OCR Interpretation


Missouri Valley times. [volume] (Missouri Valley, Iowa) 1874-1931, December 02, 1920, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84038335/1920-12-02/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

*&•
IfSlllS
I ilSi8l§i
L'l
Willard
Just Water!
We're rot one of those "barber
shop'' stations.
ive r.. Let's get acquainted
for your battery's sake.
{\*£n
4 V*)
lt£3Si.*
Ard you ou[ ht to know about
Thr^aded Rubber Insulation—•
th md selected by 152 manu
facturer? of passenger cars andi
iV.otcr
trucks.
Owen Engineer ng and Const. Co.
AXr jrn
Mllafd
—how to give your family the
New Edison they want. Come
in! Investigate our Budget
Plan. It :s the payments to
your pocketbook.
/l.v
that frssh front
fihe-ovsn fragrance
vjh:ch ot::'iS .:? from
thr'r c-j.r of good
'•rich and mellow"
r*.
r.\
:Jx
4. -A.V
VTCT
Triad ii lately?
Taste
how real cv:n-fresh
ness even betters a
beverage so famously
"rich and mellow"
as
this has always been.
Our new hermetic seal
cartons, now preserve
for you the full frssh
roasted aroma of
this coffee.
(S^rr:™
0m\
WESTERN GROCER
COMPANY
Xry a Times Want AU.
8Si
1
"T*
We don't try to coax you to
have ir sulation replaced, battery
rechsr^cd and a lot of miscella
neous needless work done when
ell your tattery needs is a drink.
•SB
Doty & Peterson
The Music Shop
SS* NZSW E9ISON ""VBsnsP
.viO'ifV
If HUN'J ui,B
trea'ir.^nt of ITCH, ECZCK
raNQWORM. 1 ETTER or
?tnof Itching ok in diseases.
rry
oent bo* at o^r
J. D. BROWN & SON
OHICHEb' ER S PILLS
/7^-v .Tin: 1,I\ «I.'NI It RAM*. A
\hl. y«!ir
lriiuj_r!"l
vam'n
1
I /.\
:l.cli».(rr a lllumoi Ttrnn.l/AS
"lln »"'l Hold mctallit-VvV
JC —-^S scaled mill Hluc Ribbon. W
lVj »S' r.Lo no oi'ipr. lEiip of your
1/ a I. .rCIII.C'UHB.Tr.It
I J[ I'L.'.-IOND I:: AM
IMI.I.S, r,„
Lumber, ath.
I.ime, Coal.
Shingles,
Building Paper.
See him hefnrc
(iu hin
AS
I™ kf years nownns llc.t.Snfest, Mways KcliiMi
-r
SOLD DY DRUGGISTS EVERVlVHLitf
UJAVBER
I.WORIC snd leeerei building u)*u»ri»i»i
21 OR MORE SAVING
•o »o. oDl«TMMnald«r t"iy»oi antlt yoo hn*«t«ui
0» -oruplffW list of »h»t foo tufd *hd our eotirift*
ctum m«il, W« «hlp quiott and piy tho fr»icht
«AP»'FRS LUMBER
2373 Boyd street, Omaha, Nebraska
C. H. DEUR
C. H. DEUR
Wonderful Stales.
imIIC 1
What Is daiii.eel to !hj thy smn
lalance of precision used for linpm
nnt work Is that nf tlie United Siat•
•ureau of standards, a little mo tin,:,
foot tall In If. glnss case. It taki
oads up to two Krauts, anil is afctira'c
one-thousandth of a millipraip
ihou* .000,010 of «ruin. It will w.iuh
the ink of a signature. The cnsi' is
lust-proof, and to avoid infliictii-e oi
he weigher's hody heat the i-i' clns
the scale may he manipulated by a
ing rod from another room.
Miraculous Belt.
A quaint-looking hel! Is know:, at.
he "Miracnlous Bell of St. i'aul" and
»s reported to be greatly vencrfttcd
^y the faithful folk of the isle of
Bntz. France, to which spot It is re
ported to hat 3 been conveyed from
Gngland by a Sab In the sixth cen»
I
LIVE STOCK PRICES
AT SOUTH OMAHA
Cattle Rather Slow—Steady to
a Shade Lower
HBCS mjbt iilEHER
Sheep and Lambs Suitable for th«
Packers Active and Stronger
Feeder Grade* Very Dull.
