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THK AKGl'8, SAT UK DAY. FEUltUAKi 20,
. Fabliabd Daily and Weekly at 1621 Second
A venae. Rock Island. IU.
I. W. Potter, - - Publisher.
Tkhs Daily, 60c ptr month; Weekly, $4.00
AD eommanicatioos of a critical or argumenta
tive character, lolilical or religions, ut bare
real Bam attacked for pablicaticn. No such
article, will be printed over flctttiotis t 'eoatarea.
AaonTTCOTi commnnicaiioos not noticed.
Cot respoBdence roltci.ed from every township
la Bock Island eoontv.
Saturday. February 20, 1892 .
C0P.1CHTe6 CyyriCAN&SS'SOClATlOM 1892
Lest begins March 3, then society will
take a much-Deeded rest.
It is very well known, says an authority,
ttat tbe otly document eyer erected to
Christcpher Columbus in America is on
the grounds of tbe Samuel Ready asylum,
in Baltimore. It would be a good plan
to take it t the World's fair at Chicago.
Thk New York Herald is stiH persist
ent in its advocacy ef a western man for
the presidency. After referring to the
fact that certain parties are boomicg
Got. Russell, of Massachusetts, for the
position, it sys, "still the west is grow
ing in its demands, and it has a right to
"!r. Bassett's candidacy during the
present season, stands for principal,"
says the Stark County News. Ctrsaiclj;
a "principal" upon which Le can draw
interest. But wfc&t about the can
didacy of Cept. Baett, SI. M. Bassett,
Senator Bassett ar.4 Candidate Bisseti! i
Where do these gentlemen stand, for
ptincipal or principle?
Ames, one of the leading re-
of Massachusetts, in tis ad- !
"There is such a thics as soic? too far. !
and that is what republicans did in pass- i
. TT. , , . .
mg the McK-Dlfy bill and ra:smg the I
duties ail along the line when tbe cam- I
pa;gn was conducted cn the principles (
of a lowering of duties. That is where j
we made a mistake. There is co sanctity ;
- . v !
Ax esctane which has been exciD- j
itg the work says that Hi fTman's CVhc-I
lie directory places the Catholic popu'a
tion of the United States at 9 647,021.
This is 2 2-10.045 more than tht given
in the Vcittd States census of 1S90, but
this is accounted for on the theory that
the census did cot ecurrerate in church
schedules those under cine years of age
who had been baptized. The Catholics
tstimate that these chi'dren mske 13 p- r j
cent of their church membership and
claim that they sacu'.d be counted. The
church hss 9.CC2 priests, 8,042 church. s.
3.632 stations, 1.CS3 chapels, 223 orphan
asylums with 25 51S ir.mates, 54 theel ig
ical seminaries, 137 colleges, 655 acade
mies ard 3,4 C parochial schools with
T : :
If, as now seems hkeiy, the catMnal j
di rrocratic convention shall drop a.l New
reioim aca cocest money piatform, we
platform, we f.
belitre that any pre of the following
named ninp ppntipmm ran nr.ito tlkO (!-.
tions. carry New York and be elected
nrMi.lpr.t nf th t.a .t. .
Governor Horace B.ir s, of Iowa.
Governor Robert E. Pattison, of Tern
Stnator John M Pa'mer, of Illinois.
Senator John G Carlisle, of Kentuckv.
Chief Justice Melville W. Fuller,
Senator Arthur P. Gorman, of Mary
land. Governor William E. Russell, o' Mas
sachusetts. Governor Isaac P. Gray, of Indiana.
Governor Leon Abbett, of New Jer.-ey.
New York World.
150 1 and Hi- J obiter
Chita 'o H. ral.l.
