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- . T- ataavaa. tha
1. .. nwr. - -
; iL Yaadexblit employs
17.7C4 neiLi '
t&fta down ia tha hah. - ' ' " i '
k Toa slwan ftwl donar'bd t
timetv, vt'-i i; i ' K-! ,
..-rJILrad Mtbeiatio-GiTM do-;
key eiuriM. to ttetrmia iU bon
power. X udow Punch., -
' ' Th 'flnt ahnrck rotatl la.S
la oonaectioii with the Church of E-
gUad baa jort ten opened.- -1
-Lore, Jvenarka- a inarrieo' para-
rntpber, oaa axooM mmjmug ezeepi
a BdaaiBg ahizxiXBtt.-8yratMMi Btr
mULi ; - T " .--.; r' -a'- .
-rTbe Boatoa Tramnripi waata foa
mixed with poUtfce. ' Well. . don't, we
hare it la ooaaoIiBsr the defeated oandi-
Can kre dieP iaqoiree Mary K.
Feal- ia' a reeenUy-pabliahed poem.
It eaaoet, thor tageta dweiitfcfiy ad-
tearneJ f''. 5l , v Jl, JJ,
v. TSoil&ix niau a bwdaeai man more
than to hare a fellow. rln him op at
two a. m. nnMrUe lpreaaion that he
(a a Telei iarj. aur jjeoa. . . I -
Coaal-toea atwarargea ptpt ih
the lea0TO4-beeaaae iheare Jaef as
doll on one aide as they are aaarp op
the otheroalart Mamwea '
Uore than 4,000,000 iy-trapf jtara
boas' at work ta tUr oontry'this sum
mer. and yet yosl dMaft. miss yoar fa
Yoriterav. UdToaf-iVas rVea. -' ,
, , kJ.t.,WtoTM l father dies before the daughter ia
I i t teaaae-and in. this ease thTyeady
Z ' J aubswipttoa. Is m longer demanded-
ia with teLrioa
only to be enjoyed thtrinr the montha
wita aa r" in them.-lt; T.-MaiL
- o woman waa.erer miade rooad
ahonldered at the wash-tab. and ao maa
erer beeama: hampbacked from aplib
tinjr'wood at the . family., pile.
TaM. ..... . .v ,.-... , I
C-lie Whitehall : TWiai has 4oond
the meanest maa. ' He sued another for
tearinf; aa expenaive laoe obilar, while
reaoalntr "the ' former little son from
tdrowniktf. i . , ; i
. . The present Kmperor of China not
oaiy empiora a aomeauo to wipe au
adee, but hia aoae needs wiping just aa
often as aay . other seren-years-old boy
: -Ttoaa s?e hath BtiitaMhur,
--- -V i'
Oa Ortober, two Nora
Thraaaaata ia old
- ts esfcraary sad Ssaa tf ad
f And all tha rest safe nary oaa.
f mast as taa pleBaaat diaaa
usat to sods aad fea-sreasX
eaaK. alas ! U aarty played ;
IrT stow ookL sadat aad staid
act teo as'a traas
Act (oar, hia rlrf srovt c61d, aidaU sod itak
Acs iya, Jest as aus loya ts Hpe aad aeUow,
Etosiri atsporttas wtta aaothar fallow.
' i- A woman who eotdes ato church
half aa hoar lata ia -order: so show off
her rood clothes should be looked upon
mildly. 8he is simply making room in
Bearea for two women ia calico, JVes
- Tooohingry, jplctoTesque, tenderly
anggeatiye. aad bewitchingiy saggesi
tira, sad bewitchingiy piquant ia aboat
tha ' htnguag - to be employed ia:do
acribing the new fall bonnet ITsiartoo
There was aerer yet a boy ao rood
dmt he didn't hare aa overwhelming
desire to look for lump-sugar if he cams
aaeaa4 found that hia aaothar had
Irfona to bit aeiihbora. to jraafty flat-
irons." ..t - ,
. -Did you oyer know a barber to own
up that he bad cut you? They aerer
do it; they simply' go for- a chunk: of
alum and casually remark: '. - Well.
guess I arated that spot a trifls too
close. n Waterloo Oomriwr . t rr -.Jl "
r-wmiaia Thorn asoa af Douglas
County, has had five wires, aad aaa
I doe to the unfortunate maa to. state that
he 4u been totaUy' blind for many
yeara. -at. xaaa abases yoaraal.
The Boston Aaf says it may be
that one-half the wuiM doesat know
how the other half Hye;" bat. if Mlt
goes- to prore . that.; (he -other half
doesn't allow ita aerraata to nteaip oyer
the back feaoa with the earraate next
" Jt is aaaeitbd that the young lady
whoasr.fsiiares barsishwsha atsailsW
sUrer dollar is a ,Miaa- Williams, of
Philadelphia - ad aowteays the Boston
OmrimTi iuat W aomehody gira. as the
name of the xCadelpoiaa who 'sat for
that eagle. ..jT(K - .r.1,'.tf.-,-r
" Two lferidea man are ia tronble
ores' the t-nerahlp of arladder.!and
are taking steps for aw lawsuit, The
Daabury Asms says tha result of this
wmoe that one uwyer will get tha
sides aad the other lawyer will get the
rounds, leaying the holes to the U4-
--A middling-sised maa would weigh
as much as a,D0a wrens, aad aamaoh
as 10,000 locusts. -The note of a locust
a a man of moderate ,ie ooold make
i aete beard at adiataaeeprapVtlow
ate la oompariaon to aIs else, his .ratoe
would be heard at tap distance of r.000
Bailee. ' ,' .. - ' vJ' .
