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About The Sioux County journal. (Harrison, Nebraska) 1888-1899 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 3, 1898)
Title of the King of Spain: Wreck.
lmllstnseat, not actual service at the
kestt. wu the test of patriotism in this
Wheat, soldier and Spaniards are
the export which show a bis
Bosnia should remember that Auieri
HI battleships, to be effective, must
'war is a failure"" party this
will do business exclusively on the
lde of the Atlantic.
la the ultimate political disposition of
empire the Isle of l'ines may
some good fat posts.
It will require no naval board of in
vrv to determine that the Hohson kiss
ft aa explosion from the outside.
After a while, so rapidly events move,
whea shot and shell are spoken of they
enay only suggest game birds and
, Should a popular election be held In
OatM to decide the form of government
appose the Insurgents were called on
to aupnort a meal ticket?
Both toe pomegranate and mignonette
re mentioned as Spain's national flow
ra, A motion's in order to change
for mourning glories.
Somebody has made the discovery
that genius is a freak of nature and
Chat "the safe men are the plain men"
fact that is very comforting to most
American diplomacy may have less
rubber and varnish in its compo
than the Eurojiean kind, but it
to have considerably more steel
The Bourgogue disaster has been the
cause of renewed vigilance and care
M drills and safeguards at sea. This
at the one good result which we may
h thankful for in connection with the
A Vienna court has decided that a
hotel employe may se-Ue a guest's bag
gage If a proper "tip" has not been
paid. The employe who tries to put
that decision into effect, however, by
catalog an American's baggage prob
ably will be promptly tipped over.
A fashion about to be introduced tn
ate United States Is that of send log
pictorial postal cards through the
emails. They are popular in Germany,
where they are collected in albums,
latently the government of Saxony of
fered a prize for the best series of post
eerda, with views of Saxon scenery,
A million views were mailed from th
Sartln exhibition, and 572.000 from the
Hamburg flori cultural show.
There Is but one avenue of escape
fretn a future famine in timber name
ly, the Introduction of scientlc super
vision of the forests, and of Judicious
catting of lumber; for under such lm
pfered conditions the value of standing
timber would continually Increase in
greater proportion than the decrease
stae to catting.; It is owing largely to
the efforts of the forestry associations
these simple economic laws are
gaining a foothold In the lumber
One thing is certain, says the At
laarta Constitution, and that is that our
eearts of Justice are almost strangled
at death with litigation, but in spite of
this condition of affairs original cases
which are waiting to be tried for the
drat time are frequently set aside for
weeks and months In order to give
place to old cases which are being tried
for the second time with perhaps the
Tery same result. Evidently It Is high
time that radical steps were being
takea to cure this evil In onr system of
MoT by Jury.
Canada, very much to her surprise.
finds herself in .the receipt of a
ome revenue fr?m a portion of
her territory which yielded absolutely
nothing a few years ago. The rer
eamas of the Interior department from
the Yokon for the fiscal year Just
were (442.400. This dor not in-
the royalty which goes to the de
partment of finance, making a sura of
f!A00O additional. The customs rev
anas) for 1897-8 amounted to nearly
Pfl.00O. so that In all Canada received
the past year about $1,000,000 revenue
stem Its Dortbweatern territory.
. If appears that the a newer recently
a snsvae by the ottoman gorernment to
- emr demand1, preeeeted through Minis
ter Aagetl, for Indemnifying American
aleefeaarles f r losses sustained In
ajmaula, amounted to a repudiation of
f g3 esQenrtfMMty those losses. It
' ' to TClalnod that there to no Intention
Cserlmjnate against the Bolted
Cstm as the port hat atoe repodlat
' ai ftaponalbUlty rattier like claims of
Co Cmopsen powsffj Onr - govern
C3Bt has takea Tory derided ground
Ct ntdearalty is doe, so that it to net
L:j to be satisfied with the Porte's
err Nation of rispionftlllty. It wotdd
C-CI t odd If aa amsrleaa anaored
watt hare to go Is the hfed-
I t fT wagir m aaaj
tuJcJear C fcto
I J CI tTe bo fcaa a deck
it cr : S tsaatek salvor
ua i t-f lie in tile Wont glorious
period of eoiiiieHt and empire, lie
fights with splendid cou-age and spirit.
