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About The Wageworker. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1904-???? | View Entire Issue (May 8, 1909)
DOLLAR WHEAT HAS1
COME TO STAY
IN LESS THAN FIVE YEARS CEN
TRAL CANADA WILL BE CALLED
UPON TO SUPPLY THE
A couple ot years ngo, when the an-
aouncement was made in these col
umns that "dollar heat" had come to
stay, and that th time was not far i
distant when the central provinces ot ,
Canada Manitoba, Saskatchewan and
Alberta would be called upon to sup
ply a large part ot the wheat con
sumption in the Vnited States, there
were many who laughed at the predic
tions and ridiculed the idea of wheat
reaching the dollar point and staying
there. Both of these predictions have
com to pass. Dollar wheat is here
aad it Is not only here, but is here tc !
stajr; and at the same time, whatever
unpleasant sensations it may arouse
in the supersensitive American, Cen
tral Canada is already being called
upon to help keep up the bread sup
ply, and within the next five years
will, as James J. Hill says, literally
"become the bread-basket of our in
There are few men in the United
States better acquainted with the
wheat situation than Mr. Hill, and
there are few men, if any, who are in
clined to be more conservative in
. their expressed views. Yet it was this
greatest of the world's railroad men
who said & few days ago that "the
price of wheat will never be substan
tially lower thau it is today and
when it is taken into consideration
that at that time wheat had soared to
tl.SO, well above the dollar mark, the j
statement is peculiarly significant, i
and doubly significant is the fact that
In this country the population is in- j
creased at the ratio ot 65 per cent j
while the yield ot wheat and other j
products is increasing at the rate of
only 35 per cent. For several years
past the cost of living has been stead
ily Increasing in the Vnited States,
and this wide difference in production
and consumption is the reason.
This difference must be supplied by
the vast and fertile grain regions of
Manitoba, Saskatchewan and Alberta.
There Is now absolutely no doubt of
this. Even the press of the country
concedes th tact. Results have shown
that no other country in the world can
ever hope to equal those provinces as
wheat producers, and that no other
Country can produce as hard or as
good wheat. Said a great grain man
recently, "If United States wheat main
tains th dollar mark. Canada wheat
will b well above a dollar a bushel,
for In every way It is superior to our
With these facts steadily Impinging
their truth upon our rapidly growing
population, it Is interesting to not
Just what possibilities as a "wheat
grower" our Northern neighbor pos
sesses. While th United States will
never surrender her prestige in any
manufacturing or commercial line, she
must very soon acknowledge, and with
as much grace as she can. that she is
bound to be beaten as a grain pro
ducer. It must b conceded that a
great deal ot th actual truth about
th richness ot Canada's grain produc
ing area has been "kept out ot sight.
as Mr. Hill says, by the strenuous ef
forts of our newspapers and niaga
sines to stem the exodus of our best
American farmers into those regions.
It is fact that up to the present
time, although Canada has already
achieved the front rank in th world's
grain producers, th fertile prairies
ot Manitoba. Saskatchewan and Al
berta have as yet scarcely been
scratched. Millions ot acres, free for
th taking, still await our American
IxfBMrs; and when these millions ar
gone ther? ar other millions in re
gions not yet opesed up to immigra
tion. A few years ago th writer, who
has been through those wheat prov
inces several times, laughed with oth
ers of our people at the broad
statement that Canada was bound to
become "John Bull's Bread Basket."
Now. arter a last trip (and though he
Is a stanch American) he frankly be
lieves that not only will Canada be
come John Bull's bread basket, but it
will within th next decad at least
BECOME THE BREAD-BASKET OF
THE UNITED STATES. Pe-haps this
may be a hard truth tor Aemricans to
swallow, but it is a truth, neverthe
less. Aad it is at least a patial com
pensation to know that hundreds ot
thousands ot our farmers at profit
ing by the fact by becoming ptoducers
in this new country.
The papers of this country h ve nat
urally mad the most of the br'et pe
riod of depression which swept aver
Canada, but now there is not a sifn of
it left from Winnipeg to the ccst
Never have the three great wheat rais
ing provinces been more prosperous.
Capital is coming into the country
from ail quarters, taking the form ot
cash for investment, industrial con
cerns seeking locations, and. best of
all. substantial and sturdy Immigrants
come to help populate the prairies.