Union Slock Yards, Snnth Omaha,
Neb., Dec. 1, l'J'.iO.—Cattle receipts
were again very moderate about 6,300
head, but ilie market showed no Im
provement and trade was dull with
priies win I to a shade lov-er on both
beef steers and cow stuff. Best year
ling steers brought Jf 10.00. Stockerg
and feeders were in better demand
and a little stronger.
Quotations on cattle: Fair to good
beeves, $L»[email protected], common to fair
beeves, $7.00@i!).00 fair to good year
lings. $9.00 @11.00 common to fair
yearlings, '$G.5U'y O.OO good to choice
grass beeves,
$S.7.V,ni!.r0
fair to
good grass beeves, $7.50(§8.."0: com
mon to fair grass beeves. $.}[email protected]
Mexicans, $([email protected]'5 good to choice
grass cows, $5.75© 7.00 fair to good
r:iss cows, $4.75@.".75 cutters, $4.00
{(•1.75 fanners, $3.0*ifin.7") beef and
butcher bulls. $0.50^7.50 bologna
bulls, $ [email protected] veul calves. $8.00(3)
good to choice feeders. $7.75(o)
O '-Ti I'nir to good feeders, [email protected]
common to fair feeders, [email protected]
good to choice stockers, [email protected]
fair to good stockers, $C.2:"@7.25
coniiron to fair stockers, 54.50©6.25
si,-Mi iicifers, [email protected] stock
cows. $4.oO,Jj'5.25 stock calves, $4.00
€c3.t0.
l-lcgs Show Further Advance.
The run of liogs was not very heavy
for Tuesday, only about 5,000 head,
and the market showed a further guin
of '1:1(IY2."IC. Tops brought $10.25 and
bulk of the trading wus at [email protected].
Sheep and Lambs Stronger.
Willi moderate supply of sheep
unii ianihs and encouraging reports
In.m eastern market -the trade wu?
aciive at sieady anil strong prices uli
uii.imd. i'.est fut lumbs sold up to
*:i I no.
Quotations on sheep and lambs:
Killers.
Best fat lambs, $10.75811.00 tnedl
tini in fjeod ianihs,$10.25@ 10.75 plalu
and ciaise lambs, .$9.50Ci0.75 year
lings, J7.('iMTS.2r aged wethers, $5.i(0
©Ulif, gimd to choice ewes, $4.25®
l.f.O fair to good ewes, $4^[email protected]
cull and canner ewes, $1.25^2.00
Feeders.
Oood to choice lambs, [email protected]
fair to good lambs, [email protected] lufe
rior grades, $S.00@(8.25 yearlings,
tU 27((j!l.00 .. good to choice feeder
eues, S::.2.ri©:t.D0 fair to good feed-
fcrom
Think truly and thy thought
.7 Shall tin- vvcu'M's famine
Itoratlus Bonar.
INTERESTING SPICES AND CON
DIMENTS.
Spices nicy lie grouped into four
classes: Those which are the bark
of the parent plant
those which are Its
fruit or flowers, those
which are its root stocks
and those which are Its
in am on a
cassia are closely re
lated. The bark of the
cinnamon tree Is usually
stripped from the shoots
when about two years old, which are
fermented to make the stripping
easier. Cassia buds are the undevel
oped dowers of the cassia tree. The
crop of both cinnamon and cassia are
ha nested from May to November. Be
cinisi of ihe warm cordial effect of
cinnamon, tea made from it Is used
fo Kiie and nausea.
The vanilla bean Is contained In the
pod or 1 ruit of one of the orchids, a
v.ne witii spikes of large fragrant
flivvers. This plant Is native to Mex
lcSouth America and Asia. The
flavor iy so generally liked that the
demand far exceeds the supply and
other flavors similar to vanilla are
used, as it is becoming more and more
sen rco.
In China the Canton ginger is fa
mous for confections and flavoring,
and is a great favorite in this country.
It •conies in small jars or packed In
boxes as crystallized fruit.
The active principle of horseradish.
Its volatile oil. Is identical with Its
near relative, mustard. Horseradish
while popularly considered merely a
condiment, is used medicinally. It Is
so beneficial and stimulating to the
digestive organs that It Is often pre
scribed as a tonic to create appetite
when general run-down condition
prevails. It is considered an excellent
biood purifier and good for the kld
uovs. Mixed with honey It is a most
efflcaclotts.cough remedy.