There has been uo decline lu the fight
ing qualities of the rank and file, afloat
or ashore. Army and nr are recruit
ed from the Spanish peasantry, which
has retained the best ariarttiee of ths
race. It is the ruling class In Spain
which has become Incaa-fcMe of action
and sound Judgment la Cuba, Porto
Itlco and the Philippines there has been
a horde of greedy officials and corrupt
adventurers. Spaniards of good birth
but vicious habits have been sent out
to the colonies, decade after decade, to
squeeze money out of them and to di
vide the spoils with officials at home.
These are the degenerate Spaniards
who have brought niln upon their coun
try. When the Islands' have revolted,
the Spanish peasantry has been drafted
into the army for foreign service and
has perished from pestilence and war
fare, brave and patient to the end.
This Is the explanation of one of the
mysteries of the Spanish ira,r. The
masses have retained with undimin
ished vigor the best traits of national
character. The classes who govern the
mother country and the colonies have
steadily declined in morals and mental
force. The effect of official corruption
has not been lost upon those who have
btwn misgoverned In the colonies. They
have been taught the vices of those who
have been in power over them.
After a long discussion In the English
press, .preceded by several centuries of
European difference of opinion upon
the same subject, the English govern
ment stands at last definitely committ
ed to the great enterprise of flamming
the Nile at Assouan, at a total esti
mated cost of $2.VK)0,000. Sir Benja
min Barker will take personal super
vision of the famous work which Is ex
pected to again make of Egypt the fer
tile land it was lu the days of the
Ptolemies. As Assouan Is the site of
the quarries which furnished Egypt
with the stone for so many of its tombs
and monuments there will be no lack
of material for the immense mass of
masonry which will be thrown across
the upper Nile, damning its waters at
times as far Ivack ns 144 miles. At
"high Nile," when the dam is com
pleted, the island of Philae will be sub
merged and Its famous temple will rise
from the bosom of an immense lake.
The great dam will be bviilt upon a
number of Islands, many of them solid
rock, of the hard syenite or qnam
dlorite and the river at this point is so
wide and shallow the foundations can
be put In dry. The dnm will be a mile
and a quarter long, of compact granite,
seventy feet high at Its lowest point
and 320 feet above the lowest level of
the river below the cataract Along
the summit of this colossal dam will
be a carriage road, thirty to forty feet
wide, and the dam Itself will be sup
plied with a series of locks, making It
possible to regulate the flow and dis
tribution of the water, a, great point
In a country where fertility depends
absolutely upon the Nile.
.No nation In the world Is watching
the current of events In Manila with
more Interest thnn Japan, although
there is apparently no evidence that
any step at all unfavorable to this
country Is anticipated. It would. In
fact, be more to the advantage of Ja
pan to have the Islands fall Into the
hands of the United States than to
have t orn come Into the possession of
any of the colonizing nations of Eu
rope, Although Japan took the large
Island of Formosa from China at tie
close of the war with that country,-it
has not furnished the Japanese with
an outlet for its surplus population, trie
island being at the time of its cession
fajriy well occupied by the Chinese and
native population. Tbe rapidity with
which the population of Japan is in
creasing makes it imjiot-tnnt that some
provision should be made for homes
for the redundant commonalty, and it
would Ire far better to provide them
with homes near their native country,
where they would continue to be pur
chasers of native productions, than to
plaee them b.-yond the sea. where they
would soon bivome absorliwl by a
stronger race. In tbe seventeen years
between 1W0 and 17 the population
of Japan Increased 6.2rV00. bringing
the number of people np to ISO to the
square mile, which makes the popula
tion nearly as dense as that of Eng
land. While this Is true. It Is also a
faet that the food-producing area of
Japan Is virtually non-elastic and that
the increase of such products doe not
legln to keep pace with the growth of
the population. This means that It will
not be long before the price of food will
be Increased, forcing higher wages and
larger ptircnasHi of foreign-grown
commodities. Japan understands that
tbe United States bus no surplus popu
lation with which to people tbe Philip
pines, and that there Is in this coun
try a strong prejudice against tbe Chin
ese that does not exist against tbe
Japanese, which would give tbetn great
advantages as colonists In our new
possession. Under a new regime
there would be a demand for millions
of immigrants to ra!se the sugar, to
bacco, hemp and coffee that tbe islands
produce, and the people of Japan be
lieve that they woidd be asked to corns
In as laborers and occupy tbe coun
try. This view of the situation Is not
by any menns a visionary one. and It
explains the friendly spirit Japan has
shown this country slpce tbe war be
fan. Dened the Ceetactoa.
