Newspaper Page Text
THE AUG US, SATUHDAY, NOVAlBElt 21 1891
PabUahed Daily and Weekly at M84 Second At
nue. Bock Island, ilL
J. W. potter. -
Tnn-Dally, BOe per month; Weekly, $8.00
All comnvaaleatione of a critical or argnmentav-
Wm character, political or religious, most Bare
real name attached for publication. No such srtt
tlelea will be printed over fictitious signatures
Anonymous eommanieationa not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
ua noes isiana comity.
Satdrdat, November 21, 1801.
Congress will meet Monday, Dec. 7.
The cod test for tbe speakership is becomt
ing warm. Springer, of Illinois, and
Hatch, of Missouri, are in the lead, ac
cording to the latest advices.
Those who will grieve for Billy Flor
ence are not confined to the theatrical
profession, nor even to the theatre goers.
People who knew the great and popu
lar comedian only by reputation will re
gret that the stage has lost such an ex
ponent of its highest art.
Philadelphia Record? Eastern news
papers are full of interviews with repub
lican shoe manufactures tending to show
how disastrous would be the placing of a
duty on hides. Good friends, tbe repub
lican party managers don't tare a ticket's
dam how disastrous it might be. They
have got to have money for next year's
campaign, stacks of it, barrels acd car
loads of it. If tbe Armours, Swifts atd
Morrisos will put on the desired amount
they can doubt'efs buy from the admin
islration tbe privilege of charging of
extra dollar.for every hide of neat cutis
they may have to sell. Disastrous, for
sooth! These eastern manufacturers ap
pear to be entiiely ignorant of the valua
ble uses of the tarifl act as an adjatct to
a political machine.
The experiment of municipal owner
ship of street railways is being tried at
Toronto. Tbe street car lines of that
city have been secured by tbe munici
pality, which has in turn leased them to
private individuals for term of years.
One of tbe conditions ot the'lease is that
workingmen can secure eight trip tickets
for 25 cents good before 8 a. m. and be
tween 5 and 6 80 p. m. Children under
nine years of age are to be carried at half
rates, and school children's tickets sold
in packages of 10 for 25 cents. The first
month under this arrangement brought
f 11,650 to the city treasury. The results
of tbe Torontoexperiment will be awaited
with interest all over this country. It is
a practical test which will go very far
either to sustain or discredit the theory
of municipal ownership of natural monop
olies. Carpets and tbe Tan IT.
Durirg the recent campaign in Massa
chusetts, where the tariff was the great
issue, the republican candidate for gover
nor. Col. Allen, and all his friends upon
tbe stump, contended that the McKinley
bill had actually lowered the cost of tbe
necessaries of life. The following letter
from tbe wt 11 known treasurer of tbe
great Lowell carpet works, which con
tains some striking facts, was contributed
to tbe discussion and printed in the Bos
To the Editor of the Herald: The ad
ajce in cost and price of carpets seems
to be peculiarly annoying to the republi
can politicians, who are now trying an
show that protection reduces prices, aid
as they do not understand or do not fairly
state the facts, it may be desirable to re
fer to some facta again.
Lowe:l carpets, both Brussels and in -grains,
are known all over tbe country as
the best of their kind in quality and stjle,
and their prices are on record as tbe stan
dard for very many years.' Of course I
did not expect that Mr. Rted would know
how the McKinley bill bad affected thtm,
and as he dots not understand my views
as to the tariff or my connection with
many "protected ' industries, I need only
say that getting all tbe materials you want
free and getting all the dulies you want on
your goods is not my may of looking at
the interests of tbe country as a whole,
but it is of the vety essence of modern
Of course, as different men's wants in
terfere, tariff bill is a great log rolling
scheme, with very little regard for the
public interest, though to carry along the
public and get their votes a great deal is
said about tbe interest of tie working
man, and now that nearly all kinds of
merchandise have fallen in price 6ince
tbe passage of tbe McKinley bill the in
terest of the consumer (hitherto ignored)
re talked of with a great deal of affec
But Col. Allen once bought a Lowell
carpet about 20 yeais ago at two or three
fimM Inil..'. n.iu J t i. .
