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wJ& *,' '4l •«r *.**1s 3 Vl HH B'r Im'v /•. A/I yi s?*n 4 /Sw ")/1 s* v/ C-x'4 St. "M Miss Ida Hockeuberry will teach at Jthe Bintner school this spring. Shoe repairing neatly done at II. P. :?.! -Buffon's home, in Oakfield. See him. Erik Albertsou became the father .• of a bright new boy baby, last week f: Jens Hansen, who works on the B. iF. Simpson farms, was with his Bray 'i-^^ton friends last Sunday. OaKfi^ld ai?d Braytop Tuesday. Aunt Mary Achon is very sick, ot dropsy, at the hopie of her cousin, S. JF. Donaldson. Hon. Tom Kelley was home last -Monday, returning to Des Moines that evening. V1: Rev. and Mrs. Graveugaard became the parents of a sweet-faced baby girl p.ymlast Monday morning. Tom Hardwick began working on sthe Brayton section of theGreat Rock !•^v Island Railway, last Tuesday. Bud Rendleman and Lona Houston of Exira, were visiting their Brayton friends la3t Tuesday afternoon. Wv J. C. Hardman, the fine stock rais er, has a flock ot fifty spring lambs on his larm, north of Oakfield. Miss Annie Wright is visiting with her friend, Miss Blanche Noon, at the John Noon home, south of Oakfield. Uncle I. P. Hallock's team took fright at the cars the other night and away they went but did not do much damage. Bill Sw^olley put a lot of nice, new, clean plank on that culvert, just west of the big bridge at Oakfield, last .Tuesday. Misses Edna and Ruby Pearson passed a happy week with their aunt, Mrs. B. F. Simpson, over in the Val ley, recently., E. E. Powell, the R^d Oak horse '"buyer, will be in Brayton on Tues-, day, March 22, to buy good horses. Bring in your stock. This week Master Ray, sou ot Mr. and Mrs. Sell Heath was up at Exira visiting with his young relative, a -v Master Guy Andrews. Say, Mr! Don't forget that John son & Thompson still sell Furniture and Harness. See them when in v": need of any of these goods. Mrs. Lily Reynolds came up from Atlantic last Saturday and passed a day with her relatives and friends, returning Sunday morning. Mrs. Barhan returned this week from Nebraska whither she went last ':vs spring for the benefit of her daugh ter's health,'Mrs. Grochanour, recent sWf ly deceased. -f 'k Last week Johnny Bergh went •wii^down to Homestead, in Iowa county, fVfejand purchased a car load of young ti::i stock which arrived at Brayton on .i' Sunday morning. I.l! Will Pratt and wife, of Wiota, ••f-v were in Brayton last Monday. Mr. Pratt attended the creamery meeting and Mrs. Pratt visited her relatives at tiie W. H. Pearson home. 9 .. Plymouth Rock Eggs for sale at 50c per setting. They are a little finer this year than last. J. C. HAKDMAN, ,x Brayton, Iowa. i./:& The literary at the Hamlin school house closed for the season last Tues day evening, with the question of \yomen Suffrage, which was decided in favor of the affirmative. There was a large attendance. a ii A few of Mrs. I. P. Hallock's lady friends dropped IU, Thursday, and helped her quilt. Those present were v-'i Mrs. John Jenkins, Mrs. Peter How ell, Mrs. B. F. Simsson and Miss Ethel, Mrs. Abbie Curry and Mrs. Carpenter. A very pleasant time was y, had. Supervisor Nels P. Iloegh was in Brayton, last Monday, setting up the ',•:•/ smokes and receiving the congratula tions of his many friends. It was not on account of election this time, but on account of that new boy baby that arrived at his happy home last Satur yv day. 1J. C. Olsen wishes to call the peo pie's attention to his store where they ^, can get the most goods for their inon ey. He says he does not give any credit but always 'gives the most •-a goods for your money and pays the highest price for your butter and eggs. Peter Johnson, down on the Cass :. county line, became the daddy of a ibonny wee lassie, last Monday. This j'iv crowns "Cottonwood Johnson" a grand-dad for the first time and his lace shines like a new 1898 silver ten cent piece in consequence of the ad vent. feiv, The Jenkins Company bought two if good bunches of hogs early this week. They bought nineteen head of good ones of Nels Broon and ten head of the sleekest kind of porkers of Boy v. -,«v Herrick. Tuesday evening this ener- getic firm shipped a carload direct to Indianapolis, Indiana, that Charley I,, sold to a man, in Atlantic, ovpr the telephone. Bisom ic McGovern have