The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 16, 1896 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, September 16, 1896
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r* f FIRST glance at deft that night told »e that there was something on his mind. 1 had known him intimately, for fifteen years and in that time the clear- cut lines of bis large, impulsive Battlfe had become so familiar to me Uifit f was as well able to interpret every phase of his varied humors as frag he himself. ' But I did hot press him for his confidence, i had long siflce learned that was oae of the klttd that caters Id one's curiosity much more satisfac* tartly if left to take the initiative, so 1 pretended nbt to notice his abstraction, hut busied myself in putting to tights numerous odds and ends of household decorations that had become disarranged during a week's absence of the women of the family and waited for the propitious moment when the spirit should move him to unburden his soul to me. It came just after we had finished our luncheon of "beer and frankforts and rye bread and had started on our cigars. "I called to see Miss Mofford this afternoon," he said, morosely, "and urged her to hurry up our •wedding day, but she parried all my arguments with the same threadbare excuse that has been dinned into my ears for the last' six months: 'Wait till my book is finished.' Confound novels, any- Way. Especially those that are written by women." I turned my head aside to hide the irrepressible smile that would twitch at my lips at his recurrence to the plaint .that had formed the "basis .of our conversation at least one evening out of every week since Jarvis had become engaged. I was about to study up some new phrase of consolation to offer him, but before I could get it worded to iny satisfaction he broke out again vdtb more of passionate force than.I had ever known him to expend when discussing the subject: * "She expects to have it in the hands of the publishers in two weeks' time and insists that, as it is incompatible with her views for a woman destitute of both name and fortune to marry a man in my station, the wedding must be postponed until at least a fair degree of fame has been acquired through her work, which she feels confident is bound to be a success. Do you know " he added, bitterly. "I think it one of the most pernicious results of our *6fMs. Evefrlhlnfc mlfcht have cohtin- tied to be laid out ftfi the lines of the repalatloto Sunday-school book bad it . 6..^ -. 6dt ^ n ft*-**U, fe *iii etii it-iat*, *heft ne "* sfie **S i& %n&i Site learned td i&to tof W te - II »«s * *eff shaft les&aa and sfce mastered it easily. All feef life she Had been lonely atod longing for some one td confide Is and citftg to and she accepted fcitt a&flnesttonlngty as her ptotectot- ind gtStde. i db toot fcish to do him an injustice. He %as not a thoroughly bad man; moreover, I do ttot desire to excuse her or detract one iota from thfc magnitude of ber crime. He did hot Deceive her. tie told hpr the day before they were td be married that he had & life living. Ahd she- well, perhaps she ought not to have done it, and of course neither ata absolutely good woman nor a thoroughly unprincipled, selfish Woman would have dotte it- But she was only an everyday, erring mortal and—she ffiaf^ fled him anyway. Do not start so. She is only an Imaginary heroine. Fiesh- and-blood creations are not guilty of such acts of indiscretion. " 'At the end of a year the very thing -which he had always assured her would be an impossibility became an assured fact. He returned to his first love. It did not kill her. She schooled herself to look upon her punishment as the inevitable result of her transgression, and, realizing that her love dream was ended, she turned once more to the innate sources of power and ability which, with a little cultivation, would render her independent of scoffing relatives and friends and faithless husband. While her baby lived there was still some near and dear object for her to care for, but with the death of the little one she left tho place that had been the scene of her deepest misery and greatest joy and began life again «n a far-away place. A new name wr.s chosen, new work was commenced, and the dead past buried its dead completely. men afe tSxefi fdf evgfftfclftf. ed forehead. fhSfcrahdeufJdre*oiiiiai "•f HE felttfeS SAV£tJ,"t.A5t SUfo- f3AV*S SUBJECT. boasted modern-day liberty that young women whose minds should retain their natural freshness and innocence , should be contaminated by investigating all sorts of scandalous proceedings and the impulses that would lead a person to act thus and so just for the sake of writing a book that shall be true to life. Miss Mofford outlined to me to-day for the first time the plot of