The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 19, 1896 · 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, February 19, 1896
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Page 7
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'•£**$ls is the Msatitalnl of t>ol6i&da. ;ays are hefis, when one begins plaiife fdf his s'umMei' oliting. .ies f&llwa? Maps and fluestWM to ieafU 6f the best spots, and the ftltjst Varied amusements had.fdf the least outlay, "fo people the .Rocky mtniiitainit most cotttehlefit ahd afford bp- ity fof the enjoyment o! tastea lades, f wenty-fouf hours places st eastern dweller of the state the heart of the great divide has enjoyed sttch SceHes en* wealthy tourists go" across tho. to find. The Denver & Rio road, the Great Scenic Route of id, takes you at Pueblo of Den- id whirls you through canona there must have been an en* ,ent and where giant ams have the boulders into their present places. The ride through the Gorge displays the gteat in- of its engineers, and 1 the ob, determination of its builders. ;Jls are placed in almost inaccesi- !ces, along the edge of the stream .'ent, which with wonderful skill en forced out of the way to make !or the rockT-oad bed and the iron , At certain points the torrent lalns its supremacy, but the dlffl- 1s met and surmounted, a set .ngers being made into the cliffs iead, to support the bridge work track. The stream is still jubilant 'ts power over man, and laughs, ims and dashes by as the train es, not caring for the queer shad- that fall into it, if it can only preme at this critical point. The :on is one of the grandest in the d, barely wide enough, in certain , to admit of the stream' and the s, the granite walls of giant moun- towering above and over all, and g a still more impressive object m of the great force of Nature ih has caused'it all. The climb is ng one, and after leaving Salida think it is over and that as you j upon a slight down grade, or a Ing valley, that you are now going 'ide down into the great San Luis 8y. Never were you more mis- n; and if you look you will see two .ng little giants pulling the train 'ieveral hours yet. "At length, how- i f wheq,you have begun to wish for 'cfast, the summit is reached, and i is a rapid istride down the west- ilope, and into the beautiful val- [For more than fifty miles the. •Us as straight as an.arrow, and the speeds along bringing you into osa for breakfast, right under the low of Blanco, the highest moun- this country. All around are ,lng fields as far as the eye can !h", until vision is interrupted by mountains which encircle the val- JSome one has said the .West'Moun- and the Sangre de. Cristo = range e east are a ring an'd that Blanco e setting. These mountains afford variety of amusement and enter- ent. There is fine trout fishing; lason there are plenty of ducks and Hill Cranes,. Brants, Geese and ,ew. These are in the valley. .If ame is desired.you m'ugt.go back [the mountains, where Elk, Bear, tain Sheep and Lions, Gl6\ise, etc!,' till to be found. Outfit at one of pleasant little.,hamlets and spend i in .these: mountains and in this [y, : if you want an routing;' If you . to -meet the: gay social parties, make the mountains their home in er, go to Colorado Springs, Manor some other of the delightful re- on the.line of. the Denver'& Rio ,de road./ - • , - —. ...-•.-.-,•,-. .;.....••..-.» [e know of no greater advantage to "jh, than may be gained by a sojourn from the --cares of business and- duties of the. routine, of living, there is ho routine but a con- fed -change; of ..pleasure resulting e profitable to a tired body or over- id mind than any other opportunity lin reach. The Denver & Rio Grande jpany looks after the comfort of its •ins with scrupulous care, and pro- the best facilities for observation [enjoyment of the ride. If you have r yet visited these precincts, de- now to do so this year', and get the and health you have been 'looking '• F. P. BAKER. SKfefcH Of* A NSffeO IN tMfe BASEBALL WSfcLB, htiMfti J, btf«d, tit* tintd'ttlttlae Outfields* b* tt6 sit LouU ! Citib, Mas Aladft A firllilant ittcord tt>t ttttnself "* — fcai Played Many Gttmfcs. fetOMAS i. DOWD, 'the hard hitting aiid speedy outfielder of the St. LOuis team, of the National League and Amerie a n Association, was