The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1894 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 3, 1894
Page 3
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At , It WW • fettUMh oisfcftitftft, feut a Cfltold KM B* Sapptessed. Signing ol ttfe d&claration bf independence Wfte 6 solemn act. The Signers wef 0 subjects of King George, fend theif act was treason. If the king dtttild have caught them ha ftould h'lvd hung them* every one, afld tMs they knew; but, according id tif8 traditions that have coins to us, this knowledge did hoi cof tain of them from relieving Solemnity of the occasion with natural flow of their wit and hu- indf. The remarks attributed id them fftre hot exactly authenticated fey history, but .they are too good Hot to be believed. It is said that Wheri John Hancock affixed his -bold autograph he remarked* "The Englishmen will have no difficulty in read* ing that, "that when Franklin signed he said, "Now, wa must all hang together or We will haiig separate-' ly," iind that Charles Carroll, of Caffollton, when asked Why he Wrote his place of residence replied that there was another Charles Carroll and he didn't want then! to hang the wrong man. ' \ The most enthusiastic advocate of |the great measure attd one who led the debate in its support was John Adams of Massachusetts, <and when the declaration was adopted he wrote to his wife in these prophetic words: "This will be the most mein- or&ble .. epoch, in the history of America; celebrated by descending generations as the greatest anniversary festival, commemorated as the day of deliverance by solemn acts of devotion to Almighty God; solemnized with pomps, shows, games, sports, guns, bells, bonfires and illuminations from one end of the continent to the other, from this time forward, forever." Of all the eloquent words uttered regarding the declaration of independence by the orators of the generations which have succeeded its inception no more impressive sentence was ever spoken than one pronounced b'y*:Ralph- Waldo Emerson in an address delivered in Boston during the civil war. Referring to a contemptuous characterization of a certain political speaker he said: "We have been told; that the declaration of independence is a glittering generality ; it is an eternal ubiquity. " Among America's latev statesmen no one entertained a more excellent regard for the declaration, or more persistently emphasized its .important relation to legislation, \than Charles iSumner. He .always held that the constitution should be interpreted in the spirit of the declaration. He said: "The declaration of independence has a supremacy grander .than that of the constitution'. Jwery word 'in the constitution is wubordinate to the declaration. The declaration precedes the constitution. in time and is K more elevated in character. The constitution is an - pa-rthly-body, if you please; the declaration of independence is the Very soul itself." An I ( nc}lstlnct Recollection, i "Did you back Slogo ia the last race?" asked a regular visitor at the track. ( "I don't know, 1 ' was the mournful reply. ."I was so dazed that I am just beginning ito realize things. But either the jockey 01 il backed hiin. He certainly didn't seem tc go for ward." And he signed deeply and tore up a ticket. i - ; - - — ; : When a man plays cards for a stake, b« sometimes gets a roast, _ miMfriMMmam-fr-Mt....... .~_-,t JJOOTffflE CAMPftKE T*lAt THfe VBt- ERAMS l^KE fO SPIM. Stieh fiocofltl Last $onjg— Jwsi; the Onght t« fead— the KNOWLEDGE Brings comfort and improvement amj ( tends to personal enjoyment when i yightly used. The many, who live bet! ter than others and en joy-life more, with 'less expenditure,.'by more promptly iting the world's best products to of physical being, will attest to health of tlie pure -liquid principles embraced in the '- of Figs, ' is due to'its presenting _t acceptable and pleas*, !j f be refreshing and truly "of a perfect la*« " "',e system. and We were close ott to Murfreesobrd, <tt sight of the enemy's intrenchrnetits, a part of General Thomas' division, and oil the , Franldm road. Things began to Idok serious, and the roar of battle had commenced, A shower of bullets suddenly whiz^ect about our ears, and the old, indescribable feeling came over ine, I dodged, thinking the next