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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1906)
The Trail of the Dead:
feta THE STRANGE EXPERIENCE
J OF DR. ROBERT HARLAND
By B. FLETCHER ROBINSON
(Copyright, 1905, by
Gradon's chair Toppled to tho ground
ns he ro. In three strides ho was out
of the door. I turned to Mossel with a
demand or an explanation.
"Walt till Hcrr Graden returns," he
I have the strongest objection to thoso
Billy tricks of secrecy with which the
professional police endeavor to magnify
their most simple discoveries. 1 was
spe.ikiuguny mind strongly on the subject
when ntyrconsln reappeared.
"Ilalfo'J what's the matter?" he asked.
1 explained the position, while the fat
German chuckled in an oily, irritating
"Is nor. the ofllcial always the same?
said Graden, with a grim smile. "Come
to the liaht, Itobert, and I'll explain."
It was certainly an ingenious discovery
they had mad?. Upon the page upon
which the map -should have rested were
several slight, indentations, evidently the
result of marks made upon the lost paper
by a pencil with a tine point. With great
care my cousin tbre out the correspond
ing map irom his" guide book and fitted
it into ttto vacant place. Then, turning
it slowly back, lie drove a pin through
the thin paper at the spots Immediately
above the indentations on the page be
low. "The devil take him!" he cried. "Look.
Mossel. This doesn't help us, after all."
It was true euough. The pin-pricks
showed, first, Lemsdorf; then a cross
road some ten miles to the east: and
then Dromberg, to the north, on the
Berlin-Thorn, nnd Gnesen, to the south,
on the Poseu-Frankfurt railways. lie
had evidently been measuring and calcu
"Do not troulde yourself, Ilerr Gra
den,'' 'said Mossel, with a wave of the
hand that had more than a suggestion
of patronage. "There arc still telegraphs.
1 will have him detained at whichever
place he reaches. I shall return in half
ii n hour to a good supper, I trust, Mr.
We followed lihn to the outer door,
which opened to a writhing wilderness
of snowtlakes. for the fall had recom
menced. The policeman titrned up nisi
collar with a grunt ot disgust anu uieueu
into the darkness. We turned to meet
the face of the landlord, white and drawn
with n terrible anxiety.
"My son!" he gasped. "Whqt of my
son 7" :
"Heaven pardon mel" cried Graden,
"I had forgotten him!'"
"This man he drove, that is about to
be arrested is he a criminal? - Do not
spare me, nieiu Ilerr."
"Your servant our driver to-day will
be telling the tale in your kitchen, -of
the death of the Prof. Mechersky, of
Castle Oster. This man, whose name Is
Marnac, killed him. That is why we
pursue. Yet, my friend, I see no dan
ger for your sou, unless "
"Unless what, meiu Herr?"
"Unless he refused to assist In the.
escape of a murderer."
"He is an honest boy, a good boy, but
very stubborn. His horses were borrow
ed; he had promised to return them to
night. He would never consent to drive
this man to Bromberjr or Gnesen, which
is at least an eighteen hours' journey.
Oh, meiu Herr, mein Ilerr! what is hap
pening out there in the snow?"
"We are in the hands of Providence,
my friend," said my cousin gravely, lay
ing his hand on the landlord's arm. "You
can do nothing but pray that it may be
well with the boy."
I was very sorry for Reski. As I
made-ray toilet in my room upstairs, the
danger of his son grew upon me. Kate,
accident, Providence whatever you
choose to call it is a strange thing, for
Indeed it chooses its victim with a fine
Impartiality. When I entered our supper
room, I found my cousin equally disturb
ed. s "This is a bad business about the
landlord's son," he said. "I've a good
fmind to follow the sleigh, though it's
little good that would do."
"It's an awful night," I grumbled, for
Indeed the wind was shrieking in the roof
like a lost soul.
"You're a queer chap, Itobert, with
your confounded mannerisms," he said.
"Yet I'll wager you'd be the first to be
off into the storm in a matter of life
It was not exactly complimentary, but
I let it pass.
Mossel was delayed. It was close upon
twenty minutes more before he arrived,
a snow-swathed, stamping bear of a
mau, whose curses preceded him as ho
rolled down the passage to our room.
'What's up, Mossel?" Graden demand
"The wires, mein Herr Graden, the
wires! Potztausend! but this storm has
brought them down like clothes lines,"
"A special train, then."
