Newspaper Page Text
THE ATIGUS. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1005.
Published Daily and "Weekly at 1624
Second vfnue, Kok Islun-l, 111. En
tre.l at ths postof&ce as recond-class
By THE J. W. POTTER CO.
TERMS Pally. 10 cents )er week.
Weekly, fl per year in advan:.
All eommunlcati-ns of argumentative
character, politica.1 or relig-Iocs, must
cava real nam attached for publica
tion. No such articles' will be printed
over fictitious signatures-.
Correspondence solicl.'d from arery
township In Rock Island county.
Friday. October 6. 1905.
That was a man trick for the Ath
letics to gral i ga.nu-s as soon as
U'C Whi'e Sux: utriied their bucks.
I'mf. Newton '. Dougherty of Peoria
m;!. after a!!, have proven consider
ate more of a sircces.s of a student in
educational maii.r.s than in high fir.-ar.ee.
The admission by the .son of the
president of the Mil null Life that he
has tituun $I.7o.imm ;n of the coin
pany's treasury in commissions during
the last 12 ye ars, js pr ihably but an
other evidence t, tb- strictly "mutual"
nature of the orpot ation.
The campaign was gting a little slow
in Arkansas, with small' crowds at the
tipoakii:. but w he-n Art 'jrney Ge-ne-ral
Rogers announced that if .Gov. .It ff Da
vis induced in personal 'lien iu the
Joint debate- he would be- unvier the dis
agreeable m-i-e-ssity eif shooting him on
tile spot. ihe- Arkensaw veTS woke up
and forgot all about their cr .ips.
The JtTfc'y City board of educa
tion Is at t's with" end to kep its
sehools suppL'nl with women teachers,
Cupid having captured 17 re-etnjiy ami
taken 15 of tire,- " graduates from the
training sch KT last spring. The need
of teachers is also gieater becarso of
Iht ope-ning of uw school.-. The rule
iii-.ainst the e inplr nie nt of married wo
men teachers has ij.uel to be broken and
many are being etui 'love d.
For the first time on re-co.rd in Cin
cinnati a husband has been granted
aliir.emy. Judge S.ttn W. Smith gave
Mrs. It(i!)-rt I'. .Ne-wliu ;i electee- of ab
solute divorce from her liushu.'id aiul
the custody of their three e-hildre n am.'
orde red he r to pay him $1.0(u ami $10
n week. Newlin tvliuquis lies all ciainr
In tiny .share- in his wife's property. Di
vorce was obtained for non-support and
th. alimony u im.s were- arranged' be
tween the lawyers. NVvvIin 3s a dog
fancier and his wile is wealthy in her
ovu right. She has In-en supporting
the- family. The-y were married in JS94
and are piomhuut socially.
The rumors that Europe-uti countries
are like-ly in conse-que-nce of ihe' dis
clo.sureof bribe ry ami corruption in the'
conduct df the freat insurance eompa
nies in this eountry. t oust them from
doing business across ihe water, may
according to today's dispatches, prove'
exceedingly embarrassing to the state'
department. This b cause- that depart
ment has Mood sponsor lor these .
potations in foreign lands. In view of
the fact thai the last ft w .-ee-retaries
of stale1 have owed their ottice to an
e xleiit to ihe campaign contributions of
these- companies, it is small wonder
that the re should be some' s nsiti v e-ne.ss
over what has been happening.
Giait'alMca lor l)t rtcm.
Cieu. Frederick I). Grant lias come to
the rescue of the army deserter, aud
while he does not in any na-asuie- e-cue
done his offense-, lie asks for him tlu;
privilege to re-enlist and prove that he
it worthy of a uniform.