Towns are booming; scores of new
elevators are springing up; railroads
are sending out their branch lines in
all directions; thousands of prosper
ous farmers are leaving their prairie
shelters for new and modern homes
"buiil by wheat;" everywhere is. a
growing happiness and contentment
hapness and contentment built by
wheat the "dollar wheat," which has
com to stay- Notwithstanding this,
the Canadian Government i atfil giv
ing away its homesteads aad-selling
pre-emptions at J3.W) an acre, and the,
Kailway and Land Companies are dis
posing ot their lands at what may be
considered; nominal tfgures.
ENEMIES OF WAR
HOLD A CONGRESS
SECOND NATIONAL PEACE CON
FERENCE IN CHICAGO.
EMINENT MEN ARE PRESENT
Statesmen, Diplomats and Political
economists Assemble and Discuss
th Final Elimination of
Chicago. The sessions of the sec
ctkd National Peace Congress, which
opened in Orchestra hall Monday aft
ernoon, attracted to Chicago many
thousand earnest enemies of war.
among them being many distinguished
statesmen, diplomats and political
economists. President Taft is the
honorary president of the congress,
and Secretary of War Jacob M. Dick
inson is its active president, but neith
er of these gentlemen was able to
be present, owing to their official du
ties. However, there was no lack of
eminent men to preside over the ses
sions. As a preliminary to the congress,
special peace services were held in
many Chicago churches Sunday morn
ing, peace meetings arranged by labor
and socialist organizations were held
in the afternoon, and in the evening
there was a bis mass meeting, at
which addresses were delivered by
Rev. Jenkin Uoyd Jones and Rev.
Kmil G. Hirsch. both of Chicago, and
President Jacob Gould Schurtnan of
Welcome to the Congress.
Orchestra hall was filled to the
limit Monday when the first session
was called to order by Robert Treat
Paine of Boston, the presiding officer,
for governors, mayors aud hundreds of
clubs had been asked to appoint dele
gates, and most of them hail re
sponded. President Dicklson's ad
dress, the same he delivered several
weeks ago before the Hamilton club.
was read, and the cougress was then
formally welcomed by Gov. Charles S.
Deneen for the state. Mayor Fred A.
Busse for the city and Rev. A. Eugene
Bartlett. chairman of the reception
committee. The secretary then read
a brief letter from President Taft, in
which the chief executive heartily
commended the aims of the congress.
Miss Anna B. Eckstein ot Boston
next was introduced to the meeting
and read a "World Petition to the
Third Hague Conference." This was
followed by au address by Dr. Benja
min F. Trueblood, secretary of the
American Peace society, on "The
Present Position of the Peace Move
ment." What Has Been Accomplished.
Dr. Trueblood said In part: ,
"Let me sketch in the barest out
lines what has already been accom
plished. The interpretation will take
care of itself.
"I. The men aud women, now a
great host, who believe that the day-
is past when blind brute force should
direct the policies of nations and pre
side at the settlement of their dif
ferences, are now thoroughly organ
ized. A hundred years ago there was
not a society in existence organized
to promote apteal to the forum of
reason aud right in the adjustment ot
international controversies. To-day-there
are more than 5"0. nearly
every Important nation having
Its group ot peace organizations. Their
constituents are numbered by tens of
thousands, from every rank and class
in society philanthropists, men of
trade and commerce, educators and
jurists, workingmen, statesmen, rulers
Triumph of Arbitration.
"II. The position which the peace
movement has reached is no less dis
tinctly determined by the practical at
tainments of arbitration. We are this
year celebrating what is really the
one hundredth anniversary of the birth
ot our movement, for it was iu 1809
that David I. Dodge, a Christian mer
chant of New York city, wrote the
pamphlet which brought the move-
ment into being, aud led six years
; latei to the organization in his parlor
j In New York of the first Peace society
! m the world. There had then been
1 no arbitrations between nations in our
. modern seuse of the word "nations." In
the 100 years since 1S09 more
than 230 important controversies have
been settled by this means, not to
mention an even greater number of
less important cases, the settlement
of which involved the principle of ar
bitration. Withiu the past 20 years so
rapid has been the triumph of arbi
tration that more than 100 interna
tional differences have been disposed
of by this means, or between five and
six a year for the whole 20 years.
