The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, July 03, 1896, Image 7

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    / Hontg or Sleep.
Hf A healthy infant sleeps most of tin
l t5mB during the first few weeks , ana ir
H | l ie early years people are deposed tc
f let children sleep as they wilL Iu1
H\ from six or seven years old , , when
H ) school begins , this sensible policy
H [ 'l\y comes to an end , and sleep is put oil
H\ * * persistently through all the years up
H/ to manhood and womanhood. At tin
9r ape of teri or eleven the child is allow-
H [ ed to sleep only eight or nine hours ,
HI when its parents should insist upon its
H\ having- what it absolutely needs ,
B ) which is ten or eleven , at least. Up tc
H ) twenty a youth needs nine hours
H\ hleep , and an adult should have eight
HA Insufficient sleep is one of the crying
H j evils of the day. The want of propei
Hr rest and normal conditions of the ner-
H | vous system , and especially of the
Ht brain , produces a lamentable condi-
Vl tion , deterioration in both body and
H\ exhaustion , excitability , and intellect-
Hr ual disorders are gradually taking the
H place of the love of work , general well-
Hj being and the spirit of initiative.
Hr New York State Medical Journal.
H IlnllV Catarrh Cure
Hl Is a constitutional cure. Price , 75a
BM | -Straw bt-rry Souffle.
Kb' ' Put half a pint of the pulp of fresfc
Kf strawberries passed through a sieve in
H\ an enameled saucepan with an ouncc
H I and a half of butter , seven ounces o ]
H t sugar , half a gill of cream , and a little
ffp • more than a gill of milk mixed with an
Hit ounce of flour and half an ounce oi
Bt arrowroot Stir till the flour is cooked ;
H beat in the yolks of three eggs and let
Hi them thicken. When the mixture is
Ht > cool stir in the whites of five eggs pre-
H/ viously beaten to a stiff froth , a tea-
H spoonful of lemon juice , a teaspoonful
H ) of maraschino , and six- ounces of straw-
B , berries cut into dice. Color with car-
H mine and bake in a quick oven for hali
Hi an hour. When done dredge with
H. castor sugar. Serve quickly with"a
k good sauce. St James Gazette.
B Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved
t me large doctor tills. C. L. Baker , 422 $
H Kegent Sq. , Philadelphia , Pa. , Dec S , 1S95.
B When one is low enough to insult you , be
Hfl too high for him to reach.
i It is of more profit to have a contented
) spirit than a lat lank account
Bfl | It the Kaby Is Cutting ; Xeetn.
HBI Be srere and a e that old and -n-ell-trled remedy , lies.
HI * Wii-slow'sSooiuixo Srncr for Children Teethins-
Bflk "Marriage is a lottery , " ' when it is a cor-
BS' ner lot-ery.
i There is not only en art but nn eloquence
BJL in silenca Cicero.
Hfl FITS stopned free and j > enrnn Tt"v cur d. Nn
( CJsartfrUrstdaj'-LSsofDr. Kllne'sGtcat > ervt ;
Kestorer. l' botlleand ti "atfO , Marv.
i i clouseun-s Ua.KLi.NE.B31ArchSt. PUi aJeiphia.Pa
Bh , * Those -who favor revolutions only dig a
Bl' tomb for themselves.
BJ One Thousand Faririers Wanted
BE To settle on one thousand choice farms
BE on the line , of the Chicago , Milwaukee
Ba < fc St Paul Railway in Dakota.
BJ These lands are located in twenty
Bj < different counties , and are to be had
BJ now at prices ranging from S7 to SI5
Bit per acre ; a few months hence their
BJa value will be doubled.
BJ For a home or for investment no
BJ luckier chance in the West has ever
BJr before been offered. Xow is the time
BJ { to invest 2\o better farming land ex-
BJ < ists anywhere. No greater results can
BJr be obtained anywhere.
Bf Schools and churches abound every-
B/ where. Nearby markets for all farm
( products. South and North Dakota
_ _ are the banner diversified farming and
H * stock-raising states of the West
BJU Everything grows in Dakota except ig-
Wf norance and intemperance. A new
} boom is on. Take advantage of the
BjV tide which leads to Dakota and to for-
BJjf tune.