The dimotstraiK.n of the iubilant Ne-
orasaa uemocracis ai uinco.n on sionaay flims for, von can vour bottom dol
was a popular ratification of the United iarj eTen -yrilh the cnrr,.llt .lead ag'iust
States supr. me court s decision in the him. Jt t.ike a n beavv fht.t
Boyd-Thayer contest. Governor Boyd's to drown ont Antnonv.J ais Hef ia
epvcLu uu tuc iiluiuu, wiiicu was in me.
nature ef a second inaugural, was con
servative, judicious and patriotic. "I
have secured," he said, "my rights as a
citizen and the people their choice as an
executive." Those intimately acquainted
with his character know that the gover
nor was entirely sincere in declaring: ' I
want no prouder distinction than to be
known as a citizen of the foreiosi re
public in tbe world." Thanks to the su
preme court's ruling, his citizenship is
now securely established.
Governor Boyd makes co mistake in be
lieving that "the incidents attendant upon
the controversy over tbe governorship and
its final result will have a far-reaching ef
fect upon Nebraska politics, and that such
effect will be beneficial to the cause ot de
mocracy " The people who constitute a
court of appeal in political grievances
have yet to pass up&n Thayer and his rev
o!u tion try conduct. The pewple can be
trusted in this case. Tbe issue cm best
be presented to tbem by the recomination
of Byd as the democratic candidate for
governor. This will probably occur and
his reelection will almost surely follow.
Having been wrongfully kept out ot of
fice during most of his first term, it is a
matter of simple justice to give him a
The Nebraska democracy is asserting
itself equally with that of other states in
the great northwest. Tbe night has been
long ard dark, but tbe dawn t.l facets.
With Boyd in the office of chief execu
tive and W. J. Bryan making a comn.en
dahle reputation in the national congress,
tbe fruits of the seed sown in that state
throucb many weary years by such faith
ful dtmocrats as Dr. George L Miller
and J. Sterling Morton are beeomirg
Wanted A girl torgecertd housework
Apply at 1011 Fourth avenue.
"Eh- What? Who did you at. the
big fel'ow was?"
"Ned Anthony, the millionaire."
The rnestioner, a thick set man, with
a snub nos. rose hastily and opened the
window of ?!ie hotel smoking room and
leaned far ont. eager to inspect the
broad shoulders and the brown slonch
hat of the money king. For blood or
beauty or breeding he would not have
turned upon his heel; but for gold, no
exertion could l troublesome.
When the brown hat and the broad
should rs had lxt-n swallowed np in the
sea of t ther hats and shoulders, similar
in outvard asiHt if not ia intrinsic
value, the snub nosed man returned to
his chair and his piie. bnVA.hr.g over
with th j inquiry and speculation which
the con emulation of financial success is
potent to inspire.
"This must be a new layout. I seem
to have heard the name somewhere be
t here; 1 nevr heard of him ;
it til I came np this time. I've
bit.g down i:i Texas, yon know.
and am sorter lekind the times in city
items. It's all "cow" down there. He
ain't 'co v." 1 reckon."
He ad lressed himself to no one in par
ticular. eing. as he said, a stranger to
U1 wt Gf i,em. but he had no fear of the
learned discourse eloquently and even
the nnl.rned f.-l that they have a few
-remarks to make. Oi:e of a eror.p of
- . ,
the .ty '.aid down his 'cards and turned j
himself in his chair. The game was '
"California Jack" with a twenty dollar
Pt, and was admirable iar passer le j
temps, b it pa.trv in lnt.-r
t wh''U com-
I pare. wi h the discuss-
n of millions.
; i r -
!'trh t" the Ti rn n iiml 71 rc the
j "No. si --ee! 1 believe you!" the miner
; observed ."ontemptnoa.-lv. for the recent
losses anion? the cattlemen had put
..cow- M 4 lii8coant iu his timation.
..Vlin ,.nt,h n,1Ilnnf vrt1 aWvv
Ct,-t- .-,1 ,l-.-r -,.1 F.... 1...-;: t.
u-t"t,, T,, 1
wave niu': le-'t the to'.. vet that'll rush
nlS r, " "p into tne corner ota
corral an.: go over t. Ned 11 tase risks
with any nan alive, but he ain't fooling
with cattle this season."
The Tesan slipped away from thesul
ject. He had lost consi U-rahlv on cattle
himself, and discussion of the topic was
still painful. He changed his ground
from suggestion to direct inquiry.
"How'd he make his pile?"
