Newspaper Page Text
THE AttG-US, TUESDAY, M UiCH 1, 1892.
rrtliahed Dally and Weekly 162 Second
Avenue, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. POTTER,
Tn Daily, BOc per month; Weekly, $2.00
AHeotnmanlcatlont of a critical or argumenta
tive character, tolitical or religion, mi't have
read name atucoea ior pnoncautm. -"--article
will be prtnte-1 over fictitious signatures.
Aw J won eommunicatloos not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every township
a Bock Island connlv.
Tcnsdat. March 1, 1892.
Tub occasional reports that the winter
has not been a good one for the loggers
do sot seem to be well founded . The
loggers are getting all the logs they can
by any possibility use.
The following appears this week in the
Quincy Journal of Industry : "There is
a big boom for Bon. E. L. Cronkrite, of
Freerjort, 111., fcr congressman-at -large,
lie is a good man. We will support
him, bard, too."
Last year the Canadian government
got up a fchen.e for inducing people to
leave this country and settle in its north
western provinces, ef pecially in the threat
grain growing province of Manitoba; and
it is declared in an official report that ihe
scheme met with success as toon as it was
put in operation. Agent Webster, of
the Canadian department of agriculture,
found that lots of American farmers
were ready to hitch up their wagons,
drive across the frontier, take up land in
Manitoba or Assinibola, and enjoy the
superisr advantages that are there to be
obtained oh easy terms. Several hundreds
of them migrated from the Dakotas to
the Winnipeg region last year, leaving
the star-spangled banner behind them;
and Agent Webster reported that others
were ready to follow in the wake of the
pioneers. The Canadian departcaet of
agriculture is so well pleased with the
sews that it has authorized Webster to
extend his operations this year, and to
supervise the march of the Americans
into the western provinces of the Xew
Dominion. We learn by a dispatch from
Ottawa that he is about to undertake the
campaign of fte exodus, which is to be
begun in Michigan and Minnesota, but
may be extended to yet other states, and
that be expects to increase the population
of Canada to the extent that, he will de
crease that of the United States.
Htj Troteclion" in Initiation.
The or .'an ot the American Protective
TariS league is delivering a series of
"short sermons" on the tariff. In its last
discourse the organ reaches the conclusion
that "raw material" is material upon
which labor has been expended; there
fore to make raw material free is to leave
the labor expended in its production un
protected. "Free ore and coal mean ruin
to the miner. Free wool means ruin to
the sheep raiser. Free lumber, free salt,
free this and free that each means ruia to
some American industry." The conclu
sion is that "protection protects every
thing from the moment the hand of man
first touches it up to its highest and most
Very good. The intelligent free trider
will not deny that the producer of "raw
material" is as much entitled to protec
tion as the producer of anything else, but
be does most emphatically deny that
"protection protects everything " There
are many things, including some of the
most important products of American in
dustry, that tariff protection does not and
cannot protect. The McKinley econo
mists now make it their boast that under
the new tariff more than 50 per cent of
our imports are admitted free. That
dots not loek like protecting everythicg
It will not do to say that the free im
ports are not produced in the country
ana tneretore there are no home rraduc
era to protect. Many fne articles are
produced in the country. There is raw
cotton, for Instance. There is no tariff
tax on that, and no protection for
those who produce from $250,000,000
,o fijw.wu.ouo worth of cotton
every year. Why do the McKinley
economists refuse to protect the produa
era of this valuable crop by means of a
tariff tax? The only answer tcey cin
possibly make without confessing their
injustice to cottcn growers is that a tariff
tax would not protect these producers.
And the answer is true. Protection not
poly does not but csonot prated the cot
ton grewer. Tbe reason is because he
always produces more than he can sell to
the heme market. He must sell a large
part of bis product in foreign maikeis,
and what he can get there, less freight, he
can get at home. He can get no more at
home, because no one will pay him 10
cents a bale more for cotton to be worked
up In American mills than for cotton to
be worked up in foreign mills. He can
get no more than the price resulting from
But while he had no protection he is
forced to contribute to the protection of
those who do not produce a surplus for
export, and who can therefore add a part
or all of tbe tax laid on tbe imported ar
ticle to the price of their own product.
In like manner the producers of wheat,
corn, pork and other exportable articles
get no protection from the tariff, and
cannot get any, because, no matter what
the tariff, they must sell at tbe world's
prices made by world wide competition.