born April 20, 1870, at Holyoke, Mass., and his fellow townsmen considered him an extraordinary player when he made his mark there as an amateur. His professional career began in 1890, when he joined the Boston team, of the Players' League. In 1891 he was engaged by the Washington club, of the American Association, and took part that season in one hundred and nine championship" games, one hundred and one of which he played at second base. When the American Association and the National League were consolidated, during the winter of 1891-1892, and the Wagners got control of the Washington club, Dowd was re-engaged for the season of 1892, taking part that year in one hundred and forty-one championship contests, filling various infield and outfield positions, which included second and third bases, short stop and the outfield. The most of his work was done at second base, in which' position he took part In ninty-five championship games. In 1893 he was engaged by President Von der Ahe for his St. Louis, team, taking part that season in one hundred and thirty : one contests, all of which he played in the outfield. He was re-engaged by the St. Louis club for the season of 1894, taking part that ye"ar in one. hundred and fifteen championship games, as an outfielder. At ,the end of th6 campaign he was reserved, and he afterward signed for the season of 1895, taking part last year in one hundred and twenty-seven championship contests, one hundred and thirteen of which were played in the outfield. He ranked high both as a batsman and a fielder in the official averages of the National League and American. Association during the past season. It was by chance that he was given an opportunity . to demonstrate his ability as a batsman and a fielder. It was thought that he had lost his knack of hitting the ball, but it did not take him long to convince the management that it .was ...making a great mistake in that respect. He is now f'ftfe §l§ffejr§ ABBOTBT frftt tells*** Lltttfc &!»!» Wto tfft** ftp* tofed fr«# f6£k*f«, the Slstef 8 Abbott, due, faav§ treated & favorable impression in New 1?6fk theaters. The aeeoifipahyffis picture shows them in one ot their most pleas* ing sketches. A, eomewhal rbinahtld story is told of their adoptten of the* stage. In private life the twins are Bessie and Jessie Picking, the name o! Ab» bott having been selected for the stage as more euphonious. They were bbftt not quite eighteen years ago itt the northern part of New York, not far froth the Canadian border. Reared la luxury and refinement, they did not shrink from the reverses which fol« lowed their father's death, but pluekil? determined- to utilize for their mother's aid those rare musical gifts which they had hitherto exhibited only at charity benefits and society functions. Going to New York, they secured an engagement with Ailgustln Daly, and sang a3 choristers in his production of "The Foresters," at Daly's theater. Whea Mr. Rice prepared "Little Christopher" for the Garden theater he selected the sisters for a singing specialty. A. M. Palmer, who was interested, saw them at rehearsal and strenuously objected to them. In his opinion they were only suited for drawing room entertainment, and he predicted their failure in extravaganza. But for just once in his life, Mr. Palmer's judgment was mistaken. On the opening night the Abbott sisters were the distinguishing hit among the- special features, and were recalled again and again, with the Wffcft fhfe State Pitelittl, fftkerlt—Onf stftndifi! bi pabBg Morality* is frightfully low. Seerffetop—I'm fttr&td that too man? of our legislators ciin be bought. Itokerly—Oh, no trouble about that I But Vou fcati't depend on the rascals whea yoTi n&ve bought 'em. Vefy Awkwtkfd ittiteedt This is precisely the kind bf inls'tttke a man makes if he "turns out" Ofl the wfo&g side of the road when a vehicle comes toward him. No less absurd is the error of the ifldlvidual who takes drastic medicines to relieve his liver. That of gaft is 'on the right side afad the road to its relief is Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a medicine also adapted to the relief of dyspepsia, constipation. Kidney and rheumatic ailments aba malaria. |f "Though you may boast no family tree To bring you power or pelf, Just hxifitle round and try to be An ancestor yourself." tto*'» flits! We offer One Hundred Dollars reward for any case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hail's r'ntarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEil* & CO., Toledo. 