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PUBLISHED EVRRY SATURDAY AT
LAKE PROVIDENCE. LA.
JAMES N. TUIRNER.
Publisher and Proprietor.
8UL'SCRIPTION : $200 PER YEAR.
Saturday, April 5, 1902.
Fifth District Levee Board.
Regular meetings second Wednesday's
In January, April July. and October, at
President Stedley, of the Louis
iana Press Association, has called
the association to meet in Alexan
dria on the 27th and 28th of the
present month. As many of the
press gang as possible should attend
this meeting. Business of much
importance will come up for dis
The Chicago Herald says a
"Chicago lawyer has made an argu
ment before a court of 300,000
words, occupying thirty five bours
in its delivery. That is close to
half the number of words in the
Bible, or about 200 columns of the
Herald. It beats the argumentative
record in a single effort."
Our present able Governor, W.
W. Heard, don't seem to listen to
the cry of pardoning of convicts re
S commended by the pardoning board.
Last year Governor Heard pardoned
only sixteen out of a large number
recommended for pardon. This is
pretty good for our Governor, when
we read that Governor Shaw of
Iowa pardoned 273 convicts in two
The latest thing now out is whis
ky tablets, and instead of a fellow
having to lug a flask around in his
inside pocket, or having to go into
a barroom every time be wants a
,*smile," all he has to do is to carry
a supply of tablets in his vest pock
et, and when he feels like be wishes
a taste of the igo.be-joyful" is get a
tablet out and let it dissolve in his
mouth. The world do move sure
The Tensas Gasette of Saturday
last says that "Mr. Fred Hudson, at
torney, and Major Gordon, engineer,
representing the Memphis, Helena
and Louisiana Railroad Company.
were in St. Joseph on Thursday.
The survey and final location of that
line na Tensas parish has been com
pleted, and it is probably that con
tracts for clearing the right of way
and construction work will be let at
an early date. In reply to inquiries
as to the advisability of planting on
the rights of ways, our information
is to the effect that general con
struction work all along the line will
be under full headway before cropl
United States Senator James
K. Jones was defeated by ex
Governor James P. Clarke for
re.nomination in a State primary
before the people of Arkansas on
Mooday last.. This is a terrible
blow to Bryoan and free silver.
The sooner that Mr. Bryan is given
to understand that he is a back nam.
her the better it will be for the
Demooratic party. ie is an agita
tor of the worst sort, and the failure
of Jones to receive the endorsement
at the hands of his people for re
nomination will go far in defeating
Bii ends in the future.
We presume that some of those
who have been taoping the proceeds
of cotton sales in New Orleans are
bitterly opposed to the.posltion taken
by the car men. A big h&e and cry
is made by oertain papers over the
demands of a few poor laborers who
are even threatened with interference
by Federal oourts, but the same pa
pers said not a word aganst the
members of the Cottoi Exchange
who detfranuded cotton farmers out of
$80,000 that is known and muobh
more if the truth was known. We
presume it oae of the mortermeo
should in anger, slap a director of
oae of the city railroads the police
would drag him off to prison and the
courts condemn' him to the severest
penaltie known to our lWSs, but po
lioe and court and papers- are damb
when the robbing of confiding con
try planters exposed. One may
cheat customers out of $80,000, mad
have pity expreued, but let a carman
demanda few ecat a 4ay more sal
ary, sad he isstrallhtway eondemned.
Out on sech juastice l1-Baton Bouge
The river has been falling for the
S puet few days, but is piow alakig up
uad s udosbe rwl 4 rbising agala by
taed, Sea thbfaltl set i the de
ag 4. an95 d for the week
.. ili/_i~i Psurtenin t is ha a
M 1100WA the gauge read
The New Orleans Drainage
We copy below an editorial from
the Vicksburg Herald on the ,'drain
age district scandal" that has been
agitating the nerves of the daily
press of the city of New Orleans.