insertions from the regular army
are said to be on the- increase, the- re
sult of a number .f causes, chief of
which is alleged by Gt-ti. Grant to be
the demoralizing effect of the cheap
ami bad whisky sold to .-.oidieMs since
the aUdition of the canteen. To this
lie ascribes 7" per ceni f all the de'se-r
tion. Other causes aie the proximity
of army posts to large"1 citie s, with their
te mptai ions, ami the great iiiverge-nce
f punishment t:ov mete el exit to eif
lenders, resulting in impaireel disci
pline. lien. Grant re -connm-mis to
congress that the present maximum
pur.ishine t.i for dese rtion be niah- the
minimum, thus enabling the reviewing
a -it he iiit y "to mitigate the sentence
wth a pal lie statement of the reasons
ti.iref.ir. ami thus avoid imiairing dis
cipline ly unexplained lenie ncy and
lack of uniform ty." an I piving to the
fT-nie-r the- right te re-enlist. At pres
et n; tie de't-erter. having s.-rvel his
term, is turnee! out into the worbl
branded a a m-litary criminal and ele-nie-d
the: right i ai;ain .erve as a sol
e!i r e-f I'ndt- Sam. The fact that
so:u ' courts have giveu ohl offentier
a lighter sentence than a mere Ikjv on
the crcasiein of his first eetise1 has
led Ge i. tlrant te believe that the- jires
ent o.t-r is all wrong.
The army wouM be-come sadly de
moralized If rigejrous punishment for
elese-tion were ne"?t inflictee!. but this
ptmi.-hnjent would seem to undo its
'own desired ends if reformation is eu
tiroly denied tbe vffeuder. "i deem it
important," declares Gen. Grant, "that
military imprisonment should be more
highiy reformatory in its nature than
is punishment in civil prisejns, so that
the term of military correction shall
leave the individual actually improved,
btHh mentally and physically."
In view of ihe long imprisonment to
which the eleserter js liable, removing
the rt -enlistment restriction would
hardly tend to make desertions more
nrjmerous. while: it would undoubtedly
give to many of the young and inexpe
rienced, who Miccumb to the tempta
t'on of the moment, but are tar from
lw ing criminally inclined, the chance
; prove, possibly on the battlefield,
that they are worthy the uniform of
Wolfish Politic In Illinoif.
St. Louis Republic: It 's a wolfish
scheme by which Mr. Cullom wiuld
succeeel himself in Illinois, a scheme
which involves putting men out of of
fice in order to create plums for the
disposal of the boss; and it might na
turally raise the question among Illi
nois oSiceholtlers generally: "How
many of us will have to resign to make
vacancies for Cullor.i's filling?"
The wolfishness of the Cullom ma
chine was exhibited, in the haste with
which it announced' Commissioner Fi
ler's intention to retire, long before he
had an opportunity to forward his
resignation to the president. It would
have been more; decent to let him do
his own re'signbig. bur the machine
must practically do it for him. The
CiKlom crowd sprung" Fifer's retire
ment for its Kilitical effect without
e-( n se much as consulting him or in
forming nini of their purpose.
That is the way machine polities is
j.laye-d in Illinois. The incident affords
a fair illustration of the elaborate re-gi-iiictit
through which Cncle Shelby is
working his way. and of which the pee
pie of Illinois, republic ns no less than
;re waxing weary.
disposition of the- fat. plum will afford
ano:he r characteristic illustration tend
ing to the- same end.
The Last Iiiniit.
Siw-aliing about Irish bulls, how is
this paragraph from the eeliterial col
umns of a re-ce-nt issuev of the Western
News, of Gal way. Inhuid? "To nib a
man of his purse-. an-l then maltreat
him for not having it. would pass mus
ter amongst pitiless. brutal crimes,
but to kill and slay a man te t ho point
of eitatli and then murder 1 im for not
dying quick enough is one point be-uer
in the catalogue of human infamy. It
is enough to make Irishmen set their
teeth and talk silently in groups."
NOTES OF THE RIVER.
Crazy -Man's CasJb-. which was erect
e d opposite CeK-hrane, Minn., on the
Mississippi by I'utnam Gray, an aged
lit:hi tender, was destroyed by a re-ce-nt
storm. It was one of the most
picturesejue sights em the upper river
and had take n a lifetime to erect. Its
builder used nothing but elrift wed
end such other material as he picked
up from the stream. He had intende-d
to make a summer reseirt. of it and is
e'.iscc isolate- now that the- fruits of 4u
years of labor have been swept away.
Tlie" He le n Mair was in port today.
The .Lydia Van Sam. J. W. Van Sant
and 3 lac were- north and south. The
Chaperon went north.