"They have not an engine In the shed.
I have been to see; it was that which
Graden drew a sheet of paper from
his pocket and glanced at It swiftly.
"There is not a train till ten Jn the
morning," he said. "Ho will be at Brom
berg, which Is tho nearer town, by eleven
at latest. This is a branch lino, and we
could not get there- under three hours.
- It is now seven. An old man as he !
could hardly travel through such a night
without stops for food. Again, this lad
who drove him may havo refused to pro
ceed. We must chance it, my friends,
"I thought you had already so decided
when I saw the sleighs at tho door,"
"Sleighs, Mossel? ordered no
"Well, they're there. Two troikas
with tlireo good horses apiece, Come and
see for yourself."
Tho policeman had spoken the truth.
On the leoward side. of the porch two
sleighs were waiting. Tho light from the
open door behind us shimmered on the
drifting snow and flashed on the bells
about the horses' necks. It was bitter
ly eeld, and I was turning to retreat Into
and J. MALCOLM PHASER
Joseph B. Bowles)
the hall when a man wrapped In furs
moved out of the darkness. It was the
keeper of the tun, his faco grey-white,
like the underside of a sole.
"Whoso sleighs are these?" asked
"Mine, Mr. Englishman, mine. I fol
low to save my boy."
"And the horses?"
"The best in Lemsdorf. They are
private teams, lent by those who had
pity upon my sorrow." .
"May we come with you?"
"I would ask for .nothing better, mein
Inside of ten minutes I was ready to
start, with a borrowed cloak flung over
my thickest clothes, and a huge hunch
of bread-and-meat iu my hand. Quick
as I had been, Mossel and my cousin
were already dressed and In consultation.
We were to drive to the cross-roads, they
told me, and then separate, the ono
sleigh, with Grnden, Mossel and an ex
perienced driver, taking the road to
Uromberg, which, being the shorter, was
more likely to be the one Maniac had
chosen; the other, containing the iuu
keepcr and myself, was to follow the
Gnesen road. 1 was not particularly
pleased at the prospect of parting with
my friends, but I made no objection to
this plan. We entered our sleighs, roll
ing ourselves in the rugs.
"Are you armed?" Graden called
across to the innkeeper iu his little seat
"Yes, mein Herr. Do you go Erst, for
you have the better team."
The chase was up indeed!
As we passed on to the plain outside
the town, the gale that came charging
out of frozen Russia leapt upon us with
a howl of furious joy. The llakes that
rose from beneath the curved runners and
the beating hoofs tied spinning Into the
night. The sky hung low and black and
starless above the white sheet of rolling
snow. The little sleigh bells grew silent
in the heavier drifts, breaking out again
where the track was harder. A hun
dred yards ahead the sparks of Gra
deu's pipe flashed as they kindled in
the wind. The fall had almost ceased.
My driver sat squarely before me, with
a rein iu each of his fur-gloved hands. I
could not see his face, but from his pro
jecting head and hunched shoulders I
could imagine how he looked, peering
6ver his horses into the night, with fear
gripping at his soul.
1 must admit that for myself I was in
a condition of petulant discomfort. The
slightest movement seemed to give en
trance to some new draught that chilled
my arm or ran trickling down my spine.
Xow and again a flake of snow lodged in
my neck or ear and melted icily. Tired,
cold and hungry, I lay amid my rugs,
cursing the folly that had led me to take
a hand in a business that should have
been left to the police. I had the keenest
desire for a quarrel, but being to all con
versational purposes alone, that reliel
Within two miles of Lemsdorf we hud
left the plain for the forest. The moon
was obscured, yet a faint light filtered
down from above, finding a reflection iu
the suow, and emphasizing the black
pillars of the pines that went sliding
by. There was now no trace of our
companions save the marks of their run
ners on the track; over the woods brood
ed au utter silence, broken only by the
swisli of our sleigh and the murmur of
the bells rising and falling In a low,
monotonous melody. It was as if we
were passing through the waste places of
a dying world. One of my feet began
to grow numb, and when I turned about
that I might shelter it, the snow that
had gathered on my collar plunged down
my neck, so that I shivered with cold.
But on the whole I was reasonably warm
amongst my wraps, and a feeling of
drowsiness grew upon me.
It was Reiki's voice that woke me.
