Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 10. 1912.
THE MAN TO PUT
ON CUT BENCH
Has Won H;s Way Through Own
Efforts and Is Beholden
to No One.
COMES OF PIONEER STOCK
Success in Practice Before Bar Attests
His Fitness for the Office He
Aspires to. .
Charles B. Marshall comes before
the people of the f ourteenth district
ik the democratic nominee for circuit
j-idge with a clean record. Success
In the proVshion of law has been gain
ed through his own effurts. He has
li lther auked nor received favors from
anyone, and consequently te is free
liom entangling obligations Further
nitre, he hu been tried ill puHilions
i( truht and rettporihibiiity and not
frund wanting durlng the term of m6.6g and ;
"Charley ' Marshall comes of pioneer tried several important cases, among
Hock. 1 1 ih grandfather. William Mat- which may be recalled the Starkev
rhall. removed here from New Jersey ; fraud From 189S to 1902 he was a
1n 18.';t. In his home state he had at-j member of the board of education
uined considerable prominence, serv-iihe last two years being president of
.ig in the l-gislature and being some-; that body. His retirement was volun-
thing more ilian a local loader. Whenltpry.
In- came to Illinois he settled in for-'
f'ova and there many of his descend-'
n.ts Hill live and are numbered
;. moriE the county's best citizens.
There ( tiarles li Marshall was born
and reared His father, George Mar
shall, came from New Jersey with his
parents In the year named and was
one of the leading farmers of the up
per end of h county
li on r 4r tf thi. iff oil fo mllv a n wt
, , , . , .. .
set Urs in the vicinity of Port Byro
nn sriii well represented tbere. Th!
.VcCalis came from Pennsylvania.
Charles H. Marnhall was born
18.'6. His early life was spent on his!
WILL GRACE BOARD OF
Mrs. Klien M. Henrotln. democratic j
candidate for member of the Illinois
boatd of university trustee, was j
,, ,, ... .'
bom in Portland. Maine. Hoth her par-
ents were natives of that state. loiter, j
the family moved to New Haven. Conn.. ,
as her futh-r. Mr Martin, considered j
the educational advantages of that city
hiiperior to any other. In Wl the fam-
ily .:it to Ktirope.and In Kngland and .
on the continent school education of!
the children as completed
In IM's Mrs Henro'ln was married to '
Charles lb iiro'in of Chicago, consul
gcntTuI lor Turkey and consul for Hel-
;i.'ni, and they have resided en r since
in that city.
When the Columbian exposition was , wh tlle M.rondarv Pdu(.ation have ad
otganized. It was necessary to secure a , nilrablv qi!allBei, n,,r to be a valuable
u .x.in.i t I... ....,1.1 ..VrA ohnrwik , .t 1 1 i !
I....,,.,, .4!, ,1.. .
i oinuio i4-in oi 4iuu-ii iu oiiio.c auA-
lliary congtehse.4. Mrs. Henrotin mi-i Raiy (n Edglngton.
derto.U the task. and. though the con- , EdKngton democrats had a rally
gross.' extended through the ntire;lasl niKbt nt whirn ,h(? spt,ukrs uero
exposition, in every one woman was!Fi0yd Thompson, candidate for state s
represented, demonstrating how wide j attorney : Frank A. Gustafson cnr.di
wcre her interests. Many permanent . ate for probate clerk : Dr. C. J.' Mever.
organizations had their birth from : candidate for coroner and M. J. Mc
these i-ongresses-the National and In- Erjiry of Moline. The meeting was
t-rnational Council of Women, the Na- I largely attended, and assurances were
tlonal Coimcil of Jewish Women, the ,ht fh ntira ,,,,,.,,;
lttteniatiomil l eague of Lu'heran Wo -
men. the Catholic Women's League,
Mrs. Henrotin also served on the!
Jury for Belgium, Mid to present the
work of Turkish women. At the dose
of th" exposition Mrs Henrotin was
i lectt-d president of the (leneral Fed
eration of Woni' r.'s Clubs of tin I nit
ed Sta'es She served four years in
tha' cuiaci'v, and Muring her adiiiinis
t:i;tlon 2:'. state federations were or
ganized Since th n the has held many
Important posit' 'i in Chicago organ
I;. Mens as prcvil. nt of th- CliicaKO
e iien's clu'i a1 '1 of the Chicago Fort
t.V'h'iy She :iisn servi d on the inter-
p NOTCTMIFIH -
G0LDEIM flour is so!d cn its merits as the highest
grade iiour it is possible to produce from the very best
It i3 a quality four, and when you buy it the bread
proves it to your satisfaction.