her novel and asked my opinion in regard to the consistent conduct of one of her characters." I had long been aware of Jarvis' aversion to playing second fiddle to the literary ventures his fiancee had in ihand, but I knew from the extreme xancor that was vibrant in every tone of his voice that something of an unusual nature had transpired to' vex him. "If not violating any confidence," I said, "perhaps you will not be averse to giving me a few proof-sheets, ver- "bally of this wonderful nineteenth-century novel." "No," said he, "that is what I had intended to do. As nearly as I can remember this is the way she put it to " 'Three years of loneliness, privation and toil passed away, and then she found herself wooed by another man. But I am wearying you and must hasten on. She did not love this man in the full sense of the word,' for she was a woman whose former vows of affection were not meant for time alone, but she knew that she could be very happy with him and could make him happy in return, so one day, after many refusals, she rewarded his importunity by promising to marry him. I have carried my own characters up to this point and now what I wish to get at is this: I have portrayed this second suitor as being good, honest and kind. He knew nothing of the woman's past; indeed, he did not suspect that she had one, and I want to know if it wauld Be an inartistic ending for her to marry him without undeceiv'ng him?'" Jarvis paused there in his narrative and sighed deeply. "I told her," he resumed, after a little, "that I knew nothing of the artistic side of the matter, but that it would be a monstrous wrong for her to do so." thS 9lH>*t* tot 111* t!t!*« Sh*ll t»6 Fail of «ot» ftfid 01M4 PIAjlnfc In tfcjS Strteti thereof— ZacharUii, V**** «*, 8—& , LlMPSEg Of our cities redeemed! Now, boys and girls Who play in the streets fun such risks that multitudes of them end in ruin. But, in the coming time spok? en of, our cities will "be so moral that lads and lasses shall be as safe in the public thorough^ fares as in the nursery. Pulpit and printing press for the most part in cur-day are busy in discussing the condition of the cities at this time; but would it not be healthfully encouraging to all Christian workers, and to all who arc toiling to make the world better, if we should for a little while look forward to the time when our cities shall be revolutionized by the Gospel of the Son of God, and all the darkness of sin and trouble and crime and suffering shall be gone from the world? Every man has a pride in the city of his nativity or residence, if it be a city distinguished for any dignity or prowces. Caesar boasted of his native Rome, Virgil of Mantua, Lycurgus of Sparta, Demosthenes of Athens, Archimedes of Syracuse, and Paul of Tarsus. I should have suspicion of base- heartedness in a man who had no especial interest in the city of his birth or residence—no exhilaration at the evidence of its prosperity or its artistic embellishments, or its intellectual advancement. • I have noticed that a man never likes a city where he has not behaved well! People who have had a free ride in the prison van never like t.he city that furnishes the vehicle. When I find Argos, and Rhodes, and Smyrna trying to prove themselves the birthplace of Homer, I conclude that Homer behaved well. He liked them and they liked him. We must not war on laudable city pride, or with the idea of building ourselves up at any time, try to pull others down. Boston must continue to point to its Fanueil Hall and to its Common, and to its superior educational advantages. Philadelphia must City taxes, county taxes, State tales, Wilted States taxes, stamp la*es, license tax, manufacturing taxes—taxes, the street & cufse, stoned by ihe boys that follow her, with the reformers and phil- taxes, taxes! duf business men have i afithropists and the Christian men and to make a small fortune every year to pay their taxes, what fastens oft our great industries this awful load? Crime, individual and official. We have to take care of the orphans of those who plunged into their graves through sensual indulgences. We have to me; " *I place great value,' she said, 'upon your knowledge of human nature, and BABY WAS A NEAR AND DEAR OBJECT. in order that I may work out a conslst- eat ending for my story I want your , suggestions and advice. Follow me closely, that you may lose no detail of "What I have already written and may lie able to judge fairly. Once upofa a '#m§ there was a girl— of course. There r jcouia have been np novel wjtbqut her. «8Jfc was "iota very 'pretty-^rf and tbejre, was aoiMng in all 'her' girlhood that bore the faintest trace or She was brought up jn pov- v Urty; not the abject poverty of the tene, sjjent and the street, but a constant «rtPf Ing strife for enough to eat an4 (9 smr, tfeat Js called respectable pov bjjt which ia very negrly as hard tp endure as the more inferior grade. / M *Hjr parents died when she was BO that a wotner'e kjss and. a good-by son faded into ,4ii:if| U»at were confounded wjth .fpsy »Jctum» oi foer imggjngtian an.4 of the boweles^ , became 4iwJei' than hefgrip, ' " 'And would she not be pardonable under any circumstances?' Miss Mofford persisted. 