alow emphasis.
"I do!" until Wcstcrllng. "Yes, my
life. Wo cannot fall!"
"Then It will bo war. If tho people
want It!" said tho premier. "I nhnll
not resist their desire!" ho added In
his oftlclal manner, at peace with his
Partow was a great brain set on an
enormous body. Partow's eyes had
tho llro of youth at sixty-five, but tho
pendulous flesh of his cheeks was
pasty. Jealousy and faction had en
deavored for years to removo him
from his position at tho head of tho
army on account of age. Now govern
ments decided as they camo In that ho
muBt go, and thoy wont out with him
still In the saddlo.
Lot officers apply themselves with
conspicuous energy and thoy heard
from a genial Partow; lot officers only
keep step and froo of courts martial,
and thoy heard from a merciless task
master. Peculiarly human, peculiarly
dictatorial, dynamic, and Inscrutable
was I'artow, who never asked any ono
undor him to work harder than him-
Lanstrou appeared In tho presence
of Jove Bhortly after eight o'clock tho
noxt morning after ho left La Tlr.
Jovo rolled his big head on his short
neck In n nod and said:
"Tho train was late, sir," Innstron
replied, "and I havo somo news about
our thousandth chanco."
"Hm-m! What is it?" asked Partow.
When Lanstron had told his story,
Partow worked his lips In a way he
had If ho wero struck by a passing re
flection which might or might not havo
n connection with tho subject In hand.
"Strange about hpr whon you consider
who her paronts wore!" he said. "Hut
you nover know. Hm-m! Why don't
you Bit down, young man?"
"Tho way that tho Grays gavo out
our dispatch convinces mo of their in
tentions," Partow said. "Their peo
plo aro rising to It and ours aro rising
In answer. Tho drays havo been trans
ferring regiments from dlstunt prov
inces to their frontier becauBO thoy
will light better In nn lnvnslon. Wo
aro transferring homo regiments to
our frontier because thoy will fight
for their own property. By Thursday
you will 1 1 ml that open mobilization on
both aides has begun."
"My department is ready," said
Lanston, "all oxcopt your decision
about press censorship."
"A troublosomo point," responded
Partow. "I havo procrastinated be
causo two definite plans woro fully
worked out. It Is a matter of cholco
botweon thorn: either publicity or com
ploto secrecy. You know I am no bo
llover In riding two horses ut onco.
My mind Is about made up; but let mo
hear your sldo again. Sometimes I got
conviction by probing nnothor mnn's."
Lanstron was at his best, for his
own conviction was intense.
"Of courso thoy will go in for so-
crecy; but our cubo is uliioront, no
Partow snttled himself to listen with
I ho gift of tho organizer who draws
from his Informant tho brevity of ob
Bontlals. "I should tako tho people Into our
conlldonce," Lanstron proccoded. "I
should mako them fcol that wo wero
ono family lighting lor all wo hold
dear against tho Invader. If our losses
aro heavy, If wo havo a setback, then
the Inspiration of tho heroism of those
who havo fallen and the danger of
their own homes feeling tho foot of
tho lnvndor noxt will Impel the living
to greater sacrlllcos. For tho Grays
aro In tho wrong. Tho moral and tho
legal right Is with us."
"And tho duty ot mon llko you and
mo, chosen for tho purposo," said Par
tow, "Ib worthily to direct tho cour
age that goes with moral right. Tho
ovort net of war must eonio from thorn
by violating our frontier, not In the
African Junglo but horo. Even whon
tho burglar Ilngora tho window-Bash
wo shall not llro no, not until ho en
tors our house. Whon ho does, you
would havo a mossago go out to our
peoplo that will set them quivering
"Yes, nnd I would lot tho names of
our soldiers who full llrst bo known
and how thoy fell, their backs to their
frontier homes and their faces to tho
Our very liberality In giving 'nowa
will help us to covor the military
secrets which wo deslro to preBorvo,"
Partow said, with slow emphasis. "Wo
shall hold back what wo please, con
lldent of tho peoplo'a trust. Good
policy that, job! Hut enough! Your
ordors aro ready, In dotal), J bellovo.
You have nothing to add?"
