The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 31, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 31, 1895
Page 6
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wc^&* » . • 1 ' - 4 ' vl '' '.v- >-' • • . - > ,' Si, GOHAN DOYUfr *A3MC/AT/Oti (CHAPTER Vl.~CoXfiNCBB), "As far as 1 know," Clara repeated, as the widow moved away' to where the players were grouped round the net, or sauntering slowly towards the house. She rose to follow her, but her head -was in a whirl With new thoughts, and she eat dotorn again.Which would be best for Ida, Harold or Charles? She thought It over with as much solicitude as a mother who plans for her only child. Harold had seemed to her to be in many ways the noblest and the best young man whom she had known, If ever she was to 'love a man it would be such a man as that. But she must not think of herself. She had reason to believe that both ^hese men loved her sister. Which would 'be the best for her? But perhaps the matter was already decided. She could not forget the scrap of conversation which she had heard the night before, nor the secret which her sister had refused to confide to her. If Ida would not tell her, there was but one person .who could. She raised her eyes, and •there was Harold Denver standing before her. "You were lost in your thoughts," said he, smiling. "I hope that they were pleasant ones." "Oh, I was planning," said she, rising. "It seems rather a waste of time as a rule, for things have a way of working themselves out just as you least expect." "What were you planning, then?" "The future." "Whose?" "Oh, my own and Ida's." "And was I included in your joint futures?" "I hope all our friends were included." "Don j t go-in," said he, as she began to move slowly towards the house, "I • wanted to have a word. Let us stroll up and down the la'wn. Perhaps you are cold. If you are I could bring you out a shawl." "Oh, no, I am not cold." "I was speaking to your sister Ida last night." She noticed that there was a slight quiver in his voice, and, glancing up at his dark, clear-cut face, she saw that he was very grave. She felt that it was settled, and that he had come'to .ask her for her sister's hand. "She is a charming girl," said he, after a pause. v "Indeed she is," cried Clara warmly. "And no one who has not lived with her and known her intimately can tell how charming and good she Is. She is like a sunbeam in the house." V "No one who was not good could be so absolutely happy as she seems to be. Heaven's last gift, I think, is a mind so pure and a spirit so high that it is unable even to see what Is impure and evil in the world around us. For as long as we can see it, how can we be truly happy?" "She has a deeper side, also. She does not turn it to the world, and it is not natural that she should, for she is very young. But she thinks, and has aspirations of her own." "You cannot admire her more than I do. Indeed, Miss Walker, I only ask to be brought into nearer relationship with her, and to feel that there is a permanent bond between us." It had come at last. For a moment her heart was numbed within her, and then a flood of sisterly love carried all before it. -Down with the dark thought which would still try to raise its unhallowed head! She turned to Harold with sparkling eyes and words of pleasure upon her lips. "I should wish to be near and dear to both of you," said he, as he took her hand. "I should wish Ida to bo my sister, and you my wife." She said nothing. She only stood lopking at him with parted lips and great, dark, questioning eyes. The lawn had vanished a\vay, the sloping gardens, the brick villas, the darkening' sky with half a pale moon beginning to show over the chimney tops. All was gone, and she was only conscious of a dark, earnest, pleading face, and of a voice, far away, disconnected from herself, the voice of a man telling a woman how he loved her, He was unhappy, said the vo}ce,,his life was a void; he had come ' to the parting of the ways, here lay hap, l4ness and honor, and all'that was high and noble; there lay the soul-killing round, the.lonely life, the base pursuit [of money, the sordid, selfish aims, He '•needed but the hand of the woman that he Joved to lead him jnto the i better see in me? Oh, 1 do pray that you may hot repent It!" The gentle heart was ruffled amid its joy by the thought of Its own Uhfcrorthiness. "Repent it! 1 feel that 1 am a saved man. You do not know hbw degrading this city life is, how debasing, and yet how absorbing, Money forever clinks In your ear. You can think of nothing else. From the bottom of my heart I IIL ' * nd yet hDw can * draw baok without bringing grief to my dear old rather? There was but ohe way In which I could defy the taint, and that was by having a home influence so pure and so high that it may brace me up against all that draws me down. I have felt that Influence already. I know that when I am talking to you I am a better man. It Is you who must go with me through life, or I must walk forever alone." "Oh, Harold, 1 am so happy!" Still they wandered amid the darkening shadows, while one by one the stars peeped out in the blue-black sky above them. At last a chill night wind blew up from the east, and brought them back to the realities of life. " Y ° U must 8° ln - Y OU will be cold." My father will wonder- where I am. Shall I say anything to him?" 