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THE LIVING AGE.
Founded by E. C. LITTELL in 1844.
*| Q/1 A Reproduces without abridgment the| ablest articles
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“AN EPOCH-MAKING STORY.”
*‘WITH ALL HER HEART.” From the French M. Rene Bazin.
Arrangements have been made for the SERIAL PUBLICATION of a TRANSLATION* made expressl
ly for THE LIVING AGE, of this famous novel. The first instalment appears in the number of Nov.
and it will be continued weekly for several months until completed.
This novel, in its recent presentation in the
HEVUE DES DEUX MONDES, aroused th* great
est interest, attracting the attention of literateres
both in France and England. A vivid protrayal
of lifer in a french industrial town, it is interesting
alike as a social study, and as a realistic, yet
delicate story of modern life.
Its literary and ethical qualities are so nnusu
that LES ANNALES LITTERAIRES ET POLITI
QUES described it as “An Epoch-Making Story.”
The London A theme nm characterizes it as “a
work of fine and searching analysis, full of charm
and redolent perfum which is exquisite 'and pos
sesses no disquieting element.”
Daring the year other translations from the best writers will appear from time to time, with serial or
short stories by the Leading British Authors.
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‘A FAIR FACE CANNOT ATONE FOR AN
UNTIDY HOUSE’* USE
EXAMPLES OF THEIR CURIOUS VIEWS
OF LIFE AND DEATH.
How Young Minds Take Hold on Great Mys
teries—Some Afraid to Die, Others With
out Snch Fear—The Life That Would
Please and the Death They Would Choose.
The Rivista Italiana di Filosofla con
tains an article by Dr. Marpillero on
children’s ideas of life and death, de
scribing how he questioned a number
of young children on these subjects at
an elementary school at Rovigo and the
answers he received. We quote some of
the most curious. In answering the
luestion, “What is life?” the boys were
much more bold than the girla Many
children, boys, defined life as "a spirit
lhat runs away as soon as we die.” A
hoy of 9 years philosophically observed,
' Life- is a sea of troubles, which one
may cross well or with great uuhappi
uess. ' A boy of 10 said, “Life is a
thing which is never extinguished;”
another. “Life is a good work to eat
well, another, “Life is an invisible
thing, which vanishes when it likes and
never returns ’ A little girl of 10 said,
‘Our lifo is a fluid " A small girl of
poor condition, aged 8, said, “Life is
paradise. ” A very general answer was,
“Life is beautiful,’' or the opposite,
‘Life is ugly. ’ and most of the chil
dren who thought life the last were of
well to do families. To the question,
“What is death?" many replied nega
tively, especially the girls. Very few,
and these only boys, noted the phenom
enon of death, and one gave as answer:
’ Death is a pure spirit The blood dries
up, one neither moves nor feels. ”
Another boy of 8 years gave an an
swer bordering on popular superstition,
Death is a Jming that, when 1 die,
pulls my feet. *’ Another boy of 8 had a
tinge of medical knowledge and replied,
‘Death is when one has more than 42
degrees of fever ” Another said, “Death
is a thing that one never sees again,
never again. 1 To the question, “Are you
afraid of dying?’’ 21 children, all boys
gave no reply; 62, of whom 7 were girls,
replied negatively; all the others—that
is, a large majority—said, "Yes.’’- A
little girl of 10 of well to do parents
gave the answer, “I am not at all afraid
of dying because 1 am tired of living. ”
All the orphans replied in the following
sense, “1 am not afraid of dying because
1 want to see my parents again. ’’ A lit
tle girl of 9 said, “1 am not afraid of
dying because it is a thing sent by
Wod. ” A boy of 12 replied, “I am not
afraid of dying because 1 am healthy
and have no disease. ’’ Another, “lam
uot afraid because I am strong and
healthy ’’ A little girl of 11 said, “1
tear death because it might come at
night and pull my feet. ” Another little
girl said, “1 am afraid of death because
it seems that it is my mother who is
dead. ' A girl of 11, who had evidently
been told some ghastly stories, replied,
“1 am afraid of death because it is so
ugly, and one day Bernard went to bury
a dead person, and it got hold of Bernard
and gave him a kiss. ”
Another boy of 8 said, “I am afraid
of dying because 1 could not play with
my sister any more. ” Another well to
do boy said, “1 am afraid of dying be
cause when one is dead one cannot see
the men gathering the harvest of grapes
and so many nice things. ” A little boy
of 6 answered, “1 fear death because I
shall not be born another time after. ”
The majority of answers to the ques
tion, “Do you want to grow old?” were
in the negative. A well to do little boy
of 9 years answered, “I should not like
to grow old because 1 should have no
strength to work and might die of hun
A little girl of 9 said, "No, because I
should have to work hard for my chil
dren, to feed and clothe them. ’’ Many
girls feared to become ugly, saying,
“No, because 1 should be without
teeth, " and, “No, because 1 should be
ugly," or gray, or stooping A little
girl said she would like to grow old
and have grandchildren. A boy said,
• Yes, so that 1 might go to paradise. ”
Another of 10 years said, “Yes, because
1 should have finished almost all my
wishes. *’ When asked, “How would
you like to live?" most of the children
were very modest and did not give way
.many poor cnuaren wisnea tnat tney
might live “on broth and bread,” "on
rice,” “on polenta,” or said, "1 don’t
want to suffer cold and hunger. ” A
child of 0, a boy, said, "1 should like
to live with my father and mother.”