"No, air, nothing; at least, not until
"Very well. Wo shall havo tho or
ders Issued ni tho proper moinont,"
concluded Partow. "And Westerljnc
is going to find," ho proceeded nftor a
thoughtful pause, "that a man is
readier to dlo fighting to hold his own
threshold than fighting to tako anoth
er man's. War Is not yet solely an af
fair of machinery and numbers. The
human element Is still uppermost. Glvo
mo your hand no, not that one, not
tho ono you shako hands with the
ono wounded In action!"
I'artow Inclosed tho stiffened fin
gers In his own with something of tho
caress which an old bear that Is In
very good humor might glvo to a
"I havo planned, planned, planned
for this time. Tho world shall soon
know, as tho elements of It go Into tho
crucible test, whether It Is well dono
or not. I want to llvo to boo tho day
whon tho last chargo mado against our
trenches is benten back. Then thoy
may throw this old body onto tho rub
bish heap as soon as thoy please it
is a fat, unwieldly behomoth of nn old
"No, no, It Isn't!" Lanstron objected
hotly, Ho was Beelng only what most
peoplo saw after talking with Partow
for a few minutes, his line, Intelligent
eyes and beautiful forehead.
"All that I wanted of tho body was
to feed my brain," I'artow continued,
heedless of tho Interruption. "I havo
watched my mind as a navigator
watches a barometer. I have been
ready at tho first sign that it was los
ing Its grip to glvo up. Yet I havo
felt that my body would go on feeding
my brain and that to tho last moment
of consciousness, whon suddenly tho
body collapses, I should havo self
possession nnd onorgy of mind. Under
tho comljig strain tho shock may come,
ub a cord snaps. At that Instant my
successor will tako up my work where
I leave it off.
"Tho old fogy who has aimed to
Join experience to youth chooses
youth. You took your medicine with
out grumbling In tho dlsngreeablo but
vitally Important position of chief of
"It Is All There, My Life, My Dreams,
Intelligence. Now you there, don't
tromblo with stage fright!" For Lan
stron's hand was quivering in Partow's
grasp, while his faco was that of a
"You nro to bo at tho right hand of
this old body," continued Partow. "You
nro to go with mo to tho front; to
sloop In tho room next to mine; to bo
always at my sldo, and, finally, you aro
to promlso that If over tho old body
falls in its duty to tho mind, If over
you seo that 1 am not standing up to
tho strain, you aro to say so to me and
I glvo you my word that I shall lot you
Lanstron was too stunned to speak
for a moment. Tho arrangement
Boomed a hideous Joke; a reflnomont
of cruelty Inconceivable. It was ex
pecting him to toll Atlas that he waa
old and to tako tho weight of tho
world off tho giant's shoulders.
"Havo you lost your patriotism?"
demanded Partow. "Aro you nfraid?
afraid to toll mo tho truth? Afraid
of duty? Afraid in your youth of tho
burden that I bear in ago?"
His lingers closed In on Lanstron's
with Bitch forco that tho grip waa
"Promlso!" ho commanded.
"I promise!" Lanstron said with a
"That's it! That's tho way! That's
tho kind of soldier 1 like," Partow de
clared with chango ot tone, nnd ho
roso from his chnlr with a spring that
was a dollght to Lanstrou In Its proof
of tho physical vigor so stoutly denied.
"Wo havo a lot to say to each other
today," ho added; "but ilrst I am go
ing to show you tho wholo bag of
His arm crookod in Lnnstron'a, thoy
wont along tho main corridor of tho
staff oluco nnd entered a vault having
a single chnlr and a small table In
tho center and Unod by sections of
numbered pigeonholes, onch with a
combination lock. At tho baso of ono
section was n smnll safo. It was not
tho ilrst time that Lanstrou had been
in this vault, llo had tho combination
of two of tho sections of pigeonholes,
aerostatics nnd Intolllgonco. Tho rest
belonged to other divisions.
"Tho safo Is my own, as you know.