Dang'r Hgt. Ch'na
Line 7 a.m. 24 hrs
Feet. Feet. Feet
St. liu H ".." 0.1
Ked Wing 11 4 ".2
Kee!s Landing 12 4.1". n.2
La (Vosse- 12 ;.o ii.s
l du Chien is 7.4 2
Dubuiiie is s.l o.l
Le Claire H f. 2 0.1
Ibick Isluid l.j il.r, o.l
Des Moines Rapids .. .. :;.: 0.1
Keniktik 1" 5.S h.O
sr. ixmis :: 12.4 0.4
Kansas City 21 X.o 0.2
Rive-r Forecast: Very slowly falling
stages in the Mississippi will prevail
liom be-Kiw 1 lubaqui- to Muscatine.
.1. M. SHERIER. Lenal Forecaster.
Automatic Rifle Dangerous.
Golf Khrgejtt, of Kt wanee, was se-ri
ously injured while hunting near Bish
op Hill yeterday. He was using an au
tomatic ritle and it failed te work prop
erly, being discharged unintentionally
when the- accieietii happened. The ball
was eletlecteel by a rib ami the wound
mav new be' fatal.
AS to colds
Feed a cold yes, but
feed it with Scott's Knuil
sion. Feeding a cold in this
way kills it. k You cannot
afford to have a cough or
cold at this season or any
other. Scott's Emulsion
will drive it out quickly
and keep it out Weak
lungs are strengthened
and all wasting diseases
are checked by Scott's
Emulsion. It's r a great
Wee'Il xod yon a umple fre
SCOTT & lOW NE. 409 Ptrl i?trt, Kew-York,.
DAILY SHORT STORY
Bob Ringland liad got into led and
was dozing off when there was a sharp
stroke on tbe town bell. lie listened
and ?ounti?d two strokes, then a pause,
then five strokes more. Being familiar
with the fire alarm code Reb knew
that district 23 lnclnehxl the homo of
Deacon Chase, and as there were but
half a dozen nouses in the district the
de'acon's might be the one for which
the alarm was souneled.
Now, Bob's relations with Ieueou
Chase were somewliat strained. Bob
was in love with Ida, the deacon's
daughter, and, being wild, he was not
au acceptable suitor. He was a bright
fellow and only needed te settle down
to take a good stand In the world. But
the deacon was not ussurenl that -he
would ever settle down and was not to
tee blamed for being unwilling to com
mit his daughter to so graceless a
scamp. Bob had that very afternoon
been forbidden the house.
Be this as it may. the young man
threw off the bedclothes and. throwing
on his body clothes, sallied forth to the
fire. He had not gone far before he
discovered that, true enough, the dea
con's house was burning. Fearful that
Ida might be in danger, he ran till he
came to the house and was renissured
at seeing her in the front yard with the
others. But Just as ho was about to
enter the gate ho heard her exclaim,
"My necklace: And she dashed in at
the front door before any one could
The necklace was of coral ami not
intrinsically valuable. Bob had given
it to her, ami when he saw her run in
to almost certain eleath to save it his
love named like the burning building,
lie dasheel in after her.
The crowd without stopped passing
water and looked ou appallenl. The
whole of the house above tbe seoonel
story was burning, and the two bad no
sooner had time to mount the stairs
than the roof over tbe front fell. That
was the? last seen by the crowd of Bob
and Ida. and no one doubted that they
The house fae-eel west, and the wind
was from the same quarter. Behind,
not more than a hundred yards from
the back door, ran the river. Ida, too
much excited to bee-el the smoke that
stood in her way, tlashe-el for her room
at the rear, grasped her necklace ou
the bureau anil, turning, saw Bob.
Without a word he drew her to the
front staircase, but found it roaring
with flame. There were no rear stairs.
0 he took Ida to a window. The smoke
was so thick that he could not see the
ground, but, going back to Ida's be-d-room,
he took off the blankets from the
bed and tying one of them arounel her
made a rope of the rest and let her
to the ground. Then, lying tbe end eif
his rope to a be-d slat ami putting it
crosswise against the window, he let
Where they stood sheltered by the
lower part of the building they were
momentarily safe-, the smoke and cin
ders forming a semicircle ubout them
above the grounel. But Bob knew the-y
e'ouhl not remain there long, so, bun
dling Ida In the blanket to kep her
clothe from Igniting, he took her up
In his arms and ran with her toward
the river, Intending to escape the he-at,
snitke ami cinders by ge'ttlng into the
water. But on reaehlng the bank he
found a skiiT. Without stopping to look
for oars be put his burden in, uuloosenl
the painter, shoved off and jumped in
The current soon carried them be
yond danger. The boat was seen from
the shore, but no one elreameel that
those in It were the lost ones. The lov
ers were obligeel to elrift with the cur
rent, not having anything with which
even to guide the boat.
