Newspaper Page Text
THJE AKUUS. TUESDAY. Al G. 4. -a01.
THE AKG US.
Published Daily Slid Weekly t 1634 Second Av
enue, Sock Island, 111.
j. w. Potter,
Tmi Daily, We per month; Weekly, (3.00
D ar annum
All eotnmtini cations of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religion, man have
real name attached for publication No inch artl
tlclee will be printed over tctitiona signatures
Anonyiaons communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
I a Bock Island county.
Tuesday, August 4, 1891.
Evahsvillk Cockier: There are
special reasons why Cleveland cannot
take part in the Ohio campaign. Demo
crats who have respected the man for bis
strong character and vigorous performance
of duty as a citizen and as a public of
ficer will sympalhiza with him in the
anxiety of mind and heart which these
days bring to him and will sincerely hope
that the future will add another to those
domestic joys with which his marriage
crowned his life. Tbey will think more
of him than ever before, because he fore
goes the opportunity that might be usd
tor bis political interests that he may be
with Mrs. Cleveland in a time when a
woman's fortitude is tested to the ex
tremity. Grover is all right 1 He is for
Campbell in Oaio and for Boies in I)wa.
He is for democrats always, and there
- are a good many democrats for him.
The morase Battrrv t'atent.
On July S3, an important decision in
the matter of the stortge battery was
made by Judge Cose, in tbe Uni ted States
circuit court, New York, by which the
Brush patents for the manufacture of
storage batteiies in the United States are
made valid. , The decision war filed in
the case of the Brush Electric company
against the Electrical Accumulator com
pany. The contest tetween the companies
has been bitterly waged. Tbe Julien
Electric Traction company was sued for
infringement by the Electrical Accumu
ator and the Brush Electric companies,
and in addition, tbe Bruh company also
brought an action against tbe Accumula
tor company. Tbe first suit beard was
that between tbe E ectrical Accumulator
and tbe Julien companies, and in that a
decision was given in favor of tbe former.
Immediately, however, tbe causa of tbe
Brush against tbe Julien cc mpany came
on tor hearing, and a decision was civen
whereby tbe defendant was enjoined from
the use of its storage battery.
The Consolidated Electric Storage
company, successors of tbe Julien com
pany, bongbt the exclusive rlfcbt in tbe
United Slates for the Brush storige bat
tery patents, ard tbe cause of tbe Brush
company against tbe Electrical Accumu
lator company was pushed. The deci
sion of Judge Coxe awards to tbe Brush
company the exclusive right for tbe man
ufacture and sale of eyery type of mcdern
storage batteries. In hie decision tbe
judge says: "Mr. Brueb was toe first in
this country to make the broad inven
tion. He is entitled to the fruits of bis
invention. It is the policy of tbe liv to
The managers of the Fourth Avenue
railroad New York, tbe Scientific Amer
ican says, will immediately restore
the storage battery cars to their Fourth
and Madison avenue lines. I; is c'. aimed
that these cars have not, as yet, been run
as cheaply as hore cars, on account of
the cost and rapid deterioration of tbe
batteries; but additional improvements
are looked for, and it is thought ecouo
raits will be i fleeted in running tu more
than make the account even.
Hi Pride Hart.
The Youth's Companion tells of a
church near Boston which recently gave
an entertainment for the benefit of one
of its numerous charities, and at the end
of the evening oue of the gentlemen in
charge was paying several people for
their services in connection with the af
fair. Finally he approached the boy
who had blown the organ and said,
"Well, Willie, how much do we owe
you for yonr work this evening?" The
boy looked at him in genuine surprise.
Why, Mr. W.," said he, "don't the rest
of the talent give their services?" New
When manufacturers besiege congress
for protection they never fail to work
the "patriotism racket." But is not the
growing of wheat or corn or cotton just
as "patriotic" as weaving cloth or rollin j
steel nails? The farmer does not grow
wheat, corn and cotton out of patriotic
motives, and he is not hypocrite enough
to pretend that he does. Does he believe
that the "patriotism racket" of the man
ufacturers is anything more than a
transparent humbug? The mannfactur
rs steal the livery of patriotism to serve
their own interests in, bat are no more
patriotic than other people.
