The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on January 9, 1895 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, January 9, 1895
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Page 7
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- " ' Hf§ TtffiK, tfajs tali togtftfl* t»* ihe HhUlftefrb—Almost fie* Belief. Jt Sassoun, one of the hibst prosperous in Armenia, was sUf- lrounded by a de-> I tachment of the sultan's army a year ago. Since then no- tody has been al* lowed ,to enter or leave. About four •,,,„... ,. ...... months agq the ', Turkish authorities learned that the i Inhabitants 6f Val'temis, a village out' ^ide the frontier of SassoUH, Were senct- ing-for.the necessaries of life to the , village of DalVorig, Such commufiica- tlon between the two villages being prohibited, the Turks massacred nearly „ all the inhabitants of Vartemis. This •was the second massacre to occur. The first took place about a year ago. One of the refugees, a man named Khadjik, .Says that his uncle and aunt were both .killed, the latter being violated previ- ,"ous to being put to death. An Armenian 1 priest named ttevont was killed for refusing to celebrate Turkish rites in his ' church at Vartemis. The village contained 325 Armenian houses before the Turks attacked it, but when the fugitives left only twenty-five houses remained standing. Dalvorig, it appears, is the largest village in the province of Sassoun, and its in- habitantsj when they learned'of the horrors perpetrated by,-the Turks at Vartemis,'attacked the 'Turks on the!' frontier. The , .Turkish commander' eventually sent twelve soldiers into Dalvorig to learn what had occurred. The Armenians, filled with Indignation at the atrocities committed by the Turks at Vartemis, attacked this de- 'brigand* oi the of ftjifetft, and a c'olonei in the Iftf tffflyi wefit with a detacfame&t of fiirltish" troops to the Armenian, villages of feahlou, tta'tzgent, and JRdi&k, and at eacli plaes they dotnmitted every eritne possible to commit. Aftef driving" out the meh they collected the female emil« dren of Bahlott together, about two hundred in all, and after ravishing them they killed them with gutis and swof ds. After this massacre the Turkish soldiers regaled themselves With, wine and whatever else they could find in the Village. The feui-dish regular troops from Kizah and Bahran entered the Armenian villages of AlSaiiozig" and Aghteg, killed the inhabitants, atid wrecked theif houses. The number of villages devastated in this manner is is said to be over thirty-two. The Armenians fled in every direction, but many of them were captured' by the Turkish troops before they could get aWay and Were taken to prison. Khadjik, who Was the principal spokesman of the Armenian refugees, told the whole story in the most convincing manner. Dr. D. Tlioumaian a well-known Armenian,has just received a letter written on Sept.' 39 from To- doriah, a village near Erzeroum. The writer says:' • "How can I write the horrors of our life for the days since the 14th. Mounted robbers rode up to this village an hour after sunset and- immediately began indiscriminate ' attacks upon the Armenian inhabitants. Over 3pO shots were fired at the house, of Rev. Mr. Sookis, pastor of the Protestant community, who was absent in Erzeroum. Three'balls struck.the pastor's wife in the face. She subsequently, died from the effects of her Wounds. Some poor people from Khnoos, who were living in the basement of the pastor's house, •"hurried up stairs when the filing was going on and all of them were wounded. Mr. Richardson,; -an- American • missionary, came from Erzeroum to attend the funeral.of -the pastor's wife.' On Sept. 35 a band of robbers committed murder at Andag and carried off cattle. At Body they broke into houses «OMB PICTURES ITS PEOPLE. jtachment of Turkish soldiers and' -pui tfiem .all to death. ;' ' • , ; ,, When lihe Turkish comiqander heard '<>f $b'e death -of jiis , .soldiers' he determined .on -avenging it in the most manner. possible. A, strong JH s iouee.Qf Turkish troops was sent to the jviiiage with .artillery', and the-inassa- ere began. Xhe'guns kept up a continuous ftnenipon Dal