Small girl, rery harshly, to
doll in a toy carriage, dolly haying
tumbled from the aeat: 6(t right up,
you horrid old thing. Dba'tyoa dare
do that again, or Til whip you. See
ing a iaaaer-by, who had soDroached
fmobeerred, ahe modified her woioeaasd
eovtfsaef la dnMel tnpaf . iTSawIait
to zau ana nart yoarseu,"
Oliyer D. Johosb aentaekian.
publishes bis iiseoyery .that aa enor
mous amoaatbfefidr'Sty came into
the wortd wrre-l i of a-certain
child in Vi.tr .ma trhis tremen
dous power, i. ag Into the bands of
wicked persons rt the North, has been
asea so. sui rnany -aets
Johnston attributes -the
epidemic ta the same
That was a beautiful Idea in the
mind of a. UUJerL. srho; on beholding
arose bash, on the topmost stem of
which a rose was fading, whilst below
aad ardund It tares beautiful crimson
bode ware fust unioldias: their,
at once aad earnestly exolaimed to her
brother: See, WUliam: ItMtUe
bods hate awakened ia ume to kiss
their mother before she dies."
r-Th'iP fph jras jmtM
, ,y--assperOBV apiLSt
aaae ia black aad white may briar to
aim a nauiuf senaa of nia. eepioraoia
condition: "A " brass bead ' ia Katick.
lasetta, adtmtlso for a plarse '
who can. work. on. ehoee ore.
ferred." How sols-inspiriag the straina
oi uts nana mast Dei . now, 1- shoe'd
like to hear them' peg away at " The
last rose of sammer,,pwhile the leader
saysv"Awl waltar -Hide like to be
there, .weoden : shoef bestow vJVwta-
-"Can I hare half of thia east!"
"So, sirr shouted the"ooeupaat, who
trying to spread' himself oyer the
a n. y s Tepteeeaf a' whole
aad aanoa my -way toPatosksT
to camo-meetingr' fr. Nowjyoai -leek
a-heref said the maa lie reached
r t" aeenred two terrible gripe pa
i J man4s body. I don't rep
ass affnogy aor autnm aad
of aeia'avr wy to- earn
t,tyei .- loa t
tike maa oa ua aiga roaa to Biases
au pat hej waated. 1 1
v -1? a . .
JL:r-,f ; i naa fW Bereriar Iamnaltr
AiaUai aesaalaCI aMfc i j '
We bare insoraaoe oompanles la this
improeidea age for all olasses Of per
sons aaa against ail Classes or munorf
anes. We oaa insure afainat death,
fire, rail war aoddenU and aocidenU in
Maerai, hall storms, ahipwreeks, floods
. ... . vsra i v j .
ana catue-piague. rr oj aaouia we not
hare a company In 'Which' unmarried
ladies can insure aeainst the terrors of
old-maidenhood It is a fate common
er, than being stmek by lightning or
smashed by hail-stones, and aa oommon
as being mutilated ia a railroad acci
dents Jkjpdnet these and' maa other
daagera with, which a worn an' life-roy-
age is beset a metnoa el lnaaranoe nas
been, InrenteA . We extract the follow
ing aoeonat of it from a French paper1. .
which locate its new diaeoTery in Den
mark, probably because to the averaee
French intellect that land ia one of Arc
tic gloom and Cimmerian mystery.' )
ado gentleman to waom a oansnter
is "born a? once enrolla her' in an Asao-
ciatfon formed by families of atanding;
eepouUBg at toe earne-tune a certaia
fixed and moderate ram of money; after
which he is bound to pay erery year to
the society another fixed sum, also modh
erate in. amount. When the girl hat
attained the age of twenty-one the finds
herself aot oary ia possession of a com
fortable ineome, bat of an elegant set
of rooms in the great eetabliahment of
the Association, which ia surrounded by
a park and gardens and inhabited by
ether ladies young or old, who. thanks
to the proridence of their parents, hate
become .members of the Associatien.
The Tounc lady need not live in the es-
tabbshment looser than she pleases.
the girl, if aha wishes and requires to
do . sov anosr at .onos -a sneiter
ia the establishment, and from her
twesrty-nret . birthday" her '-annuity
cocameaoaa. On the other hand, he
death or- marxiaes 'exuiakas alt
olsfss; and the money pu ta the As
eoolaUoaoa her behIf goes to segment
its capnai. -xaus aer miner, may pay
of this eyent. not to mention .that of
death, which' permits the Association
to demand osOyi a amalLbaeriptloa
thus makiqg the burden upon the fatht
r as sauail as-possible:" He ls conse
quently enabled to look forward with
tranquility to the future .of his daughter
knewiog that ia ant Case, abe will hare
a obnifortaoleTiorbe ana sufficient in
Thia Aseociatioa has beeasuo-
oeesfully eats blit bed ia Copenhagen for
sixteen. teara.". 'omi- -f-JA,!
Suppose a young lady to take shelter
ia the establishment at the stated age.
She reoeiree her annuity and. her set of
rooms, and ia a aoa-produotire, and
rattfe aTtapWly;- eonranipttre-we
Uoaaa piUmlaj raember, atthe As-i
I sociauon. Bat II the Associaaoa can
sueoeed in gettinit . her married within
ba,j two br et hree yeartilt may
auii miu m voDUUBraow pruni out ui
aer.VTha.'. the "eetabliahment will
nabirally become o4 gayety and all so
cial delights. - It will, of eoarae, be un
der tne oootrol of a eommlttee of ex-
perieaeed matoh-maksra, sad itmight
oe weu u a system .oc payment
suits were adopted I
ease of these
ladies eo much being allotted the
foe erery marriage brought about
through their, .instrumentality. All
elegible young men would be invited.
There would be . a oontinual ' round
of croquet, lawn-tennis aad pio
aios ia .summer, of skating, rinking
ana laaoor tennis in tne winter. isaiia
at leaat three timea a week would be
absolutely necessary, and. boxes, at
operas and theaters might be indulged
In ' occasionally. The establishment
would become to the young meri of the
neighborhood a sort of sirens' island.
dreaded ret irresistible. Ulysses-like,
they might resolye to fill their ears wih
was -and -exohide theyoioss of ie
bos m aiae reases out M seb
the wax would find ita war to the tips
Hi their ustaohea tesmad., Nay,
Itmooufraga tnatranonial esifensjSTja
4irQ( surrender raluas" nthteren
oe arranged. , Arouag laay married
In the first year of her residence might
receive as dowry, say fifty per cent, of'
gross-'mm paid by .her lather to the
Association; If married in the second
rear of her residenoe she might receive
fifty' per. cent., la the third year ten
per cent', and not uatQ the fourth year'
would shebeoome absolutely portion-
Thus -the fair ones themselves
would be stimulated to exertion and the
swains would be kept from ehillyshal-
lyiag br having It made their .clear in
terest to come quickly to the froaUv .:
-t Tha Danish scheme seems t need
elaboratioa at its outset. It would be
ahsard to - make all fathers bit tha
same premium for all of bis daughters.
