The McCook tribune. (McCook, Neb.) 1886-1936, February 07, 1896, Image 6

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r G p G G VO
Mr : Erfr
v' s ,
. 9) ) ) l J
The governor's hoyden daughter had
a warm heart under all her careless
guise , and she soon had Agnes fed ,
dressed in a stilt of her own clothes ;
and snugly tucked up in bed in her
own chamber.
The weary girl fell asleep , and when
she woke she found it was past sunset
and IIelen Fulton was sitting by her
pillow , r
"Papa has come , " she said ; "so get
tip and brush your hair , and let me
put this cluster of rosebuds in your
curls-papa is not so oltl that he ha :
lost all taste for beauty. "
Agnes submitted quietly , and was led
i down to the library by her young host-
, ess.
ess.The governor was a tall , well-pre-
served man of 45 , with a pleasing address -
dress , a keen gray eye , and a fac -
' rather handsome than otherwise. Helen
i led Agnes up before him.
f "Papa , this Is Miss Agnes Trenholmc
of Portlea. She has come here with a
special errand to you. "
The governor greeted her court-
"I am pleased to see Miss Trenholme ,
I know ! Ir. Ralph very well. ' 1'o what
-am I Indebted for this agreeable sin'-
Agnes swallowed iiown the sobs that
were rising in her throat by a brave
effort. She had wondered what she
should say to this man when at last she
should get an audience , and now that
the time had come she had forgotten
everything she had intended to urge.
Her courage , so brave and strong , had
suhsided to positive weakness. She
slipped down to her knees on the rug
before him , and burst into tears.
"My child , " he said , kindly laying
Iris hand on her head , "what means this
emotion ? Speak out. Surely you are not
afraid of me. " '
"No , but I feel so tired , and so nearly
hopeless ! And I dread that you will refuse -
fuse me. But you must not' Indeed you
must not , for I will take no denial ! I
twill stay here at your feet until you
grant my request ! "
"You forget that you have not made
It. '
"I came to ask so much' of you' 1
have traveled nearly 200 miles alone ,
braying the displeasure of my friends ,
and the scorn of the world-I have
come to ask you to spare his life-the
life of Lynde Graham. "
The governor's brow grew dark.
'lima Trenholme , he is a murderer ! "
" . stef you he is not ! Never call him
thus ! You wrong him. He is innocent.
I tell you , before God , that if you let
iiim go to the gallows , some time you
will repent in dust and ashes the murder -
der you yourself have committed ! He
never did that dreadful deed. He would
not have harmed a single feather of
the lowest bird 1n the woods. I do not
ask you to pardon him-0 no , I am
content with asking his life-a little
'respite from death until God sees fit
to bring the real assasin to justice ! "
"My poor girl , " he said , sorrowfully ,
"I regret that this has happened. I pity
you , for I suppose you love this unfor-
tuaate young man ; but I cannot grant
yo'3r regnest. From my soul I believe
Lynde Graham guilty ! "
"Do not say so. You crush out hope
in my heart' 0 , I cannot , cannot go
back over that weary road without the
paper I want ! Look at me , Governor
Fulton. A few little weeks ago I was
happy and care free. Now see the
change this terrible grief has wrought.
Your daughter pities me ; her innocent
hc&t feels for me ! You do not know to
what strait she may yet be reduced.
Be merciful to me as you would want
mercy shown to her ! "
Helen crept into her father's arms ,
and laid her soft cheek against his.
"Papa , it will not hurt you to let this
span live , and it will make her so
Happy. I'll go without a new bonnet
-this winter , if you'll do what she
'wants. " And she pinched his cheek.
"Madcap ! Helen , how can you trifle
iso ? " asked the governor , trying to
frown. "This is too solemn a thing to
jokd upon. I believe that death should
be the fate of all murderers. "
The face of Agnes grew stern as his
'own. Her voice had a steel-like ring.
"And so do I , with my whole soul ! If
I thought him guilty , I would not
.speak a word to save him. I loved the
murdered girl as fondly as I could have
loved an own sister , and I would give
balf my life to have the real murderer
suffer for his crime. But in this case
tie law has fastened on the wrong person -
son , and a curiously strong chain of
circumstantial evidence has so closely
wound itself about him , that it ( vas impossible -
possible for the jury to do otherwise
than convict him. But for all that he is
guiltless. Oh , sir , give me a reprieve , if
.only for one little year' Many things
may be revealed f > i a year. "
"It is impossible' "
"Only for one year ! 0 , sir , I will not
let you go until you yield ! " She looked
up into his face , her eyes streaming
with tears.