vorig, until prac- tjically not one stone was ]lef b standing iinpjB Bother, r^elo, the bey of Init- |zqup., <a, Kurd, witfh a detachment of iB$u,ydjsh' <cay.ftU'y; 'went with'the Turk^—-<•->----- the-village of Semal and priest from. .ftfter r (disgustingly defiling the priest's They then 'bound him on a wktefcitftyeyiiSa'ave a distance Tite soldiers then 3 and fee w&e boquod' to. In the rs en- vioJated , Jft W«m,an »n4 &ep daughter, tl*e latter %'"ifceJngHyearsqf»ge, From, this, vi! T -•*•- ' " -' - fweiWy tqok-eigHt Armenian to bis .harem at » of, ten others w^ip were condemneij to eight years' imprisonmeot;. Five of prisoners, however, were executed. t;|te asleep if was br W ta.l soers r and plundei-efl tiiem-of their contents. 1 " Dr. Thoumaian was formerly. Of- professor at the -American colle'ge at Marsoviaii, and lias himself been the ^rietkci (af cruel persecution at the .hands <of the 'Tmate. In 1893 serious •disturbances .occurred in (various parts of Armenia. Turkish injustice and oppression idrov.e .the people to revolt, aind ttae Apierica<m collega w*s held Iby the authorities to ibe tli« ' .gmeat insti-' g-ater of itihe tuemi.ble. The tantli .of the matter was maea-ely tihat <owing to* «vajjgelistie wp* cpuidycted ia Ar- ineuiia, of whieh Uae 'cblleg« was the center, the people had aspiued to a, higher degi\e>e of religious and leiniear tiooal freedom, a»d the uprisings of the oppressed pwpte were made the excuse fop throwing scores Christians into prison, and fur theaoUegeaud liumiag a part of it, A number of those arrested were tried at Angora, 'and seventeen were sen* tenced to dea^h upon false and forged, evidence, aiqong the number beipg Dr. Thoumaian and another professor in the college., Representations were made to the sultaft by beyerjvl of the powers on behalf of the condemned, »ep and m agitation toward the same epd was carried 'on jn JJnglaijc], This ha^ its effect in the pardpn of P}-, Thou,maian and the qther professpr, both pf wtyarn, }ye);e,, sent; ( jn.$o' p petuaje^ile-aitid. the repripye of, of fit«s«t!fui tri* tot 1805, ^o*6ll, Mass., Morning Mail.3 fiood's calendar for 189S may nbtr be obtained at the drug stores and every one who gets one secures "a thing of beauty." Indeed, in the novelty of the design and the esquisiteness of the coloring, the calendar surpasses all previous issues, just as Hood's calendars have for many years surpassed all others, the calendar is formed in the shape of a heart and is ornamented with two beautiful child faces which have always been eharmfhg fea» tures of Mood's calendars. On the right is & representation of "Winter," the sweet little face with light brown eyes peeping out from a dainty cap, While* the snow flakes are falling all about. The face on the left is a picture of "Summer," and is lighted with blue eyes and the head covered With bright flowers. The shades are perfectly blended, and the Whole picture is surrounded by a tasty border. The design was made by Miss Maud Humphrey, one of the most gifted and celebrated Water color artists in the country. The calendar gives the usual information concerning the lunar changes, and i:poh the back is printed a table of astronomical events especially calculated for C, I. Hood & Co, The calendar is issued to advertise Hood's Sarsaparilla, Hood's Pills andthe other preparations of the flrm.and is regarded as most difficult to manufacture, its novel shape being such as-no other concern has:.ever undertaken to. prodxico in large quantities. It was necessary to purchase several additional machines especially for this job, so that'.there,was a very large amount of machinery and a'whole regiment of .pfiople employed in this branch'of the extensive "business at the big laboratory in) 'Lowell'.:'- During the five months when the calendars were, being made., there were actually employed 'every day'in this part of the work at the laboratory six printing presses,: one bronzing machine, four eye letting; 'machines, seven wire stitchers, eight large paper cutters and 103-persons. At the beginning of the work this large force was able to produce about 100.000 calendars a day and for several weeks toward...the close tne oaiiy •production amounted to. 140,000 calendars. ; Thq edition of Hood's calendars for 1895 was 10,500,000, or about 3,500,000 more than last year'. : •' ' 'This, of course, is an immensen'um- ' her, but the general reader has only a faint conception of its magnitude until he is reminded that the little 500,000 added to the ten millions is considered an enormous edition by many of the largest advertisers in the world. If the calendars were laid do\yn in a single line, they would 'reach almost one thousand miles, and if the /different pieces in the calendar pads were laid in this way they- would extend almost three .thousand miles, or from New York to Liverpool. ' Ifor the past eight years, Hood's calendars have exceeded in number every similar publication, but it was hardly dreamed that they would ever come up to the mammoth edition which was demanded this year. Lowell has long been proud of this great industry which has given her almost a world wide -reputation, and it is a anatter of no small importance that so many of her people find pleasant and profitable employment in the work of making and advertising the great •blood purifying medicine, Hood's Sar- sapai-illa, whoso actual cures 'in every part of the country have been the wonder of the medical profession and have •caused many hearts- to overflow with gratitude. Those who are .unable to • obtain Hood's Sarsaparilla Calendars at the 'drugstores should send six cents in stamps for one, or'10 cents for two to C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. Acut'o .Sense of Hearing. •"Yes," said a prosperous lawyer, iri speaking to a friend, "I had a long wait before I got any practice, but I am pertainly satisfied now with .my profession and.Its emoluments. '••The early "days," the waiting for clients was ha'fd, though.' Why", do ypu know that I got 30 after a while th,at when I heard a footstep on ,the, stairs I could tell ninety-nine times out •of 100 whether or not the person was coming to- my .office ?" "•'Well, that is strange," replied his friend.. ".Your sense of hearing must have been 1 very acute." •"Not so much • that," replied the lawyer. "You see, I made up my mind that they, were not coming to my office, and ninety-nine times out of 100 I was right," Sublimity of SelHihness. "Take .off my hat in the theater?" she exclaimed. "No, indeed,"" •'But the people came, to see the play; npt your hat," , »>0h,,did they?" and she spoke with infinite scorn; "we)J, as it costs ,dnly $1 to see this performance, while this. IvaHs wprth $17 at least, they deserve to suffer for their lack of diseriminat- appreciation." , A wealthy pW faruier, as olose »§ the bark on $v tr^'e, fofa scat'. his p«iy JB.OJI academy to educate him hare sent ^iw.th.ej-e," » friend, the matter witb <M man, testily. YQ'U. Plain «'A human - life," said jho sentimental young man, "is a— poem— tragic, comic, sentimental, as the case may l?e." i *»y e s;'.' sighed Mies Passeigh, "and so raa»y pf -us are rejected manuscripts.'" Returned Bride — Nobody thought \ye were a bridal cpuple, Friend ~Np? 'JJpw did you deceive them? Returned Bride— Wetried to act Ra we weye,~Tifuth. A patviPtio young wan in Now York city, while pn his doathbucl.lefb ordepa tJjit he shoulcl b,e buried, in a. opftlH lineal with rod, wjiito ana Wuo sill?. Jq gvdUflp»Uon pf anpthev whim, thg funeral tppk plaoo at 9 p'oioqk ^ t}iQ mpuwen Pftrryiug tpi-oljeg, with, tabj-rinittn ft f,a Whf ttefe atd fouf of the ftftst famott§ labyrinths of the world. It was customary during the middle" ages td ia-> sort ito the fidor pf the nave of Certain Cathedrals a labyrihtK P! black and white stone or colofed tiles. Those labyrinths Were knpwft as "Ito&ds of Jerusalem," pwing, it is probable, to the fact that worshipet-s were accustomed to traverse the sharp stones of the masse upon their knees in memory of the jpurney of Christ from Jerusalem to Calvary. That of the cathedral of Setts is oi circular form and incased in leadt It measured sixty-eight feet across, and the length of the circuit, which took an hour to traverse, Was over a mile and a half. The labyrinth of St. Owen was formed of blue and yellow tiles and measured three quarters