Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1891.
Vmtij and Weekly at H4 Second Ar
cane, Bock bland, 111.
J. W. potter.
Tim PtHj. tOe per month; Weekly, f80
AH eommnnteatioria of a critical or argnmenta
trea chancier, political or reliaione. nun bve
ntluat attached for poblicaticm No anch ani
tlrkna will bo printed orer SctiUone urnaturee
Aaaatrawaa commnnieations not noticed.
Oarreaoondenoe solicited froa erery township
la Bock Island county.
Saturday. Octobkr 10, 1891.
As electric insect killer ii tbe latest
BOTelty in that line. It is formed by a
cover of wire gauze, which is placed over
lighted candle. The gauze is an elec
tric circuit, and when insects touch it
thej tie killed.
The caute of tbe earthquake last week
is thus accounted for by the Oquawka
There is an explanation of tbe recent
earthquake shock. On tbe afternoon of
that day A. J. Streetor made a speech
in Keitbsburg. among other things say
ing, "I never desert my principles or my
party." The earth itself couldn't keep a
straight face oyer tbat.
Gaxesbcro Spectator: Homer tells us
tbat the Ureeks tried unsuccessfully for
10 years to batter down tbe walls of
Troy. Finally tbey built a woodea horse,
filled it with their best men and set it
like a trap for their enemy. Tbe Troj tn s
found it, fell in love with it and tore
down the walls of their city to get it in
side. Tbe result is known to the world
Troy fell and the Greeks were victorious.
History repeats itself. For years tbe
people of this country had been hammer
ing away at the sophistries of tbe high
tanff . Finally they fixed up free sugar
as the Greeks had fixed up the wooden
horse. Tbe high taxers found it and
hogged it to Iheir besoms. But alas!
Free sugar was full of tariff reform logic
and indisputable facts, and now tbe un
fortunate protects find their fine spun
- theories falling down about their ears as
fell the wall of Troy so long ago.
Thk fct. Louis Republic, which has a
way of exposing tbe frauds of protection
from time to time, has had an analysis of
one of tbe "McEinley tin medals" made
by Regis. Chauvenet & Bro.. tbe leading
analytical chemists of St. Louis. Tbe
chemists report as follows:
We have made a qualitative analysis of
tbe medal sent us and End results as fol
lows: Tbe medal is a circular piece of
metal stamped with the inscription, "Mc
Kioley and Protection . Made of Ohio
teel and California Tin. Piqua, 1891."
The composition of tbe medal is
wrought iron plate of a rather inferior
grade, covered with a very thin coating
of tin and lead alloy, in which the lead
largely predominates. There is certainlv
no steel in its composition, and we doubt
very much the source claimed for tbe tin
They alto state that such a preparation
would be extremely dangerous to use as
covering for food of any kind on ac
count of the deadly effects of lead poison
The I tasca af Decay.
Mrs. John A. Logan thinks that tbe re
publican party is disintegrating "falling
to pieces of its own weight" She mourn
fully attributes this condition of things to
tbe fact that "the old leaders, who won
victory for the party, are gone, and in
their place stand many whose ambition
sxd avarice overlap their patriotism and
loyalty to party." As to tbe fact of tbe
party's decay, Mrs. Logan is manifestly
right, but her diagnosis of the causes is
not compreheneiye enough. Tbe party's
loss of tbe old leaders is less important
than its acceptance of the new. It prefers
Toraker to John Sherman. It exalts
Quay and consorts with Dudley. It bows
before Piatt and suffers him to crowd out
of place such men as Erbardt. In brief,
the party's loss of strength is due to
its deterioration of character a deterior
ation so marked that in Pennsylvania
such newspapers as the Pbiladelph
Ledger are forced to cry aloud for its re
generation by the discipline of defeat
The party was great when it stcod for
principles; it has lost its vigor through
its aliance with "interest." It has "made
friends of the mamon of nnrigbtousnesa
It has betrayed tbe cause of the people
to tbe monopolists, their enemies.
has used the legislative power to compel
the people to pay tribu'e to a favored few,
It has perverted tbe functions of govern
xnent to tbe service of greed, and has
ought by trick and device to per
petuate its own lease of power in defi'
asee of the popular will. It is for these
reasons tbat the republican party is diaini
tegratlng. It is for these sins, as one
exchange remarks, that the people are
disposed to punish it.
