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title: 'The evening world. (New York, N.Y.) 1887-1931, November 25, 1912, Night Edition, Image 18',
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The Evening World Daily Magazine, Monday, N o v e m b c
EST ABt.l SUED BT JOSBPH PTMTZKJt.
lutllsbed Dally Except Sunday by th Pre Publishing Cimnni, N'o". It to
(I Park Ho. Nnr York.
RALPH pri.ITZBR. President, Pirrl Row
J, ANflt.'S HHAW, Tnuunr. II Perk Raw.
JOnra PULITZER, Jr.. Secretary. W Park Row.
i. i v. . i if f ia eft V Turk Perond-TTlaM Matter.
iptlon Hates io The TenlniTKor England and the Continent and
All Couliltle In Hi international
On Tear I 7B
On Month II
fThe Day Of Rest U -Bft. HI gyMarice Kettenj JgJJ
World for tha t'nlted ItMM
On. Tear t.to
rOLUME f3 NO. 18,728
LET FACTS TALK.
saw fEKT January a great double Automobile Show, held siimii
J taneoualy in the New Grand Central Palace cud in Madison
w Square Garden, will give thia city it annual chance to note
the progress of American automobile industry.
Never have automobile in this country been cheaper. Nercr '
have tJhey been better made. Never have they been so widely and
generally owned by private indiridnals and business corporations.
Why not show what the automobile can do for the public?
The Evening World uggeeta to those in charge of the coming
eihibition that they oould derate a part of their epace to no better
or more popular end than that of showing in concrete form what j
the taxicab, regulated and up to date, is actually at this moment J
giving other cities in the way of cheap, safe, comfortable service to j
millions of people who never dream of regarding the taxicab as a
This newspaper has pointed out again and again that not only
are New York ta.vicab charge five and six timea as high as those of
other capitals, but our cabs themselves are inferior in safety, comfort
Let the Automobile Show bring to New York two or three
typical taxicabs taken from the thousands that roll through tho
streets of London and Berlin.
Let the New York public see with its own eyes the sort of taxi
cab regulato-d, inspected, rigidly kept up to standard by city
uuthority that is serving millions to-day at sixteen cents a mile.
Let New York see a taxicab solidly built, smooth running, noise
livs at sixteen cents per mile!
Ijot New York see a taxicab with specified wheel-base and
mounting allowing it to turn around in a narrow street without
backing at sixteen cents per mile!
Lai Nov York sec a four-sea taxicab wfth the upholstery, fit
tings and exterior neatness and finish of a well-kept private car at
llsUfln cents per mile!
Let New York see a taxicab fitted not only with speaking tube
but also witli a shutter in the glass behind the chauffeur's head to
make communication easy and safe at airteen cents per mile!
Ist New York see a taxicab provided with foot warmers, and
required by law to carry in cold weather a rug far the knees of tho
passenger at sixteen cents per mile!
Lot New York see a taxicab bearing a taximeter to adjusted,
inspected, checked and controlled that the passenger may ride ff.r
hours with perfect confidence in the justness of the charge at
sixteen cents per mne!
We may never quite touch theao low ratea. But does anybody
believe we cannot make such taxicabs in America and as cheaply
as they can he made abroad? Already European automobile manu
facturers are fearing the competition of our care on their own ground.
Nearly a year ago, in denouncing the taxicab charge of $1 a mile as
"ureposteroua" when "the charge for the same distance m Iondon
is sixteen cent," the Fifth Avenue Commission declared that "in
London the original cost of building taxicabs is not much less than
Let the American public see for itself.
Mayor Gaynor, high city officials and several of the Aldermen
have openly declared themselves convinced that the present New
York taxicab, with its lax standards and scandalous charges, must go.
It is not to be believed that the Aldermen who will frame 'be
new ordinances will dare deliberately to range themselves on the.
aide of the few taxicab magnates and graft-seeking hotel proprietors
who are the only people in New York desirous of seeing the taxicab
maintained as a high-priced luxury for the few.
Intelligent rules, regulation and inspection for taxicabs will
open a new era of popular cab service in New York. Once then
rales are established, a fortune awaits the automobile man or men
with foresight and patience enough to introduce to this great city
a convenience it has never yet had cheap, safe, up-to-date cabs for
everybody to ride in.