Another poor boy of 10 said, “1 should
like to live content in my own home, be
cause then 1 am happy ” Another poor
orphan boy of 10 said, “1 should like to
have enough to live on and go and be
with my father and specially my moth
er, of whom 1 am always thinking. ”
Very few expressed a wish to live in a
class superior to their own, but a boy
of ? said, “1 should like to live without
working and be a gentleman. ” Anoth
er of 6 years replied, “I should like to
live well dressed and have a hat and go
out walking. ” A little girl of 9 said,
"1 should like to live like a lady and
never work and always be served. ” To
the question, “How would you like to
die?" the answers frequently alluded to
family life. A boy of 6 said, “I should
like to die in bed with my mother. ”
One of 10 answered, “I should like to
die at 83 years, with my parents by my
side. ” One boy of 11 would like to die
"with the hope of finding my parents
and brothers and sisters." A boy of 18
said, "1 should like to die all alone,
leaving no brother or any one else on
earth. ” There were some small boys
who wished to die on the field of battle,
and others who did not wish to grow
old because they would have to serve
in the army. Two or three wished to
die and have “a fine funeral. ” One or
two were more religious: “I should like
to die kneeling before God. 1 should
like to die and go with the Lord and
the angels of paradise, with my hands
crossed on my breast ”—London News.
HOW RLIZWAS KILLED
The Peace Commissioner Executed bj
GREAT INDIGNATION FELT
Arangaren Connected the Step—Lon|
Resistance of a Spanish Garrison.
Reported Heavy Losses si
the Attaching Forces. ,
Havana, Dec. 21.—The official state
ment as to the execution by the insur
gents of Lieutenant Colonel Joaquin
Ruiz, aid-de-camp of Captain General
Blanco, says that he was shot last Fri
day by order of the insurgent com
mander, Alejandro Rodriguez, with the
approval of the Insurgent colonel, Nes
tor Aranguren, whom he went to see ti
induce him to accept the Spanish
scheme for autonomy. The general
opinion here is that it was a barbarou,
A Spanish detachment at Guamo, on
the Cauto river, north of Manzanillo, In
the province of Santiago de Cuba, was
besieged, according to official account
from Nov. 8 to 12 last, and valiantly re
pelled the insurgents. On Nov. 27 i
fierce attack was made on the fort by a
large body of insurgents with two oan
non. More than 150 cannon shots near
ly demolished the fort and destroyed a
factory. Finally the Insurgents got in
side the wire fence around the fort and
called on the garrison to surrender. The
garrison refused to listen to the de
mand, and "with heroic pride continues
the defense” until Dec. 10 last.
The insurgents left 26 killed inside the
wire fence and a quantity of arms and
ammunition, which the garrison used
to prolong its desperate defense. Gen
eral Aldave, while reconnoitering in the
neighborhood, found the bodies of three
other insurgents and many graves.
Heavy Insurgent Loss.
During the siege and the attack on
the fort the insurgents lost, It is offi
cially asserted, 200 killed and wounded.
