Newspaper Page Text
THE SATUKPAW FEJ5KUAK i It, 189.2.
Published Dlly ana Weekly at 162 Second
ATenoe, Rock Island. III.
J. W. Potter,
Tarn Daily, BOe per month; Weekly, $3.00
ptt annom. .
AD eommanlcatloni of critical or argnmenta
tiTe cbaracter, political or religious, must have
real nam attached for publication. No rack
article will be printed over fictitious slgnatares.
Asoaymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
Bock Island ooantr.
SATURDAY. FEBRDAKT 27, 1892.
Ax aged negro ot Trenton, N. J.. Pe
ter Smith by name, died of exhaustion on
Sunday. Be had the grip and refused to
eat, existing for 53 days on milk diluttd
with water. He was 70 years of age.
Republicans everywhere cheerfully
accept the democratic factional fight in
New York, and no adherent to the true
principles of democracy iu that state will
longer countenance a continuation of
the actagonUm to the prevailing feeling
of the psrty. The democracy of New
York has spoken its preference for David
B. Hill, and all should acquiesce in the
will of the majority no matter what the
personal attachments or feelings.
"CHKisTor-BEK Coi.cmbcs." Kiralfj'
new spectacle to be produced in6arnum&
Bailey's shows this year instead of ' Ne
ro," promises to be one - of the grandest
productions ever given on stage or in
tent. It is very appropriate, too, to the
Columbian year and furthermore shows
the trend of the tented caravan toward
things historical and elevating, rather
than idle amusement that often appeals
not so much to the higher sense.
The oldest of the public men most
talked about as presidential nominees is
Senator Palnzer, who is 74. The young
est, excepting of course the Massachu
setts, Ooy. Russell, is Senator Bill, who
is 48. Mr. Cleveland is 55, Senator Gor
man 53, Senator Allison 63, Senator Cul
lorn 62 and Senator Carlisle t6, while
Boies, Gray and Sherman are past middle
life. Grant, who was inaugurated at 47,
is said to have been the youngest presi
dent, though Cleveland and GrfielJ were
below 50 when elected.
The Sioux City Jounal lends a friexdly
endorsement of Gen. T. J. Henderson,
of Princeton, as a fit candidate of the re
publican nomination for governor. There
are people of all shades of political faith
in Rock Island who would rf joice in any
greatness that Gen. Henderson might
achieve through advancement in politics.
But the trouble is Gen. Henderson is not
the man who profits by his own record or
exertion. Be stood no show in the eyt s
of his party when contrasted with the
Chicago schemer, Farwe'.l for the United
States senatorial nomination and be will
stand no better show for the presidential
nomination. And so while Gen. Hender
son will plod on in the halls of the na
tional legislature and accomtlUh work
too, it will de such men as the late repre
sentative from this district who will at
tempt to steal bis thunder and pose before
the public as having accomplished for tbe
community the things which another had
The closing paragraph ot tbe letter of
E. S. Wilson declining to be a candidate
for the democratic gubernatorial nomina
tion in Illinois is a declaration of loyalty
furnishing an example worthy tbe emula
tion of all true democrats. Be says.
"The democratic party today, as
in tbe past, is in tbe rieht on
all political questions agitating the minds
of the people. A party in this posi
tion skould make a bold aggressive fight.
Nominate such men as you have good
faith in, who are brave in their faith,
and who are armed at all points, and
read; to make this fight. With such
leaders you will necessarily drive from
place tbe party that has misruled our
state and nation for 30 years. I wi'l
not be one of your standard bearers, but
jou will find me in tbe ranks, shou'der
to shoulder with tbe most honest, up
right and best equipped political phalanx
that ever marshaled itself under any po
Bees In the United States.
A hive of 5,000 bees will produce about
fifty pounds of honey annually, and will
multiply about tenfold in five years. Ac
cording to latest statistics the total num
ber of hives of bees in the Uuited States
and Europe is 7,44,000 and the annual
product of honey is 153,000,000 pounds.
tit. Louis Republic.
Among birds that have the power of iiui
tation the parrot is the best; but, as a
matter of fact, its voice is decidsily in
ferior to that of the tnynuh, a spooies of
starling. Curiously enough, the male biru
speaks in a high, clear tone, like thut of a
child, while the female has a gruff voice.
The Puma winds of the table lands of
Peru, South America, are dry and parch
ing, nothing similar being known outside
of Africa oi Persia. When they prevail it
is necessary to constantly wear a mask to
protect the face.
