The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 30, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 30, 1895
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fcflfl SfflHfJJtitCMf, ., POINTS OF COMPASS, At OF MUSICi. "They Shall Come From the East, and i-totti the 'West, and ti-oai the ffoi-th, ftnd t-rom the South, and Shall 61t bo*n"—tiikfe 13:29. R. TALMAGE'S FIRST sermon at the 'Academy iof Music, New York, Sunday was heard by a gieat throng. He will hereafter preach there on Sundays. The text of the sermon is printed the heading. "The this a prac- in \tnan who wrote Jwas at the time ing physician; at another time a talented painter; at another time a powerful preacher; at another time a reporter— un inspired reporter. God bless, and help, and inspire all reporters'. Frotn their pen drops the health or poison of nations. The name of this reporter was Lucanus; for short he was called Luke; and in my text,although stenography had not yet been born, he reports verbatim a sermon of Chrtst which in one paragraph bowls the round world into the light of the millennium. They shall come from the east, and from the west, and from the north, and from the south and shall sit down. Nothing more interested me in my recent journey around the world than to see the ship captain about noon, whether on the Pacific, or the Indian, or Bca pal, or Mediterranean, or Red Sen, looking through a nautical instrument to diid just where we were Sailing; and it is well to know that though the captain tellf you there are thirty-two points of division of the compass card ia the mariner's compass, there are only four cardinal points, and my text hails them, the north, the south, the jast, the west. So I spread out before us the map of the world to see the extent of the gospel campaign. The hardest part of the field to be taken is the north, because our gospel is an emotional gospel, and the nations of the far north are a cold blooded race. They dwell amid icebergs and eternal snows, and everlasting winter. Greenlanders, Laplanders, Icelanders, Siberians—their vehicle is the sledge drawn by reindeei-. Their existence a lifetime battle with the cold. The winter charges upon them with swords of icicle, and strikes them with bullets hail and pounds them with battering of rams of glacier. But already the huts of the Arctic hear the songs of divine worship. Already the snows fall on open New Testaments. Already the warmth of the sun of righteousness begins to be felt through the minds, and souls of the Hyperboreans. Down from Nova ZeraWa; down from Spitzbergen seas; down from the land of the midnight sun; down from the palaces of crystal; down over realms of ice, and over dominions of snow, and through hurricanes of sleet, Christ's disciples are coming from the north. The inhabitants of Hudson's bay are gathering to the cross. The church missionary society in those polar climes has been grandly successful in establishing twenty-four gospel stations, and over twelve thousand natives have been baptised. The Moravians have kindled the light of the gospel all up and down Labrador. The Danish mission has gathered disciples from among the shivering inhabitants of Greenland. William Duncan preaches the gospel up in the chill latitudes of Columbia, delivering one sermon nine times in the same day to as many different tribes who listen, and then go forth to build school houses and churches. Alaska, called at its an- nexaton William II. Seward's folly, turns out to be William H. Seward's triumph, and it is hearing 1 the voice of God through the American missionaries, men und women as defiant to Arctic hardships as the old Scottish chief who, when camping out in a winter's nig-ht knocked from under his son's .L-vo/1 a pillow of snow, saying that SU: ' indulgence in luxury would weaken and disgrace the clan. The Jeanette wen*- down in latitude 77, while De Long and his freezing- and dying men stood watching it from the crumbling and crackling pola:- peak but the old ship of the gospel sails as unhurt in latitude 77 as in our own 40 degrees, and the one starred flag floats above the top gallants in Baffin's bay, and Hudson strait, and Melville sound. The heroism of polar expedi- t,ioni which has made the names o: Sebastian Cabot, and Scoresby, anc Sojiwatka, and Henry Hudson immortal, is to be eclipsed by the prowess of the men or women who amid the frosts of highest latitudes are this mo: toent taking the upper shores of Eu rope, Asia, and America for God Scientists have been able to agree aa to what is the Aurora Borealis, oj. northern lights. I can tell them, It js the banner of victoty for Chris spread out in the northern nigh heavens. Partially fulfilled already the prophecy of my text, to be com pletely