Protection cannot possibly benefit one
man except by injuring others. If Jones
makes ten dollars out of it Jenkins
mast lose it; but if you make an "equita
ble revision of the tariff' so that Jen
kins, too, shall be protected and shall get
back his ten dollars from Jones, where
is the gain? Who is the richer?
Between the 4cta.
Young Bristle (the artist, showing his
cousin Clara his latest picture) This is
a scene from Arcadia. It is called "Just
Before the Evening Meal."
Clara How beautiful! Why don't
you paint a companion piece, "Just
After the Evening Meal."
Bristle (sadly I am waiting for the
meal. Brooklyn Life.
A CASE WHERE "M'KINLEY PRICES"
The Pocl.etknife Trust and How It Has
Raised Prices Frequent Meeting, to
Revise Prices Fig-ores Showing the
. The An erican manufacturers of pocket
kalves hi.ve been moving in a quiet way
to take advantage of the higher duties
give them by McKinley. There are
about twenty -five such manufacturers in
the Cnit-3d States, nearly all of whom
have their factories in the states of New
York and Connecticut These manufac
turers being few in number and situated
in the satae part of the country, the con
ditions are highly favorable for the
operation of a trust, and, as a matter
of fact, the American Pocket Cutlery
association serves all the purposes of a
trust. Since McKinley's high cutlery
duties tock effect last October this asso
ciation has steadily been moving up the
prices of knives. ' The latest advance
was made in June.
A large wholesale dealer of Jf ew York,
who handles both American and foreign
knives, w is recently seen and was asked
whether tie domestic manufacturers had
raised their prices since the McKinley
duties we-e put into force.
"Yes," he replied, "on most lines of
knives th re has been a considerable ad
vance, tn some kinds the advance
amounts to from 3D to 50 per cent., while
on some others prices remain nearly the
"Soon after the new tariff law took ef
fect last October the American Pocket
Cutlery association began to hold fre
quent met tings at the St. Denis hotel in
this city, and they hava met nearly
every wet-k since. At these meetings
the price lists of each manufacturer have
been thoroughly overhauled.
"Here vas the method of operation:
The manufacturers were taken in turn
and each one was summoned to appear
lefore the association at the St. Denis
hotel with a full line of samples of his
knives. Each would be on hand at the
appointed hour and would be questioned
as to the price of each knife. If it was
found that he had beer, selling below the
price fixed by the association he would
be ordered to move the price up to the
point agreed upon ; but if he had been
selling the knife above the figure of the.
'combine,' he would be told that he
might retain that price or lower it as he
"The ad vanced prices have not yet got
ten into the retail trade to any extent,
since many retail dealers made large
purchases last fall in anticipation of
higher prices. This was especially true
in the w st The higher prices, how
ever, must sooner or later affect retail
prices, no-withstanding the assurance
given McKinley by the committee of the
Pocket Cirlery association that 'the ef
fect of the proposed duty would not Ve
to advance the price of knives to the
final purchaser.' "
. The dealer was here asked to give
some cases showing how prices have
been raise 1. Producing a large scrap
book, in which were pasted bills of
knives purchased since last October, he
read off th prices of several knives at
different d.ites. "Here." he said, "is a
three blade knife which has had a very
large sale in the west, retailing at sevens-five
cer ts. A year ago we bought
this knife ft $4.23 a dozen, but on Oct.
13 the price was raised to 5.20.
Last January a further advance to $6 was
made, and I see here that we bought it
in June at ?G.70. At this latter price,
after the knife has passed through the
hands of the jobber, the retail merchant
will not be satisfied with less than a dol
lar as the price to the final purchaser.
"Here, n w, is a cheaper knife. Up to
Oct. 13 last year we bought this knife
from the manufacturers at 3.10 a dozen,
but on that date the association put the
price up to 3.S0. Another advance in
January brought the price up to $4.00,
and by Jnrn the price was $4.40. At the
old price this knife was retailed at fifty
cents, but tae retailer will ask seventy
five cents from stock bought at present
Three W .'her prices are the natural
result of niioing the old duty from 50
per cent, to a McKinley duty running
all the way from 74 to 116 per cent. The
knife trust simply takes what McKinley
gave it; and the thousands of consumers
all over the country must pay more for
their knives. If these consumers have a
quarrel wit i anybody it should be with
McKinley and his able lieutenants in the
tariff ruaki lg. business not with the
manufacturers. These knifemakers do
not know of any way in which McKin
ley's higher duties tan benefit them ex
cept througi higher prices.