Now is the critical moment. New York needs to see to bo
If the Automobile Show wants to make a big popular hit and
at the same time perform a public service, let It get ready an
Object-Lesson in Taxicabs.
November 2$, 1783, the British troons evacuated New York, after
hiving been la possession of Hie city since September IS, 1776, when
Lord Howe's srmy occupied It following the Battle of Long Island.
During those seven years New York was a refuge of Loyalists, Its
City Hall, churches and puhlic buildings turned Into prisons for
American soldiers. Fire and plunder exhausted Its wealth, destroyed
Its business and drove away its people. It began Its struggle back
to life with a population of hardly more than 10,000.
I'l I fViuCVnii aVfrDFAT rirv kl.. WuCkl
i CP Vol I S-Vni ADC A DCBCT
DeAM-5UR6- HtT WON'T MlND-XoTHfNO;,
10 IX) 7ti -Tfcb - Mfe MIUL Ofc OO rWPy
. to aee you Yea -why nor,- -
fyi AH HOT IN
1)1 CANT "1U.Y0U HOW I APPRECIATE IT
lH0P6To SEEVOU 2-OON CJooD
Gooo &Y7 - Gooo (sy
O. aSi MAD ald Thimcw I
TICKLED TO DEATH'
UlUA HIT T 1
V 5AV I AM OUT J
Vousay fic only one 1
AT TEN THlWV- SUR6 -VJHV
OP COURSE So Swerrof Moo
5OWy Voo CAM T COME . YS
r i sa ( aaa v . s r bo i
HuwcupJohn. (JNCl Joshua has
A FiPTeetf FtouNb Liytr TURKEY Pot us )
IP VOU OUT To HS FARM Fbft. IT-V
Mi i Dow i ib i n
q, Piffle t I
Before the Late."
motbbs Har jHaa&
- ... - m ..... - Iba T.k r WmlS).
ceprniM. 1012. or in vnm ruDiuau w - -
HERB ones were three famous vtmur
that ran across the Wast to Califor
nia. And aa they passed through, to
Nebraska they merg-d Into practloally
ono road. Along It plodded thousands Of pralrla
schooners, ox teams, freight caravans and
Along It, tod, galloped ths wiry, hard-rlMa
little horses of the famous "pony express," a
I I'lO Ul 1IJUIIU tO 1 11 Ml I HI if VI Uioii
mento, California, to Bt. Joseph, Missouri, la )
tns "lightning quick" space of eight days, or, sometimes, a tew ooura
Letters, by the way, cost In postage $5 per half ounce when the pony express
acted aa mall carrier. But IS meant Httle to the new-rich Oallfornla&e.
Through Nebraska ran the triple trail. And, from time to time, some
tared mla-rant or Aom traveller lured by th b.uty of th land would atop
thr and bulM hU iiotn. But for a Ion tlm tlica fw pasaerabr and A hand
ful of fur trader. Ac, mad up all of Nebraaka'a whit population. Qrowth
wai alow and late In beflnnlna. Up to ISM thr wu no foraoaat f the
8Ha4'a future iiroaperlty and greatnea.
Til Spaniard and the French explored Nebreaka In early daya, but toft It
uniettled. Then. In 1107. Manual d3 Ua, mnaT
of a St. Loula fur-tradlns company, ram SftMr
and built a trading post near Council Blufta. He
Is euppoKod to have been Nebraikn'a first whit
ettler. The future State waa at that tlm part of
th Louisiana Purchase. It was named from the Nebraska River h Piatt),
Which means !n an Indian dialect "Shallow Water." T;.e planting of tree In
seml-aiid places later Rave Nebraska th nlcknam of "The Tre Plantar
In 1X12 It was part of Missouri Territory. In 1S19 It was part of Arkaaaasi
and then of Michigan. There was no sort of organization and there was almost
no whit population until It was made a separate Terrltr-y In 1K4. Then cant
th flt real tide of Immigration. And the "Homestead Act" atfll further
welled the numbers of newcomer.
There were all sorts of hindrances. Territorial quarrels an1 Indian war
cavused tin usual frontier trouble. The pro and antl-alavery factions In Oan
gre fought fiercely for Nebraska's possession. And the Civil War tUl further
checked progress. Sections of land were cut away from Nebraska's border
and were added to the Dakota. There were alao violent disputes as to whlob
of several cities should be chosen as the capital.