"Same way we all do or try to." re
sponded the miner: "mines an stocks
an sheers We all take to the water
pretty mn :h the same way. sink or swim.
Most of r.s sink, a few swim: and An
thony is one of the few."
"(tocxI swimmer, eh"
"First r ite; strong in the lung, clear
in the head, good action, fine muscle and
a bir will Ho'll lniit-p wh.-it ITiilinor V,
himself is something wonderful; he holds
it for a de. 1 snre thing that it ain't in
the power if man to git his head under
"It may be in the power of woman,
though," temarked a slender, gentle
manly lool ing man who was leaning on
the back o" a chair listening to the con
versation, vnd whose accent proclaimed
him to be a Virginian, "uch things
have happened before now. The biggest
Samson of us all meets his Delilah
sooner or later and comes under the
shears. It s a fate few escape."
"That's so!" acquiesced the miner re
gretfully. -They're mortal hands with
scissors, women are, and they'll snip
snap aroun 1 a man so bright and fast
his strength is done np in a bundle
ready for sufiin pincushions an such be
fore he gits a notion of whit they're np
to. It's always a lock for a keepsake,
and down t. fellow's head goes into their
aprons, to t ome up again as clean as a
billiard bail. Lord! Lord! what a world
it would be without women!"
The Virginian laughed. "A world I'd
rather be excused from living in. my
friend," he said. "Angels or devils, or
whatever they are. life woul J le a tame
affair withe ut them. What's that that
western pot fellow said? 'Whether a
man be hell bent or heaven bent, soine
whar ia his tracks thar will be found
the print of a woman's feet.' That's it.
isn't it? Ard your poet has brought the
matter dowa to bed rock."
The talk had drifted far away from
Xed Antheny and his money. The
Teran brought it back with the resolute
jerk of Miot iier downright qne-ion. He
was a mau -vho stuck to his point and
was impationt ef frivolous, digression.
He liked re- erting to primal cause, and
considered exhaustive investigation of
the career of successful competitors in
the raee of Mammon likely to be rich in
hints for the guidance of those less well
placed in the running.
"Oh. d.ig women!" he said. "They're
well enough: but don't let's bother about
"em now. I want some of you fellows
just to tell me how this man Anthonv
got his start.
The miner picked up his cards and
looked them over deliberately. Then he
winked across at his partner to call his
wandering attention to the fact that
j "Jack" was on top to be played for
When this matter had been settle.) to his
j satisfaction be turned back to the Tesan
i and gave the desired information in two
words, -Prairie dogs."
A deep abstraction fell npo:i the man
of kine and his pipe went out unnoticed.
He had been hearing of the wonderful
Prairie Dog mine for the last four years.
Even down iu the cattle country the
mine was known and talked atmut. Its
pnenomcnai riclmess. tne queer story ot
1 its di.M.overy, the unprecedented luck of
j everything an t everylxvly connected
j with it, h.vl made exciting variety in the
j "cow" conversation around the r.t tire
j in many a ranchman's hut. and "Tony
j Ned." the hero of the find, was regarded
with resHvtfr.l admiration which is a
concomitant of success.
1 "Was there any truth in the leper
I story':" he roused himself to inquire: "or
! was it just a newspaper canardr"
I "Well." deliberated the miner, craft
j ily saving his partner's ten and "low"'
i for himself at the same stroke. "I guess
J there was a grain or two of truth in the
j dirt the papers panne.! at so damnation
nari some years hack. oIhh1v am t in
timate with that storv. t:(.r trot the run
j of the back d..ir on details, except one
man. and that's "Tony Ned.' as lie was
) called before he made his lump. Ned
. ain't likely to gratify the morbid han
! kering after sens:it:ou that a.itates the
j j.iurnaiistic breast any more than suits
i hiia neither." He paused to murmur to
j his coir, pauions, -Hear that? Cioo.1 words,
i thi.'in ablt.-bo.iied fellows." r.n.l then
procee.lh -No, Nc-d don't give himself
. away much. Most of them stories were
written np in the office's by the men that
, know all alwnt it. as usual. Srill, they
' rouldn't miss getting a grain or so of
I metal out of all that grit."
j "And those were"' suggested the
j Texan eagerly.