And what is the consumer going to do
about it? He must remember that in
this land he has no rights which tariff
makers and trusts are bound to respect..
"The prin rfpal glucose factories in this
country," says a trade paper, "have been
purchased by an English syndicate which
will attempt to compete with the starch
combination and invade the territory of
the whisky trust. The property of the
glucose companies controlled by the syn
dicate is valued at flG,000,000."
But McKinley, in his "American bill,"
increased the duty on glucose to three
fourths of a cent per pound to "protect
American interests," and now this Eng
lish syndicate will pocket the benefits of
our America n tariff. Why do trusts and
syndicates a: id McKinleyism flourish and
blossom together so harmoniously?
Venezuela has declined reciprocity
with thanks, but our farmers need not
mourn over that. All these South
American m.tions put together are not a
drop in the bucket compared with
Europe so far as buying our farm
products is concerned.
If protects m makes wages higher, does
any laboring man believe that manufac
turers would rush in hordes to congress
to plead for higher protection?
A COVERED BARNYARD.
Professor I. P. Roberts' Plan, as Illus
trated and Described by Himself.
In a bulletin from the Cornell uni
versity experimental station on the pro-
auction and care or farm manures Pro
fessor Roberta presents the plan here
illustrated for a cheap, durable and
easily constructed covered yard. -
The accompanying figures (1, 2 and 3)
show the ground plan and elevation of
the frame. Long
posts or poles.
eight inches in
diameter at the
butt, are set in
the ground two
feet deep and six
feet apart. Upon
these , are spiked
2 by 4 scantling
about four feet
apart for nailing
girts, and a plate
2 by C is nailed on
top of the posts,
which have been
off to a line after
the girts have
been spiked to
them. Round poles flattened at the
ends, or 2 by 6 joists doubled, spiked
to the heads of the posts, will tie
the building together. Ten feet will
be high enough for the story, and
one story will suffice if no straw is to be
stored above, except what is there placed
to exclude the cold. A few rails laid on
the crossties which bind the building
together will sustain the weight of the
straw, which will exclude cold and ab
sorb moisture better than aa expensive
On the inside flf the posts which have
been set in the ground flattened poles or
boards may lie nailed horizontally, and
the space between the outside vertical
boarding and the inside horizontal board
ing may be filled with straw. This kind
of a wall is far drier and more comfort
able for the animals than oue made of
costly stone or brick.
If it is desired t j have a place to store
straw the building should be higher, the
joists stronger and more numerous than
in the one story building, and they will
no. i oitorND plaji or
j Section I
SECTION OF YARD SIDE VIEW OF FRAME.
all have to be supported by a timler
supported by posts placed under their
centers. The roof should be stet p and
can be made of any material which will
shed water. When the posts which have
been set in the ground have rotted off or
are much decayed they may be sawed
off even with the ground and supported
by placing underneath each one of them
a large flat stone. Whenever the build
ing is treated in that way it will be nec
essary to brace it thoroughly. It might
be well in a windy country to brace so
wide a building at the start.
Such a building will be inexpensive
and reasonably durable. It will sorve
n a place lVr depositing manure when
needed; it will shelter the aninalo while
they are being watered and the stables
are being cleaned and aired and give
facilities for preventing loss of valuable
fertilizing material either by leaching or
firing. In the second cut. Fig. 2 shows a
section of the covered yard, while Fig. 8
in the same cut shows a side view of the
frame without roof or rafters.
Much is being written just now, says
Henry Stewart, in praise of crimson
clover (Trifoliuia incarnatum), an an
nual plant, which, sown in July, ripens
its seed witliin a year. Ia May it is in
perfect bloom aud presents a brilliant
view when evenly grown, the surface of
the field being covered with the bright.
varying red, from flesh color to deep
crimson, upon a rich green ground of
foliage. But beauty alone is not per
fectly satisfactory to the farmer, and
there is danger of misleading by exces
sive praise of this kind of clover.
