Newspaper Page Text
THE PERliYSBURGr JOURNAL, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 4, lfloa;
Wraps, Short and Long
WAISTS FOR DAY AND EVENING WEAR.
HOUGH we are apt to get
our hot weather at this sea
son of the year, the world
of femininity is just now
Interested In cloaks and
coats. Almost everything
goes save the short blouse and the Eton.
Fashion writers still speak of the Eton
and bolero, but they are more written
of than worn now. The most approved
wrap of the fall, and we feel confident
In affirming It, will be the most ap
proved for the winter, Is the tight-fitting,
These coats are noticeable for the
number of their seams. When possi
ble, one should employ the services of
only a good tailor for the construction
of a coat of this kind; with the straight
front corset reigning, no poor gown
maker ought to attempt the difficult
COAT OF WHITE CLOTH-A LATE WAIST.
garment. It was' hard enough to get
the tight fit for the tailor made of six
years back, but that was easy compared
with the problem to-cjay, when large
hips and plump curves are not at all
the thing. But we need none of us
despair; after seeing a few good, exam
ples, we may learn something of the
Besides the close three-quarters
coat, one sees knee-lengths and hlp
Jengths in loose styles. Some of the
former are on the klmona style; some
are what we have grown accus
tomed to call the automobile; others
are built on simple straight lines, closer
fitting than those lately In vogue. For
the wrap for rather common wear, blue
Is the color of the hour, dark or bluet.
And If a touch of white is added, one
will be following the latest fancy.
Evening cloaks, though elaborate,
can be safely constructed at home,
there not being a great deal of fit re
quired. Though the cloaks look sump
tuous, they need not cost very much;
a bargain of linlng-sllk can be picked
up here, a bit of lace there, and for the
outside light-weight cloth with a heavy
inter-lining will answer very well. It
is much more suitable to try to econo
mize on dressmaker and material for
one of these than when getting the
street gown, which appears in the broad
light of day, and must stand much wear
In the shorter coats we observe white
Is a prime favorite, and as most of these
white wraps can be easily cleaned, It la
Return of the
ACE, lace, in spite of the
many abominable cheap Im
itations, the commonness of
its use. But the lace we are
to mention can by no'means
be purchased for a farthing,
be worn by every one. We refer to the
beautiful lace scarf, wide and long, very
like the kind worn by our grand
mothers. The wearing of a scarf is an art, and
had better be omitted altogether unless
one learns how to dispose It gracefully,
how to carry It. The difficulty Is simi
lar to the wearing of a shawl; this per
son looks like an old woman the mo
ment she places a shawl or scarf on her
shoulders; that one looks graceful, cap
tivating. Then who is it, and who Is It
not, that can wear shawl and scarf?
Each must And out for herself, but we
should say plump shoulders and a full
The scarf is of lace, of mull, of em
broidered crepe, of soft silk; and happy
she who has ono of the really old an
heirloom. It would be well to consult
grandmother and great-aunt, to hunt
in attic and long locked up hair-cloth
trunk, for though the stores are show
ing beautiful ones of modern make, the
old-fashioned ones bear the mark of
gentility, and the creamy "old" look so
If ono is hesitating about what to get
for stock and belt this fall, a word in
regard to the shaded rrubons may bo of
help. Two yards of six-Inch ribbon for
the neck and just enough for the belt to
make a narrow cruBhed band; for the
stock, pass the ribbon around twice and
tie in a very wide, butterily-cy bow at
the throat. Soft liberty satin Is ex
pensive, and the very thin, soft taffeta,
which is much cheaper, answers thu
purpose quite as well.
IUbbons arn very much used, and as
ribbon, HHo lace and jewelry, is prop
erty, the fashion is a good, economical
one.' Velvet ribbon appears as trim
ming In various ways, and usually is
very becoming and pretty.
Not much as yet can be said about
hats; the most noticeable thing In that
they' reproduce In winter stuffs the
srevalllnp styles of the summer; also,
not such an extravagant thhitf to add
one to the wardrobe. They can be pur
chased now at greatly reduced prices,
the big Bhops tumbling everything on
the bargain counters rather than carry
ing anything over. The model pictured
this week is of cream broadcloth
trimmed with tassels and flat orna
ments, touches of color on the collar
and at the bottom of the sleeves.