shot tnust certainly carry off an arm or a leg; then came the desperate conclusion tltat 1 must stand tip to it anyho^v, mingled with shame at feeling like a coward, Then came a dashing, a clashing, another volley) a demand to surrender, and—^\ve were captured. : A party had come up in ottr *ear, and xve were prisoners. With blank, astonished faces we saw the point, ahd, like Crockett's coon, did not wait for the shot. Our captors rummaged our wagons, jeered us, and claimed a complete vie-- tory over all our forces. Time passed slowly. Then another sitdden. discharge of musketry—the teams Were.recaptured by our men, and we were free. This was but one of several similar experiences of that day, putting us into a feverish state of excitement as to what the final result would be. We were ordered to retire partially toward the rear, and, worn out by the fight and my feelings of anxiety, I seated myself against a tree. CI had been there but a little while When I saw a squad of Confederate cavalry dashing across the field. They fired as they came, and in a few minutes were on us. Resistance was useless, as they outnumbered us two to one,, *• ;' ', •• An officer with bright red hair commanded them. Riding up to a quartermaster with us, who shone in a new suit of clothes, he held a pistol to his head and shouted: ''Your hat, sir!" The cap was resigned. ' 'Your coat!" Slowly it was drawn off. . ; "Your watch!" "Ah, come now, that's too much, remonstrated the quartermaster. "Another word-arid I'll blow your brains out," was the .rejoinder;. 1 .so the watch-followed the coat. • "Your pantaloons!" Reluctantly, 1 • and amid shouts of laughter from our captors, the inexpressibles came off. "Your boots!" They were being, meekly handed over, the Southerner already holding one in his grasp, hi,s •hand outstretched for the other, when a whizz of balls caused him to turn in his saddle—our friends were there to the rescue. The quartermaster comprehended the state of things in an instant, and began to dance around in his drawers, vest and stockings, brandishing, his one boot 'and shrieking frantically; "Shoot that red-headed scoundrel; shoot him, I say; sho©t the thief!" .; When pur friends reached 'us he ' seized a pistol from one, spi-ins-ihg forward like a tiger-cat, and held it at the Confederate's breast and jerked j out with spasmodic contortions;" "My cap, my coat, my watch, my pantaloons, my boot;" making him deliver them one by one, and jumping frantically at each piece as it was delivered. The spectators were convulsed with laughter, when the quartermaster retired to some more convenient place to dress.—American Tribune. End of an Old Feud. For repeating to General Butler, tl>en in command of the army, of the James, a disparaging remark made by a subordinate regarding 1 the general's efficiency, an officer in a Pennsylvania regiment was promised a 3ound thrashing by the officer whom he had reported, and who, in consequence, had suffered » bad quarter of an hour in the general's society. The thrashing was to be bestowed af be'r the war was over, at their- very first meeting-, no matter under what circumstances it might pccur, The two dfSce.i'3, became prominent civilians in adjoining states,, For many years pao of th^ni yyenfc armed ' with, a, revolver, ,• the ot(he}? with a Wank bail bond, Though pften, j» Philadelphia (iyheve one 'of ' at* the" they ,,'never' ''met until ' ftftd -' tne.n ,' they en» , fa,qe to face in 'Wie wrl at .fa weigh pyep §5Q ppunds, aft4i flg-htl fair at all* > • • ' •* tii liii,"*_ W*»A« *%i*.r. **«* niilxn4- , BressT • Kt •* «" v/< ' >? ^ *> / ;%il4«^.^8fIS1^8^ilC^. ; > ** ! iM'idiMiReMsheAJA^erioan.