'"u"j fjiitc, sou, bb ne uvea in
Lowell, he might have been expected to
understand a little better than he seems
to do the reason why carpets are cheaper
than they were 20 or 10 years ago, and
wby the price of Lowell shares went up
iter the passage of tbe McKinley bill.
As hundreds of stockholders who live in
Lowell can tell him. tbe price of the stock
went np because the price of carpets ad
vanced. That increased the profits of the com
pany for the time because it had wool on
hand at the old and lower price and was
selling carpets at a new and biger price.
The price of the shares advanced, not
t57, as belays, but tlUO. But dull trade
has begun to tell on the prices, whisb
have fallen again, and yet the increased
costs and tbe annoying restrictions and
ambiguities of tbe law remain.
I said something about the methods
and inventions that had reducecd the
costs f goods in the past 10 or 20
years. There are several kinds ot "inven
tioa;" one of them is that kind of thing
that omit half of the truth, and quotes a
part only of a sentence. When one says
that tbe tariff is the cajise of tbe fall in
prices, anti that Inventions are merely
concomitants, he should not omit the
important fact that prices have fallen
equally in free trade England. If it is of
any comfoa to Col. Allen. I can tell him
that Lowell carpets have fallen about 40
per cent in tbe past 10 years, and bis
neighbors in Lowell can tell him that
nothing but the changes in mechanical
work and in the methods and manage
meet of th 3 work have made it possible
for tbe con pany to meet without ruin the
i nmense ft 11 in prices. But this reduc
tion in prices, as' tbe result of improved
machines and methods in 10 or 20
years, is very different from a change in
price as the result of dull trade from any
temporary cause, whether it be a failure
of crops, rtinous failures in the Argen
tine Republic or the MeKinley bill.
One thine is certain ; the manufacturers
who ask for and obtain high duties, hoped
and expected to get higher prices. They
weie not fools enough to think that tbev
could mako money by putting down
prices. Prices bave tumbled about tbeir
ears much t) tbeir diegust. Ifexcersive
American competition, started recklessly
into existence by tbe McKinley bill, bas
reduced pri'-ep, it seems to a manufac
turer more injurious than tbe foimer Eag
lish compel tion. If protection reduces
prices as speedily as they bave fallen since
tbe McKinley bill, manufacturers bave
had enough of it. If 50 per cent protec
tive duties w ere not high enough; 100 per
cent seems to be worse still, and we shall
owe to tbis last rccKU ss and monstrous
tarff act tbe opening of tbe question of
If it is the McKinley bill that bas ad
vanced costs and reduced prices, to the
disgust of tt e manufacturers, is it alto
tbe McKinley bill that bas brought to a
standstill mo-e carpet looms thin hive
probaMy been id!e for 10 years?
And if to, are the Carpet wen vers and
tbe spinners of carpet yarns as grateful
for restrictioi s and protection fur stop
page of work as the republican speakers
profess to to be for the general fall in
prices? Did the republican protectionist
manufacturers who went to Washington
in 1SS3 and 1S90 give to tbtse members
any idea that it was a fill in prices tbey
were seeking for through bigh duties?
Arthur T. Lyman.
Boston. Oil. 24, 1891.
The letter shows two very important
facts. One is that tbe McKinley bill was
passed at tbe request of the manufactur
ers, as reiteru'ed time and acain, acd
second that whenever protection increas
es production and reduces prices it does
so at the cost f the workingmen engaged
in the industry protected.
The Vigilante and Ballot Ho St offers.
Notorious 'ballot txjx stuff ers and other
desperate characters were a curse to Cali
fornia. Every one admitted it, but no ef
fective action had been taken against
tbem. In many cases they held the polls
at election and uttackeil, maimed and ter
rified those vo ers who were opposed to
their friends. If arrested, such was tbe
dread they bad inspired and so great their
influence with tbe courts that conviction
was almost irr possible. This immunity
from punishment increased their insolence
and violence, nr. d it was evident that do
reform could be made while tbey remained
in the state. Y'hat was to foe done with
themf They could not be banged; tbey
would be a sou-ce of expense and trouble;
safe and satisfactory imprisonment was
It was therefore suggested that if, after
fair trial, tbe cl, urges Hgainst them were
proved, no cours-e would be so satisfactory
and safe as banishment, with a warning
never again to r turn under pain of death.
This wus adopted and a blacklist was
made of all these notorious characters.