Goes further ard gives better results try it.
TRI-CITIES' MODEL MILL
WESTERN FLOUR MILL CO.
father's farm and at the age of 21
1 he set out for himself, taking up school
teaching as a means of attaining a
higher education. This work he fol
I lowed 12 years and so successful was
; lie that during the last four years ol
1 that period he occupied the office ot
i w-unty superintendent of schools and i
i v as. as many are aware, one of the !
, strongest men who ever filled that re J
sponsible position. i
Mr. Marshall gave to the upbuilding
of schools his best efforts. The four ,
' years spent in office were years of
' herd work and encouraging results.
; A uniform system of text books was
adopted and a course of study based .
1 upon them mapped out. District meet-
inps. which have done a great deal (
to ad ,b teacher, particularly in the
i rural schools, were Inaugurated.
TOOK I P STIUV OF LW.
while teaching and filling office at
the head of the county schools, Mr.
Marshall found, time to study law. His
term as superintendent closed In
l'i'4. and the following year he was
a'rr."fted to the bar. Since then he
has boen actively engaged in the prac- j
tice of law in Rock Island and adja-'
rent counties For 13 years he has
been associated with C. J. Searle and
the firm has figured In most of the
riore important cases that have come
to trial In this vicinity and has met
with unusual success. Mr. Marshall
served as citv attornev for Rnrk la.
MOI TK OT EASY.
Mr Marshall has not risen to suc
cess by an easy route. He worked
with his hands to get a start, and
the years in which he taught school
to support himself and family, and
at the same time fitted himself for
the practice of law, were vears of
ceaseless toil. As a lawver he has
f on - th hardest v.-nrVfrnr'
am on e th mpm Iktc ff tho li r rf tlia
county ana tne standing in the pro-
fpESlon he haa aftairi(.d vouchp9 for
hiB ob,iitv. breadth and inteerifv
is everything that the people expect i
in the men they choose for the circuit
bench and a vote for him Nov 5 will
be one wisely cast
national Jury for secondary' education i
for Belgium at the St. 1aki!s ex posl-
,,on Two v' ars Mrs- H- nrotin
was elected president of the board of
,, . , . ,
directors of tha Illinois Industrial
School for Girls, and the high position
tha. school has attained is proof of her
snd educational Judgment,
Mrg jjenrotin has been decorate! bv
several foreiun governments: from the
8Utan of Tuik. v sl.e received th. or.
!der of tho Chafkat; from the French
! republic she was made "OTicier de
ll'Instructicn Publique," and from the
Ilclgian government "Chavelier de
1'Ordre de -opold." Her wide experi
ence in the educational systems of all
nations and her nractical evnerience
tnist.'e of the Cniversity of Illinois.
!fi,.k(.t wouM far(, wf. at the hands of
I the voters of that section
MrftCD ft IT ncCircDff "'
I iiniiiiNiii Ul I luLll w.
TSoir Grade le tha Naval Strvic and
tha Pay They Draw.
The Kf:"l" of warrant officer iu the
r.nvy forms one of those naval castes
which are pur.zliug to the civilian,
says Searchlight Philosophy.
The w.Trr.".nt officer holds his pesi
tlon by virti.e of a warrant issued by
he secretary of the navy.
The wen. :it rank is next below
h:'t of rii;-:h!;nian and consis's of
I Itoiittwi'Li. gunners, carpenters. ar-
Flour made from best wheat,
and milled under absolutely!
sanitary conditions, needs no
"cheap" price or free offer to
DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR CIRCUIT
JUDGE IN THE FOURTEENTH DISTRICT
4- ii f f' Sif-J N
4 - 4
t V t P 1
s -, 4.- "i
g 44. 4JJ
It.".-.; . 5.!- J-! 44tf...i,.:;..a; vjJVfc.
C. B. MARSHALL.
zzrrz-. ' :
. ... ., . ..
:.. rr. j i a -u-
to the length of service and nature
cf the asslenment
of the assignment.
