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T.JE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS FRIDAY NOVEMBER 14. IM)0.
T1IE AAiii tl 8.
Pbllrt4Dnyid Weekly at J 8con4 Avs
aaa, Roc Island. '
O.W. POTTE. - PyBMtg
Tw-Dilj, 50c per month; Weekly, -0
Beranaam. , ....
All encnman catlnn or erinr' ... -'"-r-vy-tlv.
character, poltttral or ",l"'on,fi 'h
rrnmtichl for public;! i;n No J"
ttc.e will b printed over """! '"
Annnvtooo rommnnlilon not B"t'a.n,hlD
CorrfHinonrtnr. ..lictll trm every lown.nip
tn Hock lltid conniy.
TuiOAT. KovtMWKK 14 tBW
IT it predlcte.TtbV the democrats wiil
control Wisconsin for the ne xl .ten yesrs.
- This mlhkThe soclsl fbrlc, bul
the WMhinfiton WinspeskinRof Ward
McAllister"going gunnlnR for ducks, says
be should take a dy off snd shoot hit
Tut Otobf-Itonoerat ssys that
r instead of ft lw to rfRuUte elec-
tlons io tl iioutta it needs one 10 put ft
different far" upon election! In the
Mr Ciuri m A. Pana. editor of the
New York Sun, Is one of the person
mentioned for Vnited States senator
from that Mate to succeed William M.
AlX that may be ripeotcrt from the
mxt bouse, which tneels in December, is
a course of rtiifileasncss. torpidity and
cowardice, and in thus actinc it will be in
1 perfect accord with the president.
The St. Louis and St. Tul rvket Com
pany will spend a laresum in repirltii
their steamers, tbe War KiiJ. OvmCi'y
and St. Taul. The work will le done on
the boat while they are being wintered
to Quincy bay.
Ms.ion VcKim.ky thinks the republi
cans ought tor". the force bill during
the coming session of congress. The
major may be a very Me man, but as an
adviser of the republican party recent
events entitle him to a rent.
,' Thi New York llernUi is asked by
, correspondent: "Can a politician be ft
CbristianT" It the "uuestion had leen
,C submitted to us before lust Tuesday, "says
be Qlobt-DfttKHTtit. "We should have
answered In the affirmative "
SicrkTart Ki'!k has published his
annual report, and everything in the ag
ricultural way is of the most hopeful
character. "Uncle Jerry" was in tbe
cheeriest mood when he wrote it, bul
then il was compiled before election.
Well, the McKinley bill didn't open a
market for another bushel of American
wheat cor another barrel of American
pork. However, it did open a "bar! '
with which the liencflciaries under it
ought to capture the American vote.
"lr you would only give us lime we
could show you wnat a beautiful thing
the McKinlev bill is." shout the admirers
or that piece of rascality. But what tbe
people want is something to comfort
tbem in 'his feneration. After u the
After tbe elections in 1S50 tbe Whigs
predicted that tbe future belonged to
tbem. The democrats did tbe fme in
152. 1874 and and the republicans
in 1972. In each case, however, the turn
la the tide cam soon after. American
politics is mighty "ontarlin."
Thk returns from Texas are still com
ing in which show that Webster FUna
gan, for republican governor, was not
only defeated by 225,000 votes, as has
been already stated, but that the major
itv against him has already crept up to
456.000. and is still a-creepin'.
Ta Chicago Trihutu gives the follow.
Ing as an extract from a supoosed
Thanksgiving proclamation of November,
13U3: "Now. therefore. I. James G
Blaine, president of tbe Vnited Slates, do
hereby." etc. All of which is very pret
ty. but it needs some amendment, and
tbe prophetic words of Senator Ingalls
can not do duty in a better place than
in Oiling out the sentence: "consider
all this solemnity as an "iridiscent dream.'"
Good old republican newspapers are
getting into each others wool about one
thing or another wben it is not about tbe
tariff. Tbe Chicago TrUutu said recent
ly: "The St. Louis GM-Ikonat
swung Into line for Blaine and recipro
city as soon as it could crawl out from
under the wreck caused by the cyclone."
To which the Globe lmucr,rt answers,
"Perhaps there is some law compelling
man or ft newspaper to stsy under a wreck
until kind friends come along with a der
rick. We didn't crawl out from undet.'
either. We jumped out. The great re
lig'.cus daily Is bard to beat in a scramble
for a safe place after ft smash-up."
The 8t. Louis A7;u.'!fc auRgtsts that
congress bring In a dozen separate bills
ftgainit the existing trusts for the pur
pose of doing way with the worst fea
tures of the McKinley bill. These pro
posed bills have been ca.led bv Congress
man Springer "The Twelve Apostles of
Reform." They are:
(1) Free binder twine.
(i) Free cotton ties.
(8) Free worsteds for men and worn
(4) Fiee agricultural implements and
(ft) Free blankets.
(0) Free coal.
(?) Free tin and tin plate
(8) Free silver-bearing lead ore to
re-eaiabllah our trade with Mexico.
(10) A reductiou to the "revenue
only" based on table and kitchen ware.
(11) Free while leads and paints.
(IS) Free barbed wire and wire rods
The original Irish drama, "Just at
Dawn." was presenfid for the first time
at Harper's theatre last night The play
was written by Edwin Stuart for Miss
Lilah 8 utrt hat a clos. ly woven plot and
the climaxes are well rounded atd and
connected by comprehensive chain of
circumstances. It would appear, how
i ever, that the star would have done more
' crudit to the production had she appeared
; Id one ot lue more emotional parts rath
er than the comedy role of "Jarry" she
assumed. Tonight we arc to have "A
' Waif of the Hills ' and a splendid per
, formance it promised.
la th head
Disease, and require
A constitutional remedy
L ke Hood's Sarsaparilia,
Which purines tbe blood.
Makes tbe weak strong,
Try It bow.
ENOUGH OF HONOR.
Ohio's "0:d Roman" Has Done
with Public Service.
BANOTJIT TO THE OLD STATESMAN.
His KvnuiMtlatJau of Pobll lift, Rwtina
, with a Trrmandona Iomontrallan
The Jnrta-e'a rathrtte Keaponao So thm
Toast of "Our Ooeat" Ka-Prmltlont
Cleveland's Warm Word of Praia and
Comment on the National Imnea Oeo,
EwiBf Outline HI View of What the
Democrat le Policy 8hold He.