They are not protected, but they, like tbe
producers of cotton, must pay exbotbi-
lant prices for tbe protection of others
who are necessarily less important pro
ducers because they do not produce
enough to supply the home demand.
Protection does not and cannot protect
all alike and that is why it is iniquitous
ana utterly out oi place in a country
which professes to extend equal right
aad privileges to all and special favors to
Pozzoni's Complexion Powder pro
duces a soft and beautiful skin; it com
bines every element of beauty and puriiy
OUIt GERMAN TRADE.
RECIPROCITY AFFECTS A VERY SMALL
PE CENT. OF OUR EXPORTS.
In 1891 the Exports to Germany of the
Articles Affected by the Treaty Wu
9)6,541,317, and on These the German
Tariff Is but Slightly Lower. f
Now that the president has proclaimed
the new reciprocity treaty with Ger
many in all its details, there is sufficient '
material at hand to fairly estimate its (
value. In consideration for the free
entry into the United States of raw j
sngar g-own in Germany, the imports
of which in 1891 amounted to $12,891,
680, this treaty agreus to admit free or
at redm ed rates the following list of j
articles. To show the reductions made
we give the old duties and the value of
the various products affected which were
exported to Germany in 1891:
Wheat flour 1O.30
Oat men 1 .
Bread anil biscuit
etc 3 Free.
Bed feathers 6 Kree.
Bark for t inning... -TO Kree.
KouKh or hewn 'JO JX
Otherwise prepar'd .40
Sawed 1 JO
Cut veneering 0 5
Hops Ai 1
Butter -.1' 17
Oleo. oil. et ? 10 Kree.
Oxen, each ' -."i.jo
Hogs, each I'iuib. i
Meats, fres i. except
pork 20 IS
Pork. freh ITo'i u. 17
i'repared m -ats, ex
cept bacor 3j 17
Total imports. 1S!1 $0.."4o.317
Note. TLe titt and second columns of
urns are in narks per 100 kilos.
Ji 1891 v.-e exported to Germany $91.
684,981 of domestic merchandise. Of
this, only $6,54.31 7, or T.U per etnt.,
consisted of articles affected by the new
treaty. The only articles which were
formerly subject to duty, but are now
free, are b hi feathers, anise, caraway
and ctunnJn seeds, bark for tanning
and oleomargarine and similar oily sub
stances. The duties on wheat and flour, winch
were under the old law 5 and 10.30
marks, reflectively, are now 3.50 and
7.o0 marks. The old dnties were nearly
prohibitive under ordinary conditions.
Since einal reductions are made on
wheat and ;lour imported from Austria
Hungary, t le advantages which the lat
ter has over the United States on ac
count of hoi close proximity to Germany
will give her the bulk of tho trade.
This applit s equally to rye a:id oats.
Under these circumstances we cannot
expect to materially increase our exports
of these products to Germany.
To say no hiug of the duties imiosed,
the character of our barley, malt and
hops is such that, as in the iast, we will
export none of these products to Ger
many. In fact, Germany, liesides sup
plying her lira markets, is a large ex
IKirter of thse articles to Great Britain
and other comtries.
The small :-eduetiou made in the duties
on sawed lumber and timber prepared
otherwise than by hewing will have very
little favorable effect on our exports.
The only reduction made in the duties
on live aniirals is that upon oxen; but
our exports of oxen cannot be large,
since last yexr only 443,070 of all kinds
of cattle were exported to Germany.
The duty on fresh meats, except pork,
has been reduced five marks. In 1891
we did not export a pound of fresh meat.
The reduction of a little over one-half a
cent per iKund in the duty will not
build up any considerable trade.
Germany removed the prtriiibition
from American iork on the assurance
of the Unite! State? that no diseased
pork would be exrorted. The high
prices prevail Jig before American pork
was allowed to enter, equal to about
twelve cents r pound, stimulated our
trade for a time until the German
farmers reduced the price, when it
again fell off. The high duty, coupled
with the fact " hat Germany is a large
producer of ork, will naturally pre
vent our exports from increasing to anv
considerable e::tent. On prepared meats,
except bacon, and by this is meant all
meats, whether salted, pickled or canned,
the reduction is one third of a cent er
pound. This may have some favorable
effect on onr e-xports; but the increase
cannot be larg The duty on bacon re
mains at the o'd rate of twenty marks.