BJ For further information address oi
BJ call upon W. E. Powell , General Im-
BJv migration Agent , 410 Old Colony Build
s' ing. Chicago , Ills.
J Give your neighbors rope enough and
they "wih eventually attempt to hang you.
BJ | The AVauash. the shortest and quickest
BJ | route has leeu selected as the line from
BJ } Netraska for de elates and their lriends to
Bjt travel. All trains are equipped with Re-
BU dining Chair Cars , Free , and Pullman
BJ ) Sleeping cars. Connecting Line ? wilsell
j tickets over the Wabash at Half-Faks.
HI Parties desiring through cars or eepinj
B ) car acvommodation can arrange same Lj
Bjl c-alling at the Wabash ticket ofiice. No.
BJ I 1415 FarnEmSt , ( Faxton Hotel Block ) , oi
BJ l -write G. N. Clattox.
BJN - N. W. P. A. , Omaha , Nebr.
Statistics show that the Fnen.h li
Bf longer than the Germans.
h Gladness Comes
Mi ' "t X7ith a better understanding of tlie
I V V transient nature of the many phys-
17 jeal ills , which vanish before proper ef-
I forts gentle efforts' pieasantefforts
It rightly directed. There is comfort in
1& . Hie knowledge , that so many forms-of
W " sickness are not due to anj' actual dls-
I case , hut simply to a constipated condi-
I -iSon of the system , which the pleasant
II family laxatire , S3-rnp of Figs , prompt-
* i It removes. That is-why it is the only
I * remedy with millioosof familiefi , and is
II everywhere esteemed o highly "by all
If who "value good health. Its beneficial
11 effects are due to the sact , that itis the
1 } one remedy whseh promotes internal
l cleanliness without debilitating ihe
F organs -on which it acts. It is therefore
| all important , in order to get its beneficial
| ficial effects , to note when you pnr-
[ chase , that you liavc the genuine arta-
i i de , whieli is manufactured by the Caii-
l fornia Fig Syrup Co. only and sold by
all repnta&lc druggists.
{ : j in the enjoyment of good healtlt ,
I and the system "is regnlar , laxatives or
j 4 other remedies arc Ihen not needed. If
afflicted with any actual disease , one
I k jjjayoe commended to the most skillful
- physicians , but it in need-of alaxaiive ,
i one should have the best , and with' the
• -well-infonnea everywhere , Syrap of
L JFigs tandshigbestandis most largely
) c eil and givesinost general satisfaction.
* - s
"She gives me up ! Margie renounces
me ! Strangers we must be henceforth !
What does It all mean ? Am I indeed
awake , or is it only a painful dream ? "
He read the few lines of the missive
a third time. ' Something of the old
dominant spirit of Archer Trevlyn came
back to him.
"There is some misunderstan ug.
Margie has been told some dire false
hood ! " he exclaimed , starting up. "I
will know everything. She shall ex
plain fully. "
. He seized his hat and hurried to her
residence. The family were at break
fast , the servant said , who opened the
door. He asked to see Miss Harrison.
"Miss Harrison left this morning , sir ,
in the early express , " said the man , eye
ing Trevlyn with curious interest.
"Went in the early train ! Can you
tell me where she has gone ? "
"I cannot. Perhaps her aunt , Miss
Farnsworth , or Miss Lee can do so. "
"Very well ; " he made a desperate ef
fort to seem calm , for the servant's ob
servant eye warned him that he was
not acting himself. "Will you please
ask Miss Lee to favor me with a few
minutes of her time ? "
Miss Lee came into the parlor where
Archer waited , a little afterward.
Archer , himself , was not more changed
than she. Her countenance was pale ,
even to ghastliness , with the exception
of a bright red spot on either cheek ,
and her eyes shone with such an un
natural light , that even Archer , ab
sorbed as he was in his own troubles ,
noticed it. She welcomed him quietly ,
in a somewhat constrained voice , and
relapsed into silence. Archer plunged
at once upon what he came to ascer
"The servant tells me that Miss Harrison
risen left New York this morning. I
am very anxious to communicate with
her. Can you tell me whither she has
gone ? "
"I cannot. She left before any of the
family were up , and though she left
notes for both her aunt and her busi
ness agent , Mr. Farley , she did not in
either of them mention her destina
tion. "
"And did she not speak to you about
it ? "
"She did not. I spent a part of last
evening with her. just before you came ,
but she said nothing to me of her in
tention. She was not quite well , and
desiied me to ask you to excuse her
from going to the opera. "
" her this morning
"And did you not see
ing ? "
"No. I have not seen her since I left
her room to come down to you last
night. When I returned from my inter
view with you , I tapped at her door
in fact , I tapped at it several times dur
ing the evening , for I feared she might
be worse but I got no reply , and sup
posed she had retired. No one saw her
this morning , except Florine , her maid ,
and Peter , the coachman , who drove
her to the depot"
"And she went entirely alone ? "
"She did from the house. Peter took
her in the carriage. "
"From the house ! But after that ? "
he asked , eagerly.