'Not even when taking into consideration her sufferings and repentance?' " 'Under no circumstances,' I reaffirmed with emphasis. " 'Then there is another point,' continued Miss Mofford. 'If she told him all what course would he be likely to pursue? Judging another man's nature by your own, tell me honestly.' "I saw that her whole soul was hanging in the balance with my reply and I reflected before giving it. " 'If she told him everything unreservedly, and he really loved her, he would never cease to care for her in a certain way, but he would probably never wish to see her again.' '"That settles that question,' she went on, 'and now for one more phase of the subject, please. If she married him, leaving him in ignorance and he subsequently learned all through other sources, what do you suppose he would do?' " 'He would be justified in doing whatever his outraged dignity and honor prompted, 1 1 answered. 'Not only her former sin, but her deceit in dealing with him would give him license to resort to any method of avenging himself.' " 'Then you think,' she laughed, 'that my heroine is beyond redemption?' " 'So far as human laws go, yes,' I said, "So you see, my friend," continued Jarvis, with an attempt to shake off his fit of melancholia, "I am going to be, an author, after all, in a roundabout way. When 'our' book "-omes out you shall have the first copy, But really you can't wonder that jt puts me out of sorts, now can you, to have my sweetheart mixed up in such an affair, even though it-be in the roost innocent way?" ; And I, pondering deeply over'what J. had Just heard, let Jaj-vls out of the front door without answering him. Jarvis left town the next day and It was six months later when I next met him, "I read 'your' book," I sale?, Jestingly, when our first greeting? were over, "and was greatly fascinated with it You and ypur collaborator 4eserve great credit. Jt IB undoubtedly the bppk pf the season, I supppse the wedding win cpm,e 0.$ f(?PB BPW?" Jarvls 1 psie, thin face eeemefl to. perceptibly thinner and his continue to point to its Independence Hall, and its mint, and its Girard College. Washington must continue to point to its wondrous Capitoline buildings. If I should find a man coming from any city, having no pride in that city, that city having been the place of his nativity, or now being the place of his residence, I would feel like asking: "What mean thing have you done there? What outrageous thing have you been guilty of that you do not like the place?" * + * I know there are sorrows, and there are sins, and there are sufferings all around about us; but as in some bitter, cold winter day, when we are threshing our arms around'us to keep our thumbs from freezing, we think of the warm spring day that will after awhile come; or in tfie dark winter night we look up and see the northern lights, the windows of heaven illuminated by some- great victory—just so we look up from the night of suffering and sorrow and wretchedness in our cities, and we see a light streaming through from tho other side, and we know we are on the way to morning—more than that, on the way to "a morning without clouds." I want you to understand, all you who-are toiling for Christ, that the castles of sin are all going to be captured. The victory for Christ in these great towns is going to be so complete that not a man on earth, or an angel In heaven, or a devil in hell will dispute it. How do I know? I know just as certainly as God lives and that this in holy truth. The old Bible is full of It. If a nation is to be saved, of course all the cities are to be saved. It manes port the municipal governments, which are Vast and expensive just In proportion as the criminal proclivities are Vast and tremendous. Who support the almshouses and police stations, and all the machinery of municipal government? The taxpayers. * * » In our great cities the churches are not to-day large enough to hold Wore than a fourth of the population. The churches that are built—comparatively few of them are fully occupied. The average attendance In the churches of the United States today is not four hundred. Now, in tho glorious time of which I speak, there are going to be vast churches, and they are going to be all thronged with worshippers. Oh, whai rousing songs they will sing! Oh, what, earnest sermons they will preach! Oh, what fervent prayers