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News from the Arctic Expedition. V
Arran a absence of nearly two years, fh the steamer Polaris, en aged in solving a the Arctic problem, has been heard from. k A portio of the crew commandel by o Capt. Tyson has arrived at St. John's, ti New Foundland. That officer furnishes v the fbllowing interesting statement : " On the 4th of August, 1871, we left a LesIdnulak, and went through Smith's tl Sound. We succeeded in getting as far fi north as latitude 82.16, when we returned a and wintered at Polaris Bay, in latitude n 82.08, longitude 61.41. We were frozen 1 up until the 5th of September. On the g 10th of October, Capt. Hall started on a a sledgeourney north, and returned on the ft 34th, when he was taken sick and died on ci he 8th of November. He was buried on f the 11th. The attack that carried him off was said to be apoplexy. We passed the winter at Polaris Bay. On the 8th of June, 1872, we attempted to go north with two boats. We hauled our a other boate on shore, and returned over- v land on the 8th of July. f We started for home on the 12th of c August, and on the 15th were beset with lee In l~ittde 80.02. We drifted from a thee down to latitude 77.85, where we en- a countered a heavy southwest gale, the ship t being under heavprmure. On the night ote 2th we commenced landing provlon Ac., on the lee, the t atth time, We aontinedlndgp pr vision for two.or three hour, when the I presre euasl. I went on board the i rae sad as ad the sailing-master if the c esel was any more water than I ulm Hel rtd that she was not. I l Swen pumps and ascertained t that she was pot maknlag any more than i she was doQ g In the summer. , I went_ a teice again and shortly af- I e it began t crack, and in a few minutes I afterward spred in many places. Trhe vessel broke her fetennlags and was soon lost to ghtn the darkness and storm.I. On theb e lece were mostofour pro- t visions to sustain the party through thel winater, and saing noti of the vessel, , we attempted to reach shore in hopes of ndgatives to assist as in living the winter. Getting about half t way to the shore with our heavily laden a boa r progr became hard by reason of dr e, ad I was compelled to . haul on Ie again. At this time I easu ceededIn Lsat urteen cans of pmi- I - can, ulv one-half bags of bread, a ten dome of oneand twopound ans of I mest and soup, fourteen hams, one small bago(heate,weighi et twety , I came a ro skisU, and a few , lanLoets, Samo r of stes, and abundant ammu l zuu. In the morning, knowing that II _hd noý i,1ou eough, ad offe aol 'on the abatement of t ge ale, I endv-I a ord o shoot asmany sas as possible, both fr bod, light and fhel, but could ly phgut Three, owing to bad weather hv- 1 I sunposed the wind to be about south-1 wet. - On h learing up, I found myself 1 witin about eight miles of what I su pes to bethe east coatand about tty I or forty mle below the ship. The ice being wee JePld not tr t boats 4 ad prohlh_ to land tall It grew1 . While here I die.overd ayl off' bleed, Mio, add saved all. The , a gre iw m -and I made another at-II t to amoh tieaborte, rrying in the I band dragglng them o tho keels. The lee bing exceedingly rough, we smstol hots. We suceded, on the 1st of ovember, in getting about half wayto rsore. Ni htame on us and very stormy weather. In the morning I the .e wabroken, and we were drifting I so.tward A ht. We saw no more land r n bad weather oontlni-,, Ida tros o the month of November. Weol l a sow hous and made our- 1 e as com Urtble s we could. We I were tn while men, twoEsqutmaux, two , women, and ve children in all. We su- i oeded In kllng a few seals, which fur- I lAi us with light and fel with which to warm our scanty allowance of food through the darkness of the Arctle win- I ter. During a large part of February, we lived y upon birds, and in March 1 comaecedto eath seals. Through that I month we supported ourselves on bear and seal desh, wasting neither skin nor W olfleDted'enough food in this way tohave lasted us until the middle of May, bad we not been driven to sea by a strong westerly gale In the latter pt of March, our floe or iece of ee being then re dad fla e miles l circumference to about twenty yards in diameter. We letats hepe n thei 1st of April, I sad lbneonad all our meat, a large amount of ammunition, clothing, skins ad other artlele, taring a portion of past Is a boat, which we were obliged to throw overboard on account of the boat being s dee ply laden. I regained the oter edge of thepuak of Ice on the3d of Aprll, and suoceeded in getting a little irther in