0. We, the undersigned, have known F» J.'Cheney for the last IB years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions, and financially 'able to carry out any obligations made by their firm. WA.LDING, KINNAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Tolp3o, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price, 7Sc per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Hall's Family Pills. SGc., ME BfiiT THEM The key of Libby prison nnd the floe whi jh floated over the prison are preserved in the Soldiers' Memorial HallatHutlaniid. vt. The New Pontbfllco. The United States government has established a branch otlice in the great see<l establishment of the John A. Salzer Seed Co., Lacrosse, Wis. So large and extended is the trade of the Salzer Seed Co., that the government for their own convenience to promptly expedite mail mutter, located au oflico in their mammoth building's. The editor is told that Salzer's great plant, seed nnd grain catalogue is mailed to any one upon receipt of 5 cents postage by addressing them tit Lacrosse. \\is. A woman of Bowling Green, JCy.. with a family of twenty-one children, in suing her husband for a divorce. Sere is money to be made ip Cripple When you go'take the- "Rock 1 ,d Route" to Colorado Spring's, . is is the only direct line—saves |al hours' time to Cripple Creek, jd for full information, JOHN SBBASTIAU, leneral Passenger Agent, Chicago, [ladelphia has the largest English col- make way for the man who boldly > past us—Bovee. , .''.. """"" TWIN SISTERS ABBOTT. . greatest enthusiasm, until they had reached the point of exhaustion. It was all plain sailing after that and the girls became immensely popular. When Helen Bertram fell ill, Bessie Abbott, at an hour's notice, 'went on for the title role of Little Christopher, and sang and acted the part delightfully. CHICAGOi CLUB WINS. THOMAS.J. DOWD, looked upon as one of the best batting outfielders in the profession, besides being a very clever base runner. 'HE KIHQ RUBE OVER ALL.,FOR, Neuralgia, Sciatica, ...... OIL. of t)»l» g«nt remedy . ,,,,.. Scud lOo in et%iup» topivypostajTB «.iid ptickliig. HTIi "BftOPS" Js tbeiwiw and (he dose. 800Doseull.OQ,or j)livvgo bottles for t6..QO, WJH not la-lug tbe | dead Ifti* t? Hto, but ivbswuWy cures TOOTHACHE, BAclfi'.cilE,'- KA^JVOU?, SouncA, LUWUAQO, Gmws, MM,A»I^, J'AIIALYSIB, NUMUKESS. SatiBfuctloq Buai-antcuU. Curts nil pain instantly,' . 4 IwweliQia r«mcdy. 6914 only by Jl.OO bpttle IB far (iltvAUOj* fP'' tboto 100 per ceut. ^cuQC to agent.», »o-a«y. Vf» >LE CREEK, THE DIAMOND. Oonnie Strouthers is spending the winter in Kansas City, He -will not. play with next season's Detroit club. Ted Sullivan is reported to be worth over $50,000, He is a well-educated man and knows base ball from A to Z, — }3x. Adam Cuppy, a brother of George Cuppy, the Cleveland pitcher, dropped dead January 9 on the streets of Logansport.^Ind. . . "John Talleyrand Brush-rDiplomat 'of the Diamond." That's what the Cincinnati "Gazette" calls him. Take the money.— Ex, ' Manager Selee is undecided whether to play Collins or Harrington on third base. Harrington appears 'to have the .call with Selee, • | Ed. Ha,nlon's hint that John M. Ward plight manage Pittsburg has brought ft very jiroiQpt and emphatic denial from President Ken'. Concord Day, April 19, which has superseded Fast Day in Massachusetts, falls on Sunday next year, and will be celebrated on the following Monday, The Bostons, as usual, will play on the day at }}ome, and the Giants may be their visitors. Tiw Murnane, in the Boston "Globe," gives the new Atlantic Association little encouragement. He is of the opinion that it will never pi^y a, game, and says that there Is "too much, Denny L,png and Ted Sullivan" for ml business. If the two men named are not good hustlers aod successful organizers, what are they? Mr. A, J. Wa^ts is har4 at wgrfe. »r- gaijtsteg au Qhjp league fpv nest season. An Weal circuit, ig bis opinion, •8T9U14 be Lima, A Decision Which Assures Snntlny Games Next Season. In the criminal court at Chicago