Catarrh in Its w England.
Ilj'i Cream BBlm gives satisfaction to
every one using it for catarrhal troubles,
Q. K. Mellor, druggist. Worcester. Mass
I believe Ely's Cream Balm is tbe best
article for catBrrh ever offered the public
Bush & Co., druggists, Worcester,
An article of real merit. C. P. Alden,
druggist, Springfield, Mats.
Those who use it speak highly of it.
George A. ttiii. druggist. Springfield,
Cream Balm has given satisfactory re
suits. W. P. Draper, druggist, Spring
The only corr pier ion powder in the
world that is without vulgarity, without
injury to tbe user and without doubt
purifier, is Pozzoni's.
AN ECSTASY IN YELLOW.
To and fro, high and low.
Dicky bird awtngs iwar;
Poises and aings with folded wings
To the golden close of the day.
What tbo' the skies with storm clouds lower.
- AlIdaFPleflwitnuWUnxtaro, -
Be sings and sings thro' the passing shower
Till the heavens are bine again.
Naught cares he for the gloomy weather;
There's never a droop of a yellow feather.
As for fluff little throat and heart together
Tbey nearly burst as he sings.
Like a gay little flute gone mad with glee
that tbe fairies have played with stealthily.
And girted with golden wings.
Florence E. Pratt in Overland.
THE PAWKY PEDDLER.
It is curious to contemplate tbe various
lodes by which people attempt to obtain
riumplis over each other in thfs bad
v orlU. Some conceive that the very best
vay is to punish their enemies: noine.
aain, take the Christian doctrine of hold-
lig up "tne other cheek," and some are of
opinion tbat there is no such tiling at all
as the luxury of a real, bona fiile, lasting
a in unqualified triumph to be bad by one
rr. an over another. Let us see. We think
tl at the case of simple Walter Wylie, who
wis for a longtime so well known in the
town of Inverkeithing for bis peculiar
manner of bringing out bis sage philos-
o( hy of life after the pawky form of some
packmen, who, when they are satisfied
they have a real good article to show, nf-
fe-1 a simplicity and scarcity of worusot
laudation, the very opposite of the verbose
and stately declamation by which they en
deivor to dispose of their general stock.
The quality of alter s moral and polit
ical commodities was clearly indicated by
th quantum of simple naivete infused into
hit speech and countenance while in the
act of narration bis effort at the more
pue degrees of simplicity being iu exact
proportion to the estimate (never a wrong
one) which be himself made of the excel
lence of the communication bis peculiar in
spiration enabled bim to produce. His
shep in the high street of Inverkeithing, iu
wh en he sold a variety of those commod
ities which are necessary for the sustenance
of tbe human corporation, brought him
moin clearly into public notice. Directly
opposite to Honest Walter (as be was
styled by the people) both in manners and
locality was llliam Harrison, who car
ried on the same style of business in a shop
on t he other side of the street. t
The ordinary rivalship existed between
thein, and they took their different modes
of recommending themselves to their cus
tomers the one, Harrison, by a most ver
bose and figurative signboard and a most
loquacious speech, and the other by bis pe
culiar simplicity of enuueiation and pulili
catic n of the qualities of his wares. The
font er was both a philosophical and a
practical rogue; tbe latter, again, was ns
honest as steel, and his honesty and simple
humor combined made him beloved by all
who knew him, while bis rival, who bore
to h s simple friend a most inveterate
spite, was mortally hated for bis roguery
throughout the whole burgh.
Nor, it happened that Harrison, with a
view to two objects first, the gratification
of his never sleeping spirit of roguery; and,
secondly, the ruin, or at least the inconven
ience of simple alter bought up from a
neighboring rogue a debt alleged to be due
by Walter, but which the latter had truly
paid, though he bad neglected to get it can
celed or discharged by a probative receipt.