on tb a k. On the 4tha mr teortheast alset in; a heavy sea raag ander bs Ice broke it in small plee so we had to live on the small smcks a we could not put the boat out, nethecould we flnd seals for food, and we were Iglded amost to starvation. list Aprila we sighted a Every pesrsonwas ordered . d. s te o thfe sal, while two Usr seerated themselves behind W e r boat In the water ad worked We um nbIrd Wpbd the steadmhip Tigress, t (e sardt, ea ath n of borte ndd, band 1s J1 bm nw without boe, h~L 7O get north In UI. mss g, a ed n .vt n a nl e 10 w~th the wr t o-I ab om m ia l ofandic lean sn ts , ut vessel. was nd whI tec ee Os~ atmberland dulee c - the wind ywagesdaed: 1as we -is We were then drifting fast, and the gale was blowing fresh, with great violence, from the northeast, and snowing very fast and drifting. I was driven back on the a ice again and compelled to haul my boat ti out. Night closed on me and carried us tl to the southwest. In the morning we rn were about thirty miles southwest of v where the ship went into harbor. A heavy o sea was running, which broke up my floe, n the parting of the pieces separating us a from six bags of bread and one boat. I d saw the vessel under steam and canvas, a roundinw the point to the northwest. s Thinking she would come to our relief, I b gave myself no extra anxiety; but soon t we were doomed to disappointment, and from that time until the Tigress res cued us, we never got a glimpse of the t Polaris." a d "Top Knots, Come Down '" Tamas is hardly anything in the world so beautiful as the head of a beautiful h woman or even of a pretty woman, or at fnae well-formed woman. The firm pure r curves, the poise upon the neck, the s gentle sweep of cheek and chin, the fine 8 sir of womanhood that there is in it al- a most always, even in these cases in which c the face and the figure, the limbs and the extremities, are not beautiful-all these make it one of the most truly admirable a things in nature. And yet it seems to be one of the prime objects of woman in t dressing, one of the chief ends of her ex istence, to destry all that she can of the beauty of her form, to conceal the grace of its movement, and to deprive it of all 1 that characteristic expression which is its indefinable glory. It is one of those things the simple and absolute beauty of ch cannot be enhanced by any ad dition, and any modifleation of which is I deterioration. Yet (except during the best days of Greece), since the dispersion I at Babel, she has been beset with the de sire to put some monstrous or ridiculous things upon it, or so to arrange her hair I that, for all its beauty of form and move ment, her bead might as well be a cocoa nut. She regards t merely as a block upon which bhe can put something that will attract attention, not to her head, 1 but to itself. Heaven has made her head a crown of beauty, if not of glory, and she, in her miserable vanity, covers It I with a bushel of false hair or of finery. One chief beauty of her head is that it is I small; *hereupon she does all that she can to make it look as large as possible. Its otlines, from the forehead backward, whether over the crown or from the temples, are among the most beautiful urves in nature, and they are distinctive of her sex; whereupon she, with perverse and Inexhaustible ingenuity, hides these lines by a chaotic and formless mass of ringlets and twists and fizzes and rats andswitches, and nameless abominations. Anything but to have her head look simply Ike a woman's head ! What could be morebeautiful than the mingled dainti- I neas and dignity of its poise upon the neck what more g eul than the curves I b w'hioh the junction I imperceptibly •el"?d? But all this Itseemas thecher ished purpose of her life to hide. For years past a sack of hair has hung I down between her ears upon ner should re, me king her look as Ifshe were carry ag a burdn, not upon her head, as she Smihtwith racs, but hitched on behind it. Walking behind a woman for a con siderable pert of the last decade, one could not be sure whether she had any neck, or whether there were not some hideous reason for its concealment. To the great joy of all who take delight in women's beauty. It was announced that the flat had gone forth in Paris that this monstrosity was to be abated, and that artlalal chignoes were to be con signed to dust-heap. and oblivion. And when we were told that the hair was to Sbe drawn together in a knot, we rejoiced in the hope of seeing a woman's head again. Vain hope! We did not know the sex that is not content to have even Its own beauty admired for its own