The garrison had only 6 killed and 31
wounded, but the fort was completely
destroyed, while the garrison was with
out water, with pestilence all around,
and only a little pork for food. General
Blanco will recompense the members of
the garrison for their losses.
General Pando and the column undei
Colonel Bruna, assisted by the gunboats
Dependiente, Luisa, Centionala and
Velazquez, found in the river Cauto
three large torpedoes and also many
small sunken vessels. They destroyed
with dynamite a quantity of the effects
of the insurgents at Cienaga del Buey
General Aldave, who left Cauto del
Emboscadero about the same time, had
an engagement on Dec. 8 at Laguna de.
Ytabo, losing 20 killed, among them
2 captains, and 95 wounded, among them
a doctor and two officers. The insur
gents were compelled to abandon theii
trenches and retired with large loss.
While reconnoitering the extensive
zones in that district General Aldave
had one soldier seriously and a captain
Fanny General Weyler.
Madrid, Dec. 21.—El Nacional. In ito
issue today, gives prominence to a dou
ble leaded leading editorial article, un
der the caption of “Weyler,” to the ef
fect that the latter’s principal mission
in life at the present moment Is to de
fend the army and his command in Cu
ba against the “insults” alleged to have
been contained in President McKinley’s
message to congress and that he will
energetically protest to the minister foi
war (General Correa) and to the queen
regent against these “insults,” at the
same time justifying the acts of the
Gas Consolidation In Plttsbnrg.
Pittsburg, Dec. 21.—As a result of ne
gotiations which have been pending
for three years plans for the consoli
dation of all the gas companies of
Pittsburg and Alleghany were com
pleted today. The new company will
have a capital of $5,000,000. The compa
nies are the Pittsburg, capital $1,320,000;
Southside, capital $500,000; Consolida
tion, capital $300,000; East End, capital
$200,000, and the Alleghany, capital $800,
Railroad Men’. Wage. lied need.
Cheyenne, Wy., Dec. 21. — Notioes
have been posted in the Union Pacific
shops at Cheyenne and Laramie reduc
ing the time of the men employed from
five to four days a week and from
eight hours to seven per day, taking
effect immediately. In addition, the
employees are given a lay off of ten
days during the holidays. This is
equal to a reduction of 30 per cent in
<! Modern Treatment of |
|! Consumption j
J | The latest work on the ^
<; treatment of diseases, written *
< i by forty eminent American «
<I physicians, says* “Cod-liver $
\ | oil has done more for the con- ^
\ \ sumptive than all other reme- $
j ; dies put together.” It also ^
] | says t 44 The hypophosphites <8
< i of lime and soda are regarded w
I I by many English observers as <J>
! ! specifics for consumption.” ■ #
I 1 w
I; Scott's Emulsion 1
I > contains the best cod-liver oil f
!! in a partially digested form, «
] | combined with the Hypophos- $
J ; phites of Lime and Soda. This f
] | remedy, a standard for a $
| ' quarter of a century, is in *
I exact accord with the latest w
views of the medical profession. X
Be sure you get SCOTT'S |
All druggists ; 50c. and $i.oo. W
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists, New York. X
The Marquis of Salisbury has been In
official life about 44 years.
Corbett, the prizefighter, is said to have
bought a house for $39,000 in New York
and to have paid for it.
General Carlos Ezeta, ex-president of
San Salvador, is now almost a pauper and
was recently brought Into on Oakland
(Cal.) court for nonpayment of rent.
Mayor Zlegenbcin of St. Louis has re
fused to entertain the suggestion of the
'Woman’s Equal Suffrago dub that he try
women as inspectors of street cleaning.
Daniel B. Brown of Ann Arbor, Mich.,
is the oldest Inhabitant of the city and
! was one of its founders. He recently told
of his work in hauling to the primitive
sawmill the logs that went to build the
house now occupied by the president of
Ann Arbor college.
C. A. Smith of Smithtown, Mass., has
a looking glass that was given to his
grandfather’s great-grandfather in 1716.
It is in a good state of preservation and is
a good glass, though of small size. Mr.
Smith has also an apple tree that has
reached the age of 150 years. It bore ap
ples last year and has a few on it this
Sir William MacCormac, president of
the Royal College of Surgeons in London,
is the most highly decorated member of
his profession in Great Britain. Sir Wil
liam was born in 1836 and has taken part
with the volunteer medical corps in the
Frnnco-Prussian, Turko-Servian andRus
so-Turkish wars. He is an enthusiastic
fisherman and golf player.