In 1K0 the question of statrtiood cvvme up. The Nebraska pexple themselves
rejected the Idea. When at l.m:. In 1S67, Nebraska
The Trail of
ths Pony Express.
A Series of
applied for admfsslon a a State, and when Con
gress ussented to the request. President Johnson
vetoed the statehood bill. Congress uassed the
' bill over hi veto, and Nebraska became a State.
Tom that time all was reasonably clear sailing. Irrigation made the dev-rt
cottons of th State to "blossom like the rose." AgTlculture and manufac
ture flourished. The fertile valleys and provinces spelled widespread prosper
ity. Nebraska, after long waiting, had at last come Into Its own.
Mrs. Jarr Seeks Wearily for
Somebody That Wants a Home
Jljljl Jl ji Jl .1 . Jljl .Hjljljljl Jl JlJ JlJ Jl Jl Jl Jl J Jt Jljl Jl J .4 Jljljl
How to Add Ten
Years to Your Life
By J. A. Husik, M. O.
' i"r1:.: 111! by Tho fmm l'ubUaun Us I'D Nw Y..ta Cwinf W:J'
OUAltU AQAIS8T PXECMOS'lA. durinc th coldet months of the
NEIMONiA. or "cong.-stlon of r- ln reason is .iesx ana simple,
the lung." and "lung fever," ! Durln tn ralld VTiod. of the y.ar th.
as it I popularly Known, 1 po0It t6nmnt hv better venUls
takes th live of as manv!,lon tn,n that PevaUhH during the
people annually as dor. ,u. i month, of cold. Window, are kept freeli-
berculo.!.. The diffe.enc. between f.;"1:" ln" mlr
two 1. that the latter usually lakes rTSS th M" lr-
y.ar. to finish th. job." whUe the thf 00 d ,e"n' n ,ha 0thM
former', attack I. short and decisive. I h,nd- keep themselves within
Th. patient geU better or dies within a SjKt "J' ,a"d 77 5fi
week. It attack, the youn. the middle luh, sr1"h"t I of th co,d
Letters From the People
WirlI... 113. by Ths I'm rut. jhlni Co.
(I'lifl Naw York EruiUig Workl).
Itr). J A Kit met Mrs. llangle "
uller'e grocry store. Mr. Jarr
downtown at work, the Jarr
children were at school, and Mr.. Jarr,
bereft of false, fleeting Gertrude, Into
Ujlvt running domestic of the Jarr house
hold, wa. out doing th. family market
ing. "They are all Ilk that," Mrs. Rngl.
wae .eying. "After you do everything
for them thr leave yon without a word
"I'm thinking of getting a Japanese
man servant." Mid Mr Jarr. "Jack
OMv.r, a wealthy bachelor friend of
ours, whom you hav. never me' (Mre.
Jarr aald this ln a ton that Implied
Mrs. Rang! was not of social position '
to meet the first chop of the exolu.lv. '
person, th. Jarre numbered as friends).
has on. His name Is Mokl. Mokl 1.
going to Columbia In hie .pare time and
will take hte drre In philosophy.
Japanese servants expect vary larg
see, but they are no competent."
Mr. Mudrldge-Rmlth has a Japanese j
eheufT.ur, hasn't she?" asked Mre. i
Bangle, greatly Impressed. "I hear i
thvy makn .pl.ndld servants. Bo neaM"
Mr Jarr doesn't irent a Japanese
man servant." Hia Jarr went on. "He
think, we should get a genuine old
Southern 'Mammy,' en. of those natural
born cook, who make suob delicious
com pone and fried chicken."
"There', no auoh thing, except ln
book," aald Mr. Rangle. "I hare a
oousin In Atlanta who .ay. they send
to New York for their help."
"Oh. dear! rwi't It getting dreadful?"
cried Mrs. Jarr. "What I. going to be
come of us, anyway? Positively It's lm
posstble to g.t good servants these
was reeding ln a newspaper an account
from an old book of the trouble they
bad getting good servants ln the days
of Queen Elisabeth."
Do you know a good agency?" aeked
"Well," said Mrs. Rangle, "there's th.
imperial Select "Domestic IntelUgenc
Exchange. But they se very dear. Mrs.