"Mr. Trevlyn , " she said , coldly , "ex
cuse me. "
"I must know ! " he cried ; passionately
grasping her arm ; "tell me , did she set
out upon this mysterious journey
alone ? "
"I must decline to answer you. "
"But 1 will not accept any denial !
Miss Lee , you know what Margie was to
me. There has arisen a fearful mis
understanding between us. I must
have it explained. Why will you trifle
with me ? You must tell me what you
know. "
"I do not wish to arouse suspicion ,
Mr. Trevlyn , which may have no founda
tion to rest on. Only for your peace of
mind do I withhold any information I
may possess on the subject. "
"It is a cruel kindness. Tell me
everything at once , I beg of you ! "
"Then , if it distresses you , do not
blame me ; Peter saw Mr. Louis Cas-
trani at the depot , and is confident he
went in the same train , in the same car
with Miss Harrison. "
"Castrani ! Great Heaven ! " he stag
gered into a chair. "Is it possible ?
Margie , my Margie , that I thought so
good and pure and truthful , false to me !
It cannot , cannot be ! I will not believe
it ! "
"I do not ask you to , " said Alexan
drine , proudly. "I insinuated nothing.
I only replied to your question. "
"Pardon me , Miss Lee. I am not
quite myself this morning. I will go
now. I thank you for what you- have
told me , and trust it will all be ex
plained. "
" " Miss Lee turning
"I trust so , answered ,
ing to leave the room.
"Stay-a moment ! To what depot did
Peter drive her ? "
"The Northern , I think he said. "
"Again I thank you , and good morn-
ng.He hurried away , got into the first
coach he came across , and was driven
to the Northern depot.
He was somewhat acquainted with
the ticket agent , and assuming as non
chalant an air as was possible in his
present disturbed state , he strolled into
the office. After a little indifferent
conversation , he said.
"By the way , Harris , do you know
Mr. Castrani , the young Cuban , who
has tur = ? iVr - . heads of so many of our
fair bellea ? Some one was telling me
he left town this morning. "
J'Castrani ! Yes , I think so. He did
leave for the north this morning in the
early express. I marked his baggage
for him. He had been hurried so in
his preparations , he said , that he had
no time for it. "
"Indeed ? It's a bore to be hurried.
Where was he checked to ? "
"Well , really , the name of the place
has escaped me. Some little town in
New Hampshire or Maine , I think. We
do so much of this business that my
memory is treacherous about such
things. "
"Were you speaking of Castrani ? "
asked Tom Clifford , a friend oi
Archer's , removing his cigar from his
mouth. Deuced fine fellow ! Wrish I
had some of his spare shillings.
Though he's generous as a prince.
Met him this morning just as he was
coming down the steps of the Astor.
Had to get up early to see after that
confounded store of mine. Walker's
too lazy to open it mornings. "
"You met Mr. Castrani ? " said Archer ,
referring to the point.
"Yes. He told me he was going away.
Woman somewhere mixed up in the
case. Said he expected to find one
somewhere well , hanged if I can tell
.where. There's always a woman at
the bottom of everything. "
"He did not mention who this one
was ? " . , i
"tfot he. But I must be going. It's
nearly lunch time. Good morning. "
Trevlyn stopped a few moments with
Mr. Harris , and then went back to his
rooms. He was satisfied. Hard as it
was for him to believe it , he had no
other alternative. Margie was false ,
and she had gone away from him under
the protection of Castrani. He could
have forgiven her anything but that.
If she had ceased to love him , and had
transferred her affections , he could still
have wished her all happiness , if she
had only been free and frank with him.