We had halted iu a dim clearing in the
woods. A score of yards away the sec
ond sleigh was waiting. Evidently we
had reached the cross-roads, where we
were to part.
"Any tracks?" shouted my driver.
"No," came Gradeu's answer. "The
wind and the fresh fall have cleared
them away. Are you all right, Robert?"
"I am exceeding uncomfortable, if
that is what you want to know," I shout
ed back. Indeed, it was a silly question
to ask me. My temper was not Improv
ed by a distant chuckle which I attrib
uted to Mossel. "
"Cheer up, Robert!" continued my
cousin. "If you run across him, you
must do your best Reski will see you
through, never fear; but I don't think
there is mucli chance of your coming up
with him, for he will have taken tho
shorter route which wo follow. Auyhow,
remember that the rendezvous Is at tho
Drel Kronen.' at Thorn. If you catch
him, telegraph there; If tho wires are
down, Bend a messenger. Do you under
stand?" "You are perfectly lucid."
Tho snow spurted from under their
horso's hoofs as they swung on to the
north road. Then my driver shouted to
his team, and wo, too, rushed forward,
but on the other track curving south
and east. For a mintito I could hear
their bells tinkling an echo In tho dis
tance. Then they died away Into si
lence. My Interest in tho chase suddenly ex
panded. Now that my cousin had desert
ed me, It seemed an ugly, dangerous
business. Marnac would stop at noth
ing, that was certain. Supposing wo
should chance upon this d eg p era to ma
niac, what then? My driver was arm
ed, and had the appearance of a bold,
courageous man. Was ho so In reality?
I stared up at his back and wondered.
Wo had traveled tho half of a mile,
when from tho black of tho forest be
fore us rose a cry, a fierce, chuckling
bay that sent tho horses plunging across
the road. In the solitude of thoso Ice
bound woods It sounded the more threat
ening, tho nioro utterly maltfc'naut. I
Bprang to my feet, gripping Reski by tho
"What Is that?" I cried.
"Wolves, mein Herr."
"Will they attack us?"
"Calm yourself, mein Herr," lie an
swered grullly, his eyes still set on the
track beforo him. "Tho winter Is young,
nnd their mouths nro not empty.
Tho pace of tho horses had dropped to
n slow trot. They ndvnnced stlflly, with
staring eyes and cars pricked forward I
remained standing, peering across tho
driver's seat at tho whito track that ran
dimly away between the banks of pines.
Suddenly from a snow-powdered thick
et beforo us there burst a chorus of low
snarls that grew Into the short, angry
barks of dogs disturbed. With a jerk
the horses stopped, trembling and squeez
ing themselves together with the fear
that was on them.
"They havo something there," cried
Reski, and there was a shudder In his
voice. "Otherwise they would not bo so
bold. Take the reins, mein Herr."
Ho thrust them into my hands and
jumped from the seat. Ills pistol flash
ed, nnd 1 caught a glimpse ot forms scur
rying over the snow. Then the darkness
fell again like a veil.
"What have you found?" I shouted.
"Under the trees it is hard to see,"
came back his answer. "Perhaps I was
mistaken. But wait."
He struck a match, nnd his tall, thin
figure sprang out In silhouette as ho
moved slowly forward, shielding the light
witli his hands.
"Here are tho footprints of tho wolves
it was here that they gathered.
There is something by tho tree.
It Is not a log ah, no! but It Is not
n log. though it lies so still. I
fear to approach how I fear! Havo
mercy! It is n man! It is Ivan, my
We were on Marnac's trail the trail
of the dead.
At last-it was nil over. Alone, for I
dared not leave my hold upon the fright
ened horses, Reski carried his son to the
sleigh and laid him there beside me, with
a rug across the face. He had been killed
from behind, poor lad. with a revolver
shot in the back of his head. He had
refused to proceed, and Marnac iiad not
hesitated. That was plain enough. I
thanked God that we had been In time
to save hint, from the wolves.
Yet there had been but a short delay.
For when Reski had Keen his, dead be
stowed upon tho sleigh, he had taken
the reins and sent his horses forward. He
did not speak, nor did I offer him con
solation. Hut as I watched him sitting
above nie, peering ahead like some old
teak figure on a vessel's bows, there was
a grim intensity about the man, a fixed
resolve that was strange to witness. So
we fled through the night, down the
interminable avenues of pines, hearing
our dead with us.