they will offer! Now, in our time, what is called a fashionable church is a place where a few people, having attended very carefully to their lollet, come and sit clown—they do not want to be crowded; they like a whole seat to themselves— and then, if they have any time left from thinking of tfieir store, and from examining "the style of the hat in front of them, they sit and listen to a sermon warranted to hit no man's sins, and listen to music which is rendered by a choir warranted to sing tunes that nobody knows! And tnen after an hour and a half of indolent yawning they go home refreshed. Every man feels better after he has had a good sleep! In many of the Churches of Christ in our day the music is simply a mockery. I have not a cultivated ear, nor a, cultivated voice, yet no man can dp my singing for me. I have nothing to say against artistic music. The two or five dollars I pay to hear any of the great queens of song are a good investment. But when the people assemble in religious convocation, and the hymn is read, and the angels of God step from their throne to catch" the music on their wings, do not let us drive them away by our indifference. I have preached in churches where vast i'ums of money were employed to keep up the music, and it was as exquisite as any heard on earth, but I thought, at the same time, for all matters practical I would prefer the hearty, outbreaking song of a backwoods Methodist camp- meeting. Let one of these starveling fancy songs sung in church get up before the throne of God, how would it seem standing amid the great doxologies of the redeemed? Let the finest operatic air that ever went up from the Church of Christ get many hours the start, it would be caught and passed by the hosanna of the Sabbath School children. I know a church where the choir did all the singing, save one Christian man, who, through "perseverance of the saints," went right on, and, afterward, a committee was appointed to wait on him and ask him if he would not please stop singing, as he bothered the choir. Let those refuse to sing Who never knew our God; But children of the Heavenly King Should speak their Joys abroad. "Praise ye tho Lord: let everything with breath praise the Lord." In the glorious time coming in our cities, ami in the world, hosanna will meet hosanna, and hallelujah, hallelujah. In that time alao of which I speak, all the haunts of iniquity and crime and squalor will he cleansed and will be illuminated. How is it to be done? You say, perhaps, by ono influence. Perhaps I say by another. I will tell you what is my idea, and I know I am right in it: The Gospel of the Son of God is tKe only agency that will over accomplish this, A gentleman in England had a theory th'at if the natural forces of wind and tide and sunshine and wave were the honest merchants of our cities. * » * OS, you think sometimes it doss ho< ahiouht to much! You toil on in youf different spheres, sometimes with great discouragement.- People have no faith, and say: "It does hot amount to anything; you might as well quit that.' Why, when Moses stretched his hand over the Red Sea it did not seem tc mean anything especially. People came out, I suppose, and said, "Aha!"' Soine of them found out What he wanted to do. He wanted the sea parted. It did not amount to anything, this stretch* Ing out of his hand over the sea. But. after awhile, the wind blew all night from the east, and the Waters Were gathered into a glittering palisade on either side, and the billows reared as God pulled back ott their crystal bits! Wheel Into llhe; O, Israel! march!' march! Pearls crashed under feet. Flying spray gathers into rainbow arch of victory for the conquerers to march under. Shout of hosts on the beach) answering the shout of hosts amid SCP^ And when tho last line of Israelites reach the beach, the cymbals clap, and the shields clang, and the waters rusli over the pursuers, and the swift-fingered winds on the white keys of the foam play the grand march of Israel delivered and the awful dirge of Egyptian overthrow. So you and I go forth, and all the people of God go forth, and they stretch forth their hand over the sea, the boiling sea of crime, and sin, and wretchedness. "It don't amount to anything,^ people say. Don't it? God's winds oft help will, after awhile, begin to blow.' A path -will be cleared for the army ofi Christian philanthropists. The path .will be lined with the treasures of Christian beneficence, and we shall be greeted to the other beach by the clapping of all heaven's cymbals, while those who pursued us, and derided us, and tried to destroy us, will go down under the sea. and all that will be left of them will be cast high and dry upon the beach, the splintered wheel of a chariot, or thrust out. from the foam, the breathless