'If you like, my darling. Or I will in the morning, I must tell my mother tonight. I know how delighted she will be. "I do hope so." "Let me take you up the garden path. It Is so dark. Your lamp is not lit yet. then, dearest." "Till tomorrow, Harold." "My own "darling!" He stooped, and their lips met for the first time. Then, as she pushed open the folding windows she heard his quick, firm step as it passed down the graveled path. A lamp was lit as she entered the room, and there was Ida, dancing about like a mischievous little fairy in front of her. "And have you anything to tell me?" she asked, with a solemn face. Then, suddenly throwing her arms round her sister's neck, "Oh, you dear, dear old Clara! I am so pleased. I am so pleased." fclenie, but 1 set id wofk Ihd S6oh got It cftafig6a ifr that It would do Ver£ weff. Blattefy 1 &eefhS Bevef to have' asked any ofie 16 fide ft tandem But 1 had written It, ft seemed 66 dreadfully sttn* that 1 had to fJUt a lit* tie beginning and end of my bwft, which Seemed to Brighten It Up a go"od deal." "t thought there was something fiinhy about the beginning ahd end." "Bid you? Fancy your hoticih&ithe difference In style. How quick you are! 1 am very slow at things like that, t ought to have been a woodman, or gamekeeper, or something, i wast made on those Hhes. But I have found Something now," ; "What Is that, then?" "Ranching. 1 have a chum in tfexas, and he says It Is a rare life. 1 am to buy a share in his business. It is all In the open air^shooting, ahd riding, ahd sport. Wbuld It—Would it Inconvenience you much, Ida, to come out there with me?" • - . Ida nearly fell off her perch in her amazement. The only Words of which she could think were "My goodness met" so she Said them. "If it would not upset your plans, or change your arrangements in any Way." He had slowed down and let go of the steering handle, so that the great machine crawled aimlessly about from one side of the road to the other. "I know very well that I am not clever or anything of that sort, 'but still I would do all I can to make you very happy. Don't you think that in time you might come to like me a little bit?" Ida gave a cry of fright. "I won't like you if you run me against a brick wall," she said, as the machine rasped against the curb. "Do attend to the steering." "Yes, I will. But tell me, Ida, Whether you will come with me." "Oh, I don't know. It's too absurd! How can we talk about such things when I cannot see you? You speak to the nape'of my neck, and then I have to twist my'head round to answer." "I know. That was why I put 'You In front* upon my letter. I thought that it would make it easier. But if you would prefer it I will stop the machine, and then you can sit around and talk about it." "Good gracious!" cried Ida. "Fancy our sitting face to face on a motionless tricycle in the middle of the road, and TttflTtQif ftf A'ti I'**** 1JX.UUS1 JtllAJU WUJtti/Ui w f( Nbfis OP AND PROGRESS. hoM tilnplnyg tth the at ftlcl— AH teffft nhd a fcnn- ttftll— Jfe» I'hotogfiiphlc fad— of 1'oputaf Science. path. And how he loved her his would show. He Joved her for sweetness, for her womanliness, life her for her strength- We had need of h,er, Would she come to him? And then of a sudden as she listened it came home to her that the man was Harold Denver, and that she was the woman, and that all God's work was very beautifu>-the green sward beneath her feet, the rust' S|ng leavps,-the long orange gashes Jn the western sky. She sppfcej she scarce • I^ne^f w£at the 'brpfces worfls were. .but she gftw the Jlgjit of Jqy shine out on Jlis fa_$e, and her hand was still }p fUS §j jtbey wandered, amid the twjygfct, said no more,naw, but only wan- jfelt ea^jj other's CHAPTER VII. VEXIT TADXEJt FKL1CITAS. T WAS just three days after the Doctor and the Admiral had congratulated each other upon the closer tie whlfah was to unite their two families, and to turn their friendship into something even dearer and more intimate, that •Miss Ida Walker received a letter which caused her some surprise and considerable