sake. t We looked for a change from extrava gance to simplicity, from artifice to na aure. When it came, it was merely a change from one extravagance to another Ithe substitution of a monstrous thing i upon the head far a monstrous thing be hind it. Whereas before a load was car rled upon the nape of the neck, now a bundle is earried upon the top of the head. Where before the "back hair" was all vio lently dragged down, it is now all vio lently dragged up, strained in tight, straight line to the top of the had and there, by such fiendish contrivance as 'har dressers can master, twisted into a shape less something that looks like a cannon wad or a demoralized mop; and, when she ha sooomplshed this, every woman goes about with a virtuous air, exhaling an odor of trreproachability. The result is that the end so much desired of woman -the destruction and uter abolishment Sof the natural beauty of her head-is again perfectly attained. Thereis but one way to dress a fhll grown woman's hair without destro na some of the beauty ofher head--that ,to part it in fout and draw it dmply, and Swithoutornameat or torture of any kind, Sinaknotbebhindtheearsi, and just above the apeof the neck. Were I _to.ra, Sthat wold bathe one samptuary law that I would nsaet; and thereapon all the Smen in the country wIld rise up and Sesl me blessed. But if the paty r a violation of the law were tht the woman Sshould be beheaded, I fear that I should Ssoon reign over a nation of headless women. For I do verily believe that a I woman would d rath be without a head - than frego the prvleg of makn it Slook like ntbi other and uguer tan it Il.-ahr. . . . qA. p BReslt o Amedlsm klgmatty. e A Prrrsuae n frmclam tobavediscov I the famousda s lieue . Thskt tur a made in Sibeda by aIsectpross, which no otbhr atanhes hitherto ben Sahle tobtae. The A government m oa I £Iishb overy, but mu. ths r lUS ot 1lesum has 5tbed to ablee tm Amnelean Sand -umaecoml A PlttaberghUis earn now ib. atlow pies tha on the si metb e. Under eth ts wi- l ell do lm , o aou ebe a ga to Imuustodos of this commodity lt, thea fass. I~e of hav s I W ork at ai etmr.a on ryin oI. e , ut ,oa , .imited I- tio iniUbna the it, " What is the I rr~of the RatP' saA outs down the muds. at $8. Rats e be aare sl Yoagr kerk at that plse. I, lodsme man's ftlemb'oeit to his be L. wuontohibr~bb asb~ein Ug A Story of the Maestro Jullen. IT was the middle of July, 1853, when all London was stirred by the grand ova- a tion which had just come of in honor of o the "Lion Conceit Giver," that a tall, a raw-boned man might have been seen I walking down one of the narrow streets of that foggy metropolis, alternately hum- a ming to himself little snatches of melody, a and stopping to gaze at the signs over the t doors. Pretty soon he came to the music a store of Craner, Beale & Chapple, and t strode heavily in, the large nails in the t bottom of his shoes making music "in i that part of the town." " Hallo, mon !" said he, in the broad Yorkshire dialect, to a tradesman behind the counter, who was intently examining a new and beautiful engraving that was 1 designed as a frontispiece to Jullen's last polka, "Can you tell me if Measther Jul ien's in ?" " No, he is not, sir, he left about half an hour since," said Mr. Chapple (for he was the one addressed) ; and as he replied, he raised his eyes from the design and scanned the rough-looking person who stood before him. He was coarsely clad, a man of brawny limb, with a complexion of that peculiar ashy color, slightly be grimed with coal, which indicated that he had toiled for years beyond the light and warmth of the sun. " Wull'ee be in again to-day ?" inquired the Yorkshireman. "No, he will not-not before to-mor row. Did you wish to see him ?" " Wull, ye'as, aw wood like to," said he, hesitatingly. "They talk summat about ees goonm' to America," he contin ued. " Yes, he sails next week; but how does that interest you?" said Mr. Chap pie, who began to be curious about the motive that could prompt such a rough looking customer to see the man of Im maculate kids and irreproachable vest. "' I'd like to ga over wi' 'um," was the reply. re Like to go over to America with him? Pray what good could you do him?" said Mr. Chapple, with an expression as near contempt as was consistent with good breeding. " Wull, aw think aw cood do 'ma good deal o' good," said he with a knowing twinkle of the eye. "How? You certainly do not look like a musician." " Wull, as to looks, thot's nowther here nor there, but aw blow't ophlcleide sum -they say whoam-better thon ony man in t'coonty." " Ah, indeed ! What's