Ginger and horseradish are the
ch'ef reoresentatives of the root stock
type. These roots are known and
grown in both hemispheres. The Amer
ican colonies inherited the old Dutch
and English uses of both for seasoning
meats, pickles and the ginger root In
preserves, sweetmeats, cakes and for
medicinal uses.
WITH
THE
FUNNY
MEN
su
The Way of It.
"Wiieri in.v friend was traveling tn
England he mot with a footpad, who
ordered him to give up all the pounds
he had about him."
"I suppose he Imiidivf them over with
celerity."
"Not a hit of it. lie handed them
.over with his fists."
Analyzing the Situation.
"I don't think Reginald is going' to
propose, mother, dear."
"But, Gladys, he is consiantlj
ing you the most expensive presents.
"They are what convince me that he
will never be able to rent a (lal and
pay the first installment on Hie fur
niture."
As Viewed in Perspective.
"What has become of (he o!d-l!trte
political boss?"
"The type is obsolete." replied Sen
ator Sorghum. "And his authority in
political affairs never became broad
enough to warrant the title, lie was
never a real boss. lie was merely a
profiteer."
Experience.
"If the applicant for a stenographer's
position here is a married woman, I
won't have her."
"What difference will I hat: make ij
she is a good worker'/"
"Don't matter what, kind of work
er she is. Married women won't take
dictation." j.
Lor.q Sitter.
"There is one thing which that
young lawyer fellow of lClla's ought
to he proficient: in when he comes to
practice."
"What is Mi at?"
"The art of securing a stay."
mm REFUTING A SLANDER
®jTtie Tourist: You have a good
many earthquakes here, don't you?
The Native Son: Never an earth
quake. That story was strrted by
some Eastern pruJes who were
ers, S'JJof'i.'VflS shelly feeders, $2.00 shocked when the earth did a
shimmy now and then.
4/'2.00.
Giving Her Away.
Tiie giving away -.of the bride by
me man, generally her father, is a
relic of the time when woman was "a
tiling," a chattel without rights, and
unable to hold property. In sucli cir
cumstances, she could not, of course,
choose iter own husband, and was giv
en away to the man who wanted hel
In exchange for a substantial present
On Deck.
The boy upon tla hurnint declc
Expressed hlmcir with vi:n
"If I get out of tht :. by liwk,
You bet I'll learn to
S
IVm-iI:
Speak truly i.n.t each word of lhin«
Shall tjp ii fruitful seed:
jLivc truly ami thy life shall b»
A great ami noble creed.
A Little Mixed.
"What is an embargo. l!ill?"
"It's what you put on ships to keep
'em from going out, Sam."
"It ain't, you fool. That's the an
chor."
Her Job.
"The girl in the phonograph depart*
ment isn't a bit stuck up."
"Of course not."
"Yet she is continually pulling on
airs."
Consummation to Bs Wished.
'-Tnere is one thing I would like to
see at the peace table."
"What is that?"
"Somebody who knows how to carve
Turkey."
He Knew.
Footpad—Hold up your hands!
Petiestrian (calmly)—I've been out
shopping all day with uiy wife.*
Footpad—-Oo You can't have much.
—London Tit-Hits.
Quite the Truth.
"Why don't you have Madame Fluf
fles make your goutis?"
"If I went to thai woman and she
tried to make a gown to suit tuy fig
ure, I'd have a (it!"
Natural Conclusion.
"What are-you in here for?" in
quired the visitor of the convict.
"For tiie simple reason," replied the
convict, "that I can't get out."
Another Way of It.
"Well, I've got to go today and
face the music."
"Why, are you in trouble?"
"No: I conduct a bond."
A Distinction.
"What's your claim to distinction?"
"I uever sent a friend a picture
postal card with the 'wish you were
here' gag on It."
Indians' Apt Description.
Sinnopas'l'.ugy is the word coino
by the Navajo Indians of Utoli fo
motorcar, and ft Is literally translate
fo
mean a wagon that goes with I
•«#i'jg," according to an authority
lie language of the Navajo. Ilopi an
Hiache Indians. The Indians are no'
seeking a word for the airplane. It I
a ?UiMle to them, I
tJAMW
O:K\
mm
SAIIII'"
Explained.