-.'conysrst. nlnety-wftg ia action from ^oututs tlici-eitt and causes. from othef I hare told the following story to the boys who have gi-owtt ttrt since the wfl.f* and they wiak at each other attd give m6 the "tiorsS lauifh." i have told it to sortie veterans who ought to believe most anything-, but they draw a longf breath and begiii to tell Some outlandish yarn that everybody knows is not true^ NOWJ I want to tell it to your readers, and see if 1 can find somebody who knows it is all trite. It was after the bipf battles Jri Shenandoah valley in the fall of 1?H4. Sheridan's victorious army was stretched across the valley, aad thfi boys were preparing' fora short winter's rest* They built pretty snug shanties aad covered them with their tents. Many of them had nice chinv fceys aM floors, and fire wood and prub were abundant. Thousands of beef cattle were driven in and slaugh* tered for the use of the army, We were living 1 high* Along- towards winter crows began to flock into the valley, and they soon became so numerous that they cov- 1 •ered every tree and other object on Which they could alight. They seemed to live upon the offal about the yards where the cattle Wore slaughtered, and upon the grain wasted in handling. At this time, and until the snow storms came on, they were inclined to be wild, and would shun the presence of the soldiers, who were the only inhabitants of the country. Brat soon the cold weather came on and the snow fell, though not to any great depth. The food which the birds could get began to ba scarce, or was frozen up or covered with snow. Now, remember, the crows were there by millions. They were more numerous than soldiers ever were round a sutler's tent. When they were starving for food and half- frozen: they came right into the camps, and here, became terrible nuisances. I-f a horse were fed on the ground they would rob him of his feed in a jiffy. If the soldiers cooked their grub by an open fire the crows would hop into the pan or into the flre. ia their efforts to get food;' The boys kicked them away as they would have done a pet pig-, and killed them to get rid of them. Swarms of them died, of cold and 'starvation. We left the country before the warm weather came on, and I can't say how many of them attended the resurrection in the spring. Who remembers about those crows? — S. L. Wilson in National Tribune. - The Veteran's Last Soup Inmstuniilns on the summit of a century of years. . , . That hath measured tho Ufa ot our nation. ,,. And I see adown the mountain a flood of blood and tears, That was shea for our country's salvation, And I see a mighty Lojlou who for the na: , tlon'8 life, , Went forth In young manhooj's frssh glory; And I see a mighty region who perished la the strife, ; Now sleeping in garments stiff and eory. V CHORUS. And we're poin ; sooa to maot thorn In that bivouac of the soul, As 'the shadows around us slvlnr warnlnT A.nd,I want to sae my oomr j.da.3, when the ' an-jels call tho roll, All ready' for inspection in tho mornfnr. We were : boys when wo enlisted and these wrinkled brows were lair, And buive'yes were undimmed in their vision- And the ;: Vfrostj" that never melt had not gathered on our hair. And our step had' not lost its precision. But the ; ,years have built their terraces on every comrades' brow, And a?e makes bur wearv limbs quiver, And the "frosts' 1 are fiillin; thtolc and we're on the double quick To the .qamp that is over the river. But tho 1 th3 veterans vanish their children still remain. The deeds of their fathers to oharjsh; And the;cauae for which we 'battled our ohil" dr?n will maintain, , And the foes of .our banner shall perish: For we battled not in vain if still that-banner waver), Thyo' ages our nation adorntns And loyal han'ds shall plant It mid the flowers upon our Kravas, TilJ the grand reville ia the mgro,in?. 1 \VftS no Coward, "All soldiers have odd notions ot what 'is bravery and what cowardice," said an 'old army officer in a party of talkers, , l! For that matter," lie added, rpflsctjvely, "a,U men haye, I presume, I remembey in one of the fights' before BiohmowJ my company got into a sprap in a field where there were several trees, I was at the rear with " the commanding' - officer when .the firing began, and hurried' to the fr9nt a'^ oRpe, 9ft ^. e w ay J met a soldier going just as fist to the rear, « l ,'Stop th'erp)' J call@df .wath more force ,tha'n ^pQlitenQs?, , , 'Whftt's the matter? Get back; where yon tel.p.ngv ' t*<pan'tdoit, eapfcaiBi' he replied, 's one, and I ^ a s °wt f rpn,t, mostly by j»y$el£, and jugjt' oou,ldn,'i; stand it»' ypy'^t 1 eighteen years; ftgo tJartf61dt, a weal thy country merchant in the western part of Michigan, died, leaving his estate to be divided between his two daughters and the children of a son Who was dead, says a writer in the Philadelphia Times. The husband of one 6f the daughters, Mr. Leach, was appointed executor of the estate and Served in