It amounted to about 100, and Harrison
paid lor it only about five pounds, with a
condi ion of paying the cedent five pounds
more in the event of the entire sum being
wrenj? out of tbe simple Walter by tbe
wrenc hing wheel of a horning.
As soon as Walter beard that his rival
and enemy Harrison had bought up the
false c ebt, he knew, by an instinct which
had nothing wonderful about it, that be
was committed for a tough fight, but be
retained bis equanimity, and even his sim
pie ntivete hung about bis mouth and
small twinkling eyes in the same manner
as if no horning or any such thunderbolt
of Jove had been in the act of being forged
against him. One day his enemy came
into his shop.
Mr. W vlie, said he, with a most pert
loqnac ty, and holding up the horning in
his bai.d, "I have a piece of paper here on
which there is tbe name of Walter Wylie
as debtor to me in tbe sum of 100. I think
you bad better pay me at present, for I do
not with to let the debt he and ruin you by
allowicg a larger sum of interest to run np
'I thank ye," replied simple Walter with
an obsequious bow, and then proceeded
with the business in which be was en
gaged. Harrison -waited, expecting bis
debt; but v alter continued his operations.
I winn tak the present o' your interest.
again aiM Walter; "ye needna wait. And
as for your horning, it wadua row up three
punds o' my sugar. You are as welcome
to it as ;o tbe interest."
This answer produced a laugh among tbe
customers against Harrison, who, swear
ing he vould have a caption and appre
hend W.ilter the next day, walked out to
instruct bis agent to put his threat into
execution. He bad scarcely gone when
several t f his (Harrison's) creditore for be
himself -vas great as a debtor arrested in
Walter's band tbe false debt due to Harri
son, so as to secure it to themselves. The
simple Walter was astonished at all this
parade a out a debt tbat he had already
paid; bur, be never lost bis simple naivete
or his ten per, and was determined to go to
jail as meekly as a lamb. Meanwhile, the
inhabitants beard of tbe expected incar
ceration of their favorite, and insisted
upon bis defeating tbe schemes of his ene
my by m isting according to lew bis nn
just demands; but Walter, with a good
natured Hmile, said tbat be trusted all to
the ways of Providence.
Next miming Walter, altogether uncon
cerned abut his apprehension, went forth
to take hii walk in tbe green fields, accord
ing to his custom, although it might be to
take his breakfast in the old Tolbooth,
which fro vned upon him as he passed. He
had wand red a little way in the country
when be thought be observed two men
slipping a) ong behind a thorn hedge, as if
they wisbtd to escape detection; and, lm
pelled by curiosity, be slipped along the
other side of tbe same hedge upon his
bands and his feet, and, having seen the
men depot it something in the side of
neighboring dyke, squatted down as if be
had been s.iot dead, and lay there as still
as death until the men went away. Up
then rose Walter and going cautiously.
looking an and him again and again as be
crept along, be came to tbe bole in tbe
dyke and hiving examined it found lying
there a largi bundle of bank notes amount
ing to no le than 500.
Putting the money. io to his pocket he, by
one leap, g t to tbe middle of tbe road.
when, having folded his bands behind his
back and (truck up a very merry tune, he
continued Ids walk, with a slow and com
fortable composure which was pleasant to
see. Several people passed him, and as be
was never heard to whistle before they
-wondered tiightily tbat simple Walter
should whistle so merry a tune, ami uort
so, on tbe morning of that day when he
was to be put into prisbn. When he went
a little farther, still whistling and saunter
ing, with a very easy and careless pleasant
ness, whom dees be meet? Why, no other
than William Harrison, firing along tbe
road use a madman, calling out if any one
bad seen two blackguard looking men on
the way; for that his shop had been robbed
during the night, and all the money he
bad in tbe world taken out of it and car
"I saw the blackguards," replied Walter.
They're awa' doun by Gibson's loan von-
der, as fast as if a messenger wi' a hornin
and caption was at their heels."