Among the Georgia stories current is one
of a hunter who captured a wounded deer
by seizing it by the tail, and with the aid
of an assistant and a boat dragging it
through the water until it was drowned.
A London shopkeeper, having a stormy
discussion with his better half, -put th
shutters up and affixed the following no
tice, "Closed during altercations."
COPYRK3H r BY AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION. 1803
" hojc youdon't bene mr 7; tjruilyc lor
uyimj the ilm-c."
A rumor had gone abroad iu the
neighbortood to the effect thut the new
owner of 1 wo-thirds i.f the old Beverley
estate was a very wealthy man. It orig
inated wilh the lawyer, who, to be cau
tions and well within the limits of prob
ability, estimated, his client's worth at
fifty thousand dollars. It did not stop
at that, of course, for every one told it
and added on ten thousand more at least
for the credit of the story. They never
grasped the actual sum. because as yet
the arithmetic of the south stops a good
way short of millions, but they speedily
made out -nongh to know that they had
among tin m a rara avis in the shape of
a man with a great deal of money.
At first -.hey talked about it among
themselves, and rolled the thousands
over in their minds and mouths to get
accustomed to the taste of the gold.
Then thoy began to call and to invite
him to their houses, for the aroma of
wealth is pleasant to the nostrils of
Puritans and Cavaliers alike, and they
rook to calling his plantation "Lower
Repton," to distinguish it from Ropton
proper, wlr ch was still attached to the
Beverley name, and the overseer's house
they called "the cottage."'
Anthony was not without a sense of
humor, an 1 he enjoyed some quiet
chuckles over the turns of fortnne. He
valued his money and he valued himself
both mor highly than either deserved
but he vi.lued other things also. He
liked to fee', himself welcome and well
received an cms the gentry that had al
ways seem -d to him the flower of the
earth, because of its cxclusiveness, its
traditions t.:id the jiosition of his own
class in regard to it. He made no effu
sive response to their kindly advances,
but he was gratified by them; neither
did he haunt their houses, because of a
subtle consciousness of difference, w hich
oppressed him most iu intercourse with
ladies, a shyness that had never afflicted
him in the s iciety of women of a lower
gTade. Still, the knowledge that he
conld ruing e with cultured and courte
ous women n terms of outward equal
ity at least was flattering to his self love.
With men this feeling rarelv troubled
him, for in Lis nomadic life he had been
thrown into intimate association with
all grades, from gentlemen to "greas
ers," ami possessed to the full his share
of America a adaptability. He was
clever and Vbservant, and shades of
coarseness in men are rarely conspicu
ously defined in their intercourse with
His srurdj self respec t prevented any
approach to snobbishness; and if in his
soul he considered sense, or 'smartness,"
as he called i:, and ability in money get
ting a fair equivalent for birth, and the
bouquet of walth as fine as that of old
time gentility, he refrained from overt
expression oi' bis views, and did not
swagger to a ly offensive extent.
His appearance was also in his favor,
for he was a handsome man, in the flesh
and blood style ot .he athlete who
bounds intot te ring -sub a triple somer
sault and rii es four horses abreast, and
from the hi;;h esteem in which man
ners" are had among the common peo
ple of the s. mth, Ned Anthony's could
pass muster t ilerably well. They lacked
grace and suavity, certainly, but the
want was no; more conspicuous in him
than it is in many men far better ac
credited. On his return from his initial call on
the new arriv il, old Judge Wilmer sum
med bim np -o his wife with pith and
"He's somt thing of a gentleman, my
dear, but not quite so. In the new
school. I supp jse, he would stand rather
above the middle of the class, but in the
old he would rrade lower. There's good
metal in hiic. but a wonderful deal of
alloy mixed in. Among m-n he is a
shrewd, intel igeut and rather agreea
ble fellow, qn ck and clever in conversa
tion on all practical subjects (which are
tbe only sort likely to be broached with
him), and not aggressively bray. cmi
sideriirj: that he can fill up the bushel
measure and .hake it, while noii" of his
neighbors car conveniently even up the
quart, bnt I think that when you latlk-s
come to try :iiin on you'll find him a
misfit iu a goo 1 many places." .
Mrs. Wilmer, a picturesque old lady,
with soft fade 1 hands on which were
quaint old red gold rings that had bee-n
in her family many generations, looked
np from her knitting with a smile of
large indulgen je on her sweet old face.