"I met a man I know this morning
who lias always l.eeu prosperous and
now be is running to seed
"What's the trouble?"
"No trouble. He's a farmer hurry
Ing to do his late planting."
"Fussy, isn't lie?"
"I'll say so. His wife's awav and
he has to get his own meals. He
washes the dishes after each meal
and actually makes up bis bed before
he leaves home in the morning."
1
ll^ng.
BOMR. ''A.man
NEW MEXICO FOX.
"I ii'ii the Now Mexico Desert Fox,
nnil
M.
ry much like the Swift or Kit
ox, excel it that I am smaller."
''Vou 1 ike to be here with us," said
the Cape Hunting Dog, who had come
from eastern Africa.
es, it is cozier than in the great
fox (lens, and I like to feel cozy," said
the New Mexico Desert Fox.
"I like it here belter, and so do all
of our family," said the Swift Fox.
"Ah. yes, New Mexico Desert Fox,
you're very much like am, and like
my l.tniily, except that you are
smaller.
"But I can be called Swift or Kit.
Must we all call you by such long
name when you are only a little crea
ture. or IiI tie compared to some big
creatures?"
"Why not call me Mex," said the lit
tle New Mexico Desert Fox, "for I
ihiidt that would be a nice name."
"That will be your name," said the
Swift !u\.
"My mother told me such a sad
story not long ago," said the Swift
Pox. "She, too, is in the zoo, you
know."
"What was tic- story?" the other
animals asked. "Will we cry if we
hear It?"
"Ton won't cry,1' said the Swift Fox,
"for the ending is happy, and it tnakes'
an ending even happier,''I think, when dangerously
'We have one srresit fear, one enor
ions fear.
"There we run chances of being poi
soned. The po:in isn't put around
ior ns. but we ::r* :jjt to take it by
m's.iik:\ Acs. we nre not quick about
.noticing u::r mi.siako until
"-.Vo nr6 api to taTre the poison, and
so inriiv or our .K
.M'd lathers and
their lives.
''The saddest n»!j.
ive aren't supposed ",i
l'Oh,
crs and brothers
liters have lost
a! out it is that
be poisoned. Not
not wish to be
the people who
id. wisli to poison
Mily do we oursely
poisoned, but noise,
put t!i:.s poison arou
its.
|i I lie- c-j,
•1 do something
Siid.'oiu it. so we s|io :ld be safer.
lii'J' !»nl this po'soii about for thefgflSII
Volvos who iro n:'uar,„U e. callle and
,'"!( lrov Ihf eat He.
"Ami instead of the wolves eating
of the poison, we do!
what sad mistakes we have
made what very, very sad mistakes.
''And it Is fenn that after a lime
^i'lere win he but very few of the Swift
I
kS0l
LIwip •,*?
"Gal! Me Mix."
All, but it Is
'.and Kit foxes around.
verv sad!
"We are (lie ones in the greatest
danger—thai is. all our sisters and
brothers and fathers and mothers who
nre free on the plains.
"We lake what is meant for the
Fox. "this was io have been your day
friends, 1 feel
elii fo meet you.
"And when they see a creature who
looks like me, but who has larger earj,
they'll' know it's Cousin New Mexico
Desert Fox, or ".'lis!"
And tiie New Mexico Desert Fox
Well, What?
Willie—"I'a, teacher says we're here
to help others."
Pa—"Of course we are."
Willie—"Well, what are the others
here for?"
Origin of Coal.
After an exhaustive study of a num
icr of coal seams. .Inmes l.omnx con
rludes that almost all had their origin
in vegetable matter deposited —a the
tipnt,
the con
I substance being formed
the dropping of leaves, twigs, barks
tnd fruits. In the shape of seeds and
fructiferous cones mainly from large
trees.
j"us^sa^^*1minutes'
a few
r.go, he would not
tliink of leaving,
home without a
package qf Lane's
Cold Tablets in his
bag, and every
one who has used
those tablets
speaks ju»t as
highly of them."
SATURDAY NEWS.
The Misses Lillian nad Minnie Sor
enson returned to their home in
Boone this morning after spending
Thanksgivihg at the O. A. Sorenson
home. '"Ii
Mrs. Neil
Haggtrty,
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Hall of I. O. O. F. Lodge No. 179.