The Demand for Flowering Plants.
Of the plants sold the demand in the
northern and eastern states is greatest
for geraniums, coleus, roses, pansies,
verbenas, heliotrope, carnations, chrys
anthemums, palms, ferns and fuchsias,
nearly in the order named. In the south
the demand is for roses, chrysanthe
mums, coleus, palms and ferns; while
California show9 the demand to be
largest for roses, carnations, chrysan
themums, geraniums, palms and pan
sies. For cut flowers roses lead, fol
lowed closely by carnations. Census
Mr. W. C. Barry tells that Mme.
Georges Bruant is one of the hardiest
roses in his collection. It came through
the past winter without being injured in
the feast. So said The Rural New Yorker.
So said Mr. Falconer. It is hardy, there
fore, thus far in Rochester and in Queens
county, N. Y., and in Bergen county, N. J.
SPECIAL SALE OF
Another large lot of Ladies Russet Oxfords, - 5
Several styles in Oxfords Patent Leather Tips,
See our Patent Leather Oxfords at
Men's solid Congress and Lace Shoes,
The best shoe in the city for -See
our Dongola, Congress and Lace,
Three Dollars The best and largest line in the city,
New lines of Ladies' fine Oxfords just received, at $2, 2.2 and 2.o
A, B, C, D and E. It pays to trade at the
BOSTON SHOE STORE,
1623 Second Ave., under Rock Island House. !
ALL GOODS GUARANTEED.
Tor Over T:tlj Tears
Mrs. Winelow's Sootbiog Syrup bag
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis-
burbed at night and broken of your res
by a sick child suffering aud crying with
pain of cutting teeth send ai once and get
a bottle of Mrs. WiLslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teeihing. It will re
lieve the poor lUlie puITVtrr injuiiiliaicij.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates tbe stomach and bow Is, cures wind
colic, softens tbe gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Y inalow s bnotning
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to tbe taste and is the prescription or one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold bv
all druggists throughout tbe world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottie. Be sure acd
act for "Mrs. mslow smoothing fcyrup
I have been a sufferer from catanh for
over 10 years; had it very bad. could
hardly breathe. Soae nights I could
not sleep and bad to walk the ft or. I
nurchased Eiv's Cream Balm and am usine
it freely, it is working a cure surely. I
have advised several friends to nse it,
and with happy results in every case. It
is. the medicine above oil others for ca
tarrh, and it is wcrlb its weight in gold.
I thank God I have found a remedy I can
use with safety and that does all that is
claimed for ft. It is curing rav deafness.
B. W. Sperry, Hartford, Conn,
la the pursuit ol iiic ih-1
this world we anticipate) too much; we
eat out the heart anil eweviness of world
ly p'eHRures by de'ishtft.) forethought f
them. Tbe result obtained from tbe
of Dr. Jones' Rul Clover T.iiio farrxceed
a!! claims. !t cures dyspepsia, and all
St&iuocL, liver, kiii.t ti b'.&ddir
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, sppetiztr,
blood purifier, a sure Cire tor gue aud
aiK)Hr;il i1:mps. pritT- 50 ot-rtjs, uf
V.- Ml -jr 1 1
. A'""1 "M
To Kervccs ana Dtbiiattd Ken.
If vnu wi;I etnd ntr vur Hddrcfrfe we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celtbra'ed
electro voltaic htlt aud appliances, and
their c harminc tfftcu upon the nervous
dabilitate system, and liow tiey 'M
quiiklv restore you to vii.r, aiauhood
and beal;h. Pamphlet free. If you are
thus (-.niictto, vie ill bi'tiu you a oruauil
appliances on irial.
Voltaic Belt Co . Marshall, Mich.
WILL be under the supervision of the
Burlington, Cedar Bapids ei Northern
Railway, Y. J. MORRISON, Manager, and
will be open for the reception of gruests
June 15tn in each year. Visitors will nnd
is first-class in all of its appointments,
being supplied with pas, hot and cold
water baths, electric bells and all modern
improvement. Jteam laundry, billiard
balls, bowling- alley, etc. and positively
free from annoyance by mosquito a.
ROUND-TRIP EXCURSION TICKETS
will be placed on sale at the commence
ment of tourist season by the Burlington.