We copy the article for the reason
that one of the pureset and best men
of our State-Major B. M. Harrod
who has been bounded as a common
thief by some of these papers, has
been honorably acquitted by an un
biased committee named for the
purpose of examining the great work
tpat be was selected to superinted
on account of his known ability as an
If these New Orleans dailies would
use the same energy in showing up
the open-bhanded robberies committed
by Henry Newman and Louis Hy
man, as they did in trying to be
smirch and ruin the character of an
honorable man like Major Harrod,
or driving to the wall the poor street
carmen, who were trying to secure
honest pay for honest work from the
huge monied corporation, it would
look much better for the city papers;
but they have been as silent as an
oyster, and all the comments and
criticisms of the entire press of the
State on their failure to even notice
the open steel of these men or the
charges that their wealth has been
used in suppressing their guilty acts
and all that can be said of their
actions, will not cause them to utter
The Vicksburg Herald says in its
Readers of the New Orleans papers
of a month or more since noted a se
vere and sweeping arraignment of the
methods and materials of construction
of the city-system of costly drainage
works, by engineer L. W. Brown. The
engineer manager of the work, Maj. B.
M. Harrod, was charged with depart
ing from the pontract specifications in
terms and tones that reflected in the
gravest manner upon his capacity if
not honesty. Mr. Brown's criticisms
and allegations were unhesitatingly
adopted by the Times-Democrat and
other of the city papers and supple.
mented by columns of superheated edi
torial censure of the drainage board
and engineer. So excited was the sen
timent aroused, and so deaf to reason
was the hue and cry directed upon him,
that Major Harrod resigned after tend
ering a defense of his work and asking
for an investigation. He named En
gineers Hering of New York and H.
B. Richardson of New Orleans, as prop
er persons to investigate. The latter
was accepted to by the assailants of the
engineer in charge, as partisan. Oth
er names were suggested. if we re
member correctly. and objected to
also. Finally a committee was ap.
pointed consisting of Messrs. Hering,
of New York; Benzenburg, of Mil
waukee, and Carson, of Boston.
As thus constituted the investigating
committee set to work to enquire into
all of the matters alleged by Mr. Brown
and urged in the city press They were
discredited at the outset by the refusal
of Brown to respond to a request to
testify before the committee. And now
it is with extreme gratification that
The Herald notes the conclusion of the
matter in a report that goes far beyond
any mere vindication of Maj. Harrod,
in its praise of the manner of his man
agement of one of the great engineer
ing problems of the day. The criti
cisms of his departure from the con
tract specitications were taken up one
by one, and approved with reasons, in
every instance. We here quote the re
,.The general drainage plan and
specifications which were prepared by
a board of advisory engineers in 1896.
approved by the common council, and
the legislature by enactment, estab.
lished the drainage commission and
empowered it 'to execute and carry out
substantially the plan for which drain
age, adopted by the council of said acty
S* * so far as it may tind said plan
desirable and practicable, with the
right, however, to modify the same as
in its judgment circumstances may re
"It was. therefore, contemplated that
so far'as it was practicable said plan
should he followed. It may not be ex
pected that all the minute details or all
local conditions, in the preparation of
any generaljplan of drainage, sewerage
or awater supply system for a large
city, have been studied to such an ex
toent as to preclude the necessity for
any minor charges or departures from
said system when the various parts of
the work are being put under contract.
So80 long as such charges or altera
tions made necessary bf local condi
tions do not impair the stability. econ
omy or utihity of the work, no valid or
reasonable objections can be made
Hers follows a list of the "charges or
alterations" numbered from 1 to 9, re
lative to the location of pumping eta
tions and alignment of drains. The
plain and simple reason on which they
were based are closely examined and
thoroughly discussed by the commit
tee, which says:
"We find them all to have been made
in the interest of anoreased efficiency
or economy, without in any way im
pairing the usefulness of the drainage
system as a whole or in any of its parts.
We, therefore, consider them to have
been wise and proper."
The committee is equally as emphat
ic in approving the character of the
work done, which was also brought in
"Trbe work as a whole is of an excel
lent character, and we believe that it
will last for many generations. We
would say in this connection that all
theengineers and others that testified
before us were asked particularly if
they knew of any defects or construct
ion In your dramnage works. While
rmost of them testified to its general ex
cellency, none of them pointed oat or
knew of any defects."