aa pens wouia nave to oe appointed,
skilled ia finding the developed linea
ments of. matarity. under the pulpy
eartilagea of infancy. - A class of mat
rimonial actuaries would grow up who
could predict for "a dhree-dava-old fe-
male child her chaaceof dereloping the
jeaxurea aaa Agurewhic ; conduce .to
mstrimoar before twenty-one, or soon
after that leaser climacteric". The tem
per would also- hare to be taken into
account, aaa tne premium demanded
would naturally be in the direct velar
exhibited by the infant ithe health J
too. would be a matter to Hfciemqurrd I
into,' aad here the principle would JM
the revei se of that of life assurance; for
the sicker the infant the smallerXwouTd
be the premium; 'Thus, those ' vsfab
would pay the smallest premln ras would
be the ehUdreaJ.JWtao pramiaadt4 be
Cther rerr beautifuJ or, very susoeptt
e td rTOrT yswawi' , croup, wboop-mg-o6gsraaJUs
His to which
infant Ufe ta heir, while tha highest
premiums . would be paid -by: plain,
strong-lunged,, healthy . iafiaats, with
physiques prophego only of naughti
aess aad roracty Ws do not envy ths
pomsKmssj aaa lamiiwisrausuary
Ballad a- aswie awnaa n1 ' dmtwh
aelled aya SSsra sense -of duty to in
form a mother that her first-bora dar
ling ia very ugly aad will hare to pay
a high premium, but .if the salary be
only large enough men will be found to
face apy danger. ...v - ,
The social position of the father-most
also- be taken ;ieto account, and, by
what may seem a strange anomaly, the
higher his sstation tha smaller ,wilV be
the subsraifHtoa-demanded. It would
be absurl to make M a lovely gurl, the
only daughter af as Uti," pay as high s
praraium as the-eerenth 'daughter of a
half-pay Major, area if their personal
attractions were about equal. Then some
arrangement would hare to be effected
by which there should be a periodical
re-examination aad reclassification of
Bolicr-holders. For instance, a child
Who attLi age di one had been fclassf-
seaBeaiua, piain aura atuwiuup'
lng," might at firs or ten be qualified
to enter the- class "attractive and
slightly delicate," .when, tha parents
might fairly demaad a diminution of
ths premium. Conversely, a girl wttoee
hair at fire had promised to be golden
Bright at fifteen labor under unmiti
gated carrots or undiluted sand. In
which" case tha -association would be
fully justified in doubling or trebling
the premium. The appearance or die
appearance of freckles, the irregularity
er regularity of the second teeth would
ia like manner form a valid ground for
raising er lowering the premium; and
similar details wkioh would hare to be
tof-.IIwsri't-tWrty rooada, before
ttouht evt aad tabulated, by the prs
motets of. the aesoeietiop, will at once
suest theraselres,to tha reader.. .'
There are other aad yet remoter is
sues into. which 'we cannot enter here.'
The' place- of residenoe of ths father
would have to be taken, into account.
For India or a, colonial towax the premi
um would be, small; for a small . pro
vincial town in Britain, large. The
number and character of the young
lady's little brothers' would also be aa
important factor In - the calculation cf
the premium, which would of oourse
uereaasta: 4be direct .ratio of their
number aad "cheekiness.". It may
even be suggested that the existenoe or
non-existence? health or ' ill-health, of
the young lady's mamma should enter
into the calculation, as it would have a
powerful bearing upon the great mother-in-law
question, so important-In all
matrimonial4 considerations. Zoarfoa
Figan. - -,u,-fi ,i -:
i . t -BJ-ti
The most perfect and refreshing in
a word.. natural sleep ia that which
combines ..the whole series In. such
healthy proportions as aa orderly and
active life will establish, by s'ooaatito-
uonauy equal aiscnouubn . tt wars,
looking to. the comparative powers of
the several parts of, the system, the opi
portunities for -rest, the food, supply,
aad the measure 'of strength' each de
partment of the mental and physical
organism .of , the . individual- enjoys.
This wise adaptation of work? .to the
different energies, so that each 'shall
lighten the task - and contribute to the
elhciency of the others, is adaty to
self which every step. forward, lathe
march of Intellect, and the , progress of
civilization seems to. make increas
ingly difficult to discharge. "-
' To sum up, sleep- is a rythmical funo?
tfoa of life..; It is performed -by-the
nervous system either through a single
center, or by the several centers icon-
nected with various parts or oi
the body, from the' supreme
centers which connect the iBrmediata
apparatus of intentional thought totthel
ganglia that regulate the -iworfc of. the
viscera. 1 I believe the sympathetic sys
tem plays' a conspicuous part in the
production , of the .'phenomena, aad
this is why the due performance oft the
functions is so readily prey anted :aa ft
is. by disorderly action in almost anr
part of the body, even when there i no
Sensation of pain or ef uneasiness at
the seat of disturbance. - Persoasnstho
do-aot sleep well aad regularly
culiarly liable to fanctionai drders
and, conversely, those who are tublect
to the anomalous maladies and'symp-'
toms too orten set down to rancy.mt
aesuauy exisung eaa trsoeaoie witn
ears te. some, special ganglion of ithe
syenpathstic system (for example, an-
or aching pain in the lower lumbar
region of the spine), are disturbed or
disorderly sleepers.. i SleeO ' it a' ssrve
state whether tha part sleeping bathe
orain orcenain pans oi mat organ,
the muscular system, or. the risoara.
The Tbodifioatioas which take place in
the vessels supplying the organ or sys
tem that sleep are the effect or son-
sequences; instead of the causes, of its
Habit greatly helps the performance
of tbe initial act; and the cultivation of
a habit of going to sleep ia aparticalar
way, at a particular time, will do more
to procure regular aad. healths sleep
than any other artifice. The formation
of the habit is, ia fact, the creation or
ereiopment of a special center or ooi
bination ia the nervous system, which
win nenoeiorwara produce sleep as a
natural rhythmical prooess. If', this
were more generally recognised, per
sons who suffer from sleeplessness of
the sort which consists in being simply
uaaoie to go to sleep", would set them
selves resolutely to form such habit.