"He is a wesiern man, you know," she
said; "and th;t is the reason perhaps
that he appears somewhat different from
us old fashiouel folks who have lived in
one spot all our lives and carried on the
old traditions. -The new era is inaugu
rated now, my dear, and they 6ay the
changes are f m damental. We old fogy
ish neonle. who are too settled for pro
gression, should be at least indulgent.
The west is very nn trammeled, I have
The good lady's knowledge of the sub
ject of western ways was nebulous, but
she felt that it was a large one, and not
amenable to rules applicable to Virginia.
She was a kindly woman by nature, and
lenient to , outsiders, although strict
enough in regard to her own people,
which term of course included all the
inhabitants of her native state. When
she spoke of Anthony's origin as "west
ern," she established at once in her own
mind a reason for his roughness and also
The judge poked the fire meditatively.
"He uses western idioms," he remarked,
"but it is along with those of other sec
tions. He used one or two today that I
never heard except from people who
have lived among negroes. They had
the true cotton and tobacco ring. And
in the next sentence came Maine logging
terms. Ills language is cosmopolitan,
but the timbre of his voice is southern,
and his intonations sounded mighty fa
miliar in mv ear."
"Dear me." said the old lady, to whom
an unconventional westerner was a thing
of interest but an unconventional south
erner an abomination; "perhaps I had
better not have him here until we find
out more alont him. I have asked the
Harveys and the Carringtons and Mary
Beverley to take tea with us on Thnrs"-
day. I'm very fond of Mary, and I want
to show her some attention, now that so
much of the land is gone and their cir
cumstances so altered. I thought of
asking Mr. Anthony also, because I
know Mary has no feeling about his
having lwught the place, and as they
w-ill be such near neighbors it seemed a
pleasant thing for them to meet at once
and be quite friendly. But if he's a
southern man, and common, perhaps
she wouldn't like to meet him. Indeed.
I don't know that I shall myself."
The judge, who conld not appreciate
the distinctions of locality in common
ness, and whose hospitality was pro
verbial, laughed outright. "There is
nothing the matter with the man, my
dear," he explained. "You've flown off
at a tangent. He's quite presentable,
and if his grain is a little coarse he won't
hurt us any. Invite him by all means,
and lot's be friendly with him. If we
turn our backs on settlers with good
money in their jHK-kets how will the
country ever improve materially? Have
all the people; and let Anthony come,
too, by all means; we have no marriage
The same familiarity of tone and in
tonation which had struck the judge
commended itself to the attention of-
Mrs. Hector Beverley when the new
comer was introduced to her on the
Thursday evening in question, for the
original programme was carried out in
spite of sundry misgivings on the part of
the hostess. He was a presentable man,
she was fain to acknowledge, well made
and well dressed, and if he lacked a cer
tain fine lMuquet of gentility she did
not, ami having accepted him as her
guest she did the very best she conld
for him, introducing him to her other
guests with marked and gracious conr
tesy and bringing him finally to Mrs.
Beverley, to vhose special care she com
"Such near neighbors should know
each other and lie friendly," she said,
with a smile. "Yon mav make it pleas
ant for each other."
Mrs. Beverley smiled also as she gave
Anthony her firm white hand and inti
mated by a slight gesture that ho was at
lilierty to take the seat beside her on the
"I think that in coming to be my
neighbor at Repton, Mr. Anthony, you
lire in some sense coming home," she re
marked pleasantly. "Your voice is very
fouthern. Perhaps we can claim you
by birth as well as adoption."
Anthony regarded the clear cut. in-'
tellectual, but scarcely pretty face
turned toward him a tnfie resentfully.
She was Mary Beverley, but not the one
whose memory had lived a solitary violet
amid the barrenness of his ambitious,
practical existence. He owed her a
grudge for being here in the real Mary's'
place for having deluded him, although'
unconsciously, into the belief that the
real Mary lived and had grown from
fair, loyal childhood into a womanhood
as noble. And she was not even pretty
according to his standard, ner face
was colorless, except a dash of crimson
in the lips, of which the under one was
a trifle full. Her dark hair crowned her
head in coils that had shadows but no
lights; it waved slightly at the temples,
where there were already lines of gray,
and it was parted graciously over the
broad brow. Her eyes were handsome,
dark, and straightforward in their out
look, with no tricks of lid or lash, no
droopings and npraisings, no pretty co
quetries of glance. A woman past her
first youth, a woman who even in that
youth had never been beautiful, and yet a
woman to be trusted, admired and
This the man beside her vaguely felt
and it increased his unreasonable resent
ment. She was such a woman as the
child he had loved with unconscious
chivalry might have developed it to, and
Ehe was only Hector's widow.