And old and tried friend, banished
for a long while, Is back with us this
year, lusty and Important and that is
blue serge. We have had many wool
ens of high-sounding names for several
seasons, and have tried to forget we
ever were addicted to Just common
serge, but now we can employ this ma
terial and yet be fashionable. Put
some white with it, or some bright red;
for white and blue, red and blue, are
favored combinations. Red velvet for
a narrow crushed belt and as finish for
a stock Is especially soft and pretty;
also shaded ribbon, shading from old
rose to geranium red, might well be
Pipings will be used very much the
coming season. Pipings of gay silk in
different colors are used on the same
gown; yellow, black and white have
been observed on a gown of dark blue,
but personalis we prefer pipings of the
single color. Buttons are employed to
emphasize the color of the trimming,
and embroidered buttons are the ca
price of the moment, as well as buttons
embroidered In beads. A dark, plain
frock may be embellished and rendered
more modish by addition of some of
these accessories, but the tendency for
over-trlmmlng should be restrained.
Heavy mercerized cotton waists,
which resemble raw silk, are shown In
plaids as well as in dark blues -or reds.
They cost something, but are very dur
able and wash well. Pongees In natural
colors, but flecked with gay silk, will
make nice blouses for wear indoors, and
should not be lined.
The epaulette is a decided feature of
the fall waist, and Is very long. It may
be made of galloon, with a band of thp
same down the front of the waist and
for the cuffs.
We picture one of the prettiest fancy
waists lately seen. It Is fashioned of
black chiffon, black velvet ribbon and
white lace. The waist should be lined
with thin silk.
hats now match the gowns as do gloves
and even shoes. This Is a rather ex
pensive fashion, but the harmony is
very attractive. With a street dress
of black and white is worn a large
round hat, something on the sailor or
der, of black and white rough wool;
THU NEW LAOS S0ARF.
the hat trimmed with self-material ana
soft folds of hint. It velvet. Veils hav-s
not been banished, though tho effort
was made. They wave about tho head
and shoulders of almost every well
dressed woman one meets on tho
liX1 ft snr K'HiatlVBL'.lw JE4v
jM:w8k, " -
POWER IN GERMANY.
Prof. Moramsen Still Active in Pa
AltlioiiKli Sienrly 8t Ycnr of Arc the
JPnmmiN IllMtorlitn Contluucri to
I. end nn Active null Uxc-
"Who Is the greatest living German?"
Fear of lese majesto might prompt the
naming of Emperor William, but a more
ncariy correct answer U that question
would bo "Theodor Mommsen" his
torian, teacher and freethinker the
Fatherland's grand old man. On No
vember 30 of this year Mommsen will
have lived 8G years. They promise to
And him hale and hearty, and with every
prospect of rounding out a ripe four
score and ten. He has given way to
younger men In literary and professional
activity, but he continues In unimpaired
possession of his marvelous mental
equipment, while physically he defies
the ravages which come with advancing
years. Thin, silver hair falling to his
very shoulders in graceful waves gives
him the visage of a kindly patriarch, but
the Ideal Is somewhat dispelled when, in
conversation, his eyes light up with the
fire of vigor and enthusiasm us he warms
to a subject in which his Interest is
Mommsen has had opportunities ga
lore for the preferment and fame that
royalty can bestow, but titles and decora
tions have never tempted him. He has
lived a democrat, he says, and wants to
Since the completion of his crowning
work on the Roman laws, which has been
translated Into every rood era language,
Mommsen has confine.! his pen to
brochures, letters and occasional articles
on current political topics. He Is thor
oughly alive to the big events of the day,
at home and abroad, and prepared to
lend a vigorous voice in defense of cher
ished Ideals. Many Englishmen hold
him directly responsible for the wave of
Anglophobia, which swept Germany like
a tornado after the outbreak of the Boer
war. A profound and consistent ad
mirer of England, the English and Eng
lish Institutions, and a fluent English
speaker, Moramsen assailed the British
policy in South Africa upon high moral
grounds. His presentation of the Boer
PROF. THEODOIt MOMMSEN'.