this capacity, but when the property was divided the other daughter declared that she had been defrauded of her rightful portion. She could furnish ho proof, however, find having an aversion to carrying the thing into court dropped the matter, but never forgave her sister and her sister's husband* She moved to Cofunna and for years had heard nothing from her relatives •and married a Mr. Franklin without •announcing her intention to them, so that they Wore ignorant of her flew name, and her children have known nothing of her former home or friends. Mrs. Franklin was therefore amazed when a week or two since her eldest daughter Mildred came in about dusk and asked her what had become of the strange gentleman who had just entered the house. Mrs. Franklin had seen nothing of any visitor, but, on her daughter insisting that a man had gone in at the street door just before she herself had come in she made inquiries among the servants. No one had seen anyone except members of the household, but the girl still insisted that she had seen the man dia- .tinctly, though she had not been able to catch a sight of his face, The subject remained a mystery and 1 had nearly passed from the minds of the household, when a few days after tho girl came to her mother saying she had again seen the man who had spoken to her on the pavement before the house. He had given her this message: ''Tell my sister Kate that Mary, is going , to die and that it is her parents' will and mine that they be reconciled." Ho mentioned the girl's aunt by name, a name she had never heard before. Mrs. Franklin, after her daughter had described the man and she had recognized certain characteristics of her long dead brother, was much agitated by the occurrence, but being skeptical in regard to all spiritual matters made no move to communicate with her family, fearing that she would be laughed at for believing so strange' a message, and, deterred by pride, several days /passed before she heard anything further in regard to it, but different persons, members of her household and visitors, reported to her that some unknown man was always about the house. Some saw him walking in the twilight in the street before tho house, the servants met 'him gliding softly through the halls, and passing into this room or that, only . to have / vanished completely when the apartment was searched. At last the youngest child, a little boy of 6 or 7, came running • to < her ono morning with tho 'story that he had been awakened tho night before by a i&an who was standing by his bed, and who had told him to tell his mother that "Aunt Mary was dying nnd wanted to see her." Mrs. Franklin yielded then and took the first train .for her old home, where she found that her sister was indeed dying, A i reconciliation followed which both sisters believed had been brought about by a brother dead over twenty years. The sick woman said that all during her illness she had "deen thinking how grieved their parents and brothers would be even in heaven to know that she died unrec- onciled to her only sister, and had had a dream in which, her brother had said 'to her to leave it to him and he would bring Katejaome again to'see her once more. "~ . St. Elmo's St. Elmo's light or fire is the name which has been given a phenomenon often serin at sea during thunderstorms. It appears in the shape of a brush op star, seldom round or square), usually at the tips oi the -masts; or, if on land, at the points of gables or spires. It is oq- oasionaUy accompanied by a nigsing n'pjse, and, on this account, is be- Jieyed to be an eleptrical jnanifesta- tion, Tho ol4-time mariners be- lieyed th_e jjght to be. the spirits of Castor and Pollux, (who were suppose$ to watch over men who, 4pwn to.the eea Jn ships,") they redi t "'' a . regarding th§ "dre'' a§ 3 sign that th§ fgree of the storm ha.4 speak Wnspio t & the djety O f' i spates'as - Jbe, •'results'p{ WJAS^.Wt**,'*, *^STOg;;*$ (W*J*. $M ^feMwjWftte^^^ i-fPi;^%g"»^^;|ite* !*,!., 4-Vl ^. f f v\«i ttr\stn A.iT'AP ,. 1 «t tin *«1 vi j-wi* V-F AM . R^AT^ . i iv J?