It was one o'clock when v.n lit upon
a wayside inn. Our clamor aroused the
landlord, who directed us to where a ket
tle simmering on the stove gave a warm
mash for tho horses and hot coffee for
ourselves. Ho was sleepily incurious,
nor did lie inquire what was the thing
beneath tho rugs which we carried witli
us. But he gave us news. Marnac hnd
left there less than two hours before. He
had been greatly delayed by a collision
with n tree, and some rough repairs hnd
been necessary. One of his horses, too.
had been slightly lamed. Yet Reski
showed no unusual interest "in the tale
we heard. He spent his time with his
horses, grooming and soothing them. It
was not till they hail rested three-quarters
of an hour that he called me out
from my seat by the stove, and again wo
swept away upon the chase.
It was at dawn that wo sighted him.
tr. ..... t, ..lW.il.t n, n Imu ttlmir n hlfipk
M.M.V 1, 41 19 M JIIHMIif. . w..n 1 I .
speck in the white riband of a road.)
Above him, long flakes ot orange ciouu
were slowly brightening and deepening
in color. As he topped the hill, tho sun
came peering up over a moorland heaped
with tumbled drifts. The sky Hushed
and faded to a deep cobalt blue. So day
It almost seemed as If our horses un
derstood. They increased their pace
without a touch of the whip, tugging at
tlie frozen, twisted reins. As they, too,
rose the hill, Reski shouted to them, and
they stepped briskly forward. The fresh
snow luvjl frozen, and wo traveled well,
the surface crackling us we crushed over
it. We were less than a quarter of a
mile from him when he turned nnd no
ticed us. Wo saw him spring to Ills Jeet
and lash his team, but the off-sldo liorse
was running stiilly and his pace scarcely
increased. Ho leaned down, fumbling
and searching at his feet, while ho held
the reins iu one Hand. After that 'he
did not hurry, but drove steadily forward,
glancing at us now nnd again over his
(To be continued.)
Amber Pete So thai- was a icnl
dude out hero from Newport 7
Bad Bill Yes, an he was tho limit.
Why, when he went to shako hands
with mo he held one hand 'way up la
the air. , v
Amber Pete What did you tlo7
Bad BUI Why, I thought tho galoot
was making fun of me, bo I pulled out
my gun an' made him hold up both of
To u nil Luck.
Merchant (to applicant) Yes, I ad
vertised for a boy. Where did you
Boy At Blnnk'fl store.
Merchant Why did you leavo there?
Boy I got fired for belli' too prompt.
Merchant That's queer. Prompt
ness Ib an admirable trait.
Boy Yes, but tho boss said I was
too prompt about goln' home even
ings. Tried to Obey.
"Didn't I tell you to never come hero
again?" queried tho Judge of tho in-!
"You did, Judge, an' If you don't
t'lnk I tried to obey you Just look at
do iioso an' clothes o' do cop that hruug
No More Dictation.
"Old Gotrox has hnd a terrible tlmo
with his stenographer,"
"Why, I thought ho hod married
"He had." Houston Post.
Kcoiiomlsliiw Orecn I'ooit.
When green food Is senrco or dim
cult In obtain It pays to plnn somo way
so It will not be wasted. Tho follow
ing description Is of n feeding ox
tfi.it works well. Cut two pieces for
the ends, each twenty-four Inches long,
getting proper curve by nig " mn'
pass. .Make the back of tho holder or
thin boards four feet long nnd twenty
four Inches wide nnd null one end (tig
uro r.) In plnce. hinging the other end,
using small straps of leather to hold
It shut. Cover the holder with coarse
mesh wire netting nnd bung It l
convenient plnce high enough so tho
fowls cannot roost on it. yet so thoy
can feed from It readily. Use hangers
of wood, tin or lonthor ns Indicated In
the cut at figure (1. This little feeding
tco.NOMicAi. myn.No IIOX.
box will enable the fowls to pick at
the green stuff, whether It Is clover,
grass or chopped cabbage, without any
danger of soiling or wasting It. Such
conveniences nre Inexpensive, but save
an Ininien-'e amount of time, us well ns
food, so poultry keepers should use
them whenever possible. Indianapolis
To Kill Simimfrna Hoot.