recently the jury found Walter Wilmot, ex-left fielder'of the Chicago base ball club, not guilty of playing ball on Sunday. The suit was one of several.' brought by the Sunday International League against Captain Anson and other players. The jury decided that no breach of the peace was committed, and therefore flnee against the players were unwarranted. This case is the outcome of arrests made last summer on warrants sworn out by the Sunday Observance League, headed by Dr. Clark. Hhe cases were heard about two weeks afterwards by a suburban justice, who levied a small fine on the prisoners, and as it was supposed at the time discharged them for good. At any rate, the club continued playing Sunday ball and were never molested; President James Hart said at the time that the cases were all-settled, that the club had won. that they would continue playing Sunday during the balance ,of the season, which they did. Whether they would engage in Sunday ball this season he could not; say at the time, but thought they would not, as Captain Anson and a majority of the club were against it. The decision made at this late day assures Sunday, games in Chicago for next season. FULLER COMING BACK, Tho Beautiful. Serpentine Dancer Will . ;. Me Seen Ju "galproe." Loie Fuller is Qoming to New York again for a brief stay tp show us the marvellous dances of her Jatest success, "Salomjj," of which the French and English papers have said so much the matter ca» n,traJ Ji°m $< raJ 8YSnu,e, in to, Mr< Watts, Public l-,linils In Oklahotnn. A careful investigation of the public records, discloses the fact that there, arc yet several millions of acres of public lands in Oklahoma yet subject to homestead entry and settlement. It has generally been understood that all the lands in Oklahoma fit for agricultural purposes are already occupied, but such is not the fact. Owing to the method adopted for the opening of these lands to settlement, in many cases'as high as five or six persons would settle on a single track on the day of the race, and rather than stand the expense of a contest, or run the risk of other trouble, would, unknown to each other, abandon the land. Again, the main race'for lands at those openings was for tracts near the cities or proposed towii sites and along the lines of railroads, and thus many hundreds of almost equally as gocrl farms-as are In Oklahoma were pasecd over in the mad rush for homes. It is true that a large portion of the yet unclaimed public lands are more fit for stock-raising than for agricultural purposes; yet there are still hundreds of good homes awaiting the taking in that country and undoubtedly a large number of eastern people will take advantage of the same the coming season. Albany and Boston have the finest state buildings, Hurrah for 1'ouimylvuiilB. The farmers of Pennsylvania are to be congratulated. M. M. Luther, East Troy, Pa., grew over 207 bushels Salzer's Silver Mine .Oats on one measured acre Think of it! Now there are thirty thousand farmers going to try and beat Mr. Luther and win JBO'O'in. gold! and they'll do it. Will you be one of them? Then there is Silver King Barley, cropped on poor soil 116 bus. per acre in 1896. Isn't that wonderfulr-and corn 230 but. and potatoes and grasses and clovers, fodder plants, etc., etc. Freight is cheap on seeds to all points east, west, 'north or south. II you will cut this out and. Bend It with lOc postage to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., you will receive their mammoth catalogue and ten packages 'grains and grasses,- including above oats, free. , w.n. Mf§ 4 14-teaf-Olit Chlcngo tft<1 fetirfritel it 6 N&twei ttf HU AietJHic Sitrtiibg — tit the ChampIohSiilji Contest ott ttitf ASTfiR Horrigah was un* known to fame when ho idottned his ordinary pair of club skates Christmas to- enter the fancy skating contest at Tattersall'g, Chicago, for the chapionship of Illinois. Next day the little fellow was the talk of every one who had heard of his performance. He did not win the championship, but he won glory enough to more than offset the title, and now managers are after him as an attraction, and manufacturers are offering him the finest of their wares if he will only let it be known that he uses skates of their manttfac" ture. This little fellow did not/know