(German Historian Who Is Still Doing
case In a series of controversial letters
with the late Prof. Max Muller, of Ox
ford, won millions of adherents for the
Boer cause throughout the Father
land. After McKinley's death the old pro
fessor cherished the hope that Roose
velt's Dutch ancestry would lead him to
bring about American intervention In
the Boers""behalf. He said that "since
1776 the United States, which won their
Independence with foreign aid, had owed
.he world a debt of honor which Roose
velt ought to discharge." It was pointed
out to the professor that the Boers had
had the moral sympathy of many of the
American people from tho start.
"That may be," he replied, "but Pla
tonic love never bore children."
In 1901 Prof. Mommsen ngaln stirred
the German people with an appeal In be
half of university freedom, which he con
ceived to be endangered by the kaiser's
proposed appointment of a Catholic pro
fessor to the chair of history at the Uni
versity of Strasbourg. He attacked the
emperor's proposal mercilessly, and ral
lied around him such a distinguished
array of scholars that tho threatened in
novation at Strassburg was quietly
abandoned by order from the highest
Last year, just when the kaiser was
traveling up and down the country, de
nouncing the social democrats as abet
tors of murder and enemies of the state,
Mommsen Issued a brilliant manifesto,
hailing the socialists as tho one political
party of Germany entitled to respect,
and advocating that liberal thinkers
flock to their standard. His appeal fell
on deaf ear3, because German liberals
are hopelessly divided by factional strife,
yet tho manifesto was a striking proof
of the historian's personal courage and
umvltherlng mental power.
Prof. Mommsen has raised a family of
15 children and Is surrounded by grand
children by tho dozen. Ho lives in ex
tremely modest style In a big, old-fashioned
stone residence In Charlottenburg,
tho lovely western suburb of Berlin, and
spends his days In tho bosom of his ex
pansive family, now tnid then producing
an oracular sort of communication for a
favored periodical like Dr. Barth's Na
tion or rearranging I1I3 invaluable col
lection of books, writings and memoirs.
He haH a keen sense or humor and fre
quently bespeaks sympathy for himself
as an "orphan." Ills namo still appears
among the members of the faculty of tho
University of Berlin, but ho hold no
more lectures, only appearing at tho
gray old college In Unter den Linden In
cap and gown on festive occasions like
the Inauguration of a new rector.
Tali vrltli Money In It.
"I've worked at almost nil those old gaR,"
complaim.il the man with the night
marish eye, "and yon can take my word for
it there's nothing to 'cm.
"I've tried blowing holes in Swiss cheese,
lowering highball?, knitting pink tights for
sausage meat, taming wild flowers, mend
ing bad breaks, making oyster beds, and a.
"What I'm looking for is something new;
something that has a little of the longgreea
connected with it."
"Then why don't you put in an applica
tion for the position of United States treas
ury seamstress?" suggested his foolish
United States government soamstres?
'Yes. Sewing rk threads in dollar bill),
you know." N. Y. Sun,
Tlic J. IV Agree.
Staunton, Ark., Aug. 31st. News comes
from Duff, Searcy Co., this state, that Mr.
T. E. Keeves, a Justice of the Peace at tnat
Uce, has written a letter recommending
lodd's Kidney Pills in which he tays.:
"I thii JJodd'a Kidney Pills can't be beat
for Kidney Trouble, and 1 wish them every
The local J. P. Mr. E. B. Cox agrees with
his brother Justice on this point for he says:
"I had a bad case of Kidney Trouble and
was not able to do a day's work without
great disttess. I bought six boxes of Dodd's
Kidney Pills and alter 1 had used three
boxes I was ail right. I am as well as ever,
and I cannot praise Dodd's Kidney. Pills too
"I have given the other three boxes to
some friends of mine who had found out
what it was that had cured me so satisfac
torily and quickly and they all speak highly
of Dodd'a Kidney Pills."
No one disputes this unanimous verdict.
In lllltli Society.
Mrs. Pusher I met Mr. Uigfish yesterday.
Mrs. Uigpilc Which one?
"The one who divorced your husband'sdi-
"0, yes, I know who you mean." Chelsea
The Bible nnil the Umpire State
A Bible student has recently been figur
ing on how long it would nave when tho
people to make the journey liom Dan to
lieersheua If they could have had the
benefit m the olden times of the Empire
State Express. He figured that the tram
would have made this journey in less than
three hours, although from a reading of the
account in the Bible one would thinkit wasa
long journey, and it was for those days with
their limited means of transportation.