During the Erst three years the pay
on sea duty is $1,500. on shore duty
$1.12."i and on leave or waiting orders
$S75 a year. The pay rises with each
j three years of service until the time of
i service exceeds twelve years, after
which period the pay reaches $2.'J.'
i while on sea duty. $2,000 on shore duty j
' or detached assignments and Sl,.ro;j
when on waiting orders or when on i
; leave. '
', AH gunners are not warrant officers, j
but when a gunner has attained a war- j
rant officer's rank he has. under thai
""nj missioned ordnance officer, charge
of the ordnance, niagaziues, etc. The
warrant officer gunner is usually an
apprentice with a good record, ap
pointed after examination upon the
recommendation of the comma iidiuj;
When the ship's carpenter is a war-
rant ofli-cr ho i chief of all the arti-
sans aud mechanics. This force Is
called the carpenter's gang and con
sists of shipwrights, plumbers, pipe
fitters, blacksmiths, painters and car I
pentf r's inrites. After ten ye.irs' serv
ice the carpenter wns formerly com
missionel chief carpenter, with the
rank of ensign.
The boatswain is one of the most
Important of the warrant officers. lie
lias, under the executive oti'avr, charrre
of the rlgglmr. anchors, cable, cord
age. etc. He summons the crow t
all general evolutions and acts as as
sistant to the executive In carrying on
the general business of the ship. The
badge of office of the boatswain is his
call or whistle.
f "I ha
lve be-u a tlr.idge all my life."
"Well." the unsympathetic old ha' h-
;elor rpP!id. "it's largely yr-nr own
j .fault. Why did you ever Ret mnrried?
i : Look at me."
lookinc nt yrj. That's
what reconciles me to my condition.
lAfier all. there are worse things than
linid'res in the wo'.'id."
oi d ITernld
ChJ a-o Ilec-
cro m e
YOU A MAJORITY
Of 3 A 5 PEP
r ' ? '
w i 4
3-4 .S 4 (?S
' AWvl 44fcf2?
THIS IS THE TICKET
TO VOTE FOR
! Democratic Nominations.
. For iriiiient uuuuituiv w ll.sos
! of n Jcrarr.
' i.-or viee l-rr.ident THOMAS It.
j jlhsiiall or ludiana.
For (-ovrrnor LDWAHD F. Ul "E.
For Urutruopt Uovrtunr UA I it AT
Fur Scrrrlnry of Slate IIAHRY
For Mote Auditor JAVT.S J. IIIIADV.
For State Ircwurrt WU.1.1AM
RI AN, JU.
Fur Allurary brnrral I. J. I.I CKY.
Fur (ousrrsN-.nrn-at-L.arKr WIL
LI A l K..UA WILLIAMS LAW11E.VCK
i b. vi kigi-:k.
j 'or 1 "tU stnten Seomor JAMES
For CoDurraamaa CL1UK II. TAV-
For Mrmhrr of tbr State Buard of
Initialization JOHV DAY.
For Jurtur of the t irci.it court
bariea u. Marshall.
For Mrmlirr of the l.esiaiaitire K. I-
I'or ircult llrrfc G U ST A V 13
For Itrranlrr B. F. SOMMEUSCX.
For States A (turner II.UVI) 12.
For t'oroui-r lH. IL f. J. MKM.li.
For Surveyor r. C. IHUItAHT.
For I'robute clerk FUANK UCS-l'AF!UM-
Boy Killed; Seven Destitute. i Ifoosevelt's term as president accounts UP wave" 18 "' or 'nrust forward
Grand Rapids. Mir h.. Oct. 18 Ar-lfci it. ia finfi,r wi,h a k li,rt where or"
end llemmick. 15 years old, was drawn: At the present time Roosevelt has ,iinarilv ,le wo,1,l bring down a rlench
into a revolving drum in a local hair the support of Perkins, the friend of , L(1 fist ul'on a" 0,"'n 1'al"1 wi,n a
goods facory and crushed to death. . labor: Perkins, the organizer of the : thump.
He was ihc so e supporter of his moth -
r and her six children.
JER. MR-.TAf T: AT
LAY EVEMlKG fir
-TR.AW VOTE- WAS
TAKtN, 6iViHe You
A TOM AHD A HAWf
p atu u at I o ri S -
OSCAR, f ATT
TiiEr SociALI ST 5
Of OUR- Vli -
CCO C31V- YOO fir'
STRAW VOYE- KAJCR1TY
of Q - tiooRAY fe.