Says one writer: Sassafras Is ouo of
the worst peats that tonic farmers hnve
to contend with. It may be grubbed
year after year and every root taken
out that can be, nnd still there will be
roots left thnt will sprout up, nnd soon
the sassafras will bo thicker than ever,
and tho area of sassafras brush will
ho enlarged rather than diminished.
No amount of grubbing will permanent
ly rid a Held of sassafras. Tho most
successful method of fighting sassafras
I have ever tried Is to cut off tho
sprout at the top of the ground nnd to
pasture with cattle and sheep until the
roots die, or If the trees are large, .peel
them two or three feet above tho
ground and pasture until the roots die.
If the land Is plowed and tho roots
broken, they will sprout, but If pas
tured close the roots die In a few years.
Vitality of AlfuUa Ncril.
A remnrkable test of the vitality of
alfalfa seed Is rcixHted in bulletin No.
110 of the Colorado Agricultural Ex
periment Station. It Is generally con
sidered that seed must be perfectly new
In order to come up f reply. In bulletin
No. U5 of the experiment station, joino
tests were- given of seeds ranging from
one to six years oh). Dr. Ilcnddcu has
retained samples of the snine seed and
tests have been again made when the
seed has been from eleven to sixteen
years old, and the tests havo shown
that from 88 to Otf per cent germinated.
Tho screenings showed less vitality, tho
first quality of screenings running from
50 to TJVj per cent; second quality, 118
per cent, and third quality, -10 per cent
Kerllllty of Wnoil AmIim.
All farmers know that wood ashes
nre valuable as fertilizers. But this
value, as many know, Is due very much
to the material from which tho ashes
come. Thus, ashes made from hard
wood are more valuable than ashes
inado from soft wood. In fact, some
ashes from soft wood havo not enough
value to make It worth while to bother
with them. It has albo been found
that tho value Is largely governed by
tho part of tho tree from which tho
ashes aro made, it Is declared by
chemists that tho nsh of young twigs
Is of more vnluo than tho ash of the
trunk of tho tree, while the ash of
leaves Is still more valuable.
Mllklnir by Miiclilnery.
In tho dairy department of the agri
cultural college at Manhattan, Kan.,
they have for nioro than a year boon
successfully milking cows by machin
ery. Tho milking ninchlno Is n queer
looking uppnrntus, driven by a gnsollno
engine. When ono Is fastened to a
cow It milks nway In splto of nil tho
kicking nnd cavorting tho cow mny do,
Water for Work Horae.
Qlvo work horses a pall of water In
tho mtddlo of tho morning and tho aft
ernoon. They will bo better for It
Help them along and you will havo hot
ter satisfaction. Tiles and hot weather
mako them cranky nnd poor. Give
them a few carrots and a little grass
now and then
ClftutMltiK llnrk ( fruit Tree.
Hvory tree lit an orchard should ho
washed at lenst twleo n year with
strong soapsuds, hut thero will ho no
necessity for scraping them, Tho cat
erpillars should ho destroyed as uooti
ns the nests nro seen, which will end
large numbers with ninnr.lng rapidity;
the escape nf n slnglo pair moans thon
snnds next season. Ono of tho best
nslstnuts to nn orchard Is tho llttlo
wren. If farmers will glvo him prop
er protection by constructing boxes
with entrances so Rtnall thnt no bird
but a wren can enter, tho sparrow will
be unable to drive It nwny. An the
wren Is an active nnd busy creature, It
destroys n large number of Insects In
a very short time, and, ns It Increosei
rapidly under favorable circumstances,
quite a large number of them mny he
secured and Induced to remain In tho
orchard, If proper facilities are nf.
forded for their protection and aecdtn
modatnlou. I.ocimt l)rt royor.
InArgcutlnn, as lit Africa nnd Asln,
the locust Is a name of dread, though
not to anything like the same, extent,
and In South America thero has arisen
a hopo of combatting tho destroyer
which may prove of enormous vnluo In
regions nioro liable to devastation.
I .urge numtwr of locusts were found
dead and microscopical examination
showed that they hnd been destroyed
by a natural enemy a bpccIch of fly
which nto Into the Iwrty of tho locust,
and there deposited Its lnrviu which de
veloped Into n life prodigiously multi
plied. Kxiwrlntents nro now being made
to test whether this lly can thrlvo In
regions which are recognized ns tho
Incubating places of tho locust. The
Argentine agricultural department Is
breeding tho tiles for this purpose,
though under cffectlvo control.
l!rnn Don't l.lUn Ncvr llnmo.