That Tony Ned (high to tne. if vou
please; went prospecting iu the Sierra
M.i-lre co rat ry five or six years Kick
and chance 1 on the biggest rind any fel
low has made since I've been diggin; a
thundering tin. I. as ood as the Coin-st'X-k
any day. The way the story runs,
as the miners tell it. is just this, an 1 1
reckon it's as true a bill as any, because
Nod never contradicts it." The minor,
having secured the pot. laid aside his
hand and turned to face the room:
"Ned was prospecting down there dway,
and he had a run of bad luck at first,
black enough to set the devil swearing.
"After digging around for a month or
so. and getting nothing for it but pain
in the back. Ned saddled up his broncho
and came down ont of the hill, swearing
he was going to quit sending his bucket
down a dry well. He pulled right and
he pulled left for awhile before he could
get himself to agree all round to quit
ting, for Tony Ned has as good a grip iu
the jaw as most bulldogs going, and he
mortally hates to leave hold of a thing
he's once set his teeth in. He had a
sorter feeling, too, that there was ore
alxjv.t. if only he ronld strike it. How
ever, he qvit. and took ont across the
plains into Arizona, and the more he
went fu-war 1 the more he hankered
after going luck, and the more sure he
was that the Madres had a secret they
were hiding from him. At last he left
the thing to chance, as they say miners
and sailors are fond eif doinic.
"It was the morning of these-cond day.
and a good square sixty miles lay behind
him. lie was cooking his rasher and
cotTee and cursing his luck, and his
broncho, having eaten up all the grass
in his lariat circle. w;is bxiking on and
listening. Two little prairie dogs sat en
a mound close by enjoying the early sun
shine, but the rest of the village we-re
asleep. Presently the little beggars fell
out about something and set to for a
regular ror.g:i ami tumble, une was
bigger than the other, and a queer ntitiou
struck Ned as he sat and -watched Vm.
He named the big dog -Sense." and the
little one he called -Instinct.' 'If Sense
whips', he said to himself, 'I'll push on
and try my lnck in Arizona. But if In
stinct wins I'm going back to the Ma
dres.' He eyed "em close, and presently
he got up and walked over to his saddle;
the little dog had got the big dog down
and fairly rolled him down the mound."
The Virginian removed his arms from
the back of the chair and seated him
self in it. The story probably interested
him as much as it did the other men.
The initial steps of success are always
interesting when success has been
achieved: it is only the chronicle of
failure tn.it is tedious.
"When he got hack to the hills," pro
ceeded the narrator, "he went on a gcod
bit farther uorth before striking into
them again. He nosed around for all
he was worth : but for about a week bad
luck held on like a burr: then the tide
turned. He was driving the broncho up
a steep, ugly looking spur, oa a track
that a cat could hardly scramble over,
when all at once the beast put his blamed
little ho. if on a rolling stone, and before
Ned could make a decent grab for his
tail, turned heels over head and rolled
like a log down into the canyon. It
(C ntioued on .Third paze)
All Odd Lots go at Bargains
from now on to make room for
Visit our "BARGAIN COUNTER."
1623 Second Ave.,
CHICAGO, RtX'K ISLAND A FAClKie HAIL
way Dp pot core' r Fifth -.wtce sua Thirly
iirt flrttt. Frank 11. Plutumer. at'enL.
TRAINS Lite :Arf,hi.
l'ic" iiaL Jt lUtnto- (: ,tirm,ra M ma
ta DaT Exprejf 1
Kar.-as City Iy Exprefe...' S:5T am 11:16 pm
Wafh'.nEtOD Rxjire S.tepra H:J5 pm
C-oancwVlufli i Mamew- .7:60 pm' T:C3 am
Coanci: bujir'i'ilvwi! ,1S6OT .3:39&m
Liciiteil e-tit'Uitf bi.. (
Kenae rity Limned 'tC-SS pm M:M aia
Atlattt-lc PsMcrc-tr ! 8-15 am ft:4- pia
tOoin tGoinc essi. !e:?y.