Fred L. Feick Points Out Some:
of Injustices Under Roose-
vest and Taft. I
Fred L. Feick. Ind ana's railroad la-.
Jbor leader, stamps his approval on
u-ns r.j Mrv,n . ii .w
wnson and Marshall, tells the wage
.par ihv r. .k. ... . . .
. . lw ;
nors New Jersev nnrl tnHiana iova
! over had and the KPM,M, nr
i of modern times.
He says the legislation passed un-
der their leadership in their respect-1
jive states warrants the hearty sup-:
j port of every railroad employe in this i
I He warns the railroad emploves to
beware of the "full dinner pail" and
the "steady job" arguments that have
been presented in past campaigns by
the republican party.
j He says pamphlets and circulars
.that are being distributed among rail
! road employes for the purpose of in
' f uencng their votes for Taft and
;llooseelt are deceiving.
! Compare the records of Wilson and
Marshall as governors of their re
; spectivo states as against the record
; ot Roosevelt's seven years as presi
; dt nt and the four years of his chief
! lieutenant, Taft.
i Can the railroad employes afford to
cte for Taft r P..Uo. i,
;bave the backing of "the financial in.;
terests of this count rv' 1
! Can it be possible that the railroad
: ,r,i, .. v f .v-
"i"".'" naif .luiuut'ii iue aiiuuue
; assumed by the various railroad or-,
I paniratinna in f h m r.., ; e i nnc .
: vhen labor in general denounced !
i.Tudee Taft. the man who issued the!
famous injunction against the rail-j discovery of the riddled articles. j It may bo recalled, too. that the
road employes in 189.1 which was, in! "Amusing, did you say, colonel?" i panic of 1S73. under republican rule
n.y opinion", the greatest blow labor asked one of his hearers. jafd ' period of 12 yearB of high
organizations of this country have' "Well," he qualified, "it was inter- tariff taxation, was most disastrous,
e-'er received " ' esting." : continued five years. 3,000.000 work-
Ilailroad men were thrown In jails. I At no time did the narrator show ! " gmen were thrown out of employ
their families deprived of the neces-' any indication that he had experienced nient and baukruptcy ran roit.
frities of life; all because the railroad ' the fear of death. He said he had no' H may a'B be recalled that from
engineers as an organization, dared ; means of knowing, as he delivered the ' 181 to 1886 under two republican tar
to stand nn for what thv hiii I sneech he had nromiscd to make, i lffB labor strikes involved 22.301 es-
jrinciples of righteousness and pro-'whether he was wounded fatally, but
taction to their fellowmen. The accepted as a matter of course that he
l.rotherhood of Locomotive Engineers' j should go on until he had finished if
Journal commenting on Judge Taft'Bihis strength held out.
decision in May. 1893, says i imhii tokkit tkmi-kh.
"Judge Taft 's decision proclaims ! found it hard to keen niv temper.
ii. embers of the Brotherhood of Loco-
inotne Engineers a band of conspir -
Also "We cannot accept Judge;
Taft's decision in any other light than !
treason to republican institutions and j
the liberties of the people. It is, will
be and ought to be denounced and re-!
l iiuiaiea uy an imerty loving men." I
Frank TV s9r.m the,, nrr.ciHont
of the rimthnrhr.nrt rf i nmmii...
Ihu vurlnnci roilr.,.l lot,,.- 1 , ..
! tions all over the country, bitterly
t t - -
cril icified anii rnnpmnoil Tuiica TtifCo
decision, which has been a menace to
I i lau I ii a curious Hung uiai a mue
orean.zed labor from that day to thls.jfipot ran become infected and set the;
Iloosevelt knew of Judge Taft's la- wnolp f,lin,, hick-"
bor record, and the protests which i x?hl uu ioned his he-,rers ho !
! , , . . i Ab ne 80 ".uestioned his heartrs ho
..wn, oiK.,,,1,. eu lauor in general,
I from every state in the union
in thR face of these protests from
organized labor ltoosevclt wlta the
j political machinery of the nation un-
tier his control and ably assisted by
the trusts, forced the nomination of
Judge Taft upon the people iu 1008.
This can easily be explained when
yen consider the recent disclosures
before the ClaDn senatorial investitra-
tion committee. Under Roosevelt-
anniniftration the trusts have had!
r.nrolute control over the affairs of.
our government. Large contributions
made bv the trusts to the renublican I
! national campaign committee during
: steel trust.
i The steel trust, which will not al-
fiEAP-TEDDT A STRAW
VOTE TAKEN Of 00 P
fAtTiLr Of 18
GIVE- you 17.
