The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on November 28, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 28, 1894
Page 7
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IF* y ?</*." , •;.*••%• ~ • ;•> v,>x~c^,# *" J ffl OF MIOINOW, saw WAS 'i.. ,.. . ./f ' KftRS tlMi the Mfefoteitii £{; tin lift tlie Snbjfefct 6f the" JFlfSt fef Mis Scftnohl 6H 111* 1'ratfeig, li« \ft»*hL ...... ftov. 8S, 1894.—ftev. tot. & Talinage' to-day began his series of i* totifid the world sefrnons through the f. frt"6&B, the first subject selected being Ltick&6W,4ttdia. The text chosen wusi **' ' A 20:18! "Wheil thou shall besiege a city a long- time in making '• agaitt&t It to take ft, thou I fiot destroy the trees thereof by ing an ax against them. -" 'The atvfulest thing in war is.besiege- ^ incut, fot to the \voik of deadly r weapons it adds hunger and starvation •and plague, liesiegemekt is sometljjnes' necessary, but my text commands inercy even in that. i'The fruit ireeg ;n,Jnustb.e spared because they afford food man. "Thou shalt not destroy ? trees thereof .by forcing Ian ax gainst them." J3iit in my receftt journey round the world I found at LUck- now, India, the remains of the most merciless bcsiegement of the ages, and I procefed to tell you that story for four great reasons: to show you what, a horrid thing war is and to make you' all advocates for peace: to"' show yoti •what genuine Christian character is " under bombardment: to put a coronation on Christian courage: and to show you how splendidly good people die. As our train glided into the dimly lighted station, I asked the guardy "Is this Lucknow?" and he answered, "Lucknow;" at the pronunciation of which proper name strong emotions rushed through body, mind and soul. ••' , The word is a synonym of suffering, of cruelty, of heroism, of horror such . " as is suggested .by hardly any other word. We have for thirty-five years been reading of the agonies there endured and the daring deeds there witnessed. It was my great desire to have some one who had witnessed the scenes transacted in Lucknow in 1857 conduct us over the place.. We found just-the man. He was a young soldier at the time the greatest mutiny of the ages broke out, and he was put with others inside the Residency, which was a cluster of buildings making a fortress in which the representatives " of the English government lived, and which was to be the scene of an endurance and a bombardment the story of which, poetry, and painting; and history, and secular and sacred eloquence have been trying to depict. Our escort not only had a good memory of what had-happened, but had .talent, enough' to rehearse the tragedy. '•';-.' In the early part of 1857'all over India the natives were ready to break outia rebellion against all foreigners, and especially. against the civil and military representatives of the English government. ': •. • A half dozen causes are mentioned for the feeling of discontent and in- t surrection that was evidenced throughout India. The most of these causes ,' were mere pretexts. Greased cart- trkiges were no doiibt an exasperation. The grease ordered by the English government to be used on these cartridges was taken from co\ys or pigs, and grease to the Hindoos is unclean, and to bite these cartridges at the loading of the guns would be an offense to the Hindoos' religion. The ' leaders >of the Hindoos said that these greased ^cartridges were only part of an attempt by the English government to make the natives give up their religion; hence. unbounded indignation was aroused. Another cause of the mutiny was that another large province of India bad been annexed to the British empire, and thousands of officials in the employ of the. king of that province were thrown out of position, and they were all ready for trouble making. • , • Another cause was ' said to be the bad government • exercised by some English officials in India. The simpie fact was .that the natives of India tax: a conquered race, and 1 the , English were the conquerors. For 100 years the English sceptre had been waved .over, India, .and .the Indians wanted to break that sceptre.' There never had been any love or sympathy between .the natives of India and the Europeans; there is none now. Before the time of the great mutiny the English government risked much power in the hands of the natives, Too many of them manned the forts, Too njpny of them