Evidence was eillectert and orders were
soon given for tbe urrest of these men
wherever tbey could be found in tbe state.
Tbey were tried, convicted, sentenced and
deported, many of them as first class pas
sengers, by sailir g ships and steamships.
at the sole expen-e of the committee, and
in a style far a ove tbeir deserts. Tbis
was not apprecia el, but fluttered and ex
alted them to the belief that tbey were im
portant persunai.es and bad suffered great
damages, and tb--y brought suits against
Singularly, or perhaps naturally, these
suits were only brought by those who were
best treated. T iose who were shipped in
tbe steerage nevt r brought suits and were
never afterward troublesome. William T.
Coleman in Century.
M. de Freyciiu t was a man of fine char
acter and ability, lleiore be liecume a poli
tician he was a siiUful engineer. When
he was president f the judicial council a
man who w;is accused of helping tear
down the Vendo:ne column, in 1SS71, was
brought belore In n. J lie man confessed
his guilt, but pic-,-.ded that be was young
and fanatical at t lie time, ami that be IihiI
been drawn into helping pull down tbe
eolumu by bis pride hs an engineer in ar
ranging scaffolds and rutics to accomplish
"You are a erim nal," said the minister.
severely. "You insulted tbe history ami
tbe glory of tbeco mtry in destroying that
column. But" h ! reflected a moment
how did you do it As a question of en
gineering I should like to know" "Oil,
it was very simple,-' replied the accused:
and he sat down tit a table, drew a plan,
and calculated lin-?, curves and angles.
while tbe minister bent over him, follow
ing the work with intense interest. As it
went on, however, Freycinet shook his
head, shrugged his shoulders and smiled.
aud when it was f nisbed took paper and
peucil and said, "lbntisut bad; but you
might have done it much more easily and
Then, in his turn, covering the paper with
curves, angles aud calculations he prove 1
that twice as much time and muney as
were necessary had been expended. "How
ever," he concluded severely, "you were
guilty of high treas in against the nation
and must pay the penalty." The engineer
did not escape a light sentence, but he bad
much satisfaction i i replying, "Ah, mon
sieur, did you not just now say that it bad
cost me too much already?" Shu Fran
"Pupa wouldn't, ike you to kiss me."
ahe said shyly. '
But he need not luiovr," the young man
pleaded. "I am not going to tell him."
"ell, was tbe answer, "1 am sure I
won't." Xew York Truth.
E. E. Parmenter, attorney ai jaw .
Makes collections, lians money and will
attend to any legal business intrusted to
him. Office, posto'3ce block. Rock Isl
SUGGESTIONS FOR THE HOME.
Fashion! In Draperies and Embroideries.
The Making Up of Cushions.
The rage for draping every article of fur
niture that could by any possibility bear it,
and some that could not bear it, without
appearing utterly grotesque, has happily
goue the way of all overdone fashions.
Women are content now with a square of
embroidered silk laid on tbe top of a grand
piano, aud perhaps a large easel, with
silk and plush thrown in careless folds
about it aud knotted here and there, or
tied with cords and tassels.
Crewel or stem stitch embroideries, car
ried out in softly tinted silks on a white
silk ground, are very delicate. One of the
prettiest has a light design, worked in
pale green and pink silks on a white
ground. A length of tbis combined with
olive or chestnut plush drapes an easel
The best cushions are now covered on
both sides with the same material and fin
ished with a wide double frill of soft satin.
These embroidered silks are well suited
for small occasional table covers. It is bet
ter to line them, as that gives them just
tbe necessary substance, besides which
ladies who are particular in having every
thing in their rooms natty think almost as
much of the "making up" as of the ma
terial itself. Tbe corners of the cover are
sure now and again to turn back, and if
there is only a narrow tasseled fringe at
the edge, tlieu tbe prettily tinted lining
gives an additional charm. It is not well
to use them without something to border
them; a deep frill is undoubtedly most
Thanksgiving IMiim rudding.