The assailants of Maj. Barreod made
the most of his substitntiou of another
clam of oement from that specified,
ITo have aenepted the comments on
this departure no one could have be
lieved but there was a ascadal in
volved, The charge is dicuassed at
much length by the committee, but the
following is eaough to quote:
"The new cement speeidteations.
adrown ap by apr Barred in eesal
tlatioa with Prt Oreight, avoided
all the deeoet sllnded to above (in the
orignal speelhet s)-M eraldM ) rand
were of a selestfae character. There
eo deb that they were very mate
r l ed h steade~r d of the o
abovetha ai the osedginal sped.
and that they thereby secured a higher
,,rade of cement, even though it was
Iot imported, than that ~blich could
have been s·aplied noder otiginal
•"We deem this charge in the origin
inal specifications for cement, there
fore, to have been very desirable " and
one beneficial to the general character
of the work, as it elevated the general
requirements of cement."
The report is thus concluded:
-lIn conclusion we state that the or
iginal plan has been substantially car
ried out, that whatever departures
were made have been beneficial to the
work, that the material and construct
ion have been suitable and good, and
that the order in which the work has
been undertaken has been a proper one.
We are of the opinion that the work re
flects credit upon the city and upon
those engaged in const ucting it."
The Herald's motive in giving space
to the New Orleans orainage investi
gation will be readly understood.
.While the subject matter is a local
concern the reputation of Maj. Harrod
is not. As a member of the river com
mission this is of vital interest to the
whole lower valley. He has served on
the commission from its organization,
or nearly twenty years. In that time
the people of the Delta have learned to
rely implicity upon his professional
ability and personal integrity. It is
no light thing to have such confidence
impaired. And it is conceived to be
the duty, as it is the pleasure, of this
paper tc publish his absolute and com
plete vindication from the damaging
attack spread abroad.
In nothing is the refutation of the
charges against Maj. Harrod shown
more completely than in the strain of
the Times-Democrat to sustain even a
shred of them. At the close of a lengthy
editorial review of the investigation
the statement is made that "it does not
excuse or vindicate Maj. Harrod's
great mistake in making changes in
specifications and in allowing changes
in the materials to be used by the con
tractors without consulting the drain
age commission." This is technical
and pueriloe quibbling. The drainage
commission has expressed no dissatis
faction with Maj. Ilarrod, . The war
rant for the "changes" depends upon
their merit and motive, which the com
mittees appr oves and praises as highly
advantageous to the public: that they
will effect a saving of $20,000 per an
num to the city.;
The Concordia Sentinel Enrdorses
The time is again approaching
when the people of the Fifth
Congressionl District will be called
upon to select some one to represent
them in the next Congress of the United
States. Twice has that honor been
conferred on the gentleman whose
name heads this artile. When Mr.
Rausdell was first elected, he was a
new man-almost without experience
in public life, and comparatively uno
known. During his first term he had
very little opportunity to display his
splendid natural equipment for the
place to which he had been chosen.
His ability, however, were soon ree
ongized by his colleagues, and when
his second term began, the Speaker of
the House, on their unanimous re
commendation. assigned him to the
Committee on Rivers and Harbors,
one of the most important committees
of the House. To the people living on
the banks of the Mississippi river and
its tributaries, the Rivers and Harbors
Is the most important of all the House
committees. We can live and even
prosper notwithstanding the burden
some exactions of a protected tariff.
We can maintain our race supremacy
iu spite of obnoxious election laws, but
without the appropriations recom
mended by the Rivers and Harbors
Committee, our lands would become
worthless and our people impoverished
by the floods of the Mississippi river.
A member of this committee is in a
position to accomphlish a great deal
more for his constituents than one not
a member, and particolarly is this the
case when the committeeman has the
ability and efficiency of Mr. Ransdell.
As long as he is in Congress, be will,
in all probability. be assigned to duty
on this committee, and the longer he
stays there greater will be the service
he will be able to render to his district
and State. Elect some one else, and
no matter how able that one may be,
it will be years before be will have the
opportunity to be as useful as oar
So far as the river parishes are con
cerned, they are solid for Mr, Rans
dell's return. As there is a communi
ty of interest, resulting from a com
mon danger. in the parishes east of
the Ouaehita, we imagine that the peo
pie, at least of the alluvial portions of
these parishes, feel just as we do
that any change, just at the present
time in our representative, would be
detrimental to our community inter
SDistrnct Attorney J. Ward Gnrley,
of New Orleans, has at last been
whipped in-not by the New Orleans
press, but by the conotry weeklies,
in filing bills of imformation against
Henry Newman and Louis Hyman
for embezzlement. The robbery com
mitted by these men can be proven;
and it is now for the cotton planters,
who have been robbed, not to shirk
their duty, but go to New Orleans
whenever called upon by the court.