CoutniBlft, O., Nov. It Yesterday
marked the seventy-seventh anniversary
of the birthday of Allen G. Thnrman, the
Did Roman" of Ohio democracy, and the
Democrats of the nation made the occa
aion one to do homage to their dis
tinguished mentor. From early morn
ing every Incoming train brought to the
cliy a contingent of rtmminent Democrats
AUJCN . TUl'RMAH.
from abrom!, ami ail Ohv .1 .! Tluu m in
was the m-ipient of eoiiKritulHtory tails.
Kx Preident Ciweiand came in on an
early train and at onr-e proceed d In the
executive manxion. An hour latrr I'nitt-d
e Senator CmIvih S. Hcice arrived at
the iiiaiiHion and the ex-pretident and
himself made an early forenoon, call on
the dmtii))uisliel Oltioau.
A hat Kith the Olds Statrtllitn.
The ittiushine of the pit-Mian t iwituinn
seenird to add Mgor to the frninc f the
Old Kiminn, who, he slmok t lie hand
of Clevelaud so warmly rxlendeil in con
grntuUtioii. a-iire. his ealler that be
hud not frit mi wvll iu many miit!liH. nnd
tliat lie t.o1.'l -.liil to wrntlii-r a few tn-ii
Mint," -tiii.l he, I have lived lonji etinth
tn fiml ni)'e!f mure than appreciate! iy
fie many kind f riemN who have rem -m-b
n-l me on linn d y, and no year eon). I
ft Id to thf wxrinUi ot the conprat ulnt loas
wi.irli i li v Imve tthowered tiin m "
Mr. Clrvoiaiid assured the n)ld Houian"
t tnt the nreetin!;' of thoiUy, wliicli cime
fr.m ii 11 qnnrtera of the country, some
e tended in person, others by letter, and
hundreds by w ire. Wfr; but the sp.mt.-i-neotis
expreanion ol'a craleful people to
nurd one wlu-e proinl ani unswerving
career had won for him alike lite venera
tion if his party an I the a hnir.it i.vu of
Manv Itupjir Krlurn, of the Iy.
"We hope, iinle." said Mr. Cleveland,
"that you mar yet lie pirel many eara
of usefulness to s,e the fuile-t fruits of
your (liM trii.es and your tetchings. "
Mr. Tliiirnia:i q iietly spent the day at
bis resi.ience surrounded by his family.
There as Mime talk of the visit inu; clubs
tendering; him an impromptu re-eption.
but the bal committee decideii that in
View of hi advanced aae and enfeebled
condition it would be Iv-tier to allow him
to avoid exeitemeiit ami to rest until the
evrniuv, and so the propo-nl was aban
doned, letters of regret were r-ceived
from Vice President Morton and Gov-ernor-Kieet
Patcson. of Pennsylvania.
Krcr t ton to t.rnTer ('leveland.
The ex president was tendered a recep
tion at 11a m. at t be coventor's ofHce.
where Mr. Cleveland met the many tlis
tioijiiislied representatives of that parly
whii h acknowledife,! him u leader. Dur
ing the ri-ception the tiring of cannon wel
comed Mr. Cleveland to the slat of Ohio.
The clamorous crowd which assembled iu
the luildiiiK would not depart without
personally Kreettm; the ex-president, and
t line But formed, and as the multitude
rbtied slowly through Mr. Cleveland
shook hands with his admirers. i'y his
side stood Governor CaaipheU, who had
ventured out for tbe first time during the
dny. Congressman Out liwaite. Hon. Jo
septi H Mellonald of Itidinna, and sev
eral other Democrats of natiou.-il celeb
rity lrintlnent Hvmnrrau Tresent.
Anion the prominent Oeunx-rats who
rams to ti e city to attend the celebration
were CoiiftrcsMiieu ipriii(er. of Illinois;
Manstir. of Missouri; Ontbwaite, of Ohio;
ex-t.'oniniissioiier of Agriculture Cole
man, of Missouri: l'orernor-e!ert lloyd,
of Nehraskii. Presiilent Hob,rt J. smith
of the Iroquois club, Chicago, and C'on
Sressmen Uiirbttrrow and M. Gaun. of
Illinois. I'ei!e these there were hun
dred of o: hei- Democrats from this and
neik'hbonni; states who came individually
or in clnba to pay trilmte of respect to tbe
THE EVENT OF THE DAY.
Itanqiiet at tlhirhlhe Old Kouiaa De
clare Ml ifetlrement.
The (Treat event, and the feature that
was looked forward to with ni.ist interest,
was the banquet. It was a ma jnidoent
affair, and n nhing like it bad ever be
fore been attempted in the Buckeye state.
The Fourteenth Retcimenl armory had
been transformed into a fairy land. The
rafters of its ceiling and its whitewashed
walls were hidden from view by thou
sands of yards of bright colored bunting
and silken flat; and banners innumera
ble. Around the floor, ristns tier above
tier, were the choicest products of the
hot house, while above all towered majes
tic pulms and fragrant exotics. Tbe
orchestra was hidden from view iu a mass
of foliaxe. in turn surrouud? 1 with a cur
tain ot smilax. At the sou bt-ra end ot
the hall, umiii a platform h -.; with
palms nnd rose in tdoom. cv crayon
portrait statue of President Cleveland
aud the capeciat cuest of the evetiiu.
Cheer tor the "Old Komaa."
The table of hotior restetl upon a plat
form rtiunihrf haf tbe length of the ball.
Longitudinal with this there were aizteen
tables, enrti with accomodation for eighty
guests seitel vis-a-vis. Every chair
had its occupant while there were hun
dreds more, who rinding tt impossible to
gam a place upon the tuaiu floir. were
content to view the proceed in as from the
frallerr. It was shortly af'er t o'clock
when the cheering from the iarue crowd
w hic h had pa' here I on the outside an
nounced the arrival of the distinguished
gnesis. and when the ex senator, arm in
arm with Piesideut John J. 1-entx, of the
Thurman club. apesred upon the scene
closely followed by ex-President Cleve
land and senator Joseph Mi Itouald, the
cheering was hearty anil prolong L
Arfana-ement ot the Uaesta.
Mr. Tliiirinan sat on the riiiht of tbe
president, his son Allan V., be ng next
to him, and then in succession Senator
Mi D maid, IKin M. Dickinson. W. C. P.
