The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 16, 1898 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 16, 1898
Page 2
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TBHB UPPER DBS MO1NB8: ALGONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY' MARCH 16, 1808.. THE SAINT OF EEIN. RELAND'S GUIDE, PHILOSOPHER AND FRIEND. A Glance at tho Career of the Good St. Patrick—How tbo Children of Sweet Erin Celebrate Ills Day Wherever Fortune ling Found Thorn, RADITION is tho vestibule of history. Only after examining its walls and searching its dimly lighted interior are we prepared to appreciate and clearly d i s t i n g ulali the c h a r a c t ers and their environ- 'meats within the larger edifice, the Sanctuary of the Past. The province jot tradition is to inspire the study and 'the measurement of history. It forms tho fire-mist or halo of historical planets and stars, attracting attention to them. All nations and races have their traditions, their wealth of legendary lore. Since the beginning of time every primitive nation and race have believed Intuitively that strange, mystic beings always surrounded them, and though invisible, exerted marvelous influence upon the forces of "nature and many of the actions in their lives. To them fire was the symbol of di- yine essence, ever ascending toward the heavens; water, always seeking the level, the emblem of life's daily purification, while the elemental earth they reverenced as the all-productive power and regarded it as the sepulcher of all that had lived, but from which there is resurrection. Thus has the invisible world of mystery vitalized the primal elements of nature, and through a mystic and psychic relation to themselves, clothed them with form and realities and beings, that exerted supernatural powers over human lives and actions, either for good or for evil. National legends, originating ST. PATRICK. through religious faith, though forming the basis of all superstition, furnish reasonably safe guides to the student of the origin and affinity of the races, It Is through a nation's mythology, superstitions and legends that the people's faith flnds Us truest ex- presion, and that, becoming a blending part of life, contribute to the national character and remain comparatively fixed through successive generations. -• i gatet PfttricJi was the great apostje, teacher and guide °? the Irish people to the early 4&ye of the Christian era. JJe led tfeem,,eut of the darkness of the floodlif ht of Chris- ir this he holds au eml- ,biit wtture to Ireland, wfeerever tie went, through the instrumentalities of the schools, churches and monasteries spread rapidly, and which to this day remain the Irish alphabet. To Saint Patrick "The winds and waves were music, And the mountains, woods and perfumed dells Were haunted by a thousand fairy forms." This saint, as none other, influenced the good and evil spirits of the Irish Celts, not only while he lived, but ever afterward. There are more romantic and miraculous incidents associated with the life and work of Saint Patrick than those of any other Irish saint. His biography is so interwoven with legendary adjuncts that it is only possible to give the briefest outline to his career. The best authorities agree that Patrick was born in the Roman colony of Tabernia, now called Boulogne-sur-Mer, the latter part of the third century, A. D. A recent biographer insists that he was born in the north of France, then a part of Gaul. His father was the Roman Cal- phurnus; his mother, first, a beautiful Gaulish captive, then the wife of the Roman officer. While still a boy he was captured in a descent on the coast by Nial of the Nine Hostages, and he spent the next several years of his life herding swine in the north of Ireland. Then he escaped to France. He became possessed of a desire to preach the gospel of Christ to the Pagan Irish, and pursued a course of theological tudies. He was ordained and appointed to the mission in Ireland, to which country he returned. His first cathedral was a barn. When he arrived in Ireland with his little band of faithful followers, it is related of him that he saw a dense ring of demons surrounding the island. With characteristic energy and the calling into play of his marvelous powers over the elements, he subdued these Satanic agents without great difficulty. His first convert was Saint Bridget, afterward the great Abbess of Ki!dare, who worked with him all through his aposfolate. These two names. Saint Patrick and Saint Bridget, were consecrated to the use of all the chs!