This requires three pints of milk, eight
eggs, a ten cent loaf of baker's bread, one
cupful of sugar, one pound of raisins, one
teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoonful of va
nilla extract and one-half cupful of butter,
says Good Housekeeping. Kemove the
seeds from the raisins. Place the milk and
raisins in a double boiler, and make them
boiling hot. Beat tbe eggs slightly, add
the sugar, then the boiling milk, the salt
and vanilla. Slice the bread and spread it
with tbe softened butter; then put the
slices in the hot custard. Butter well a
deep brown pudding pan. Put a layer of
the soaked bread in tbe pan and scatter
raisins over it; then more bread and more
raisins until all are used, having the last
layer of bread. Rake in a slow oven for
two hours. 'When ready for serving turn
it from the pan into a pudding dish, aud
use wit h it a bard sauce made from one
half a cupful of butter beaten to a cream,
aud one cupful of powdered sugar beaten
into it until it is very light and creamy.
Add one-half teaspoonful of vanilla ex
tract or one tablespoonf ul of wine. Pile it
roughly on a pretty dish and grate nutmeg
Coverlet in Embroidered Canvas.
On a square of fine white canvas of tbe
desired size thirty-six smaller squares are
marked out, as shown in the first cut.
a -SLV VZk
FIQ. 1 EMBROIDERED COVERLET.
These squares are embroidered in two
alternate designs with colored cotton, ac
cording to the working details given in the
FIG. II DETAILS OF COVEKLET.
The twelve to sixteen threads which have
been left standing letween the small
squares are made into drawn work l r
lers and tbe cover is finished with a
Torchon lace border.
The followiug is an excellent way to cook
cabbage: Choose a firm, nice cabbage,
pick oil tbe outside leaves aud plunge t he
cabbage into boiling water, pressing it
down in tbe center to allow the water to
penetrate and loosen the leaves. Then
place the cabbage on a meat board and
open each leaf geutly until you reach the
center, out of which cut a piece about the
size of an egg. Fill this space where you
bave cut out the heart with a mixture of
minced cold meat or chicken, chopped
bacon and two well beaten eggs; briug tbe
nearest leaves well over to re-form the
heart aud fill each space between the leaves
with a thin layerof the mince, bringing
each leaf hack as nearly as possible to its
original place. Lay two strips of bacon
sideways over the cabbage and tie it all
around with thick thread so it cannot fall
to pieces. Make a nice blown gravy aud
pour over the cabbage; in this simmer the
cabbage gently for four hours.
It is told on high authority that Queen
Victoria's favorite scents are patchouli and
marecbale. Those famous Indian shawls
which she gives as wedding presents are
perfumed with marecbale. A new orien
tal perfume is "Kus-kua" or Indian Viti
vert. The French and Englishwomen
perfume their dresses by stitching a strip
of perfumed kid skin, made for the pur
pose and known as "Peau d'Espagne," in
front of the bodice. Rose mouthwash has
taken the place with some of aromatic
loEenges for perfuming the breath. A new
English soap is named Florimel of Palm.
It is put up in glass pots like pomade, and
is delicately scented with geranium.
Tbis is one of the best ways of cooking
parsnips: Scrape, and if large, cut them;
put them into well salted boiling water
and boil until tender; then mash them,
adding to four or five parsnips a heaping
teaspoonful of flour, one or t wo eggs well
beaten, pepper and salt to taste. Form
the mixture into small cakes three-quarters
of an inch t hick and t wo and a half
in diameter and fry tbem on both sides to
a delicate brown in a little hot butter.
We carry E. P. Reed & Co.'s fine shoes for
ladies, which we guarantee in every respect.
Widths A to EE. Our Leader -A ladies
$2.50 fair stitch shoe.
A Safe Investment.
Is one which is guaranteed to bring
you satisfactory results, or in case of
failure a return of purchase price. Ou
this safe plan you can buy from our ad
vertised druggist a bottle of Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. It is
guaranteed to bring relief in every case,
when used for any affection ol throat,
lunes or chest, tuch as consumption, in
fl munition of lungs, bronchitis, asthma,
whooping coueh. croup, etc. It is pleas
ant and agreenble to taste, perfectly safe,
andean always be depended upon. Trial
bottles free at Hartz Babnsen's drug
We desire to say to our citizens, that
for years we have been selling Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption, Dr.