But to profess love for him all the
while she was planning to elope with
another man , was too much ! His heart
hardened toward her.
If there had been , in reality , as he
had at first had supposed , any misun
derstanding between him and her , and
she had gone alone , he would have fol
lowed her to the ends of the earth , and
have had everything made clear. But
as it was now , he would not pursue her
an inch. Let her go ! False and per
fidious ! Why should her flight ever
trouble him ?
But though he tried to believe her
worthy of all scorn and contempt , his
heart was still very tender of her. He
kissed the sweet face of the picture he
had worn so long in his bosom , before
he locked it away from his sight , and
dropped some tears that were no dis
honor to his manhood , over the half-
dozen elegant little trifles she had given
him before he committed them to the
There was a nine days' wonder ever
Miss Harrison's sudden exodus. But
her aunt was a discreet woman , and it
was generally understood that Margie
had taken advantage of the pause in
the fashionable season to visit some
distant relatives , and if any one coupled
her flight and the departure of Castrani
together , it was not made the subject of
remark. Alexandrine kept what she
knew to herself , and of course Archer
Trevlyn did not proclaim his own de
For a week , nearly , he managed to
keep about , and at the end of that time
he called at Mrs. Lee's. He wanted to
question Alexandrine a little further.
The idea possessed him that in some
way she might be cognizant of Margie 's
destination. And though he had given
the girl up , he longed desperately to
know if she were happy. He had felt
strangely giddy all day , and the heat of
Mrs. Lee's parlors operated unfavorably
upon him. He was sitting on a sofa
conversing with that lady and her
daughter , when suddenly he put his
hand to his forehead , and sank back ,
pale and speechless.
In the wildest alarm , they called a
physician , who put him to bed , and en
joined the severest quiet. Mr. Trev
lyn , he said , had received a severe
shock to his nervous system , and there
was imminent danger of congestive
fever of the brain.
His fears were verified. Archer did
not rally , and on the second day he was
delirious. Then the womanly nature
of Alexandrine Lee came -out and
asserted itself. She banished all at
tendants from the sick room , and took
sole charge herself of the sufferer. Not
even her mother would she allow to take
her place. When tempted by intense
weariness to resign her post she would
take that stained glove from her bosom ,
and the sight of it would banish all
thought of admitting a stranger.
"No , " she said to herself , "people in
delirium speak of their most cherished
secrets , and he shall not criminate him
self. If he did that terrible deed , only
I of all the world can bring a shadow of
suspicion against him , and the secret
shall never be revealed to any other. "
So she sat the long days and longer
nights away by the side of this man she
loved so hopelessly , bathing his fevered
brow , holding his parched hand , and
lingering fondly over the flushed , un
conscious face.
He sank lower and lower day by day
so very low that the physician said he
could do no more. He must leave the
case. There was nothing for It but to
wait with patience the workings of na
At last the day came when the rav
ings of delirium subsided , and a deadly
stupor intervened. It was the crisis of
. ' * * • ' ' TBSBBBBjp
v. • - ' s
the disease. The sundown would de
cide , Dr. Grayson said ; he would bi
better , or death would ensue.
Alexandrine heard his opinion ii
stony silence. She sat by the bed's heat
now , calm and silent ; her powers o :
self-control were infinite. Her motbe :
came in to watch for the change , as die
several of Archer's friends , heretofon
excluded. She was not afraid for then
to come ; there was no danger of Mr
Trevlyn criminating himself now. H (
had not spoken or moved for twelve
The time passed slowly. The sur
crept down the west. The ticking oi
the watch on the stand was all thai
broke the silence of the room. The lasi
sun ray departed the west flamed with
gold and crimson , and the amber lignl
flushed with the hue of health the whit ?
face on the pillow. Alexandrine
thought she saw a change other thai
that the sunlight brought , and benl
over him.
His eyes unclosed he looked awaj
from her to the vase of early spring
flowers on the center-table. His lip :
moved. She caught the whisperei
word with a fierce pang at her heart :
The physician stepped forward , ant
sought the fluttering pulse. His face
told his decision before his lips did.