Tornllnson got a perfect Jewel of a Ctrl
from there, she as telling me. The
'It wasn't poFslbl to get good ser- only trouble was that she stripped Mr.
v ante ANY days, If there 1. any com- Tomltnson of all her clothes and Jewelry
tort ln that," replied Mrs, Rangle. "I ' and disappeared."
aV eiesaesei esM en as Mr see. I la. at
'By bopbit Irene Loeb
eeevieeew'.Mw.e aew wwwwweeeeeA ( i
Uoiiyrl' u. I be t reat I'umitlun Ou.
(Tba Nut Yurk Bmilnf World).
OSCE upon a time t
mother-in-law. A n
1. a woman who has I
for P. O. Holiday Closing;.
T. I hi- I ti'-ir id Tha Hvaniag WarW:
I rrad with much ploueur the sug
gestion of leaving to th. public the
question of oloslsg th Brooklyn not
ofllce on Thunksgt . ing Hay ee ee te
give the Brooklyn letUr carrier u
much daaerved holiday. Now, If tht.
plan can be acciMnpil.hMl In Hrookiyn.
wtiy not In Manhutan and the Bronx?
Uu July i last, I have heard, seven or
right of our first class poat-oMV
throughout the country observed th
oorido.i by giving thrlr men full day
off. It areins to me Will New York City
Is always th last to fall In line. Why
'4 Is so Is a mystery to all of u. As
we lead In biult ass. so should w In
n4tlers uf this kind.
(llrl end Jasllrr.
Ta Ui BditeJ 11 J "r J- Wvria
The Only Reason.
the father end famUles of boys who are
dlegracel. I want So aav thai It mlahi
happen a boy would mletak a etrang
gin fer one he knows and speak te her
And ttr this crime h. might Just tha
.am. be beaten and dlsarnoed by euoh
"brave" woman, many of whom are per
haps looking for a oha.no ta pro their
"bravery " it is a cheap bravery tor
women. They know Dint If their eiatltn
snoula dire to trlk beek, he would
be branded as a woman beater and a
."lent mob would be eeaer to lynoh Mm.
Latw are mad equally for men and
woman. and should b resBeoted
equaJly by ooth. H. n.
Ta Legal Aid Bei letr, :t Brwnaerny
Te tas Brtkaf Tha I ranla. Wwtdi
Nln. ears sg my hu.t.and l.rt me
and took ail hi belonging on dsy
while I waa oat. Hla month later he
ent m a letter esklng me to get a
aivorce i nut to-aay i hav utver
Tv . . .i mh. 1 lead about g.i I. ho , .ten nor he rd from aim, and reveu.d
THE MOTHER-IN -LA W.
NOE upon a time there was a
with every sin and
debited with very
few virtues. She
1. always in the
case a. an acces
sory either before
or after the fact.
Only one thing
oan ke.p her from
being a mother-in-law
If bar offspring
marries, and that
1. her own "shuf
fling off. There
has been only
"Do you know where th place Is
Mrs. Jarr Inquired, a. though this was
a natural business risk.
"I oan find out," Mrs. Bangle wa.
Mai enough to say. "But that remind
Be that Un. Terwlliger got a girl from I
tha Elite Domestic Science Supply Bu
reau. But you have to be a subscriber
to their service and their fees are very
'1 don't care what It costs," whim
pered Mr. Jarr. "I (imply can't get
my nose out of door without a girl. I
bate to go around to those places alone
too. Couldn't you go with me to this
place you speak of?"
To a stater In her hour of direst need
during the help hunt no woman need
plead in vain. Mrs. R angle agreed to ro
downtown to the employment agenclee
with Mr.. Jarr that very Afternoon.
The Elite Domestic Science Supply
Bureau was on the second floor, over a
plumber shop and a second-hand clothes
tore on a very dirty, shabby block on
Sixth avenue. Mre. Jarr and Mr.
Bangle climbed th dark and dirty nar
row stairs and found themselves ln an
aged and the old men as well as
Pneumonia Is caused directly by the
pneumococcu. or germ, of lung fever.
i This germ live ln the mouths of
! healthy and normal persons as wall a
j of those who are 111. It lies ln wait for
' th. proper opportunity to arise, when It
i nay dolts evil work.