were in governmental employ. And now the time had come 'fgp a jvide outbreak, The natives ha.d , persuaded themselves that they ebujd ' the English government flying, to accomplish it d&gflfer, and find flrsarms, and mutilation, and slaughter must do their worst; ' J$ ,w»s, evident in Lucknow that the ' natives were about to rise and put to the Europeans they coujd 4e.ncy the Christian population bf hastened for defense from in human-form which were for iheir .vjotime. Theoccu* of the Residency 0$: fort wer/» »A non-i?Qmba.tants, men, children, , in number ftbqut ,1, fiuggeeti JB ppe. spine woes to which' they \vere » I say ttj»t tfcege poq. Re§}<J«|fa°y five WSJ* firing- thg dyiag, heir I, W*U if 11— j -* i —• Ifioffl tk t*TStlu^d,6f Ihe enemy's- flr«, so that the water obtained was af the price"of blood: the stench of the dead horses ftddfed to-the effluvia of corpses, and all waitteg far the mb- inehtftohen th« *rmy t$f' 80,000 shrieking Hindoo devils should break in upon thevgarrisou of the Jftesidency; now reduced by wotihds and sickness and dea|ih to PTO^inen, ^women and children, i I'-'Callme.darly,'*! said, "to-morrow ntbraitig, aficl let us be at the ftesi- dfncy before the sun becomes too hot." At 1 o'clocK in the morning we left out .hotel in Lacknow, an'd I said to our 'obliging^-getttlemaaly escort, "Pleas* take us along the road by which Have* lock aad'Outtfam came to the relief of the Residency," That was the way we went. There was a sblemn stillness aB;We approached the gate of the ftesideilcy. • Battered and torn is the masotu-y of the entrance. Signature of shot, and punctuation of can* non K ballj all up and down and everywhere. "Hereto the left," said our escort, "are the remains of a building- the first floor of which in other days had been Used as a battquet- ing hall, but then was used as a hospital. At this part; the amputations took place, and all siteh patients died. The heat was so great and the food so insufficient that the poor.fellows could not recover from the loss 1 ' of blood; they all died. Amputations' were performed without chloroform. All the ancesthetics were exhausted. A fracture that in other climates and under other cii'cumstances would have come to easy convalescence, here proved fatal. Yonder was Dr. Fayrer's house, who was surgeon of the place, and is. now Queen Victoria's doctor. This upper room was the officers' room, and there Sir Henry Lawrence, our dear commander, was wounded. While he sat there a shell struck the room, and some one suggested that he had better leave the room, but he smiled and said, 'Lightning never struck twice in the same place.' Hardly had ho said this when ' another shell tore off his thigh,and he was carried dyirig into Dr. Fayrer's house on,the other side of the road. Sir Henry Lawrence had been in poor health fora long, time before the mutiny. Hc,had been in the Indian service for years "and he had started' for England to recover his health, but getting as far as Bombay, the English government requested him to remain at least for a while, for he could not be spared in such dangerous times. He came here to Lucknow, and foreseeing the siege of this Residency had filled many of the rooms with grain, without which the Residency would have been obliged to surrender. There were also taken by him into this Residency rice, and sugar, and charcoal, and fodder for. the ..oxen, and hay for the horses. But-now, at the time when all the people were looking to him for wisdom and courage, Sir Henry is dying." Our escort describes the scene, unique, tender, beautiful and overpowering, and while I stood Ton the very spot where the sighs and groans of the besieged, and lacerated, and brokenhearted met the whizz of bullets and the demoniac hiss of bursting shell, and the roar of batteries, my escort gave me the particulars. ' . As soon as Sir Henry was told that he had riot many hours to live he asked the chaplain to administer to him the holy communion. He felt particularly anxious for the safety of the women in the Residency who, at any moment, might be subjected to the savages who .howled around the Residency, their breaking in only a matter of time, \in- less reinforcements should come. He •would frequently say to those who surrounded his death couch, 'Save the ladies. God held the poor women and children!' He gave directions for the desperate defense of the place. He asked forgiveness of all those whom he might unintentionally have neglected or offended. He left a message for all his 'friends.. He fprgot not to give direction' for the care of his favorite horse. He charged the officers, saying, 'By no means surrender. 