The first proposition was to gain the
shore as soon as possible, find 11 parson
and be married, but Iela coultl not
bring herself to marry without her
father's consent, aud Bob shrank from
what seemed to him to bo taking an
advantage of both father and daughter.
It was near morning when they passed
through some reeds, and Rob, catching
hold of them, succeeded in drawing tbe
boat to shore.
Supposing that they hail been seen in
their escape, they elid not hurry to re
turn, stopping at a farmhouse for
breakfast. After breakfast the farmer
harnessed his horses and drove them
home. As they approaeheel. a gang of
men were at work on the debris of the
burned building hunting for their
corpses, while Deacon Chase stood rue
fully by looking ou. His bae-k was
turned to the road aud he diel not see
the party coming. Ida, who elid not
know of the melancholy hunt they
were engaged In, sang out:
'Father, I saved my uecklae-e!"
Thd deacon turned, saw his elanghter,
tottered, gathered his faculties, Ida
gave a bound and the two were hx-ke-el
iu each other's arms.
After a brief explanation the deacon
got into the wagon, pressing Bob's
hand as he did so, ami they were
elriven to the temporary abode f the
family, where a similar surprise was
In store for the mother and sisters.
Then, when It was all over. Bob, with
assumed modesty, withdrawing, said:
T beg your pardon, deacon. I have
no right here, according to your or
ders, and I mnst apologize for tres
passing. Ida, I congratulate you ou
recovering your necklace."
Now, this was Bob's way of "rub
bing it In' on the deacon, and every
one present smiled. The deacon bung
his head for a moment, then, cocking
one eye up at Bob. said:
"I reckon. Bob. since I was looking
for a charred body and you brought in
a live girl, the 'find' Is yours."
Bob settled down and made a good
fcUebacvi. HARJUEX CAWXETC . i
BIG BARN BURNED TO GROUND) -000OO0O0OOOO0-0O
Bert Norton, Henry County Stock Rais-
t er. Loses Heavily.
The big barn of Bert Norton, one eif
Henry county's leading stock raisers.
who lives one mile north of Cambridge,
was' burned ti the ground yesterelay
Inflicting a loss of probably more than
$2,000. A quantity of feed and several
hundred dollars' worth of implements
and vehicles were destroyed. The ori
gin is unknown. Norton is chiefly
known in this vicinity as a breeder of
fancy Jersey cattle on which he has
taken many premiums at fairs and
TO WATERTOWN NEXT WEEK
State Civil Service Commission Will
Pay Institution First Visit.
Dr. W. E. Taylor expects to receive
a visit at the Watertown hospital from
the members of the state civil service
ceimmissiori during the early part of
next week. The board has already
made a visit tt the Jacksonville and
Uartonville institutions, but took this
week off on account of the ftate fair.
At the Harper W. W. Linn. D. P.
Stoll. Chicago; H. F. Lambert. New
York; F. G. Wohukc. El Paso. Texas;
lames McKinney, Aledo. III.; S. S.
Bontelje. New York; J. J. Crossman.
Chicago: H. C. Simons. Virden. 111.;
A. W. Thompson, Memphis. Tenn.; A.
P. Jones. Boston; J. H. Blakeman, New
York; J. A. Drummer. Rochester; .1. G.
N'ugent. Akron. Ohio; C. A. F. Ron
deau, St. Louis: P. F. Lyons. Provi
dence. R. I.; W. E. Barclay. Boston;
N. C. Daniel, New York; Harry C. Po
dolsky. Chicago; A. M. Ellis, Batavia,
X. Y.: Matt O'Connor. Chicago; H. D.
Neff, New York; R. J. Erion. Cuba.
111.: William Williams. Spokane,
Wash.; J. G. Flaherty, Indianapolis;
W. H. Reed. Cleveland, Ohio; J. Wes-
tenberger Alta Vista. Iowa; J. M
Goshani. Mechanicsville, Iowa; H. M.
Hrunner. Chicago; M. J. Breen. Madi
son. Wis.; Joe Abies. J. W. Murhny.