fulfilled in the near future "They shall come from the north." But ray text takes in the oppos>it< point of the compass. The far soutl lias through high temperature terapta tious to lethargy and inflolenco, anc Jjot bluod which tend toward multi form -evil. We have through my tcx got tho north in, notwithstanding it frosts, and the same text brings in tin south, notwithstanding its torridity The fields of cactus, the orange grovos gnd tho thickets of magnolia are to. be gVU'reudered to the Almighty. Th south! That means Mtfxjpo,, and til fche regions that WttUqin II- Ijord King-sborough m,$d Jitei'aUire; 5?exico in strauge Herman Corte"s. to be Biore cofjqtte'red; Mexico with, its capital more thaft 7,000 feet above the sea level, looking down upon the entrance- inent of lake and valley and plain; Mexico, the hottie of nations yet to be born—-all for Christ. The south! That means Africa, which David Livingstone ionsecrated to God when he died on lis knees in his tent of exploration. Already about 750,000 converts to hristianity in Africa. The south! Chat means all the islands strewn by Omnipotent hand through tropical eas. Malayan, Polynesia, Melanesia, licronesia, and other islands more numerous than you can imagine Unless •ou have voyaged around the World. The south! That means Java for God; Sumatra for God; Borneo for God; Siam for God. A ship was wrecked near one of these slands and two life boats put out for shore, but those who arrived in the first boat were clubbed to death by the cannibals, and the other boat piit back nnd was somehow saved. Years passed on, and one of that very crew was vreclied again with others on the same rocks. Crawling up on the shore hey proposed to hide from the canni* jals in one of the caverns, but mount- ng the rocks they saw a church, and 3ricd out: "We are saved! A church! A church!" The south! That means Venezuela, New Granada, Ecuador and Bolivia. The south' That means the orrid zone, with all its bloom, and all ts fruitage, and all its exuberance; he redolence of illimitable gardens; he music of boundless groves; the ands, the seas, that night by night ook iip to the southern cross, which in tars transfigures the midnight heaven as you look up at it all the way from he Sandwich islands to Australia. 'They shall come from the south." But I must not forget that my text ;akes in another point of the compass. '.t takes in the cast. I have to report ,hat in a journey around the world liere is nothing so much impresses one as the fact that the missionaries divine- y blessed are taking the world for uocl. The horrible war between Japan nd China will leave the last wall of opposition flat in the dust. War is Barbarism always and everywhere. We hold up our hands in amazement it the massacre at Port Arthur, as ihough Christian nations could never go into such diabolism. We forgot ?ort Pillow! We forget the fact that luring- our war both north and south rejoiced when there were !0,000 more wounded and slain on the opposite side. War, whether in China or :he United States, is hell let oose. But one good result will come from the Japanese-Chinese conflict. Those regions will be more open to civilization and Christianity ihan ever before. When Missionary iarey put before an assembly of ministers at Northampton, England, his project for the evangelization of India, shey laughed him out of the house. From Calcutta on the east of India to Bombay on the west, there is not a neighborhood but directly or indirectly feels the gospel power. The Juggernaut, which did its awful work for centuries, a few weeks ago was brought out from the place where it has for years been kept under shed as a curiosity, and there was no obs reverentially to greet it. About three million of ihristian souls in India are the advance guard that will lead on the two hundred and fifty million. The Christians of Amoy and Pekin and Canton are the advance guard that will lead the three hundred and forty million of China. "They shall come from the east." The last mosque of Mohammedanism will be turned into a Christian church. The last Budhist temple will become a fortress of light. The last idol of Hindooism will be pitched into the fire. The Christ who came from the east will yet bring all the east with him. Of course, there are hig-h obstacles to be overcome, and great 'ordeals must bo passed through before the consummation: as Witness the Armenians under t-he butchery of the Turk. May that throne on the banks of the Bosphorous soon crumble! The time has already come when the United States government and Great Britain, and Germany ought to intone the indignation of all civilized nations, While it is not requisite that nrms be sent there to avenge the wholesale massacre of Armenians, it is