Andrew Carnegie came to this country
from Scotland a poor lad. His new Scot
tish estate, Skibo, contains 20,000 acres,
with a frontage of 14 miles on Dornock
firth, a flno salmon river, besides several
smaller streams, one of the best grouse
moors in Scotland, and a fine modernized
castle, tho traditions of which run back to
the beginnings of the country.
The Waterbury American says: “Apop
ular impression of Henry Watterson is
that ho writes his editorials under the in
spiration of Kentucky’s most famous
product. It is stated, on tho contrary,
that when on duty he makes teetotalism
an undeviating rule, and has never used
tobacco in any form. W'hcn oft duty and
in hours of social relaxation, he drinks
like a Kentucky gentleman.”
Major Drury, who lives at a historical
old seat on the James river, a few miles
below Richmond, was a schoolfellow and
personal friend of Edgar Allan Poe. Dur
ing the poet’s short and sad life Major
Drury was his stanch friend, and although
poor himself at that time he often helped
him financially. He says that Poe was
not a drunkard, but, on the contrary, sel
dom drank spirituous liquors.
The Duke of Marlborough lived 72
years. His active military career covered
a period of 20 years.
Washington Irving lived from 1783 to
1859. His enormous literary labors con
tinued about 60 years.
The famous Prince Eugene lived from
1663 to 1736, a period of 73 years. His mil
itary career lasted about 25 years.
The lifo of Chaucer covered a period of
72 years, from 1328 to 1400. His literary
career was from 1384 to 1398, a period of
Wagner lived from 1813 to 1883. His
active labors in the production of the
operas which have made his name known
throughout tho world were confined to
about 30 years.
Alexander the Great lived but 33 years,
but his reputation as a soldier was made
in about three years, during which time
he conquered the Persian empire and
established his rule over most of its do
Titian lived from 1477 to 1576. His
period of usefulness was one of the longest
on record. Ho made his reputation as a
painter before he was 30 years old, and for
more than half a century continued to
practice his art.
The literary labors of Dante, who lived
66 years, were confined to less than 25
years of his lifo, and those not continuous.
His work on tbe“Divina Commedia” was
exceedingly irregular, the poem sometimes
being laid aside for years at a time.
ON THE WING.
Tho common bat of this country is from
4 to 5 inches long, with a spread of wing
from 10 to 12 inches.
Flies dry up and die on tho approach of
cold weather, and from tho eggs laid by
them during the summer comes a fresh
brood in tho following spring.
Tho American crow is a larger bird than
most people suppose. His body, from the
tip of tho bill to the tip of the tail, aver
ages 18 inches, and his wings have a
spread of 3 feet.
The American eagle is about 33 inches
in length and 8 feet in tho spread of his
wings. It is this wonderful wing power
which gives the bird not only his fleetness,
but enables him to remain in the air an
indefinite length of time.
The crane is an interesting creature
from his dimensions, if tor nothing else.
“The length of his neck and body to the
tip of the tail is about 54 inches; from the
tip of tho bill to the claws, about 65
inches, whilo his wings are often as much
us 92 inches in their spread.
All things considered, it is a trifle breezy
In New Yorkers to refer to Chicago as the
“Windy City.”—Philadelphia Record.
Tlio Rov. Dr. Chichester may bo right In
saying that “all Chicago needs now is pure
gospel.” Still, pure water would not
come In amiss.—Chicago Timcs-Herald.
The English sparrows have deserted
both Chicago and New York. A good
many people would doubtless do the same
If they didn’t have to stay there.—Boston
After all, perhaps It will not do for Bos
ton to sneer at Philadelphia’s prudishness
os to the masterpiece of Victor Hugo. The
Quakers may feel tempted to point to our
own treatment of one of the masterpieces
of Sculptor MacMonnies.—Boston Herald.
They are selling artificial oysters on the
Paris boulevards. It now only remains
to counterfeit the strawberry.—Exchange.
The Frenchman who Invented a rubber
oyster was smart enough to make It al
ways available by having an “r” at eaoh
end of it.—Charleston News.