been do ,v ing a land office business in the stock trade lately. Tuesday Charley went out and bought fourteen .head of very :y- smooth pigs of Jens P. Juhl that j. averaged a little over 300 pound* each and in the afternoon they purchased six three-hundred pound hogs of J. S. Hartley. Last Saturday this firm I shipped their first load of stock to Chicago and Wednesday they shipped one car of cattle and one car of hogs to the same place. Asel Burwell was a business visitor in Audubon between trains last Tues day morning. George Fietstermeyer started last Wednesday for a short visit with his friends in Illinois. Ward Smith has "been doing duty as a petit juryman, in the county seat, the past few days. Wm. Gingery is busy preparing his hot beds to raise cabbage and sweet potato plants. J. C. Hardmau walked very lame last week on account of his anatomy being too full of rheumatism. There will be number of children confirmed, by Rev. Gravengaard, out at the Oak Hill church, next Sun day. Mrs. H. F. Andrews came down from Exira and passed a day with her sister, Mrs. I. P. Hallock, one day this week. C. L. Carley and family have mov ed from Mount Etna, Iowa, to the Lee Griffith farm, a little way north-west of Brayton. '"'Vvj Byron Scharff took the train last Monday for Snyder, Colorado, where he joined his brother, Charley, on their pig ranch. The next meeting of the Ladies' Aid Society will be held at the home of Mrs. Doctor Koob, the second Tuesday in April. Mrs. Bird Benson was quite ill the fore part of the week, and her mother, Mrs. Cotton, and sister, Mary, were over caring for her. Mrs. W. H. Brinkerhofi and hei' daughter, Mrs. Nettie JBruner, passed three or four days this week with their Atlantic friends. That popular stock man,'' W. ,tL. Lowe, was in Brayton Tuesday even ing visiting with his friends John T. Jenkins and Charlie Vail. The Board of School Directors of Exira township will meet at the school house, iu Oakfield, next Mon day morning at 10:00 o'clock. The Brayton Baptist Sunday School is preparing an Easter entertainment to be given at the church. Program will be published a little later. Merchant J. A. Stender will soon put his grocery wagon on the road and then yon can stvappee" your eggs for groceries right at your doo,r. Now that Charley Sykes is entirely out of the mercantile business he proposes to engage in the chicken business on an extensive scale, at Oak field. A good many of 1. P. Hallock's fish are turning their little feet up to the daisies. They are of the Carp tribe and average about three pounds each. 1 Mr. Henry Rohwer, of Exira, was visiting with Mr. Nels Sornson, Man ager ot the Green Bay Yards, Tues day, and together they went to^At lantic on a.business visit. '1 Owiug to a press of business Mr. Nicholas Bintuer has resigned as Sec retary of the. Troublesome Valley Creamery aud Mr. J. C. Hardman was appointed to fill the vacancy. Fate made another turn of the for tune wheel last Thursday and Frank Greer once more is the possessor of the "Original Oakfield Store," hav ing purchased Charley Sykes' interest in said institution. Frank proposes to stock up thestore and remain with us. His wife will put a stock of mil linery goods in the Little Store," at Oakfield. They are both good people and we are glad to have tlieni remain citizens of our community. Surveyor H. S. Wattles was out to the Hugh Bowen farm, Tuesday, aud marked off the acre of ground where the new creamery building is to stand. The Board of Directors of the Troub lesome Valley Creamery met at Bray ton, last Monday, and awarded the contract to N. B. Anderson, of Kim ballton, to do the carpenter work on the building and Hans Bengaard, of Brayton, got the job of doiug the mason work. That evening Mr. Nels Sornson, manager of the Green Bay Lumber Yard, sold them the bill of lumber and already much, of it has been hauled to the ground. Ted Brunei', of Exira, has the contract to dig the well at the creamery and flow in fancy we Jiear the whizz and the whirr of the machinery at the new Trpublesoine Valley Creamery Public Sale. We will offer at Public Sale at our place, in Brayton, Iowa, on Wednesday, March 23, 1898, Commencing at 10 o'clock A. M. TWO good heavy Work Teams, one well matched team of four-year-old horses suitable for either work or driving, one five-year-old Mare, one saddle po ny, one seven-year-old Mare, two Colts, fifty yearling Heifers, twenty two-year-old Steers, twenty three year-old Steers, nine milch Cows, one thoroughbred Hereford Bull, seventy five brood Sows, twenty-five Barrows and all farming machinery, including plows, wagons, stalk cutters, light and heavy harness, three dozen ducks and one dozen geese. Free lunch. TEKMS.