your business ?" "Aw works in the cooal moine." "Yes; well, how much do you earn in a week ?" "About saxteen shillin'. And then, too, aw belong to a brass bond, and we make summat by gi'en van or two concerts a week." "I think, sir, that Mr. Jullen has en gaged all the help he wants, and will not require your services;" and the music publisher, having satisfied his curiosity, turned away to his business, as if he had already spent too much time to little purpose. The Yorkshireman very awkwardly scratched his head, and stood for a mo ment, as if undecided what to do, but at length took a few steps toward the end of the counter and, peeping over a pile of music, behind which Mr. Chapple had taken refuge, said to him: "Perhaps ye moight jus loike'.to hear me play a bit. 'Gim ye'll gi' me on instrument, aw'll show ye what aw con do." The request was so good-naturedly made that Mr. Chapple could hardly re fuse, so he led him up stairs, and gave him an old ophicleide, which, after a moment's inspection, he threw down, jocosely re marking : "Gang aws' wi' yer owd brass. Coom, mon, gie s a good 'an." Chapple obligingly eompled. The Yorkshreman too the plece of shining metal in his huge hands, that were hard ened, oracked,.,nd blackened with toil, and raised it to his lips, played a legato air with such a purity of tone and beauty of expression that it was hard to tell which sentiment was strongest In the mind of the listener-surprise or de light. "But all this may be by rote," thought Mr. Chapple. "Here let me hear you play that," said he, as he placed be fore him a new and very difficult solo for the ophicdldide. The Yorkshlreman glanced it once through, and astonished his listener by executing it with marvelous accuracy, capping the climax by improvising a forid and appropriate cadensm. "Zonuds!" said Chapple "Monsieur Jullia must hear you. Call to-morrow no and he'll be here." " ! ye thought aw didn't play ony, eh l' said the performer, as he strode out of the room, and he gave vent to a broad gufkw as he tramped down-stairs. The next day, at the appointed hour, Jullen, with his publisher and the York shire ophicleldist, were in theme supe r room. Julien, afte hearing him py was in estadea, which he en vored to express hin halfa dozen la s. "Bravo!" he houe rbbing his hands. "Capital! Mon Den, c' so traordineirs Mr. le, enap him, and rie him Ar e a wee." "Five pounds a week !" exclalimed Mr. SChapple; "why he'll be glad togo for "e ver mind that," mi Jullena ; "aever mind thtre him, sad give him ave pounds ($25) a week. He's worth it." The same raw-boned Yorkahireman i better clad now; his countenane wearm a Shealthier hue, and our word for it, you will hear no provinelal brogue in the tones of his ophiclids. Impurity of Drinking Wter. Ssrir a pitcher of icdwatei a rom Sinhabited, says a writr in ~sj, and in a few hours It will have absbed nearly 1all the perspied gameo the room, lbs air of wtab will ve become pamrr, but the water uttely filthy. This dmedu I onthe~ctthatwtei bths iout i , balk. eolder ts water s, the greaterl tspeitr tocostala thase gassi. At orcnary tempeminre a pint ofwate wi a of marboaie id Igas and se nts of sm a. T~ eapity emtmre to sa & see. lHaie _w,,er S tin thte room awhile is alayl at Sorusa, ad should be oien remeod, whetier it hs beecosam wa or not. And for the rme reason waer in apomp should he poamped at in s mori bare ay is used. That wish as Sstood in a plde e ight is not Atfo com waer. in is _u. Ia-'re water is more ladous tO time impure sir, sad everl _mma should pro. :vkmtheantns of bblnlng fesh ad pure water for domtle als. SocuIA DernmrscoN.-Thr ae pS r a pie ia Us world who eat It se e truely vulgar to eapresemalem, that, ifan rts a weO reprted to have breeding ntt ihae been muoved by IS FIELD AND FAMILY. CHIAP STEW.-Put some raw potatoes, 0 sliced. into a deep frying-pan with some e onions and a little water. Put a strip of salt meat into it; cover it down close, and A let it stew an hour. ALMOND CAKE,PuRU.-Two pounds and a half of flour, equal weights of butter and sugar-as in pound cake-the whites of thirty eggs,one pound and a half of sweet fo almonds, with two tea-spoonfuls of ex- ie tract of bitter almonds, to be poured over the sweet almonds as you pound them up in a mortar. BREAST OF VEAL.-Cover thickly with b crumbs of bread, put small lumps of but- it ter about on it, and sprinkle with pepper c and salt when baked, making a gravy of butter. This is a very nice dish. Both the rack and breast, as commonly dressed, c are but little esteemed, yet in this way c make excellent dishes. A How TO FRY POTATOES.