"The crisis is passed. He will live. '
Yes , he would live. The suspense
was over. Alexandrine's labors were
shared now , and Archer did not know
how devotedly he had been tended
how he owed his very existence to her
He mended slowly , but by the middle
of May he was able to get out. Oi
course he was very grateful to the Lees
and their house was almost the onlj
one he visited. Alexandrine was fit
ful and moody. Sometimes she re
ceived him with the greatest warmth ,
and then she would be cold and dis
tant. She puzzled Archer strangely.
He wanted to be friends with her. He
felt that he owed her an immense debt
of gratitude , and he desired to treat hex
as he would a dear sister.
Perhaps it was because time hung sc
heavily on his hands , that Trevlyrj
went so frequently to Mrs. Lee's. Cer
tainly he did not go to visit Alexan
drine. We all know how the habit ol
visiting certain places grow upon us ,
without any particular cause , until we
feel the necessity of going through witli
the regular routine every day. He
was to blame for following up this ac
quaintance so closely , but he did it
without any wrong intention. He
never thought it possible that any one
should dream of his being in love with
But the world talked. They said ii
was a very pretty romance ; Mr. Trev
lyn had been deserted by his lady love-
had fallen ill on account of it , had beer
nursed by one whom of course he woult
marry. Indeed , they thought him ir
duty bound to do so. In what othei
way could he manifest his gratitude'
Vague whispers of this reached Trev-
ljn's ear , but he gave them at first little
heed. He should never marry , he said
it was sinful to wed without love. Bui
as he saw Alexandrine's pale face anO
strangely distraught manner day bj
day , he came to feel as if he had in some
way wronged her , though how he did
not exactly understand.
One vlay he entered the sitting-room
of Mrs. Lee with the freedom of a priv
ileged visitor , without rapping , anil
found Alexandrine in tears. He would
have retreated , but she bad already
seen him , and he felt that it would be
better to remain. He spoke to hei
"I trust nothing has occurred to dis
tress you ? " She looked up at him al
most defiantly.
"Leave me ! " she said , impetuously :
"you , of all others , have no right tc
question me ! "
"Pardon me ! " he exclaimed , alarmeil
by her strange emotion , "and why not
I question you ? "
"Because you have caused me misery
enough already "
Against the Rules for Letter-Carriers to
Give Addresses.
It is not generally known that Unci *
Sam looks upon the address or where
abouts of one of his citizens as an in
violable secret. Such , however , is the
case , says the New York World.
A New Yorker who had been out oi
the city for some time found upon his
return , a few days ago , that one of his
intimate friends had changed his resi
dence without leaving his exact new ad
dress. All he could gather was that
his friend now lived in a flat on the
north side of a certain street
When he arrived at the block in ques
tion he found to his dismay that every
house in it was a flat house. He would
have to go from door to door until he
found his friend's name over one of
the door-bells.
He had not proceeded far when he
met a letter-carrier making his usual
delivery. Here , he thought , was the
man who could save him a lot of time
and trouble.
"Yes , sir , " replied the postman , in
response to his query. "I know the
party very well. But sorry to
say I cannot give you his number. It is
against the rules. "
The same secrecy is observed at the
post office. The postal address of any
body will not be given by the federal
authorities even to a state officer. This
rule is in accordance -with the general
principle that a man's dealings with
the government are of a confidential na
Antiquity of Mosaic Floors.
Mosaic floors , laid with small pieces
of different colored stones in regular
patterns , were known to the Egyptians
2300 B. C. In Babylon floors of this
kind dated from 1100 B. C. They were
common in the Athenian and Roman
Better Than 1G to 1.
A person went to the postofflce the
other day and asked what a money
orderfor gli.50 would cost. The deputy
said three cents. He saidhe would
take one. Writing it out and giving it
to him , he handed over the three cents.
"You owe me S2.S0 , please , " said the
other. "Why , you safd it was three
cents. " An explanation set in. He
gave up the order , but will always
wonder why the man changed his
mind. That happened in Koanoke ,
and dates and names can be given , as
several were standing by. Armstrong
( Ma ) Herald.
If Kemoto from Medical Help. '
Doubly essential Is It that you hliould bo
provided v. ah some reliable family medi
cine. Mosteuor's Moiinicli Hitters Is the
best of its class , remedying throughout as It
loi-s such common aihncuts as ltiuijrestlor ) ,
constipation and biliousness , and aflordlni : .
safe and speedy help In malarial cases ,
rheumatism ana Inactivity of the Kidneys.