And he again whistled bis tune a cir
cumstance that struck Harrison, who had
never heard bim whistle before, with as
much surprise as his announcement; but
he had no time to wonder or reply, and
away be shot like a pursuing messenger,
while Walter walked into the town and
opened his shop, wherein lie deposited the
AjuO, and proceeded to serve bis customers
with as much simplicity and good humor
The news of the loss sustained by Harri
son went like wildfire through the burgh.
and every oue wondered that a mau who
owed so much money should have had so
large a sum as 500 in the bouse at one
time, and it was suspected that lie intended
to fly tbe country with tbe mouev as soon
as he could wring the false debt out of
simple Watty. Every inquiry was made
after tbe robbers, but they could not be
traced; and now Harrison, made savage by
Ins loss ana the allusion mndc by Watty
about the messenger, got his caption from
hidiuburgh by a special messenger, and
sent to apprehend Walter for the false
1 have a caption against you. Mr.
Wylie," said tbe messenger as be entered.
ill you pay the debt or go with me?"
"If you'll wait," replied Watty, with the
greatest simplicity, "till I weigh this pund
o' sugar to Jenny Gilchrist, I'll tak1 a step
wi ye as far as the jail."
And, proceeding to serve bis customer.
he indulged in some of his dry jokes in the
very same way he used to do and when he
bad finished, called up bis wife to serve the
shop, and walked with great composure
away with tbe messenger to that place of
squalor nnd squalid misery. He was in due
form entered in the jailer's books and de
posited in the old black building as a jail
bird, where, it be chose, be might whistle
as gayly as he did in the morning when he
went out to hear the larks singing in the
clouds, to which celestial residence be had
so unexpectedly accompanied them. The
news soon spread far and wide that Walter
ylie was in prison, and many efforts
were made to get bim to pay the debi at
once and gain his liberty, but Walter knew
bimseif what be was about, aud haviug
thus ascertained bow far Harrison would
go, he sent for a writer, and having given
him instructions and a part of the 500 to
pay bis expenses, got out in a few days on
what the honest men of the law call sus
pension and liberation.
Some time afterward, Harrison himself.
having lost nil bis money, was put into jail
at the instance of one of bis creditors w ho
was enraged at the scheme be bad resorted
to for defrauding them; and there be lay in
the very same room in which Watty bad
been deposited. Harrison s creditor was a
good and godly man, and, like Walter, was
an elder of the church, and the people
pitied him greatly for tbe loss be was
likely to sustain through the rogue who
had thus cheated so many poor people.
His debt was 50, and, to the wonder and
amazement of all the inhabitants, he
got full payment from Walter Wylie.
whereupon Harrison was immediately let
out or prison.
Xo sooner was it known that Walter
bad paid one debt of Harrison than an
other creditor apprehended the rogue, and
lodged bim in jail. He was allowed to lis
there for a considerable time, when Watty
again came forward and paid this debt
also, whereupon be was again allowed to
escape, A third creditor followed the ex
ample of the two others, and the rogue
was again committed to durance, but this
time Watty allowed him to remain for a
longer time, and then paid tbe debt that
be might deal out his punishment in due
proportion. A fourth time the rogue was
apprehended, and a fifth and sixth time.
and upon each of these occasions be was
allowed to remain for as long a time as
Watty though might produce as much
pain ns it was his intention to inflict.
Altogether Harrison had thus lain about
eight months in prison. His debts were
now all paid, and the whole sum of 500
exhausted having been honestly divided
among those creditors whose debts were
just, and who required them for the sup
port of their wives and children. No part
of the 500 was kept to answer the false
debt claimed against Watty, because be
had secured himself against that demand
by getting assignations to tbe debts be
paid, whereby he might plead compensa
tion against bis persecutor. Thus had he,
in his own quiet way, saved himself, pun
ished a rogue and brought peace and com
fort to the homes of a number of deserving
men, whose debts otherwise would never
have been paid.
The wonder produced by this extraor
dinary proceeding on the part of Watty
was unparalleled; and what nobody could
comprehend, they were surely entitled to
wonder at. Some thought the simple
creature mad, and his friends tried to in
terfere to prevent so reckless a squander
ing ol bis means.