Not leing versed in social amenities
he let his resentment get uppermost and
replied to her courteous remark
"I'm not a Yankee, if that's what you
mean, and I wasn't born out west. I've
lived out there for twenty years though;
so I supiose I can call myself as much
of a westerner as anything."
He was not ashamed of his birth, and
being a Virginian he took a self satis
fied pride in his birthplace. Neither did
he hold his father's profession in con
tempt nor his own position as a self
made man. Of the latter, on the con
trary, he was, as we have hinted, ex
tremely proud, holding it a proof "of un
usual ability. It was not every man
that could show his record, from so poor
a start to so fine a finish. He was proud
of himself, of his money, of his shrewd
ness, of the knowledge he had acquired
by indomitable industry and in defiance
of adverse circumstances, and of his gen
eral success in life. It was neither from
it'oniintttd oh Third pagtj
All Odd Lots
from now on
Visit our "BARGAIN COUNTER."
1623 Second Ave.,
THE TRAVELERS' KLIDE.
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAlL
wsy Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty-
nrsl street, Frank u. rmmmer, agent.
TRAINS. tLAV. 'tAnaiva.
Council Bluff A Minueeo-1 TsiSam1 1:00 am
ta Day Express I
RanrasCity Day Express... 5:80 am 11:1S pm
Washington Express S :S8 pm i 1 :05 pm
un-CT-C-e ? Mmne!" 7 :M pm ; 7 :05 am
0o,n-),1 yKif'SZ" M ami S :S9 am
Limited estibule Ex.. (
Kansas C'itr Limited.... .... 10:K5 pmi 4:M am
Atlantic Passerger g-tSair, S;5 pm
tGoinsr west. tOoing eat. Dttily.
BUHLINGTON ROUTS- C, B. i. RAIL
way Depot First avenne and Sixteenth St.,
M .T. Vnnip, urtt.
TRAINS. 1.11VI ibbiv
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pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue, E. D. W. Holmes. agent.
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t.A Accommodation :0e;n 10:10aia
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ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot F;r?t avenue and Twentieth a'.reet. F.
H. Rockwell, Agent.
TRAINS. Lsava. ABRTVB.
Fas? Kali Express". sTuTam 7:3i pm
Express 2:S0pm 1 :30 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am: 3:00 pm
" " 4 -00 m ! 8 :ilS am
MOST DIRECT BOTJTE TO THE
East, South and Southeast.
Fast M'l. Exprtss
Lt. Rock Island 8:10 am 3 a0im
Ar Orlun 6:51am 3:04 . m
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Gilya 9:44 am 3 57pm
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PnrcTtlle 10:89am 4:57pm
Peor.a 1 :13.S am 5:55 pm
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Jacksonville ' 4-00 pm' IS 'US n't
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Danville... I S:5 pmjl:10 n't
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Tenv Uaut j 7:10 pm,10:00 am
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Bt. louis 8:00 pm) 7:00 am
Cincinna'i IU :00 pm: 7:00 am
Louisville ' ...
Lv. Peoria 10:15 ami 4:10 pm
Ar. Rock Island l :.) pm' 7:30 pm
Accommodation trains leave Rmk Is and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m: arrive at Peoria 8:45 p.
m. and 8:30 a m. leave Peruia 6:00 a. m. and
7 :15 p. m ; arrive Rock leland 4 :00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains ri dsily except Snnda.
All passe ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Craircaron Fast Express (eteea Rock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets io all points; baggage cnecked
rnrongo io destination.
j Accom, Accom. Accom
Lt. Rock Island I 9.10 m 4.00 pn j 0 5! i am
An. Reynolds , 10 2" am 5.05 pa 7 30 am
Cable. ill.OOatn 5.40pai 8J am
Acrom. Accom lAccom.
Lt. Cable .) am 3.r0pn j 8.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7.00 ami 1.45 pn 4 85 pm
" Bock Island 7.85 am' 8.00 pn j 6.30 pm
a. B. 8UDLOW, B. STOCKHOCSB
Superintendent. Gen'l Tkt Agent-
' iw A.ltiaop It libit. fiM,itiri. lares
by Mlminl-rinK (r. UsUaea
It Is manufactured as a powder, which ean be K'Trr.
in a c'.asa ot beer, a pup of cofiee or tea, or m lecl
without ine knowlede; of the patient. It isabsc.ute.y
aarmleM. and witl effect permanent and sreectr
cur?, w Be: her tbe pa'ie'it a moderate drinker or
'f -enoli;wrec It has been Riven in thauanli
ot eases, aa m every instance a perfect cure ha fol
lowed. It eree Falls. Therystem once irrrrecrat
witn he Specifla.it becomes aa utter uupoMioilit
or u.o liauor apoelire ro enA
"SOTur.S !If2-IFI-4- role I'roprfetora.
