This a Day of Great Opportunities By G. W. Perkins, J. P. Morgan's Right Bower.- 'AM interested In Young 'America, and I like to see our boys push ahead and come to the front. These are days full of op portunities. All that a young man who has brains and health need to do is to take advantage of the chances offered. - Npr 'are the .opportunities limited to any one line or occupation. They are found in every direction. It is more and more true however, "that a boy must fit himself for some specialty. Therefore, he must find out as soon as he can what he is specially adapted for and pitch into it. Too "many young men in this country don't want to work hard. They prefer So take things easy stay up late at "night and lie abed too long in the morning. EThey never can get ahead in that way. Times xin conditions may change, but 5ie old rule remains that there is no success without everlastingly keeping at it. Women Five Times Better Than Men By Professor Mantegazza. AN bears false witness 100 times to a woman's Seventeen. ; Man for forgery and counterfeit coining was convicted 100 times to a woman's eleven. In France women are summoned before the tribunals four times less often than men. In France in 1880 women delinquents were fourteen to 100 men. ; In Italy in the same year they were only nine per cent. V In Algeria "we have ninety-six male delinquents and only four . female. ; . ; In England , and Wales between 1834 and 1842 there Were twenty-two hyomen to 100 men charged with the more serious offenses. I In 1S71 Dr. Nicholson found in the prisons of England 8218 men and 1217 women. In Bavaria from 1862 to 1866, in a population consisting of peasants, the women who were condemned were in proportion twenty-nine to 100 men. In the prisons of Turin rrom 1871 to 1884 the women in respect to men were represented by a figure of 13.67 per cent. . I Taking the whole of Europe women are five times less-guilty than men. 4 Nothing and Something. "It's nothing to me,", the beauty said. With a careless toss of her pretty head; "The man is weak if he can't refrain From the cup you say is fraught with . - pain." ; It was something to her in after years. -When her eyes were drenched with burn--;V. ing tears, And she watched in lonely grief and dread; ; , . And started to hear a staggering tread. ' . . ' "It's nothing to me," the mother said, "I have no fear that my boy will: tread The downward path of sin and shame ' And crusV my heart and darken his name." It was something to her when n'e "only-. euu - - ?rnLthe patn of riSnt was early won. And hiadly cast in the flowing bowl, A ruined body and shipwrecked soul. - "It's nothing to me." the merchant' Said, As over the ledger he bent his head, "I'm busy to-dayWlth tare and tret. And have no time to fume aha fret". It was something to him when over the wire, - . A message came from a funeral pyre A drunken ' conductor had wrecked a train. , v - Ind his. wife and child were among -the laln. . - "It is nothing to me," the young man . X X Warnings from the Wise. There is scarcely a crime before me that is not, directly or indirectly, caused" by strong drink. Judge Cole ridge. ' .. r . . JVEWSQE In his eve was a flash s it scorn t and nrlrlA . .' "I heed:ot45ie dreadful, thjings you tell; I can rule myself, I know W wen. 'T was -so tne thing to'him when In prison; heilayr . - Th vir.timf rtnV Ufa ebbinz away, As he thought of his wretcjhed child and And theburnful wreck If his wasted life. . ,-. t- "If a nothing to me," iheVoter said, "The party'jg loss is my greatest dread." Then he gave his vote fbr the liquor trade. - .- ? Though hearts were crushed and drunk ards made. It was something to him In after life. When his daughter became a drunkards wife.-l . And her hungry children cried for bread. And trembled to hear their father's tread. It iSAnoihing to usf to Idly sleep While' the cohorts of death their vigils keep, . i Luring the young .and thoughtless In And grind in our midst a grist of sin! v - - t . It sometimes yes, for us all to stand, Ahd clap by-faith bur Savior's haind ; To learn to labor, live aiiA fight On the side of God and changeless right .. V Exchange, y , companion; the constable's trouble; his wife's woe; his children's sorrow; hit; neighbor's sebff; his own shame. In shortVhe is a tub of swill, a spirit 7 WASHINGTON ITEMS. - fThe - Interstate Commerce' Commls Bion heard arguments by railroad .man agers in support of increases In freight rates.--;'- - .: ... - , Representative . S. Blackburn,, of worth Carolina, was married !jn Wash ; Ington.