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TUfo DAILY UAMO BULLETIN: TUESDAY MoiMrVU titiTOBER 28, J88i,
THE GREAT GERMAN
KcIIcvm and cure
Soreness, Cut, Bruiiss,
And aU oilier bodily afbrj
FIFT. CENTS A BOTTLE.
Sold hy ill nmcrtrlatA anil
raier. Dlrecliuiia lu 11
The Charles A. Vogeler Co.
(iiufwn l. a. VuOIUa CO )
Baltimore, Hd., Y.8J. A.
Health and Happiness.
p 9 bo as otios
VOCrUP C HAVE DONE.
Are your Kidneys disordered?
' Kidney Wort bruug-bt me from my ifrT, m it
were, arter i nvl teen iriren up by 13 brat cincioram
uouuu." at. rv. vcreratu, Mtw&iiuc, lonia, auco.
Are vour nerves weak?
IMm?r WTort eured trie from nervous weakness
o-c.art-r i ta not rip!,! to lire."- Mr M. a. u.
ikmmwib, avu. i antrum Monitor, tieveuuio, u.
Have you Brighfs Disease?
"Kidney wort rami in when hit water waalust
lib dial UJ tbt-n like blood."
Frank WUaon, -embody, aUaj.
Suffering from Diabetes ?
17irl ...-.',.. .- km. ... a .!..! HmuU I V ,
trtr umkL' Give almo. ,ruuiliat4 relief."
Have you Liver Complaint?
I "Kldnev-Viort cured we of cirouio Lirer btaeaae
I after 1 prated to die."
lUurj aru, late Col tM IU. liuara, Jl. I.
Is your Back lame and aching?
"Ljiln-T-Wort.il bottle) cured m when 1 vuh
lama 1 bad to IX.U cnt of 10."
V. XL. iaiuuas, Milwaukee, n la,
Have you Kidney Disease?
"Kldnev-T ort made nw koud'1 Inllrer and kidneys
after yean of unrionwful fbietnrlnsr. Ira worth
ld a box." Batu 1 uixignt, uuaaiun, neat ,a.
Are you Constipated?
TOdm-v-Wort cause eaxv eradiations and cured
IM atler It ear ue ot other nwdinnea"
Hilton raircmui, at. aiuaua, tk
Have you Malaria?
if J--Wort baa dona better than an
1 bar eer uard In my practice."
In li w l lull k..mh 1
r usrd In my praetlee."
III. R K. Clark, boulb Hero, Vk
Are you Bilious?
'XMney-Vurt hai done ma more irood than aiiv
other ruiued I hare ever taken."
un. . i. uaxiuway, ui iai, vregon.
Are you tormented 'with. Piles?
Ajanej non iterwinrntr curri me t Lueeaibf
pile. lr. W. c. Valine reominendi-d It to me."
Ova U. Hon, Caatiler M. liask, atyeraiown, Pa.
Are you Rheumatism racked ?
"Kidney-Wort curm tne, after I wan (riven up to
diaby pbyaleiaii and I bud uflere'l thlrtr yean.''
Ubridg: Ualcoliu, Wvct Uath, alalnc,
Ladies, are you suffering?
"Kldn T-Wor enred n.a fif riectillar trouolea ot
aertTal yL-axmHtaniilrik. Hanv frlonde ute and i.raiNe
lb" ilra 1L Umoreaul, Uo U MolU., V.
If you "would Banish Disease
i ana gain jtieaitri, TaKe
The Blood cleanser.
No ancb protective 'agalnut chllla and fever and
Other dneanei" of a malarial type eilatu a IIo
tetter' Stomach Hitter Itruli.-ve conmlnatlnn.
liver dlaordere, rbetimatliim. kliln-y and bladder
aiime.nn wiiu certainly ana praiupntiiae a
cbatiife, aa rr tif.iinita It I c rrp!eto. roo take
place in tbe appearand, a well as tbe "encation,
uf the wan and haift-a d Invalid who urea tblf
atandard i Mmoter of health and rtrenjtth.
for vale by all droIeta an . dealer generally
Tola poroti planter li
oaolukly tKi bat ever
Bode, eombialug the
virtue cif bona with
irama. balauna and ex
tract, lu power I wonderful In curing dlaeaae when
Mher planter! tjtnply rtiUeva, Crick la tne li. k and
tl"' H"t or Limb, "I Jlnta and knclcl,
k.'Ji'T TrouUet. Itheumatltm. N.i.r.l,-i. u,.. i..