'Make no treaty or compromise' with the desperadoes. Die fighting,' He took charge ' of the ' asylum he had established for the children of soldiers. He gave directions for his burial, saving, 'No nonsense, no fuss; Let me be buried .with the men.' He dictated his own epitaphi which I read above his tomb; 'Here lies Henry Lawrence, who tried to do his duty, May -the .Loril. have mercy on his soul.' He said, 'I would like to have a passage of Scripture added to the words on my grave, such as: 'To the Lord our God belong mercies and forgivenesses, though we have rebelled against him' —isn't it from D^nJel? So as brave a man as 'England or India ever saw, expired. The soldiers lifted the cover from his face and 1 kissed him before they carried him, out. The chaplain offered ft prayer, Then they removed the great hero ajriid the rattling 'hail qf the guns and put him down among pther soldiers buried at the same time," All of which J state for the benefit of those who would jjave us bejieve that f the Phristiip.religion is fit -only for women in the eighties 'and children under seven, There was glory enough in that departure to halo Christendom. "TJiere," said pur escort, " 'Bob the .Nailer'' did ' the work," "Who was 'JJob the Nailer?' " "Oh, he was the African who eat »t Ma,t point, When any pne - pf PUP ventured across the road he <Jrop him by a rifle 'ball, Bob, was a pure marksman. The P«jy way tp get acros^ the r<aa 4 fpr water frpm the well w»fta wait jy»ttt his gun flashed %%& then instentty before hp had ^nie te }a»J, The way we powW g§t yi4 el hiin fit* rtofiths th&4 they break in. iFou must : remembif it was 1,600 against (56,000, arid for the latter part of the time it " was !)<)& against 00,000, and the HesidgSer and the earthworks ttrotlhd it wfefe not ptlt up for such an attack, it *as only from th6 mefcy of God that" we Were 1 not massacred soon after the besieg^ment. We were resolved not to alloxv ourselves to get Into the hftftfts of those desperadoes. 1'ou must femembetf -that we and all the wome* had heafd of the butchery, at Cawnpore t and We know what de« feat meant. If unable to hold out any longef vjte"' would have blown ourselves Mp, and ( all gone 0ut of life together." "Showme," Isftid, "the rooms Where the Wojnen and children: staid during those. •» awful c ''months'." Then we crossed over arid Went down into the cellar •of the 'Residency. With a shudder o! horrotf indescribable I entered the cellars where %22 women and children had' been erWded until the Whple floor "was full,. 1 knew the exact number,, for 1 counted their names oii.,tiie roll. As one of the Ladies Wrote itt her diary — speaking of these women, she said: ' "They 'lay upon ,the floor fitting into each 6ther .like bits in a .puzzle. " T 'Wives Had obtained from their husbands the promise that the husbands would shoot them rather than let them fall into the hands of these desperadoes. The women within the Residency were kept on the smallest allowance that would maintain life.. No opportunity of privacy. The death angel and the birth angel touched wings as they passed. Flies, mosquitoes, vermm "in full -"possession of the place, -'and these women' in momentary expectation .that the enraged savages would rush upon them, in a violence of Which club, and- sword, and torch, and throat cu uting would be "the milder forms. Our escort told us again and again of the bravery of these women. They did not despair. They encouraged the solt diery. The waited on the wounded and dying in the hospital. They gave up their stockings for holders of grape shot. They solaced each other when their children died. When a husband or father fell such prayers of sympathy .were offered as only women can offer. They endured without- complaint. They prepared their own children for burial. They were inspiration for the men who stood at their posts fighting till they drppped. Our escort told us that again and again news had come that Havelock and Outram were on the way to fetch these besieged ones out of their wretchedness. They had received a letter from Havelock rolled up in a quill and carried in the mouth of a disguised messenger, a letter telling them he was