-to Miss Louise Levaun Parker, r The President and Mrs. Roosevelt gave a state dinner at the White House in honor of the Cabinet. y- The Navy Department approved Ad miral Dewey's orders for the disposi tion of his fleet, so as to avoid an un: du$ concentration of ' warships- off-the Venezuelan coast. V The House passed bills providing for the erection of a union railroad station to cAsfc $4,000,000 in Washington, aftd appropriating $500,000 to fight the cat-' tie disease in New England. ' ' The AmericanInstitute of Architects in session at Washington, re-elected its Officers find .adjourned, ! Navy officers and administration of ficials look unod the Venezuelan situa tion as showing the need ofl alarger United States Navy. f Secretarv Root mads an arsiiment for his general staff plan before -'the House Upmmittee on Military Affairs. Argument on the so-called lottery Cases, the decision in which niay' have an important bearing on the trust question, was begun in the United States Supreme Court. j ,. The Spellbinder In Modern Politics By Col. Curtis Guild, Jr. HE speilbinder' made his apirance eoincidently wiih I he "dude," in the early eighties?. At least the names -"arose ; at about that time. The two types of men "have existed since the flrst spellbinder persuaded his brother troglodytes to form the first tribal government and the first dude distinguished 'himself from his fellows by scraping the sea-mud from bis hairy limbs before gulping down the nioliusks whoso high-heapcd shells were to be the kitchen middens of the archaeologist. The young Republicans who went , forth converted to Democracy in the Blaine campaign,' and with the zeal of new converts held their audiences "spellbound" as they wove chaplets of rhetorical flowers about the head bi' the Democratic candidate, were the first spellbinders, I think, to wear the title. It was swiftly adopted, however, indiscriminately for all political speakers. - The spellbinders of JS94, rightly or wrongly, at least left their parly for cnseienees sake and gave their services to their cause. Even to-day .a majority of political speakers are" ablutely unpaid. Of course, one hears stories; of lees or $iu,uuo paid to a noted JJeinocrat for campaign services agamst Mr. Bryan iu 1S96, and of fees of ?300 a night paid to a noted Independent who op posed Mr, Harrison. In addition, however, to Congressmen and Senators, and State and local office-holders who give their servfCes, there are hundreds of speakers of various political faiths, who neither hold nor expect to hold public office, who would regard the offer of payment for a political speech as an 'in Kdt. Nevertheless, the spellbinder must get what comfort be can from the triumph of his cause, for the world will not credit him with disinterestedness, end his best friends (out of politics) think him hired. The orator of an earlier generation has had his day. The inodern spell binder, like the man of business, the soldier, the Salvation Army evangelist, concerns himself more. with results than conventional methods, with matter rather tiian fore?. Scribner's. Every moderate drinker could aban don the intoxicating cupif he would; every inebriate would if he could.J. B. Gough. - All the armies on earth do not de-" stroy so many of the human race, nor J alienate so much property as drunken ness. Bacon. Call things by their right names "Glass of brandy and water!" That is the c,urrent but not the appropriate name; ask for "A glass of liquid fire and distilled damnation.'Robert Hall. Intoxicating drinks .have produced evils more deadly, because more con tinuous, than all those caused to man kind by the great historic scourges of war, famine' and pestilence com bined. Gladstone. A drunkard is the annoyance of mod esty; the trouble of civility; the spoil of wealth; the distraction of reason. He is the brewer's agent; the tavern and ale-house benefactor; the beggar's - -rf unrest, a thing below, a beast, and a monster of a man. T. Adams. Let there be an entire abstinence from intoxicating drinks throughout this country during the period of a single generation, and a mob would be as impossible as combustion with out oxygen. Horace Mftnh. . gome of the domestic evils of drunkenness are houses without win dows, gardens without fence, fields without tillage, barns without roofs, children without clothing, principles morals, or manners. Franklin, It were better for a man to be sub ject to any vice, than to drunkenness; for allother vanities and sins are re covered, but a erunkard will never shake off the delight jot beastliness; for the longer it possesseth a man the more he will delight in it, and the older he groweth the more he 'shall be subject to it; for it dulleth the spirits, and destroyeth the body as ivy doth the old tree; or as the worm that engendereth in the kernel of the nut. Sir Walter Raleigh ... Teach Children the Truth. X