Helen stole an arm around his neck.
. ,
"Papa , if you don't let her have th (
paper she wants , I'll never , no , never
kiss you nor pull your whiskers again
as long as I live ! I swear it by th (
book ! "
Insensibly his stern face softened
Agnes was watching him closely. Sh (
saw the change , and her heart leapei
into her throat. She caught his hand
and pressed it to her lips.
"You will make me happy ! " she cried
Oh , sir , God in heaven bless you ; ani
some time you will thank Him that ht
taught you mercy in the cause of jus
Lice ! " '
The governor rose , put Helen away
from him , and drew toward his writ
Ing materials. He wrote rapidly a fell
moments , signed his name at the bottom
tom of the sheet in bold characters , ani
affixed the great seal of the state.
He then folded the document and
gave it into the waiting hands of Ag
"There , " he said , "if I have dons
wrong , I hope heaven will pardon me
but no man in his senses could resist
two such women. I have reprievet
Lynne Graham for eighteen months
and If in that time nothing turns up it
his favor , lie shall be executed ! Tak (
it and lose no time. Remember if yet
do not reach Portlea by 10 o'clock or
Christmas morning , this paper fet
which you have dared so much will be
a ( lead letter ! "
She stooped over hint and touched her
lips to his forehead in utter silence
Only God knows how mucli at that time
she revered Archibald Fulton.
The greom brought her horse , fed
and refreshed , to the door , and assisted
her to the saddle. Helen went out and
took her hand. There was a suspicious
moisture in the eyes of this wild girl
that the damp fogs of night did not
put there.
"I love you , Miss Trenholme , " she
said gently , "I admire so much your
courage , and your faith in the man you
love. I do hope you will be in time. And
some day I mean to know you better ,
Good-bye. "
The groom loosed the rein and
through the gloom rider and horse
vanished from the sight of Helen Ful-
-z\ ov. FULTON needed -
'j ed not to have urg- -
ed Agnes to use ex-
peditioli' she required -
: - quired no incentive
„ to haste , beyond liar
I4 A r ) own terrible anxiety -
( ty . The good old
gentleman bethought -
thought himself of
his want of gallantry -
ry in permitting
her to leave alone on so
dangerous a journey , soon after -
ter she departed , and he immediately
dispatched one of the servants on horseback -
back to escort her. The man was well
mounted and he overtook her a few
miles on her way and they rode together -
gether until the evening of the 24th ,
when she dismissed him. She preferred
to go on alone. She halted until after
midnight to rest her horse , and then
set forth. She had seventy-five miles to
ride before ten in the morning.
Between the hours of ten and two !
The fearful words of the sentence
rang constantly in her ears. What if
she were not in time ? 0 , what if she
were not ? The thought was agony. She
urged on her jaded horse by every
means in her power. Ten miles from
Portlea , it seemed as If the animal was
about spent. He trembled , staggered
and was about to fall , but Agnes sprang
off and soothed and encouraged him
with voice and hand , and then by-and-
by mounted again and went on.O , , how
heavy her heart was ! Despair had almost -
most seized her. If Jove gave out , then
all was over. She seemed , even then ,
to hear the jeers of the cruel crowd ,
the mocking shouts , the heartless
Still her horse staggered on , but his
breath came hot and thick , and the
foam stood upon his flanks like newlyy
fallen snow.
She looked at her watch. Half past
10 ! If she should be too late ! The world
whirled round before her. There was a
great roar in her ears , like the rush of
the sea upon the rocky coast. It grew
so dark she could not see. She grasped
the neck of her horse for support , her
confused head falling on the pad of the
Only for a moment. The anxiety
within brought her to herself. She
looked around her. She was very near
Portlea. There were many people mot'-
ing to and fro. A great crowd filled the
streets. She took a road to the jail yard.
The crowd was terribly dense , but Agnes -
nes saw nothing save that horrible
frame work of timber , raised high
above the stone walls of the jail , and
standing on the platform , a very prince
among them all , the tall , erect form of
Lynde Graham !
She was in time ! Her heart swelled
almost to bursting.