Breckinridge. Gen. 1 liomas Ewiug. Gov
rnor Ituyd, To the left of Ihectiair were
seated Gn.ver Cleveland. Geo. H. A Har
risou and itishop John A. Wattrraon,
D nl Iiniont and Governor Jackson.
Searly two hours were iK-cupied iu dis
cussing the elnlhtrate ment. It was after
10 o'clock when I'residetit Leuts rapped
for order aud in a few well choeu words
proposed ibe toast of ",)ur Guest." Mr.
Thurman, on rising to rewpond. was greet
ed w.tn ii roarous applause, which lasted
Juris Taarman' Response. e
Silence having heen res orej Mr. Thur
nnn pok- as f dlows;
I am ant here t.vnitrht to make an elaborate
Speech, I am here to . x press in a few sen
tence my heart relt apprecmUoB of ih bonov
yon nave ktudly seen tit to do aie: to tuaak
wtt b my ho e enul mr neighbor, in; f etlow
cltiaen of nhio and the daiuowiahed eentle
Bieu from other states lur Uxor mark ot friend
ship and esteem. 1 am her at th aae ot TJ to
repeat my Uotimon; o otten s-iren.o( mr con
ndoace in th braenosnt elf ecu of rree inatita
Uoos and my llrm belief of their duration oa
thia continent, and tbetr a-radoal, but certain,
extensioD aver other and tarter portioa at th
SlShn, I hp thai it it But nrnituniHna 'aft
metoaiy tlia. I think tliat I have some of th
necessary qualincaiio.is of a witness on this
Th Experience of a Life,
Short as my life has been. In comparison
with th live of nations, it has been long
anongh for me to are my native land, under
free institutions, innrease tn population more
than seven told, in wealth, in a far. Very far,
greater decree in extent of territory more
than double its area, lu the general well
being ami pi asperity of it people and in their
edu au nal sdvanlatras an 1 relii m privl.
tegee without a rival in the woild: while its
tuaKnifli-vnt works of internal improvement,
lis wond rful agr. ul nre, it ureal mine and
manufactures, and its marvelous means of
communication, thee ea: ions of a -tenee and
skill, surpass anything before kuown by the
Republican Idea Victorious.
And in these same seventy-seven years the
constitution of nearly every government in
Europe has been aruelioratedspy the introduc
tion or more liberal prin iplet Central and
South America have become a eomrress of re
publics; Canada and Australia are substan
tia) ly republican w thout the name, and even
in the far east oriental Japan become more
free and lits-ral with every revolving year.
And more marvelous light yet seems to be
breakiUK over benighted At rica, and men of
philosophic disposition are predicting, without
eritin ridicule, her re temp ion from her
barlia ic sleep of centum. In a word, free
dom seems to beirradually cirruninaviicating
the globe, and p.ond thnuKht for tut the
Polar star of the navurator ia our own repub
lic of the I'nited Statue.
Neventy-One Year an Ohio Cltisen.
tVbatlbave said may seem to some like
extravagant optimism: if so. 1 have only to re
ply that lhaveulwa) prefcrr. d optimism to
pessimism, and romuion s -nse to both, and I
dnu'l think that in what 1 have si id 1 have
departed f ora the teachings of my guide.
My friends, it is Seventy-one years sin e, at
years of ao. 1 lwn a citizen of Ohio, and
I have been one of her citizens from that day
to this, and w ill no doubt remain one of her
people nn il 1 shall be laid in my final rest-ingplai-enn
earth under h.-r ami. It would
be the performance of a irrat ful duty on my
part to ais-ak of the uniform kindness that I
have rts-e ved from boyhood to old ace. from
the people ot this state, of the himo s they
have conferred npon me beiond my deserts,of-
The Nnmerons ami Pear FVIends
I hare made, and whose attachment can never
be forgotten for a moment or remembered
wit bout emotion, of the distinguished men of
Ohio whom 1 have seen aud Willi many of
whom 1 was intimately acquainted, and of the
Just pride with which I have witnessed the
wonderful growth of the state until her name
Is known and commands respect thmmrhont
the whole civdized world. Hut Ohio is the
theme npon which you will hear from your
disttmrnisiusi covernor. and no one is better
qualified to do justice to it than he. 1 shall there
fore confine myself to a few personal rcminia-rem-es,
which, if they serve no oi h.-r purpttte,
will prove to you that it is an old, i Id man
whom you honor so highly to-nurbt.
Men Whom He Mas Known.
The speaker went on to say that he had
seen and talkeif with the first governor of
the state. F.lward Tirtin; that he had
known its first United States senator,
Thomas Worth ing ton; that he lial been
private secretary to Governor l.u.-as. had
seen and spoken to lien. William Henry
Harrison, aud had b-eu intimately ac
quainted with many other illustrious
Oliioans now dead and eone. He paid
an eloquent tribute to K'lfus p. Kanii-y,
the venerable and eminent lawyer
An t'nanthorlced Fnhliestinn.
He then Concluded his response in these
Before I coitclu.K.. ther.- i one statem -nt
that 1 feel it luydut) to tua'.e In one of our
town paiHTs, a tew dasiig.. I saw my name
MU-ge-ted as that of a pi iis-r candidate for the
presidency or vice presidency in Ksj. 1 re
gretted very much tow? th- suggestion, for
anpearimt iu a paper know n to be very frieudly
to Uic and published in th pLu-e of my re-i-deiiee,
it miwht natur.ille Is- sus-H?t.st by
strancers th-il it wa- iust;ii-ed or at east a p.
provtsl hy me. Hut su ti was not tbe fa t. I
bad no id-a that suco a su.-cesu ui would lie
made until 1 saw it in this taier.
A t'alhetie Kenuneiat in.
My fri. nds. let me say to you in all sin er
ity and without site east mental reservation,
that 1 am not nor snail I ever a'ain be a can
didate for ortice. 1 have been sufri. ieiitly
honored i y my na-tv and n -itbcr ask nor de
sire any further honor than c .ntinucd Friend
ship an t iriwsl wiil. (icnllemcn. I have said
enough; more, i-idenl. than 1 evie te.t to say.
Onor more, let me return you mv sin er st
thanks. You have cl tddnue.1 the heart and
trtghtene t the footstep of au oilman. yiMir
devote i frietnl, in his uesceu! of the hill of life
when lie has almost reaihea its fisit. May
tnsl bless you all is his earnest prayer.
Mow tl Was Iteeeived.