Emphasize Children's Virtues, Not Their Faults By Margaret Stowe. HE more parents learn -to understand their children the greater is their power of self-control and the ability to mould their characters. . If a mother has wisdom enough, patience enough, and love enough she can perform miracles. She nan keep down iiu her. child tendencies that have the strength-of lions and encourage germs" of virtue almost! too feeble jto come to the light. I It isra common fault among parents to dwell too much upon tiie faults of their children and too little upon their virtue. They seem to be wholly forgetful of their own sensitiveness to public cen rare., A child that is constantly found fault with loses courage and wonders if there is any use in trying to be good,- then soon returns to utter indifference. He might as well have a good time in his own way since he is considered thoughtless and selfisb.'anyhow. - - " ; j ' . On the other hand, Jet a!-mother try to remember the good things he has flone or said durinsr th da v. even thouch it may be only one, and when he comes to her at night for a- little talk or his prayers, tell him how pleased you frere to notice them, how happy they have made yon, and you can feel sure that fce will always remember to go on doing what is right, first because it is jright nd then because it pleases you and makes you very proud of him. ; i Watch his face glow with pleasure at your praise and his eyes reflect the determination to try harder than ever to win your approbation. k i have seen a child's wnoie nature change and develop for the netter uuuer is treatment. " I i ' ; . 7: I It stands to reason that if you dwell upon the faults of children you will Only impress them all the deeper upon their consciousness, making it harder for them to conquer thernvt -y.l,;V- J - vv : c , j A fault can be put out of. the mind easier and more successfully, not by Swelling'tipon it. but by attempting tp put it. out indirectly by fillin? the mind tolth encouraging thought. ; j , Children need encdbiaement as far its reforming goes. Xook only for the good, and when you find it (emphasize it so that they.niay have an incentive for trying all the har6 A, Child I eaSUy W &es, and mothers. shdoldx,$E the effort io inspire and. cheer them. . f ; i iways gen$ your-naaren xo oea in a nappy isqiwo oj. mjuu, &veii ia tneir Weep that impressioi'is re'taliieil and tlTey'-. awae in the morning ready and ager to do their best : . . ' : Kot lone T rkafi nt bftanrifnl Idea." Parents would do well tti Tint. fcto practice. j K V ' " ' A-, - ; The thought-was tWs: inginsi which is one of the most beneficial and jfxhiiarating pastimes for children, is not sufficiently indulged in.- - i It is singularly jdifflcult' to induce children in Sunday-school to sing out Ireely, and whn thTf nra otrn-ncpra nresent tho llrtlo nnpa srpr nlmnst snro fn ,e seized with a shypess that makes .them dumb, . " t f -luiu ot uus gnyness woma oe overcome u na tne lamuy mere was a prac tice of singing together inthe evening. ' Pianos are everywhere, and' almost all mothers can play enough to manage few simple melodies. "A "good-night'song". before separating would be found ft soothe away somie of the cares and vexations of the day,, and the children' would be more ready togt peacfefully to bed, their minds .having been calmed Spa their nerves nletediby the music.ew .York: Journal., : J m : J . Surely no Sunday school pupil should ever fall into the habit of tak ing intoxicants. They have had line upon line, precept upon precept, here a little, and there a great deal. God's laws and 'judgments are against it, and his laws are self-executing. The cup to the mouth steals away the brains, the flower of man hood fades, the crown of glory, the diadem of beauty, falls; they reel in vision, they stagger in judgment. When the drunkard crawls out of a debauch, sick, filthy, disgraced, de bilitated, he so staggers in judgment that he says, "I will seek it again." The Bible does not so intensely and so often denounce and war,n against any other, sin. There is no quality of manhood, physical, mental, moral, or spiritual, that is not deteriorated, no good of the present that is not blighted, no hope of the future that is not destroyed. Like all sins, beginning. it is pleasant in the OUII ADOPTED ISLANDS. . The Hawaiian volcano, Which was active recently, seemed to have com pletely subsided. The Industrial condition "of Porto Kico was never better. A relentless warfare is being waged against ladronism in the Philioninesr Governor Taft received the Governors. of three-fourths of the .provinces who visited Manila to study the census sys tem. He demanded the immediate sun- pressicn of ladronism. " i DOMESTIC. RAM'S