Ezckiel, the Chaldean prophet had in his
mind's eye something like the Empire State
Express when he uttered the words recorded
in the first chapter of his prophecy. Look
this up and see if you do not agree with
the idea. From the Troy Daily Times.
The New York Central is every day add
ing to the sum of human knowledge by its
marvelous passenger train service.
Mrs. Upperten I suppose you take great
pride in your ancestry?
Mrs. Newriche Oh, yes; the genealogist
assured us that they were the very latest
thing in ancestors. London Tit-Bits.
$1.00 Die 500-Pound Steel limine Offer.
If you can use the best big 500-pound steel
range made in the world, and. are willing to
nave it placed in your own Home on three
I months' free trial, just cut this notice out
and send to Sears, Itoebuck & Co., Chicago,
uiiu jou win receive iree uy remrn man a
big picture of the steel range and many
other cooking and heating stoves, you will
also receive the most wonderful $1.00 steel
range offer, an offer that places the best
steel range or heating stove in the home of
any family, an offer that no family in the
land, no matter what their circumstancesmay
be, or how small their income, need be with
out the best cooking or heating stove made.
'Er some young men," said Uncle Eben,
was as industrious addin' up Aggers in
i policy slips, I reckons de'd be savin' money."
I Washington Star.
To Cnrc n Cold In One Day.
I Take Laxative Tiromo Quinine Tablets. All
aruggists retuna moneyit it tails to cure. 25c.
. fletlif you kno,v' ' tlie fiIcnt partner."
At theomce orathome!" Cincinnati Com
mercia 1-Trib une.
The Chicago & North-Western is the only
double track railway between Chicago and
the Missouri River.
One consolation about a mean man is, that
assuredly he has no fi lends. Washington
Piso's Cure cannot be too highly spoken ot
as a cough cure. J. W. O'Brien, 321! Third
Ave., N., Minneapolis, Minn., Jan. 0, 1000.
Wolf What made you fall down in tho
stock market.' Lamb Somebody gave me a
straight tlp.-Boston Transcript.
The Overland Limited, solid train Chi
cago to the Coast daily. Chicago, Union
Pacific & North-Western Line.
Games of love often result in a tic. Chica
go Daily News.
If you want creamery prices do as the
cieamenes uo, use June lint imtter Color,
Self-possession is nine points with the
lawyer. Chicago Daily News.
Miss Willing "Thero are soma beauti
ful rides around here, they say." Colly
How about the walks':" Someiville Journal.
Now York, Sept. 2, 1003.
Flour Quiet and about steady.
Wheat No. 2 red S5c.
Corn No. 2 yellow 01c.
Oats No. 2 white lie.
Beeves No sales reported. Veals
sold at $1.3P((TS.25.
Sheep Dull at $2.30g3.50, lambs
Hogs Steiul' at $0.35.
Cleveland, SentT2. Flour Minne
sota patent $:i.004.15.
Wheat No. 2 red Sl.c.
Corn No 3 yellow SSc.
Oats No. 3 white ao'-'-'.
Choose York state ll'.(??12c.
Butter Best creamery" 21c. '.
. Eggs Strictly fresh 20e.
Potatoes Best grades 50(77G0c.
Cattle Choice steers $5.00(f?3.15,
Sheep Choice wethers $3.50(J73.75,
Hogs Yorkers fO.13.
Toledo, Sept. 2. Wheat Cnbh S3c.
Corn Cash sn.e.
Oats Cash 3llc."
Cloveijsec'd October $5.00.
East' BtilValo,-Si-pt. 2. Cattle
Choice steers $3.23gi?a.50, veals $7.50()
Sheep Choice wethers .?3.73ffi 1.00,
Hogs Prime heavy 0.10(20.20, pigs
East Liberty, Sept. 2. Cattle
Prime steers $5.30(g3.00, good $1.90
Sheep Best wethers $3.S0(j;4.00,
Hogs Heavy YorkcrB $0.20, pigs
CATARRH DESTROYS THE KIDNEY
Was Miserable Gould Not Stand Up or Walk-
t Many Persons Have
? Catarrh and Don't
Mr. James M. Powell, 033
Troost street, Kansas City,
Mo., Vice Grnnd of I. O.
O. F., of Cherryvillo, Kan.,
"About four years ago I
suffered with a severe ca
tarrh of the bladder, which
caused continued Irritation
and pain. I was miserable
and could not stand up or
walk for any length of
time without extreme
weariness and pain. I be
gnn taking Peruna and it
greatly relieved me, and In
eleven weeks I was com
pletely cured and felt like
a new man." James M.