-BoIl potatoes I nicely with the skins on. When cold, peel And slice, chopping the slices slight lv. Have ready a pan with a small quan tity of butter-about one teaspoonftl to m six slices; put in the potatoes and brown lightly, seasoning with salt and pepper. .Just before serving, turn over them half a cup of good cream, stir and send to the table hot. FRENCH MUSTARD.--Slice up an onion e in a bowl; cover with good vinegar; leave a two or three days; pour off vinegar into I a basin: put into it one teaspoonful pepper, one of salt, one tablespoonful brown i sugar, and mustard enough to thicken; u smooth the mustard for vinegar as you would flour for gravy; mix all together; set on the stove and stir until it boils, when remove and use it cold. THE last idea about fencing is to plant trees for posts, and when they are strong enough, string wires from one to another. I The kind of tree is unimportant, but of I course fruit, nut, and maple trces will be v more profitable than deciduous trees. On the plains where fruit trees will not grow without shelter belts, cotton wood and white or golden willow may be planted. CRIAM ToasT.-IHave two quarts of sweet milk in a porcelain kettle or tin dish, and when it comes to a boll, stir in two eggs well beaten, and a lump of butter rolled In flour. Sweeten to suit the taste. and grate in a little nutmeg. Have nicely toasted bread in a tureen or any covered dish, ani pour the gravy on hot. This makes a nice dish for tea where there are small children. Rusas.-Three-fourths of a pound of sugar; one half pound of butter; one pint of sweet milk ; five eggs; three and a half pounds of flour. Beat the eggs very light; put milk, sugar, and butter together over the fire till the butter is melted; when cooled, add one-half pint of yeast, then the eggs and flour. Mix quickly and set to rise. Mold by hand in round cakes, about half an inch in thickness. The cakes should be placed in the pan in a double layer-one cake on top of another. UNQUESTIONABLY the best way to dis pose of broom corn seed is to feed it to the fowls. The next best mode is to give it to the sheep; they are fond of it, and fatten upon it nearly as fast as upon In dian corn. Ground with corn, rye, oats, or barley, it is profusely fed to cattle, and when mixed with wheat bran It ls good for much cows. The Shakers frequently feed it to horses, and at the season of the year when this grain is abundant they use it exclusively. AN agricultural writer furnishes the following conundrums for Armers to con sider : Farms and Arm-hands, with the current prices, are poor property and re turn a small interest; but remembering Portland, Chiago and Boston, and re membering there is not a town of 16,000 inhabitants that may not be swept out of existence in a night, and remembe there is no absolute and everlasting in vestment but in the soll, is not three per cant. in perpetuity, better than six oreven ten per cent. in the unstable commodities of brick and mortar, bonds and mort gages,nsurance policies, and warrantee deeds which warrant nothing at all? Tau contents of a cespol may be ran dered compar ely inodoro by fr gqet additons of plaster, or groind - burned gypsum, or diluted oi of vitriol, or solutio of copperas. Probably the easiest way of using the contents fr ms nure is to throw fine earth into the vault until a semi-liquid mass is formed, and to scoop this out and deposit it into a quan tity of dry soil ateredin radin for it. The earth aborb all the lld and all the gaseous matter, and if kept ov ered from rain for a few days it will be in excellent condition to spread over mead ows or tfallows to be prepared for fall arope. MAUnaD Ca.--L tpert: Of white sugar ue one ad eupfuals; but ter, oe-half cupfl; sweet mtlk one-half cupful; soda, oaa toouful; cream of tartar, one tespoo dl; the whites of four eggs beaten up very l Lut put: Of.b6 uar tmbe tmMI; onealf cpfual; sods, onhalf teaspoon ful; cream of tartar ome teasonf Sift two and one-al capupals flor,ad add the yolks of feur , together with loves, cinnamon, and nu , ofeach one Whomready drop a nghtn d so on until the pan is fail. A evelyl I Ewm'h. A sIuA eur murder was reeatly em alted on thes allroad between Cork and Limerkik. The coadmutor eo a might feght rt noned that the speed the train was suddeuly sirkad, sad .wesat Ibr wrdtotheIeono Votito seewbat was thoan. Hedida notAnd twhe ar er orthereemanthre. Thetralwaw aenme st*oped d sandl"d to w'ra Id i ~near ,he rils with.i edal woml1d his hibnd from wahc i the bloodwas Lowhn. Ebwas nasble eto srp ad di a rfter~wd iThe remen was morn