Pce nnok of nraou'n b jm. To bt had of
For tale by Marshall Fisher and T. H. Thorn
go at Bargains
to make room for
tmCCWINTEtl ITH THE GCOGHAFriY CF THIS COUNTRY Will 0BT'
MUCH VULUSLE INFORMATION FROM A STUCT OF THIS Ukf Of THE
'U iTi v..
t. i niri ,,. i. r
if "7t"-vinirr "t:
Chicago, M IsM & Pacific By,
The Direct Eoute to and from Chlcapo, Joliet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle. M.iline, Ro Island, in 1LLISOI3;
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KANSAS : King-usher, El Keno and illnco. In INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado Springs and PueMo.
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
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northwfst and southwest of Chicago and to Tacific and
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Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 SIOINE9. COCVCIL
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First-Class Pay Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
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Over which superbly-equipped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Late City, Ogdec and San F-oclsco. THE ROCK
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manltou. Pike's Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts and cltiea and mining districts in Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all Im
portant towns. cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and tbe Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
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connecting for all points north and northwest between
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"or Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired information
apply to any Cannon Ticket Office ta the United States
or Canada,' or address
t. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GenT Manager. Gcal TkL & Pass. AfX
CHJOi. O. la
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINJE, - ILLS.
Offlce Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ato.
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organized 1889
5 PEB CEIT. INTEREST PUB CI DEPOSITS.
Organised tinder State Laws.
Open from a. m. to Sp. m., and Wednesday and
r-atarcay mpbtefrom ? to 6.
Pobtkb Skixkib, - President
H. A. Aihswob'h, - - Vice-President
C. P. HisxiwAi. ... Cashier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheeloek.
C. A. Rose, H. A.Ainsworth,
Andrew Friberv, C. F. Hemeaway
isEsiriir' d5 iei
Chicago, Minneapolis and St. "iU
Via the Famous Albert Lea Iitt
St. Louis. I.'inneapolis and St. Fa-J
Via St. Louis, Minneapolis & St- l thcr. La
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PEORIA, CEDAR P.4PIDS AND SIOUX FALLS ML
CHICACO AND CEDAR RAPIDS
Via the Famous Albert Lvt Lout.
THE SHORT LINE
SPIRIT LAKE T:
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For Railway and Hotel ::.!-. I - ::Vt
Fainplilt-ts ami all infortiiui: ;-.'t-'r-
Oval Ticket aud l';i i . i -- :.i
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of this road in Nor:!."'-t.-n 1"
Southeasteni Minnesota and t i.'rA IW
where drought and crop luiltti ..n .!
Thousands of choice acrvs l i -:.i; y
Local Excursion rates jriveii. I-n !!?
tion as to prices of land and ra; 1 1;.;- , -
Uenl Ticket and PassMnrcr .. i:t
All of the Pas-ieii'-'er Tn.in- - 'I '
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Mas, Time Tables. Thron'.-li I:.:''-' aw 1
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Tickets on sale over this runic ,ii .i'.i vr-c .ir
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13?" For announcements i K -::rM' " '-f
and local matters of interest. i'Ka- p.-fcr:uW
local coluuius of tLus j'.ii- r.
C. J. IVES, J. E. H AN N EGAN,
Vres't Gen'l Snpt. lien'! TM. 1 f W
CEDAR RAPIDS. IOWA
wf cj it- -A A '..-Ar-riTi' t. .,v cf ,,;ri
iwpiovEe Uv;tf.'rt!t f-LI ' -
rKkH 3iD .-.- HCiM. . ... r
pw, Cr. of eratlw W.nl-- . "
tut, CMtliHUiiU. lun.rl- ' . .... i "
PARTS. i.ti-r.rf .r.i.llM' 111 ' 1 "' ' . -
Slerte Inrirm relt M.tiaili. ' .if
BKI.T an4 :h.puir, i irn i. ui..
aap.ti 1 art iti i r r ri., t -,. , 1,1
AhD'SEf CIilCCO. ikJU'ui.--.
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No in-nenlence whateTer. Plea-aM w (
Can ba bought at any first-class tr:K"'r' . ra, w
wiucareine worei c.
roret caee. w'
BOX 1, MiLruR" l