"Do what I would, I couldn't got him
"He nost be one of those Immune
wo road aboof! . , . .
ttaertsd men as a rals do not lie from
bat their .wires will
THE ISLAND OF DREAMS.
Away, sway to the laiand af I Tea ma
la the wa of infill, where the starlight
There hope ever reigna eternal, supreme.
Though ouly tl:e hoi e of a fanciful dream.
In the 1
:im! of I reama there are no
And sv never cni,;ts,
Ebould i Miie and go while you dwell on
the tlx re
Tour heart would be young while wait
ing for wore.
In the Island of Dreams love is the king
Od tbe mystical tbrout that he may bring
The hot of the heart, sought fondly so
And tune the sad son! for a dreamland
In tbe Island of Dreams the heart is pure
As flowers that bloom on the twilight
Tempest and tempter, of the distant past.
Will there give the soul a respite at last.
In the Island of Dreams again we meet
The long lost ones, whose wandering feet
HaTe reached the distant, emhauttfd
And the peace and rest of the dreamlit
In the Island of Dreams our sweethearts
As they did of old, at the garden gate,
Aud the lips will then touch aa they touch
Aud joy be as real and sweet as it seems.
In the Island of Dreams I have a friend
Who comes every night when slumbers
The aid of a vision to slepy eyes,
And brings me a mesnage from paradise.
Away to the Island of Dreams I'll go,
Out on the shadows bow darkly they
Listen, wait, be still, watch the golden
Fading so faint to the Island of Dreams.
( A PHETT
ZA it. Ma
PRETTY -tough climb. Isn't
The speaker was a tall
Englishman of perhaps 50, but looking
ss hard aud tough and generally fit as
most met) of half bis age.
"Yes, sir," g ild the guide, who stood
before him at the !un door; "and we'll
have to start early if we are to gist
bark the same day."
Sir Robert Ballard turned am! re
entered the room. From a di sk he
pulled out a, sheet of pap r, and pick
ing up a pen, sat down at a table and
began a lester.
"My dear Harry," he wrote, "I'm
afraid I have not been quite fair to
you. Thinking over tilings again I can
see that your foolish pranks, which so
much offended nie, may have been
Indeed, no donlrt were the results of
sheer youthful high spirits. I am,
therefore, again altering my will and
instead of my cousin James Ueuxiie be
ing my residuary ltgatec, you will find
the bulk of my property will eventual
ly come to you and that you will grow
up a man worthy of the trust I am re
posing In you. Your affi-ctlonate uncle,
Sir Roliert sealed and stamped the
letter and then on a sheet of foolscap
proceeded rapidly and with business
like precision to redraught his will.
It seemed an easy enough matter and
took but a very fow iniuuts. You
wmdd hardly have imagined the
amount in qmUou was something like
iSn.om or :0,M).
The rapid pen censed flying over the
paper and Sir Robert touch d the bell.
"Call Max Sehnelder," he sold to the
waiter, "ami you. too, come in; I want
you to witness th's signature for me."
He s!gued the document, the two
men affixed their signatures, and then
be folded It placed It In aa envelope
and slipped it Into an Inner pocket of
his Norfolk Jacket
"What time do we start to-morrow,
Maxr he asked.
"Not later than haif past three sir,"
a.isiwerexl t-lie guide.
"Very well, then. I aim 11 go to bed
at. once, and I suppose you'll do the
same," then to the waiter: "Mind, you
call uie sharp at 3. Good-night"
"Oreat luck having such lovely
weather eh, Max?'
"Lovely, Ind nd. Sir Robert; but pray
don't say anything about It till we're
clear of the ice. It's the worst of bad
Sir Rotert laughed the laugh of a
strong man who Is thoroughly pleased
Indeed be bad reason to be pleased.
Very few men bad ever climbed the
beetling dlffs of the Aiguille Vert st
alL Fewer still could boast of having
accomplished tbe feat within the hours
of a single day.