It is necessary that the-training should
be specific and include attention to de
tails, it is not very important tnaaf a
person does with the intention of going
to sleep, but he" should do precisely the
samd thing, intthe same' way,' at the
same time, aad under as nearly as pos
sible the same conditions, .night after
night. for a considerable period say,
three or four weeks at least.' The? re
sole will amply reward the effort
: Position affects sleep. 'A constrained
or. uncomfortable posture, will oftaa
prevent repose. Lying flat on the back
with - the limbs relaxed would 'seem to
aeeme the greatest amount of rest for
the maaonlar system.", a his is the posK
non assumed in the most exbsauong
diseases, and it lis senerallT hailed aa a
token of revival when a batient rolnn-
tartty toms oa (ha side; but : there are
asrerai disadraatagea ia toe bupiae
posture, which -impair ox embarrass
aleepy. ThW; in weakly . states of the
heart and blood-ressels and in oertaih
morbid eondraons of the -brsin, the
bioed seems to. gravitate to the bad
of ;. the. head. .. .aad tot- produee
troublesome dreams.' Ia persons who
habitually. In their gait or work, stoop,
there is probably some distress oonse
quenton straighteningthe spinas Those
who hare contracted Tmasts, eepeoisily
persons who. hare had. pleurisy aad re
tain adhesions of' the lungs; " do aot
Bleep well on the back.-' Nearly all who
are inclined to snore do so when in that
position. because1 the'' soft patTate and
urula hang on the tongue, aad that or
gan falls back so as to partially close
the top-of the windpipe. It is better,
therefore, to lie on the sfliqf and ia the
absence of special chest disease; render
ing it desirable to lie Oa the weak side
so. as to lease the healthy lung free to
axpaad, it is well to choose the right
side, because when ' the body is thus
placed the food gravitates more easily
out of the stomach iate the intestines.
and tee weight of the liver does aot
compress the upper portion of the in
testines. A glance at any plate of the
visceral anatomy will show bow this
must be. Many persons are deaf in one
ear. and prefer to Ua en a particular
side;- but, if possible, the. right -side
ehowld be- chosen; aad-tha body tolled
ii - i . .
at uwb iswsnv aw, taa say asuva
which way be secreted shall Tutf easily
out of the mouth, if not unoousciously
swallowed. Again, - sleeping' with the
arms thrown over the head is to be
deprecated; -bat this position is oftesj
assumed during sleep, because the cir
culation is then free in. the extremities
and ths head and neck, and the muscles
of the chest are drawn up and fixed by
the shoulders, and-thus the expansion
of the , thorax is easy. The chief ob
jections to, this, position are that it cre
ates a tendency to cramp anaooiau
the arms, aad sometimes seema to cause
headache during sleep, and dreams.
These small matters often make or mar
comfort in aleeptag. ' ,u - -.
T v. The Ureeert Tw.
' A good story comes from Woodstock,
Me. - A grocer there owns a cow with,
horns of inferior' length. Last week
some mischievous boys obtaiaed from
the tannery a pair of caat-off, aoraa,
which, with a bit of cement, they nioely
fitted over the "horns 'of the cow, ana
left her "to -go- home st 'mUklDg-time,
which she oid' Her-owner not only
failed to recognise her, but actually
used force to expel her from the premi
ses. . The tillage was searched' in rain
for the 'ma-slag -animal, and 'aodver-
tisement was inserted in the local pa
per.' Day after day the stray- cow was
turned away, until -at last, refusing to
obey the rerbal order, the -victim of an'
isnooent yxke seized. her. br the boms,
which came off, aad ia the intruder he
recognised hia own . property, for the
loss of which he had so sadly, mourned.
' v. "... f. i m m m' " .. r
Or course" poverty is no crime, but a
pair of peats with naaaerooa -pate has
are Bsrsrthsleas breeches of pises.-
A sUM Exile's CaKeiwarfaa vF,
.Jajaada as aa Easilah Lawyer. :
-la 1865 ther impoverished Secretary
ef State of tha late Confederacy,' after
the .downfall , of the Confederacy and
tae dispersioa. ol .its .Oorernmeat,
tramped on foot from Central Georgia,
aaa esospea m aa open ooat to assau,
with h single S10 cold-piece in his oock-
et.'Vhioh ho gars to the- negro who
lowed the small beat that so safely car
ried him beyond the reach, of the pur
suing foe. In 1879, fourteen years aft
erward, this fugitive beoomes the recog
nised head of an institution of all oth
ers the most exclusive and difficult in
which to attain prominence and success
the Bar of .England. One gratifying
Sroof of the reality of this achievement
i furnished by the fact, which we leant
authentically, that Mr. J. r. Benjamin,
Queea's CJejuaseL recently purchased a
very elegant residence, in Paris, giving'
therefor 300,000 franca.cash. ..It is add
ed that thia large sum does not exceed,
one-half of hia yearly Income from his
practice in the highest courts of Great
Britain... To theses courts ths large
pressure upon his vtisie - aad- labor has
compelled Mr., Benhimin .to .limit his
practice. ' The briefs declined, by him
would double his ihobme. 1 But always
aocustOfned to do well and eompletd
everything he undertook, he. has been
forged to reduce the amount of his la
bor, within the compass of his wonder
ful capacity and industry. , We' .doubt
If these' hare erer' been equaledby any
ether aspirant for distinctiorr and'stte-
oess at the English or American bar.'
front . gentlemen who . aase recently
called on him in London m laarn that
his labors Are inoessantly prosecuted in,
bis bffioe for at least twelve, hours out
of the twenty-four," aad "that he still
has a few hours to spare for -enjoyment
aad r recreation wita . his .friends, i to
whom he is always welooma. as one ef
paalohs. So far from being affected by
this Intense labor bis physique exhibits
a-scareely perceptible change from that
Lwoacn he exuimtea when he was a lead
er at our Bar. aad at that of the United
States supreme Court,. a Senator from
Louisiana, and the most brilliant and
effective- orator and debater in that
body twenty odd' years ago; or -when
Secretary -of State .of the Confederate
States fourteen years ago. ..His hair
still maintains its raven hue, unfrosted
by sixty-seven years of trial and labor;
his n ashing eyes bare an their old bril
liancy, needing ae aid of glasses to per
form their work, aad bis handsome face
wears still that winning amile. which is
rarely preserved by masculine counte
nances, and is one of the happiest con
stituents - ef ' womanly - beauty. The
only perceptible change- observable in
bis manner is ia the greater- gravity
and precision of his utterance, and in
the restraint of a rirabity which, in his
middle age, might be properly described
as boyish in its freedom and gayety.