on the way, but the next news was that Havelock had been compelled to retreat. It was constant vacillation between hope and despair. But one day they heard the guns of relief sounding nearer and nearer. Yet all the houses of Lucknow were fortresses filled with armed miscreants, and every step of Havelock and his army was contested — firing from:house tpps; firing from windows; firing from doorways. "Show us where they came iri!" I exclaimed, for I knew that they did not enter through the gate of the Residency, that being banked up inside to keep the murderers out. "IJere it is," answered the escort, "Here it is — the embrasure through which they came." We walked, up to the spot. It is now a broken down pile of bricks a dozen yards from the gate. Long grass now, but then a blopd-spattered, bullet- sc^rred' opening in the wall, • As we stood there, although the scene was thirty -seven %years ago, I; saw them come in; Havelock, pale and sick, but triumphant; and Outram, whom all the equestrian statues in Calcutta and Europe can not too grandly present. ' "What then happened?" I said tp my escort.' "Eh," he said, 1 "that is impossible to tell.- The earth was removed from the gate and soon all the army of relief entered, and some of \is laughed, and some cried, and some prayed and some danced. Highlanders so dust-covered and enough blood and wounds on thejr faces to make them unrecognizable, snatched the babes out of their mothers' arms and kissed them, and passed the babies 'along for other soldiers to kiss, and the wounded men crawled out of the hospital to join in the cheering, and- it was wild jubilee, until the first excitement passed, the story of how many of the advancing army had been slain on the way began to have fearful effect, and the story of suffering that had been ensured inside the fort, and the announcement- to children that they were fatherless, and to wives that they were widows, submerged the shouts of joy with wailing o'f agony," "But were you not embarrassed by the arrival of flavelook and 1,400 men who brought no food with them?" He answered, "Of course, we were put on smaller ratipns immediately in prder that they might share with us, .but we knew that $ie coming of this reinforcement would help us tP hPld the place until further relief should come. Had not this first relief arrived as it did, ?n a day or two at most, and perhaps at any hpur, the beseigers would have broken in, and our end would have come. The Sepoys had dug six under the R,e§i<jen(?y asd have exploded aU." AllA! Albert A, CadwaHa4er, wbo $4Q,QQP from tb§ Superior" tioaa.1 bank fe s«peri%,,Wi6 a , j n j been , geatsaseij, jq £ T!e years/ l$$W Jnjhj Mighest 6f all 1ft Leavetihg Po wet.—Latest t) Powder Wahted His SHftfe. Siiflterei-—1 suppose ws must sue the road cotnpattt for about tS.OOO damages. Lawyer—Thfee thousand dbllafs damages 1 Nonsense I Thirteen thousand at the Very lowest, man." Sufferer (surprised)— Whr, 1 think 1 should be quite content if 1 get $8,000 damages. Lawyer—iTes. probably you would j but 1 want at least ilO.OOO for tujrselt, Nothing But Staples. "Is there airy letter here for We-un»?" "No letters." "Airy postal card?" • "No." '"Any papers?" - '• ' "No papers." "Is you got any almanacs)'* "No." "Well, I reckon we'll take a huak *r side meat an'a bottle'o'quinine." Christmas i'roBOiits Free. With the first cold . snap come* thoughts of the holiday season, and how to get the money to buy presents for friends and relatives. Christinas presents may be obtained entirely free of coat by drinking Lion coffee and then mall the large lion heads cut from Lion coffee wrappers to the Woolsob Spice company, Toledo, Ohio Their list of presents comprise ti fine assortment of pictures, books, a knife game, etc., especially a fine picture "Meditation," mailed in exchange for eighteen large lion hcada Besides getting these presents you also get the finest coffee in the world bv using Lion coffee, sold only in one ouud ? ackages. If your dealer has>„ an llustrated Premium List, send your address on a postal card to tin firm above named. . Never look a gift apple m the wormhole. Give thanks for the gilt and hand the apple to a small boy. HOW'H This! We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any case of Catarrh that can not bo cured by Hall's Catarrh'Cure 1 P. J. CHENEY & CO., Props., Toledo, Ohio. We, the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WBST & TKUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. WALDING, KnwAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Price 75o per bottle. Sold by all Druggists, Testimonials free. Hall's Family Pills, 25c. For people who invented gunpowder the Chinese are wonderfully clumsy in handling it. ... . . The "Bmmer Kouto" for the South. Tho Wabnsh is again to the front with the home-seoksrs' excursions to: all points in Texas, Indian Territory, Oklahoma, and New Mexico on the Oth and 20th ot November and the 4th and 18th of'December. Tickets on sale on the above dates good returning within twenty days. Everybody should avail themselves of this. excellent opportunity and visit the "Lone Star" state and surroundings. For further information call at our city office, at !i'30 Fourth street, Des Moines, .or address Horace Beely, Commercial''Agent. B. W. Flint, City Ticket Agent, Boil down the religion of some 'people and you will find nothing in it but a few notions, . '• "Think Not Today will Never Dawn Again." On the 6th and 20th of November and 4th and 18th of December the "Banner Route" will .sell excursion tickets to all points m Texas, New Mexico, Indian Territory and Oklahoma, at one fare for the round trip less two dollars. Tickets good returning within twenty days from date of sale. . ' For further information regardihglands, climate, etc., call at the Wabash city office at 220 Fourth street, Des Moines, la., or address Horace Beely, Commercial Agent,''Banner Route." It is not what you'put into vour pocket, but what you take out that will make you rich. _____ _____•• . A Child Enjoys The pleasant flavor, gentle action and soothing effects of Syrup of, Figs, when in need of a laxative, and if the father or mother be costive or bilious, the most gratifying results will follow its use; so thftt it is the best family remedy known, and every family should have .a bottle on hand, - • , • The busier a man is the harder it is for the devil to get into conversation with him. The Chicago Great Western R'y will on November 20th, December 4th and 18th sell cheap harvest excursion • tickets to all points in Texas, Indian and Oklahoma Territories: also certain- points ip New Mexico, For full information address either of the undersigned, A. W. Noyes, A, C. P. & T. A,, or O. J, Brooks, g, V, &' T. A., C. G. W,, R'y. 326 Fourth street, Des Moinee, Ja, . ^^^ C Figures cannot He, but liars' can' figure** particularly at election times, <, Pjso's Cure for Consumption cured a case of Pneumonia after the famify doctojr'gave up a}] hope,—M. F. McDoweg, Conowiugo', Md. ' In most cases the reformer goes away from home to begin work. (ppe'» tviigu Italian* IQdbeat, H will breakup a ColiJqulcUt ilngelve, Iv Is always reliable. Trylt, AND There is something crooked about the mofl tbat carries ft cork-screw, nf«*g!P ' 8»Ir* Pon*t taljc" "ftbout youreeir'wben. you •west to Jl the paly |« The » good *V Ibs mm Someone phi^gred the keyhole of the tfaWfl bftstite of Clearfieid, Pa., and the other night When ft policeman attempted to fain an entrance with a prisoner oti his arm he could not open the door and' had to let the man go, A New York landlady finding two of her tenants undesirable asked them to leave. This they refused to do, and, as she found dispossess proceed' ings too expensive in the past, she got three patts of stllphur which she set on fire in the room beneath, in less than ' an hour the two boarders left. James Anthony Froitde was in Boston during 1 the city's great fire in 187S, delivering a course of lectures in 1'roinont temple. He had just finished his course the evening on which the fire broke out, and the manager 'of thn course hold in his hand a check for 81,000 — the net proceeds of two or three of the lectures. Ho proffered the check to Mr. Froude, but the warm-hearted Englishman immediately ordered . it paid to the oroper authority for the benefit of the sufferers by the fire. "When I used to go home sixty years ago from Maryland to Ohio," said an octogenarian to the Now York Sun, "the journey consumed a week, Sometimes I went by way of Cumberland. The rival stage coaches raced all the way from that town to \Vheel» ing. We nearly starved during those long 1 rides, for, although there was a stop every ten miles to exchange horses, the time allowed for what was miscalled refreshments was cut down so; that one had to choose be' twccn