BUKLINeiTON hi.ClK-C, B. A vj. RA5L
way Depot Firt avenue and Sixteenth St.,
M.J. Yo'av.g, Atii-nt.
TRAINS. tmi JifJJL-
BtTlZttlt dxpren .0 an. :40 am
l-a: i-r( 7 4 pm 7:1s pm
St. Httil Eiprei S:4" pir. 8 1S am
Heare.-t-.wT. Pasfec(r.r. ... 8:S pm 10:S5am
Way F-el. ht ( V.or.moQth) ... S : sn) 1 :W pm
'tVinc Faspciiicer 7:12 ate 6:43 pm
Savanna " 10:'i5n S :4s pa
CHICAGO. MILWAVKSS & ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racicti A southwestern DivieioTt De
pot Twentieth 'reet. between First and Second
avenue. K. U. W. Hp'mt-a aer.t.
TRAIN'S. Lav. Arrive-
Xa.. ana &xprv- 6:4V.in :iipto
St. Fai xpr f S:!5i Z". 11 :2f am
l.a. Acxn.n-.odation :U'-rn 10:10 x
Ft AoTr-mc-laticn Tnr: 6:lCp3t
ROCS IsLANTtA FEOKIA RAILWAY DS
pot F:rt avenna asd -Twentieth a:reet. F.
a. RnckweU. Asfnt.
THAINS. ' luivt. AanrvE.
Fair Mai; Sirof. , s7ii si 7 :K pm
Expn- ' 2:ipm 1 :3i pa
Cable Accommodation 1 ?:lHam 3:C0 pm
t 4 -em pm s:0r am
MOST DIRBCT B0CTB TO THB
East. South and Southeast.
t AST B'rXD.
3 :-l pm
3 E7 pm
4 35 pm
Lv. Fock Ii'aEd...
Cam r date ....
Wycm nc...... .
h :h! pm
1 . 1'J.S ami
BloomiTisten. 1:15 pmi 9:15 pm
Sprinrfe d 3:45 pmi 4 -.HI pm
Jacksonville 4 W pm 15 i c t
Decatnr S:W pm l'VOu pm
Dativilie ' 3:.v: pm 14:10 n't
Indianapolis 6:35pm, S:15am
Torre llsnte ' 7:10 pro lOMirn
Kvatiiii:e 1 :) am t 7 .35 am
St. Iouis S:.mpm! 7n.iam
e irxinnaM 10:00 pmi 7:00 am
Lv. Peor.a .10 15am 4:10pm
At. Rock !s:and ' l:ipm. :pn
Acc-mmo-latior. trail, leave Kork Is'ar.d at
6:t3a. m. and 6 45 p. m : arrive at Peoria 1:45 p.
m. and t:S0 a m. leave Pecuia t:C0 a. m. and
7:15 p. m; arrive F.ock 1-iaud 4 :00p. m and itt
Ail trains rrn daily exrevt Snnday.
All passe Eer tralca arrive and depart Union
Free Craircaron Fast Express tetween Eock
Is'ond and Peoria, both direc.ions.
Throcsrh tickets 10 ail points; baggage Checked
through 10 des'ir.ation.
Lv. Rock I!and : 9.1Q ami 4.00 pm
A it. Revnulda 10 ie ami 5 08 pm
" Cable 11.00 am 5.40 pm
Lt. Obie .9 lollJOpm
Ar. Reynolds ; 7.CO am 1.45 pm
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H. B. St'DLOW, a. BTfCKHOL'SB,
Snperlctendent. Jen'l Tkt. Accent.
by atliuiufta.4rrinc Vr. liAinr'
It 1 msntifarurea as & piwa-r, wfiich can r-Ti
:a ti of vt. a cup of ca?e or f.a, cr i. looti,
wa.o:;ime scofcldcof the pit!cnt. I - is b--"t-!cl
ti-.rmiiH, ai wi l ei"e-c. ft pemiar.eui and itrf'-iv
ur-. wtjivaer the pa:itut is a itc-l2is.:a cr;i .rt or
hU-o.: ' wt-'ca 1? has bwn ein in ti-.ou.atci
c-i "-, i i- rTcrr ih-tT .-.r.c? a l- rte-ct cure cae : j
rd -' tn bpociie.it v-s an uiter jiip-aii.--.i'H
Oi vmi rvil J- PropHetorr.