—Sums of $10.00 aud under, cash: over that amouut a credit of 12 mouths will be given, without inter est if paid when due, otherwise 8 per cent, from date 8 per cent, off for cash. A. H. Goousi-KEii, T. L. KELLY, Auctioneer. T. J. McGOVLRN. To Otrre A Cold In One Day• Take L&x&tivo Bromo Quinine Tablets. All Druggists refund money if ltfuils to Cure 25c. Oh, splendid mornitiE sunrise! Thy pulsing beams slant golden rays. Life giving and exquisite Bursting, irresistably the haze. The whispering wind and waving trees, Each warbling song birds call, Join in the music or tliq World To God—the common father of us all! I Forget me not "—reminding whispers come Thp just and the idolater alike are blest, The sun shines brightly over all Who dwell on earth's warm, throbbing breast. Forget nie not!" neither forget thy brother In every land, for I am God thou art my son, WVC' I love thee—unto Me return 8 Obedieilt child or sinful one. I am the common Father of you all, I call to thee through natures vital breath Oh,sinful child Return! Return!! With me is life! There is no death! In sins delusive by-ways thou hast wan dered long. Art thou not yet aweary, child. My love? Return, for I await thy coming And welcoming angels smile for thee above! —MONICA. Be not deceived! A Cough, Hoarse ness or Croupe are not to be trifled with. A dose in time of Bhiloh's Care will Bave you much trotnie. Sold by O. W Houston, feeding Pills to Plants. Ttie following note by Mr. Paul of' Cheshunt on the method employed by M. Georges Truiffent of adminis tering artificial food to plants is of considerable interest to.horticultur ists. After an analysis of the ash of the living plant, the necessary salts for a given time, such as six months, are weighed out anfl inclosed in a metal cover to form what is called a "pill," which is presumably in serted in the pot, diffusion of the salts taking place through the folds of the metal, and the thicker the metal the slowef the diffusion. As the salts dissolve and disappear they are replaced by a core which ex pands until it completely fills' the "pill." The salts have no aotion on the metal cover, which remains firm and hard. It is stated that the solu bility of the salts can be so regulated that a "pill" may be made to last three or six months, as/ may be de sired. By this method of feeding, large well colored plants are grown in pots of less than half the usual size.—Gardeners' Chronicle. "Can you love one so far Deneath you?" faltered Sir Roderick,"his voice trembling with emotion* The fair Lady Constance leaned from her casement. "Why, it ain't more than 30 feet!" Ehe exclaimed, looking down at him. "Well, I should hasten to cackle!" Jiove will at times annihilate time and euaceuas well as the long green. FREE! THREE MONTHS-TREATMENT. Why do we make this remarkable offer? 1 That we may .Introduce our new and won-' derfully successful treatment of heart dis-4 ease. The symptoms are Short Breath, Pain. Tenderness or Disease In chest, left side or arm Weak or hungry Spells, Ly-' Ing on side uncomfortable Choking in throat Weak, Paint, Sinking or Smoth ering Spells, often mistaken for Asthma eSTABUSHED'e^ Swelling of Feet and Ankles Dropsy Throbbing in head, neck, side or stomacb Hard Beating and Irregular Pulse, etc. Physicians are constantly making the most serious mistakes in treatment. Franklin Miles, M. D., LL. B., Physi clan in Chief of America's Great Medical Institute, has developed, as the result of 24 years very unusual experience a system of five seperate and distinct remedies or treatments. Each has wonderful curative powers and cures a certain form of HEART DISEASE. Dr. Miles has furnished more people 1 with heart medicine than any other pny sician who has ever lived. His praotice extends all over this continent. We have 2000 patients under our treat ment. Have cured hundreds pronounced incurable by leading physicians. Persons having weak, nervous or diseased hearts, stomachs, livers or nerves, who wish-to take advantage of this liberal offer should write Immediately for further particulars,' books. 