requisite that by cable under the seas and by protest that shall thrill the wires from Washington, and London,and Berlin to Constantinople, the nations anathematize the diabolism for which (she sultan of Turkey is responsible, Moham medanism is a curse whether in Turkey or New York! "They shall come from the east!" And they will come at the call of the loveliest, and grandest, and' best men and women of all the time. I mean the missionaries, Dissolute Americans and Englishmen who have gone to Calcutta, and Bombay, and Canton to make their fortunes, defame the missionaries bo- cause the holy lives and the pure households of those missionaries are a constant rebuke tp the American ancl English libertines stopping there, but the men and women of God there stationed go on gloriously with their work; people just as good and self- denying as was> Missionary Mo/fat, who when asked to write in an album wrote these words: My album is iii savage breasts Where passion reigns and darkness rests Without one ray of light. Tp write the name of Jesus there; To point to words both bright and fair; Awd see the pagan bow ia prayer, Is all my soul's dellgbt, In all these regions are men and women with the consecration of Mel ville B. Cox, who embarking for th missionary work in Africa, said to a fellow student; "If I die in Africa come and write my epitaph." "Wha' shall I write for your epitaph?" said the s-tudent. "Write," said he, "these words; Let a thousand fall before Africa bo giyen wp<" There is gnqt her point o{ the pass that n>>- >ext" includes, "They <™ " west," meaMAmfetteir-edefcttre'tL between Atlantic and Pacific. 8t6aii§ to be broiag'ht Within the circle of holiness ahd rapture. Will It fee done by worldly reform, ot evangfeltem? Will it be law, or gospel? 1 am glad that a Wave of reform has 6Wept across this land, and all the cities are feeling the a-dtantages of the mighty movement. Let the good work go on until the last municipal evil is extirpated. About fifteen years apo the distinguished editor of a JfeW York daily newspaper said to me til his editorial room, ''If oil ministers talk about evils of Which you know nothing. Why don't you go With thg officers of the law and eSplore f of yourself, so that When you. preach against sin you can Speak from What you have seen with your own eyes?'* I said "1 Will." And itt company With a commissioner of police, and a captain of police, and two elders of iny church, 1 explored the dens and hiding places of all styles of crime in New York, and preached a series of serhions Warning Doling men, and setting forth the Work hat must be done lest the judgment if God whelm this city With more awful stibiiiergemettt than the Volcan* deluge that buried Hercitlattetiin and Pompeii. I received, as nearly as ! can remember, several hundred col* itnns of newspaper abuse for un* [crtaking that exploration. Edito ials of denunciation, double leaded, .nd with captions in great primer type, entitled "The Fall of Talmage," or 'Talmage Makes the Mistake of His liife," or "Down with Talmage," but I itill live, and am in full sympafhy with ill movements for municipal puriflca- ion. But a movement which ends vith crime exposed and law executed stops half way. Nay, it stops long be- ! ore it gels half way. The law never •et saved anybody; never yet ihangecl anybody. Break up all the louses of iniquity in this city, and you only send the occupants to other cities. -U-eak down all the policemen in New York, and while it changes their ivoiidly fortunes, it does not change their heart or life. The greatest want n New York to-day is the transform- ng power of the gospel of Jesus Christ to change the heart and life, and up- ift the tone of the moral sentiment, md make men do right, not because ,hey are afraid of Ludlovv Street ail or Sing Sing, but because they ove God and hate unrighteousness. I have never heai-d, nor have you heard, of anything except the gospel thatpro- joses to regenerate the heart, and by ,he influence of that regenerated icart, rectify the life. Execute the law most certainly; but preach the gospel, by all means—in churches, in theaters, in homes, in prisons, on land and on the sea. The gospel is the only power that can revolutionize society and save the world. All else is half and half work, and will not last. In New York it has allowed men who ot by police bribery their thousands, and tens of thousands, and perhaps hundreds of thousands of dollars to go scot free; while some who were merely the cat's paw and agents of bribery are struck with the lightnings of the law. It reminds me of a scene in Philadelphia when I was living there. A poor woman had been arrested and tried and imprisoned for selling mulasses candy on Sunday. Other law breakers had