Arbitration Is no longer an experi
ment. It is the settled practice of the
nations. A score of disputes to-day go
naturally to arbitration where one
gives rise even to talk of war.
The Hague Conferences.
"III. In order to determine further
the advance.! position which the
peace movement has attained on its
practical side, the two Haene confer-
i ences and what they have ae
! complished must be taken into ac
! count. It is still the habit of some per
j sous to speak disparagingly of these
j great gatherings and their results.
Some do it because they are satisfied
with nolhiug short of immediate per
fection; others because rhey wish the
whole movement for the abolition of
war to fail. Othere do it purely from
: "What have the two Hague confer-
I euecs really done toward bringing
about that state of world organization
and co-operation, the result of which
will, as Is universally conceded, bring
the general peace of the world and
final relief from the ruinous burdens
of 'bloated armaments. because it will
establish the reign of law among the
nations as it now prevails among in
dividuals throughout the civilized
What They Have Done.
- "The first Hague conference gave us
the permanent international court ot
arbitration, to which 24 powers finally
became parties by ratification of the
convention. This court has now for
eight years been in successful opera
tion, and not less than four contro
versies have been referred to it dur
ing the past year. The second Haguo
conference enlarged and strengthened
the convention under which this court
was set up. and 'made the court the
tribunal, not of SS powers, but of all
the nations of the world.
"Another step of still greater mo
ment was taken by the second Hague
conference in the direction of provid
ing a perfect substitute for force In
the settlement of international differ
ences. It voted without a dissenting
delegation for the principle of an in
with judges always In service and
ternational court of arbitral justice,
holding regular, sessions.
"The high water mark ot the work
ot the second Hague conference was
reached in its action in regard to fu
ture meetings of the conference. Th
principle of periodic meetings ot the
conference hereafter was approved
without a dissenting voice. The date
even ot the third conference was fixed
and the governments urged to appoint
at least two years in advance an in
ternational commission to prepare the
program of the meeting."
Dean W. P. Rogers of the Cincinnati
Law school brought this session to a
close with an eloquent talk on "The
Dawn of Universal Peace."
Addresses Monday Evening.
Monday evening's meeting was de
voted to "The drawing together of the
Nations." and was presided over by
Dr. Hirsch. The addresses were on
"Independence Versus Interdepend
ence of Nations." by Prof. Paul S.
Reinsch ot the University of Wiscon
sin: "Racial Progress Towards Univer
sal Peace." by Rev. H. T. Keating ot
Nashville. Tenn.; aud "The Biology of
War," by President David Starr Jor
dan of I .eland Stanford. Jr., univer
sity. At the same time another meet
ing was in session in Music hall, with
Miss Jane Addams in the chair. The
speakers there were Joseph B. Burtt
of Chicago, on "Fraternal Orders and
Peace;" Prof. Graham Taylor of Chi
cago Commons, on "Victims of War
and Industry;' Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, on "Organized I-abor and
Peace," and John Spargo of Tonkers,
N. Y.. on "International Socialism as
a Peace Factor."
Commercial and Legal Views.
Two big meetings were held Tues
day morning, one on commerce and
industry, presided over by George E.
Roberts, president of the Commercial
National bank of Chicago, and the
other on "Women and Peace," with
Mrs. Ellen M. Henrotin of Chicago as
chairman. The former session was ad
dressed by Belton Gitreath of Birming
ham. Ala.. W. A. Mahoney of Colum
bus, O., James Arbuckle, consul of
Spain and Colombia. St. Louis, and
Marcus M. Marks, president of the Na
tional Association of Clothiers. New
York city. The women heard interest
ing speeches by Mrs. Philip N. Moore,
president of the General Federation
ot Women's Clubs; Miss Jane Addams
and Mrs. Lucia Ames Mead of Boston.
"Some Iegal Aspects of the Peace
Movement." was the general topic of
the Orchestra hall meeting Tuesday
afternoon, and the chairman was Will
iam J. Calhoun of Chicago. Prof. Will
iam I. Hull of Swarthmore college, dis
cussed the advances registered by the
two Hague conferences, and James
Brown Scott, solicitor of the state de
partment, talked about some questions
which the third Hague conference
probably will consider. "Legal Prob
lems Capable of Settlement by Arbi
tration." was the subject of a learned
paper by Prof. Charles Cheney Hyde
Special Collegiate Session.