In 1815," when Spain was exerting all
her powers to suppress the- revolution
ia Venesuela, the 1,000-ton line-of-bat-Ue
ship 3 an Pedro. Alcar tara- was dis
patched from the mother country, laden
with ammunition of war and treasure
to pay the army la Veaesuele and the
nary on. the Spanish. main.; She had
on board, aa proved by the records pre
served in the State archives in Madrid,
f3,000.000 In gold coin packed in iron
chests, and $8,000,000 in silver packed
ia wooden cheats. ' When the vessel ar
rived off La Gnayra the iasurgent forces
were threatening , Carsccus, , and the
frightened merchants and clergy fear
ing a sack of the city, hastened to place
their wealth In' the treasure-hold of the
Sea- Pedro Alcantara for- safe-keepings
Bullion, gems, .oharch -omaraentg. and
iewels. roughly estimated at f. 1,000,000.
were thus added to the riches already
aboard. The San, 'Pedro Alcantara
sailed from La Guayra ta off the south
ern oO est of the. .island of Margarita,
where eke' anchored - between Cache
and Cubagua, small islands to the south
of Margarita.- During a revel among
the sailors a fire was started by the
upturning of a, bowl of biasing punch.
the flames communicating with a bar
rel of brandy. It is said the dry wooden
vessel was speedily enveloped, add the
fire -soon became uncontrollable, until
it reached the powder-magazine, when
a terrible explosion took place, shatter
ing to fragments the after half .p the
vessel, scattering far' and wide over the
waters the wealth of her treasure-hold
and sacrificing ' thet Urea of 700 out of
1.000ma. All the fnreiroirjir is. a mat
ter of history, established, by undoubted
authority: that remaining xo oe stated
is matter of knowledge to Hying 'wit-
Biases. la .isoa a oompaay ut Balti
. - . . .
more undertook to recover the treasure.
They ' worked three months 'on the
wrecx - oi tne ' Torwara nau oi- me
rasseL aad reoorered about 3,000 in
coin; the coin, found there was only
acttered silver dollars, stuok intq the
wood-work by the foroe of the explo
sion.' Owing to the-"slow progress in
recovering anr of the treasure, many
ooncersed in the' expedition became
dissatisfied with the . way by which the
wreck was worked. Thomas H.'Fol-
lihgsby, one' of . the divers, advanced a
theory to the Superintendent that the
foroe of the explosion had thrown al
most everything on the ressel aft; other
ji T :.u 1. 1 f u : - :
UTnra .wutmuou hub uuu ui ui, upyr-
ion; -'After changing the location on
the schooner from which ther worked
a diving-bell to the place indicated by
Follinesby. they succeeded, after six
months'. . work, ia recovering about
300.000 in silver coin. However,
much more was recovered, as the divers
secreted about themselves large sums
of money! .They also found jewels of
which they rendered no account- One
man, in . particular, picked up a dia
mond, cross, which was subsequently
sold in New York for tl8,000. Several
of the divers finally) stole the longboat
aad fled to La uoayra; iney were, how
ever, pursued aad arrested, but aa they
had counter-claims for percentage, and
the manager of the expedition was quite
unpopular, the affair was compromised
and they were set free, the expedition
returning to Baltimore to refit and set
out the second time. .Owing, again, to
dimeultiee between the superintendent
and his divers the expedition was com
pelled to return to Baltimore the sec
ond time and again refit. The third
expedition was equally unsuccessful.
Owing, to a change ia the Venezuelan
Government a suspicion of pretended
distrust aad deception ia the matter of
royalty were taken advantage oi to an
nul the crank i. ... - - ?- ' -'' t
Aa expedition from . Providence took
f ' A nil MA " , . l 1 1 1 A. 1
some -out was oeueveu to oe
dishonestly managed and brought up in
a row: 'Another small expedition got
918,000. Several attempts hare been
made since by incompetent and ineffi
cient expeditions, all of which hare got
money. but,, owing to various circum-
stances, hare only been measurably sue-.
cessfaL having been stopped by incom
peteuoy or avaricious dishonesty.
F The -latest was sent out by a well
known'New York capitalist in 1878.. It
failed, however, through the incompe
tency of the Captain. The grant for
hx tussive working of the ground for a
term of six years la. now held by .Mr.
1? oliingsby, the diver before mentioned
ha directing the movement in 1864,
Which led to the recovery of 9300,000.
The bround to be Worked te about two
and one-half miles from-shore, in an
almost land-locked roadstead ; the water
(s from fifty to sixty feet deep; the bot
tom Is sand fourteen to thirty Inches
oeept at both end of the roadstead,
there is - vary, dsep water, , preventing,
therefore, anr aocumulatioa of aand in
the'resdsuad.' The ernrenv Is' usvsr
more than two nota,. wbioh renders it
an easy matter to work at the wreck
the whole year. f It is. proposed. to
dredge the entire bottom for a sufficient
radius to ' take tap everything thrown
out by the explosion. - D red gee taking
twenty-four' square, feet rat each dip
have been tried., aad work well.-. Ex
perts contend that the iron chests con
taining the gold have afforded a solid
break by the explosion force, and hare
consequently been thrown far off; while
the silver hurled from the burst boxes
me - down in a shower within a nar
row radius, which accounts for the fact
that only silver has been reoorered.:
The last 'expedition, under Captain
Post, of tha brig Gypsy, was oom palled
to return to the United States, as all on
board suffered from the heat and bad
drinking water, taken aboard at the
island of Margarita, so that work was
impossible, ana it may be said that the
Captain was the only .one who escaped!
anyiUjleas. V" ' . "Vj
. . - . - ,
!. ir. i) i-. - lOsoatrr Hsrso-Shsers. -n .. '
Many (but hot all) smithshops in the.
eeuati-y are- mere places ; where : they
practice nailing clumsy-: bent pieces of
iron-to thebottom of horses' feet, mainly
that oy Having sharp projections upon
these the horse may be prevented from
slipping when' the :roads :are: oorered
with. ioe.,;( It , is v quite, .cemmoa -that
.country horses go to the, shpp, with ieet
growh well forward and downward; be
cause upon tbs soft uiiea grouna, or, j
better still, the carpeted pasture, there
is but little wear upon the farm horse's
foot, and It 'grows apace. 1 Now," to
properly' -trim down a hoof greatly
elongated by this process of' growing
forward and downward.-, the- trimming
should, ne done mainly on the bottom
of the hoof. ' So much ' of it should be
done there as can be done without get
ting too near the sensitive portion of
the loot, , A horse upon pasture during
much of the season, and upon plowed
ground much of the ; remainder, will
hare grown upon the bottom of the
hoof a thick layer.. This requires a
rerr sharp tool to. shave .off, and most
smiths are careless about seeping their
buttiesa sharp enough for this work.