Dr. Magee of Chicago says the oyster Is
only a scavenger and that each one of him
contains millions of microbes. Well, all
we can say is that microbes, with a dash
of red pepper and a suspicion of lemon,
make exceedingly good fare.—Sfc Paul
No. 1 Fevsr, Congestion.
No. 2 Worms.
No. 3 Infants’Diseases.
No. 4 Diarrhea.
No. 7 Coughs & Colds.
No. 9 Headache.
No. lO Dyspepsia, Indigestion.
No. 1 1 Delayed Periods.
No. 12 Leuchorrea.
No. 13 Croup.
No. 14 Skin Diseases.
No. 13 Rheumatism.
No. 19 Catarrh.
No. 27 Kidney Diseases.
No. 34 Sore Throat.
No. 77 Grip & Hay Fever.
Dr, Humphreys' Homeopathic Manual ol
Diseases at your DrujtKists or Mailed Free.
Sold by drutrsists, or sent on receipt of 25cts.,
BOcts or $1. Humphreys’ Med. Co., Cor. WUllatr
uni John Sts.. New York.
WEST JERSEY & SEASHORE R. R.
On and after October 1st, 1897.
Trains leave BRIDGETON as follows:
For Philadelphia and wav stations, 6.48, 8,00, 9.00
a. m., 12.05 noon, 3.00 and 5 00 p. m. On Sunday,
7.25 a. in., and 4.30 p. m.
For Sa’era and Quinton Branches via Elmer, 9.00
a. m., 3.00 p. m., weekdays. j
For Sea Isle City and Ocean City, S.00 a m., 3.00 J
p. m< Sundays 7.25 a. m.
For Cape May, S.iOa. m., and 3-.00 p. m. Sundays
7.25 a. m.
For Atlantic City, 8.00 a. m„ and 3 p. m. On
Sunday 7.25 a m., 4.30 p. m.
For Millville and way stations. 8.00 a. m., 12.05
noon, 3.00 and 5.00 p. m., week-days. Sundays
7.25 a. m„ and 4.30 p. m.
For Maurice River and points on the Maurice
River Branch. 8.00 a. m., and 5.00 p. m., week-days.
Sundays, 4.30 p. m,
Returning trains leave Philadelphia for Bridge
ton, 6.20, 8.20 a. m., 12.00 noon, 3.30, 5.00 and 600
p. m. On Sundays, 8.00 a. m., 5.00 p. m.
Trains leave Vineland for Millville, 7.43,9.37, 9.57,
a. m., 1.35, 4.33, 4.55, 6.39 and 7.58 p. m. On
Sunday 9.30, 10.01 a. m., 6.27 p. m.
For Cape May, leave Vineland 9.57 a. m„ 4.33 and
4.65 p. m.week-days. Sundays, 9.30,10.01 a. m.
Leave Broad street station, Philadelphia.
FOR NSW YORK.
Express we<’k-dnvs, 3.20, 4.05, 4.50, 5.15, 6.50,
7.33, S.20, 8.33, 9.50, 10.21. (Dining Car), 11.00, a.
m., 12.00 noon, 12.35, (Limited 1.00 and 4.22 p. m.
Dining Cars), 1.40, 2.30, (Dining Car) 3.20, 3.50, 4 00,
5.00. 5.56, (Dining Car) 6.00, 7.02, 7 43. 10.00 p m„
12.01 night. Sundays, 3.20, 4.05, 4.50, 6.15, 8.20,
8.33, 9.50, 10.21, (Dining Car) 11 35, a. in., 12.35, 1.05
(Dining Car) 2.30, (Dining Car), 4,00 (Limited 4.22
Dining Car), 5.20, 8.56 (Dining Car), 6.35, 7.02,
7.43. 10.00 p. m , 12.01 night.
Expr. ss for Boston, withonr change, 11.00 a. m., '
week days, and 7.43 p. m., daily.
WASHINGTON AND THE SOUTH.
For Baltimore and Washington, 3.50, 7.20, 8.32,
10.20, 11.23, a. m„ 12 09, (12.31 Lim. Dining
Car), 112, 3. IS, 4.41, (5 25 Congressional Limited!