It eis their duty to do it.
HE B KEPT HIS LEG.
Twelve years ago J. W. Sollivan, of
Hartford, Coun., scratched his leg with
Ia rusty wire. Iafldamation and blood
poisoning set in. For two years he
suffered intensely. Then the best doc
tore urged amputation, "but," he
writes, bI used one bottle of Electric
Bitters and 1 1-2 boxes of Bueklen's
I Aroica Salve and my leg was sound
Sand well as ever." For Eruptions,
IErsema, Tetter. Salt Rheum, Sores
-and all blood disorders Electrio Blt
ters has no rival on eqrtb. Try them.
- For sale at J. 8 GOuenard's drag store.
Guarantee satlsfaotion or refud
money. Only o0lets.
- This ins sasle Sai drittng
SISTALLION will ---_ the -age
1905 at GoesmyppslaPhntatlm.
Termsa, $10.00 0A5 with pvil.
a Those froe a e:ihul a n lsesave
· thetrysaes for tern dsp
M MMOTH H.STb
Continues to Sell all Gopds at
Stetson Hats, Fancy Line Ldi4s' Hose
Genuine Guiot Suspenders All Styles Ladies! Belts
Negligee Shirts All Wool Shirt wfists
Corliss Coon Collars Valenciennes Lack
Gent's Kid Gloves All sizes C. B. CGrsets
Tailor made Cloth inga Specialty.
We carry all kinds of Butterick Patterns.
The New Royal Machines.
The Old Hickory Wagons.
Kins Heaters and Cookin Stgves.
Furniture and Hardware.
YOU CAN GET ANYTHING
SEE US FOR
Hay, Corn, Oats, Bran,
And oill kins of Feed Stuff at the best prices.
Take advantage of the Bargains toe are
---J. S. MILLIKIN--
LAKE PROVIDENCE HARDWARE CO,
Call and See the "Majestic," Range,
the best made, XX X X
OUR FURNITURE STOCK
Is the Largest,
Is the Most Complete,
Is the Finest,
EVER HANDLED BEFORE IN PROVIDENCE,
s-s~9WWHEN YOU CALL ASK TO SEE IT*-'
Y, & M, V, R, R, COMPANY,
Sohehle of Pauseiger Trais.
EFFECTIVE NOON, DECEMBER 8thb~ 1901.
lbTO3ERTL "'J .
No. 26, New Orleans 10:25 p. m. Vicksburg, 6:45 a. m.
Vicksburg, - 7:30 a.m. Memphis, 4:30 p. nm.
No. 6, New Orleans, 4:00 p.m. Vicksburg, 12:15 a. m.
Vicksburg, - 12:20 a.m. Memphis, 7:15 a. m.
No. 36, Vickeburg, 3 p. m. Greenville, 7:00 p. m.
No. 23, Memphis, - 8:30 a.m. Vicksburg, 6:05 p. m.
Vicksburg, - 9;30 p.m. New Orleans, 6:00 a. m.
No. 6, Memphis, - 7:40 p.m. Vickeburg, 2:15 a. m.
Vicksburg, - 2:25 a.m. NewOrleans, 9:55 a. m.
No. 21, Vicksburg, - 3:00 a.m. NewOrleane, 5:25 a. m.
No. 35, Greenville, - 6:00 a. m, Vicksburg, 10:00 a. m.
Sleeping Car service on 23 and 26 between New Orleans and Monroe. via
A. Q. PEARCE, C, P. & T A1 Visiisurg Miss,
L. F. MONTGOMERY, T. P. A., Jackson, Miss.
TQ the Man
Who is Married
To the idea of "made to order" clothes,
and who can't wait for a new suit, we
would suggest a look at our stock of
"ready to weer" suits.
We will show him a few tbhings I. t
and material that will open his eyes.
And It' worth a look Just to see the
diference in price.
Money back if not suited.
Mail orders receive prompt atien
WARNER & SEABL*U CO.,
The nevw is sent out from Wash
ington that Congress will adjourn
by thlr t of Jus No doubt the
aspirants who are out for re-election
will be glad when adjournment
eomt se that t they can return to
th distas mand do some husa
No one in the employ of the Estate
of Jno. P. Richardson is authormed to
make accounts of any nature whatever
and hold me responsible therefor.