and for this reason, and on account f
the greater ease which attends chipping
on the toe, aner- having set the shoe
back from the point of the hoof, the
average smith will practice this -model
Now, a little. refleotion will enable
anyone to see that this kind of trimming
will cause the pastern joint to. be too
much flexed, tae toe, being unnaturally
elevated through the failure to out away
the undue thickening upon the bottom
of the hoof in ita front half. Thia set
ting of the shoe back from the. toe, as
stated, in vol ves the cutting a way.'usually
in a very rough mas nor, of the surplus
which projects forward of the shoe.: It
also involves a large amount of rasping
upon the face of the hoof, which should
in ao case be tolerated. This undue
destruction of the crust of the hoof is
one of the very worst features of this
kind of shoeing, because a hoof so mu
tilated upon ita face dries out, beoomes
feverish and brittle, loosing its elas
ticity, .t""" - " ' V
During many years t that -we have
kept horses for farm and other work, it
has been our ' custom to stand by the
smith in cases requiring this watchfulness,-
exseting that the Surplus growth
be removed, so far aa -was consistent,
from the bottom of the foot. . This be
ing done,' we have required that, the
shoe be set close forward to the -edge of
the heof, being shaped to suit the shape'
ef the hoof, allowing no rasping of tha
face of the hoof, .neither any cutting
away at the toe after the shoe was
fastened., except merely ta-trim off
points, these sometimes appearing. We
much prefer that the edge of (he hobf
shall be, left projecting beyond Urn shoe
an eighth, or even a-iourtn. ex aa rJnon
rather than the face of the hoof receive
a touch from the heathenish Takp, 'And
we will add that Jan objection-u this
mode of shoeing,'- ranking equal with
eay'yet named, is foundin the abomina
ble practice of driving nails-so far back
into the body of . the Hoof as to come
close to, and many times, enter, the
sensitive portion. It will readily be seen
that the shoe eaanot :b set far back
without readeriag n quite accessary to
place the nails far back: tn the loot, too
fartor safety. ffxcAatye.
pnswdaywEUeXwas at. work ia the
drift one of' our party, who was bailing
in the shaft said: " ' x
. 1 5 There's 'Sosnethirig ? tog hsnpened
up above, Tom; 1 .hear, a great; bussing
and shouting." - . - : i.
r Perhaps it's a flght,"! suggested,
as I struck my pick in the soil and unT
earthed a nugget as big as h walnut -
'.. . Perhaps it's a find,'. suggested my
mate, r . -', ,'.-. a ? .nii
. There's a find here, , I said, as I
crawled out of the drift and exhibited
the nugget I had just taken out. Then
I heard the clsmor, also; It was' lust
like the murmur of distant wsves. We
shook the rope. and. receiving no an
swer to our signal,) concluded that
something important jiad happened, as
our mates above had evidently left the
wmdlasaCA-nMnmatiacer a shadow
appeared above,.. aadf Bill's roioe was
heard shouting: . - r,
Come up,. boys, and, see the. big
find."" r "... '. ; ' ' .. -
'- Where is itf I ssced, on reaching
the surface; out l scarcely -neeaea to
ask; for it; must: bo where the crowd
was collected, some fifty, yards distant
from our claim. , The crowd was large
and erery moment Increasing, but be
ing brawny and broad-shouldered, I
pushed my way through it," and was al
most overwhelmed with astonishment
at the eight that greeted my vision; it
wasn't a nugget, it was a bowlder. - No
wonder that the miners were excited.
The spectacle was enough to excite the
mott phlegmatic-indiridua that erer
breathed. ' I'.i ''.7 vy:-.- :'.'
It; was a solid mass of, geld as large
or larger, than a leg of mutton, and not
unlike one in shape. . This was the mass
which has since been widely known as
the Welcome nugget' - A fao-simile of
it may now be seen in the mineral de
partment of the Boston Museum of
Natural history, where the weight is
given at 2.165 ounoeeand the value at
41,822.70; the further information is
imparted that the nugget is the largest
piece of gold : ever found. ' This ia an
error. -A. larger nugget was found at
Bendigo leadon Feb. .9, L869;U weighed
189L pounds .one ounce Troy or 2,269
I had been mentally congratulating 1
myself on the'disooreryoi aaOggeVasf
large as walnut, but the sight .of ail
this mass of gold ,took allt the .conceit
out of. me. - Nevertheless, I was glad
the nugget had been found, forthe
claim 'from which it wis taken was
right in the direction in vrhiob we were
working, jmd. our claim wa daily growv
lng richer, in ore. ,; i-t;j ,f.:;uf..i
! The Weioo'me - nugget, as large as tt
was, am not ennca its nnaers, ior mere i
-.'.MknMaM In If . aftI r I
brought them tea than' ft. 000 apiece;
it week! hare i been a lueky find for a
couple of atatm.' JThe man who dug 1
out f akitei, desx away before, he., up
earthed It.' ,When his pick first struck
It, he reached out hia 'hand to pick up
the romp ; ' thO -right frohf his candle
ihonenpoa tt aad" revealed. its nature.'
To his surprise it did not yield to his
touch. Then .he begad to feel around.
It with nis' hands,' and it grew in size
tinder his exploring digits. ' He gave it
awrenohibnt it did not bodge - 8era-'
lng his pick be began to dig around it,
and as ita. proportion grew sader his
eys the spectacle ever earn him, and he
fainted lor Joy '- : r ,
A TASsm nsar XranavCla. Tad.: bar-
led 480 trade dollars a few months ago
a. IA A ? - . .
to wattaor.a nee. a hunter Usoorere4
tne piant, ana a "rise'
took place. A i
hi ', 'A -
Taa reason why saadtcai
not hesitate to praecrib Dr. wflBoft'a.
"jver aad Arots as:
Woaelock, Fin! dt Co., of
Naw Orleans, ita proprietors, have pal
Its eaetnatrittea, sad phystelaa lane apesana
It bacaose H eoatalas ao daaseroes enur. aad
tt h Variably scsves
for sals byatt lAruggists.