- dren born since in Ireland, and have become the expression of Irish nationality. Boldly and grandly Patrick his mission. The king had ed that no fire was to be lit in Erin morning of the Baal festival until the royal fire had been kindled at Tsra, Disobediencewastobemet with & penalty. Patrick, who disdafced dience, courageously lighted bla al fire on the hill of Slaae, acid! H seen the whole country roand, Tli* king was wroth and trom Tar* forth nine chariots and arm&<J seize Patrick and sin? b!m. Bad latter, according to tradfefon a great darkness to d&awftn/f rap«j» tli* emissaries of the kSug, Tst& Magi the Druids thus wAoMfsg IPiiw power, lost oonrag* aad fo&fo &&»,• M cease hia efforts, A u torian, referricg 10 tMx "Afirewastbasday fefcuStef fa would never fcg ftzsltigisla&i&l afterward Patrick aB$ hu C band of followers &&f&at*& x&Mealy Ja the midst oi i&e felag's eemrt aed the queeo was iso iiQprfej&ed by fala preaching that ssbe at oace became fala convert. Patrick at this time composed that sublime hymn in which he prays against "the spells of women, snakes and Pruids," and in simple resonant words Invokes: "The power of God to guide m The wisdom of God to teaph me, The eye of God to w,atcb, over me, The ear of God. to hear me, The shield of God to defend me." An4 }t was ais.0 on, this memorable occasion Patrfck, la the presence Of the Icing and queen and court, held the shamrock in hia feaud. and impressively taught the people the njy^tery of tfe> TfteUy, the Father, SOB »aa Qhojt, jfroia the triune leaf which peon IboL. Patrick than received the roy» 'permission to teach the Christian faith throughout the island provided h caused no local disturbance. From thi period, A. D. 432, till his death, abou half a century later, his missionary an( episcopal labors were continued un ceaslngly, and when he died the greatei part of the Island dwellers were Chris tians. There was much tact In his methods. He did not overthrow the pagan rites, but transformed them into Christian usages. Thus, Beltalne, or the day of the Baal fire, became sacred as the Easter festival; and Samhain the day of the dead and of demons, became Hallow Eve, the day of saints He considered the "sanctuary better than the street." "Every day he recited 200 prayers before God." He dressed plainly in rough hair cloth and ate sparingly. But Saint Patrick was cruel and remorseless against sin and sometimes it appeared that he was unreasonably so. Particularly was this true in a case cited by Lady Wilde, of St. Patrick's beautiful young sister, Lupait. who had Incurred his anger because she brolfe her vows and gave herself to her lover. Patrick cursed her and her sweetheart, Colmain. He vowed to keep them out of heaven. When the fair sister Lu- palt purposely went forth and fell down on her knees before Patrick as he drove in his chariot, and prayed for mercy and implored him not to take heaven away from her lover and their son, the saint remained firm in his determination until she had knelt down three times and entreated pardon and forgiveness. He then relented n bit, promising his sister that he would not take heaven from her, but declaring that she must surely die. He then, it is related, motioned to the charioteer to drive on and presently the mangled form of his own sister lay lifeless in the dirt. This is one of the darkest, the most revolting incidents in the life of Ireland's greatest saint. But it is only just to say that Saint Patrick soon returned to tho spot, had the requiem sung and tho poor woman was burled where she died and it is related that her soul was permitted to enter heaven. Gentler is the spirit of the story of the two princesses converted to the Christian faith by Saint Patrick while he and his converts, all draped in flowing white