E. O. RICHARDSON. AdmX.
r New Orleans. La., March 8, 1902.
Dt. W. B. PIERCE,
I PIraICIN ADi SURGEON,
S8Oice--p-stairs in Pittman building
All calls answered promptly--day
W. D. BELL and
C. W. W. SHROPSHIRE,
Physician and Surgeons,
alls answered promsptly, day and
'J. M. 1 rN EDY,
W LL 1 re ovlds ,La .
WILL PMACTICK IN
7· ur ea a ' ;4,
Lake and Leveets.,
Lake Providence, La.
GENTS' - FURNISHING - GOODS.
The Finest ine of Clothing Car
ried in the City. 0
Ladies' Dress Goods,
Hats, Caps, Boots and
and Hunting Coatas
Trunks, Valises and Hand Bags,
CANNOT BE 8URPASSED.
Call on me Before Purchasing Elsewhere.
W. B. TROMPSON. P. L. MoGAT.
W. B. Thompson & Co.,
Cotton Factors & Commission Merchants
NO. 808 PERDIDO STREET,
New Orleans, : : Louisiana.
THE SEER THAT MADE MILWAUKEE
raos ..- -' SCH LITZ.
For fifty yehrs Schlitz beer has been brewed at Milwaukee. From
this city it goes to the remotest parts of the earth. The sun"
never sets on Schlitz agencies. Civilized men do. not live where
Schlitz beer is not standard. People now demand a beer that is
healthful, and that demand calls for Schlitz. Every barrel is
filtered-every bottle is sterilized. A beer that is pure is healthfau.
That is Schlitz.
Every First Class place handles Schlitz.
IS THE BEST'
5ct Gigar made.
Suarantee to be of the best Tobacco.
More SABOROSO'S are sold than
mny other Cigar They are kept up to
the standard of excellence.
You can find these first class Cigars
,nly at the stores of
GEO. W. McKEE,
od R. L. McKEE & Co.
FINE DRESS GOODS
PARCY AR'TICL ,S.
5, 10, 15 and 20ct counter where
many useful article can be found
worth double the money.
We are on Lake street right across
from the corner of Sparrow street.
CIITY Daa3 n SXOP,
- Lake Street,
W .H. MASam ........... Proprietor
at Popular Prices.
Agent for Memphib Steam Laundry.
is the time to purchase
Fine Saddle and
The best and finest grade of Horses
ever brought to this market.
Will guarantee every atiaal. Call
at the big astbles and see the stock.
A. V. SMI~9,
Representing Gyton & bherrod.
SiHold your purchases of mules
until our stock arrives.
VICKSBURG, - - MISS.
UNDAR MEW MAM*tIaMMT
IL, A.~o ,
The entire Hotel has been cleaned
sad re-furnished. The services of a
irat class Steward has been secured
and the table will be kept up to the
higbest standard. e
Patronaqe solicited and satis
Two po tPolad Chin pigs, at
1 ;. IL4 d , a 190 $ 0t 1.6.
sasbaho. .. .W
P.? ,8S'i PlO tO$1.5O
Queen & Crescent
The Best Line
1Torth and 3Est
The Summer Tourist's favorite
line via Lookout Mountain.
GEO. H. SMITH,1. P. A.,
New Orleans, La.
R. J. ANDERSON. A. G. P. A.
New Orleans, La.
R. W. BONDS. T. P. A..
Lake Providence La
Keeps on hand a large aesortment of
inal Caskets, New, Plalu ad Ora
mental Metallic Cases and Wooden
Coffins Made and Trimmed to Orde,
ST. JAMBS A. M. R. ORURCOM.
9 a. m.-Sunday school.
11 a. m.-Preaching.
3 p. m.-Class Meeting.
REV. J. L. ELBERT, P. C.
8. FuLouw. 8. 8- Suet.
Memphis and Vicksburg
For Lake Pro.ldence, Greeniltle,
Arkansas a(ty, Helena,
and All Way Landings
W. H Nowland, .............Master
F. J. Darragh... .............Clerk
LWaves Memphis every
Wednesday at bp. m.
Leaves Vicksburg every Saturday
at 12 m.
YAncar BELL, ED. "NOWLAND, 3r.,
Agent. G. F. & P. A.,
Lake Providence. Memphis.
e0 YI ARW
. ~ 4 ýlli~ fMIi Vt
Falrly Share the Burdens.