AffeeUotu ot tbe Heart and Liver, and all ini or arhi
In any part cured Initantly by tb iop i-uirr. trlry
it. rrlODtJ cent or five for ti ml
Mailed on rewliit of uriro. Sold br
I all dru.-ilm and cauntry atoni.
it 'V inaMer torn i.m.,
, . . . . r
' w ntT.TTiaVTnnfi jjrrr I'm. Erni.
V"wer, preuialui lrn
and fniiura to ptrlorm llfe'a
tlulli a properly ai oauaud by
nwea, wrrore of youtb, etc.,
will llnd a in.rfe.-l and laatitia
r.-.torntlon lo rvbuat beullh
TUnniti. tiiiiniHiod la
eillmr auouai h llruinintf nor
Inal ruinetiia..'! h t I nwit inunt of
' tirw"fill bwanan on privtH dmrmiala,
MW Jlrvt.,""hnl and aliilnt thr
' Mffeatraa. run ll.l..riali..n and Trualiae lr
Adilroea Commit Inn; J'liysli lan of
KAJISTON REMEDY CO., 46 W.I4lhSL,Hfw York.
A fc'rorlt. ptw-ertptlon of n.o'Jtf
1 tuid Hooourtful f ieciallt In th U.Hi
ttntad Mid MOflC
i ..r- .n-li for tbe
? 1 --1,H
. aiu! Ikwa. MUi
.m a.wajtiVrww. taiwani -
' ' IX, DP A C0 itMm, Mt. ,
. Lit ... . . 'uii ... . "... . ,. .,;
THE DAUiY BULLETIN.
TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION J "
Pally, ono yrtr hy mall... ........ ,M '. 10 OA
Duiiy, one mintb..M.M...M. f
Dal i y , oua week . . . . , . !
Dally, five ctki ........ 1 01
rublliiicd very morning (MoDd excepted;,
A eck iy , on year
Weekly. 6 montha .. ...........
.... IS 00
.... 1 00
rtimmtied every Monday noon.
IHT-Clubiorsvaormore lor Weekly Bulletin at
one time, per year, f 1.50. Puatago In all tun
ITAKIABLT 11 aDTANCl.
All communlcatloui eboald be addreried to
K. A. BURNETT,
Pabhaber and Froorletor.
of Hew York.
THOMAS A. HENDRICKS,
of Cook County.
FOR CONGRESSMAN. 016 Dlit.
P. U. ALBRIGHT,
t"And the bilance o! tbe DdiuDcratic ticket
We ira authorized to amotmce that Mr. Anpuf
L -t-k In an lodepend-nt candidate for Siate'a At
torney of Aleia icier County. In tbe apprjacbiug
He ire au hiriid to annonnci William N. But
ler a the l!i:i'4 Ui-an candid te fo e'ectiun to tbe
o.nceoj State' Attorney of AlrXandur Couuty.
We are aathorlze 1 to announce George W. lien
drlckf, Efi,, a Independent candidate fir State'
Atiorncr ot Alexander county.
We iro authorized to announce Mr. Alexander
. Irvin a a i Indupcnd-nt candidate f ir re
election to the oftVe of Circuit Clerk, In tne
ccmlug oiectl-ic lu November.
We tri authorized to annonnce the name of
Richard Kitzrald a a candidate fir re e ectlsn
to tne orllce of Curoni-T at tbe ennulng November
We sin anthorUed to announce tbe name of
Thomn II. Vallette. of Santa Kve Precinct, at an
Independent candidate for County C'oinn lt.'loner
at tlie ensuing November tlectl n.
We are authorized to anounC-i Geo. W. Sam
mon. i f Ttiuhe. a an Indepo dent candidate fur
Co'inty Commtaitonerof Aletund-.r county, at the
enduing November e'.e llou.
Hon. M. HAKTZELL:
Plnckneyvlllc, Mondav, Oct. 87, at 7 p. m.j
lamnroa, Tu-Kday. Oct. 28, at 7 p. m ; .Marion,
Medn (day, Oct. ), 1 p. m.; Cobdeu, Thursday,
Oci. S, 7 p. m : Anna, Friday. Oct. 31,7 p. m.;
Cairo, aiurd t. , Nov. 1,7 p. in.