HORN BLASTS. HE true light gets lost in the crooked - ife. Gems ' are but Jebblea without the grinding. - Cod withholds -he flower -to give 8 the fruit. The faithful vorker does not fear the footsteps jf the Master. Humility, is the:i 'relude to honor. Boasting, is only begging for praise. ' If I dd my best He will do the rest High, 'pressure in society is apt to go with low pressure in piety. , - . Our gains depend not on what we can get but on what we can give'. -He who has no secret power with God will have no public power with' man. - The plant of piety will not live hy being stuck in the soil of prayer about once a week. .'The life wholly spent in the closet is as useless as the life without the closet is powerless. The religion that is put on is easily put off. Each man thinks his match as big as the other man's torch. God's pormises are His bonds for the execution of our prayers. The search for singularity oft invol ves the sacrifice of sincerity. Civilization is not evangelization. Faith is the fire of all true genius. ' Men need soft hearts in hard times. Mammon is the mother of misery. That half the world are fools ia-only the opinion of the other half. . There is a good deal of. difference between punishment and chastisement. When the roots of life reach the riv er of . God its fruits will be rich with His glory. FINE INSTINCT OF ANIMALS. " How can it be,' say theyr 'that such a tiling. So pleasant, e'er can have so sharp sting?' " But the sting soon dissipates the pleasure. It is a mistake to suppose that a drunkard iikes the drink. It requires a Gough to portray his un utterable loathing of it. He can keep down his morning dram only by the aid of a lemon and a strong will. It is the effect that Le desires. The pro cess of getting it is nauseous. How gladly would he be free from this cravingl But he is a slave, and no power but that of God can break his desire. ' Total abstinence at the beginning is the only unfailing remedy. Bish' op H. W. Warren, D. D., LL. D. Intemperance and Business. The methods of modern business have much to do with the spread of temperance. Even if the head of an establishment is intemperate himself, he 'does not surround himself with in ebriates. He knews that the details of his business require cool heads and steady hands; and he will insist that his' employes shall be sober men. Sometimes he candidly declares thafc he will do the drinking for the entire concern. When the head of a busi ness . is himself a teetotaler he wiil probably insist still more stringently upon nis Buuuiuiuaies uveiuug meir faces from the flowing bowl. He may tell them that ne has no control over private habits, and that they are at liberty to drink as much as they please, but that if they do drink they shall not work for him. Modern busk ness is entirely, without sentiment. It objects to the drinkifrg man, not on moral, but on practical grounds. The judgment of the drinking man is apt to be awry at time3.:- iup a fool of a sage under certain circum stances; and a trusted employe might fail his employer at the critical time if he were addicted to drink. - , Eighty coal barges at Cincinnati Ohio, were swept from their moorings and most of them sunk. The bank at Clarence, 111., was en tered and $3000 taken by burglars. Hosea m, Knowiton, a former Attor ney-General of Massachusetts, who was stricken with apoplexy recently at his summer home at Marion, Mass,, is dead. . ; ' The postofficos at Coleman, Kestler and Dowcy, Ga., were destroyed by fire. . Senn Hall, the new building for the medical department, of Chicago Uni versity, was dedicated. The Kentucky Court of. Appeals granted James Howard a' new trial. Howard is under sentence of "life im prisonment for the Gcebel murder. The United States Steel Corporation announced the .purchase of the Union and Sharon plants, involving a bond issue of ?45,000,000. Suit was begun in Trenton, N. J., against the Asphalt Trust for a sale of its property and securities, the proceeds to apply to the payment of its gold Certificates and the defaulted interest thereon, amounting all told to more than $32,000,000. The cabinet of the exposition at St.. Louis, Mo., was completed by the ap pointment of William I. Buchanan as Director of Explo "atiou. The Rev. S. A. Archer, a Baptist min ister, was killed at Decatur,- Ala., by Casey Hollard, in a quarrel over a load Of wood. German societies in New York City are trying to obtain a National pension of $2000 a year for Mrs. Elise Sigel, widow of Major-General Frana Sigel. A large fire in the Sewall Block, in Boston, Mass., was disastrously aided by the snow, which impeded the fire men in their work. .. Cattle in New York State are still ree of the hoof and mouth disease. Heavy rains In the Mississippi Valley caused many streams to overflow their banks, with much damage to railroad and other property. ; New York bankers formed a pool. of $50,000,000 to protect Wall Street in case of a money stringency. . Kobert Westphal, charged wfth rob bing his murdered employe!', George F. Leyh, at ftew iork City, was dis charged from custody. : - Army engineers', are. planning new fortifications for New York harbor, made necessary by the improvement of Ambrose Channel. Seem to to Know at What Season Fear Human Beings. An English periodical says: The Instinct whereby wild creatures detect those of the human species who are LABOR WORLD ,.