"Yet a little more , Jove , and it is
done ! " she cried ; but the poor beast
could do no more-he reeled and sank
on his knees , with something that
sounded like the sigh of a human being -
ing in despair.
Agnes sprang from the saddle and
dashed through the excited crowd.
They parted before her , and she reach-
eel at last the foot of the scaffold : The
- -
- - -
- - - - - - - - -
rope was already adjusted , the carpen
ter stood ready , waiting the sheriff' :
word to let the drop fall , and the sig
nal would 'have been given In another
The voice of Agnes rang out , over ani
above all the confused noises of th (
motley gathering :
' A reprievet A reprieve' "
She held aloft the paper-they saw
the great seal of the state.
"A reprieve from the governor , " sh (
said , and fell senseless , even as Shf
spoke , into the arms of old Dr. Hudson
who rushed forward to receive her.
The sheriff read the reprieve aloud
and then removing the rope , he led th (
prisoner down the steps of the scaffold
In all his cailtivity no one had ever
heard Lynde ask a single favor , but
now he said to the official :
"Grant me this. Miss Trenholme ha :
saved me a little longer to life-allow
me to pass near enough to her to touch
her clothes. "
The sheriff stared , but indulged the
wish. Graham went up to where site
lay , a gread crowd around her , and Dr
Hudson and a brother physician applying -
plying restoratives , He .stooped down
and looked into her face. Oh , how very
white anti deathly she looked ! Grahani
lifted the soiled mantle she wore , and
touched the hem reverently with lih
lips. Thou he turned away , and went
back to his dreary prison house.
Agnes was taken to the residence of
Dr. Hudson , and cared for as well a :
could be. But she had endured so much ,
both mentally and physically , that life
hung upon a thread , and for days she
lay in a stupor so closely resembling
death that at times those who watched
her could not tell whether or not the
breath still lingered.
Mrs. Trenholme braved the dispeas- :
nre of her son , and came down at once
to nurse her , and when , after ten days
of stupor , her disease culminated in
brain fever of the most violent type ,
she wrote thus to her son :
"Ralph , Agnes is sick unto death. If
you could sit beside her as I do , and
listen to her unconscious ravings , and
through them learn how terribly she
had suffered , you would forgive her.
Oh , Ralph , by the memory of your dead
father , I Implore you to come to us !
"Your Mother. "
But Ralph , still haughty and unrelenting -
lenting in his cruel pride , answered :
"Mother , it is useless to plead for her.
She has brought our honored name to
disgrace by the course she has taken.
I cannot forgive her ! Ralph. "
But that night , when he retired to
rest , no sleep came to Ralph Trenholme.
He saw the pale face of Agnes as he had
last seen it. She laid a little cold hand
on his arm and with a sweet , sad voice
asked him to pardon and love her. He
started up , his brow wet with a chill
perspiration , his heart beating loudly.
But at last lie slept , and , sleeping , a
vision came to him. He stood in the
summerr house at the foot of the gar-
den. The time was June , for there were
roses in bloom at the mouth of the ar-
bor. Directly , there floated upon the
roseate air the face of Marina. He saw
the blue eyes , and felt the thrill of the
golden hair as it swept against his
"Ralph , " she said , "dear Ralph , put
aside vengeance. It belongs unto God
alone , and he will bring it to pass ! Also
put aside wrath , and go to your sister.
She is calling you , and I , your guardian -
ian spirit , bid you obey the summons ! "
TO hill CONTINC : n.1
Labouchere's Little Joke.
Notice-Several influential dowagers
have combined together to charter the
steamship Frisco , 6,000 tons , for the
purpose of conveying a cargo of disappointed -
pointed British girls to America , with
a view of disposing of them advantageously -
eously in the states. Attention is earnestly -
estly requested to the circumstance
that presentation at court is desirable ,
since importance is attached to this
social formality across the Atlantic ,
and ladies who have attended a drawing -
ing room may , therefore , be expected
to obtain mere satisfactory terms than
those who have not. 'The steamship
Frisco , according to present arrangements -
ments , will sail from Southampton for
New York on October 15 next. All inquiries -
quiries as to terms , etc. , should be ad-
dressecl to the secretary , 225 Belgrave
square , S. W. Office hours , 10 a. m. to
6 p. m. upon week days ; Saturdays ,
close at 2 p. m.-London Truth.