In Maudel hall, at the University of
Chicago, a special session was held
for universities and colleges, a fea
ture of which was an oratorical con
test participated, in by students. Louis
P. 1-ochner of Madison. Wis., spoke on
"The Cosmopolitan Clubs."
The general session of Tuesday
evening was perhaps the most inter
esting of the congress. "Next Steps in
Peacemaking" was the topic. The audi
ence was aroused to great enthusiasm
by an eloquent and spirted address by
Coagressman Richard Bartholdt of
Missouri, president of the American
Group, Interparliamentary union. An
other paper that met with deserved
applause was that of Edwin D. Mead
of Boston on "The Arrest in Compet
itive Arming in Fidelity to The
The special collegiate session was
continued Tuesday evening in Music
hali, with President Nollen of I-ake
Forest university in the chair. Presi
dent S. P. Brooks of Baylor university.
Texas, spoke, and a stereopticon lec
ture on the "Federation of the World"
was given by Hamilton Holt of the
Among the diplomats who came to
Chicago to attend the Peace congress
were: Ambassador Count Johann
Heinrich von Bernstcrff of Germany:
Herman de Lagercrantz, envoy from
Sweden; Wu Ting Fang, envoy from
China; Alfred Mitchell Innes. coun
selor of the British embassy, and Dr.
Halvdan Kont. of the University of
Norway. The Japanese. Turkish and
French embassies also were represented.
CREW OF VETERANS
MEN OF EXPERIENCE IN CHARGE
OF FREIGHT TRAIN.
New England Railroad Puts Employes
of Long Service in Positions
Requiring Quick Thought
It is popularly supposed that on ac
count of the arduous labor and nimble
to the running of
a freight train the
men employed in
such work mnst
be young, but such
is far from being
The up-to-date railroad company is
fast upsetting the Osier theory by con
tinuing in service and by placing in
responsible positions requiring quick
thought and action men well across
the middle span of life men who have
had experience in their work.
In no branch of railroading is this
better exemplified than in the running
of freight trains, the most important
trains, the fast freights, being given
over to the charge of the older hands.
Three men compose the crew of
B-H-l (Boston to Harlem river! of the
New Haven road. B-H-l being the
fastest and best train on that railroad
and used for carrying fish from Boston
to Fulton market. New York city.
making the trip in 7'i hours.
James H. Rourke, the conductor, has
seen 3o years service on the ew
York, New Haven & Hartford railroad
and on the smaller roads before con
solidation. H. J. Manahan. brakeman.
has been with the road a like number
of years and J. W. Costine. flagman.
has passed his twenty-fifth year on the
road. They have been running to
gether as the regular crew of the train
for a little over nine years.
Their present run is from Boston to
Midway. Conn., though years ago it
used to be much longer. At Midway
the train is turned over to another
crew, who have brought the return
train from Harlem river, the Rtoston
crew bringing the return'tr-n to this
The officials of the. railroad point
with great pride to this train and its
crew, which they claim is the oldest
crew running together in New Eng
land, and give no small share of credit
for the clocklike regularity of the
train's running to the mature experi
ence of the men who compose its crew
Pranks of Fate.
"Fate plays some mighty queer
pranks on the railroad," says a vet
eran railroader. "I remember a case
that happened some years ago up in
Michigan. A passenger train ran into
an open switch near Monroe and was
ditched. The coaches piled up and,
although many of the passengers were
hurt, none were killed.
"When the rescuers got to what re
mained of the baggage car. a search
was started for the baggageman,
Tommy Grady. - He was a good man,
too, and the crew hated, to lose him.
We finally found Grady wedged under
a pile of broken baggage and mer
chandise packages. He was apparent
ly 'all in. His head had been
smashed, and his face was covered
with blood and what appeared to be
"We got hiui out and the doctor be
gan to work on him. After he had
been cleaned up it was found he had
got off with a broken arm and several
nasty scalp wounds. The 'brains' that
we saw were the contents of a pail of
oysters that had been smashed when
he dove head-foremost into it."
Railroad Travel in Japan.