Hundreds of Dolla rs Spent
Mr. Cyrus Hershman,
Sheridan, Ind., writes :
" Two years ago I was a
siclc man. Catarrh had set
tled in the pelvic organs,
making life a burden and
giving mo little hope) of
recovery. I snent hundreds
of dollars in medicine whteh did me no
pood. I was porMiaded by n. friend to
try Peruna. I took it two weeks with
out much improvement, but I kept on
with it and soon betran to get well and
strong" very fast. Within two months
I was cured, and have been well ever
since. I am a strong advocate of
Peruna." C. nersliman.
Peruna cures catarrh of tho kidneys,
liver and other pelvic organs, simply
because it cures catarrh, wherever lo-
MIGHTY MEAN TRICK.
One Way of Scoring: n Wife' Extrava
gance Without liaising a
He drew a letter from his pocket, glanced
at it and hastily put it back; and there was
something 111 the way he did it that attracted
his wite's attention. He meant that it
should, says the Chicago Post.
"1 wonder," she said to herself, "what's
in that letter? He certainly was mightily
disconcerted when he took it from his
Later he changed his coat for his smok
ing jacket and left the coat conveniently
The temptation was too' great to be re
sisted, and when he was out of the room she
slyly abstracted the letter from his pocket,
as he had meant that she should do.
Her curiosity was satished. It was the bill
for her latest gown, with comments on ex
travagance written across it. She wanted
to answer them, but she could not without
betraj ing what she had done. She n as,angry,
but she dared not show it. When he re
turned she had to sit there and smile as
pleasantly assne tiau ueiore helelt the room.
Such a mean man!
The present-day behavior ot young peo
ple is a continual source of regret to aged
travelers. "We used to flirt when I waH
young. I don't say we didn't," said an
old lady, a Sunday or two ago, who was
traveling in a suburban train to hear her
favorite clergyman preach. "I did it my
self, but" with full consciousness of by
gone attractions "I flirted 111 a Christian
manner, not as girls do now." Spectator.
The man who marries for money cer
tainly earns it. Chicago Journal.
SUFFERED FOR FIFTEEN YEARS
Completely Restored to Health.
Mrs. P. Bruuzel, wife of P. Brunzel,
stock dealer, residence Sill Grand Ave.,
Everett, Wash., says: "For fifteen
years I suffered with
terrible pain in my
back. I experimented
with doctors and medi
cines but got little if
any relief I actually
believe the aching in
my back apd through
the groin became
worse, liliu not know
what it was to enjoy a
night's vest and arose
in the morning feel
ing tired and uiire
freshed. My suffer
ing sometimes was
Finally, I saw Dean's Kidney Pills ad
vertised and got n box. After a few
doses I told my husband that I was
feeling much better and that tho pills
were doing me good. When I flnUhed
that box 1 felt like a different woman.
I didn't stop at that, though. I con
tinued the treatment until lhad taken
five boxes. There was no recurrence
until a week ago, when I begau to feel
miscrablo again. I bought another
box and three days' treatment restored
me to health. Doan's Kidney Pills net
very effectively, very promptly, relieve
the aching pains and all other annoy
ing difficulties. I have recommended
them to many people and will do so
when opportunities present them
selves." A Free Trial of this great kidney
medicine which cured Sirs. ISrunzel
will he mailed to any part of the United
States on application. AddrcbS Foster
Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y. For sale
by nil druggists, price 50 cents per box.
SIROO SEPTEHBER 15th
Itl Final Limit Ootobor 6th
MISSOURI, KAKSAS & TEXAS R'Y
Ask Noaroot Ticket Agent
Or Wrlto G. W. SMITH, N. P. A.,
310 Marquette GIUb., Chlcauo, III.
Hff ami IMIttl'l'lVU
l.X VVIIKH 1'Jl.KS
For frco nauiulo uddrum
unu bulialUK, Mow Vort
DATriU TT 48-pago boolc I'ltun,
r I bl 9 hlulioit reference!.
yxraoBUALi) as co., iiuxu.wmMimton, s. c.