UAQE - Of- A
low a union man in their plant; wn
pays starvation wages and works its
! men 12 hours per day, every day lu
the week, including Sundays. He has
the backing of the Harvester trust;
lie has the backing of every trust niag-
! nate which is opposed to organized '
Read the record of the steel trust j
and its vicious methods. Read be- ,
tween the lines of the correspondence '
1 etween Harriman. the railroad mag-
nate, and Roosevelt.
Is it possible that the w age earners
,f ,his country have forgotten that j
iiiiaer Kooseveii s auuuuiiun.iuu mr
. r v,i.. 1
government hired 5.000 Chinese :
ccolles to work upon the r'anama ca-
-1 - n - -..
i COLONEL OFF FOR HIS
HOME NEXT WEEK;
(Continued from Pace One.
one a stranger to him. He seemed
to accept the shooting as a thing of
the past to be dismissed. It was the
hour on the Milwaukee Auditorium,
stage that most impressed him.
"It. was exactly what any other man
would have done under the circum
stances." he insisted. He was inter
rupted at this point while the steamer
rug which had been placed about his
feet to protect him from the brisk intending the public to attribute them
breeze entering the window was ( to the imagination of President Cleve
tucked in. (land in March. lSi'H. Hut republicans
"It was nothing nothing." he said. : fa'l to refer to the fact that tho re
"1 felt a little pain, but it was not ' publican tariff law was in force dnr
severe. When I stretched out my arm! in? more ihuu 1 of the 16 months of
or reached for my manuscript it made , business disasters. This fact must
me gasp a im um. niai was .in.
ami sku at mav. M R..T.
"It as iuite amusing." he went on.
hen 1 reached for the manuscript.
to se that it . hole in it from the
bullet; and there was a hole in my
snectarlo fflsp too."
The colonel chuckled to himself as he
recalled the surprise he had felt at his
j though, when half a dozen men scram-
j blPd over the odge of the platform to
shake hands,"' he said with emphasis.
"They wanted to shake hands." he
Raid, as though it still surprised him.
"Didn't thev know that it is impossible
for a nian "who has just been shot to
shake hands with genuine cordiality?"
! - ',. ...
i ill a. ill ell I i-i -if i-i rti:L H a v i iirr iiiitiii-i
t spoKe oi nis present conumon ana nis
! ... ..'
-ine nnvsicians te 1 me I am uettmir
' ...n , ,h.. i.i
. . ii, uk. nii-j. iieivi- a ioi 1'ini mi- im 1 1:
' .... , . - ... I
""":snn remains a cnance or a seinacK.i.
' , . ..... ... .u.I .
,aced his llinmh near the ti. nf hU
: forefinger to indicate how small a spot
j ne meant
j Then, he said, there is the possibility
I of, pleurisy or iitieumonia. He insist
i cd that he felt no pain at all as he
, spoke, but pointed out the spot on his
chest where he admitted occasional
twinges of pain reminded him of the
tF.sTI'HF.s i.rsh kf.h;f.ti.
He ,novt'd h'S ar,UH fr',ly whi,
but was careful not to move
his ho',y- ,,e P'inf,,"r'l his remarks
w,,h gestures, though not the same en-
rg,'li: K''s,ures of his campaigning.
1 mil mm 11.1111. ni'int' tiuuilli won
the broken rib." he admitted. His
-i ..n, clot i.....:. .. ..... ...... .1.1 t...
only apparent worry was le.-t the rib ,
should not knit quickly enough to per- I
mit campaigning before election day. j
He then went into a careful explaua-
tion of how by deep breathing tho 1
edges of the shattered bone were part- I
ed and the be ginning which nature had ;
made at her task of knitting them to-
g ther would be all for naught. j
"If I can get that rib Knit so that the j
edges, hold and it doesn't pain nie to j
take a d -ep breath I hope to make
some speeches wick alter next," he I
ti. lis i:.i:ki.i or vvirtM.v j
That remark served to turn the col- !
cnel'g r.iind to the camiaign. 1 mined :
i.'itely his in;:nner changed He forgot '
cai t'oiis t: puiird against excitement.