^' 0>s * "•"tfjtt""**' J*it,i"'ii '* 'Z^wi "S.T*,'* ^w.'p'jwwM-Jaijtj ^i 1 '! iiM f.v*K Ar- oa wi *»•>. v *4 rv» A vv n TALfiS Professor I. K. Miller, who was buried at Aft. Aetna. Pa., lately, had ordered that no earth be placed on his remains. In accordance with his desire a stone slab was placed over the coffin, and another one wa% placed across the grave near the surface. Two little boys were sent to bed and told that they must not talk while they were undressing, however much they might be tempted to ' do so. Later, when their mother came to see them, one little boy was lying with the sheet crammed into his mouth, while the other was sitting up in bed and saying in a plaintive voice, "Mr. Devil, do please come and tempt Tommy to talk." An English reformer suggests a tax upon Christian names, to be levied at baptism. Every child, according to the plan, is to be allowed one Christian name free, a moderate duty—say twenty-five cents, would be levied on the second name, a greatly increased charge, say $1.35-*on th.3 third, $9 on the fourth, and so on.- On this scale the baptism of the infant prince of the house of York would have bene' fitted the government to the amount of more than $1,100. The old story, good enough to be true., is revived about John Quincy Adams as a disciple of the gentle art of fishing. It is told thai a Quincy client of his, whose case was to be tried on a certain morning, was unable to get his counsel to go to Boston, or to leave his fishing boat, except long enough to write a note to the judge, which, when presented, caused that worthy magistrate to announce to the court: "Mr. Adams is detained on important business." The note read: "Dear Judtre: For the sake of old Isaak Walton, please continue my case until Friday. The smelt are biting and I can't leave." Colonel F. C. Pierce of Chicago is engaged in compiling the genealogy of the Whitney family of Massachusetts. The emigrant ancestor settled thei-e in 1635. .He has thus far succeeded in securing the names of 30,000 descendants of the original emigrant. The only Victoria cross that wns awarded to a participant in the deadly charge at Balaklava was put up at auction in London the other day and sold, with some other decorations, for $775. The officer who won the cross was Lieutenant Alexander Roberts Dunn, and it was bestowed on him for his signal braveiy in putting down three Russian lancers who were attacking him, and in saving a fellow soldier from the sword of a Russian hussar. Thomas Ball,the sculptor, has given- his entire time for several years past toythe great Searles Washington monument for Methuen, Mass.,and not for two years to como will it be completed. The central figure, representing the Father of His Country standing,with one hand on his sword and tlie,;other extended in benediction over the kneeling statue of Columbia, is done, but there are four colossal seated figures to be added and four bitsts of leading generals of Washington's military, family. St.- Louis! St. Louis! The Wabash will sell round trip tickets to St. Louis, September 29th to October Gth, inclusive. Good returning to October 8th, inclusive, for one fare. HORACE SEELT, Commercial Agent, 220 Fourth St., Das Moines, Iowa. Some people practice humility in order to get the under hold. H. and H. Will clean Silks, Woolen Goods, Blbbons, Gurtnlns and Carpets. Uneqimled for cleaning houno, killing moths and renovating greaso spots. Price 15c, 2 cakes for 25(% B'or sale everywhere. Address B. & H., Des Koines, Iowa. Fancy sometimes paints a friend, but never whitewashes him. It tlie.Baby is cutting Teeth. Be sure and nso that old 'and well-tried remedy, Hits. WJNSLOW'S SOOTHIKG SVRTIP for Children Teethlng- About'tbis season of the year (he summer engagement bus to bo put in splints. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taicen internally. Price, 75c. Ten dollars is the average annual income of a native o£ India, '< Hanson's Magic fo-u salve." Warrantotl to cure or money refunded. Ask your 4r»gglsti tor it, Price 15 ceots, Suicide is less prevalent ju Ireland than in any other country in the world, If egeman's CmnpHor ice wHli pi ye»irf n», Cures Chapped Bands and Face, Tender or Sore Feet, Chilblains, tiles, $c, 0. 0, Clark Co', New Haven, o2 Mississippi grows 1,000,000 bales of cotton annually. _ r __^_____ r _ r ^__^ Karl's Clover Root West Virginia's opal area is greater John Bull's.