Thus the germ of pneumonia Is helped
! In Its deadly work by overcrowding, by
i badly ventilated, hot and stuffy dwell
! lng rooms and workrooms. Overwork,
underfeeding, abuse of alcohol, chronic
diseases of every description all the
! condition, which undermine the general
health favor Ite development. Expo.ure
to audden charges of extreme tempera
ture and prolonged exposure to wet and
cold help the germ to find a foothold In
the lung, by diminishing the natural re
sistance of the body to foreign inva
sion by germ.
Th dlieasa 1 most frequent and moat
result 1. that djwelllri; are crowded, the
air within 1. warm, moist and stagnant-'
a paradise for all the boats of germs,
and particularly those of tubereul"?'s
I The cause of pneumonia l. known, the
condition, favorable (or It. development
are well understood, but no .peotflo cure
ha. as yet been discovered. To prevent
I the ravage, of this disease, therefore, la
i to prevent Its occurrence.
I Thorough ventilation of the dwelling
I rooms and workrooms of the masses la
of the first importance. The general
health must be guarded by simple hy
gienic living, .uttic. em food and exer
cise out of door. Alcohol must be
shunned and unhyglenio places of
amusement avoid. d.
The mouth and air passage, through
which the germs of pneumonia first gain
.-.I ii. in. ,.,.w i, iv uuu;, Pliuuill ua VVS
clean and healthy, and sudden ohangea
to extreme of temperature and expos
ure to wet and cold mu.t be avoided.
ment ln this home that practloally knew
One day Infant Johnny fell ill with
the measles. It wo. a new thing for
the young woman. John timidly sug- svn dirtier front room, smelly and close
ge.ted "Send for mother." But th. I trvm the sickening heat of an airtight
ANTICIPATION of unknown horror ; tve and airtight windows
rather put cold water on the suggestion. I A wom(ul wlth 4 countenano of old
The baby1, fever seemed to rise. I fumed oak waa playing solitaire with a
Mary, In desperation, agreed. Now greasy old pack of oardg on a rickety
Mary had studied "what to do until flat-topped desk.
th doctor oomes." But the thought of from a room In th back cam th
what to do until mother-in-law cornea cokj. of laughter and suoh expression.
..nt h.r flying from garret to cellar to aB - ..Ano I ,ajr, to neT If you plea,
note If thle, that or the other thing was ma'am, where I worked last wa. wit a
"In order" ana If tntngs were in ue ladyl' And she aya to me: Name your
house for the newcomer's comfort. c. pric,, and I says to her: 'I wouldn't d-
For, a dread of her prying Into th run- men myself.' So I up. and walks out,
nlng of th hous filled Mary with ltiLt a Mjt irter breakin' vrythlng I
The May Manton Fashions
"took Justice in their own hand. a. 0W
aav do In the moving pictures" and who
beat and scratched boys who spuk lo
Hum on the lr.l and osus.d arrests.
Pro hi my standpoint, aa a fath.r of a
us, aad oaviaa ayaiaaihy aaUfe
no buppoi t. Pur thre wrk I dver-1
tle.d, but heard nothing. Whtr oan I
I apply for legal advice, free or at nor
mal pri.-e m aaoertAla if i oan oon I
sider myself frre, or If 1 must b bound
to my tiu.uandT i am eulluite young
AssssmA A si 1
made him net bald ae
early ? '
"I can't imagine, unless 'erhapa !t
aa beoauee Ms hair fall atlV"
ONE woman In the world who had no
meth.r-ln-law. And that was Eve.
It was a wise Provld.nc. that made
Eve mnther-ln law-le.. El, she would
have blamed her downfall on Adam',
mother-by .am. reasoning or oth.r.
Per, the mother-in-law usually gets the
blame, whether .ne'e In the game or not.
Strange to .ay, the oheo.lng of a
mnth.r-ln-lww doe. not always earn,
wltb the olionslng of a hu.hand.
8m It - aim. to pas. that a daughter of
live had a mother-m-law. somehow er
other the very name of mnther-ln-law
tic it.-na the heart string, and place,
tha chip on th. shoulder far th. least
litlln wind to strike It off.
Thu. Mary dreaded John', mother.
Not that .he knew anything agalnet
her particularly, hut, In truth, that .h.
Old net know her at all. This mother
hvlsw, being a Twentlnth century one,
left the two that hud become ONE
quite severely alone, except as TIIHY
wished otherwise, Mary at one. thought
he was "ofllah."
rlh. crawled Into her shell a bit.