amusement. It was dated from next door, and was handed in by the red-headed page after breakfast. , "Dear Miss Ida," began this curious document, and then relapsed suddenly into the third person. "Mr. Charles Westmacott hopes that he may have the pleasure of a ride with Miss Ida Walker upon his tandem tricycle. Mr. Charles Westmacott will bring it round in half an hour. You in front. Youiis very truly, Charles Westmacott." The whole was written in a large, loose- jointed and schoolboyish hand, very thin on the up strokes and thick on the down, as though care and pains had gone to the fashioning of it. Strange as was the form, the mean- Ing was clear enough; so Ida hastened to her room, and had hardly slipped on her light grey cycling dress when she saw the tandem with its large occupant at the door. He handed her up to her saddle with a more solemn and thoughtful face than was usual with him, and a few moments later they were flying along the beautiful, smooth suburban roads in the direction of Forest Hill The great limbs of the athlete made the heavy machine spring and quiver with every stroke; while the mignon grey figure with the laughing face, and the golden curls blowing from under the little pink-banded straw hat, simply held flrmly to her perch, and let the treadles whirl round beneath her feet. Mile after mile they flew, the wind beating In her face, the trees dancing past in two long ranks on either side, until they had passed round Croydon and were approaching Norwood once more from the further side. "Aren't you tired?" she asked, glancing over her shoulder and turning towards him a little pink ear, a fluffy golden curl, and one blue eye twinkling frorn the very corner of its lid, "Not a bit. I am just getting swing." all the people looking out of their windows at us!" "It would look rather funny, wouldn't it? Well, then, suppose that we both get off and push the tandem along in front of us?" "Oh, no, this Is better than that." "Or I could carry the thing.".Ida burst out laughing. "That would be more absurd still." '.'Then we will go quietly, and I will HE NAV? DE- partmertt 'made some fine spectacular displays by the American W a r ships at Kiel. Adm 1 r a 1 Kirkland's four ships were esp e c ia 11y Well equipped for displays at night. Each was provided With two or more powerful search lights, and each was resplendent with thousands of incandescent lights. As a special decoration, each carried before and around the pilot house ah Immense shield representing the American coat of arms, the red and white bars and the stars on a blue background being reproduced fay elec*' trie lamps. The name of each ship was brilliantly displayed In large electric letters running around the stern. In addition to these two special features, incandescent lights were strung along each vessel's stem and stern from the water to the deck and along the deck rail from end to end, on both sides. Lights were placed along the water line on each side, just high enough to be out of the swash, thus outlining the hull. More lights were strung up the masts and down the side stays, and up and down and around the tops of the smokestacks. The.lights were set three feet apart and at a distance appeared to be unbroken lines. There were about 2,000 of these electric lights on the New York and about 1,500 on each of .the other three ships. The finest display on the vessels was the electric shield, which Was sixteen feet high and extended back on each side of the pilot house twenty-four feet. So »ell. thS 'day of Smalt thtfigl frdfn b'elnf deSpiSed, atfd thera are companies representing large capital that are constantly o« .th^looRdut for trifling inventions ttofh which they may receive large sums either by purchase and manufacture or by putting them on the market and paying Royalty. The latter Item, howevef small, Jo'ots up a very considerable aggregate to the in* ventor, ahd there are hundreds of people in this country who ate living handsomely on the regular Income derived from some of these children of thelt 1 brains. A Jfet M. Oentach prepares an electric Insulating material in the following mantier: He heats resinous substances, such as ozokerite, amber, and asphalt^ in a retort at a temperature of 400 degrees centigrade Until the condensable or gaseous volatile products are liberated. The result is a black residue, having, when cold, the consistency of wax of dry resin, and capable Of being used either alone or in conjunction With gutta percha, other resins, mineral powders, or with sulphur, as a cable insulator. The material, it is said, has sufficient plasticity to lend Itself readily to the turnings and twlstings to Which . the Wires of cables are generally subjected. The proportion of the raw substances used should be preferably ozo- kerite, 60 parts; yellow amber, 45 parts, and asphalt, 6 parts. Maeea it> tfsfrtee byj&« Weftw&'fr i'&il^'S^ oil Ffrtil, D6s Molttes, St. _„„„,,..,. „., line. These caM a*& the oieft room pattern and have every eoBVeniefice for coffifoft arid Thte Jmpttlftf . line- is always ffoikl flits train heh eUh| between Minneapolis, St Paul Moines, B.t. Jowbh And Kansas go ifi cwnfort and lUfcury by the Ch Great Western Bho.