of 0, mile. That of St. Quentin was taken away in 1792, because children played the game of "Who Can Get Into It the Quickest?" disturbed the worshipers. Why the children were not taken away instead of the labyrinth history does not say. The labyrinth of Bayeux is of black squares bearing yellow griffins, roses and armorial bearings, which make it a great rarity. Hope Crushed to Earth VVill rise again in tho bosom of a dyspeptic wiso enough to substitute for tho pseudo-tonics, which have bamboozled him out of liis belief in the possibility of euro, tho real invigorant and stomachic, HostoUet's Stomach Bitters. Tho bilious, tho nervous, tho dyspeptic, tho rheumatic aliko derive speedy benefit from this hopeful botanic medicine. Persons suffering 'from indigestion will gain no positive permanent good from the flcry, unmodicated stimulants of commerce, too often used recklessly. Tho Bitters is immeasurably to be preferred to these as a tonic, since its pure basis is modified by the conjunction with it of vegetable ingredients of the highest remedial excellence. Malaria is prevented and reme.died by it, and it infuses vigor into tho weak and sickly. A' wineglassful three times a day is the overage dose. .••••"-.•• Doubling Up on CliriHtmas. "I see she has broken oft her engagement with him." "What was the matter?;' '. • "He tried to make the/engagement ring do for a Christmas present," STATE or OHIO, CITY OP TOLEDO,.) „„ LUCAS COUNTY, j ss FRANK J. CHENEY makes oath that he is the senior partner of the firm of F. J. CHENEY & Co., doing business in the City of Toledo, County .and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for ea'ch and every case of Catarrh that can not be cured by the use of 'HALL'S CATAUKU CUUE. x FRANK J. CHENEY.' Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this Oth day of December, A. D. 1880. ; . A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally and acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Send for "testimonials, free. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. US'" Sold by Druggists, T5c. Hall's Family Pills, 25c. .. SEAL Scientists predict that in a century ttyere will be no disease not curable. In a recent article on Coffee and Cocoa, the eminent German Chemist, Professor Stutzer, speaking of tho Dutch process of preparing Cocoa by the addition of potash, and of the process common in Germany, in which ammonia is'added, says: "The only result of thes§ processes is to 'make the, liquid appear turbid, to the eye of . the consumer, 'without effecting a real solution of the Cocoa substances. This artificial manipulation for. the purpose of so-called' solubility is,- therefore, more or less inspired ,by deception, and always takes place at the cost of ' purity, pleasant .taste, useful action, and aromatic 'flavpr, The .treatment of Cocoa by' such chemical means' is entirely objectionable. . . . . Cocoa treated with • potash • or ammonia 'would be entirely unsalable but for the supplementary 'addition.' of •artificial flavors by which a poor substitute for the" aroma- driven out intp ••the 7 air is- offered ,t.o the. .consumer," •The delicious Breakfast'Cocoa made by •WAI.TKH BAKER & Co., of Dorchester, Mass., is absolutely pure and soluble. No chemicals,, or dyes,, or artificial flavors are used in it. . , WAen'tbe wicked are 'elected to office the' devil is helped. | ' To California ni a fom-ist sleeper. The Burlington Route's .Personally Conducted Excursions to the Pacific Coas.fr are just tb'e thing for; people of -moderate means. Cheap— respestableAcomfprtable — «xpe4itiou8. From* ...Chicago" " every Wednesday*. ..evening :*• from; Omaha every , Thursday- ^morning. Through '-to; San Francisco '., and Los/t^ngeles without Change, '•' Experienced ^'Excursion Managers aiMjb: uniformed -'Pujlman posters in cbai-gesT Second ola.HsUibkets accepted, Cars ai:e'*earpeted and*yphojstered «nd Have spring scats and ba'cks, mattresses, blankets; • curtains, pillows, towels, etc. Only $0.00, frflm -CblcajzoXlfod 15.00 from Omaha for a double -berth, .