rwr alongthetraek. He mld theta qua had masen betwem the mae an ad hiself; md that tLhe rmer I e beud histhat he, in ager, had struk tl man wlho was ay dead. SThere weetrac bie e loeo Smotlve, ad it lok as a trk hl bed tw ea in t. T wpon whih cloth r had etha leeseas - Stiwvfranms. TIhe murded m was; S ed h boei m oetan m i ithe deasd. No t twe d homr be r ome aa had elegsr to sau bed. SA lad aItas M lad aa a - I s wbom thab s w and bermn have kube ui b a~the trba sad the loom- yve gos om 1t mad mae with no oesto eintrel it. It weMl he at theredmithes r y l b twq i the peatsest pol lass would e lives of the two csmba1ants, and the an lorlante trnadeen woud be aa, In this instance the speed of the engine was fortunately lessened instead of having been increased and the conductor was vigilant. hut should an incident of this kind occur on an American express train with one of our aver age conductors, the eonsequen ces might have been most appalltg. N. Y. Sun. PAIN KILLR.--In another column will be found the advertisement of Davis' Pain Kil ler. There is probably no other preparation manufactured that has become so much of a household word as the Pain Kller. For thirty years It has stood before the public, and the innumerable testimonials that have been called forth voluntarily, testify fully to its merits. When you need a family medi cine buy the Pain Killer. COLDS AND COUGHS.- udden changes of climate are sources of Pulmonary and Bronr chial afections. Take at once "Brown's Bronchial 7rochea," let the Cold, Cough, or Irritation of the Throat be ever o slight. Bs4t and oldest Famly 3r edl*l*.-San ford's Limer ld is.ort -r-- purely Vegetable CvLhartic and Tie--for liyspepual. C ,nstlpatlon. DLebility,. Sick Headache. Bilious Attacks. and all derange ments of Liver, Stodtach and Bowels. Ask your i)ruggst for it. B ware of i.mitai"RA. The Milwaukee Monthly for May, with its choice Literature and Beautiful Illustrations, proves that even what we regarded as perfect in every respect, can be male still more perfect, and also demonstrates the fact that our periodical literature is rapidly progressir.g, and that the west has now one of the best, original Magazines published. Send Stamp for sample copy to T. J. GILMOIRE, Milwaukee, Wis. esalfest AheurdstleO. Is there any good reason why the dictates of common sense should be disregarded in medical practice? Surely not. Yet how literally they are sometimes set at naught in the treatment of dys pepsia, liver complaint, constipation, nervo.ts prostration and general debility. How often are powerful purgatives, emetics and allvants given in cases of indigestion, bilious colic and costive ness, when the disease has already robbed the pa tient of strength he needs to combat with the attack. The absurdity of giving debilitating med icines to sick people who are too weak already, is so manifest, that it is astonishing how any sane man can believe in such practice. The rations course tunder such circumstances is to administer a tonic and regulating medleine, and the experience of a quarter of a century has proved that Hostet ter's Stomach Bitters Is the most wholesome and efficient preparation of this class to be found in the medical repository. It is. however, something more than an invigorant and a regulator. Its properties as an aperient and anti-billous agent; its vitalizing and purifying effect upon the blood; its utility when given as an anodyne, instead of laudanum, or chloral, or digitalis, or some other stupefying narcotlo; its tranquilizing tendency in spasmodic affections, and its palatability, as con trasted with the sickening pills and potions of the pharmacopeia, certainly entitle Hostettr's Bit ters to be called the most comprehensive remedy in existence. TTHEN writtng to advertisers please menItion the v n ame othis paper PAINI PAINI! PAIN!II WHERE IS THY RELIEVER ? eaders. yoU wil . t Favemore -Hm PJ5YY DAVIIP Ias hettmatde e ear r e iTr ie _ e M es se sn eaump zead ch msarye m veer. sa ha. Ind a weorl= Ls run es i aw o " at Ipets de r (s S mM- we La- lew. b .e rzsU "qSow la.s. -ur l - ft -nW w DnAilesma. Da I maTent men namoemo the esizy whwas maj ebo hal a oia isul t w taer. ar e ith r thn esmquick am. le t beeim - tha n eut. m sad Wtem bate UI S LDINO FsLT aWL 1133. 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This valuable npprCieEtoEbN hbeef ed w itth Ilt.FAILINGltCCEE 5 TH0USAND6 It Dot omi thel-_ev the chwild from --e e - Oertes ties aes sowels OsCt l a ew Lo atoneend e to the w eri ltset .d ,r.ttEAINu L WhE e eme ntwlln tiUer eaIss w*l If " 5bbo ; J:ne iamm set °" a BTAears'