J JAMES WI.'POWELL. " )
catcd. No ot'-Tsystomlc catarrh rem
edy has :is yi-t b-t 11 devised. Insist
upon having Peruna. There nre no
medicines that can be substituted.
If you do not derive prompt and satis
factory results from the use of Peruna,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving a
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad
Address Dr. nartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, O.
THE NEXT MORNING I FEEL BRIGHT AND NEW
ANO MY COMPLEXION IS BETTER.
BI7 doctor sxja It acts gently on tho stomach, Ihor
ami kidneys ami U a pleasant IaxatWe. Till a drink Is
madufrom liorhs, and is prunnreil for use as easily aa
tea. It i3 called ".Lanu'r Tea" or
LANE'S FAMILY MEDICINE
All ilnu-sUorliymallEicU. andEOcti. Bujitta
diy. J.iuip'h Family .llcdlclno moves tlio
bnwplrt ent'ti clay. In nnler to ha healthy ttasls
nocettuy. AiMrcui, lias U'Jj, La Kay, N. Y.
S3.&S3 SHOES Tt
You can nave from $3 to $5 yearly by
wearing W. L. Douglas $3.50 or $3 shoes.
They equal tlioso
that havo been cost
ing you from S1.00
to 5.00. Tho im
nienso salo of W. h.
Douglai shoes proves
their superiority over
all other makes.
Sold by retail shoo
Look for namo and
lrico on bottom.
Tint Douglas uses Cor
on.i Colt proroi tht-ro Is
T.11U!! Ill UOUSIaS SMOCK.
Corona Is Ilia Iiiuhpst
Flint Cilnr lliiflrli if.., ft
Qjr $4 Qitt Edie Una rantiot be cauatlcd at ami price.
Shut's lijr mall, '2.1 rents oxlra. IIIuMrMciI
Catalog tine. w. I.. liOUCLAM, Brockton, Hats.
A Large Trial Packngo of
A NEW SPECIALTY FOR WOMBl.
Internal clcanllncBn Is the key
to woman's health anil visor.
Inflammation, Soreness, IMtIq
Catarrh cannot exist with it.
Iivxtlno used tin u vugtiinl tluticho ( a
revolution In combined clennaltiir and
lieu Un if power. It Mils all tllacaso tferms.
In local treatment of female Ilia It la Invaluable
Heals Inflammation and cures all Ulschareeir.
Never falls to cure Nasal Catarrh.
Cures olTeusivc perspiration of arm pits and feet.
Cures Sore Throat, teoro Mouth and Sore Uyes.
Aa u tooth puivilrr mithliit; equulM It.
Itemuves Tartar, Hardens the Guina and uhltens
tho teeth makes a bad breath sweet and agreeable.
Thousand of letter from women prove
ttmtltUthu (freii test euro for Keucorrliouu
ever ilUcuvered. We huvp yet to lieur wf
the Unit ciifcu It fulled to curt.
To prove alt this we will mall a largo trial package
with book of instructions uhiolulely free. T&
U not n tiny sample, but enough to convince anyone.
At drtitfuUt or eut postpaid try lis, 0
ct turiroltox. Mutlsfuctlouiftiuruitteed.
The IC. Iu x to u Co., Dent. 0 !lolma( AHiiitf.
UyousuHorfrom Epilepsy. Fits, PalllnB fcicli
ness, St. VHuh's Dunce, or Vcrtino, h.ivu chil
dren, relatives, frlcn'ln or neighbors that ilo bo,
or know pcotilo that are aftllctcil, my Now
Treatment will Immediately relievo and I'lill
MANUNTLY CUKU them, and all vciu nia
asked 10 do Is to helid formv KKKK TUBA1V
MUNT and try It. It lias CUIUS!) thousands
wheio cverytulliK cho failed. Will 1)0 Miut.in
idaln paultaiio absolutely free, express prepuid.
My Illustrated ltoolc, ' Upllephy Explained,"
FUHH by mull. I'leaso five nuino, AC1K and
lull mldi ess. All correspondence profanalonally
V. H. MAY, M. D.,
94 Pine Street, New York City.
I PAY SPOT CASH FOR
Issued to sokth'rn nf miy T!ir. Wrlto me lit once.
I HANK 11, UJcUUIl lurili lllnrk, D'-iivi'r. I "hi.
WATCUKS-lS-Jewelcd Elsln. ai.year cane. ElM.
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