-t Line tod tb«* modern Pullman drawiDK-foom K ! *& t cars, put into service JiiTy 1st »ffi cars an route ssfving meals en the A i« carte plati. Pay dnly for what you eat. The woman with the longest hair i* Wt«. Asenath Philpott, of Gainesville Te*I» whose "crownin l" whose "crowning glory" ana < mcnes. measures 10 feet " In .1 former ml. i reiwwl to tho "Tim (Joiium-st- of And AtnlriM iuet 111 t4himl .Itnictloii. (fit-""* tl!it tvouM wtlte; about the O«imf Valley ivrtlclc lm« jusf anuaiml In tin- U8 Y ber of "Tho Il'ritfafloii Age." Ahiontf gs he says: .-it Is ilMWiied to be oe 20T Boston New Photographic I'acl. Photography is one of the profession* which is peculiarly a Held for the faddist, the latest of whose whims is to have his sweetheart's or wife's face look out for steering. I won't talk about it at all if you ..would rather not. But I really do love you very much, and you -would make me happy if you came to Texas with me, and I think that perhaps after a time I could make you, happy, too." "But your aunt?" "Oh, she would like it very much. I can understand that your father might not like to lose you. I'm sure I wouldn't either, if 1 were he. But, after all, America is not very far off nowadays, and is not so very wild. We would take a grand piano, and—and—a copy of Browning. And Denver and his wife would come over to see us. We should be quite a family party. It would be jolly." Ida sat listening to the stumbling words and awkward phrases which were whispered from the back of her, but there was something In Charles West- macott's clumsiness of speech which was more moving than the words of the most eloquent of pleaders. He paused, he stammered, he caught his breath between the words, and he blurted out in little blunt phrases all the hopes of his heart. If love had not come to her yet, 'there was at least pity and sympathy, which are nearly akin to it. Wonder there was also that one so weak and frail as she should shake this strong rnan so, should have the whole course of his life waiting for her decision. Her left hand was on the cushion at her side. He leaned forward and took it gently in his own. She did not try to draw it back from him. "May I have it," said he, "for life?" "Oh, do attend to your steering," said she, smiling round at him; "and don't say any more about this today. Please don't!" "When shall I know, then?" "Oh, tonight, tomorrow, I don't know. I must ask Clara. Talk about something else." And they did talk about something else; but her left hand was still enclosed in his, and he knew, without ask' ing again, that all was well. The Incandescent Gas Burner. During the meeting of the Western Gas association held in Pittsburg May 15, 16, and 17, a paper was read on the subject of incandescent gas lighting, which, with the discussion following it, conveyed much of a comforting as well as interesting character to the general reader, or, rather, gas consumer. The author of the paper in the first place .had many things to say in disparagement of the Welsbach incandescent gas burner, from his standpoint as a gas manufacturer, on the ground of its reducing the output and profit of the gas company under his charge, by affording those who used it an increased amount of light at about half the cost of the ordinary burner. In the course of the discussion which followed the same gentleman gave some illustrations, as, for example: "We have a clubroom In our city which used 81,400 cubic feet of gas from Jan. 1 to May 1, 1894. On Jan. 1, 1895, we replaced the burner commonly used there with Wels- bach burners and from that time to May 1, 1895, they used 35,400 feet—a loss to us of 46,000 feet, or over 50 per cent on one customer in six months." From the point of view of this manager of a gasworks this was truly disheartening, but how about the club in question or consumers generally? To these we think the statement will convey nothing but pleasure, qualified by the consideration that it is almost "too good to be true." If any such statement came from the Welsbach company or any one intei-ested therein it would carry little weight, but coming from one who Is manifestly an enemy and in deadly earnest, it is equally convincing and encouraging to the