robes,were celebrating morning prayers. They were daughters a! the Kink of Leath.Ethnaand Fedolraa, and had come to the bank of the river to bathe. They asked Patrick niasy questions respecting the Christian, fofch. and-so well did he answer tliem. ma so eloquently did he expoaad cJi« merits of his religion that die :rv<j maidens were converted and bagciawt and became zealous workers fcr tie Christian cause at their father's royal: j court of Tara of the Kings. According to traditioa, St.. Forrici \\ cleared Ireland of its Tertnia. aait its ' snakes. One old serpent rssianrf., ijui: j! St. Patrick overcame it TJ He made a box and ln.7i:acL tJt>i s GLIMPSES OF EUROPE. Several clubs are shortly to be start- ad In Berlin for women only. More than 200 municipalities in England, Scotland, and Ireland now own the municipal gas works. A pedestrian succeeded the other day In setting foot, in the course of five hours and forty minutes, in seven German states. The houses of parliament are lighted by 40,000 electric lamps, which number is being constantly Increased. Fifty experienced electricians afe employed to keep the system in order. The emperor of Austria, who is a very interesting personage just now, la even earlier in his habits than Kaiser Wilhelm, and considerably more frugal in his way of living. His majesty rises at 4:30 and shaves himself, and after a cup of cafe au lait and a roll is at work at 5 a. m. The authorities in the government of Samara, Russia, have recently been actively engaged in the criminal pursuit of kidnaping children whose parents belong to heterodox sects. The polico usually make their visits In the middle of the night, take the children out of bed, and carry them off in the cold night air. The London Mail describes the still- continued practice of serenading the widows at Burnham-on-Crouch on Christmas eve. Bach widow has her five minutes of singing and importance. When the hymn la ended the leader knocks at the widow's door. It Is at once opened, the widow's hand Is outstretched, and Into It is placed a goodly amount of silver. The term ; 'infantry," meaning foot- soldiers, originated with the Spanish. It was first applied to the military force employed by an infante, or young prince of Spain, to rescue his father from the Mnnrs. OVERWORKED BRAIN. From the K«ord, Pitntion, InJ, Determined to rise in his chosen profession as an educator, Ernest Keaiper, ot Pierceton, Ind.. overtaieJ himsdf meatally and physically. Hi? xrss mind was always oa fcw -»rw5:, morn unsil Ia:s <*• poured «?vsr hi* CONORfeSS. a 'was vSiiau. trj his ijipii urtwi ami ais a **£ hia aiinii -n?as ia a. 'iHiii.-*** ccccizioa. He Tvazj ^ifnu tu Ci^ZoraAivj wfc^jis lie snunB sitrs« oaoallis [ 8ESATE. Washington, March r.— To-day's session af the senate was devoted entirelv to th consideration of the District of Columbia appropriation bill. HOCSE. : Chairman Cannon, of the appropriation! :commlttee, introduced n bill entitled '•Making appropriations for national de fense" as follows: "There is hereby appropriated ont of any money in the treasury not otherwise appropriated for national defense and for each and every purpose connected therewith to be ex- ponded at the discretion of tho president nnd remain available till June 30, 1899 fifty million dollars." It was referred to the' committee on appropriations. Tho bil is the outcome of the conference at the 'White House this morning 1 nt which Can non. Long, Dinploy, Allison and Orosvenor : were present. The situation is considered so grave it \vas deemed imperative that an immense appropriation of this character be mude at once to prepare for national 'defense. By almost nn unanimous vote : the Ha-vvley bill, providing for two additional regiments of artillery, was passec under u suspension of the rules. Bailey, tho democratic leader, pleaded for moro time than the forty minutes allowed under the rule, and because it was refused after (the bill had been passed he inaugurated a filibuster against District of Columbia legislation that continued all dav. Bailey do- sired to speak in favor of the bill. SEN'ATR. Washington, March 8.