JtoqiilHltos lor Practical Success ait a
Tho qualities which help a teacher
to command a good situation may bo
conveniently grouped under three
heads, power of discipline, a thor
ough education, and ability to work
well with other people. Any principal
or committee seeking a teacher, wish
es to find one combining all these
qualities; but they aro rarely to bo
ound In any marked degree in the
samo person. A teacher who unites
two of them can usually depend on
having a fair position with a fair sal
ary. Accordingly, whoever intends to
mako teaching a profession must con
sider his own natural powers in theso
directions, and decide what kind of
self-education is necessary for him.
In sffhools where tho Intellectual
standard is high, what is commonly
called tho discipline is easy, for the
pupils are occupied and interested in
their studies. Discipline is still of im
portance, but it is of such anaturo
that it may often bo best enforced by a
teacher of gontlo manners and culti
vated mind. . Hut this is not usually
tho caso in tho lower schools, whero
tho rough and untrained elements of
society aro to be tutored. Of course, a
teacher need not bo rough in dealing
with rough pupils, and there aro excep
tional persons who combine high in
tellectual attainments and refined
manuers with quickness of perception,
and that overmastering firmness of will
which makes everything yield to its
authority. Generally speaking, how
ever, ono who has a profound love of
books, such a lovo as is needed to
make a scholar in any high sense, by
this very fact is somewhat incapacitat
ed for tho successful management of a
hard school. In a room where ctornal
vigilance is tho price of liberty, tho
mind-is too much distracted to do any
work except on an exceedingly low
piano. The teacher who has tho
quickest eye, tho sharpest ear, the
readiest decision, -the ono whose fac
ulties aro always on tho alert, whoso
wits aro always all about him, in the
very room, is tbo ono who succeods in
such a placo, and enjoys his success.
If, by any misfortune, a scholar finds
himself in such a place, he must mako
tho best of It and cullivato tho quali
ties bolonging to it, and ho may with
difficulty achlovo success; but ho will
hardly enjoy his success, for it will bo
bought at too grout a sacrifice of what
aro to him the essentials of life
Yet Bticli work is by no moans to bo
undorvuluo.l. In soino respects it is
tho most important work which can bo
dono now In this country. To bring
tho lawless .ciemonts in our con
munlty under tho strict dominion of
law is so pressing a need that it Seems
sometimes us if uur nntlou's salvation
depended upon it. ll.iniiilv. thcro Is a
largo class of our tcHchurs who show-
this special aptitude for governing.
' Only, ftp"ftkitig lu general turms, wo
must say tho student is not the disci
plinarian, nor is tho disciplinarian the
studont; so that a toachor, starting la
hU profession, ought to consider which
of those two naturo meant him to be,
and to follow faithfully, so far as he
can, his true bent. Of courso the ono
who olects to bo a disciplinarian is not
to be content with superficial class
work. Ho must know hi lessons, and
know them thoroughly; but he must
not think himself intod for a position,
demanding wido knowledge or careful
reasoning, or critical judgment, or lino
pootical discrimination. lie must re
alize that his own proper work is noble
and indispensable, and he must not at
torapt to do another's.
On tho other hand, tho studont is
not to be satisfied with lawlessness or
inattention in his classes. He is not to
fix his eyes on the floor and tell bis pu
pils a series of erudite facts. If ho
cannot impart his knowledge in such a
way that his pupils actually receive it,
he has mistaken his vocation, lie may
be a good writer, or annotator, or
translator, but not a good teacher.
Tho teacher who is a studont must
strive for the best possible discipline
among his pupils, but ho must realise
that tho kind of discipline which he
can enforce will be that which is al
most unconscious; and ho must, if pos
sible, find a position in which the
qualities of a student are needed.