King's New Life Pills. Buck.en's Arnica
Salve and Electric Bitters, and have
nevtr handk-d remedies that tell as well,
or that have given such universal satis
faction. We do cot hesitate to guarantee
tbem every time, and we stand ready to
refund tbe purchase price, if satisfactory
results do not follow their use. These
remedies have won tbeir great popularity
purely on their merits. Hsr'z & Bahn
BUCKLKH'S ARNICA SALTS.
The best salve in the world for cats,
bruises, sores, ulcers, sa'.t rheum, fever
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains.
corns and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required. It
is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction
or money refunded. Pr.ce 25 cents per
box. For sale bv Hartz & Bahnsen.
Tor Over Fifty Tears
Kr3. Winslow s Soothing Svmd bas
been used by millions of mothers for
their children while teething. If dis
bursed at night and broken of your res
oy a sick child suffering and crying with
pain of cutting U-etb send at once and get
a bottle o' "Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup" for children teething. It will re
lieve the poor little sufferer immediately.
Depend upon it, mothers, tbereisno mis
take about it. It cures diarrhoea, regu
lates the stomach and bowtls, cures wind
colic, softens the gums, reduces iuS&mma-
tion and gives tone and energy to tbe
whole system, "Mrs Winslow's Soothing
8yrup" for children tee h ing is pleasant
to the taste and is the prescription of one
of the oldest and best female physicians
ana nurses in tne United States. Sold by
all druggists throughout the world. Price
twenty-five cents a bottle. Be sure and
ask for "Mrs. w inslow'r Soothirg Syrup
To Kervccs ana Uebliaud Ken.
If you will send me your address we
will mail you our illustrated pamphlet
explaining all about Dr. Dye's celebrated
electro voltaic belt and appliances, and
tneir cnarmmg effects upon the nervous
dabilitated sjetem, and how they will
quickly restore you to vigor, manhood
ani health. Pamphlet free. If you are
tnue amicteo, we wiU send you a belt and
appliances on trial.
Voltaic Belt Co.. Marshall. Mich.
In the pursuit of tne vana thincs nf
this world we anticipate too much; we
eat out the heart and sweetness of world
ly pleasures by delightful forethought of
them. The nwulta ohtainnri
of Dr. J ones' Red Clover Tonic far exceed
an claims, n cures dyspepsia, and all
Stomach, liver, kidnn
troubles. It is a perfect tonic, appetizer.
uiuub yuimcr, s sura cure xor ague and
malarial diseases. Prim no
"A Odd-send is Elv'a Cream R.lm T
had catarrh for three vears. Tmn nr
three times a week my note would bleed.
i mousiii tne sores would never beat.
Your Ralm hfti -urerl ma M f t
Jackson, Portsmouth, N, H.
I bave bad nasal catarrh for 10 years
so bad that there were t-reat -rp in m.
nose, sr.d one place was eatea through.
Ieot Elj'a Cream Balm. Two bottles
did the woik. Mv noe and head sre
wen. i reel i,ke another mm. C. S.
McMiUen, Sibley. Jackson Co., Mo.
"Under which kinir. Rptnmin.t" w;n
you shut your ear to the voice of tbe
many who know whereof tbey speak, and
suffer a heart-killing neuralgia? or will
you buy a bottle.of Salvation Oil?
With tender feet finds
great comfort in vvear-
ing shoes from the
1623 Second Ave.
A BeliciDas aci Healthful Confection!
THE PUREST AND BEST CUM
BVEH OFFERED TO THE FUBLIC1
ITS MEDICINAL PROPERTIES ARE IHVAtOABLLl
SOES TESCAT, CDUGHS AiTD C0L23,
AND IS HtGHLY BENEFICIAL TO DYSPEPTICS.
It whiter.s the teeth and sweetens the breath, im
parts a pleasant tas.re to the uioulh, and an agree
able feeling to the stomach.
Bora's Choc-To Gum is the best, trv it once, and
you will use no other afterwards. If any dealer
you ask for it. has not got it, take no other, but go
somewhere !-e. You will find all progressive
dealers have it. that is the class of dealers to pat
ionize ilways lor anything you want.
CHEW BORC'S CHOC-TO CUM,
59 A 61 C CANAl ST.,
Itarti 4 BalmseD, Wholesale" Ay ents for Kock
MISS KATE BYRNES,
Lace, Vellitigs, Gilt Trimming,
Jet and Gilt Ornaments,
1709 Second avenue,
-ALL KINDS OF-
Cast Iron Work
does. A specialty of fnmwhlng al. kinds
of Stores with Castings at 8 oent
A MACHINE SHOP
& been added where all kinds of machine
work will b done flrst-clasa.