been allowed to go undisturbed, and the grog shops were open on the Lord's day, and the law with its hands behind its back walked up and down the streets declining to molest many of the offenders; but we all rose up in our righteous indignation, and calling upon all powers, visible and invisible, to help us, we declared that though the heavens fell no woman should be allowed to sell molasses candy on Sunday. There is that mother who through all the years of infancy and childhood was kept running amid sick trundle beds, now to shake up the pillow for that flaxen head, and now to give a drink to those parched lips, and now to hush the frightened dream of a little one; and when there was one less of the children because the great lover of children had lifted one out of the croup into the easy breathing of celestial atmosphere, the mother putting all the more anxious care on those who were lest; so weary of arm, and foot, and back, and head, so often crying out, "lam so tired! I am so tired!" Her workdone.she shall sit down. And that business man for thirty.forty.flfty years has kept on the rim, not urged by selfishness, but for the purpose of achieving a livelihood for the household. On the run from store to store, or from factory to factory; meeting this loss, and discovering that inaccuracy, and suffering betrayal or disappointment; never more to be cheated or perplexed, or exasperated, he shall sit down. Not in » great arm chair of heaven, for the rockers of such ft chair would imply one's need of soothing, of clinging to easy posture, or semi-indi* vidnaiisra; bu,t a throne, solid as eter» nitv and radiant as the morning after a night of storm. "They shall git down." Frederick the Great, not with stand* ing^ the mighty dominions over which he reigned, was so depressed q,t times he could not speak without pry» ing, and carried a small bottle qf quick pojgon with which to end his misery, when he could stand it np longer, ftut I give you this small vial of gospel anodyne, one drop of which, not hurting body or scuj, ought to smooth aU WW'est, find put yoyr into an eternal calm, ''They come fj-pm the east, and from west, .and from the north, an,4 south) flad §haU Sify HE TttAVEtED INCOG, AM ACROSS in Metri fciethw tft* Animal Oft an the Hfcttfraiid b»* Aft ft ft Jhtalld— ClnrlftM II Val- tied ftt flte f hbaisfid This shocking story of the JOuf fiey of aft ulste^clad and « 'dickey" decorated orang-Outang, Cinders by name, from San Francisco to New ¥ork s and of its disappearance into the fog of the Atlantic on one of the big liners, recently* in the guise of an invalid steerage passenger, whose devoted , friend guarded him from closa inspec^ tion and impertinent questions, is dttly vouched for by J. B. Gaylord, who Was P. T. Barnum's foreign agent for years, and who arranged for the World's fair ethnological exhibiti Podo Singho, an East Indian, who brought Cinders to America, is the crafty man who bought a suit of San Francisco "hand-me-downs" for his friend when pneumonia was beckoning the unfortunate creature in one direc* tion, and rushed him across the conti* nent incog. At the office of tho Cuttai'd lines inquiries about the matter caused a distinct sensation, says the New York Herald. Mr. Floyd, after looking over the cabin list, announced with evident relief that Singho's namo was not there, but in the stoerago department a clerk found the names of two;- East Indians on the litt, and when I showed him Podo Singho's portrait ho quickly recognized it as that of one of the men. He had tho namo spelled wrong, because he could not decipher the Indian's writing. Cinders, you see, was worth $5,000, oven without his San Francisco ulsterand "dickey, 14 and Mr. Gaylord had to present him to Podo Singho bacause the poor chap couldn't live here, and the East Indian said the only hope lay in more clothes and a flight toward sunnier lands. Podo Singho has chaperoned Cinders ever since the representative from Borneo was lured from the jungle into the world, and gradually taught him how to adjust a napkin and handle a knife and fork. He had also instructed his charge against attempting to converse with the natives of countries through which he was pass-- ing, and impressed him with the importance of a generally retiring demeanor. He knew that the proper thing to do with Cinders was to get him into another climate, just as is done by more pretentious consumptives, but the task was not easy. Express agents, when approached by an East Indian, who asked them to ship Cinders in an express car and allow him to sit beside his Borneo Mend all the way, simply shook their heads and said it couldn't be done. In the baggage car Podo knew, Cinders would fall a prey to pneumonia before the journey had fairly