-.wide enough' and big enough for'two,» -The route is pver the "^cenio Line of the .World," through Denver, Salt Lako City and Sacramento, All the wonderful canons and peaks of the Rpcky Mountains are passed during the day. If you are going west, you should arrange to join one of these excursions. You can do so at Burlington, Fairfteld, Ottumwa, Albia, Osceola, AWo« or Omaha, Write for information, and illustrated ex- oursjiou folder. J. FMANCIS, Uen'J Pass'r Agent;, Burlington Route, Omaha, Nob. Ill One Sense, ' 'My f tfeud, ' ' sftld the aplemn-look ing man to toe other solemn-looking man, "are you pot s follower pf the Christian - Science treatment?" "In pas sense f am, r«m au undertaker." __ number of persons killed }a recent earthquake in Southern Italy J 8 offleieUystatecMQhe eighty-sis, ft Won. W \vereinjured. ___ , People to Pike county, Alp,, are, Gev.gtpnjtosppQlutJlim. R;?e4 ger husband yva,s elected., but died. feck fQ«y-t\vp great 9,0, Wiles al llftYing >,4 <?al- T HE Ui §. Oovertitnetit Chemists reported, aftef an examination of the different brands, that the WVAt Baking Pdwdei' is absolutely pure, greatest in strength) and superior to alt others. M^Yi IMfltfALL fit, ftqVAL ; Mother (to her boy, •whd baa come home from school crying)— bear me, Tommy! whatever is the matter? Tommy— Our master, who has boeft ill so long— boo— oo— oo I Mother— What ! Is hfi dead j Tommy— No- (sob)— he's got well again I What They Missed. "Are they supposed to quit work on the neW.postofflco every time it rains?" asked the biblical student. "Certainly," "Gracious t What a lot of comfort those people could have gotten, out of the forty. days' flood!" Tim New Year's Dress. ' "I have called," said the captious critic, "to find out what reason you can give fur representing the now year as a nude small boy." ' "That is done." responded the art editor, "because the year does not get its close till the 81st of December." ; An Infant Logician, "Ain 1 1 going to say my prayers to-rilght," declared baby Antoinette quietly to her astonished nurse, as they went slowly up the stairs to bed. • "Why not?" crieJ the nurse, surprised. '"Cause God will be so busy making-, tomorrow that he won't have time to listen!" . ' A Clicup Trip South. ; Tickets will be sold at one fare round trip to points in Tennessee, Kentucky, Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana and Florida', on the line of the Louisville & Nashville, and Nashville, Chattanooga &' St. Louis railroads, on Jan. 8, Feb. fl, March 5, April 2 and 30, 1895. Ask your ticket agent .about it, and if he cannot sell you excursion tickets write to C. p. Atmore, General Passenger Agent, Louisville, Ky., or Geo. B. Horner, D. P. A., St. Louis, Mo. '•American railroads have an aggregate bonded debt of S5,405,010,»09. Apple* Finest in the world in the sunny Ozarks of Missouri and Arkansas. I'ertile lands for sale uhoap on new road from Kansas City to Gulf of Me.xico. Wr^to ,to James Donohue, 6th -and Delaware Sts. Kansas City Mo., for E3JEE copy of the Missouri and Arkansas Fruitmaii and Farmer containing lists of lands and all information. • Secure valuable lands quick while they are cheap m rich country not infested with blizzards nor drouths. • Sir Edward Arnold says that he never tires of journalism ; that it is the cleanest of professions. Farming and. Sto ck Kateing in Nebraska A pamphlet containing valuable information about Nebraska* no.rthwest- ern Kansas and eastern Colorado, with a sectional map of that country, will be sent free on application to P. 8. Eustis, General Passenger Agent, C. B, &Q. R. ; R., Chicago, 111. A man who is honest in a horse trade can be trusted with money. Uiopiithio riiysiclnns Cure any acute disease in one treatment (cure or no pa y),- chronic in a few, Write for free advice, DB. Shecley Block, Omaha, Neb. ' Bitter root has been chosen as the state flower'of Montana. In Olden Times People overlooked. the importance of permanently, beneficial effects and were satisfied with transient action : but now that it is generally khown"that'Syrup of KigS'Will permanently euro habitual constipation, well-informed people will not buy other laxatives, xvhich act for a time, but finally injure the system. Custom is often only the antiquity of error, , Get Up a Club. To any person gendm'e us six ' pew subscribers to the Twice-.a'- Week .News we will send a copy free one year. The l^ewB,> l)es Moines, Iowa. _ a , _ -, John Burns, thoiBnglj^h labor leader now visiting this countr.y, says h.e has not so far discovered the. famed beauty of the American women. " • • ' " Piso's Cure for Consumption has saved rae niauy a doctor'^; bill,— S, "B 1 , HAIUVV, Hopkins Place, Baltimore, Md,, Dec. 8, '94. Cupid'ean knock ft naapi or' a woman silly in one. lick. . .!'