1000 references, and testimonials from Bishops, Bankers. Clergymen, May ors. Farmers, etc. Write at once descriu ing your case to AMERICA'S MEDICAL INSTITUTE, Elkhart, Indiana. AAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAA D. R. JONES, flTTcyrirngF-FP CASEY, IOWA, Will Cry Sales in Audubon or any of the adjoin ing counties, and guarantees to give perfect satisfaction. Long years of successful practice makes him an excellent judge of the values of stock or merchandiser-- Charges reasonable. Leave orders at JOURNAL OFFICE, EXIEA. Ffcotoiranbed from Lire. REVIVO RESTORES VITALITY. Made a ist nay. Man 15thDay. of THE GREAT 30th Royal Medicine Co., Me. PRBBTOa nrnwrorvg produces the above results ln!30 days. Itaets powerfully and quickly. Cures when all others fall. Young men will regain their lOBt manhood, and old men will recover their youthful vigor by REVIVO. It quickly and sorely restores Nervous ness, Lost Vitality, Impotency, Nightly Emissions, Lost Power, Failing Memory, WastinK Diseases, and all effects of self-abuse or excess and indiscretion, which unfits one for study, business or marriage. It not only cures by starting at the seat of disease, but is a great nerve tonic and blood builder,-bring ing back the pink glow to pale cheeks and re storing the fire of youth. It wards off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on having REVIVO, no other. It can be carried in vest pocket. By mail, 81.00 per package, or six for 85.00, with a posi tive written guarantee to cure or refund the money. Circular free. Address ac?ucAao.ruxr Sold by C. W. Iioustou, Exira, Iowa. Kimballton & Elkhom. Chris L. Hansen lost a valuable horse Monday. The new store building at Elkhorn. is nearly completed. Jimmy Jacobsen will work for Sam Christensen this year Jimmy Petersen, of Ei&uuru, was an Audubon visitor Monday. Charley "Wright has hired out to work for Mr. Philson, near Kirkman this year. There was a surprise party on Charley Wright at his home in Kim ballton Sunday. Saturday evening there was a sur prise party at the home of Charley Nissen, in Shelby county. Dan Petersen, of Elkhorn, sports a new Mayflower bicycle. He bought it of Martin Nelson for $35. Miss Stena Jorgensen who hftsbeen very ill all winter at her home east of Elkhorn, is now slowly improving. Chris Nelson this season cried23 public sales. Chris is a fine auction eer and the people appreciate his ser vices. Jesse Lange, of Elkhorn, was at Brayton Monday and sold to Bisom & Ide, one shoat that weighed 410 pounds. Andrew Jensen got the contract for building the Audubon Township Creamery, east of Exira, and is now busy chiseling away on the new tac tory. ''^Y Ole Petersen's new residence! is nearly completed on his farm east of Elkhorn. Himself and bride will move int6 their, new home about April 1st. The Sharon creamery company will meet Saturday, March 26th, for the purpose of hiring a buttermaker and transaoting such other business as may come before the meeting. The board of school directors of Sharon township will meet next Monday \to elect a president of the board ,and transact other business that may come before the meetiug. Quite afire scare at' the Hotel Wright at Kimballton Sunday after noon. Chris Nelson and Jim Jacob son came promptly to the rescue and all perishable property was saved. Nels B. Anderson, our Kimballton contractor, has secured the contract for putting up the Troublesome Val ley Creamery, east of Brayton. The price wa8 $913. Mr. Andereen Will begin operations at once and wants a good man to help him. Call at the grounds any* day next week if you want a job., v,'"1 Nels Jensen and family arrived last week from Hartford, Connecticut, and this week they are moving onto Andrew Topp's place at Sharon Cen ter, where they will .make their home for the present. Mr. Jensen is a brother of Lars Jensen, of Sharon. We understand he has decided to buy a farm here and become one of us. Mr, Jensen is a man who helps to build, up a community aatl himself and family are heartily welcomed. Last Friday while our mail carrier was coming from Elkhorn to Kim ballton, he got out to le-sen the bur den of his