gas-consuming public. It may, however, be asked, Is this benefit to the public to be secured only at the expense, and, perhaps, by the ruin of the gas companies? For, if this is so, it may in the long run be of doubtful advantage even to .consumers. To this question an abundant answer was given in the discussion which followed the paper on incandescent gas lighting. photographed upon the bowl of his meerschaum pipe. Some men who can afford it have such pipes brilliant in a setting of diamonds or rubles. The man who loves his best girl almost to death Is content with just her sweet face beaming at him from the richly colored bowl. \Jtiie8Verne is as spry as a cricket Chough 80 years of age. He ha" five rfcorles ready tor the printer, and i» I? work upon a sixth. ls ttt I have found Pisp's Cure forConsUniptlon ail unfailing medicine,— V. R LOTX lan- ScottBt., Covington, gy. ( Get, 1, igfo. The birth rate of London was lower in 18B4 than tor any year on record. Summer Weakness Is caused by thin, weak, impure blood. To have pure blood which will properly sustain your health and give nerve strength, take Hood's Sarsaparilla ASK YOUR DRUQdlST FOR my "Isn't it wonderful to be strong? You always. remind me of a steam engine' "Why a steam engine?" "Well, because it is so powerful, and reliable, and unreasoning/Well, I didn't mean that last, you know, but— but— you know what I mean. What is the matter with you?" "Why?" "Because you have something on your mind. You have not laughed once." Ho proke into a gruesonne laugh "I am quite Jolly," said he. "Oh, no, you are not,' And why did you >vrjte me such a (Jreadf ujjy jitjff letter?" "There,, now," he pried, "I was euro It was stiff," "Then why write it?" "It wasn't my own composition," "Whose then? Your aunt's?" "J Whq j,s he? knew it would come out, I felt H wouW. Yov'v« heard of SJattery, utt?M - - . . *"*' (TO SB CONTINUED. J FOR AN UNSPOKEN SPEECH, The Irish Patriot Jullert for Words He Pidn't Si»y, A member of the J^and league was sent from Dublin to a certain district tc get up a meeting- and make a speech, says the New York Journal. On reaching the town where the meeting was to be held the speech.maker met a friend, and, both being genial fellows, they retired to a public house and had sqmething. Then they began talking over old-time reminiscences, and the first thing the Jand^eaguer knew was that the attendant had come in to light the lamp, "Great goodness!" he said,' "I was sent down from Oublin to get up a meeting here and now it is too late." "Oh, well, it doesn't matter," sa}4 the other. "Yes, but It does matter," said the organiser, "j have to report to my 3«- perlor that tfre meeting was held." "Oh, that's alj right," sal4 his mend, "{fere, you write out a speeech and I wtli send it to the local papers, which will pr{nt it just $s if the meeting was held. Then the people in Dublin won't know the difference." This WftS qwiokly dfljie a.n4 the speech that was never delivered appeared day In the papers. fuji 0 | the tWng come? >n O yer An Kgg and a Cannon Hall, A certain magician held up befoifl his audience an egg and a cannon ball, and after expatiating on the strength of a perfect dome, remarked that few Electric Canal Towage. Canal barges have recently been very successfully towed by electric power on the summit level of the Canal de Bourgogne. This portion of the canal is three and three-quarter miles long and has been made very narrow to reduce construction expenses. There Is no towpath and hauling Is effected on the submerged chain principle. The hauling upon the chain Is now done by electric power instead of by steam, as heretofore. A generating house has been fixed at each end of the section, ..the current being generated by water power. The dynamos at the two stations, three and three-quarter miles apart, are coupled In series. The three mains are suspended on rubber insulators in part from wires spanning the canal and in part from the tunnel roof of the tunnel sections of the canal. Trolley arms of the usual type are used. The motor used on the tug which hauls upon the submerged chain Is of nlne- teen-horse power, running at 900 revolutions per minute. During the passage through the tunnel the current is utilized to light the boat and at night is used for this purpose during the entire run. The cost of the plant was about $27,000 and a saving ot $800 a year is recorded. * THE BEST* ^NURSING MOTHERS,|NFANTS/ CHILDREN Ar JOHN CARLE & SONS, New York. * You seo them everywhere. tlje leaguer W as arrested a,jjd. was sentenced, to fpur ninth's |pr .ft A Cure for Colds. We are often told that while we may be able to cure consumption or pneumonia, yet we cannot cure a common cold. We desire to state