Half an hour later they reached the
edge of the Ice. The oun had now snt
and tbe air, chill with approaching
night, was no longer clear as It bad
been. Pale wreaths of smoky mist
bung in light bands, which seemed to
shift and obsnge kaleidoecopically,
though no breeze was felt
Mill roped together, aa they had been
during the entire climb, they crossed
tbe morsine and started steadily tramp
log across the rough Ice. whose snrfsce
was broken by a hundred deen rifts
and lampy, yawning crevasses.
The fog dosed and fell thicker aad
Some three hours later that alght one
of tb" guides buret Into the kitchen of
the Mootmt Ian.
His face was white aad drawn, aad
he w.ts almost speechless with oxeKe-
meat, misery and fatigue.
At last he aaaagsd to greep oat bis
pfteotif story-how they had allseed
tbHr way la fog; bow ho had hoard
h sharp cry of varaiaf from Max, wfc
was biid'.ng the party) bow next he
had been Jerked off his feet by a tre
mendous pull at the roiH round his
waist, aud how he had desperately
saved hlius If by driving his nlpenstlck
Into the Ice. Next thing he knew he
was alone alone on tbe edge of a giant
crevasse, whose misty depths yawned
silent as a grave.
The Instant they understood bim a
rescue party was foniK-d, under the
guidance of Herman, the Innkeeper.
All night tbe devoted man worked
and most of tbe. next day. But It was
useJ.fl. The glacier doos not easily
give up its prey.
A big. broad-fh inldcred good-looking
young fellow of about eight and
twenty was silting In a rather dingy
Utile room in Bloom-bury answering a
letter lie had Just received.
Harry Ballard hud been looking out
for a chance to accompany a reading
party abroad during the long vacation
and by good luck even belter billet
had come his way. An obi friend of
his father a Mr. FTolkes h id written
to him to engage his services as tutor
and genoral liear-liMder to his son,
young Edward Ffolkes, during a forth
coming Svi.- tour.
He had always wanted to got abroad
and now the chances hid fullen his
way he was resolvid to make the most
of It. Young Everard. his pupil, was
a thoroughly nice lad, and the whole
expedition seoaied to partake more of
the nature of a holiday than serious
work. The two trudged afoot through
lovely valleys, tip turf-clad slop. ,
drinking in the clear air, aud enjoying
themselves rather like two school boys
than a tutor ar.d his pupil.
Everard wanted to climb a moun
tain. Harry rather discouraged the
Idea. He bdd tbe boy of the fate of his
uncie. Sir Robert Ballard.
"Yes, I remember of hearing of that
when I was quite small," answered
Everard sympathetically. "Were the
bodh-s ever recovered?"
"No, never," said Harry, "and prob
ably never will be."
They walked In slb-nce a little way.
Then Harry said:
"Do you know, Everard, I should
like rather to see the place. Suppose
we go up to Mont vert? We can do it
In two d.iys from Chnmounlx. Your
father put no restriction on our inove
moms." "Then let's go," replied the boy,
Moutvert had become quite a fash
ionable resort within tbe last few
years. The old b n iial W n mii' h en
larged. It boasted oil sorts of modern
lmproveuiorts among them a drawing
room, a band and a v's'tors' book.
Tbe latter Harry was studying, when
he wa startled by the names: "Mr.
James Kennie and Miss Reunie and
"My cousins, by Jove!" he muttered.
He bad seen nothing of them for
years not since Mr. Rennle had come
In for all of Sir Itolert's money. The
daughter Muriel he bnd never seen.
James Rennle he knew by repute as a
raiher hard and canny Scotchman, and
here they were staying at the same
They met tbat evening In the draw
"And this is my daughter, Muriel,"
Harry looked up and saw a soft dot
of a girl in a black evening gown, who
gave him a warm, impulsive hand
shake. Somehow Harry ami his charge stay
ed on at Moatvert for a whole fort
night Harry was a new man. The Inevlt
alile was happening. Only the poor
fellow had not realised it. Each suc
cessive day was plunging him more
deeply In love with his cousin's daugh
ter. Then the Rennle gave a picnic. It
turned out a brilliant sunny day and
It was decided to go up the valley to
a wood near the lower end of the Aig
uille Vert glacier. It was at this picnic
it for the first time struck Mr. Rennle
that Harry was a trifle more attentive
to Muriel than there was any occasion
for. He did not say anything; but he
made up h'e mind to two things. First,
to watch the young couple pretty care
fully that day; secondly, to leave Mont-1
Harry and Muriel slipped off
amonirst the trees and soon found
thems'-lves quite alone they strolled
down to where from under Its arch
of muddy Ice the glacier river started
on It foamy career, and seated them-
j selves near by on a great mossy stone
under a pine tree. The blazing sun
made the shade most welcome and the
two sat there quietly drinking In tbe
warm scent of tbe woods.