Cedar Rapids Si Northern Railway and
all of its connecting lires at low rates to
the tallowing points: Spirit Lake, Iowa;
Waterville, Minneapolis, St. Paul and
Lake MinneK.nka. Minnesota; Lake Su
perior points: Yellowstone Park and
points in Colorado.
V"rite for "A Midsummer Paradise" to
tho Gererul TitUfctard Passenger Apent,
Cedar Rapids. Iowa; for hotel rates to
W. J. MORRISON, Uanag-er, Spirit Lake,
C. J IVES i. t. HfLNNEGAN.
Pra t and toQ'l Sup't. Ota" l.cket tod ful't AS rat.
Jolin Voile 6c Co.,
- GENERAL -
Da Ton Uoagbt
Don't delay. Take Kemp's Balsam, tbe
best cough cure. It will cure your
coughs and colds. It will cure pains in
tbe cbett. It will cure influenza and
broncbi'is and all diseases pi-naming to
tbe lungs because it is a pure balsam
Hold it to tbe light and see how clear and
tbick it is. You will see the excellent
effect after taking the first dose. Lrgv
bottles 50c aud $1.
Mr. Clark, to the public: I with to say
to my friends and the public, that I re
gard Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea remedy as tbe best preparation
in use for colic and diarrhoea. It is tbe
finest selling medicine I ever bandied, be
cause it alwayB gives satisfaction. O.
H Clark. Orangey ille, Tex. For sale by
Eartz & BahDseo, druggists.
A Mother's Gratitude. My son was in
an almost hopeless condition with flux
wben I commenced using Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera anl Di&r.'hoea Remedy. It
Cave bim immediate relief and I am sure
it saved his life. I take great pleasure
in recommending it ta all. Mrs. M L.
Johnson. Everett. Simpson county. Miss.
25 and 60 cent bottles for sale by Hartz
& Babn6en, druggists.
A Eeal Balsam is Kemp's Balsam .
The dictionery says, "a balsam is a
tbick, pure, aromatic substance flowing
from trees." Kemp's Balsam for tire
tbroat and lungs is tbe only cough medi
cine that is a real balsam. Maiy thin,
watery cough remedies are called balsam's
bnt such are not. Look through a bottle
of Kemp's Balsam and notice what a pure,
tbick preparation it is. If you cough
use Kemp's Balsam. At all druggists'.
Large bottles 60c anl 81.
Sash, Doors. Blinds, Siding, Flooring,
and all kinds of wood work for builders.
Eih!er.th St.. bt. Third and Fourth ss.
- J&M. til
Sure Cures! si -:6i n-l
T5c Rivals O&Esr-
sin IT. nr-J rrrr
-NERVOU3 DEBILITY. LmI
Rood, r-a:Mi:g Mcr.orv, fc
Terrible Dreams. Kcai ar.i Ei: A.'a,
the iffevns lead. ng ir . r:ydrC3ya
rcmptionor Insanity. l:z r. .z..::-?
melhols w-th n-vr:-C: i.z . c
5-SYPHILI5 wSS: ttdElMlei
Diseases permanently ccrea
WK1DNEY sr.d LK'.NASY
Gleet, Gonorrhoea, StncTi:re
fill diseases of me Ger.iti-', -promptly
without arurv i: st:a.'j:. tar
t"o experiments Afi i-i mrrs
important. Consultatwii Irte :r: srt:
antee Cares ii - I 1
Vrofuls. oi.liiliv. Ul.il.i.r a'.i t,.
. iMrorrWi awl I:
toraplaint. I alarrh. ail Hit-":!. ,in jut:
No matier wr,? has f -ie"1 f -Dr.
Clarke a f .:'.l . : . : i.
6 to 6; Sandm. c to iz. ' CV.
F. D. CLARKE, M.D.,
186 So. Clark St.. CK.CAC0.I,
TO THE AFFLlfflB
i niifril in .t
r altle tint i-ss i "li.t l '
I WVt rred fi.;:i t!. ! -
'fOMG MEN ;,;.:;, -
tr Uiaetariy iRt1:- r i. n- : ii.-r.
tey and lWa1Jvrtr !.-.:-. ;
if Treatnif r.t n -ti "- : i c: "'
SEMINAL PASTILLES. x V-- ;
n -t "-!' i (.. i' ' ' "
n:il r:i!i':".i v. :
di'-e'iiM d t.r:.it '. :.i i""-:
ilinn MuH.fH U " ' '
i i; rjewj ' ; l
KH? TRFATIrT!;:: "
Wi!i:ni prr. :it" r :' '
UTERINE EUTnOFKiC T:
THE PCRU CHe!lc;LC0..