CI XCi-NXATI, OhlJ.
this book of )aruj-rs lxe. To b bd cf
For wl by Marshall A FSster and T. H. To our
w 1-1 xzr "a
W1C;VHKT50W TKtHEGLOGSAFnTCFIH SC3tITKr'LL CST'
v-M vnatscE mrcRVAtsoii nt ituct or w-s u the
CMcseo, Bock Maui & Pacific By,
The tirrct Routs to end frnm Cir. J!iet, Ottawa,
Peoria. La SV.1-, M-line. Ki.i I'larii, In ILLINOIS;
Pavenfxrt. Macatine, Ol:uraw, 0ka'i-05a, lies
K.'ines, V inier?rt, Audubon. Ilai'.an an i c..unc:l
Mufs. in iOWA: Minneapolis ami Su Tuul, in 5:IX
NESOTA; WalernTrn aod Siom Fail?, iu IiAKOiTA;
Cameron, SL Joseph and Kansas City, in Missorm;
Omnha,L'r.co'.n, l airfury anJ Nelson. inNEBP.ASKA;
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First-aas" Par Ctoachos, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
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Cose connection at Denver and Colorado Spring, with
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TRAXS-ROCKT MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperhly-equlpped train, ran dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
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From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
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evnnectiong for all points nonh. and northwest between
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' Tat Tickets, Maps. Folders, or desired Infjnnatlon
apply to any Coupon Ticket OiSce tn the United State,
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN.
Geol Manager, GenT Tkt. A Pan. Agt,
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOL1NE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Moli ne Savings Bank. Organised 1S39
S FEB CUT. 1STEEEST F11D G! BtrOSiTS.
Organiied ander Sute Law.
Open from 9 a. m. to 3p.m.. and Wednesday and
Saturday nicht from 1 US.
Pobteb Skikkek, - - . President
H. A. Aixswobth, - - Vlce-Prc-ident
C. V. Bmsvii. - - . Ca.-oier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelork.
eA. Rose, H. A. A'nsworth,
G. H. Edwards, W. II. Adams.
Andrew Frioer. O. . Oemenway
lit ram Darl'mx.
t , - . -. --- .. ; ' .- ; ' 1
r t- -ii JfcS sfcc T--si-- v
iwt-J I -1.., ,
i : -
Chicago, Minneat: ;. f --2 St. "1
Via the Yi.mu- : .
St. Louis, UTinnear 5 -c:
Via Mt. Louis, Miu2f::---- - . i .
Through Slsepersa.:. CtiH
l F TV. ' "
KANSAS CITY, MiNNA:.:i r.-.ST.rSl
PEORIA, CEDAR f.APICS ASj ; :. fVOS.
CHICAGO AND CE"i? r
V a the i , .
THE SHORT LINE.
VSPIR! T LAKE 1
TheGreati . - -
For Ra!hvay n: -i ' ' ''
ratiiplilt-'s : '
Ceu'l T. .
FOR CHEAP HOMES!
On line ef t'
where droi.Iit :
Ttiotisaii.is of i1.. -Ix-al
Fxi'urs;, :, 1
turn as to pru . i ;..
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AU of tlic l':.s.. : .
tills K;ti!w;:y ;o- .1
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are licl ted with ti"
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f.rnuttioti l:ir.:i-!i' -i
Ti kfts on saie o- r
points in the I'mo:
parts of tin- r-. t
and local nuttti-r- :
local coliiiuiis id ;L-r
C. J. IVES.
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tn ct ik , " -; ;i.:. .. r
wUkH.VU-'-- - ' '. .
t.)r I wr. "I l .-' '
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r ipe to
t Ut H ' 3.. : :f '.
So in-ocvt-Bienre J. .-'"' i
Can b b: u-!.! .t . ,