No ono opons It; no ono knows whnt
Is In It but nio," said Partow, taking
from It an uuvelopo uud a manuscript,
am ft 'a'-irlf"1" n'umi'vwnm xttUijiJUJ
11 If Jii
which ho laid on tho tablo. "There
you havo alt that Is In my brain tho
wholo plan. Tho envelope contains
tho combinations of all tho pigeon
holes, If you wish to look up any de
"Thank you!" Lanstron half whis
pered. It was all ho could think of
"And you will find that thero Ib
more than you thought, perhaps; tho
reason why I havo fought hard to re
main chief of staff; why " Partow
continued In a voice that had tho se
pulchral uncannlness of a throat long
nuraed now breaking freo of tho bond
ngo of years within the sound-proof
walls. "Hut" he broke oft suddenly
as If ho distrusted even tho security
of the vault. "Yea, it is all there my
life's work, ray dream, my ambition,
my plan!" "
Lanstron heard tho lock slide In the
door ns Partow wont out and ho was
alono with tho army's accrota. As ho
read Partow's firm handwriting, many
parts fell together, many moves on
a chessboard grow clear. His breath
camo faster, he bent closer over tho
table, ho turned back pages to go
over them ngaln. Every sentence
dropped homo In his mind Hke a bolt
In a socket. Unconscious of tho pas
sage of time, he did not heed tho door
open or realize Partow's presence un
til ho felt Partow's hand on his shoul
der. "I see that you didn't look Into any
of tho pigeonholes," tho chief of staff
Lanstron pressed his flngor-tlps on
the manuscript significantly.
"No. It Is nil thoro!"
' "The thing being to carry it out!"
said Partow. "God with us!" ho add
Close to tho White Posts.
On Saturday evening tho 128th regi
ment of tho Grays was mustered in
Held accoutrements and a full supply
of cartridges. In tho darkness the
first battalion marched out at right
angles to tho main road that ran
through La Tlr and South La Tlr. At
length Company H, deployed In lino
of skirmishers, lay down to Bleep on
"Wo wait hero for tho word," Fra
casse, tho captain, whispered to his
senior lieutenant. "If it comes, our
objective is tho houso and tho old
castlo on tho hill above tho town."
Tho tower of tho church showed
dimly when a pale moon broke
through a cloud. By Its light Hugo
Mallln saw on his left the pinched
and characterless features of Petor
kln. A fow yards ahead was a white
"That's their sldo over thero!" whis
pered tho banker's son, who was noxt
"When wo cross war begins," said
Iho manufacturer's son.
'I wonder if they are expecting us!"
I Bald tho Judge's son a trifle huskily,
1 in an attempt at humor, though he
I was not given to humor.
' "Just waiting to throw bouquets!"
' whispered the laborer's son. Ho, too,
was not given to humor and he, too,
spoko a triflo huskily.
"And wo'll fix bayonets when we
start and they will run at tho sight
of our steel!" said Eugene Aronson.
Ho and Hugo alone, not excepting I'll
zor, tho butcher's son, spoke In their
natural voices. Tho others wero try
ing to make their voices sound natu
ral, whllo Pllzer's volco had devel
oped a certain ferocity, and the liver
patch on his cheek twitched more fre
quently. "Why, Company B Is In
front! Wo havo tho post of honor, and
maybo our company will win the most
glory of any In tho regiment!" Eu
gene added. "Oh, we'll beat them!
Tho bullot is not mndo that will get
"Your service will bo over In time
for you to help with tho spring plant
ing, Eugone," whispered Hugo, who
I was apparently preoccupied with many
"And you to bo at homo sucking
lollipops!" Pilzer growled to Hugo.
"That would bo better than murder
ing my fellowmnn to get his property."
Hugo answered, so soberly that it did
not seem to his comrades that ho was
joking this time. Pllzor's snarling ex
clamation of "White feather!" camo In
the midst of a chorus of indignation.
Captain Fracasso, who had heard
only the disturbance without knowing
tho cnuBo, interfered in a low, sharp
"Sllonco! As I have told you bo
fore, silonco! Wo don't want them to
know that wo are hero. Go to sleep!
You may get no rest tomorrow night!"
Hut little Poterkln, tho question in
his mind breaking free of his Upt, un
"Shall shall we light in tho morn
ing?" "1 don't know. Nobody knows!" an
swered Fracasso. "We wait on ordors,
ready to do our duty. Thoro may he
no war. Don't lot mo hoar another
peep from you!"