"I am surprised, Mr. Wylie," said, his
clergyman to him one day in the presence
of a number of people who were collected
in the shop, "I am surprised at this pro
ceeding of yours, which has spread far and
wide throughout the country. If your
motive be a secret, I will not ask it from
thee; but, if it is a fair and legitimate
question, I would make bold to put it to
thee, as odb of my flock and an elder of our
"There is nae secret about it, air," re
plied; v atty with bis accustomed simplic
ity. "We are told to do guid to them wha
bate ns, and pay for them wha despitef ally
persecute us." And he leered a grotesque
look of simple cajolery in the face of the
"I fear thou misq notes t the Holy Book,
Mr. Wyhe," replied the minister. "We
are asked to pray for our enemies, not to
pay for them."
"Ay! ay!" ejaculated Watty in surprise.
"Is it possible that that single letter R'
should hae cost a puir, simple body 500?"
The minister stared and the people won
dered, but up to this day none ever knew
wby'simple Walter Wylie paid the debt
f bis euemy Harrison. Glasgow Citizen,
"Do you employ your man Rastus by tbe
month or day?"
"Well, with Rastus it's sort of both.
employ him to do a day's work now and
then, but it always takes him a month to
do it." Harper's Bazar.
Hot water taken freely half an hour be
fore bedtime is helpful in the case of con
stipation, and has a most soothing effect
upon tne stoma ;n.
We carry the celebrated line of E. P. Reed & Co., for ladies' fine shr
The finest line of Gentlemen's Footwear in the city, in Pat. Leather f-
van, Kangaroo, French calf,
A barrel of Tooth Picks given away with every pair of SHOES
New line of Aens Shoes at $250.
BOSTON SHOE STOBE,
S100 Bward $100.
Tbe readers of the Argcs will be pleased
to learn that there is at ltaa one dreaded
disease that science has been able to cure
in all its stuees, and tbat is catarrh.
llali's Catarrh Cure is tbe only positive
cure now known to the medical fraternity.
Catarrh being a constitutional disease, re
quires a constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon tbe blood and mucous sur
faces of the system, thereby destroying
the foundation of tbe disease, and giving
the patient strength by building up the
constitution and assisting nature in doing
its work. Tbe proprietors have so much
faith in its curative powers, tbat tbey
offer one hundred dollars for any case
that it fails to cure. Send for list of tes
F. J. Cheenet & Co., Toledo, O.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Good looks are more than skin deep.
depending upon a healthy condition of all
tbe vital organs. If tbe liver be inactive,
you have a bilious look, if your stomach
be disordered you have a dyspeptic look
and if your kidneys be affected you have
a pinched look. Secure good health and
you will have good looks. Electric Bitters
is the great alterative and tonic acts
directly on these vital organs. Cures
pimples, blotches, boils and gives a gocd
complexion. Sold at Hartz & Bahnsen's
drug store, 50c. per bottle.
Is Consamptoa Inenrabs.
Read the following: Mr. C. H. Mor
ris, Newark, Ark., says: "Was down
with Abscess of Lungs, and friends and
physicians pronounced me an -Incurable
Consumptive. Began taking Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, am
now on my third bottle, and able to over
see the work on my farm. It is the finest
medicine ever made." .
Jesse Middlewart, Decatur, Ohio, says
"Had it not been for Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption I would have
died of lung troubles. Was given up by
doctors. Am now in best of health."
Try it. Sample bottles free at Hartz &
Bahnsen's drug store.
BUCKLKK'S ARNICA BAXTX.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
ia guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Price 25 cents per
box. For Bale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
For Over Fifty Tears
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
burbed at night and broken of your rea
by a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cuttiDg teeth send at once and get
a bottle of "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve tbe poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, thereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowels, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces inflamma
tion and gives tone and energy to the
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
and nurses in the United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup
In the pursuit or tne gooa things of
this World We antlcinata tnn mnrli wa
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
thorn. The results obtained from the use
of Dr. Janes' Red Hnpr Tnnio tar -wit.A
- - wh.v (M AWU
all claims. It cures dyspepsia, and all
swmacn, uver, zianey ana bladder
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer,
blood purifier, a suro cure for aeue and
malarial diseases. Price, 60 cents, cf
California Farm Prodncii.