Two girls relating their experience
in Japan, in the Wide World Magazine,
give a glimpse of traveling by night by
rail in the country of the chrysanthe
mum. They write: "The train was
crowded with Japanese, and when
night came the long seat was divided
up into portions, the upper berths were
pulled down, and we all huddled into
our respective bunks, men and women
mixed up together. It was distinctly
trying to be obliged to hoist one's self
up into a high upper berth before a
mixed assembly, and more trying still
to descend In the morning with the
very incomplete toilet which one was
enabled to make in a reclining posi
tion, but the blissful ignorance of our
Japanese neighbor that there was any
thing unusual in such a proceeding con
siderably relieved our embarrassment.
His attitude and calm matter of fact
ness were very reassuring, and the
wonderfully eheerful conductor who
brushed our clothes and fastened our
blouses seemed to consider himself
specially suited for the post of lady's
Wireless Telegraphy on Trains.
According to Mr. Nevil Maskelyne,
the wireless telegraph office on trains
is quite a possibility. In his opinion
it would be less difficult to apply the
wireless system to a train than to a
ship, there being continuity from the
rails over which the train is traveling.
He thinks an installation would cost
from $2,000 to $2,500 per train.
C. P. R. Increases Stock.
The ordinary capital stock of the
Canadian Pacific railroad has been in
creased from ?150.000.0(K) to $200,000,
000. existing shareholders getting the
$50,000,000 new shares a. par, thong
worth $25,000,000 more in the oien
Reduced Rates Bring Passengers
! Belgium has been offering reduced
! rates under certain conditions for
! travel on its passenger trains, and the
: change has resulted in enormously in
j creased business and revenues.
ALL READY FOR EMERGENCIES
Business Woman on Train Had Pro
vided Herself with Some Crea
Two miles above Harrisburg a train
on the Pennsylvania main line was
stalled for hours the other night, the
torm having caused a freight wreck
What's the matter V people asked
"Don't know," he replied.
'"How long are we going to be
"Can't tell. Maybe a couple ot
That Pullman held about the sorest
lot of passengers that ever rode over
When the train had been stalled for
about an hour and all the gayety and
cheerfulness appeared to hare been ex
hausted, the life-saver appeared. A
man. ruddy and benign of countenance
and bald headed, rose in the rear of
the car and beamed upon everybody
as he genially inquired.
"Will anybody have a drink T
He held up a quart bottle of a good
brand. He also dug up a small glass.
and the heartfelt thanks that came to
him In glances told him "most every
body would certainly have a drink.
Down the line he went, right and
left across the aisle, until he came to
two women. One of them was a drum
mer. The other was not. The busi
ness woman took a drink. The other
timidly thanked the good Samaritan
and declined. After he had passed on
the business woman asked the other:
"Didn't you really want a drink T
"Yes. I did." was the reply, "but I
simply lacked the courage to take it
from a strange man in front of this
carload of people. And I'm cold and
"You poor dear." said the other, sym
pathetically. "Here, drink this." IJsten.
She had a pint flask in her own grip.
WILL HAVE NO STEAM LINES.
Sweden Probably to Be First Country
in the World to Electrify AH
Sweden will probably be the first
country in the world to abolish steam
locomotives on all its railroads. For
Sweden has no coal of its own and
has to import all that it uses.
Sweden began in 1906 to experiment
with electric traction on its railroads.
Electric motors were tried first on a
small stretch of road, and the results
were so satisfactory; that it has been
decided to electrify all the lines. The
government has bought several large
water falls, which will furnish the
power; five central hydro-electric sta
tions are to be established for the op
eration of a first section of about 2.001
kilometers, and secondary stations, sit
uated about twenty miles apart, will
send the motive power in two direc
tions in order that any point on-the
system may receive power from two
different stations. These generating
stations will also supply motive power
direct to factories, the motors of which
are now run by engines burning petro
leum in their furnaces.
The electric motors are to run at
60 kilometers an hour for express
trains and 45 kilometers for way
trains, which is a little more rapid
than the speed at which the trains run
Ti-jpwnjaiish engineers calculate
tnu the electrification of these 2.00C
kilometers of railway will by 1920 ef
fect a saving of about $360,000 a year
in the operation of the roads.
Preserving Railroad Ties.
Consul W. D. O'Shanghnessy ol
Aguascalientes writes concerning the
successful treatment of railroad ties
"The local tie-treating plant of the
Mexican Central railroad has reached
an output of 3,500 ties a day. making
it one of tbe largest concerns of its
kind in the world. The local plant is
the first in the history of railway op
eration to make a success of the treat
ment of ties by the Ebano oil process.