a "Richmond" from a "grapevine" or a "Philadelphia twist" when he went down to make his entry for the contest. He and his little companions 'who skated on the ponds about Douglas park called all these movements "flub- dubs," and at cutting "flubdubs" Frank Horrigan led all the lads In that region. How he came to enter against the champion fancy skater of Chicago and the Champion of Norway, Master Horrigan tells in this way: "Joe Hogan, who lives out my way, told me Tuesday there was going to be a race or skating match at Tattersall's between boys. I asked him how old they were and he said 16 years old. So I went down 'Christmas and entered. When I got there I found they were all men who were going to compete. I did not want to go in then, but Mr. Clarke, who lives out on California avenue, near our house, told me to go ahead. Mr. Clarke put on a pair of skates just before time to go on, and explained the various moves and their names, read me the rules, and so I put on my skates and went ahead." Master Horr^an *r.i wttf* tte* si /•it?' * .•* "% aneaa, ^inat uemB ui» uii&u v**«^.-r "Wnitt a little toy 'time* ttg W tt* ff* : 6m wfttddW*' Mafiafe* Staftfittif faw>v "and SnnWftclia tftat !f8 wMted td §tt* , tef the skating c6fitest 1 K&t&lf Rfi§W ', • whethef to take It wfioiEfsif e* &f *••; j&ke-. Slit h« w&S a ci§ftS-etlt ffittS OT*.'i low, polite and so- 'seriate tfiftt I s&e^ cepted his entry. Had tftere tefefl mm . tnaft five entries ftgrfiap-s 1 might fi66 have consented, for i never dfeaffl§d such a small boy could skate as thi8 little fellow can. 1 Wasjlfld 1 did, ttif the boy was the feature" 6f thfe wh6l& thing. The crowd of 2,600 siWply Wefit wild over the way the boy executed the different movements, and the fact that the contest was for the fancy skat* ing championship of Illinois was coin* pieteiy lost sight of, and it became In the eyes of all a contest between d small boy and men who were experts' on skates, "Upon the close of the afternoon's skating the boy was ahead of the men, having M points to their 71. Itt the evening, when the more difficult evolutions came, they passed him, as might have been expected. John Sandblom, champion of Norway, won the gold medal, with a total of 168 points. E!. S. Woods, chaml)ion of Chicago, was sec- ond'aiul Won the Silver medal, with 163 points, and the boy was third, with 131 points, taking the bronze medal. Had. he been acquainted with the rules and a little more experienced in the numerous evolutions he might have won. Anyway, hts performance was remarkable." J»«BO liall Notes. Evangelist Bill Sunday is, together with Chapman, going to begin a three weeks' crusade against sin in Brooklyn shortly. Lew Whistler and "Long John" Healy are selling groceries together in St. Louis. Whistler will not manage or play in the Southern league next sea- sou, but will be found with some Western Lep.gue or Western Association club. The parents of Tom McCreery, the Pittsburg boy, who was with the Louisville team last year, and who signed with that team for 1808, are strongly opposed to the boy'a playing ball, and it . is-doubtful if l:o will be in line next' year. LQW Ft |n the last year, says the Ne ^ Torts World- ''kft Lol9»" fts she is affection* fttely called in Pavis, is one pf the fav» Qye<j ftnfl very eeieq^ few amo»f tft9 artists 9f tbe apueeinent wevid wjjpae 6evyi«es aye aJway? competed tw by tlie g revest mamgers pf tbe wprid, aug who always cpHifijana <m &}»oet fabU» <4^9wl§ Tsrry }s BS^T tfeo Qi468t pltpft* er ia tbe imw la paiat of ^ There are 2,388 different kinds of velocipedes. • Notice. Drs, II. H.Green & Sons, of Atlantic, Ga., are the greatest dropsy specialists in the world. Cure more patients than the entire army of physicians scattered over this beautiful land of ours. A valuable discovery outside any medical book or published opinion. A purely vegetable preparation, Removes all dropsical symptoms rapidly. Ten days' treatment mailed to every sufferer, See advertisement in other column. Pittsburg is worth §5315,050,1(50, and owes §8,483,094, A Great CJmn«e to sr»ho nj-oney. ' Mp. EJPITOK:—I read how Mr. Jones made money, I have a better job taking orders for the New Fireproof Deposit Case for utoripg deeds, mortgages, notes policies receipts, money and valuables from fire. Every