We refer the following article. "fair
ly share the burdens," from the Baton
Rouge Advocate, to our worthy assess
or, as we believe it fits a great many
cases in the town and parish. The
WVe will protably shock many o ora
friends by the anuoiunemect of a plain
and just principle of government.
We are firm and faithful believers
in high license as applied to the sale
of liquors. Prohibition as a fraud and
a failure, while high license weeds out
little dirty groggeries that sell bad
liquor and pander to the trade and
tasts of the lowest strata of society.
We have not a word to atter against
the recent elevation in the price of city
license to sell liquor. But we do in
sist that the burdens of government
should be equally and fairly shared.
While our retail liquor dealers are pay
ing all sorts of prices for carrying on
their business, our wholesale and retail
merchants are shirking their fair share
of the burdens of government. It is
our firm and deliberate belief that not
one in ten of our merchants is assessed
within sixtyper cent of the "'actual
stock in trade." There seems to be a
false and erroneous belief that ,the
actual stock in trade" means nothing.
It would be interesting to have pub
lished the assessment roll of the *"act
ual stock in trade." It would be inter
esting to find what relation this
amount bears to the Insurance carried
on their stock. We know this to be a
very personal matter. We realize that
it means that the Advocate will get
itself -"disliked," but we are stating
facts. There is no justice or equity in
exacting a full compliance with the
law of one element of the community
and excusing another.
There is not a merchant in the city
but who knows that he is not fairly or
reasonably assessed. We are not mak
ing special charges against, any one.
It is the under assessed at whom these
observations are directed.
We do not expect an accurate mani
fest of every yard of cloth or every arti
cle in the business. Real estate is not
listed at the top notch of its value.
There is a horizontal out representing
discounts by forced sales, etc., made
on every piece of real estate upon the
rolls, but the same princip;e does not
maintain in mercantile establishments.
These assessments in some instances
are ridiculous, and everyone knows it.
Let us have a square deal, and let
every interest and every value that en
joys the benefits of good government
contribute alike to its maintenance and
IT WILL CURE YOU.
Swanson Rheumatic Cure Co.. Chi
Geintlemen-Your 6-drop remedy
has done me a wondrful amount of
good. Last fall I could scarcely move.
I could neither dress nor feed myself.
After taking your 5 drops for three
weeks I could, dress myself. In two
months I could do any kind of work,
and now I am feeling as well as,I Bver
felt in my life. I can bold out 26
pounds in each hand. Yours truly,
Lake Providence, La.
P. S -Others In this locality are get
ting the same benefits from the use of
the medicine C. P.
Those afficted with rheumatism
should see me.
A fautless Collar
that launders and
Is thbs not all
you want in a
Corlies Coon Col
lars are highest
grade in ALL but
2 for 25cts. . -
Cuffs, 25cts per
We keep alltyles
J. S. MILLIKIN.
There has been great mortality
among the ranks of the members 6!
the lower house state legislature.
DeSoto leads off with a most remark.
able record. It will be remember
ed that Hon. W. 8. Peyton died
quite suddenly. The vacancy was
filled by the election of Hon. H. R.
Spell. This gentleman died :before
he could qualify, and Hen. J. S.
Smart was in tearn elected to the
vacancy. The latestnews from that
section reports Mr. Smart at the
r point of death. In Winn, Hen. M.
McCain has been :elected to take the
place of the late Hon. D. H. Calt.
well. The recent death of Hon. W.
H. McClenaghan, of Bossier, is fol.
lowed by the statement of the hope
less illness of the other representa.
tives from that parish, Hon. L. T.
Sanders- Sabine is another parish
that has suffered such a loss, ana
Hon. J. W. Connerly will take the
place of the late Hon. W. D. Hall.
SThere have been other vacanciee.-
Ice l .: • Ice I
and you will always have
ICE, ICE, ICE, ICE.
W. D. GOODWIN,
4058 & ao.,
Tm LAR a5T
Has now his large and beautiful line
of Spring and Smmer samples fot
inepeetlon, eooesistig of 600 difter.
A olote pa up by Bsit Co
ore made to f aad war well.
Call sd we thor.t aJFEtli's
Sbow or us br ar o e taoeo
for a Iobb7