in this connection what we have often said before, that we have a very favorite remedy for all these cases. We have tried it In very many instances and with almost invariable success. The remedy to which we refer is phenacetine. So soon as the patient feels the premonitory symptoms of the cold let,him take a hot footbath at bedtime, drink freely of some warm drlnks/and take five, seven and a half, or even ten grains of phen- acetine. In. a strong adult we do not hesitate to give the full dose of ten grains. The result is that the patient has a good night's sleep and awakens in the morning free from pain, whj|e nearly all the symptoms of the cold nave disappeared. Of course unusual care must be exercised during the day to prevent the body from becoming chilled.—Medical Compend. Popular Science, Icebergs sometimes last a great many years. The waters of North America are stocked with 1,800. different varieties of fish. : The color of snuff depends on the extent to which fermentation has been al- people know how, strong an egg is. In J °wed to go. proof of that, he said tliat he purposed vinegar and yeast should never be placing the egg, without covering of , ept ' n stone iiat ' Sl tor there Js a « add any kind, In, such a position that no one m , *{* ejn wl "°" ^ ttao ^ s the Slazlng, and could break It with the cannon ball, The m l, ng w . l vL lt has a P°' son ln& property, accompanying Illustration shows how Ml Louls B °utan has succeeded in tak- he did It. Snugly ensconced in a corner mg 80me bea w« fl > 1 photographs of the of the room, it was safe from all the at- bottoin of th ^ sea by the aid of a newly* • Invented lamp for burning magnesium powder under the water. Experiments to find whether argon can be obtained from vegetable or animal tissue have resulted negatively y^^< r I olumbia g ' x '' " " 55 §ic\?cles 9! | I . COLUMBUS are the ® product of the oldest '•. \ and best equipped bi-j j j$| cycle factory in America, and are the re- »| & jj J suit of eighteen years of successful j ^striving to make the best bicycles in the j & world. 1895 Columbias are lighter, j ! ? stronger, handsomer, more graceful j j| Ir than ever—ideal machines for the use of Jj J those who desire the best that's made, j HARTFORD BICYCLES cost less—$80, 35 #60. They are the equal of many other higher-priced makes, though. POPE MFG. CO. General Offices and Factories, HARTFORD. BOSTON, NEW YORK. CHIOAQO, SAN FRANCISOO, rnpVIDENOI, BUFFALO. Columbia Catalogue, telling of both Oolum- bias and Hartfords, free at any Columbia * I agency, or by mail for ™* two Z-pont stamps. ?«. £ ALL HORSE TROUBLES Such M Spavins, Curbs, Wlndpufls, Splints «md Bunches, are positively cured with tacks of the ball, for the sides of the wall gave }t absolute protection. Trilling Inventions, Some one has that more money has been made ou( of Ingenious trifles than out of some of the most Important Inventions of the age, A great and expensive machine or article can be purchased by only the wealthy few, b«t the 5 and lOrpent novelties the IHtle trifles, the needles and pins and things, everybody wants, js able to buy and must have. Kyjen such an insignificant wtu cle as the toQthpiol? evjgge.sts the investment pf janornjous si^is, and the ployment of vast arnjles qt laborer*. 8otne ojfOfe'aiBfJy fine inventions In Aha manufacture pf these JlMle l0ro, sna tn? money Invested runs Wfljl HP inttf mJHJofjs, Toothpicks ar<?, far maw purpose? besid^ the a»e tissue have the quantity of the new gas obtained in this way not being appreciable. According to Prof, Barnard, there is no ground for (the supposition that the rings of Saturn are closing Ju u ppn the planet, as his observations show that no changes ha,ye taken place since the first systematic!measures, were made The dlflterencp l?etwee« the gh-th'of trees In summe? and winter is exempli* fled In Nature by &»-. f. Qeyton, who says that the amount of contraction with frost of a-, sy«ampre tree thirty, three inches In gj4h Ja r three-sixteenths Inch, th,at p{ an oak tree fpjty.fcwo and o«e ; half Inches lh girth, avwltfeenthS inch, W« ttat of 1g keeph forty-two and onc-eUhth inch J\ rirttf to fouMfc, toeith? iflpn,, The «lrUi» given » n those LOOP POISON , - ,. , _ _ ,„ vv v « vv ¥•**/ w* ^> v*» v»» trw v*^*»fctt4 ay hgineforsameprloa under same/ guaran* ty f l{yo« prefer to oomeJierewowlUQon. If we full to cure, IJOMMM5 potasft, und'st111 JiHTS »L .„ „„„ «i™ Jl ?*«9 °»8 i'fttolieij In moutn/Spre Throat K^S^.^!^^^ 1 ^ •ft 01 Hue out, trn.My^t r£"' »»*•* WJ, b(»7 JUUBb SHUuellE UllVfi» ±5fclJIPn^^»^^W n ^^»»«"* EteiroE* n 7i^AhsoiutepropfH sent sealed on 5VICCREW W Tflji ?rl!. *> ' WwflSifwrv*

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