On the while, therefore, the reduc
tions in duty on less than 0,345,C17 of
our products, in consideration for the
free admission f over $1 2,891.000 of Ger
man sugar in o the United States, are
not as large as ought to be made. The
German government was doubtless in
formed that the feeling prevailing among
the people of the United States against
the reimposiriou o" the duty on sugar
was so strouf that our government
Would not att nipt it, and accordingly
granted the slight reductions noted
In view of the heavily increased duties
imposed by the McKinley bill upon Ger
man products, which in the case of wool
ens, hosiery, cot tons and linens frequent
ly ranged from 30 to 100 per cent., it was
useless to expe-t any great concessions
from that power. Mr. Blaine was there
fore forced to accept what be could get.
In other words, so far as Germany is con
cerned, the "r eciprocity club" was not
effectually wielded by the United States.
The list of articles prohibited in the
proclamation of the president includes
many things on which no change in the
duty has been made. Thus, raw flax,
bran, horsehair, agricultural products
not otherwise provided for, raw hides,
charcoal and wod are free of duty, with
out regard to tie country from which
they are imported. Similarly cheese,
fruits and nuts, buckwheat, bacon and
all live animals, except oxen, are duti-
able at the same rate when imported
from the United States as when im
ported from other countries. .
Tbe only reason conceivable for in
cluding these products in the "reci
procity" treaty was doubtless to create a
favorable impression here by a large
showing. This is nothing but "bun
combe," pure and simple. The failure
on the part of, Mr. Blaine to secure a
wore favorable treaty was not bis fault.
He has been hampered by the limitations
imposed by the "reciprocity" act. This
latest example of its work shows, as has
often been asserted in these columns,
that as a means for increasing our trade
abroad the reciprocity law is a failure.
What our secretary of state needs is a
greater list of articles on which to make
trades. Xew York Commercial Bulle
tin. STEEL RAIL TRUST PROFITS.
How UeautlfuIIy the Latest Combina
tion Has Operated.
Early in 1891 the Steel Rail trust
clinched its grip upon the market for
steel rails by the consolidation of the
two mills at Scranton, Pa. Previous to
this time, though both mills were mem
bers of the trust, one of them was in the
habit of cntting prices on favorable oc
casions. Their consolidation under one
management removed this disturbing
influence. No better illustration of the
control which the trust has over produc
tion and prices can lie given than the
average monthly prices of steel rails in
1891. As computed by the American
Iron and Steel association, the average
prices of Bessemer pig iron and steel
rails at the mills in Pennsylvania have
been as follows:
piir iron rails
l r ton. per ton.
January 15 M $29 00
r ebruary 10 25 ;) 00
March 10 50 30 00
April 10 10 30 im
May Irt SO 30 Kl
June 18 25 30 00
July hi 25 30 ui
August Pi u 3ii 00
September I.", tit) 30 00
October 1.5 50 30 u)
"oveuiber 15 15 30 mi
December 15 35 30 00
Though pig iron shows a steady fall in
price, steel rils have remained constant
at W jht ion. In the report on the
cost of producing iron and steel products
in the United States, for which investi
gations were made in 189, the commis
sioner of labor says: "The department
hits been positively informed relative to
the cost of making steel rails in several
of the very largest establishments in the
United States, and there is no shadow of
a doubt in the mind of the writer that
in these establishments the actual cost
of standard steel rails is, ami has Ix-en
for some time, within a few cents of $-2
The recent heavy reductions made iu
wages by the Steel Rail trust and the
fall iu price of Bessemer pig iron from
an average of $1.!5 per ton in 189,
when the commissioner gathered his
statistics, to an average of $13.95 per
ton in 191, have greatly reduced the
cost of producing steel rails. The pres
ent cost to the trust is not over $20 per
ton. For every ton of steel rails sold by
the members of the trust they have
made a profit of $10. In 1891 the trust
produced 1.311(5.239 tons of steel rails.
The profits therefore were not far
from $13.5iMi.oO!l. Doubtless these large
profits have enabled Mr. Carnegie's
mills to declare over $5,000,000 in divi
dends, just as they did in 190.
During the year just past about C00.