— After an. extended discussion the District of Columbia 'appropriation bill, containing a provision for the reduction of about one-half of the present rates of telephone charges in tho district, was passed. A message was i'o- ceived from tho house conveying to tho senate the bill appropriating *50.1«n,000 for national defense, just passed by the house. The bill was laid before the senate and on motion of Allison referred to the com inittce on appropriations. imirsn. Tho session was devoted to debate of tho bill appropriating MO.OOO.OOO for national defense.- It passed by nnamiiious vote. While almost every member who spoke deprecated the possibility of war, a wide divergence of opinion as to how close wore hostilities, manifested itself in the debate. Tho general contention on both sides was that this appropriation by preparing for war would prove tho surest guarantee of . Others insisted that war's alarms would sr>i>n Iv heard, and Mann, of Illinois that vrar actually existed in all save name.. S1EXXT1S. Vfa.?,Tmu'*k-in, March 9. — Hale reported .lip house hill apprftpriai.insr SW.OOO.O.'X) for • defense And a.sted 5ls immpdiatfl «ms5fiw.atiOTi. The hill yiasseil without 'flfhai.f-.. Y«i.s arid n^ivs -were iAfc«n on the TiassAp-f' -of 1,he hill »TiS 3,h<irfivrAs nol a dis- ftft. All TUUTS Tre.T>ft Ivolwa and Tol.f«i3. in Ih for 3.he bill. "Then a c t> » ^d speeiatiss '///, land, treated wicliout . tzwn. a hospi- sal in Chicago was triad, bat all absolutely without buaefitl Finally his physician re- contaiended Dr. Williams' Pink l '7/*"""- a " .f-VV TT " ^KL.-rJST' *F£$J£ Ct'tLT2ri!iI^\ IB'-l s*> iis.a ia. TJau: smiinuiu 'jajjic.tutl sg iii w,w- tuiui auiuiU. ill. Stirauii i^ii liD lie. ,-^S, tfei^iMiii; Diirt';; 'iiyz IT* ijntwif iiiii.. lUHniiaaiiyjj,, w; Si. JPSffliiiitlfc ilamniintl ifowm ciiit iiii-fl pie, and from the rftsn &iiz hs fcegao to improve. When !i*aiiit:Eii!rn;iii:ii*bojes he was eampletcly •niriit. Tliia fam-oas fclixni and nerve med- ii;ihif fnu£ tu:vcnipl3sh-ed what all his for- ra-i5unaLTni treatment failed to accotn- L SEr. Kenrpsr says his catarrh has aassCy liafu Iiirc. : te is strong again and Wiigjia. n'^tf- pocs.clj more taan he ever did. E3a- ip.Tra». nil* piUs the entire credit. He is .roirainycc£u:£nig again and ieels nbundant- '-?• iJ:iit Siji fontince the work. To prove tffnisi uiia iibonra is true in every respect, Mr. JEiun^isir -isaai* an a.-Edavit as follows: StL::>!CEi&irii asd sworn to before me this Tai*IiinJtda.y of September, 1S9T. R. P. \VATT. Xntary Public. Wu-iiotibc if these pills have nn equal in ailj sii* saiEge of medicine, for building ur. it. ruis. liawit and debilitated system. *«u,. '1! a> diy atia, ihe it- *5unub; oiuis :tii'>.- t'iirt- rt.",utu«U!!L«i Mis; Sit,, n<w»a.'jit(i the of the to re- iUUk \Vi«t; aaamfly IJMV years old ttuwuwi(l tilUt fiaaiJ of his oxen it ! iia«ltt«fti*ll awaa at Armagh. ii«r wa» amiabla to proceed r t&aate JJ<IWK), where, surrounded a\au'j>" ccf && moat devout co-work- they were singing hymns aJ mingled joy and sor- f night catae on, to be followed by fl£« ftfi«i?nal elawn. The footsteps of St. Jrafcriek almost from his cradle to bis can be traced from the names of called after him. The 17th of March, St. Patrick's special day, is for Irishmen a day of lofty Inspiration. The anniversary of this day is celebrated not only in Ireland, but by Irishmen throughout tho world. It is gold that because of St, Patrick's request to the angel who was sent to him to learn his wishes respecting tho day that the weather haa always been bright and fair throughout the length and breadth of the Emerald I»le and that In the succeeding 1400 odd yearn no rain has fallen there on, tho eaint'a day, so that the faithful have ulwuys been able to attend oervlce at the church. j, », The modern society girl i« an accomplifhea aclnt**, but (ii« engagement ft** «*«k# 1» at Statistics WuiitiHl. you hear Colonel Pillidge's the other night?" ?o. I understand, though, that he a bid for the senatorial nomlna- "So? How much?" BEETS AS LARGE AS YOUR ARM. T ho e d 1- tor of the " Brow n City, Michigan, Bann c r," r e- cently paid a visit to Western Canada, and speaking of n garden that he saw in the Edmonton District