- . " ; Chicago chauffeurs are organizing: H ; union. ' . - Buenos .Ayres, Argenliaa, has forty labor organizations., rf . ' - "( California has C3.000 trade unionists", v . of whom 40,000 are in San Francisco. - A Japanese railway company' lias ' girls as waitresses for .iheir passenger ; trains, and, intends io employ women in. the ticket service." : 1 ; 1 ' . Foundry workers at Tacoma- Wash., havft secured a nine-hour day without a decrease in wages. The minimum scale is now $3.50 a day. , - , Twenty-three Jper cent." of children in Saxony, ' Germany, are forced to work. Of G04.600 children of school age, 137,831 are employed in trade.' Silversmiths-at Baltimore. Md.f have organized a union and have been grant-... ed a nine-hour day at the same wage -previously paid for ten hours' work." The strike of National Boot and Shoe Operators at Glasgow, Scotland, has been settled, wages, hours of labor and . other disputes having been, adjusted. A general increase of wages of train men on the Southern Railway begin- -on the Southern Railway, averaging 'about five per cent., has been granted. The Illinois State Federation of La bor will make a fight to have the leg islature pass measures looking toward . taking convicts out of competitic '. with free labor. " The Intercolonial (Canadian Railway telegraphers are understood to be sat isfied with the proposed advance In wages of $3.50 a month. They now re ceive $38. Street ear employes at El Paso Tex.is, have been granted an advance of five cents an hour. They demanded twenty-five cents an hour, but compro mised on twenty cents. . The Indiana Supreme Court has de cided that the weekly pay law is con stitutional. This will compel manufac turers in this State to pay their men weekly whenever it Is demanded. TO CONSUMPTIVES. The undersigned having been restored to health fcy simple means, after suffering for several years witlt a severe lung affection, and that dread disease Consumptioa, is anxious to make knows to his fellow sufferers the means of cure. To those who desire it. he will cheerfully send (free of charge) a copy of the prescription used, which they will find a sure cure for Consumption, v&stbma. Catarrh, Bronchttla and all throat and hrfe Maladies. He hones all sufferers will try ius remedy, as it is invaluable. Those desrrhig ui i v. x. 4-tf It, . ! ae prescription, which will cost thra Doming, liivcijr iu u uuauic lu mcui uiu muao i and mar prove a blessing, will please address who mav be regarded as harmless is of so subtle a quality that it almost ' appears to partake of the nature of metaphysics. In the nesting, season plovers will actually buffet the angler who is .fishing too close to their broods; but by the date of the shoot ing seasottlhey would not; allow him to get within two fields of them. The wood pigeon seems to know exactly the range of the. modern fowling piece and will flash boldly past at an inter val of 100 yards and upward, but is careful quickly to put a tree between himself and a sportsman if disturbed at any range within gunshot. The fox knows that he is sacred from guns and will audaciously seize a fallen pheasant and decamp with it within twenty paces of a retriever; he is quite aware that the latter is no foxhound. Rev. EDWABD A.WIiSON, Brooklyn, New York. An institute is to be opened in Lon don at which young women are. to be educated in the practical details of everyday, life. They will be taught, amone other things, how to alight Pull line of Up-to-Date Bioyeles just received, including RAMBLERS, IDEALS AND CRESCENTS. .COLUMBIA, CLEVELAND, NEW AND OLD FOR SALE OR RENT. New Wheels $12 50 to $40 cash. Old ones $5 to $10. Good new single tube tires $3 to $o per pair. XX Mothers and the Canteen. X Opinions of mothers of regular army soldiers are to be used by the Wom an's Christian Temperance union in support of the-contention that the anttcanteen law should not be re pealed by 'congress. Ths step has been decided on by the' "nati&iat officers of the union at Rest Ctottag& Evanstbn. - y "Tie "Opinion of the. mothers is abo"uf