• • It the Baby is unking M'eetb, Detiure <uul «so tlii^Q.Id »nd -well-tried remedy, lta£, WJNBUW'B Sooiiiiso' SvBPr for dliiWreo TeetMjjgv ,i Solomon got a good, deal of his wisdpm in the school of experience, Coe'n Coiigu uni«Rm IB the oWest mid best, jt> will break up a Cpia quick. j:tla alwtyya reliably Trytt. ReJigjoa is like muscle, if we do not use it we w»U iose ft, • _ "A <Jup of Paris' yen at ^' night move the bowels in the morning." The Wife ofU Beaupre, of Bt. JR&yingna Providence, Quebec, gave birth to twins after she was 75 years rf sge, ta Qiv'e . CustdifleP—I'm a stfangei 1 ifl youii*' || village. Can you toll Me Vrfaefe 1 ' rf shall fad likely to find the "Autocrat of the Breakfast Table P" ' ' Clerk, in the (Jountry dfug 8toro-« Why—why, 1 doh't think they keep It/ here, but they've got some first-fate mackerel at the store over them, acrost the road. ,'"f '. A Ponrful Itetrlbotlon. Miss Fanny—That liidoous old Mr-.! 1 Jones had tho impudence to propose^ to me. , Miss Jennie—l r ot\ gavo him' th6< mitten? ' [ Miss Fanny— No, I did not. Just. to punish him I accepted his offer. H<* is worth half a million.—Texas ings. / DiYPlERCE'S 7 Golden Medical ' •• • . • , DISCOVERY '•••'. ' ' •' •••"•••• " ' Cures Ninety-eight per cent. o£ cases of Consumption, In all Earlier Stages. Although by many believed to be inctira- ble, there is the evidence of hundred's of living witnesses to the fact that, hi all its.', earlier stages, consumption is a curable disease. Not every case, but a large percentage of cases, and we believe, fully yS'' per cent, are cured by Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, even after the disiilfeev, has progressed so far as to induce repeated bleedings from the lungs, severe lingering- cough with copious expectoration ^including tubercular matter), great loss of flcsba and extreme emaciation and weakness. Do you doubt that htindieds of such cased, reported to us as cured by " Golden Medical Discovery "were genuine cases of that. ' dread and fatal disease ? You need not take pur word for it, They have, in nearly every t instance, been so pronounced by the best'- 1 **' and most experienced home physicians, , who have no interest whatever in mis-' . v representing them, and who were often:. 'i!$ strongly prejudiced and advised against ,' a trial of "Golden Medical Discovery," '•• but who have been forced to confess that. ' it surpasses, in curative power over tb,ja fatal malady, all other medicines"- with* ' which they are acquainted. Nasty cod- < liver oil and its filthy "emulsions" antf ^ mixtures, had been tried in nearly all these- cases and had either utterly failed to benefit, or had only seemed to benefit a little for a short time. Extract of malt, whiskey, and various preparations of the liypopbos-, phites had also been faith fully* lied in vain. The photographs of a laipre number of" > those cured of consumption, bronchitis, < lingering coughs, asthma, chronic nasal catarrh and kindred maladies, have beem 4 skillfully reproduced in a book 1 of j6o» 4 pages which will be mailed to you, on receipt of address and six cents in stamps,. Address for Book, World's Dispensary Medical Association, Buffalo, N. Y. ^ Pain-KiiEer CX7RES ,;w BRUISES $ SPRAINS: BOTTLES NOW DOUBLE SIZE. Price, 25 and 5O Cents..; > ,,/'"' McELREES' WINE QF CARDIE yKjjDMte DlSHWB, j | R P3yr» 3yr;iutotw»y < ,|Sftai 1 B^«ftUmj9)|tlt»8 t ft^^M»''' TRFP<i flf fifll n pluni.SPUNOQRprune,VW4 fj^$J89^^ ;row; they "live longer and bear belter,"-'S^ •"-"- ^m^»!KimM£mhta^ & ^ii7-i 'NO. 2 '• "f FOR fill THE HIS TflftT PAIN CflH BRING ' CT « I, u«if *"--lM]J- J JJ*i'llMit-8l I? Publishers

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