family or farmer buys. I sell for World Mfg. Co. (F26) Columbus, 0., cleared $37 first week, S8U second, first mouth $14?, Sister wade $!3 last M e?'t selling. National pish Washer for same flym, Light, easy work, honest firm; auyonecau make money by wilting them. J. C- BARRET. Germany has a society which insures families against the occurrence of triplets. Jf tbP »»Vy J? Cutting Teeth, Be sure awl \w th»t oW »nO• wrtHrfc* wwd* Co mo Wogt for Your SoocI, That's what wo say, because it's the best. Salzer's Wisconsin grown seeds are bred to earllneso and produce the earliest vegetables in the world. Right alongside of other seedsmens' earliest, his are 20 days ahead! . Just try his earliest peas, radishes, lettuce, cabbage, etc! He is the largest grower of farm and vegetable seeds, potatoes, grasses, clovers, etc! .""•'"","." '""" "'""'*' It you will cut thin out nnd sond It to the John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., with iOc postage, you will get sample package of Early Bird Radish (ready in 16 days) and their Teat catalogue. Catalogue alone Be postage, eluding above oats, free. w.n. . At the age of 7 months James Marley, of Now BruuBwiek, N. J,,weighs three pounds. At birth James tipped the scales at one nnd one-half pounds. The Modern-Way Commends itself to tho.well-informed, to do pleasantly and effectually what was formerly done in the crudest manner and disagreeably as well. To cleanse the system and break up colds, headaches, and fevers without unpleasant after-effects, use the delightful liquid laxative remedy, Syrup pfFigs. -....-. Gnlvestpn, New York and Koy West are Island cities. TheD, V. Bholes investment & Mining Co., of Cripple Crook, Col., can furnish you strictly reliable information concerning mining properties in the Cripple Creek district. \Ve always have options on some choice properties that are bargains and bundle no others, Local and eastern bank references given on application. Correspondence solicited. , The m •'st northern city in our territory is Sitka, Alaska, "A Couori SHOULD NOT BE NEGLECTED jBrou'n'u -Bronchial Troclic»" are a simple, remedy and give immediate relief. Avoid imitations. Charleston, B. C.'. is worth $33,800,000 and owes $8,880,900, • " Piso's cure for consumption has been a God-seud to hie.—Win, B. McClellan, Chester, Florida, Sept. 17,1805. Portland,.'Ore., .'claims, to have 100 millionaires. : . ' p|TS~A)!FitsBto|)i>crlfrccbyPr.JIlino'BGrent Nerve Jiestortr. fto FlUufiur ttiu llrstday's use* Ilarvt-lousciu-es, Treatiseivml tgtriul LioiiK'freetj Pit uiscb. bund to in-. Kliue.931 Arch tit., ^lilla., Pu, Some people liav'e been flattered until they a're so sensitive that they can not stand the truth. <:o«i'« cough S»IHBI*..J Is the oldest aqd Let,t. It will l^rvuk up a Cold aiiitko. t^aii auytWng eUe, JU* always jellable. fry It. New York has the largest colony of Germans, 810,723. No Nonsense About Her. Skidd—Did she say it was so sudden when you asked her to marry you? Askiu—Of course she didn't She was a widow. . There are children without food. They cry for it, and are not answered. The pity of it! But often nature cries out in other ways that her children need nourishment. Is your child thin; actually poor in flesh? Does it get no benefit from its food? , Then give 'something which produces flesh andmak°.s rich blopdi of Cod-liver Oil, with Hypophosphites doss more than this, It changes the unhealthy action to one of health, thus removing the cause. It acts on the nervous system, which controls all the processes of the body, toning it up into sound and vigorous activity. It is food for growing bone and brain. It makes the thin plump; the pale, ruddy; the weak, strong; it feeds and cures. JUST AS GOOD IS NOT SCOTT'S EMULSION, Whou UUSWPUU3 udvei'tUoiuouts tluilly mention tk'.b iiujjof, MBS. Postou js said t9 Uavo tl»e ' 1'urker's Glnsor * ( What is the »attei' \vith Phillips senior? He ha? been, ill ever since hjis sou went to. college.'' "Bemtttgut'fpYW, possibly.'' That Is what Bf ron von Ltebig said gf good choeolate* All of Waits? &'Co/8i Gosoas aad ; are goo&—the bsst* In fast* Walter Baker & CQ,, ltd,, tstftl mjpge °Q| im4s i» "iVP-ISO'S CURE TOR i *&&&f * ' v»? "'(% ';--''v41 *&' l $P 5->* i <,H; V>J mam

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