The effect of these words ou the bin -qiteters
was electric. At first there was
intense silence for a moment, and then
the audience, no longer able to restrain
itself, burst forth as one man. napkins
were waved, and there went forth cheer
after cheer which mitlit have been heard,
like the reverberation of cannon, Xor
many blocks away. Kvery man present
felt that be hail lost a comrade in tbe po
litical battle, and tbe cheer was a part
ing demonstration, as wed as a protest
against inexorable Time, who had thus
stricken down one of the l e-oeof De
mocracy. Ka-I'resi.lent Cles-eland'. .r.rh.
The announcement of tb-u -xt toast,
"Citizenship in America." an I the pre
sentation of ex-Presideul Cleveland to re
spond was the signal for another out
burst of enthusiasm Mr. Cleveland
Ma. Prcs:okv-t and Gestliwkv: - I follow
the prompt 010 of a heart f ull ot devotion and
veneration, as I t-de from the Denvicracv of
tbe srrent state of New York, her trilmte of af
fectica f.n Ik iu.iu whom we honor n-night.
1 am runiiinssioued to claim for my state bet
iuii wwrt ot the jtlory which has been shed
upon the American name and character, by
one w Iiini. i-f . r la.i.l .. - ...... i .. . v
....... ... . A.ti.-iv. . mi, ,i-
empted and bir rouoan can not lie limited
in ownership to the iU:hhors and friends of
any locality. Ve contest every exclusive pre
tension to his fame and greatness, because he
is a neighbor to all the peop e of the an i; be-
MllM ) t, tin. finnJ n .11 -- 1 . V . j
- -" .... u-, ,uu uic lueir
country: because his career pl,-n lldly illus-
w-i-. iu. o-si ana sxronsen elements or our
uiiuum ciara -ler; ana because nis example
belongs to all Lis countrymen.
Our American Clttienshln.
The slH-iker then nairl i,Jmt,
American citizenship and declared that
wesnouiii t-e protoandly grate.'ul that
the elements thereof are so 11 at u rally re
lated to our situ ition and so simple. Tb
Influences which has made our people the
safe depository of governmental power,
he said, had tneir source in tbe American
Not Ashamed of Chra, fiwa-
He then said that the Democratic party
would remain unalterably attached to
the plain and frugal people. It was not
diaturlK-d by the saying that "cheap and
nasty go together and this whoU system
of cheap tliinns is a badge of poverty,"
but indicnautly repudiates such an inter
pretation of American sentiment. What
brought out these condemnations of
cheapness? It hard to speak patiently
in answer to flits line of argument. The
people had Isseu tilled with hate and
sectional prejudice; been cajoled with
mipt-epreseatation and false promises,
and finally betrayed; but they bad at last
aroused and demanded an explanation.
They had demanded redemption of party
pledges and clamored for cbeapness that
their families might have the comforts
and necessaries oi life.
A lionble Celebration.
After some more comments on the is
sues of the day Mr. Cleveland went on a
Nothing- eonUI so well accompany the honors
we pay our distinguished g-uest as the celebra
tion on his tnrtbilny of the victory which ha
last been acid -ved in vindu-aottu of Araer
loau citizenship-for is him srt houor the man
who has t est llln-trated true American nan
h.d Our rejoicing and his are incretsett.
as we also celebrate to-nifht the triumph of
a Democratic pin. iple for which be fought
and fell but two years aire aud to complete
our Joy and hi we are pemimei to indulge
in true liemocratic enthusiasm over the
steadfastness and devotion to its creed exhib
ited by our partv. which knowing M discour
agement has fought to victory in the people's
Conscience asut Jadcmeot.
tYho can now doubt our countrymen's ap
preciation of that tra-t. so well illuatrat si in
the character of Allen G. Thurtnaa. which
prompted him U.roogtiout his lnc career, at
aii times and in a 1 rtrcamsiaooc. and w-itb-out
regard to personal consequences, to do tbe
things which hi conscience and judgment ap
proved, aud which seemed to him to be in tbe
interests of bis country and ia accordance
with bis Democratic faith? Who can now
doubt that conscience and courage point oat
the way to puwlic duty;
If we entertain more solemn thoughts an
thi-ocessi.Hi l.'t tKrim I. . .
, - - . . ...il. i uiii( nw re
aponsibiiiiy whicti awaits us as our fellow
countrymen place iuoir keeping their hopes
and t .eir t-u-t We -hull fall in our oblua
Uon to t hem if we stirte cHisci.nice and duty
by ignoble partisanship; but we shall meet
very patriot ie expectation if, in all we do, wa
fuliow tlie guidance if true and boneat Item
ocracy, Uinminated by tbe light of genuine
Oeeu TkuiM Cwiag'a Remark.
The next toast was responded to by
Gen. Thomas Swing. Hi speech dealt
witk tbe mean of raising national re
wenn. After a brief tribute to th a;aeat
of the evening nnd soma refer noes to th
iwsouicaa of the country ha aaid that tna
national revenae abunld be raised by tax
ing Ue wenltfay. and not the common
To put tbe enormous burden on.
the ireiiitti ms;esi of the labor of the
cottr trv was to wrong no man, check, no
lndutry, b it to insure a just distribution
of the annual n' increase wnictt labor
and apital omliined produced.
Taxes To Is Ke moved.
Tbe tar. IT on salt and sugar and the in
termd tax on tobacco should be utterly
abolished. A rational tariff policy Was
deumnded. McKinlev'a bill was protec
tion run mad. Tue Democracy did not
advo -ate free trade, hut indirect help to
weak industries. The federal income nnd
inliet itatiee taxes, repealed by the Repub
licans would be, be believed, restored by
tbe Democracy. They ought to be lev
ied. Tbe states most, check the pWv
nomt nal growth of wealth. Gas should
he in ide by the cities, not by pr.vate cor
poral ions, and there were other ways by
which the accumulations of corporations
could be reduced.
lemoeraey for the People.
Th Democrat ic party was formed by
and for the people. It believes in their
ability and their divine right to rule. It
is not a seeker of political nostrums, bnt
is not afraid to com bit new evils by nse
of leg timate powers of government. The
Issues and prejudices which grew out of
the w ir have long lilmded tbe people to
the in fidelity of tbe Republican party to
their interest. Hut the awakening has
come st last; and from every quarter of
the heavens we yet hear the reverbera
tions of that thunder which, on Nov. 4,
rolled from the White Mountains to tbe
Gen. Rwing closed as follows:
It is the people's answer to Mr. Reed's
threat that the Republican party would do
the voting, conntinr, and returning. It ia
their answer to Mr. McKinley denunciation
of the i emand for cheap good. It is their re
link e oi the spoilsmen who buy seats in cabi
nets an I forget that there is a U "d in Israel.