Cost of production: Net profits: given
by a thousand farmers. Also hundreds
of questions answered about California.
Sent free on SDDlication tn A. Phiiiir. a
Co . 105 Clark street, Chicago; III., or
HMuiugura street, .Boston, Alass.
Peach ice cream at Krell & Math's.
A school satchel given with
every pair of
Our Fall Stock is now
complete, and we are
confident we can
Etc. Latest styles.
Ave., under Rock Island House
: Shirt Factory :
We are now prepared to take
your measure and make
Prices as Low as the Lowest.
Also all kinds of
1609 Second Arenne, Rock Island.
Over Loosley's Crockery store.
MISS KATE BYRNES.
Bats, Fine Embroideries,
Ostrich Goods, Velvets,
Ribbons, Straw Braids,
Laces, Veilings, Gilt TrimmirBs
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue.
-ALL KINDS 07
Cast Iron Work
done. A. specialty of furnishing sL kinds
of 8tove with Castings st 8 cents
. "- per pound. - . .
-A MACHINE SHOP
has been added where' all kinds of machine
work will b done first -class.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
Jolin Yolk Sc Co.,
' Manufacturer! of
Sash, Doora. Blinds, Siding, Flooring
and all kinda of wood work for builders.
Ila-htMBth 8k, bet. Third and Foartk area.
Chicago. Minneapolis and Si:
Via the FaunotM Albert ?
St. Louts. FwTinnfia rn!ic ar,r4 c. I
Via St. Louis, Micneapoti. A St ps J
Through Sleepers an
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST.MK.1
PEORIA, CEDAR RAPIDS AND SIOL'I FJU j
CHICAGO AND CEDAR RA?C
Vim tba FomoQn Albert lk Em.
THE SHORT UN
fc SPIRIT LAKE t
Th Great Iowa SummerRei
For Railway anrl HnM Kat,
i'ainplilets and all iirniiuiiQ.udil
Cell 1 licket hi ni l'a.s-tiztr A.'rU
On line of tli road In X.in!.to.:i
Southeastern Minne!-ot;i and (Vninl It
where drought and crop f;iii'ir? art ciij
mousanus ol ciiokt ai rvs ol curtw j
Local Excursion ral-s eiven. for fit I
tion as to prices hi land and r:;teof lart,.
Gen 1 Ticket and rassenin r AmiL
All of the Passenger Train ua s& Diistl
this Railway are heated hy stun tr l
engine, and the Main line 1 avVdMcagea
are iignieu n un me tieomc l.v-ui.
Mans. Time Tables. Thrmcli kis a i
formation furnished on aun'walM tn tl
Tickets on sale over this Muteataflnvi
points in the Inion. and ly its Apt&i
pans or me t nueu Males anu i .ina'ii.
or announcements r.xnrai
and local matters of interest, fUascni:.
local columns ol Uii pajier.
C. J. IVES, J. E. MANNISH
Vrn't Gen'l Snpt. Gm'inunM
CEDAR RAPIDS, IOWA.
to the mumi
able pricvst.f ' i'm' IV rut nrr-M-t
mm .a nh v ic .an v . .u- .--
lUUnU ftiLflaari Vrr.ei'
Ia9 (!' Memory. ivi
Iniru early inrttxorpiumM-ruititTf.iu''' f
ncy and BMddrr tmuM.". " ...
il Treatment a ftife, ri:i''i era ?:-!
SEMINAL PASTILLES. " . -1
rsTvTJtrnrPthentNiTt'rtitrii' nr.-. -J
dias1 forn.:tnr yivrvr-"1' -nM
Pastilles Triii. ii 3ft :rt"1
HifiiMui.1 rnTii. fit! IV,,',r'' -
than Stoma. Ii MMf:T- au
niaiwru i')ii" ..ii r-A.-
HOME TREATMENT ""I;
otfitnpfr.vm - " lr'11
Wil Mama nri rat nrm-tut C'.ve tin n
' . n -tzx
Call or write forCatal.iieauain:ui-
Oonsulluiir others. Adiin- rn I
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