When ah. gaa a l itis party to her
women friends .he never thought of in
cluding hr molhar-ln-law, for, as ah
confided te her chum, Qenvlv, th
niothm -in-law would likely "aoop
She came. Bh. w.nt right up to Mary
"Just glv. him to me, dearie. You
and John go out for a nice long walk
oould lay my hand on."
"I'm looking for a atrong, neat, cap
able girl for general housework," said
The lady with the fumed oak face gave
and you get some red ro.e m your Mrs, Jarr a scornful glance of scrutiny
cheek.. Don't bother about the baby "They won't go to New Jersey. I
at all and don't pay any ATTENTION might a. well tell you that!" she .aid.
to me. Por I have been a mother a long "But I don't live an New Jersey." aald
time and I will only give him up to Mrs. Jarr, "I live la Bar , ahem, the
one who has BUFERIOft right to you." Tipper West Bide.'
Mother-in-law stayed a few daya She 1 'There' a fire house around tha oor-
attended to her business, th business nsr two moving picture ahosrgi
he had came about being the help la nearby," interposed Mr. Bangle. "If
in of need. Sh did not discuss "tarn- a rtrj pleasant place for a gtrl."
My affair." or ask the why or where- "Elevator apartments? Superintend-
tores of anything. ent or Janitor are they mstrled?" asked
Now Mary had never heard at a the manageress. "The ladles are so
mother-in-law being a PninND. Bat particular about tha aaseelatlons. Every
here she found she wa mistaken. Bo, evening out, of courser'
eften mothr-ln-law earn and always 'I'll dlaausa that with the applicant,"
assumed the guise of a welcomed friend i said Mra Jarr loftily,
rather than a relatlve-ln-law. Por aha "Huh!" aald the lady with the fumed
alwaya put Mary In the plae SHE had oak too. "TOU are the applicant
K..H In manw Vian SWA Well Maaka 4lee Ter.nil mew IW II
In a word Mary oam ta fl th ever with pan. Masai!"
nwhjk of hep. And v.rlly th. "In-law" I
was dropped. She even went ee far aa WISE BIRDS,
ta ayi "Oees are anppoaad te be ymbollo
"Indeed, there nin.l be many feed of all that ta foolish."
methera-ln-law In th world." "Well, go on,"
M IK A 1. 1 "But urn never see an old gander
DCkN'T UM Tiki HABTY ABOtrr hoard op a million kernel, of coin and
1M. AMINO THE MOTHER-IN-LAW. then go aruund trying to mate altn a
effect. This on. is laid
in plaits that make
pretty fullnes. and it la
perfectly simple and
easy to adjust. There
la Ju.t a slight opening
at the front whleh al
low of drawing on
over th head and th
separate shield ig
olosed at the back. The
collar can be made
square or round. Both
style ure fashionable.
In one view the drea.
ll made of blue serge
with eollar and shield
of whit broadcloth
banded with Has braid.
In another th collar
la of blue alik: but sail
or dreese are By no
meana confined to blue.
This frc-ok would be
very pretty made la
dark red r In brawn,
and the collar ean be
made of plaid to be
very attractive, or the
entire frock oould b
made from plaid I
tsrlal with eollar of
plain. Th yak por
tions are lapped onto
th plaited portion and
stitched to position, and
tb separate sleeves are
tltohed to the armhqles.
For the ten-year Use
the drees will refair.
3H yard, of initial
. jfS yard tp 14
yard 44 Inches' wld
w th H yard 7 inohe
wide for the eollar,
hleld and Bun's, and I
ywru. or oral a.
Pattern V Bnsng tm
Pattern No. 76S8 Qlrl'o Side Plaits d Sailor Drees, 0 1", ' for glria
....... - in . mmt m di
to 12 Year.
r- ---- ------ - rvjL iw-LnfL -l
Call at THE lCVENINO WORUD MAY MA KX4AN . AtfHT&N 1
HUBEAU, Donald Building, 140 Went Thirty-Moond street
It. Olmbel Bros.), corner SUtn avenue and Thlrty-i
New York, or sent by mall an reoelgit of tan can
In. Ai.h MttMin rirferad
iiiiiii-- .... 1
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