team while going up a steep hill. Tne horses however, mis understoood the nieauing of his ac tions a,nd started .pway on the dead run and did not stop until they reached the Qonditli farm where they were caught. The mail bags were thrown out and Andrew was com pelled to carry them on his back to the end of the 1,'oute. The Elkhorn Lumber Co. have now got down to business with the fol lowing officers: Rasmus Hansen, Manager. Nels Jensen, Secretary. S. C. Petersen, Treasurer. Geo. James and Willas Rattepboi-g Directors. Hans Petersen and' Chris Harisen, Revisers. The compauy has now got down to business and Tuesday morning held a meeting at Elkhorn to decide the permanent location of the yard. We understand there has been some disturbance caused by outside agen cies, but we are informed that the company will coutinue the work re gardless of the large corporations or monopolies. Judge Marcusen's court has been taken up lately with a couple of criminal cases. It seems that P. F. Petersen and C. P. Lauritzen, two neighbors of northwest Sharon town ship, got into a rough aud tumble scrap Friday and the latter got slightly .battered up. Saturday Mr. Lauritzen swore otft a warrant for his antagonist who plead guilty to the charge of assault and battery and was fined $10 and costs. Petersen paid his fine and immediately had Laurit zen arrested, charged with the same offense. The case was continued un til Monday when the following jury was impaneled: H. P. Bonnesen, 0 H. Jacobsen, G. N. Christensen, Chris Brodersen, N. A. Wright and J. P. Madsen. Lawyer Mockler appeared for the state and Mr. Watson, of Shelby county, for the defence. After a very spirited trial the jury found the defendant, Christian Peter Lauritzen, not guilty. The ilotna Valley Creamery As sociation met'Wednesday afternoon at the West Hamlin*creamery. All the creameries were well represented and a goodly number was present from abroad. The n.ew Audubon town ship creamery was, on motion, ad mitted into the association. A cat load of butter tubs and a-carload of salt was also bought by th? associa tion. The various creameries were represented as follows: Audubon Township—Jens Wolf, director Hans Petersen, manager. Blue Grass—R. W. Mullinger. Elkhorn—P. K. Petersen, manager. Kimballton—C. Christensen, presi dent C. F. Jensen, buttermaker. Oakfield—H. Henriksen, manager. Sharon—B. Jensen, manager John Sphouboe, treasurer. West Hamlin—N. B. Christensen, director A. P. Hansen, secretary John Nelson, buttermaker. The following weary pilgrims were also there: Anson Peck, supply man Chicago F. O. Clarendon, butter tubs, Omaha S. B. Reid,supply man, Des Moines J. M_ Brazelton, com mission man, New York Nelson Lance, Des Moines, Merchant's Dis patch: E. P. Douglas, Union Star Line. I have opened up my new PHOTOGRAPH GALLERY at Kimballton and am now ready for business. The entire outfit—scenery, fix tures'and machinery are new and up to date. I am pre pared to do the b^st of work at Drices that are right. Yours for business, P. Andersen, Kimballton, lowaii Hindoos and Caged Tigers. Natives of the Rajpoof states have singular ideas concerning the use of caged tigers. At the end of a street in Jeypoor, one of the finest and most advanced of cities under "pro tected" native rule, they keep—or kept ten years ago—a number of tigers in small cages. When a Eu ropean visitor approached, the keep er immediatly 'appeared from his house olose by, salaamed profound ly and proceeded first to spit^on his charges and then to stir them up with an iron rod kept for the pur pose. When the savage roaring this treatment naturally produced died away, thajt keeper salaamed more profoundly and held out his hand. If backsheesh was not promptly forth coming, he said that "owing to fear of the presence, these sons and daughters of female dogs do not roar their loudest," and spat .and stirred again.—London Sketch, Only a Woman. », Jones-Brown—My daughter has' been writing for 22 hours. Nothing can stop her. "v Brown-Jones—Is she writing a magazine article on space? Jones-Brown—No. I promised her anything sl)e wanted for her birth day, and slie is telling me briefly what she needs.—New York World. I E A E c. n. i. a p. Truias going north Trains going south A. M. P. M. A. M. STATIONS. P. M. P. M. A. M. 8:30* 3:15 7:00 Atlantic... 