It Is the an-wer to Mr Hlaine assarttoa at
South Send that the people of tbe United
States want more proter'ion. He can now
gracefmlv withdraw his quasi-snpnort of the
M Kinl .y act on the ground that be misun
dera out I tbe people,
Kedow Democrat'. The stnpendoui vl
tory we now r. Joi e over was won, nig by our
wisdom but by the reckless and unreasoning
violence of onr alversarlcs. May w-e hold and
extend ur victory by good t-euse an 1 mo le. a
tiun. Other Sentiment.
Other toasts were responded to by Sena
tor McDonald. Gen. Thomas Ewing, Hon.
W. C 1. Breckinridge and Hon. Hon M.
Dickinson, and the speaking was still in
progress at midnight. Tbe absence of
Henry 'Valterson, who was to have re
sponded to a toast, was due to the fact
that the theme he selected conflicted with
the one assigned Mr. Dickinson. He
therefore withdrew bis acceptance.
flEPORT OF A DISASTER.
Thirty-Five Lives Natal to Have Heen
I.ot in a Wreck.
0!Afl t, Neh. Nov. 14. A report
reached here early this morning that a
passcng t train on the Union Pacific bad
been wnsrkeii near Cbeyrnue, Wj., and
that thi;ty-five lives were lost, Tbe train
was the through express. No. 8. which is
due here at 11:45 today. The disaster
occurred last night and owing to
the r r.iotenes of the place
bo par ictilars can be learned. It
la aiiid, however, that tha traiu was
thrown trout the track down an embank
ment, at d that hardly a person on board
escaped injury. ThaUniou Pacific in the
region f tbe accident runs through a
sparsely settled country and the stations
are far a wrt. Tbe accident occurred sev.
eral miles from any town.
BAD WRECK IN OREGON.
A Train Cites Through a Trestle and
Kills 1'iinr Person.
Salem, Ore., Nov. 15 By the giving
away of a trestle on the Smthern Pacific
at Itke Ijilnsh, Ore., Wednesday night,
four persons lost their lives and scores
were inj ired. Tbe overland passenger
train cany ing over a hundred passengers,
crashed through the trestle aud tha whole
plunged -.nio the swamp twenty feet be
low. Ha-dly a person on the train es
caped Injury aud it is thought tbat sev
eral of those most seriously hurt will
A Kotten 1'ieee of Worn.
The trestle must have been Very inse
cure, as it gave way as soon as the engine
struck it. The engineer put on tbe brakes,
but the ttain could not be stopped and
erery car went down. The engine was
overturned and half buried in the mnd.
Kollowins were tbe tender, mail, baggage
and express cars, smoking car and tour
ist sleeper and nil were broken to p:eces.
Taken Oat ltrad and Injured.
The fol. owing were taken from tbe
wreck detd: J. McFadden, engineer,
Tim McNeal, fireman; two passengers,
The fol li wing are the most severely in
jured: Cspt. Jack Crawford, the poet
scout; Samuel Anson, of New
York city, side and back sprained; Mm
T. C. Beer ity and M ,y and Nellie Boyle.
Missoula, Mont ; Wilsoi Barrv, North
Dakota, injured about the throat; C. M.
Barrow. E Iswortb, Kan., back sprained;
Pred Waiie. Kllswortb. Kan., sprained
and it is thought received internal in
juries: Mr. Hammel and wife, Philadel
phia, both injured in spine; J. U Kimber
lee, Neenal., Wis., back hurt; C Griebel,
Milwaukee; G. G. N-wman. Pleasant
Forks, Cat ada, painfully injured about
the throat; James MiGarrv. United
States marshal, of Salt l-ate, Utah, nose
bruken, le; probably broken, badly in
jured internally, aud it is feared he will
THE LOSS OF THE SERPNT.
A Bigid Investigation Ordered Some As
set lion That Are Made.
Los-pox, Nov. 14 The admiralty baa
directed a rigid investigation regarding
the loss of tbe cruuter Serpent, Mean
while there is endless unofficial gossip
and rumor Jt to tbe causes of the disaster.
Experts condemn the construction of the
whole class of vessels to which the Ser
pent belong si, and insist tbat safety and
endurance are both sacrificed in this type
lb tbe desire to make speed. Tbe Serpent
la described by these critic astop-bcaay
over the engines, and unfit for a danger
ous sea such as that along tbe Spanish
coast. It is also asserted that in tbe ef
fort to decrease her weight such thin
plate were used th; the steel actually
bent with the water ; :--eswure.
Th Noniber of Prsvsra,
The total I umber of drowned is stated
as ITS ail oti bistrd, as said yesterday, ex
cept th ree. Tbe crew included many vet
eran sailors drafted from older vessel,
also an onus .tally large number of young
men recently iustructe-l in torpedo serv
ice, letters and telegrams from frantic
relatives are pouring io on the admiralty,
and the effiet s are an besieged by inquir
er that a srial force of police has been
detailed to a.sit tbe usual guard
H I Mrs for Lord George.
The queen s said to be ao deeply moved
by tbe Dews f tbe disaster that she re
frained yesterday from ber osual outdoor
exercise. Ia rd George Hamilton was
biased ou bis way to the admiralty offices
yesterday, owing to the unpopularity
excited by Lis course in enj 'Ting a ban
quet after receiving the news of a ca
lamity that o sit England don lives than
many a naval battle has coat her. ,
The 8al Poacher IkeSaol.
Washington CiTr. Nov. u Reports
have reached lre of con inue l depreda
tions on the s tl island fisheries by Brit
ish vessels. In one day last month six
British vessels engaged in catching seal
were counted from . St. George island.
One vessel came so close to tbe island
that the guard on duty there tired oa it,
and those on the vessel returned tbe Are
with anch effiet that the guard were
driven Into the interior of their stockade.
United States arsuips rau alongside of a
number of poaching vessels this summer
and fall iu Beliriog aca. Tbe vessel bad
sealskin on batrd, but no attempt was
made tocaptu-c tbetn.
Pittwhare; GoUttae Booby Prbse.
KEW VoES, J.ov. 14. A feature ysater
day of the eal m of tbe League baas ball
magnates waa t be present! ioa by Spald
ing Uroa of a bine Bilk bender to the
Pills burg dab for th vict -.os ' didn't
win. The banter bears 114 ir, si for
ach defeat tna club awtained.