Now all closed their oyea. In front
of them was vast sllenco which
seemed to strotch from end to end of
tho frontier, whllo to tho rear was tho
rumblo of switching railway trains
and tho rumblo of provision tralna and
artlllory on tho roads, and in tho dls
tanco on tho plain the hcndlight of a
locomotive cut a swath In tho black
ulghL Hut tho breathing of most of
tiia mon waa not that of slumber,
though Eugene nnd Pilzer slept
soundly. Hours passed. Occasional
restless movements told of efforts to
forco sleop by changing position.
"It's tho wnlting that's sickening!"
exploded tho manufacturer's son un
dor his breath, desperately.
"So I say. I'd llko to bo at It and
dono with tho suspense!" said tho
"They sny If you aro Bhot through
tho head you don't know what killed
you it's so quick. Think of that!"
exclaimed Pcterkin, huddling cloeer to
Hugo and shivering.
"Yes, very merciful," Hugo whis
pored, patting Petorkin'a arm.
"Sh-h-h! Silence, I tell you!" com
manded Fracasse crossly. Ho was
falling Into a half dozo at last
In marching order, with cartridge
boxes full, on Saturday night, the 63d
of tho Browns marched out of bar
racks to the main pass road. Ono
company nfter another loft tho road at
11 given point, bound for tho position
mapped In its Instructions. Dellarmo's,
however, went on until it was oppo
site the Galland house.
"Wo aro depending on you," tho
colonel said to Dellarmo, giving his
hand a grip. "You aro not to draw
off till you got the flag."
"No, sir," Dellarmo replied.
"Mind tho slgnnl to tho batteries
keep the men screened warn them
not to let their Ilrst baptism of shell
flra break their nerves!" tho colonel
added In a final repetition of Instruc
tions already indelibly impressed on
tho captain's mind.
Moving cautiously through a cut,
Dellarmo'a company came, about mid
night, to a halt among tho stubble of
a wheat-field behind a knoll. After
he had bidden tho men to break ranks,
he crept up tho Incline.
"Yes, It's there!" ho whispered when
ho returned. "On tho crest of tho
knoll a cord Is stretched from stnko
to stake," he said, explaining the rea
son for what was to be dono, as was
his custom. "The engineers placed It
thoro after dusk and tho frontier was
closed, so that you would know Just
where to use your spades In tho dark.
Quietly as possible! No talking!" he
kopt cautioning ns tho mon turned the
soft earth, "and not higher than tho
cord, and lay tho etnbblo side of the
sods on tho reverse so as to cover
tho fresh earth on tho sky-line."
When the work was dono all re
turned behind tho knoll except tho
sentries posted at Intervals on tho
crest to watch. With tho aid of a
small electric flash, screened by his
hands, Dellarme again examined a sec
tion of the etnff map that outlined thb
contour ot tho knoll In relation to tho
other positions. After this ho wroto
in his diary the simple facts of the
day's events, concluding with a sentl
ment of gratitude for tho honor
shown his company and a prayer that
ho might keep a clear head and do
his duty If war came on tho morrow.
"Now, every one get all the sleep ho
can!" he advised tho men.
Strnneky slept with his head on his
arm, soundly; tho others slept no bet
ter than the men of tho 128th. Tho
night passed without any alarm ex
cept that of their own thoughts, nnd
they welcomed dawn as a relief from
suspense. Thero was no hot coffee
this morning, and thoy washed down
their rations with water from their
"It Looks Like Business," Declared the
canteens. The old sergeant was lying
beside Captain Uellnrmo on the crest,
tho sunriso In their faces. As the mist
cleared from the plain it revealed the
whlto dots of tho frontier posts In tho
mendow and behind them ninny gray
figures In skirmish order, scarcely vis
Ible except through the glasses.
"It looks llko business!" declared
tho old sergeant.
"Yes, It begins tho mlnuto they
crews tho line!" said Dellarmo.
His glance sweeping to tho rear to
scan the landscape undor tho light ot
day, ho recognized, with a sense of
pride and awe, tho tactical Importance
of his company's position in relation
to that of the imtortnnco of tho other
companies. Easily he mado out tho
regimental line by streaks of con
cealed trenches and groups of brown
uniforms; and hero and there wero
tho oblong, cloth stretches of waiting
hospital litters. On the reverse slope
of another knoll was tho farmhouse,
marked X on his map as tho regimen
tal headquarters, where ho wns to
watch for tho signal to fall back from
his first stand In delaying tho enemy's
advance. Directly to tho rear waa tho
out through which tho company had
come from tho main, pasa road, afid be
yond that the Galland houso. which
was to bo the second stand.