2:00 6:45 10:5s" 8:«* 3:39 7:25 ... Lorah ... 1:30 6:24 10:38* 8:59* 3:58 7:45 ...Brayton... 1:10 6:08 10:26» 9KB* 4:11 8:05 ....Exira.... 12:45 5:55 10:17* 9:20* 4:30 8:25 .. Hamlin -. 12:15 5:40 10:05* 9:30* 4:45 8:45 .. Audubon.. 12:01 5:25 9:55* •Sunday trains. Others daily except Sunday C. & ~N. W. Timetable--As Adopted October 10, 1897. Trains going south. Trains going north. F. M. P. M. A. U. STATIONS P. M. P. M. *12:45 2:20 7:00 .iCarroll... 1230AM 7:30 *7:15 1:10 2:55 7:35 ..Halbur.. 11:55 7.-00 *6:55 1:35 3:40 8:20 .Manning. 11:20" 6:20 *6:35 1:59 4:05 8:4J*. ...Gray... 10:35 5:45 *6:15 2:20 4:25 9:05 ... Ross... 10:10" 5:25 *5:55 2:40 4:40 9:20 .Audubon. 9:50" 5:10 *5:40 '.Sunday trains. Others daily except Sunday ft V, 4 4 1 1 )p£ ,L"Hi* iL, a** jsfela the Dew ^Creations & t- .r 1'?hMJJgilglNoW*? Are now displayed at..... A? ,r' 0 A A "AYER'S SARSAPARILLA has been a household companion in onr family for years. I take it every Spring, be ginning in April. It tones up my sys tem, gives me an excellent appetite and I sleep like a top." tsUUntU., H. R. WILDEY, Philadelphia, Pa. LANGUAGE OF THE ESKIMO. Spoken by the. Inhabitants of More Than Ten Thousand Miles of Coast land* The Eskimo language, which is spoken at the extreme north of this 1 hemisphere, is also found in the north of Asia. The people have been called Orarians—that is, "dwellers on the shore." They inhabit a nar row strip of country around the»' margin of Greenland, and to the west of Baffin's bay, arouricl all the great islands and down the coast to the gulf of St. Lawrence, on the western shore of Hudson bay, and about the bays and straits to the north then to the West around Alaska, and still further along the arctic shores of the eastern conti nent. They thus extend along the winding island and mainland coast for more than 10,000 miles, inhabit ing a narrow fringe of country by the sea, and. obtaining theit liveli-. hood therefrom. More than 10,000 miles of coast land are occupied by a people wljb speak one language. 'But in Newfoundland, there are iribes whioh speak another tongue mixed with the Eskimo, while on the southwest coast there are other tribes speaking mixed tongues, and the same is true of tribes inhabiting the northern coast of Asia. If we call all these tongues Eskimo, then the principal tongue is still homogeneous and a common medi um for the communication of tribes occupying «s I have said, more than 10,000 miles of the most difficult coast known to mankind. While there is intercommunicatio'n, it is infrequent because of the difficulties and perils of arctic navigation. Thus, in all that stretch of country there is but one language. What are the 'conditions under which this language has been pre served in its integrity and homoge-' neity? Simply these: The territory ocoupied by the people speaking this. language is cut off from the interior by an uninhabitable belt of glacial land, so that the means of commu nication are to be fouYid mainly on the seaward side. The inhabitants, having been distributed over thif eqormous belt of coast from a primi tive tribe having one language, have preserved that language through So far as they have been studied, all other languages are o'ompoundied of at least two and usually of many.— Forum. XVANTED !—Several trustworthy gentle- or established, reliable house. Salary $780.00 and expenses. Steady position. Enclose reference and self addressed stamped en velope. THE DOMINION COMPANN, Chlca- Ilhn— mm few. •.Elegant decorations for your Easter Table, for' your Wedding Feast, for your Anniversary v® Dinner, and we have tlie pieasant faculty of making the price satisfactory. Buy late pat-^]| terns in Ghinaware—cost less than the old pat You are invited to inspect ojj.r n§w(goods. }j0. Brown's China Hail, Atlantic '*1 •si jail their vicissitudes and stages of cul ture, while in the southeast, where the Eskimoan territory joins terri tory, occupied by tribes having other tongues, we find mixed languages. The same facts appear on the south-. era coast of Alaska, in languages differentiated' from the maii^ stQck by admixture with other languages. With the exception pointed out, the Eskimoan language is the purest ^language known on this hemisphere. w- ladies to travel in Iowa for an tfc m- lllSfe Umps, guts Dishes... 'SPK 4'f Wa.