And hero young teachers find a diffi
culty. At graduation, very few per
sons hzve enough special knowledge to
cnablo them to till situations in the
higher schools. The number of schools
in which discipline is tho first requi
site is so much the larger, that a young
woman who is secretly sure that her
true power lies in tho direction of
scholarship rather than discipline, may
be forced to begin in a school where
scholarship counts for little. Of course
6ho must then do her best. But if sho
wishes ever to do any satisfactory
work she must look forward a little at
tho same time. She will not have
much leisure for study, and it will bo
vain to try to mako of herself a uni
versal encyclopedia. But if sho will
carefully decide tho line of study for
which her ability is greatest, and
steadily pursue that, sho will, in a few
years, find herself fitted by education
for the placo for which she is fitted by
Having decided whether one is a
disciplinarian or a student, and having
determined to work in one's .own
special line, unless the fates are more
adverso than they usually are, there is
still something of importance to con
sider if ono wishes to bo practically a
successful teacher. Can ho work well
with others? With aomo principals,
this is the first question in selecting a
teacher. One may bo a very Napoleon
for discipline, and a Dr. Johnson for
learning, and still bo an intolerable
Naturally, working well with others
depends on character, but as there aro
persons of fine character who fail here,
wo will specify a few points of im
portance in securing this end. First,
the teacher must understand where his
own place is; that is to say, he must
do his own work without shirking, or
expecting other peoplo to help him
out, while at tho same timo he must
obey those in authority over him,
whether principal or committee. If he
thinks ho can see a better way of
working than that prescribed, ho
should, of courso, say so respectfully,
but he must not insist upon his own
way, except in cases of absolute right
and wrong. Ho may t'hink his judg
ment better than that of bis superior.
and it may really bo better; but then,
on tho other hand, it may not bo. At
all events there cannot be two rules,
and a constant struggle for mastery
wastes in friction all tho energy which
should go to instruction. Tho person
who cannot submit to those placed
over him, cannot succeed practically as
Second, he must not interfere in any
way with tho work of others. If a i
teacher seems to do his work badly,
BliU It 13 UUl U1U UUllCCTU VI IXUOIMST
teacher, unless ho is absolutely asked
for advico by tho teacher who is in
dilliculty, or is urjrcd to give judgment
by those who have a right to his opin
ion. Ho should remember, too, that
tho teacher ho criticises may really bo
doing better than himself.
Third, ho or sho must know how to
bo absolutely silont on school affairs.
There must bo no school gossip even
among intimato friends. Nothing is
more common, and nothing is moro
pernicious. Speak of school aflairs
only to tho persons with wliom they
must bo discussed as matters of busi
ness. Do not weary tho principal with
anecdotes of your difficulties with
your scholars, unless you need his ad
vice and aro prepared to tako it. Do
not criticise your fellow-teachers in
talking with other people. Do not
complain to tho teachers that tho prin
cipal is weak and ignorant Do not
explain in general society that you
hate toaching, or that you lovo it, and
do not boro tho community with school
room experiences. Tho golden gift of
silence helps a teacher moro in work
ing harmoniously with others than any
other trait, moro even than unfailing
MarryliiK Off the Girls.
It Is singular to nolo tho gravity and
the dignity assumed by a young girl as'
soon as her elder sister is married and
out of tho way. A caso of this kind is
Been in a family that has been passing
tho Summer at lioaoh lilufK, Tho elder
daughter, after considerable maneuver
ing, succeeded in winning the affoo
Hons of a masculino heart, whilo her
sister, who was by far tho prettier and
more interesting of tho two, was kept
in short dresses and doomed to wear
hor hair in "pig-tails," all "gentleman
frlonds" beiug strictly prohibited.
Now, however,, all is changed, long
dresses and attractivo costumes aro
worn, sho enters into society aud has
already learned tho art of dainty co
quetry, whoreby at almost a . glanco
sho can dotormino a man's worth, his
probablo motives and his desirability
as a husband should aflairs tako
ions turn. Such accomplishments in
iris no, out 01 ineir touus wero un-
oard of a generation ago, but to-dar
thoy form a necessary part of a young
lady's education. Verily tho gamo of
hearts is a singular as well as a dan
Dr. Trait, of London, slates in a loo
turo that in 1.0U0 married men between
the ago of 23 and SO thero nre 0 deaths;
in tho same number of bachelors thero
nre 10 deaths; tbe widowers number '2t
Monday Evening, Oct. 20, 1884.
Tho weathiT is dark and gloomy. Tbe
sun has notd.tred show his fsce in 48 hours
and a good share of tho time has been
ruining and is now growing colder.
Business is very quiet, aud will probably
remain so until after tho olectioti. '
CORN The now crop is in the market and
is in excellent condition, Tho demand,
however is very light.