Safe There.
When Col. Ingersoll was in England
he visited St. Paul's cathedral for the
5rst time. As he was contemplating the
tomb of Wellington the guide said :
'That , sir , is the tomb of the greatest -
est military. 'ero Europe or the 'ole
world ! ever knew-Lord Wellington's.
This marble sarchophagus we .ghs 42
tons. Hinsfde that is a steel receptacle
weighing 13 tons , and hinside that is a
Leaden casket 'ermetically sealed ,
weighing over two tons. Hinsiae that
is a ma'ogany coffin , 'aiding the ashes
) f the great 'ero. "
" " colonel after thinking
"Well , said the , -
ing a while , "I guess you've got him.
[ f he ever gets out of that , cable me zt
my expense. "
The Sultan's Troubles.
As if the sultan's cup of bitterness
were not full to overflowing , with the
spirit of revolt stalking through Armenia -
menia and Macedonia , and even in the
Shadow of his palace at Constantinople ,
now comes a petition from Crete requesting -
questing the powers to intervene in the
affairs of the island and put an end to
anarchy , accompanied by murder and
rapine , of which the Cretans are the vic-
tims. In a little while it may no
longer be necessary to partition Turkey -
key ; the empire of the Ottomans will
[ all asunder Through sheer rottenness.
At a Safe Dlstancc. _
Clara-All the girls are taking boxing -
ing lessons. Aren't you scared ?
Young Bachelor- ; I always keep'
away from bargain. csgDters ,
- '
Imports of Forlgn Goods Larger than
In Any I're lou' I'erlod-Every Line
of American Trtdo Seriously Injured '
-a Fraud.
Imports of Woolen Goods-Ten Months Ending -
ing October 31.
Articles. 1S93. 19i. 1593. 1372. .
Carpets . $1,55,307 $64,42'1$1,266,327 $1,39.3,718
Clothing . 1,296,210 673,033 913,374 1,503,057
Cloths , , . .21,507,590 4,775S74 10,683,294 11,503,471
Goods . .19,52SO316,566,170 12S31O 0 1i,2.i0,43t
Knit g'ds. 1,7SS,319 503,669 1,183,362 1,273,161
Shawls . . 370,261 63,553 227,220 273 2SO
Yarns , 1,632,852 236,3SS 536,639 566,933
All other. 1,919,75 ; 512,23 ; 901,710 1,003,583
Total. $49,399,717$13,951,398$2s,580,9s6$32,671,437
Tinie and again , the free trade papers -
pers have asserted that our imports of
woolen goods were no larger in 1895
than in 1S92 and 1593. It is well to
disprove this deliberate and intentional
falsehood , so we have given above our
imports of all classes of woolen goods
( luring the ten months , ending October
31 , of the last four years.
It is easy to see that our total imports -
ports of foreign woolens last year were
larger than the combined imports of
1892 and 1594 , or of 1893 and 189.1 com-
bined. That year we had bought 50
per cent more than in 1892 , nearly 75
per cent more than in 1S93 and 250 per
n.tRtY33 . 'a. . . .1 ; . y + . . . . c + * : . . .31 b' . +
60 per cunt over 1893 and of nearly 300
per cent more than our imports of knit
goods in the corresponding months of
The imports of yarn were almost
three times as much as in 1892 , more
than three times as much as in 1593
and seven times as much as in 1394.
Even the increased values given do
not represent fully the increased quantity -
tity of goods imported , because prices
of genuine woolens are cheaper noww
than a few years ago. We have also
bought enormously of shoddy stuffs
ranging from 25 cents a yard upwards ,
and these rag goods have done more to
injure the honest woolen trade than
anyting else.
Imports of Wool.
10 months
to Oct. 31 , Pounds. Value.
1895 . . . . . . . . . . .211,057,035 $29,035,341
1894 83,223,70 9,649,645
1893 . . . . . . . . . . .106 234 209 13,320,290
1892 . . . . . . . . . . .1.16,110,114 18,135,153
American sheep raisers can see that
we paid to foreign countries , for free
wool , nearly $20,000,000 more than In
1894 , nearly $16,000,000 more than in
1893 and almost $11,600,000 more than
in 1592. Talti1tg the average of the
three years , 1S92-94 , at $15,000,000 , the
ft cc trade in wool policy has sent out
of the country , to foreign sheep farmers -
ers , $14,000,000 more than under protection -
tion to American wool. Adding this to
the extra $2,000,000 paid for additional
shoddy , and we have a total of $16,000-
000 that would have been saved to
American wool growers , in ten months
of last year , had the McKinley tariff
for protection been undisturbed.
rte editor ( who Str dcllod.