The self-conceited man hastens to his
enemy to bo eaten. AVakatanki.
Did you ever see anything as queer
as a robin trying to feed its own reflec
tion on a window glass ? That sight
has been going on at raj" house in Dor
chester for a day or two. The poor
deceived bird gets a worm in its bill
and then runs up to a basement win
dow , where it has seen its reflection ,
and there taps , taps , taps , at the glass
trying lo feed its shadau * . I had heard
strange noises in the basement , and
had begun to think the house was
haunted , as at first I could not ascer
tain the cause of the sharp sounds ,
like tapping on metal , but finally dis
covered the robin at its puzzling at
tempts to feed a ghost Boston Trans
Thought That Ought to Settle Them. ' I I
Old Negro Wroraan ( pouring coal oil ( | j
among a nest of cockroaches * ) I jia' S I
reckon l's goin to fix you dis time l'soi | I
tried lime , insect poddah and hot wat- | I I
tali , an hain't done no good ; but now f I
3'ou 'd jis' as well gib up , for yon can't- I I
buck de Stan'ard Oil company. Truth. I I
IlfgrmRii'sCitiiiplMirlf-wwltti Gtyrnrliie. S I
. ' . s I
. . . . . . . I
CUllblaliiNl'ileis.&c. aa.CUrli ; < .Ne\vHavrti.Ct. J
The > vorld Is full of F ° plo with Lothi | I
bauds extended to mo could any teinpta- | I
tion that is out of a job. % I
Pndereuski , tweet as U his music , cannot I I
soothe himself with it l I
I "Mend li | j I
1 or End if , " I i I
; > ! ? I
S ) has been the rallying cry of ( ? i I
8 reform , directed against abuses JS j I
S municipal or social. ( c j I
< $ For the man who lets ltim- { / j * I
ij * self be abused by a cough the JS ! I
| > ; cry should be modified to : ' 1
< ; Mend it , or it'll end you. You ( ?
f J can mend any cough with , | >
I Ayer's i I
Cherry Pectoral , i \ I
Nearly 2,000,000 Acres of Government Lands i I
Now Open to Settlement = * '
They are fertile , nell-waterrU. . heatilj-tiinbfri-i . ! , and puxluce prninsi , p nnc ) , fnilt iml TfgirWilp. In M
nbundarce. North AiLunsos apiilt.urv noted. The ilimate Its iltlislittul. ulntrp * milJ awl . • • hurt Tlie H
lands are Bulijfft to homestead entry of 1C0 atns each.01V IS THE T13II. 10 OtT L llOUli. Fur furtl trin- 1
formation eriucioM 10 uddrcs-B nut * in siiitr. E. V. M. POWELL , Immigration Agent , Harrison , Ark. < H
V3S" Kcfer * to Bank of Harrison and lioone County l > ank. Harrison. Ark. H
j = STOP ! Yott have run up against a Good Thing. = § H
j PLUC ] I
= The best reason in the world why = 5 H
= some things sell so well is because they s H
= § are good. That is one reason for the j = j H
| great sales of "BATTLE AX. " |
= 5 But good quality is only half the story. = E > 'H
= The other half is the size of a 5 cent piece. =
E = It is as big almost as a JO cent piece of = H
H other and poorer kinds. | | H
| | Facts are facts. You can buy and see for EE H
Ej yourself. Five cents isn 't much to invest. = I
nillllEIIIIIIIililllllllliilllUElIIIIllIHlKlIIIIIIIIilllli lllilllllllllllllilllllllill P 'I
_ 3 if
19 Years ' Experience ! I
Just think of the wealth of wisdom and experience ,
accumulated during 19 years of building good M "
bicycles , that comes to you for the $100 you pay for 9
I 1
The buyer of a Columbia has no uncertainty. He knows its 9 I I
quality and workmanship are right the Columbia scientific 9 % I
methods make them so. 9 % 1
$10Q T ° ALL ALIKE 9 I J
Beautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford Bicycles is free if you call upon aay Bj K I
Columbia agent ; by mail from us for two 2-cerst stamps. H ] f I
POPE MFG. CO. , Hartford , Conn. 9 § J
Branch Stores and Agencies in almost every city and town. If Coluinbias are not Kg 4 * fl
properly represented in your vianity , let us know. B | I