HAY Receipts aro liberal and the de
mand moierate. Quotatatinns aro un
changed. FLOUR Dull and unchanged. Stocks
are larger but thero is very little demand.
MEAL Dull and quiet. Orders are
small. No round lots selling.
OATS Receipts ure fair and demand
moderate. Prices rule firm and unchanged.
IJRAN-Steady at 65 ctntB.
BUTTER Tbe demand is active and
stocks are fcir. Choice finds ready sale.
EGGS Receipts find ready sale and the
demand is in excess of tho supply.
CHICKENS Choice young full grown
are in good demand and fair supply.
APPLES We note a fir demand fur
choice and fancy, and light receipts. Very
few on consignment.
POTATOES-Arriving freely and sell
ing slow at quotations.
Sales and Q,uotati6nH.
MOTE. Tne price nere given ate lor ! froir.
flrnlhat.de lu round lota. An advunce
cbared for broken lotain Oillnu :nti r.
m Mm various cridc .' 2 50Q5 0
pl bhii choice family
1 i) bhla Family
400 bbla Fancy extra ...
9 can ctm e Timothy amall bale
3 car ttrict prime
1 car mixed
'j curt choice
1 cur h'i't edtfe .
2 new White In bulk
MlxeJ in bulk.
4 cara in bulk ...
i cara In buU
1 car In racks
Vo. 1 Ye liierartan..
No. 2 do ..
JObl.la C!tv on orders 3 SO
hO btlaCltv " - a 7
City mills ...
V pouud country mixed IS
trio pounds cnoico dairy r-t(,T
'H) pound fancy creamery t(.!0
5ou pounde cnoice ii
5W pound cooking butter ... ... 10
8 10 dozen
WO dcxen. ..
8 coop large young and ben ... 5423 0
10coope iolce mixed 4 Kiiii 75
4 coops medlu-n young 2 50
Fancy Ben Davit per tbl 2 50
Choice per bbU... . 3(0
Wlnap per bbl 1 S0&'! iKI
GeuiUna 1 50
Polatoea. per ;bnbcl.. n.
a 1 JO
I'otaioea per bul... .......
Orange, per bbl M
Oranirea po box
Lcmoua per box ...,
Choice per barrel , 1 75 J 00
Choice per bushel 60375
Per 100 choice M ....7 t028 00
Tno w ft shod m
Tlercea. ft !!
Hairdo . ,
Plain bam WMftlfl
Fancy Canvassed Ham 1 4(4 15
Clear aide jj
r.t. .ToIlD 4 f. H
Ohio Hirer 1 OA
2', bushel burial t
5 buahel " 1'iH
Poache. halves aud MUartum.
Apple", brlKht 84
Choice hntid pl-kcd uavy t TO
Comrron.. 1 8:&1 to
lilt ICS WAI.
V lb - 20
V ft. 56
Coot... 10 10 0
Mink m 10 to fO
Rod Fox 1 10
Wild Cut... 10 to 40
lli'avi r per pound m.,, rVl to g to
Ottor 75 to S 54
Opossum S to 50
Dear 1 00 lo 00
Dry Flint cbolco
Green Salt h
Plum Own ,
Snoop Poim.dry .'.
UI...H t.,lta. nwiiali
niinrtl' 1 l it", sitmiiHiMHUMi -
1 a !
Common Lag ,is 7MtS W
Good lugs 1, ..mm BOO tW
.owLeaf.M. 4 70 5 o
Medlnm Lear w Nr 7 !
Gof4Lef. 7 r,0Q ft '(
UATISH OK KRIMHIIT.
Men Pbm iH)i
Or!enH,M ,,, 15
Helena, Ark 15
All other way point
below MempuU t
New Or.eau ifi
iHcrcuam 1 auoring r
I 1 . M. -. .
nd Clothing House AtJJ
A full line of card sampleaof
tbe treat oieca rooili .mrk 1
will b found wit!. '
EO. O. CHRISTMAN,
jew Oil emu.
Optntng December 1,1884; Closing May 31.1B85
I'NDIA Tlia Al&J'ltU Or THE
UnitBd States Doveramsnt.
Appropriated by the General Government.
Contributed by Uie Citizens of New Orleans.
AuDrojinntcJ by Mexico.
Appropriated by the State of Louisiana.