000 barrels of apples were received in
Liverpool from the United States and
Canada, by far the larger part being
fiom the United States. Our exports
were the largest on record. During the
fiscal year 18id. lefore last year's crop
came on the market, we exported apples,
green and dried, to the value of nearly
$900,(KK1, and if any apples came into the
country from abioad, tbe fact is not
mentioned in the government reports.
Even before the present law was
passed no mention was made in the re
ports of any imports of apples. How
ever, something had to be done to make
the farmers think that they too are get
ting some of the benefits of the protec
tive system. Hence the McKinleyites
took apples from the free list and made
them dutiable at twenty-five cents a
bushel. This transparent humbug may
deceive such farmers as want to be de
ceived. Certainly no one can be taken
in by it who knows that we import no
apples, but export them in considerable
And what is true of the duty on ap
aples is also true of nearly all other
products of the farm. Farmers can get
no direct help from protection, because
their own products go into foreign mar
kets and offer successful competition
there with all the world.
Wanted American Tin riute.
As tending to show the facility with
which tin plate of American manufac
ture can be procured by those having
need for it in their business we quote
the following letter f rom a well known
Albany firm iu reply x an inquiry made
"Albant, Feb. 2.
"Dear Sir In reply to your request
in regard to American tin plate would
lay that our experience was very unsat
isfactory. "We ordered five boxes of American
bright 14 by 20 plate as a sample order
of an agent of Ely & Williams. He said
it would be ready for delivery about
thirty days thence. This was, we think,
the latter part of March or the fore part
cf April, but after several inquiries of
their agent (when he came to Albany) he
said he was surprised that we did not
receive the tin; but after giving up all
hope of ever getting the tin it came to
hand on Nov. 14, 1891. This we presume
was a special delivery, so we have not
taken the chance of being placed in such
a position again by waiting six months
"Hoping yon will not have any such
delay as we have had in getting any
plate of American product , we are yours,
"Kieley & Stahl."
All Odd Lots
from now on
Visit our "BARGAIN COUNTER."
1623 Second Ave.,
THE TRAVELERS' UUIHE.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND & PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot comer Fifth avenue and Tnirty-
ttrt street, r rank 11. riummer. agent
TRAINS. j Lva. tAnaiVK.
Council Bluffs Minccso-1 . I .qq am
taDav Express t
KanrasCMty Day Express... 5:80 am 11:18 pm
Washington Exprecs 3 :38 pm IS :05 pm
Conncu c luffe & Mmneso- 1 :6o pm 7 :05 am
ta - :ess t ,
Council Bluffs Denver 1 ,3 i ,s si am
Limited Vestibule Ex.. J
Kansas City Limited 10pm; 4:Mam
Atlantic Passer grr 8-lSatri 5:45 pm
tGoing west. jQolng east. 'Daily.
BCKLINGTON ROUTE-C, B. Q. RAIL
way Depot First avenue and Sixteenth St.,
M . .T Voting, agert.
TRAINS. ! tv titl
Su Louie Kxpresa 8:0 am 8:40 am
St. Louif Express ' 1 is pm 7:18 pm
St. Paul Express B:S0 pm 8 OS am
Beard!" town Passenger , 9:ft5pm 10:35am
WayFretthUMonmouth).... 8:0Sam 1:50 pm
curling Passenger j 7 :1 5 am :4-J pm
Savanna " 5 15 am 3 45 pm
CHICAGO. MILWAUKEE ST. PAUL RA1L
way Racine Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth strset, between First and Second
avenue, E. D. W. Holmes, agent.
TRAINS. Leav Arbiv.
Mtu and fcxprese 6:4!Hn 9:(X).pm
St. Panl Expr. fS 8:15 ic; 11:25 am
tt.A Accommodation :00pc 10:10m
Ct. Acfmmodation 7:8Btn- 6:10pm
OCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY DS
pot First avenue and Twentieth a'.rcet. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. ! Lkavi. Anmv.
Fast Mail Express 8Ti0am. 7730 pm
Express 2:90pm 1 :S0 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am 3:00 pm
" " 4:00 pm 8:0! am
MOST DIRECT ROUTE TO THE
East. South and Southeast.