William r. t larrs and Juaepa Q. Brow
tied in th raoi for prosecoting aitomsry
for Schoolcraft eoonty, Michigan, and aa
coeding to law they draw iota for tha
office, and Rin a won. - ,
THE CENSUS AGAIN.
Mr. Porter Replies to Some
THE RTEIOTUEES OF ICS. FOULKES.
Certain Statement Correct! and tha
Impatatloa That Civil nervine , Reform
Wa Ignored ltwalod Tltal StatUtlce
nad Inference Drawn Tnerefroaa Dis
credited Startling Incrensa of City
rapolatlons aad What It Implies
Comparison by Decode.
Washikotoji Citt. Kov. 14. Superin
tendent Porter yesterday addressed a let
ter to William Dudley Foulke, president
of tbe Civil Service Reform league, in re
ply to a criticism of the latter on census
office methods. Superintendent Porter
says at the outset that Mr. Foulke's as
sumption to tbe effect that Porter sought
an opportunity to defend tha census to
Frank Leslie's Illustrated new pa per is
not true, because tba article in question
was written at the very earnest solicita
tion of tha editor of tbat paper. Mr.
Foulke's second assumption that Super
intendent Porter recommended to tha
president that the census be taken by
enumerators appointed upon tha recom
mendation of Republican congressmen
and other Influential party men, Mr.
Porter saya it ia equally incorrect, and in
sists that tha supervisor io accordance
with the law selet.sl their own enumera
tors. Difficult t Obtain Men.
In many parts of the country it was
difficult to secure enumerators for less
than tU a day, their employment to last
front fifteen to thirty days, and an at
tempt to subject this immense army to
civil service would bava been a farce, if it
hail not becu impossible. Superintendent
Porter says he should believe in the ac
curacy of ao enumeration conducted by a
Democratic administration in the same
manner and in the same spirit as tha
eleventh census baa been conducted, but
adds that a list of names secured by I he
police of New York, is one thing, and a
census of tbe United States taken under
the census law altogether another. Tbe
intent ot the polios enumeration was to
find more than the federal enumeration,
and this, be saya, ia sustained by many
facts tbat have reached him from reliable
Superintendent Porter explaius his
siteuce regarding inferences to be drawn
from the vital statistics of the metropolis.
He says he thiuks such inferences of little
value in the face of the exant count of tba
people, and declares be has repeatedly
treated this phase of the question in pub
lic print. In support of tba unreliability
of vital statistics, be cites tbe fact re
cently brought out in a report made to
the English house of common by a com
mittee to inquire into certain questions
connected with the taking of the census
ot England, in w hich experts show w ide
diversity of ascertained facta from tha
population estimates baaed on vital statis
tics. Some cities, according to tables iu
this report, were shown .to have a popula
tion of 25 per cent, above te registrar
general's estimates, and ol-ier district
turned out to have populations i per
cent, les tban tbe ao-called estimate of
tbe registrar geueraL
The Merit System Applied.
Superintendent Porter asserts tbat be
has applied as far as possible the princi
ple of civil aervice to the appointment ot
enumerators and employes ot hi bureau.
Every important place io the bureau,
every expert in the office, every man or
woman in charge of work. Superintend
ent Porter says, has been appointed sole
ly on account ot ability to perform faith
ful service in the last or tenth census
The merit system has been applied suc
cessfully and a a result tbe census bu
reau has to-day one of the moat efficient
clerical forces engaged in the public serv
ice. Increase of Vrbaa Iopalatlra.
Speaking ot the census returns from
cities. Porter says tbat one of tba moat
remarkable features of the census just
taken was tbe evidence ot the growth ot
urban population. During tba past de
cade this gain ha been no least than 04
per cent. "Speaking roundly," aaid Mr.
Porter, "it may be said tbat in 1 ) one
thirtieth of tbe population was found io
cities of mora than 8. too population; in
Its), one-t wenty-fifth; in ISlOaod also in
lsji, one-twentieth; in l&ftl. one-sixeenth;
in 140, one-twelfth; in l&ju, one-eighth;
in 1W, one-sixth: in 1STQ, more tban one
fifth; in Isso. half way between one-fifth
and one. quarter, and in ISM, nearly three,
Mr. Porter' Caaclalea.
'The eleventh census will show that in
the state of Massachusetts fully 75 per
rent, ot the population reside in citiea.
This phenomenal growth in tbe popula
tion ot our centers ot industrial energy ia
indicative of tbe rise of our great mantl-
factoring industries during tba last de
cade and illustrate the faot that this
country is now tbe foremost manufactur
ing a well as the leading agricultural na
tion of the world."
THE BASE BALL SITUATION.
It Still Hanrs Fire, bnt a Conference Will
I-rebably Be Held.
Nrw York, Nov. 14. At the meeting
of the National league yesterday, A. L.
Johnson presented a letter saying that he
bad been appointed a committee of one in
behalf of the Players' league to confer
with a similar committee from tbe Na
tional league, Iresideot Young replied
that tbe National league could not enter
into any conference, with tbe Players'
league unleas the American association
was made a party to such conference. It
is understood tbat the Players' leagoe
will bava no objection to this, and tbat
a letter to this effect will be sent t tbe
National leagoe before tbe convention
comes to a close.
Adams Express company will not trans
port lottery ticket hereafter.
Firs at Syracuse, N. Y.. Thursday de
an rored property to the Valoa of 175.000.
Tbe Farmers' and Merchants' National
back of Hickman, Ky , capital fjO.uuO, baa
been authorised to begin business.
Daniel S. Appleton, bead of the pub
lishing firm ot f). Appleton Se Co.. died
at bis borne in N -w York Thursday morn
ing. Ir. H. M. D.-xter, editor of The Con
gretratiooalisr. died at bis residence io
Bedford, Mass., at 6.SU Thursday morn
ing. Michael Cudahy baa withdrawn from
tha firm of P. II Armour & Co., in Chi
cago, and bought out the property of tba
Sim in Omaha.
An 11 year old boy robbed Mrs. Zel
genfuss, of Bridgeport, Coon.. Wednes
day evening of ber pocket book. Ha was
Tbe North River hank of New York
city, was still suspended Thursday, and
tbe bank examiners were busy looking
over its books all day.