^ j ' Ten at night mpves ' "A, U»p A fppl epon shows ihfltTbe has an » empty by the questions that b,e asj?s, , * t $"or All cnfflnie, of, of Chest Diseases, As I Severe Coughs, feittiftg . _ Chest and Sides, Dr. Pierc6'8 QWdati Medical Discovery is a sovereign remedy. In Asthma It is specific. To build tip both flesh &ad stfeftetti) reduced beT«rw thS stAndafd of health, by feneutnonia, or> "lung fever," grip, ot e*- jhansting feters, it Is 'the best testorativs tonic kno'Wn. of A.fton, Oct., 6&yti:''i thlnk.the 'Golden Med. left! Discovery' 16 the best medicine for _pain In the chest that 1 fiftve evefr a kno-wn. I Am sound and well, ttnd J owe it all fo the 'DliM MR. NORMAS. covery.'" THK PLAK OF S*i,tiJ5O MEBinmJes olSr TtttAi,, f> Vie* is* ***£* IS PECULIAR TO JT M. JR* JCli \Jf JO* DES MOINES P1EMS DO YOtJ WA^fT to sell your farm of catchango it for other property? If so write "I SON," 803 Fifth St. Bos Molnos, Iowa. BAB GLASSWARE & Jerry sots. Otc. Perkins &BTlnsmald,215-2ir Jth St. Surc-lcal Instruments. Klc. Oottfrlea Bfl,U, 511 Locust,. R.R. Tickets Cheap rates. Miloago bptiKbt and sold, WAV. Williams, 20« 4th St. Iowa, Teins and Nebraska lands. Merchandise, Stocks, etc., bought nnclsold. llurkci-llloisc, DcsHoines,In, of all kinds, both Ladies' and Gents', ro-shapod and ro-colorod in the latest stylo. JJes Moines Hat Works, 410(ith Ave. KA.L ESTATE AND MERCHAtfDlSli! bought, sold and exchanged. List your nroperty with us. We have many busines chances. JJIGGSi Hootn 10 Clapp Block, Bos Molnos. HAY BALE TIES Dimension and Adjustable. Dos Moines Wire & Bale Tie Co., DOS Moines, Iowa. Write for net prices. WJS PAY THK FKEIGHT. $10 SUITS Send for Samples of our All Wool Gray Cnssiaiero or JUack Clay Worsted Samples Sent Kreo. Frankel Clothing: Co:, DBS MOINIS9, IOWA, $5760 SAVED ON YOUR WINTER CLOAK I Wo intend offering through our Mall Order Department 200 of our 816 cloaks at$10. Wo guarantee these garnlents to bo perfectly satisfactory In 1 every particular. Send your bust measure .and $10 nnd Cloak will bo sent at oncu by express, charges' paid. Cloak catalogue free. Harris-Kinory Co.,Dcs Molnos. __ MOINES 221 Locust. Send tor price list; wo dry clean all kinds of Fine Dresses, Etc. DOCTORS WHO THEAT ATA PRIVATE DISEASES Weakness and;Secret, Disorders of: IV!EN ONLY. FreoDook. Address, with stamp, DRS. SEARLES & SEARLES, 415 AValnnt St.,Xle9 Molnos la. the only genuino remedy tor restoring gray hair to its natural color; no dye and harmless. Thousands of Xebtlmonials. SI.00 ppr bottle. Drugcists.or UiHJCEUNECo.,65WaHSt,,N,Y, Treatise on the hair sent on application, FREE. Wheat, now at the Lowest Price of thie-ceri' tury. Corn crop nearly ruined. 1,000 bushels^ can be /bought on $10 margin, giving you /the i Itniiefit of nil Hie Advance, same as If bought outright. Send for our free booklet "How to Trade." «'. K. VAN \VJNKL,IS & CO., Ronm 45, 334 J,u SjUle Ht.. < hinnito. WELl-iiiiaGHINEBY ~ Illustrated' catalogue Bhowlng WELL AUGEBS, EOOKDBILLS.EYDEATJLIO AND JETTING- MAOHINEBY, etc. BENT PBEB. Bave been' tested and all warranted,. Sioni City Engine & Iron Works, Buccessors to Tecli MfK.Co.. Sioux City, Iowa 1217 Union Ave,, Kansas City.Mo. \EcoRomy sooiotiwes begins At ,jjr|eQ y ought tQ beffin & tlw ^Ut>. ', !' The fsBjalp ^aybw' Js Jaoreftstag in nmn,,, J^ what we are ia tite >.€F HOW YOU DO IT AND PAY FREIGHT. . Boys our 2 drawer wnlnul or oak In. proved High Arm Sinjerseivlngmsclilna _ finely flc| 8 Wd, tiklr-l |i)«ted,«d«pUd t» Iliclit And heavy work; guaranteed for 10 Junrii wllh Xutuniatlc Bobbin \Vluder, Sclr-Tlireadlng Cj(ln- .»v dor Sliultle.Beir.BelUpg Needle ond a comp|et« , ^? ; ;i'; Ktof SteelAlUehmentmshipped »ey whereoa^ i rt tMa F • 80 Dny's Trial. No m'on.y rtqulrcd in adrance. , K-i'fti 75,000 now In use. World'a Fair Medal awarded mnchina and uttach- < ; , i' raents. Buy from factory »nd save dealer'* and agent') profiit.-,-';, CDETC CntTWaOut and send to-d«y£or mqcblna or.laree fr?i'j,S!.w P aEC catalogue, tMtlmonlnri and Olimjots of the World's Fnlr.•* : '- '' OXFORD HFB. CO. S«^aiU'Ave. CHICAOOjHtVV* :-,v«M »~i,f IS THE PE8T, . J ,ra NO SQUEAKING,,' '*« IMT B - , S3 SHOE *3J^^^ii Wt haye Jib«un SP 14 .'wpyw'&erfi 4$ l9FWfldei *M TftMf JYP» ij»»B a»y »t6s?»jite« -'S?«iT s«|Bfe ?]j{y9vff4?a3.9f gawgrofly y^BwJ .;•« ','>.", ^. 1 K- ,'i.',i ''tft'r.w*: i on en 1 A Tfi**r\Tni n.l I narnTiirttiB >

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