Dining Car), 6.17, 6.55 (Dining Car), 7.31 (Dining
Car) p. m., and 12.05 night, week-days. Sundays,
3.50. 1.20, 9.12, 11.23 a. in., 12.09, 1.12, 4.41, (5.20
Congressional Limited, Din ng Car), 6.55 (Dining
Car;, 7.31, (Dining Car), p. m., arid 12.05 night.
Bridgeton City Office, No 54 East Commerce St.
Tickets sold to ail points. Baggage checked from
residence to destination.
T _ „ , A. O. DAYTON, Superintendent.
J. R. \\ ood, Gen. Pass. Agent.
CENTRAL R. R. OF NEW JERSEY
NEW JERSEY SOUTHERN DIVISION.
Anthractie Coal used exclusively, insuring cleanl?
ness and comfort.
Time Table in Effect Nov. 14,1897
LEAVE BRIDGETON VIA. (ALL RAIL ROUTE,
7.55 a. m., 3,53 p. m.. for New York, Newark,
Elizabeth, South Amhov, Red Bank, Toms River,
Waretown, Barnegat, Whiting, etc.
10.27 a. m., 6.2S p. m., for Bayside and inter
FOR PHILADELPHIA ATLANTIC CITY, BAL
TIMORE, WASHINGTON AND ALL
POINTS SOUTH OR WEST.
Leave Bridgeton, 7.65 a. m., 3.63 p. m.
Above trains connect for all points on the Atlan
tic City Railroad.
For Bridgeton, Vineland, intermediate station
■ Leave New York from foot of Liberty street, via.
(All Rail Route), 4.30 a. m., and 1.45 p. m. Leave
New York from (All Rail Route) Whitehall street
at 1.40 p. m.
Leave Philadelphia, Pier 8, Delaware River, 8.00
a. m., and 4.16 p. m.
Leave Bayside 7.10 a. m., 3.05 p. m.
CUMBERLAND A MAURICE RIVER BRANCH.
Trains leave East Bridgeton for Port Norris a
(4.45 Mondays only,) 10.26 a. m. and 6.2S p. m.
Leave Port Norris for East Bridgeton at 7.05 a. m.,
and 3.00 p. m.
Through tickets to all points at lowest rates may
be had on applicat’on in advance to the ticket agenI
at the station.
J.H. OLIIAUSEN, H. P BALDWIN.
Gen’l. Snpt. Gen’l Pass. Agt.
Bridgeton and Millville Traction Co.
Schedule in Effect Sept. 15th, 1897.
BRIDGETON AND MILLVILLE LINE.
Leave Bridgeton,front of Hotel Cumberland at 6.00
1.00. 8.05, 8.65,10.10,111.00, a. m., 18.10, 1.00, 8.00,
2.50, 3.50, 6.05, 6.0(1 7.00, 8.00, 10.00 p. m.' On
Saturdays only, 9.00110.50 p. m.
Leave Millville from Main St. Bridge at 6.60, 8.05,
9.05, 10.10,11.00, a. m„ 18.10, 1.00, 2.00, 2.50. 3.60,
5.05, 6.00, 7.00, 8.00, 9.00, 10.60, p. m. On Satur
days only, 10.00, ll.tfO p. m.
Cars of the Millville Traction Company leave
West Jersey and Seashore Railroad Station from
6.60, a. m., to 6.05 p. in., and connect with this
Company’s cars at Spruce Street Jnnction. The
running time between Bridgeton and Millville is
50 minutes and this schedule is so arranged that
connection can be made with all trains on the West
Jersey and Seashore Railroad from,
Philadelphia, Vineland, Cape May, A
Sea Isle, Ocean City ana other seashoy
al1 points on the "Maurice River Brant
Baggage and express car leaves E
a. m. ind 12.1 'p. m.; leaves MiUvilltf
and 2.00 p. m. da!ly, except Sunday.
For trains on Cumberland ana Maurice River
Railroad, cars leave Bridgeton at 7.46 and 10.10 a. a
m., and 6.00 p. m. A special car will connect wilij
northbound p. m. train.
Leave Bridgeton, 8.30, 10.10 a. m., 12.00 m., 2.0
4.00, 6.00, 7.00, 8.00, 10.00 p. m.
Leave Millville, 9.20, 11.00 a. m„ 1.00, S.00,
7.00, 8.00, 9.00,10.50 p. m.
L. H. ROBBINSON. Si
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sharing. Anyone may become agent,
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