The proprietor of one of the leading
trade papers that , is interested in cotton
and wool has for a long time past been
straldling. He finds , however , that his
position across the top rail of the fence
is , at least , uncomfortable. It happens
that he owns , or is interested in , a con-
Capturing the Markets of the World.
.r : : . . :
. Scale
( )
&ed Yc.1Sen the United s
Qr e e { 11
Sln11011 Blllion ?
Q all o' r TI S '
dtll'l11 the two I COIt CO ' '
ends Jl ! 3
109q and I$9s
hlilllon , ' 5)ilillion _
CI r '
' Doll ; Oollar'S' ,
er e2
u Innn .j J _ 1,1 gllillion
n O r
1 .
2TIIon , : i to'Ver 2mflliion
; dollars' _ a d : OollarS
c e 1 I OEher
{ n t
f Seeds
Fx oft . .
Q1 ! . : f { i895-
, arlnan , -
Tar' (
cent more than last year. In ten
months of 1895 , under free wool , our
imports of foreign manufactured goods
have been larger than in any full year
since 1873 , excepting only 1889 and
1890 , when extraordinary quantites
were shipped here in anticipation of
the enactment of the McKinley tariff.
We have imported more foreign carpets -
pets than in 1592 or 1893 and more than
twice as much as in 1594. The same is
true of ready made clothing , excepting
that this year's product had not up to
October 31 quite doubled those of a
year ago.
Of woolen cloths our imports , under
the boon of free wool granted to our
manufacturers , were almost double the
value of the 1892 imports , more than
double the value of the 1893 imports ,
and more than four times as much as
in 1894. The imports of woolen cloths
very nearly equaled the total imports
of 1892 and 1893 combined.
Manufacturers can readily see that a
policy of protection for wool growers
is infinitely preferable to a free wool
policy for manufacturers. The largest
previous value of woolen cloths ever
imported into the United States in a
single year was $15,567,244 in 1890 before -
fore the McKinley tariff became operative -
tive , so that a free wool policy has enabled -
abled foreigners to secure , in tent
months only , $6,250,000 worth more of
the American market for woolen cloths
than they ever formerly possessed in a
full year.
Of the American market for dress
goods , the foreign manufacturers were
enabled to obtain last year , under our
free wool policy- , over 25 per cent more
than in 1892 , 50 per cent more than in
1893 and 200 per cent more than last
dear. Excepting 1890 , before the McKinley -
Kinley tariff became law , we have to go
back to 1883 , before the Merrill tariff
was enacted , to find any record of such
large imports of foreign dress goods , in
a full year , as has been shown in ten
months of 1895
Our imports of knit goods for the ten
months of free wcoI' were larger than
in anyy full year since 1885. They show
an increase of 50 per cent over 1892 , of
pie of sheep farms In New England ,
where he is raising blooded stock for
breeding purposes. Possibly the value
of his stock is depreciating. It has
just dawned upon him that if farmers
are compelled to sell their sheep because -
cause they cannot sell wool at a paying
price in competition with free wool ,
then there will be no sale whatever and
no use for the wavering editor's blooded
with Itradford's PCSt % Vishec.
May your Christmas be unmentionably -
ably happy , and
SODDYMADE your New Year one
of uncheckered
- : : : : ; ; Breeches of Dee -
o l light and
- ' 1 Love ,
( i 2 Thro' Life may
j j you e'er see ,
But , where you go ,
i P may Fortune
- Unmentiona b I e
t " glee.
j - - - May Joy and Peace
that never
i - cease ,
_ On you be always
t I i "spoons , '
tir i And Careand Doubt
be both
WELL SHRUNK played out ,
PRICEIAO Like cast-off
What a shame and insult to Am rican -
can labor , when the exports of shodd ;
made goods from England alone , during -
ing the last eleven months of this year ,
reached the following gigantic figures :
1894. 1895.