nostril of a riderless charger. the Chinese language has pie wofda afld ohfy &fl rodts Philologists agree that all iah«,6i „ ftf-e developed from one root ** Geigcr say B that "all words' afe fe f eloped troin a few simple sound J Jager, Bleek, Muller and inany assume language t6 be ai, eveiut ITEMS For forty-three years Dr c F ttm gobs, of Doylestowh, Ohio, has' been «l' habitual smoker, His age is S*g three, he Is hale and hearty, and L reads without glasses. " e Mrs. Francis Bergiaeyer. of Cantott Wo, is in luck. She is nihetv ,,1 ?' Ohio is ninety a of age, and is cutting her third a<-t 7f teeth. OI "An industrious old lady in Rj r .t, rnond, Ind., Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor whose age Is eighty-five years still manages to maintain herself by takta" In washing. c Are Not "Shu It on Jicfore Taken" With malarial disease, but with p -odici violence afterwards, if you neg.ect it diate measure of rel:of. The purest yentive and remedial form ol' is Ho.-tettor'.-! Stomach Bitters, a great difference with you and with rightly applied and rightly developed me whether wo are tpiling on toward it would make this whole earth a nara- Artlflclnl Animal liyos. Artificial eyes in imitation of the eyes of birds and animals are made in great variety. They are used in mounting birds for millinery trimming; animals' eyes are used for the heads in fur rugs, and both bird an-".! animal eyes are used'for many other purposes; for example, for eyes in cane! and umbrella heads made in imitation! of animals, for many kinds of toys, andi eo on. Artificial eyes are also made, for some living animals; it is not un j common for horses to have glass eyesj and dogs are sometimes provided with 1 them; in at least one case a calf has' been supplied with one, but most artificial eyes are for use in mounting nat-. ural specimens, and in the manufac* turing uaes above referred to. . Thi eyes are made, of course, in imitation of nature, and many of them are beautiful. The stock that tho manufacturer' or dealer keeps always on hand is won-' 1 derful in its variety. There is no eye that could not be supplied. Here arc humming birds' eyes, and alligators eyes, tigers' eyes, and swans' eyes, and eyes for owls, and for eagles, and for birds of all kinds and sizes; eyes foi mounted fishes, eyes for the bear, tht lion, the panther, the fox, the squirrel, the dog, and the wolf, and -for other animals to be mounted, and eyes for imitation pigs, and flogs, and sheep and cats, and so on. Artificial eyes for birds and animals are sold chiefly to taxidermists, to furriers, and to the 1 various manufacturers. They are sold in pairs; the number sold in the aggregate is very large, The busiest season is the fall and winter,—New York Sun. enw of winch as au aulido'e to iniaematic ml son has been demonstrated lor over fortv years past. The liver when disoiderod nnd conjjeste:!. the bowels if constipated, and the Kidneys if inactive, are promptly by it. and it is invaluable for d nervous debility and rheumatism. IIc Wttntod to Know. «.JH» e y *°, l V, tho Proprietor of this restnu. rant! said the man who had waited for his order until he became sleopy. "Yes, sir: what can I do for you?" iou can give ire some information I want to know whether you have told the waiter to stoy away so that you can brine in a bill for lodgings against me?" In London there are forty restaurants in which onlv vegetable fnrvl i« KBT-V»,I Tho best when you need medicine. appetite, nerves, stomach, liver, nothing equab Sarsaparilla fhe One Ti-ue,.Blood Turlflcr. All druggists. Si. Hood's Plllp Tils. 25 nonts. CHEAP.... TRAVELING. Burlington Aug. 4 and IS. Sept. 1, 15 and 20, Oct. 0 and 20. Round tri-: tickets to points js. Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, Utah, the Black Hills, Wyoming, Texas, Oklahoma, Arizona and Now Mexico will boon sale at all railroad 'ticket offices in Iowa and eastern South Dakota at the ONE WAY RATE, plus S3. Tickets will be good for 21 days. Call at nearest ticket office and obtain full information. Or, write to J. Francis, Gen'l Pass'r Agent, Omaha, Neb. a defeat, or tolling on toward a victory. Now, in this municipal elevation of which I speak, I have to remark there will be greater financial prosperity than our cities have ever seen. Some people seem to have a morbid idea of the millennium, and they think when the better time comes to our cities and- the world people will give their time up to psalm-singing and the relating of their religious experience, and, as all social life will be purified there will be no hilarity, and, as all business will be purified there will be no enterprise There is no ground for such an absurd anticipation, Jn the" time pf - which I ?peak, where now one fortune Js made there will be a hundred