theunSst effective argument we tfould prfesi before a congressional committee. saia .tars, i-auian i. it. HE Unique-Vacation Trip. on : Leighton Coleman ' of the Protestant -Episcopal church of. Dela-. ware, has jtust returned to : his home in Wilmington, having completed " his annual- vacation tramp. . Every year the bishop " dons a " rough suit of clothes and starts on an expedition of this 5 kind. . His' latest tour was 200 miles, in the mountains toft Virginia, Tennessee and North Carolina,. all on foot. , He travels -incognito, stopping over night wherever he . finds it - moBt convenient and mingling with all sorts of people. ' - r . y Stevens, national president" "We an ticipate some efEort to bring about a change in the anti-canteen law, and we will certainly oppose it." Each of the 10,000 local chapters of the organization will be urged to com municate with the mothers of spljliera in their localities and ask thenj theii opinion of the canteens The mothers also will, be asked whether their sons send more or Jess money home s3nc the canteen was aboligaed Qn they aia oeioye. . . ' ; r- ... Syndicate of KitchenmaieJ?. A "syndicate of .kitchenmaida" has recently been formed in :Paris whose object is- to restore . woman io her rights in the kitchen, from which she is being busted by men cooks and wait ers in hotels and restaurants. The syndicate asserts that experienced women cooks cannot get places and that women who want ; to fit them selves for the place of chef are unable to obtain the -training. ..It has there-. fore petitioned Paris hotel keepers to 1 employ in their KJicnens a ceriaia pro -portion of "apprentice gin cooks; : from an electric car in saiety; now io i . . - Ann- oll wnrt ind nut up a shade in . . 7 ZZa . . .. . cuaranteeu. cat: wnat Kina oi snoes v, . open a window and put up a a railway to wear for comfort, and when to wear them; how to do up umbrellas, to trim lamps, to open boxes and tin cans, to drive a nail and to light a fire. FOBEIGN. Russia is pressing China to assent to the establishment of customs and postal services under Russian super vision at the principal stations or tne Manchurian Railroad. r ,? - ? Queen Alexandra acted as godmother at the christening of -the infant son of the Duke and Duchess of Manchester at the Chapel Royal, St. James, ton-, don. ' .. The Madrid Heraldo saidthat Don Carlos purposes to renounce Jiis Claim to the Spanish throne in fafor of his son, Den Jaime. , . . The German Bundesrath approved the tarin bill in the form irt which It passed its third reading iff tber' Reich stag. " - General - Ivord, . having been)', pro claimed 'President of Haiti by the Army, took possession of the National palace. . - ; ; French authorities drowned the case against M. Jean de Rydzewski, A friend of Mrs. Ellen Gore, being convinced that her death was aceidentw ' In duels at Nice the French fencing masters, MM. Merignec and Kirehoffer wounded their v Italian Jant4gouists, Signori Vega and Pepsin a. The'dock strike at, Marseilles, Prance ended, the men deciding tp return to "vork. l'-i- - " T, - Liverpool steamship men decided to raise tne ocean 'lreigni. nttes .iu iiw ada." - , . -j 7 The Magistrate a t Paris; sFran who had charge o the-investigatiop'of the death of Mrs. Ellen Gore,- announced that there -was no, longer any doubt "that the affair was an accident -if - STOCK' use. I I3H BE, THE i it i 1 11 SU -t " J I : i Sundries and Bicycle Parts al ways on hand. Give me a call and be satisfied , U. M. EDWARDS, Lumberton, N. O. 1: You have been using condition powders recommended equally good lor horse?, cows, sheep, hogs, ' poultry, etc., with indifferent results. Owing to the great difference in the habits and construction - of the stomachs of these several classes of animals it iS impOSSlDie to tumuuic iu. 4,..-- edy equally beneficial for all. Ashcraft's - - - - - ' it . Condition Fowders ... ' . '':' 'i'V.:,;f,'.'ilfi are manufactured especially tor norses ana muies, irom the purest drugs, and wrapped in doses- r '. Ashcraft's Condition Powders corrects the digestion, creates appetite purifies th& blood and makes solid muscle and fat. , It never bloats,. The skin and hair will become sleek and glossy, by its Always strictly high grade. Price 25 cents. Sod by Strongest innhe World EQUITABLE LIFE NEW YO R K. Outstanding Assurance Assets. Surplus. $1,179,276,725.00 331,039,720.34 -71,129,042.26; Largest cash settlements given to living policy noiaers. latn . claims paia la iuu ai u"w. ; wivii&,ov, oui :- 7 prompt paying Life Company op earth. y , . i. 1. - V - olIt'' PAflTil-'Affflnt. - -K.rAU Agent, . r. .-.. -r7mrvV . - ..'T.nmWmi.N.O. - . waaaysvuie, M 1 r

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