Fowls nro very fond of their homes
and dislike being moved to new loca
tions. If eggs art- the object It Is most
important that birds should not Iks
moved from pen to pen, ns It will de
lay egg production and also diminish
the supply. Pullets for early laying
should, If posBlble, he brought up with.
In sight of their future laying run or
pen. On tho contrary, If It Is wished
to delay the laying of n pullet, nnd to
encourage growth for prlw? purposes,
Iter home must be changed often. A
sitting or broody hen mny be Interfered
with by removing her to a now sceno
and fresh companions a more reason
able and humane way of checking her
maternal Instincts than that of half
drowning her, shutting her up In dark
ness or resorting to other cruel meth
ods. Sbuttrr for llnrn Window,
Sliding windows In n ham, such as
nre frequently used for throwing ma
nure through, nro hardly ever quite
light, and iiiiicu cold air Is often al
lowed to rush In upon the animals In
side. Tho American Agriculturist sug
gests tho use of this shutter, which Is
made of matched board and hinged
at the top so that It can bu let down
at night to keep out cold air. Tho shut
ter Is sot nt au angle so that Its own
weight will keep It closely shut; or It
may bo shut flat against tho casing
nnd be tightly closed by a hook.
I'oIiiIn on IlMlnlfiK Oeaur).
Have ono gander to four geeso, no
more. Glvo them n good run. Do not
try to change their nests, but lot them
set where they lay. Tnko first eggi
and set under hens, as a gooso will
sometimes lay thirty to forty eggs In
tho season. Goslings slioJd not bo al
lowed to run In water or tall, wet
grass, hut should havo a good grass
run, grass thnt Is short and green.
Feed dried bread moistened with milk,
cooked dry potatoes or cooked corn
meal. Do not feed them too much at
first, nnd mix somo grit nnd sand with
Tho fowls should ho placed in a dry,
warm and well ventilated house, and
havo plenty of fresh water and scalded
bran or other light food, Tnko of fine
ly pulverized, fresh-burnt charcoal nnd
of now yeast each three parts, of pul
verized two parts, of flour one and one
half as much pulvcrlzod cayenne as
flour. Water enough to mix well, and
roll Into balls or pills tho size of a us
zelnut, glvo ouo three times a day.
Pumpkin for l.HHiba.
Pumpkins nro good feed for Iambs In
tho fall, especially whon thoy are trou
bled with paper skin, caused by worms
Iu tho Intestines. Thoy will eat them
If thoy aro sliced or cut and sprinkled
with salt, but It Is hotter to provide
flat-bottomed troughs with compart
ments, each being large enough to re
colvo tho half of a muankln cut Iu such
fashion as to have the pieces II flat
with the Inside tmpemest.
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1S82 HrltUh occupy Purl StH
it jit -f i nurz i-niini
188:1 Completion of the N'onfei
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fOCM I -- 1. . ... .f- . t . . 1 .
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18Sf Mr. MnrbrkVi atnw
muted (o iwna nerritaiSe for
1800 Interet on mow; la' Sir
jnii u) iu i. ti mi iw
180.1 Attempt to MMMiDite
f'r.'.tKi nf Vermuth.
IK!) I .Jntiunritf minister to horn
i.onr. v nrk mill on Awrias
nrhool at Foochor. Chici.
ik!i7 I'ft-miieni uorua oi viam
100,1 Lord Sallnbury, print :
1001 Mrn. MnybrJdr, after rtws
HriRll.b prlMD, mM ii
r . t . lit . At Hi
win! Ail . . litrni uaiiio vt mm
I, .,..--.. tlllKtUni ft&d JlNS
The Illble In Forrll UiM
Jill" uriunii ' --
now distribute the Scrlptuwb
ri. . tt.ltt.1i mnA
er tlinn -nw ianguR:.
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lliey have Rrovvn -f .
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bles in diiToreut I'" "'.; , ,tl
barley, (W, Pte. (wM
Th0 laws recenuy r ,
nltlon ot ?; 17i tTtW
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nur. Ill rruiiiw ...a ,
commercial an WJ ! ft
liri'MlUlL(U . . ..nl I
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s new Hunu-jr .
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or handle M
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employers or corpora
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Industrial n"-- . nieric
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alcohol in . .i vu
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