"I'm afraid our holiday will be soon
over." she said. "We have to be borne
by the first of October."
Hbitt experlenied a curious shock.
Wltb extraordinary suddenness he re
alised what life would be without
"Muriel," be said, quickly and earn
estly "Muriel, will you carer"
Apparently she did, for when, five
minutes Inter, an Interested spectator
walked quietly up behind them over
the carpet of noUelees pin-needles, be
saw a sight that made hla smooth face
wrinkle wltb rage.
The two cousins were sitting closer
together than at riot oouelnshlp alto
gether entailed, and Muriel's bead was
leaning on Harry's shoulder.
James Reonle loot his temper.
"Ton sneaking yonmg scoundrel r
said bo, advancing toward them. Mu
riel tamed In astonishment and Harry
roes vary quietly. There was a dan
gerous gleam la hla eye. "Too were
'That yon are a scheming fortune
boater. Tear uncle cut yon off and
now yon think to rags hi the mosey la
a low, underhand way by marrying
Oraahl A sharp rending so aad, fol
lowed by a heavy fail, made all three
1 Jump buck.
A great piece qf Ice, loosened by th
! heat bad fallen away from the glacier
I end. and something e!s-s methlng
dark and soft had Bllppid from tbe
' broken mass and lay limply on tbe de
For a moment no one moved.
Then Harry steppid firward, and
stood by the fallen figure. The others
followed. It was the Iwxly of a man,
He was dressed In rough tweeds and
his upturned face had a quiet peace
ful expression. He might have died
an hour ago.
Instinctively the men removed their
hats. Then Harry looked at Mr. Ren
"You know who It Is?" he asked.
"Yes, it's Sir Robert," he answered
In a low voice.
They picked up the body and lifted
It Into the shade of the pines. As they
did so a folded papor fell from the torn
That evening Harry met Muriel In
the hotel garden.
"Your father has told you what
was he found?" he asked.
"Yes, dear." she answered. "And he
told uie, too, about your suggestion.
Harry, you are very generous, and do
you know, father approval a It
"I'm glad he doesn't think bally of
me anv longer, darling." said Harry
"but you know we shall be rich on half
the money, shan't we''
Muriel's answtir quite satisfied him,
Dutch omnibuses are Dttf'd with let
Of .11,000 brewerho In the world, 2.1,-
00 are In Germany.
The first large Iron bridge in the
world was built over the Severn in
Sclent's s assert that the fly can
make 000 strokes a second with lis
Moscow's orphan asylum, founded
by Catherine II., Is supported by a tax
on playing cards.
The Visitor states that the new Cath
olic cathedral in Loud' n w 111 be corn
pie ted by the year i'.sm.
IxlNters have a great dread of thun
der, and when penis are Very loud will
swim to deeijier water.
Meteors rush through space at the
rate of twenty-six miles a semi,
They tire not usually larger than a pel)'
lde. and on strlk'-ng the earth's atmos
phere they Immediately dissolve into
The British museum con alns the old
est specimen of pure glass wnich bears
any dale. This is a little lion's head,
having on It the nanie of an Egyptian
king of the eleventh dynasty.
The quiver of the aspen leaves Is due
to the fact of the leaf stalk being flat
on the sides and so thin about tbe mid
dle that the slightest breath of wind
seta all the leaves wagging horizontal-
Flogging has become so indispensa
ble in Russia that some Inventor has
perfected a machine which save the
human arm. Under the flagellation of
the machine taxes and arrears are to
become sfieedl'y collect) d.
Cranberries are not Injured by freez
ing. They are often sent as far as
Manitoba In open box cars. W'hi'ii they
arrive they are frozen Into solid blocks
of Ice. The sides of tbe case are
knocked off and the berrl-s are expos
ed In a solid muss, like cakes of Ice.