In a dash his face flushed and he was
I gesticulating with old time vigor. '
"They'll have to be short fpeceh's ,
at first, I suppose, but I'll make some
jgood oneB." he warmed up.
At Y. M. C. A.
The V. M. ('. A. boys' meeting will
i be held on Sunday afternoon at th
' I'nited Presbyterian church. Third
' avenue and Kourteei.ih street, at
o'clock. The afternoon s addnss vviil
j be given by R. ". Srnedley. h i vviii
: speak on "A Iiouble Han ifu of
; Wealth." This meeting is tor ali boyn
over I'i years cf ag and thos" who
! live in the neighborhood of the church
are especially invited.
Tho youir; men's bible class ".!
men on Monday evening at 7:lo. at
' the roo.Tu cf the Y. M. (. A. in th
' Safety building, coii'inu.ng their ctuiS
j iea in the book of 0'ii":-.;s. This claEs
j Is open to all young nn n who are i:i
i terett'-d in bib e tudy.
FALLACY OF G.O.
P. CALAMITY CRY
Have Been Tlirprtlv Resnnnsihla
for Every Panic Since the
, pp.-.-j.,! c..:-r.-sPonrt.-n-o of The Arsus.)
New York City, Oct. 17. The ene-
niio of rtonufracy ar making their
anticipated and regufarly recurring
I howl they are nredictine hard times
if Wood row Wilson is elected presi
dent on a democratic tariff revision
platform. The republicans are claim
ing all credit for present prosperity.
A glance backward will be worth
vhile at this time. Kvory panic since
the Civil war originated and develop
ed under republican rule.
The republican campaign text book
of r."4 devoted miuh space to the
business disasters occuring
fiotu July. lSL'.:. lo November, 1SU4,
! b' remembered the McKinlev tariff
! b. became a law Ocr ft. IS.M. and
I he first indications of the lS'.t.i panic
, '' re Nov. 11 180. scarcely
, niore than .in das alter the Mckinley
law was passed and the panic reached
it worst stage in lS'.i.l and early in
J during which time the McKinley
. w 8"" " -'rce.
tablishments and 1.323.203 working
men. Nine thousand four hundred and
tbirty-nine strikes were for Increas
ed wages and 4,344 strikes were
against wage reductions
During 1883 and 1S84 while the re
publicans tinkered with the tariff.
j 2t-15;oj!,,U" ,nV,0,vlne
$399,217,000. In 18S5, still under re
publican control, there was business
depression and 1,000,000 unemployed
In 1S90 the McKinley high tariff
till was passed and there wore 10.073
f.illlireH folloned hv 1 :!U In 18Q1
. . , ... - .
no tariff w as raiseu to nearly t)
i ,4 ., ..., ., j ni . a
per cent, but wages stood still or do-
The most serious labor troubles In
I the history of the United States havo
orcurrM un,lor republican nigh tar-
L rem.blican ntnic of 1007 fnr
V , rpm,I,can Dan,c of "rt fur-
M" a,n,th" f"VC"M rt,fu,a,lon of
lho r,.u,i ca ci;lim th;,t democratic
1 . ... . . .. .
jiiiiiiiiiisirai ion ana nam times lower
, tariff8 and nanir!, h.. ,.,. ..,,.
Your cough annoys you. Keep on
hacking and tearing tho delicate mem
branes of your throat ir you want to
bo annoyed. But If you want relief,
want to be cored, take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy. Sold by all druggist
E X PERT
FOR MEN'S DISEASES
you will save
money ui.il Im
u p 1 n tin e nt if
you k'et IIir r1i;l;t
With our i.iiK!
f x p "T I e n c f w
fra' ll-e no K"ess
work, le.it u t
you rilii en the
brut lr:it:re nt to
effect tin- ilk
et cur-. H'-iitem-
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for :i lire art:
the lowi-st of .1 F: v
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If vim ar'1 ihihiii .
other Uortoi . i
thr ril.t Ire atin'-nt
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:it oi, .
"OLD CHRONIC CASES
( oiiir fur lttitlnrr( ri-ftH Kn
lricrtirniM, t iiitl-l rinn, Horif
I'ulultil Swti"ujtB, W rtuii-
urH, IIjk tie, II liru:iinf mu, 4 ti
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ait J tl Until llt-nitf-M. I ulUng Hair,
t.nnitltinx llil, 1-114.
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IF VOi: CANNOT CAM-
II f.iU Mrrrt,
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