fortunes made' We all know business prosperity depends upon confidence between man and man, Now when that time comes of which I speak, and when all double dise, a para In a book of great genius, and which rushed .from edition to edition, he said: "Fellow-men, I promise to' show the means of creating a paradise within ten years, where everything desirable for human life may be had by every man in superabundance without labor and without pay— where the wholo face of nature shall be changed into the most .beautiful fa,rms, and man may live in the most magnificent palaces, in all imaginable refinements of luxury, and in the most delightful gardens — where he may accomplish without labor in one year more than hitherto cpuld be done in thousands of years. 'From the hous'eg to be built will be. afforded - the most/,;cujtured views that «an be #wp4ea, J^-om the galley ies.-frQffi^jre.rQRf, anfl from the turrets, may -be seen* gajflons as far as tjje eye can see, full>of$ruUs an<? flow. dealing, all dishonesty, and ajj fraud, e ¥*> arranged in the.mpat beautiful or- He, "I pess apt." "Why mtr I »ja,PWlate4, Jp surprise, are gone out of commercial circles, thorough confidence w jij jj e established and there will be a better business done, and larger fortunes gathered, and mightier successes achieved. The great business disasters of this country have come from the- work pf godless speculators and. infamous stQdj gamblers, The great foe to business i9 crime, when the right shsMl bays ' ' the wroBg, an,d, Bh.au have the . the ha,.ndj , a.n.4 4own, fr&u,au,}ejRt eg. I m Mt men the keys of ftp tfte atr«e ' i der, with walks, colonnades, aqueducts, canals, ponds, plains, amphi- theatres, terraces, fountains, scnlptur* ea works, pavilions, gondolas, places of popular amusement, to Jure the eye and fancy. All this to be dope by urging the water, tfe wind,, and the shine to their full development." * * * In that 4ay pf which J speaU, dp believe •'— — "• ' •- How High Cnn Mnn On? Prof, Ugolino Moss'o of Turin has made some interesting experiments on the effects experienced in ascending to high altitudes. All climbers of lofty mountains are aware that at great' heights, such as tho summit of Monf Blanc, respiration becomes more or les? troublesome, the heart beats rapidly and sometimes irregularly, and a feeling of exhaustion, often accompanied by nausea, is experienced. ' These effects arise largely from the rarity of tho air, and since the atmosphere become;* less denee the higher one goes, it is evident that a limit must soon be reached above which man cannot ascend. Professor Mosso made his first experiments on Monte Rosa, next to Mont Bl/wc the highest peak of the Alps, where ha ascended to an elevation exceeding 15 „ 000 feet without serious inconvenience Returning to Turin he made his next ascent, so to spealr, without ascending at all, In other words, he produced an imitation of the rare atmosphere pf a very lofty rnountajn-top by partially exhausting the air from a large pneumatic chamber in which he ha4 shut himself. When the air in the chamber corresponded in flensity with that which would be found ut ft height of. 24,872 feet above f; sea.jevel, he suffered such ill effects tbftt.be cpuld not parry, f Via Avnatilmant fiii*fVixkn mu _ i. _ * . . » T I HALL'S Vegetable Sicilian HAIR RENEWER Will restore gray hair to its youthful color and beauty—will thicken the. growth of the h.-«ir— will prevent baldness, cure dandruff, and all scalp diseases. A fine dressing, The best hair restorer made. B. P. Hall & Co., Props., Nashua, N. H, Sold by all Druggists. SOUTH WEST The best fruit section in the West. No drouths. A failure of crops never known. Mild climate. Productive soil. Abundance of good pure water. .For Maps aud Circulars giving full description of the Rich Mineral. Fruit and Agricultural Lands in South West Missouri, write to JOHN HI. 1'URPV, Manacerof the Missouri Land and Live StocU Company, Neosho, Newton Co., Missouri. WJU there bs any pff |rom the, marble, steps of s »ea.4lca»M mil tfteifi be my be any }neJ) P }a|es No- Na'vbw the experiment further, The height to! which Projesser Mo§§o thus simulated an ascent is almost a mile Jess than that of Mount Everest, so that It seems Improbable that man win ever be able to set his foot on the loftiest peak of 1 the ore oat mjn's invention, <W», It w aot »r - ' lager a,e to the, ne,9esj}tles Qveftt?4"by - u — Whether ip Afrioj, $r^mj|riea 4 tfcg tent to whjcjj ft perB£ 9 jg A?Y er«4 is, fl^re a mj&ejp $ njorjlls, than ellmata? -R8Y, ft. ty fityttftft "2Vi,V '$$' tffij WABK MANUFACTURING QQ, STEADY WORK WE |>AY DASH WEEKLY »nU vtuit nwn cvi'r.vwbi'i-e to SEI.Li millions to t- ''absolutely beat."6upcirl>o>itnt$, STARK BltOTHEUS,

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