says"On August 23rd wo had thn pleasure of visiting the model seven-acre garden at Edmonton, owned and operated by one Donald Ross, a typical Scotchman. and as wholo-souled, good-natured old gentlemen as you often meet. Ho gave the Yankees ench a hearty handahulcc ua wo were Introduced in succession by thn Canadian Government Agent, who wan our guide and pilot while at Edmonton, , llu i to whom we arc Indebted for inanv courtesies conferred. Mr. HOHH Inforinod us that he cleared from $800 to $1 000 annually from tho nalo of root.H, VOKC- tablcs, flowtM'B and plant«. We hero state that wo novor before, saw Kuch a growth of vogctablCH at that 8ea»on of the yuar. He tiald that lie raised 750 buahelH of onions to UIR aero. Iksota were growing an lurgo n» your arm turnips tho nl/.o of onc'n head, and' cabbagou as large «M a patent pal'l, Following arc prlcos that Mr, Hoss guvo u» au receiving for his produce: Boots, 60 cunta per btiHlicl; carroto, 40 cents;' onlon«, $1.25; turnips, |5 pur ton; cabbage, 4 conta each; jjnioji corn. 25 . centa per duuen; totanlotsa, $iM per bushel; potatoes; 28 to 80 cents; faull- flower, $1.00 per dozen; oueumberB, IS eo«t» per dojsen; Btruwberrlfes, 2s cents per box; squash, 4 cfe«t» yer lb (( anfl other produce In proportion, Ut> ksi/f, a hot-house n*lW fwrt, heat*4 by a furnace by taeftas of fiue«, On« Matt boslde hlin»«lf ulteiidfcd tills gafden, ftt time ct gathering the crop/' »f th* tlmaMtttt OotWMJaent gr# now local«<l at dlff*fe«t j/olmg in the t/iiitfd Htaie», sad u*in» tkelt et-, Utrii tmN* wctiriKf &M*t» m th fertile Uud* <A We»t«FU (,'anada, tii* se' <9't'Vi - itod atsrilif to routine busi- c»y«iivc and hill yreat through its lass srw3i3ao.jr aad J.h« adoption of tho~~ final KV^forraoe ropa«, and the remaimlor of «he day was oonsumed in tee consideration <M" she;« aniendaieais to the ludiaa apjirtipriasioii bill. SENATE. Washington, March 10.— The senate after a short open session in which no business a' importance was transacted, went into executive session, after which adjournment was taken till Monday. HOUSE. After a debate in the house which lasted more than five hours, the senate amendment to the Indian bill providing for free homes on Indian lands was to-day non- concurred in by a vote of 99 to 186. HOUSE. Washington, March 11.— The bill to pay the Bowman act claims, aggregating $1,200,000 for stores and supplies furnished the \uiion army during the war, was before the house until 5 o'clock to-day, but beyond completing the general debate little progress was made. Of the 800 odd claims in the bill all but a few come from the south, and dilatory tactics wero resorted to to prevent progress with the bill. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINES, March 14.— AVe receive frequent, thanks and commendations from inventors for whom we secure patents, but have never published them, But the following testimonial from one of the largest publishing companies in the west we make an exception. In reply to a letter from A. II. M., of Albion, Neb., March 7, 1898, to tho editor of the Iowa Homestead, in which the writer said "I would like to know if the Iowa Patent Ofllce is a reliable concern," the following' was voluntarily given him: "Your favor of yesterday is at hand. The Iowa Patent bitten is entirely reliable and has been doing business in this city for a quarter of a eeritmy or more. It will give an opinion on patentability of a device with instructions how to proceed, without charge for such services. For subsequent services it probably has its regular scale of lees. Very truly yours, (Signed) HOMKHTK'AU COMPANY-." AVe have secured Canada patents as follows: Fw.l. Q. Prhnm, of Lloyd, 111., and II. AV. 1'arker, of Dos Moines, lor tho so-called "Jump (Jute" that ia now being sold here. For George AV Cox, of Htuiu-t, Iowa, for his electric lire engine for which we recently obtained u United States patent and described in one of our reports. United Ktatcs patents have been allowed an follow*): To J. ,1. Lord of DI-.H MolncH, for a bicycle attachment adapted for carrying a aeeoml person at the suUi of Iho rear wheel. To J. I). Coon, of Nuthrop, Colo., for u broueh- load ing (louMf.