Wool . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .fiio,5s ? 452,576
Wcolen and worsted
yarns . . . . . . . . 9.773 142,7S7
Woolen tissues. . . . . . 267,179 1,386,607
Worsted tissues..1,021,481 4,433,055
1,448,990 G,415,325
Increase . . . . . . . . . . 4,966,335
Bradford , Eng. , Dec. 21 , 1895.
- - . I t ,
. .
Ilood'sSarsaparillaitsgreat pop.
Is what gives 1
ularity , hicreasInri sales anti wonderful cures.
The combination , proportion anti process ht
preparing' IIood'S Sarsaparilla are unknown
to other niediclltes , anti make It peculiar to
itself. It acts directly and positively upon time
blood , and as time blood reaches every nook
and corner of the human system , an the
nerves , muscles , bones and tissues come under -
der the benelicent indueuce of
are a
The One True Blood Purifier. Al ! druggists. $ ! .
, cure I.iver Ills ; easy to
Hood s Pills takccasytooperstc.ESc.
Expert :
Opinion K
The Canadian Government recently -
cently sent an appraiser to the ,
principal bicycle factories in this
country , to determine the exact 1 , ,
value of various makes for import -
port into Canada. After an ex Iij j
haustive investigation his re- I
ort to his Government rated
, u 1 , 1
Lolurnofa ,
Bicycles t
per cent. higher - w b2 ' v 1
er than an other
and the . 1
a duff accoi d- ' ,
lIl g Y . This bt ± t 1 ' ' ' + nurnxr . , . , , , . [ t
confirms mile 0 i /
ular verdict. Col- 6 l a
umbias are $ y
Unequalled , Unapproached.
lleautiful Art Catalogue of Columbia and Hartford -
ford Bicycles is free if you call upon any Columbia -
bia agent ; by mail from us for two 2-cent
% 1
FactoisanclGencralOlfices1Hartford , Corm. I
Branch Stores and Agencies in almost every
city and town. If Columbias arc not properly l
represented in your vicinity let us know. f
The Greatest fledical Discovery'
of the Abe.
\1 E > S
Has discovered in one of our common
pasture weeds a remedy that cures every
kind of Humor , front the worst Scrofula
down to a common Pimple.
He has tried it in over eleven hundred
rases , and never failed except in two rases
( both thunder humor ) . He has now in his
possession over two hundred certificates
of its value , all within twenty miles of
Boston. Send postal card for book. S
A benefit is always experienced from
the first bottle , and a perfect cure is warranted -
ranted when the right quantity is taken.
When the lungs are affected it causes
shooting pains , like needles passing
through them , the , . game with the Liver
or Bowels. This is caused by the ducts
being stopped : and always disappears in a '
week after taking it. Read the label. 1
If the stomach is foul or bilious it will
muse squeamish feelings at first. j 1
No change of diet ever necessary. Eat
the best you ra.l get , and enough of it
Dose , one tablespoonful in water at bed-
time. Sdd ! by all Druggists.
7 . !
lr -4t r t 1.b IN THE d
iS ° R p
_ 1'l
DO YOU KNOW . . . '
That the finest vegetables in the world are
grown from aalzer's seeds ? P/by ? Because - r
Northern-'rown , bred to i
cause they are +
earlinessand sprout quicktygrow rapidly l II
and produce enormously !
35 Packages EarliestvegetableSeedsl.
Just think of that ! You can ave them by planting -
ing Salzer'sseed. Tryitthis ear !
Silver Mine Oats. . . . . . 17 bu. per ace.
Silver lingBarley. . . . . . 95bu.pper acre.
Prolific Spring Rye. . . . . . 60 bu. per acre.
Marvel Spring Wheat , . . 40 bu. per acre. 1
Giant Spurry , . 3tonsperacre.
' I
Giant Incarnat Clover , . . 4 tons hay per acre. I'
Potatoes. . . . . . r1J0 to 1,160 bu. per acre. '
Nowaboveyields ! owafarmershave had. Afull
list of farmers from your and adjoining states ,
doing equally well , is published in ourcatalogue.
Enormous stocks of clover , timothy and grass
seeds , grown especially for seed. Abit's fine !
Highest quality , lowest prices !
and a sample of Pumpkin Yellow Watermelon
sensation. Catalogue alone , sc. , tails how to get
that potato.
0 } to berone Lawful Phystclan ; couae by mall. ,
Write in. Ucntth 1r ntveraltyChlca.o. Ir
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