NINTH ST. AND 7th AVE.
DQWN1N& BROS.. Propts.
C. E, WISWALL & CO.,
Chicago's Finest Shit Store.
Stock the Largest.
Goods the Finest. ;
Prices the Lowest.
Men's and Ladies
Hand Sewed Velt Shoes.
Send for Catalogue.
C. E. WISWALL It CO., 160 Stale St., Chicago
Chicago, Minneapolis and St.
Via the Famous Albert In
St. Louis, kvZinneapolis and St. Psj
ou iai, .Minneapolis 4 at. luui Short
Through Sleepers and Chairlais
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. Pin
PEORIA, CEDAR F.VIDS AND SIOUX FSUS.W.
thICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via tiie Famous Aitwrt Lea Lout.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowa Summer Re sen.
For Railway anl Hotvl I.:iis, IWr.,?
a auiiiinri n Him nil lniorinrtiiiui. u io.t
tieu'l Ticket and Iasw:;:er All
roB CHEAP HOMES
On line of tlii road in Nortl'vixVm 1"t,
Soutlieaitern MimiooU and .ii:r;J
wliere drought alici rop laiim. s an-
muusanus ui cnoic-e arvs ol i lid v.-t ,il-u.
Local Excursion nu-s j::u-ii. r-riiiilibiTi
tiim as to prut of latulaiul i ;,t- , , :iau, inures
Uenl Ticket ami 1'a.wui.r A -.-nt.
All of the tavwuiaT trail on a!! PirKTS i
this Kailwav are hciie.1 liy steam tr-: t :ne
engine, ami ilie Main Line I'a'vl'itsM-ULtrlrui
are lighted with the Electric I.L-iit.
Maps, Time Tallies. Throud! lius slJ .'Ji
iorniatioit iitrniMieti on appnetitinii t.i a;.a
Ttekets on sale over this route at ail inwmrS
HjilUs in the Tnion. and hy it" Ai:-tils to il
pansoi the l illicit Mat. and t ana.ia.
tFor announcement oi K :iri' tt E-';J-
and local matter- of interest, pleax? -ti :-
local coiiuuiis oi iius i"un-r.
C. J. IVES. J. E. HANNCG.
Vres't i:iTI Sif t. Gen 'i Ttt.i
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA.
to the mmm
r.'irt il 1 I i"l'; '! :
twy and HI:t'l -r in uMrv ., f . :
of Trvntnifn' MI''. " r';. r: :..-;
SEMiKAL PASTiLLES. i"; .;: '
n- tfurvilA'.ii'-'i' rn 1 ' -who
n4--f f PT'.y y . r
Tin I i:i-ti v.--' :i '- ; ' '
thanM.--i.--ii .Vi-v - '
cl'h :! hytriep!-!: i - i
ci;nii;t' i I tii-.-i t-r ;t ;.i ' '
KCME TREATMENT!- .
n-t;in: f Ti mi " t-
in:i.,tJ si:, t li r " ' t ! ' . .'
VTi.li.imV privy:' it:.. !. . '-t.-- :-'
SPECIFIC No.8! :i -UTEBSNE
Call or write f.irLat ,1 t:. .,..!!:.:
OluiUtilw ether. - A !.i--'
189 Wisrciism Stuelt. K,UALKEE,
Or Ibc l.t.iuor llal.il. I'...in. i "
J- iuluiiiilrrlMlc -
It t msnnfKtureJ aj ru jt. nicti t ;
in sliu. of tier. cup ol c .-H- r !'- '
without the knowledge of thf pjiirnt. 1 -
htrmlni. sud will ettert rrn-.a--
cure, whether the panent i
an alcoholic wrec It ha beer, givrn .n
of e and in every in.'ar.-- a p- r.r. -
lowed It never f all The.ietn;-nve .m
cd with H e fptoiHo.r. beeoi.ieai
ClNC-INNaTl. Oi'.iu 4
48 pa(S book of parucolara Ii.e. 10
For .le by Msrshall 4 Fietcr .t.4 T. B. -
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