hunger and certain indigestion." ...» _ __ FACTS AND FIGURES: The tusks of the largest Siberian mammoth ever dug up weighed 860 pounds. One of the famous "big trees" of California is conjectured to bo 4,000 years old. The largest salmon trout ever caught in Adirondack waters weighed 25J^ pounds, •'':•/• The avorbge age at which women marry in civilized countries is said to be 23}tf years. The deepest gold mines in Australia are the Magdalaat Slowell, 8,400 feet, and Lansell's at Landhurst, 2,640. The heart ordinarily beats about seventy times a minute, and throws about two ounces of blood at each contraction. By the draining of the ZuyderZeeat an expense of $106,000,000, 72,782 acres of land worth perhaps 8130,000,000, well be reclaimed. According to the statistical abstract of the United States the total cost of liquors consumed in this country annually is over $ltt per capita. IIU Position. When' first we were at Ablngton, writes-W.' 11. Lo Fanu in his reminiscences of Irish life, a peasant girl came two ov:.three times to the rectory with a hare and,-other game for sale. My father wishing- to ascertain whether she camo.'by : 'th6m honestly, asked her where she'got them. "Sure, your raveranco," she' said, "my.father is .poacher to Lord Clare. spirits take /flight. N Society women often feel .the effect of too- much gayety— balls, theatres, and tea? in rapid succession find then; worn ouV°r '•'ru!i''dpwn : " by f the end of the season. They suffer from nervousness, sleeplessness and irregularities, The smile .and good It is time to accept the help offered in Doctor Pierce'a Fa. vorite Prescription, {t's a medicine which was discovered and used by a prominent physician for many years in all cases of "female complaint" and the nervous disorders which arise frqm it. Tl»e ''Prescription" Is a powerful uterine tom*cand nervine, especially adapted to woman's delicate wants for it regulates and promotes all the natural functions, builds up, jnvig- Qrates and (tti'ts, " • , Stagy woitten suffer .from nervous propT tratjpn,- or exhaustion, owing to congestion or, to dlsprderqf.tHe special functipjjs, The waste products ifiUotjld be quickly got rid of, the local source gf Irritation relieved a»d the system invigorated with the "Pre- scripUoii," Bo 'not take the so-called celery compounds, and. nervines which only put the' nerves to sleep. b«t get » lasting (»re with Pr, PJerce's 'Fayprite Prescription, "FBMAM3 WEAKNESS," Mrs. WJU.JAM HQQYBH, of Riclilmid Co,, Ohio, writes: "J bad, been a great sufferer from •feuwle weakness; 1 I tried tbrse ^09. tersj they 444 m no 3004 • i thougt J was an invalid fo] SP* " "" vor IwnttCtft •," HOME Should rt*<i the, read, *nllt!if_ ^ „. . „ "SoilliM Uow-SMta D»lil« M'l! OAK BASK A BMkrt You Out Water TOuf HertM tut Xon than Any ottu* KiacU, bat Wil|,AMI "DOLCHESTER'tl SPADIir BOOTl BEST IM DKSl'lN QUALITY The outer of tap si tends the whole;! tectlng the boot in' dlj work.' ' ' ' - 1 ABE YOUR DBAl , _ and don't bo ptitjo; " COL.OHKSTKR UOdBKlt cbfe WALTER The Largest Manufacturer^o£;|! PURE, HIGH GRADED COCOAS AND CHOCOL'^PJ OnthUContln«nt ) h'av8rtUeiT«<J.. i HIGHEST AWARDS P from the gnaf \ N *ffiU™* Indostrial and-Food EXPOSITIONSl In Europe and Americi ' ' '| Unlike the Dutch l'rocct»,n<i A , • llei or other Chemical* or D)rea are.'*": —«• used In anr of tholr nrenaratloabv>z Their d«llolo5a BREAKFAST COCOA (a •b»latclrvi! pure and loluble, and com liu than me cent a cup, . , t ','£;;; 6O_D BY OROOEH8 EVERYWHERE, ^^'/l^ WALTER BAKER&GO. DORCHESTER, MASS. • '''."^'W^S! • ^** ^ —^5*-^^% * s j£jl W.L, DOUGLAS 18 THE BEST. ... , NOBQOEAKINO.; j ' *B; CORDOYANFL : "SEND fOR CATALOGUE r . W-U'DOUCUASi, ^*mwmmP& BROCKTON, A1ASS4» Yoa ean aave taoncy by wearing the v > 4 w. It, DouBlas 83.OO Shoe lor ? CBli . world, ondBUoranteo tHel?j? — -r by Btnniplnff tho tiamo nna Dried on m* ruTr *^-s •hi 10 "?^ 11 ' 011 Prowotyou agahut WgliRrlqw(w*">'11 wo'rk' &ZSFZ&KSL _°«^??_l<l"Sl «SltI McELREES' WINE OF r, ,>. BIO FOUR m The frosty Bjopnjnp, tH§ are the first wftrBWg notes 1 !^,.. ..-™ trumpet, ftnoliwe watpfi '.the 1 Sun w «*•»" S9Uthwttr4 course, Jpugfajg Jo mm J^ft M a lft«4 where it is sumnjo" ftiwa^a "f- y-i, Are yo\j going South " Where are you going \ - 3?h^ M 8ig Foyj? Boute' 1 from Qhifiagp, Psopjyftj Sfe l£ CpluiRfeua, !»(;" ' "- S8»4usky pd { Solid Yestibftled tra,.

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