Missouri Valley, Io., Nov. 25, 1920,
wolves. We make such mistakes, and f'i. iWhereas, we are again called upon
oh, it is /such a shame—sucli a shame I ""to mourn the death of one of our
"But
my story has a happy ending members, Brother Eli Watkins, who
for us. we who are in the zoo, for we
•are safe. We will never be poisoned.
It is true, we don't care to be in the
brg fox dens, and we never feel very
well I here..
"Km here we feel well, in these nice,
cozy homes, and we feel so safe, too
oh. safe!
"And we rejoice over our safety,
for it is wonderful to be quite safe. It
makes us happy to know that we are.
"And Co'.tsin New Mexico Desert
passed away November 22, 1920,
Resolved, that it is but a just tri
bute to the memory of our departed
brother to say that we regret his re
moval from our number, that we
mourn for one who was in every way
respected and worthy of our deepest
regard and highest esteem, be it fur
ther
Resolved, that we extend to the be
reaved family our sincere sympathy
and we commend to the memory of
to talk". P.tit even so, you have intro- this lodge as worthy of emulation his
dueed yourself to a number of nev7 loyalty and devotion to the principes
sure, and everyone is
0f
this order which was manifested
during the years he was associated
with us
Resolved, that a copy of this reso
lution b£ placed on the minutes of
our
smiled and swished his tail and said: sent to his family and a copy sent to
"Ah. dear cousin, it makes me happy the Missouri Valley Times for pub
to think Hint you are saj\ so safe In lication.
the zoo!"
4
l«jES COLD TABLETS
"The Pink Tablets in the Yellow Box."
LE BOY, N. Y.
Miss Edna Sheehan of Butte, Mont.,
is the guest of the T. M. Gilmore
home.
Mrs. E. C. Shafer is reported very
ill at her home on Eighth street.
C. M. Mullen has returned from
Merna, Neb., where he hAs been at
tending the funeral of X. Mohatt.
Miss Mabel Epperson is reported as
Slc'c,-
in between there is sadness, for linppi- Edgar Roberts, who has been'here
ness
SO-IJ.S
greater alter one has attending the funeral of his mother, re
known what sadness is." turned to his home in Detroit, Mich.,
"'I e!i us your story, Swift," said last evening.
the ethers.
"We nre known as the four-footed
.elf of the plains.,,for we come from
'(he northern plains," the Swift Fox
said.
"There we live and play. There we
have a \ory good time. There we en
joy life nnd are very happy, were it not
for
Mrs. Frank McBride is home from
the Mercy hospital, Council Bluffs,
where she recently underwent an op
eration.
who is nurs­
ing in a hospital at Wayne, Neb.,
spent Thanksgiving here with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Bricker, who
it is too spent Thanksgiving at the A. Sor
enson home, returned to their home
at Paxton, Neb., this morning.
G. W.'Burbank received word that
his daughter, Mrs. A. E. Smith of
Rockwell, Io., fell and broke her left
arm just above the wrist. It was a'
very bad break, she had to be taken
to Mason City and have an X-Ray
taken to get the bones back in place.
She was resting e&sy the last heard
from,
mm
ROBERTS-MEADOWS
Fred Roberts, the popular jeweler
of this city and Miss Mary Meadows
of Woodbine, surprised their many
friends by slipping quietly away Fri
day evening and being married.
They are now on a honeymoon trip
to Chicago.
'f
"OSBORN-HARRIS^«2«»
The many friends of Miss Edythe
Harris and Mr. Howard Osborn both
of Council Bluffs, were surprised to
hear of their marriage Which took
place at CarrtjJl, Io., under date of
September 7th. Mrs. Osborn is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Har
ris, formerly of Oakland, Io,. and is
a graduate of Oakland High School
as well as fj»m the' Puryear Busi
ness College of Council Bluffs. Mr.
Osborn is the youngest son of Mrs.
S. A. Osborn who formerly resided
on a farm n^ar this city and is a
graduate of th Puryear Business
College'-and is now a student of the
Creighton Law College of Omaha,
Nebraska.
books and that a copy be
John H. Cox,
C. E. Kelly,
W. J. Bridgeman.
GET BUSY
The following sale .dates arek al
ready taken:
December—7, 8, 9, 10, 15, 16, 21,
22, 29.