-iLanrss, if. you would eombroe rood resultt
with economy, ose SterHns Bskins Powder,
Bsdehy aoritk ek OurOsa, Uaralaad, Ohio.
All grocers keep It. .- ,- ,,. a i 'C
-.: Ttwu Jsnes'S Paarpalet ea'Gatana," Asthma,
et&.aeot frea. Knclosa stamp. Or. J. D. Judge
At Co., 711 Beach Btreet. Boatoa. Kua. ' .-
. . :'rr
Ijtsot on having CI Qubert's Btarehas
dssBSSB's asst. u saai navy looaeeo.
Are the mlieeet ever known; the
LI vs COM PtAlMT and I ap tc Ks
f IOt4, Hos-rlplnq; or nausea-These
Tone up the system and restore
health to those suffering 'from
sconerai dwMiitvana nerveueness.
Sold by all Prucstatss aso, per box.
- ' - - - - - -
M JtCTiBOKII YOtlASIIMim CLASSES
BEFORE EXAMINING L. CL EHER--'
in, SON'S iLVLWBOQit'ist--
T J'vLh rrt') r-
Wblto eontsliiniB' s ),rM' sad vsliimble coDMrtan ot
DorfMU, Sued lor the Slnelne Setaool and OibUM
bj tM lane amber ef Soncs. Soets, OIbbb, ho. B as
wvii mm, bjwiii in ,i, wna
amdrorehenlsn and li;BB. wSk nUl Ik ef
Tbenew 80 etv aantea t 1
Snati. sad ratatttsa (Bi.ool.f4
Jury (60 csbb ara la amirsat dBnisml
".-'. "; ' '' ' '
t-mscrs vssit mrca. r.
Km kk.on. (B1.V) I, a nlnsble aew book tor Vofee
Trslnln. contalnlnc sh tbe essnuaki of stadr, pleotr
af MiBiHiBiaad plaia explsniOoas, sad enaass BBBeb
msb Mia ;ae maw worss oa toe asms siunect
rekl7 all the neea, aad aieati of aasd BBasle, tor
uw u in..
in Pun. warn Boaaaa
SdxnlSoas Boas. .
OLIVER DITSON ft C6..Poston.
n-- aad Beaatifal Styles la the Fall
.vvt!said-WlBter Fashlsas, -J' "
. ' . . - V f-s
On Wsi!.".:sday.Septsnsr 10t!u
Hit PSMiaBr tSpiBBseS te aniwaiwiB rh laaiatiBias
espaeislly attrarUm to Wraat OntaaeB sad Kiiln
IrUta dtreet frsss Fsrat' sad Bmitlesof Destra ta
m draartmeot a( LxlHe' sad Calldna's IMaa.
Oprnma rinalCsmeaualT at Ma S ktae Scribe, Psrkv snd
. 11 Seat 14tb street. Mew Vers, sad st sli Uia AasoeMs
; Btt SaroDe sad Amerles.' Pstterna tn sM slBBfl, Ulaev
a-aiea soaauj nwsf nnsn. peas iu a aw iama
FASHION&, t -
lesaUfal aaak ef H FU rafss.
iDlMssarSM UM1 IXXn9nLATOiel mf Sks
lustsndBat StrMa, tDdsdlna'an the SutyUnl ni
French sod kdi
allaa dVeertWlona, smount of roaterUI
reoulred. eta., etc.
TBfusble Mribdical Is skw pnoted to
arasaa. as aeatas. jwb SW
Oontslna the latest tern iiiallaa oa ami diaBiliiiaol i
'IadUaf -aad CklldraaM Brest, asaHidlaar aian n-
Jttrrj. c- etc:,wUk nluable tat oreiatkm for M
MHBaara. ftaBBuiaBeas, sad Ladaa aB BJlil
maarasei ail nati laiiinaa, jbbujmj. uanrarea, sbub-
'ttt 5.1 a'i'i)
' A DhiUb1, rUlsratas, aad Caataraaaaais
-BiajUMsrut ieamst; rSa S etrealatka
at ut r.BL uaac ia nanaBO ihsebmb,
m prlBBBd e tas Holed paper. Id folio aaana, spleadld
1 llkutnUeH. BAd eueoIuB Eiaerulntne LlterMiee oa
varton tonka, sad a brlMlant dlsplsi of me lesdu
exyua tor ajmihs- sbq uaMaresa usee.
ceuisi xesnr, as
! Adaf taatSroa
!yesr ea receipt, af sa laasj -Sra tasta a aaalan
?lT',-a.-r .:asW.-blia.-i--I .
r 'MMKi vaMwnaoii
f . tl Mmm-HH mVtrmmt, STeeB Xas-.
to Ksi Aiosi inttcrivr iinmsus
r , USTaijean.TacutaBLBTXB ,- s. t
-' fni nam eni n Aan ruRnsit
w asnaaana m auu tbxittt t rwm "
Jt 'OarajaaviUa Uthearrashias 0a
I srPrleB-TJst awlled tree ot chares, aad tall sat
ST SSW AaUJaaxasan . SI ABS AV WJaAW anf Sr.
' Acam WAjnxD rca the
Base aooMs estm
bof tae Worst
Mtt ' X'i'b"bBB,
llaeiK am ras 1 1 1 1 1 a ft I ..aat Oaaa
I , Ukd ! ILE.-WIIUMSSostsTes aad
d Sbbbs aaa eel. aa-earrt mm SBop Orasa, see rail
an. Beads onlj , neeaat aew runsensd sgou.
I Ui-i,aTa I4L d UbM urettratwd fate-
P Al MTI MG-I H PORTAnTl
raowwarrr.r.w amw-vrmi inaim strar.
The beet and lib i ami tp tela ceaetip. Aay aal dial
dealer ta anr towa osa aaes tbe axcloateasslenposae
BUceOae. AhwaetaCend tepslDtasa bee, nsu-d la
ar baok, SVaJtyONS TBAlS OWN FB.I.N1 . 4"
i AHCflTQ . i RFAfl Tlll.'
, llZIn i
WeaaadasaeaealaaT off ISO Bar-BVaarS aad
atti wim.ar anew a lana waaiiilaaliav w sea ear saw
al BMilairiil Iniaill i Wiiiaaasaaawaa.wa
tajrasny tin i uaaiia ena waatad sverrwaers Seat
OEHTS WAWTED a-SaittkH rlTbie MrtVaaar
,adJJO A. s.VM im
' - ' ' U .