IS9 WlSCSkSIN ST8EE7, .VuWU.
tr'". ' AGENCY ,
A pump net of lnforrostlon nnd no- Jf
-. : tr.- ., ill ;, sb.... Ii ... i W
" , O 'taio INteiit. Mat. 'I ra.!.- e V
MUNM Ai CO. '
SXivv.'" v.rk. . ..--jr.1
TSBmUi Mill O t U .!..- IV
IMPRCVtDOtLfCTHiC BCU AH a SUSPENSOM
orKfcl-lltU i.?rX-j' luSrV. Mo'l ! it.ia ' rote -ui.
pv. orr l iiiM-rti MLst--v, c ' rty. (mmlIh
Inc. I'oaiiamw. (rrnU .t f:f"n-i:v f "-'Jc ti n1! MS
F.oRT.-'.rii.u.r-ir.f.s-w Mi. il Til .rrf K.OHOl S M llhM'l H.
Etrfe (itrrtni frit In.tan'l'. ..r - r..r:tii f "." ID rfcsta.
BKLT p4 HuinMtr Vmu tli- W'r-t nt
'AUD?! ELECT E1C CO. t -i - 'sO.IU.
.iim CCUIHAI UtbVntlft
"a sKIKART TaOUittS i 0U
MIBIILE-ACEI x4 0L WEN. Na
. ul.i.irinii an users.
UliTI OH DiSAPPOmTMEsT. but po
tl-clr r-Urr tb wort e'. is 2i Lours,
OS trial bj nun osj; for :. "irfcirtrj.
THE PESW vrtvu
9osts.fortbsU.8. I$ WIS.ST..M:i.AUE.U
Lk. Hi miii:h sru in a a."'
rarefuilv pruir.-l 1 .rwrip'i' i :
rears ill private Jjrafti w iKim:
thirl v years ue-i ! ' tli-T-l le. !
cl!l'- i'a siMVl.ii citre r-r tne 'iw-
The-e Si--irli' cure wliupii'
Ini? r relu-nnr the -vateui. i '
OF PHIS- IPAL VW. '
iirm. W.tiii Itii-r. 1
( ryinv oli'',"r 1.
lliHrrhen, if til 1-jti . :.
l)enirry. ini in. . 1
liulera Morhua. v :
( outfits. "i'i, Lr' ii'
Neurnlnin, T'V.ii.m -ii-.
Ileadai bn, M k
Mippremii'U'r " mi.i,".
W hilen. tiKj fn fn-'' '
t roup. Omnh. wm.u i 1 :
It Ii r u 111 B 1 1 III. Kb. yu " '
Pile- Idlnd t bl.-ed1- ,f Hrti A
Uenersl liebllin .1 b)-n..- A
ky.xlli.rxr .. 11
Serious lirbility rtt-'-:
l-lav U'p.Lnrl.1 " "T I 'M
S-ild by BrnFl't". or sent j- -'!!-,;
ofnrlee. Dh. Hi mphkevs .
ricily bonnd In eb.th and ' ' ' c,;.
HUMPHREYS' MEDIC-N- tJi
i OTiia. mnA John fctred. "'
Or ftti l,ltUr llalHi. '
by Mliiiiii-v! rnt:
It is mnofafftured am ft f'-'" : " f
in iau of Der, a cup oi cl - j-1;
without the knowledsc of the P''"; ' t '
harmle.a, and will effect a V1 "'' ,J"-: r ' f
cure, w net her the patient i a 17 " " ,
of case, and in every mtn'
lowed never Fall. J '
mI with ths SnMific.it beco:
itvr that limin aii-,rvat -. f ta eZiAf-
CINCINNATI. iUT0 t
48 par txxk of ?arucur -
For tale by Marshall A Fibber
M, draggif U.