January—5, 12, 17, 18, 19, 20, 26,
27.
February—2, 4, 7, 9, 10, 15, 16, 17,
22, 23.
If you wish to claim a date phone
at our expense.
TUPPER & SON
Logan, Iowa Wkly-18-tf
Try Tka ThnM Waat Ms.
5
GEORGE E. FERGUSON
KILLED IN WISCONSIN
George E. Ferguson, 54 years old,
former newspaperman and Chautau
qua lecturer, was instantly killed
Wednesday morning at Stoughton,
Wis., when a boiler in a creamery
exploded. Four other "persons lost
their liv^s at the same time. Mr. Fer
guson has been for the last year and
a half,. state superintendent for the
Ancient Order of United Workmen in
Wisconsin. He was making insur
ance adjustments in the boiler room
of the creamery with the engineer
when the explosion occurred.
He
W«B
a native of Iowa, and had
lived in the state nearly all his life.
In 1898. he was democratic nominee
for lieutenant governor. He was em
ployed on the Old Council Bluffs
Globe for several years, and later
owned papers at Logan, Persia and
Neola. He left the newspaper busi
ness utd became engaged in minis
terial and chautauqua work. For the
last nine years he has been con
nected with the Ancient Order of
United Workmen.
Mr. Ferguson is survived by his
widow, two sons, Nile and Don, of
Des Moines his father, J. S. Fergu
son four brothers, Jasper and Oscar
of Council Bluffs, Frank of Sheridan,
Wyo., and W. H., who resides in the
east, and two sisters, Mrs. Fred Wea
ner of Council Bluffs and Mrs. May
Hayes of Mount Vernon, Wash. The
body was brought to Council Bluffs
yesterday, and the funeral will be
held Sunday at 2:30s o'clock at the*
Christian church. It will be under
Masonic auspices. Burial will be in
Walnut Hill cemetery.
MARTHA A. ROBERTS
Mrs. Martha A. Roberts in her
84th year, passed away at the home
of her daughter, Mrs. Lizzie Single
ton at Springfield, Mo., on Sunday
evening, November 21st. She leaves
two daughters and six sons.
Mrs. Roberts was noted for her
great motherly love and watchful
care bestowed upon her children, and
for her strength in mind and keen
ness of perception that continued to
the time of her death.
After the civil war she and her
husband created a home in the Ozark
mountains of Missouri, and though
they were settled in a wilderness,
they managed to support their large
family and give each child an edu
cation.
Mrs. Roberts had a deeply religious
nature and her intolerance of .immor
al conduct was almost puritanical.
The body arrived in Missouri Val
ley, Io., on Thursday, accompanied
by Mrs. Singleton and Edgar F.
Roberts of Detroit, Mich., who were
taken to the home of their brother,
Albert Roberts.
Burial took place on Friday, Nov.
26, in Rose Hill cemetery, beside the
body of her husband, Samuel S.
Roberts. "i-
ADVERTISED LETTERS
For week ending Nov. 29, 1920.
Aeck, Fred
Seaton, Arthur
Clopton, Mrs. Chas.
Collins, M. E.
Hansen, George
Meincke, Wm. 2.
Nelson, Mrs. Floyd •1^
Riggie, Miss Dixie -&
Sorence, Walter.
T. L. Finley, Postmaster.
Relief fer the Nervous.
The hreatment for nervous disorders
diversion. Attention transferred
ind directed into new channels, neu
Mends, new facet, new scenes, new
lablts, changed sleeping rooms, new
/atlons. everything radically altered
tnd wholly different will In time
re
leve almost all such conditions.
Qualities That Count
Tiie highway of life may be rough
and full of obstruction one may be
weary of the heat and the dust: but
the courage that comes of an honest
heart and a clear conscience will, find
for the wayfarer green arbors of rest
and cooling springs whereat to quench
Us thirst.—Georgia May Cunningham.
Mother Love.
A mother's love is Indeed the golden
link that binds yo.uth to age and he
Is still but a child, however time mny
have furrowed his cheek, or silvered
his brow, who can yet recall, wtth a
softened heart, the fond devotlop. or
the gentle (hidings, ef the best friend
th*t 6«d «fai» tf«.~»oWe.

xml | txt