Aend fe Otja- SapHK
easy made ta each
BIAS, as WeaM
raidW)ntar. Peap sd.
oeTsaaw.i it ii im, ui.
g ft ft ffeter bt I'dl 'W Se staaa.
a -ease, aja ..aa.eea'n .
jras aa l-
Sstsr BVSrs-WSSW we a-BMMsiaa
wee mm aaw sane ) ... , ,M
Wiiafara. reasBstess) seOi
men, (tl.OOl. IdBtl
Iff a- -tit Saar- ffe-Tnbj k la eartnr Skat rear lelaat'
T- " STl, ad Srra. baa aesled aaase eery troaotreome '
I gerea. re oaa t by uapslaB 1 BBasiirr najeacrewaa,
,' ,, ... ."); - , .e-.- .-.-Sia, A.MsaWilA y.
1 - j I-jbi,.,,, a,.-; ;rt
mmmmmmmmmmmmmmm"mmmw' I hBiBBiriui. Qan aeig Ceantr. Oaea. . ,
, eta aieea aeaae. ain ur s sasaana a
ai'jltjma:'"t,'l'l" " AaaWeaesasapsBBs
- 7 T
iTSIBSWlaS ;- y .
Tie, 1 Eesr Xao-; to Kan t ,
raCUr JBuiua hailas sairtaBM etaiaiillsrtaaf. .
dssa I Usiaa, sa euaBd nainna toasr a tuna .
Si BBBBiUMia. Bea-assmiaae aaaa ef She Oorosnnaai. H
aa aad at as asBOeaaaaa as aaa -that
tribe.. ; , -
dr. Seeaesa belne SbbBst brttsst .
af VraTCK-a. iBes sad sob. af Wsanliailisi Oeoirc; -
loara, aa at mt at waa siatertnaa awe Owlur"
ttatfacsiat mea are aa a
I t -'t r ' mi Mr.
aensaees mu be i
-1 'ILL- t i ,
Wakametkla, the Kedicine Kaa.
aas bees takeasaaf. ata Itboot donbt th Bsbt PQ-
Tiua arrup pesjessBi sarled properOaa.
: la aiaa aSaei aaa Urw. :
It acts tha bkldavera. . .
It rs"'aaia she sewsta.
is amrtaea ah aieed.
It ajsiieaa the Sea-re
.V-ffafi....-'l ',. . f .....:..'
Mnu ox use. looa, if 4,
Urea aero. Ibar are, however, pee-
tw""Bl Je.iisaa. set i a .'
at whine BflUka win maoa lumiiir. taceisa .
sartbetfori asl eaaialar. Sbiiiisbii. wbSeaesptlTe..'
wsaiiiBBBiidlBd tea boobb, tBM, barks. Serbs
aadbaarieB af an Tl aBaaailla a aieaielne aaaa
aaada sad a arm ptwaied to preaa the uara aaa
WrfcsS ior tne a aLLeii.d tnlndacaoB ef tMndaM .
to SM werM; sd sasoreB tbe public that tbe lemeay m
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svea, eiaaaaiaassa aaaa Xarrtg--. J.'?
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tt MTM T tk, IMS, BBS IB-' u - ' -- li J
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cenerstea Smifala. artstpeua sod all9 i -- .
IB TfeMsrisaea. aaae
r ef akla dUtaaaa sad lateraal aoasera
There are do spirits amplored in Ita msnarsctare. sad
enaeee il ... I
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sand and trtiim, con e4r edae raraarad aa atBaaMiia . . -a
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trisyj " " Mj"--3-',t:x
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i of I B.'"'eawra, trial
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aaa, k a ef enarse.
tbe BMdldne is cum, ead, Im -e baj-aa
hMBtderarrea ay lac ebaeee. Bad ,ba I
aaas aallail. sadlaBBissss
1 Or. -Olarsr Johnson's
r.DIAn CLQC PURIFIER.
IlsiW lettlsa ,,0,,-..,,-. ;.tUB ',.
Mesaf BBasUUUlas . f.,.;0.-:
SB Lhe Tale1ar ae' lad of inauaa wheasra ,
mrad by taa aae-et J-. aaa: JinaaWa laiaiB A
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aaiiasi Biiaaa aj-reip mas i erperreDreo ra
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ruuu, FhrMsnd ObbdW. Oats,
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r Bllytber BsaaelBSB aad faued. -
DytpsDtis asi ltMttaestloa.
' yaaam 1 Km, arte Ceaaty, Qhle.
r I aaa beaulea aaa Disk uala aad radlaea.
Sob, sad there were bat few ktads ef read that mjatoe.
aca auaai near at an. a, aQToBox a mem a wa.
I aaaa soar Meaiaa ariaea y,, aaa aa,
ttaes X beajsa te taBarore wonderrear. aiTaspe.
ae ajooa ana t wsa ensoKa as set anjwins a
Mt dlaeetres. noma are aow as asod order.
IproBooaccBajBelf well aad hearty. T
t J.Ui ' as ma wnb SaiaiJoa. J
Nesraiiiasr tso ntss. i . :
Bowuiw nm, Weed Cbaatr, Ohm .
Bjrewa for MaarsJslaoftbe Head, wtdeh i
The Rrslit Rsatedy atLasf ":''r ;
- jjeer aww nan open ra poor neena rar aiuu reaae,
and had tna attrnilaeie ra all Iba diaBisn aianirf bid "
the, eeaM aot tatt aa what ass the auUuw. aeHbar
caeMlrieijlieBBesniielaa. jwessdrlaadBotry fear .
tUa Siree, wtas BMSaaaa asera -Spod
than anr meiHrtnel hare naiwa.
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: tBaar Str-Tniii amillant IwdlaaiHaed axesnp -aaa
doae aaa saors pod tbaa aro doilara worth or auiru
B aaa -aaw n law is! bus. rrea. wne aaa
teraumanan . MABI U rXr HAM.
. f i - " Best Medloiso Ever Used. .--'- ' : is y
t ' KjrsTnJ , Stark Coeetr. Ohio. AnHl an lgTO..
aua4) enre e wUb een I
r sar Sane sard jear exeeiMM. tsdlaa4
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