Torrester: A. D. W. Gill. Chicago; Mr
Swan and wife, Winfleld; F. B. Heater,
At the Rock Island (European) V
Hallberg, Chicago; J. B. Clayton. Chi
cago: J. L. Conor, J. R. Walton II.
King. New York; F. Russell, New
York; M. Flaratliy, Burlington; H. A.
Combs, Columbus; R. Gordon, Lillian
Hlnes, Miss J. Arnold. A. L. Farns. V.
E. Kinzie. H. S. Morgan, Portsmouth,
Ohio; J. McCreger. Sherrard; H. S
Cary, M. Killetier. J. S. Gleason. Chi
cago; B. S. Gilbert. Peoria; S. O. Tan-
sill, Savanna. Mo.; M. W. Rotchford,
Peoria; F. S. Gilchrist, St. Iuls.
ABOUT THE COURT HOUSE.
Rock Islam! county court, Judge E.
R. Parmenter presiding.
Probate. Estate of William Stolz
Petition of Karoline Stedz for letters
of administration tiled, petition grant
ed, oath taken and filed. Bond of said
Karoline Stol. file'd and approved and
letters of administratis! issued to her.
loseph Waurer. Louis Griner and
Henry Pierman appointed appraisers.
Estate of Henry B. Sudlow. Inven
tory tiled and approved. W. B. Mc
Intyre. C. R. Chamberlin and Paul Ham
ilton appointed appraisers.
Estate of Henry Stewart. Proof of
notice to heirs of final report and set
tle-ment hltd. Hearing on said final
THE PRIDE, THE DELIGHT, THE
SOLID SATISFACTION, THE
REAL ENJOYMENT THAT
YOU WILL DERIVE
FROM THE FACT
win mane everyining you use it on a
marvel of cleanliness and brightness
and freshness these considerations
alone are worth more than the price of
Woodwork, furniture, carpets, rugs,
lace curtains, enamel, porcelain ware.,
chinaware. kitcaen utensils, your cloth
ing, your linen, everything you have
that's washable all will shine with a
lustre unparalleled from the use of
this magical wonder-worker, the house
It protects, softens and beautifies
the hands. Kkj. No lye to eat ami cor
rode. No sticky, dirty animal greases.
20th Century Soap is made from pure,
penetrating vegetable oils and noth
ing else. One trial wtill convince you
of its merits, its usefulness and its
Once Tried, Always Used.
All nealera Large ( aa, 10c.
HOFFHEIM ER SOAP CO.
g ly3Ein9 Clothe M&herV ?5C!'
av-f sSeBAi-T'MOne NEW YORR'- . N&j
Au mm si
THE G. & II.
THE FINEST CEOTIIIXG
THIS MAKE SOLD ONLY
BY 1'S IN" THE CITY.
report and settlement and same ap
proved. Administrator discharged and
Estate of Thomas Mackin. Motion
by petitioners for leave to file affidavit
verifying petition to set aside probate
In re guardianship of minor heirs of
Elizabeth Wirig. Guardian's annual
report filed and approved.
In re guardianship of minor heirs of
Henry and Belle Stewart. Annual re
port of guardian filed and approved.
Resignation of Henry C. Sehaffer as
Estate eif Moriiz Koester. Claim of
TheHidore Ktiester allowed in class :)
at $09; claim of Theodore Koester al
lowed in class 1 at $C; claim of C. O.
Bernhardt allowed in class 5 at $9;
claim of B. F. Knox allowed in class 1
at $107; claim of TIu-o lore Koester al
lowed in class 3 at $14.3S.
Estate of Jane Johnson. Petition of
Samuel P. Johnson, son, for letters of
administration filed. Petition grante 1
upon taking oath and filing bond in
sum of $2,300. Oath taken and filed.
Bond as administrator filed and ap
proved, and letters of administration
issued to him.
Estate of Caroline Tunwell. Oath of
administrator taken and fikd. Bond
of said G. C. Wenger filed and approv
ed and letters of administration issued
Real Estate Transfers. Charles
Bock to M. J. McEniry. part lot
Suess' subdiv., nvv1, section 5. 17, ivv,
J. D. Cady. et al.. to C. C. North, lots
::. 4 and 5. block S, Cady's First add..