Breadstuff exports from the United
S ate durmgOctober aggregated io value
4.343,703 against S1LUV.A6V io October,
199. Exports of tba principal article of
provisions during October wars valued at
i:.S4d.5:4 against fi.H,00 in October.
Mr. Watains Reinstated.
Washixotos CITT. Nov. 14 -Poat mas
ter General Wanamaker baa aeot a letter
to City Pis tin aster Sherwood, directing
tbe reinstatement of Mrs, Margaret S.
Watkios. the delivery clerk at tba post
office, who was yesterday week temourar
ily suspended for telling Senator Quay's
on tbat his father's mail "goes to tna
dead letter office now." Tba postmaster
general says: "I insist tbat all postal eta.
plorea shall be courteous and obli ;in at
all time. Tboaa who pay for poatal fa
cilities have n right to demand as much
a Uis of all of us."
try "en Did tha Week.
w AaaiseTOS Crrr, Nov. 14. The E
ing vciuc pnoUanesib rtntemcot
tbe recent flurry in atarln k-
parary panie. in tba money market
daw to tna wubdrawal from crroa
bv tbe laafalu. T . .
.auwpl Thi. wi.sdn..L.
TaeCrtUc's Informant niau to
ttrm i tnjara oasnnstc Uteaara V
snakar. who waa r ported a swavw
Wisccnsin's Election May Be
AUD ALL THE TROUBLE IS VAII.
A Bcctloa of tba Cooper Law Hllved Tc
Be la Violation of thCelllatlo, (to
Sana It (Practically Mease an fceaea
tloaal Ueallfleattoa Aa Order tec Lib
eral Coast reel lea That Itoeen't acees to
Have Helped Mailer.
Madison, Wis., Nov. 14 It is brlioved
by many that if the legality of tbe recent
lata election waa questioned Io court
the entire proceeding would bo art dowa
a unconstitutional, and therefore Told.
Tba Cooper law has one clause which at
believed especially to violate the coili lo
tion of the !, It ia section which
read aa follows:
In a of I'hysleal nisahltlty.
"Any voter who declare under oath to
tbe presiding officer of election that by
reason of physical disability be Is unable
to mark hia ballot, shall, upon request,
hive the assistance of one or two ot tbe
lection officers in the marking thereof,
and such officer or officers ahaM. Hie re
after give no information rega.tig tba
same. The presiding officer os" ifectmn Is
hereby qualified to administer such oath,
and any elector whosaears falsely aa to
such disability shall l deemed guilty of
Where th hano Finches,
If this section Is? strictly construed no
man would lie entitled to asl .lance in
niarwtiiit hia Imllot utiles he was blind or
crippled. Tina would disfranchise a per
ton who cnl. I not read his ballot. and thus
violate the provisions of article.'! of tbe
state con-tit in ion, which itivescvrry male
person SI years of age and over a right to
vote unless lie la- under gnaisliai aiiip.
"non compos mentis, " or not r.s-.red to
civil rights after conviction of tmaonor
Itidn't Pare the Law.
Section 'Jfl of the t'onper law wa or
drreil to Im ao lihrrallv construe I that
physical disability would indole ina
bility to read and write, r moving what
would otherwise make an educational
qualification for voter. This lilwret
construction is said to have Ir-en c rdered
to save the constitutionality of t'.e law,
but it is claimed by some tba; i.'tlie le
gality of the elect i.. ii was carries to tbe
supreme court on a test rasa there is great
probability that the rourt would set tbe
lection aside a voi.i, thus compelling
tbe present state ollhs-rs t-i hold over un
til a new election was bad aud the result
llealh of an Old -iVe rasnrat Clerk.
Washixutom Citv. Nov. 14 Mr. Will
iam I'ote, of this ci'y. a cleik in th
third auditor's ofSco. treasury depart
ment, was stricken with apoplexy in tbe
treasury depart nient Thuralay morning,
while tin Ins way to hi l.-k. and died
shortly aftcwanl. Mr. Pope, was t
years of age. and wasotic of the oldest
C erks in p.iiul of both ace and service,
iu the employ of tbe kormmirut.
A Had lteeor.1 for the t'onnly.
CoLl Mill s. In. I , Nov. 14 tieorge M,
Gold w.-is tn.ir !.-re. an I r.lhe I by un
known p. rso i in a liinciv part of tbia
rmniy know ii as -Ii.ii k Comer." tinl.l'
ileath iiikes the tweifrli u from viol
ence tu t ki -tt p-trt . the county in the
laM ten years. Sit of I Ids tiiimlMr were
emcid . and the other were murders,
tiold was tut on tbe head u i; h s i-lie blunt
Com nrl THIn
-. 14 Ti.e .-. says
that M ke Uc.;. tn.. ,inl." ... .1 -s -ried
the l!n. h -rb i I.. I: ot ; i ttlioo
aud si;k-1 a c.titrs.-i to pi i, mill the
lios.on l-awle team. li.e lata here t
that t'.ic Uio ln.rh.asl is as co.i i as dead,
hut there ma.' be 3 little n.is .ike ilKMit
The mtiiiil Ainericau f it st.s-k shosr
thirtcvittti of me series was osrns-l at
t hts-ao 1 iitir-i .l with a line exhioit of
ever J tiling iu the line and a goo.1 attend
ance. THE MARKETS
HlCJ.Ki. oy. l
Tl.e qntatior. on the hsl tvt tra.le 1te,av
acre m-t f ..loss- tVn, t - Novenihcr. iw-nssl
tsSty. cl -c I sh sc: ikcemls-r. ,isened e---.. .
Closed W. : l. is-neil fiH1,. cl.id
$liC. Corn -N.'Veiiita-r. p. ue.1 . cl.rd
it-s; lats-emhcr, t-.ol :..,,, rM .'c
May. opene.1 . he.l bSti. ttats
NmemU-r. leii sr. i !vM fe: lly
cemh r. ota-iasl s.nwc. c!.tsl 4.,-; Mv.
ois-ned : s, . t l.-sl .W-. "trfk .Noieail-rr,
ilsriKsi an 1 il.-ei ;s.s,s Jauusii. ,.M-nsl
rtlsTij. ,,,st sii.-i iir.rui-j rii:,.
l-ise I 1..m. Lsslsl llis-s-ub -r, pcOrd
SA.1T, rlo-e I r. li.