been commenced. Podo, it was evident, must dissemble. He we it back again and told the express agents that it wasn't an orang he wanted to ship, but just a queer old friend of his, who wouldn't have a word to say, but who was of a retiring disposition, and wouldn't ride in a first class car because he imagined the passengers were making faces at him and could not resist the temptation to reply in kind. The agents wouldn't have the passenger from Borneo, no matter how Podo disguised him with oriental guile. Then it was that Podo, struck by his own deception about shipping a man friend, determined to buy some store clothes for Cinders and rely on his perfect control of the animal to prevent discovery during the long journey, But why . consider the details of preparation? When the train pulled out of the station, two queer figures sat together, just in the middle of a car, as if to get as far as possible from doors and draughts. One was a good- looking- East Indian, who devoted the most tender and absorbing care to tho other, The other was only a figure, and a little figure, too, so far as other passengers could see, for its gre§,t ulster collar was turned up high abo^a its ears, and the toes of its diminutiv e shoes seldom showed below that aston* ishing garment, Indeed, the queer passenger seemed disposed to draw up his feet, -as if to avoid touching the floor. Those who watched closely saw a mere patch of retreating countenance once in a while, and the mere suggestion of a pair of careworn eyes, The little passenger coughed most distressingly, a f^ot which satisfactorily accounted for the evident appre^ hension of his traveling companion. Podo told Mi', Gaylord that only his. affection for Cinders could have induced him to attempt such a journey, He was in continual fear- that when sympathetic and plderly persons stopped beside him, to offer fruit and delicacies to/the invalid, the plain, if honest, countenance from Borneo would fee thrust out Pf ulttep collar, He accepted aU ojes, ate eoroe himself occasionally, when the peroiful tWRel mad©' it safe, he dropped some <Jpwn the ulster cpii^y and into foe p.pe& from Borneo. wse a "winner," But key's suit "1 tfas in pMadelpnjIttneft 1 gBi 8 telef rSfli ffffift J&flie Sifigh'O anhotifl.6* inf tkeir afriVai itt Jtew Yo^K," Ml*. Gaylbfa said* »*tjut 1 hui*iM CS 16 S§§ them afcd 1 eooU deddeti ttifit it wolild be useless to kesp the ofatng in Ihia country. "Singho, luckily enough had & Mend hefe, and they kept the otan'g in a Iqdging-hOtisQ oh the riter dufittg the thirty-sis hoiifs between their 1 at* rival and the time when they could go aboard the Ktrwift. 1 didn't see them till half an hour before the steamer 1 sailed, but 1 had already wired that Singho might take Cinders With hlin if he thought he could safe his life. And during that thirty*six hours the orang held the Indian's hand and wouldn't allow him to leave for a second. The animal grew much worse While here and Was in a bad way. Hather than kill it by keeping it here, 1 let Singho have his way*" ROBERT BURNS, Some of the TorMbte impediments thttt Itenet Ills I nlhway Til rough Llfo. He was born and brought up in the midst of poverty and comparative ignorance. When, in 1857, Nathaniel Hawthorne visited the poet's residence at Dumfries and took notice of its filthy surroundings, he wondered that Burns could have preserved his marvelous genius in such an unsavory spot, says the Westminster Review. The author of "The Scarlet Letter" was even more horrified at the wretched aspect of Burns' farm at Mosaglel, and could but compare the habitation in which the Scottish bard passed so many of his days to a pigsty. "It is sad," wrote Hawthorne, "to think of anybody—not to say a poet, but any human being—sleeping, eating, thinking, praying and spending all his home life in this miserable hovel." Ho praises the "heroic mai*- it" of Burns for being no worse man amid "the squalid hindrances" that beset the poet's moral and intellectual development. Hawthorne was right. Low associations, bad sanitary conditions, and 'the companionship of the vile are all but fatal to human virtue. Burns was never utterly degraded. He was always, in spite of his failings, a true man, and his passionate love for his fellowmen outlived all his sufferings. His relations with Jean Armour, though they proved his frailty and hers, were honorable to him, for he left nothing undone to repair the error of his youth. His intemperance was rather the effect of his convivial disposition than of any vicious tendency. If he sinned he paid the penalty, one might say, with his life. His career terminated at 37, and, having regard to his circumstances and opportunities, his record as a poet is unparalleled, for no man ever achieved so much as Burns with so little aid from the world and with such terrible impediments in his path. Tit for Tat.' A New (York girl who is only 7 years old one day last week gave tit for tat in a very neat way. She was trudging to school, carrying her luncheon in a little covered basket, when a schoolmate, a boy of 9, overtook her. He must have been in rather a bad humor, for his vei-y first remark was: "Say, I wouldn't carry my lunch in a fish basket, anyway." The little miss turned and looked at him. He had his sandwiches and cake in a box under his arm. "Well," she said, 1 'I wouldn't carry mine in a bait box." And the boy had nothing to say.