Emma E. Nourse to C. C. North,
lot 2.:. block U, Acme add.. South Mo
Guyer. White & Pope to T. Richter &
Sons, lots 15. 1G and 19. block 2H:
lots 19. 3:5 and 34. bkc'k 213. New
Shops Second add.. East Moline, $l.S0ii.
Emma E. Nourse to T. Richter &
Sons, lots 10 to 14, block 1, ami lots
LJ and 14. block 2, Acme add.. South
Emma E. Nourse to T. Richter &
Sims, lots 1 to 9, block 1; lots 15 to 21.
block 2, and lots 1, 2. S. 9, 10, 11, is.
13 ami 14. block 3, Acme add.. South
Levi S. McCabo to IVnjamin U.
Towndrow. lot 27. McCabo's First add ,
Rock Island. $1.
Benjamin R. Towndrow to Gust E.I.
lot 27. McCabes First add., Rock Isl
MMEi Hi ATS $5
OVER HALF A HUNDRED TO CHOOSE FROM.
NY ONE OF THEM HAS THE DASH AND STYLE OF THE MO RE EXPENSIVE HATS AND THERE
ARE STORES THAT WOULD CHARGE MORE FOR THEM, TOO. BUT WE MARK A HAT BY ITS
COST TO MAKE, NOT BY ITS APPEARANCE. A HAT, TO BE IN THE BIG B O S TO N. MUST BE
A little twist here and a bend there; a few touches of trimming and a
stylish tilt, and so on; all done by nimble, expert fingers, make our hats ar
tistic and becoming. A few brief descriptions of our $5 hats:
Turban of black taffeta, with span
gle edge; trimmed with black coquet
feather and jet C ff
e-a bochon viUU
Turbans ejf shirred re-d velvet; trim
med with coque breasts and steel
Toque of black velvet;
with coque feathers,
Turban f shirred silk,
brown, blue and green;
with velvet and
14c LINEN CRASH, 10c.
THIS is a surprisingly good bar
gain the result of being
close to the market. Fine unbleach
ed linen crash, free from husks; 18
inches wide. Those who need
towels will be here early tomor
row; per ' in
AIR LINE CLOTH,
The Latest Thing in Fabrics.
Toque of ve-lve-t and feathers; trim
med with jet ornaments; can be bail
in black, gree-n anl r- rr
Baker's crown of i-h-nille- braid;
e irnti.o.l UL-itK Vftvi.l le...ii w I ti t u
anil jet e-abex-hon; red, r" flfi
gree-n, brow n, na vy O.UU
$1.25 Chiffon Broadcloth 85c.
HIS is a splendid stuff an extra fine quality full 52 inches wide.
And the saving amounts to almost a third. Black, green, navy
and red. Is should immediately Interest every woman who
wants to be in fashion and is willing to save when she can.
A $1.25 fabric for
52-inch Broadcloths, $1.
52-inch Venetian Cloth, $1.
A GAUZY, transparent material
of fairy lightness that has
all the superior points of silk chif
fon, besides many that chiffon
lacks. It has a remarkable elas
ticity. Dressmakers enjoy working
with it, as it shirs and tucks so
easily. Another pleasing oint ii
that it washes splendidly. Comes in
lavender, pinki sky. gray, cream and
white. Its use will lend additional
richness to wedding, reception, ev
ening and ball gowns.
50c, 75c, 89c and $1.25 a yard.
This cloth will be sold exclusively
by the Big Boston in this section cf
Iowa and Illinois.
Other Broadcloths at $2 to $5.50,
in light and dark shades.
WE NOW SERVE LUNCHES.
PR patrons can now obtain ap
petizing lunches at our re
freshment dmj.ii, basement. The
menu will include sandwiches of
various kinds, soups, bouillons, sal
ads, cakes, coffee, tea. milk, choc
olate, and the like.
At the hours from 11:30 to 2, com
bination club lunches will be served
at tpecial prices.
BARRED LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS.
WE HANG WINDOW SHADES.
QI'ITE the newest idea in hand
kerchiefs. Heavy linen thre ads
at irregular Intervals iu the- warp
and the weft of the fabric form bars;
thi greater the number of the?
threads the wirier the bars.
Seme with lace insertion
and lace edges, others
with hemstitched edges.
Among the prettiest are some with
half inch borders of drawnwork and
embroide red corners, 25c, 50c, $1.2".