Approprlntid by tbe City ol New Orleans.
Frcm $5000 to $25,000,
Appf'pri ittd by Innumerable States, Cities
auj l orcigu Countries.
E.tiy StaW and Tamtory in K Union rp.ttntd,
r,d mil i ailtr Leidmg Nttion and
Counti at at tn Of id.
Ih Blnnt Exhibit. th Bigqesf Building tad the
Eiggoil Industrial Event In the
. World's Hlttory.
irei irTtn for axiiiHrr ALarnT uviD
I'JVI .1 H"'!iC.,f' iMlj UUKA1EU vitiiai r
Of nt'llJH-lH TIUN TMie. of IM
XI-USirlUN I Vkn HUM).
The cheapest rate of tr.ivel ever known In
the ai.n.ils ul transportation secured tor the
pn, pie everywhere.
For information, nddrrns
b. A. Ht'RKE,
DiriT.lor tjeneral, W. I. & C. C. E.,
New Ok leans, La.
Ibd Regular Cairo & I'aducah Daily
ffiSi GUS FOWLER
nKNRY E. TATLOR, Maater.
GEORGE JOUEs, Clerk. .
leave Ptducah forC -Iro dully (Sandaya except
ed) at b a. m ., and Mouna witv at i p. m. neiorr
ni(. leaves Cairo at 4 p.m. i Muunil C'ltvatSu.m
A LADY of ABILITY
Tocauvaaa for Mailamo Grlswold'a
I'ax-nt Hklrt hupi'ortinit Cornet and
Hklrt-mipporier. !nCalrt nd vl-.lnl.
ty. ineso ru wimout anvui. sena
.Ml I L'TNAM. Oer. Act ,
JiW Stute btreet, Chlcai0
WEAK, UNDEVELOPED : PARTS
fiTK.J, HI KKVi'l MKN1.M." i, nnn jntpwlintt
,Ivit1 iHi-jpH'iit nurm in
in '"if "il-r. In r.'j'iy Join
(luiriitit vi will etrty that I
Imik nlmiit tliiH, ' Un t m viurnry, im jitlvMrt'iTw 'r'l
ViTJf Tlilf tlij ' lll'I'T iu1TU lHT"Ollrl III1LV jVt't
1 cir' lliuri L'lvilll
iinrl ii-ii 1m rn liv an H
iiH.i,.!,'1. v -..),.), ;,
M vnii ,i.li. I'ii
Sjai faa pa 'nKnissii'ls nf rua or er, aas flehtntr, aien
EllLLUI anil plir'lral miiiii, lust m.nliwl.ii.r.
aP 1 1 Sr F m iiiniril"ii, iliansults adnnitrretiiiiis,
Salns nr nr i'U". our.' br N E R V I T A .
Ilrutii ruth hai u wln WM rrf eass pnimiU ui lu hiiiI W
I.. ..A.. . ..I.I A Ml MBH MB M aa M
an rxel.i ol It mhis furl
r -1 a. ... vim
l HI. Oblcafo, III.
ratsA anil Is
an infamm run lot t'llat.
Prloa 1 1, at druin;irita, or
sent prepaid by mall. Kaniple
Uj J nan r.nin -
H.i. Ill aonra Cla br Ciloo iU.
tsbllslie laui, Issllll Inalla all Prb
I -stala, Nsrroiu,Cliruulaanl ttMilf
r5 V salt4ilia Mfiullr, or br l'ur frM,
ik lt. Km Is ilia miir pbrsleua la sa
aaaaaaiaSaalaaWsaaaa , aa,s ,,( Mat earn n tin naV. Afjaa
f Ul satraM aoeti, atar l,sv pr.Hrtiiuaaj, II tjl iaU.
1 I llIU II U a AMU II.. tWilnlttiMi
W M I HUf 111 Mora.. uflhia a Nanarir whtrslir
or ana aa ears aiaaair aaleklr aa aalaleasl,. tot IvHM
fela!satifla4iirMsniiatsrniniemtntiil aiaillnal msnAj.rHitral
at- Mt ILaSB,a.aj4t SbVeiaSv' 'altssi St, Maw larailift
1 . r !
HtMai j '.Li.'. '. ,.-a
m is iiivr"x
El all il .1 M
who are tired of Caltcoe that fade In innshlne or
watblng will pad tbe
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