-bfirrdefl gun. I liu object of thin invention, an stated in law specifications, '-is to provide- immim for transforming a gun from u, rim; to it hliotgun and from a Hhotguu to a rifle without altmition of the HniiK ujcchaiiisin, or tho sholl-c-leclliKf iwchanlwn," Valuable information about obtaining, valuing anil selling patent* mjnt iron to any luldroitH. Tl(OH, U. ANI',1. UAIA'H O«WiO, ______ _Holl<!l1.«;r_f» of I'attmtM, Bicyclists in Jndiitaro bc-comiiig pro- ui. Thfeli- (,'hlof v,uuiu\ut) ari) tho ii(os</ultoe», whioh not ( a,|y bit« tlioir Jii/ibfl and kodkiw, but uctuaily through tli« tlrp», I« 'ItawnoH City, Aliisktt.ln tli« at winter, tho luuw'mi n t<lim at iiiftM into « s«t/stttH< urn iti'ntulK til ot Men, Wult, An Able Maa. "Yes. sir. Bleeker would Jnakd money out of anything." "Is he so lucky?" . . "I should saf so. Why, he married a penniless girl two years ago and h« ?rot her a position that brings hjm m §1,•:00 a year." The Absent Friend. "I always admired Jibefjoha as ft man who kept his thoughts to him- BClf." "Why, the idea!" Jiberjohn makes a Specialty of epigrams." "I know he does, but they are other people's thoughts." Tlio rnsliloh. Penelope—I hear that your Frebch (lance is a nobleman. > Pauline—Oh, much more distinguished than that—he is a degenerate. • • -.—.^^^. L^_^ ^^ ^^i Established 1780. S> & Baker's Chocolate, celebrated for more *sjj' than a century as a tg' delicious, nutritious, ^• and flesh-forming S, i beverage, has our tgi j well-known *3J; Yellow Label <3> > on the front of every (jy . package, and our Jjjj j trade-mark,"La Belle tg/ Chocolatiere,"onthe *3 < back. rtl NONE OTHER GENUINE. <gi i MADE ONLY BY tg/ ' WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd., | Dorchester, Mass. MICROBES IN THE BOWELS. Old you know that millions of microbes, bacteria, ptomaines, Invisible to the naked eye, breed and feed . in the bowels, causing all kinds of intestinal troubles? CATHARTIC ere the only antiseptic laxative that kill microbes and prevent their propagation. Cascarets therefore prevent as well as Cure Constipation. A booklet and sample free for the asking, : : or you can buy a box for IDC, 350, 500, at your : : drug store. Satisfaction guaranteed.* 78 • Sterling Remedy Co. Chicago. Montreal. NewYork. ' Ifl. llf Bold and guaranteed to cirreTo- bacoo Habit by ..all drus«btaj Try Qrain=0! TryGrain=O! Aslc you Grocer to-day to show you a package of GEAIN-0, tho new food drink that takes the place of coffee. Tho children may drink it without injury as well as tho adult. All who try it, like it. ' GKAIN-O has that rich seal brown of Mocha or Java, but it is made from pure grains, and tho most delicate stomach receives it Without distress. ^ the price of coffee. 15 cents and 25 cents per package. Sold by all grocers. Tastes like Coffee Looks like Coffee Insist that your grocer gives you QRAJN-O Accept no imitation. The Best Saddle Coat, Keeps both rider fin<( saddle perfectly dry In tho hardest storms. Saubs n u u c t? wl » J !a»PPolnt. Ask for 1807 Fish Brand Pommel Slicker- It Is entirely new. If not for sale It • Vo . urIto w;»; write for catalogue to" A. J. TOWER. Boston, Mas. ii. r n,{ o ..4 UAV '? r -' 101 ' old established bouae. • " w •/ /?•< T 1 , 1 , 1 '!"',.,,* 4 " I 101 ' m °» tl > ai > u »» expenses. . W. /,lfcOU',I( & (j()., 3 .} 8 i) Uttri) ,, ru S t,. Bcl , Chicago. FFERJNGWMEN A i . . ,„„.„ fo( . |lU fl)llllvlu co , lllllnlms ( Till) JIUAZUMN UTMUNB COM- 01. NO will iiiiNlUvuly uuroull uuliiful and irreau- »r MoiiMfuiiHiiii. JUiHioiTltou, 1'iiln In tlie Back. 'ulllntc or IJlMjjJuuoiiiuiUH ol' tho Womb. A SURE till UK for I lioiio imltit'iil iwrludarrouiwnlcb young WOIIKIII nuilur iiwl will JiiHi uscortuliily remove all liu ilUujii'uuublu nyiiiiilouH Incident, to CUANGK H lillfH, Wliy mulmiU to illna«rij«ablo oxiiraiun- Jfjiiul UuJiliijunU, liijuotloas, etc., when ''iKll'Jli'lj'lOimvKromody can bo TUIA1, ilox~j)y unit 1 In pluiu tut i wmiui's uwtiueut-*2.oo. tHuiH \mx-H IwxusW.UO. Address, flimUiau Remedy Company, J', II. HO* KM - - Dm HJohit.3, low« or ulceratlona u unou> uion uud nut

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