It is expected that the treatment will
prolong the life of each tie from S to
"The process consists of placing the
ties in huge cylinders, which are then
filled with oil and subjected to heat
and pressure. After seven hours the
oil .is forced out of the cylinders and
the ties removed. The average tie
treated here absorbs about three gal
lons of oil, which contains a large
amount of solid matter, and it is this,
after being forced into the wood, that
acts as a preservative. The average
penetration into pine ties is about
two inches; in harder wcods it is less;
but in all cases the oil protects them
from the water, and will keep oat
moisture for years. The cost of the
new treatment is said to be much less
than the old treatment of zinc chlo
ride. Must of the ties received here
are pine, from the Vnited Slates, but
recently a shipload was received from
Japan." Consular Report.
No Oil Lamps on Canadian Trains.
The oil lamp has been abolished
from the railroad cars of Canada by a
recent enactment of the dominion rail
way commission, which requires that
in the future all car lighting must be
done by compressed oil gas. acetylene
gas or electricity. Both the railroad
company and its employes are held
responsible for the observance of this
regulation, a fine being laid for each
Old British Railroad Depot.
The only railroad station ia Britain
that can boast of being really old is
that at Eourne. Lincolnshire, which is
an ancient Elizabethan mansion for
merly in the possession of the IIgby
By Lydia E. Pi&kfcza's
Bardstown, Kt. "I suffered from
ulceration and otberfetnaie troubles for
a Ion fame. Doc
tors had failed ts
help me. Lydia K.
ble Compound was
IdeciJed to try it.
It eurM my troobio
sad made n well
sad stroax. so that
I can i all
work." Mrs. Jcw
zfh Htu, Bszdsv
I uiTred fioss
the worst form of female trouble sa
that st times I thought 1 eoaid net
live, ana my nerves were ra s dreadf at
condition. Lydia E- Ptnkham's Vege
table Compound cored me. sad made
me feel like s different woman. Lydia
. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound is
worth its weight in gold ta suffering
women, Mas. Mart Wooo.IU.Dlx
If yon belong to that count less arary
of women who suffer from some form
of female ills, don't hesitate to try "
Lydia E- Pink ham's YesetabSe Com
pound, made from roots and herbs.
For thirty years this finwci remedy
has been the standard for all forms ai
female ills, and has cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
such ailments ss displacements, fibroid
tumors, ulceration, inflammation, ir
regularities, baefcacne. sal nertocj
If too wmat special adriee writ
It is free and always helpful.
Drainer Sitdown Dat's s mighty
ihort stub yer amokia. Dosty.
Dusty Dodgework Tep! I knows ft;
dat's de way I alters like 'em; yen
don't her ter poll de smoke so fur!
Important to Metttsrs.
Examine .carefully every bottlo of
CASTORIA a safe sad sore remedy for
to fasts sad children, sad see ts-U it
Signature of (
la TJse For Over StO Tears.
Tbe Kind Von Hare Always Bought
Seeking to it Comforter.
"Ton are consomme a great deal of
valuable time with yoar tariff argu
ment." "Yes." answered Senator Sorghum.
"I find satisfaction In trying to demon
strate that here is on case where th
consumer doesn't pay the tax."
"Am Cling ALLEN'S VvSf-KASE. d
ran truly say I would not have ttew with
out it so lone had I known tt rrlW it
would give ay aefcins f- I fnia. ft a.
rare good thins for anyone ttaTinw mrm
or tired feet Mrs. Matilda. Hod ri.
Providence. R. I." Sold ay ait IraccuM.
ZSc. Ask to-day.
What Did H Mesa?
Miss Bore Do yon ever think of mo
when yon are driving your car?
Anto Enthusiast Why. certain Uy
especially when I ran over somebody.
Pain and sweutnt srl-rm iacatr in
ternal' organic trooble. yiney are aratlly
the result of local cold r mBamaaotin
which can be quickly lemowed by a bttkt
namuna tv uara uu. Try and
Adam had one thias; to bo thankful
for. Ho never had to weed his pa's
onion beds when the other boys were
The annual per capita enawampctoa.
or sugar in the raited States Is SZ 3-
A man's religion sever &rs so fc
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