LiirMok- 1'iii.nMu l atsi- r. i-s-t the
follow ir. iotc s: H..-s Martet is,. n.s a.-t-ii-v
and sir-on: at et rdsi s hi:urt : ull par
lies hu)iiMr: lurid g.sles, ::i-.iir loath
Isu kn.s ji-'ti n.4i-l f 4o. hssssy
p., tune an I sh p..iut .o SLi sii.l.)!.
Pr,iii e: llutt.-r Kniu i -p-r.itor. ST-yi
S. Doe catiieie-i ream. -I.-T-:. dairies, Onrst
fresh. i fresh iaiin- sttsrk. loilJC
laa: 1 rr-ti rami ,,l. !... oj. 3 tile p-r !.;
ice hous- slock. ls.c. Live piultrr
Chickens h ns, ."c per spring chtcke-t. TV
styec turkeys, spring. lur: ducks, T sc;
geese. 4sl u .01 per dot. lutatoe aaa
per b-4. A i',.le Una. 4s green, nor
Nsw York. Nv. 11
Wheat No i red winter ia1. -L H. do
!s-et.-itvr. mSu do January, M. t.' Cru
No. J lotted ash. Stayiiaiwu, lAs-rniber,
.:; Januar. tc tla -v.-vi: No. ;
ra-h. tvic; do IVeef' 'j ,ct di
.slay. IIV. Ke-N'ominal. ." . .. j o-xt
nal. IVik -lu.l: tnev til r. -.:i.. lard
-stesdy: Ikerein' er. a..w: Ja-uar. tt.
Line stiak: C.ttk M-..l r.nu h-it ti)
trading in he.-ves. dree ed t-f. s eady: native
1 lis- C t. tsueepand Laoii-s Sheep,
duli; lamb-, a '. - lower sls-p, H t .iu f)
im tv. lamt" s-. -6.an il.-s-Market firm;
lav b-ars. t-iit ! liO .
Bay rnlud prairie. ta.nras
Hay Tfraatey 6S C So.
Hay WUa, f 10 00.
One San tie.
lord w ooa' a a.o.
A prominent pbysicisn ami old army
surgeon in eastern Iowa was railed away
from home for few day. Daring bis
absence one of the cb iren contracted
severe cold, and his wife bought bottle
of Ctiimb.rlain s Cough Remedy for it
They were so much pleased with tbe
remedy that tbey afterwards used sev
eral bottles at various times He said
from experience with i, be regirded it as
the most reliable pre psr.tion ia use for
colds, and tbat it rime tbe nearest of be
log a specific of any medicine be bad
ever seen. For sale by Hstx d: Bsbn
Tsvt la Lear Bossa.
Orer 60 people were forced to leave
their homes yesterday to call at tbe diuif
tfsl's for a free trial package of Lane's
Family Medicine. If your blood is bad.
your livrr aad kidneys out cf order, if
you are constipated sad bare headache
and an unsightly complexion, don't fail
to call on any druggist today for a free
ample of this grand remedy . The ladies
praise it, Everyone like it. Lavrg sisa
package 60 cent.
A.T POPULAR PRICES
Ii always to be found at
Robt Krause's Clothing Emporium,
115 and 117 West Second Street. DAVtNPORT. u.
t Pocket Cutlery. 1
We have Table Cutlery. V
( Kttcoen Cutlery. )
Many uefal articles for tbe
Full line of mechanics' tool
THE UOLIKE SAVINS BAIX
(Ckartest ky tb Lagls'rsrs ef imaota.1
MOL1NE, - ILLS.
Opea datlr rraas ta.ll.totP.H..aa4oa Taas
Say sa4 tauvdar Bvrataa rrase I w
Interest allowed oa Deapoalu at tbe rate
of 4 per Cent, per An nam.
Deposits received ia amounts of
II and Upwards.
,3. Pirate Bfapertr af the Trustees Is reapoe.
slbaj I U 4. potior. Tt. ev an pnshibt
ua fro borrowmc aa; of he swam. M Man
sad asarrlaa woawa proucW fry raedal Ue.
7,e"'!,.W- Jaiaxiiem. Fneloeat: Poa
mrsusasa. Vie. Pneiaeai; C. F. Bnmir,
r1?0!- 7'.ntoek' Pav "Maaev.
C. r. Hsea stay. t. 8Us Lna. Q H BaearSs.
H. Hjojeawav.C. VltsUaa.
GOLD KXDAX, flkiS Xtr-r
Vf. BAKEK & CO. H
Is iWM Mif-t mmtt
W. BAXES ft (XL DarciettCT. Xam
N 8s StMMH
U mrm,trmt lrMsl la.
c a it, a-
keusruee a JI a4
- . a ta kso
c m a-j. m
" e- eiM. a
nw. . m. mm r
mlwC mm. ,t.
ft4 m Urn tm, mmm
k mrrmmt, Mn
an alkii a. Lmi v limn
mmt !! mmmmtrnt mjm m mim
a sst aw , as
II I I
-THE LARGEST ASSORTMENT
EVER OFFERED IX TUB TRI-CITIES,
la al! stle
Snow Shovels for Snow.
Coal Shovels for Coal
Dirt Shovels for Politicians.
Louse' that are suitable for Xiuas
aiil builders Lardware.
OUR MEN'S CALF
BEATS TIKIS WOHLD.
CARSE & CO,
1622 Second Avenue.
SOU Fourth A venae. Dealer Is
Confectionery, Cigars and Toys,
School Books, School Supplies,
s a eat. , -
H. SIEMON & SON,
toves and Tinware,
Batter Baa aer Coolinf aad Hraiine !its ard tba (Irsrw. Cook'tf -J v
Tin, Copper and Sheet Iron Work.
1&08 SECOND AVK.. KOCK ISLAM. 1!.:.
J. "W. JOlsTES-
iksaiev ta seal
Second Hand Goods-
are. atlk aa4 traaes say anjcle. j mmft aavl. mt t. es rt
Na. 14 Sersl AvretM-
aaafamnsaf mU kimmm mt
BOOTS AND SHOES
OeatV rimm taee. sspetauti. kaira
A stars ml yeas
Ti i. nil wt ia
Arcade CIGAR Store
AJtD TOtTXRAKCK BltXIAJU) AND roOL IIALU
Ma. 1JS SECOND AVtNtX-
( Kr.tt.tr I IqsUis. a x.
.' Csrja-t Saccre ' - 1
( t'arfstt rtirxtt-Ur "'"'"
Kit 8rroaJ A tease. R.k I1WL I
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