—New York Times. An 8-Year-Old Scholar. James Mill bagan the instruction of his son, the future economist, in Gfeek, at 3 years, and conducted it so relentlessly that before he was 8 the young John Stuart—who had meanwhile found time to devour Hume, Robertson and Gibbon—had already read the whole of Herodotus, Xenophon's "Anabasis," "Cyropaedia" and "Memoriabilia of Socrates," parts of Lucian and Isocrates arid six of the "Dialogues" of Plato, that is to say, vastly moi'e than is required for admission to any and far more than is taught in most of the colleges of this country.—Babyhood. AtEv relief 14 &fc ftheiftnttista &eld m tits joints, ffoffd's "L—_ Mood's i i*%**%* Wood tills taint. iore Hoo-d's Hlia cufes theurhaUsm ftnefi all Remedies haV6 failed. Give it ft -Mt "I suffered Ititftrisely ivttu feut Hood's SfthsstJflHite j>eff<*ctty hie." ftAuittJS'. e. t. , nr'. HOOd'S PHIS are the best family cathartia Has justly acquired the reputation of being The Salvator for > The-Aged AN INCOMPARABLE ALIMENT for the GROWTH and PROTECTION of INFANTS artd A superior nutritive in continued Fevers, And a reliable remedial agent in all gastric and enteric diseases; often in instances of consultation over patients whose digestive organs were reduced to such a low and sensitive condition that the IMPERIAL GRANUM was the only nourishment the stomach would tolerate when LIFE seemed depending on its retention ;— And as a FOOD it would be difficult to conceive of anything more palatable. \ Sold by DRUGGISTS. Shipping Depot, JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York: " COLCHESTER " SPADING BOOT." an4 will. are kissing- woujejj was. honor, jfty&t WQma,n, Getting; Hloh Keeping lioiirders, There is a oei'tain young widow in New York who, within a few short years, has made a fortune at that usually the most unsuccessful of all occupations, the keeping of boarders, She has recently purchased a $100,000 house, with elevator and all hotel coji' veniences, and charges her very swell patrons ihe prices of tho Waldorf. Tftbje napkins, with one's own initials upon them, and linen", also one's ejc elusive own, are among the luxuries^ And she boasts 'thftt young mew tak«? theiv dinners st her house when they *>get tired of Pelraonico's," BEST IN MARKET. BEST IN FIT; , BEST IN WEARING QUALITY. | The outer or tap sole ex- > I tends the whole length • f down'to the heel," pro- > ' eottng the boot in dig- 1 ring and in other hard ,. | work, i ' * ASK TOTTR DEALER v 'FOR THKM'i'> »**»•* land don't be put off * with inferior Roods. ^ „ COLCHESTER RUBBER CO. Don't stay poor all your life! Get a farm of your own and in a few, , years you will wonder why you're- mained in the cities and paid rent. You can secure good homestead land of the United States government, free of cost, along the line of the Lake Superior division of the Chicago, Milwaukee,&St. Paul Railway, in Northern Wiscon-*' sin and Upper Michigan, or you.cah buy at low prices on easy terms.' Address C. E. ROLLINS, 161 La Salle St., Chicago, III. . ,, $ ..' My son was afflicted •with catarrh, I induced him to try Ely's Cream Balm and the disagreeable catarrhal smell all left him. He appears as well.as any one.'—J, C r> CATARRH ELY'S " BAI.M opens ana cleaflses th«' the Soi-es, protects tlve MemblWW -stores tlw Senses ot Taste anil Smell, .„„_, ,, „ ,, quickly absorbed aud gives relief at 9QC9> • >•,»%!••./A particle is applied Into ench nostril and fc'MWrr* i, &J?ltv prlee.6Q cents at Druggi^!} op J>y nwll, fjr- * $1,000,000 CURE FOR RHEUMATlSWlr i RMmatiG of CQwrie 'Fl»ey i*I wopder," said the boarderess, *'il the Uttle Wrds wake any plans, fop their homes in I Kiev*? VMIea. PfowwRt, hftrml«ss.' Highest ejjdQj-eemspt* ft*>p> dpotpra, Cures wtweftlj else teHs. Free True Testimonials free. al orde fliiecj. Ten T ;re{ej6»oes eyeryw.h§j i nqtblng, 'JJuBti »s good" op • es ^e bppij SWANSON RHEUMATIC CURE CO, , ' ««Qf cow-so they do," said the ful J4loti "Roji't Mje have to a. nesj The oujjtayd ,pte that let d,rpp to the flpov a its its tjie.

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