Hartland, in Iievonshlre, has had
ouly three vicars since 1700. Tbe pres
ent vicar has b -Id the place since 185:,
his predi'cesKor held It for sixty-two
years, having served ns curate for ten
years lief ore, aud succeeding an In
cumbent who served thirty-seven
No sovereign of the United Kingdom
was every crowned in Ireland; but
double coronations of Engllsl mon
arohs have not lceu Infrequent. Henry
VII. was crowned at Wes; minster, and
ag i n at Wore, sicr; Henry III. at
;iouceiter and West.m.n-ter, and
Henry VI. at I'arls and V stmlnsier.
The Ind) molly Was I'ald.
"The controversy between Haiti and
Germany over the Lueders case," said
an old resident to a Star reporter re
cently, "brings to my miud the fact
that the United States at one time at
least duriug my life showed Uie same
spirit that Germany did In demundlug
an indemnity at tbe point of a gun.
Tbe Incident happened Just after the
close of the war and was about ths
same kind of affair. Tbe Brazilian gov
ernment bad Imprisoned or treated an
American citizen In some outrageous
way, and the American minister at
Rio Janeiro, acting on bis Instructions,
demanded an Indemnity, lie was put
off from day to day, and finally from
week to week, until he made up his
mind that be was either going to do his
duty or lose his position, so he said
nothing more about the matter, but
waited for a L'aKed States wsrsblp to
anchor In tbe harbor. When ths ves
sel arrived be quietly moved his effects
from the legation to the boat and then
announced to the powers In Brazil tbat
he had located the United Utatee lega
tion on the deck of a United HtatM ....
ship, and that unless that Indemnity
wss forthcoming lo fjree hours he
would shell the town. The Indemnity
If tbe Lord answered the glrlo prayer
be would afflict every one of them wMh
a ferer, after which their hair would
corns oat aad grow la carls,
vary time a ease rata a cantaloups
which ho picked out for a good one,
be baa to revise hla rules govsralDg the
A Sore on His Limb Had Troubled
Him tor Yeera.
"I had s hnl case of wTofuia, and there
was s sore on one of my Iin:l which trou
bled nie for three or four years. I saw
Hood's Saraparilla so b.gliiy recommend
tii for acrofuia that i Iwgau taking it, aud
it haa completely cured me. I am now
oDiid and well." Clareuc L. Deb my.
Waller, I1L Remember
la America's Greatest Medicine.
Hood's PillS 'n th (kkkII plharUe. tbo.
A ytaxer Shrab.
The peocle of Honoluluare very aiuob
interested in the natunl curiosity which
there exists in the shape of an alfarobe
buah.or honey mesquits, which is growl
ing upside down. 1 bis remarkable plant
is the property of 0. B. Reynolds, who
drove an algaroba branch into ths
ground, small end first, as a support loi
s vine. To his surpr s the branch thresj
out other branches snd leaves, all in
clined toward the ground, and it is stUl
Men jud.e women by the thirgs they
fail to say,
A woman prefers a husband tailet
than herself, so she can pretend to look
ud to him.
Just tile I i me.
This Is lust the time of the year we
feel fhe muscles all sore and stiff, and
theu It Is Just the time to use St. Jacoba
Oil to relax them ami to cure at once.
Ab'tiiuton Olubo nlftou.
A man who can socce.-slully fool hla
mother snd sisters can't always fool bis
A woman can alwa;.s get even with
married n.an by starting a story that h
is mean to his wife.
An uuurqbI girl ia one whose favorits
books have something else happen la
them boMdesa love affair.
Any man bo reniemU-rs the dates ol
anniversaries and birthdays ought to bs
the husband of a suffragist.
"A Ptrftct Tpt oft hi Highttt Orcfsrsf
Eictlltnc in Manufacture,"
..Costs IKI Ban QUE COT I feg..
B tort that 7011 get the GeaoiM Aftkk,
j hiriraiCaTDn staaataa s
, kmkm su uuKaiit anga Wf
WALTER BAKER & CO. Ltd.
hmvm aafatr tAM?Airrttwlgai
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ONES Of BINQHAMTON N. V.
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A Map of the
Bead no 15 eenta in stamps and I
will mail yon a map of the Uaited
Btetea, three feet foar inches wide
by flee foot long. Printed In sii col
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every state, ooaaty, import sat towa,
tmunma in 100 United
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