(TO II U CONTINUED.)
IB TILL UNOCCUPIED
fHE CANADIAN GOVERNMENT
ASKING FOR INCREASED ACRE-
AGE IN GRAIN, TO MEET
Thero nro a number of holders of
:nnd In Western Canada, living In tho
United States, to whom tho Canadian
jovernment will shortly mako an ap
peal to placo tho unoccupied areaa
they aro holding under cultivation.
Tho lands nro highly productlvo, but
In a Btato of idleness they are not
giving any revenue beyond tho un
earned Increment and aro not of tho
benefit to Canada that theso lands
:ould easily bo mado. It Is pointed
out that tho demand for grains for
years to como will cnuso good prlcca
for all that can bo produced. Not
only will tho prico of grains be af
fected, but also will that of cattlo,
hogs and horses, In fact, everything
that can bo grown on tho fnrms. When
placed under proper cultivation, not
tho kind that is often resorted to,
which lessens yield and land values,
many farms will pay for themselves in
two or three years. Careful and In
tensive work Is required, and If this
13 given in tho way it Is given to tho
high-priced lands of older settled
countries, surprising results will fol
low. There aro those who aro paying rent,
who should not bo doing so. Thoy
would do better to purchaso lands in
Western Canada at tho present low
prico at which thoy aro being offered
by land companies or private Individ
uals. Theso have been held for the
high prices that many would havo
realized, but for tho war and tho finan
cial stringency. Now is tho tlmo to
buy; or if it Is preferred advantage
might bo taken of tho ofrer of ICO
acres of land freo that is made by the
Dominion Government. Tho mari who
owns his farm has a life of indepen
dence. Then again thero aro those
who aro renting who might wish to
continue as renters. Thoy have some
means as well as sufficient outfit to bo
gin in a new country whero alt tho
advantages aro favourable. Many ol
tho owners of unoccupied lands would
bo willing to leaso them on reasonable
terms. Then again, attention Is drawn
to tho fact that Western Canada num
bers amongst its most successful farm
ers, artisans, business men, lawyers,
doctors and many other professions.,
Farming today is a profession. It Is J
no longer accompanied by tlio drudg
cry that wo wero acquainted with
generation ago. The fact that a mz
Is not following a farming life to
does not preclude him from golt
a Western Canada farm tome.
and making a success of It. If J
not in possession of Western Ca
land that he can convert into a
no snouia sccurp some, mano
farm by equipping it and workn
himself. Tho man who has beonj
Ing his Western Canada land
for tho profit he naturally
has been justified In doing)
agricultural possibilities aro-
and sure. If ho has not real
mediately by making a sale, hi
not worry. But to lot it llo idf
igood business. By getting It,
yinder cultivation a greater pre
come to him. Havo It cultiva
Vorklng It hlmserf, or get sot
representative to do It. Set al
tlug a purchaser, a renter
ono-o operato on shares.
Tim ilnnartmnnt nf thn Tint
Government havhig charge of !
migration, through Mr. v,
Superintendent at Ottawa, (J
directing tue attention of ns
owners of 'Western Canai
tho fact that money will
of farming thfeso lands. ,
of tho Departme&, locatel
points in tho States, are
slstnnco to this en3-Ar
"I've noticed one til
"And what Is that?'I
"No matter how oft J
zen gets stewed, lUdiJ
mako him totdor."
Time it! Pane's
all Stomach misa
Do eomo fcfrds you cfl
tnsto good, br)t work bt.
into stubborn lumps onJ
tour, gassy stomaCHl
Mrs. Dyspeptln, jot tliU
Dlapepsln digests o'verl
nothing to sour and. upsl
never was anythjiiffBO 1 1
certainly effective. Noil
badly your stontach Js" (1
will get happy wJlefln
but what ploa6e3jW pioi
acn so youcan eat your in
You feel dlfforent as soc
Diapopsln" conies In cont
Btomach distress juBt vi
stomach gets sweet, noi
Ing, no eructations of
Go now, mako tho
you over mado by gettj
cont caso of Papo a Dq
store. You reallzo In a?
needless It is to suffeJ
Pi. . M
vlon, dyspepsia or bad
Powered by Open ONI