Fast M'l. Express
Lv. Rock Island 8:10 am 8:30 pm
Ar. Orion 8 :51 am 8 :04 pm
Camtr'dge 9:15am 3:7pm
Galva 9:44 am 3:57pm
Wyoming 10:! am 4:35 pm
PrlictvUJe 10;S9 am 4:57 pm
Peoria 11:135 ami 6:56 pm
I 1:15 nm
; 3:45 pm
4 -00 urn
;10 :00 pm
s :mi pm
i:lU n t
! 8:00 pm
10 :00 pm
Ar. Rock Island..
...110:15 am 4:10 pm
... 1 :30 pm; 7:30 pm
Accommodation trains leave Rork Is and at
6:00a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 8:45 p.
m. and :30 a. m. 1 eavc PeoJia 8:00 a. m. and
7 : 15 p. m ; arrive Bock Island 4 :60 p. m. and 2 :06
All trains rrn daily exrept Sandav.
All pavee ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free Chair car on Fast Express between Rock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Through ticket to all points; baggage checked
torougn to destination,
Accom, Accom. Accom.
Lv. Rock Island ) 9.1n am 4.00 pa I 8 4 am
Arr. Reynolds ,10 30 am 5.06 pmi 7 80 am
Cable t.lll.OOam 5.40 pm : 8 05 am
Accom. Accom i Accom.
Lv. Cable 8.20 am H-'O pa S.5 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7.00 ami 1.45 pn I 4 5 pm
" Rock inland 7.55 ami 8.00 pn I 5.80 pm
H. B. 8UDLOW, K. BTOCKHOCtX,
Superintendent. Genl TkL Agent, .
Or lb Llqaor JlabtL, 1mmciv-I 4 ur4-tl
by Anatnitrliitf Or. limine
Zt ta manufactured mm v powder, which csn be fven
in a clas cf beer. cup ot cofle or tt, or in lood,
without tb kaovvledyeoftbe patient. It 1 AbWiutrly
harmless., and wiil e fleet a permanent and ttpeedy
cure, whether the pauiMit is a moderate drinker or
an looboii" wrsc. It baa been given in thousnnda
of oases, atJU ta every instance a perfeot cure tan iol
lowed. It aFver Falls. The system once mprec"at
ed with tbe Specifict becomes an utter imposaioUit
for tbe Honor appetite to eziat.
SOLI; EM ttprcriFM'CO., ftol IroprirlorL
46 paf book of ?arucu-rt Um. To be hsd of
For sale by Marshall A Fieher and T. H. Tbon
SHOES ! -
go at Bargains
to make room for
utucQunmrco WITH the geography of this country wtu OBTHW
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A 8TUDY OF THIS MAP OF THE
CMcaio, Ml Maul & Pad Bj,
The TJInrt Route to and from Chicago, Jollet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle. Muline, Roctc Island, in 1LLIXOI3;
Davenport, Muscatine, Otiumwa, Oskaloon, Des
Moines, V.'inlerset, Audubon, llar'an and Council
Bluffs, la IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Taul, in MIN
NESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, iu NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topeka, Hutchinson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS : Kingfisher, FJ Reno and iliuco. In INDIAN
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and Tueblo,
in COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to aU towns and cities east and west,
nortuwrst and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAINS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINE9. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEPH.
First-Class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Serrlce.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTE
Over which superbly-equipped trains run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Ogdes and San Focisco. THE ROCK
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Pike's Peak and aU other sanitary and
scenic reaorts and cities 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 the Indian Territory. Also Tia ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls, MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
csnnectlong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Pacific Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office tn the United States
or Canada, or address
e. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Geol Manager. Qeal Tit. & Pass. Agt,
C. C. FRAZER. :j
a .set: M
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Bocceeds the Mollne Savings Bank. Organised 1869
i PB CE1T.1ITIBESTP.ID 01 DtPCSiTS.
Organised under State Laws,
Open from 9 a. m. to 8 p. and Wednesday and
Saturday nijrht from 7 to 6.
Pobtkb BKiNMaa, - President
II. A. Aihsworth, - - Vice-President
C. t. Daaaawar. - - - Cashier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheeloek,
O. A. Rose, H. A. Ainsworth,
O. B. Edwards, W. II. Adams.
Andrew Friberp. C. F. Uemenwar
f . ANTHBAC'TE COAL. I j
Chicago, Minneapolis ?r.d St. Paul
Via the Famous Albert Lft hor
St. Louis. Minneapolis and St. ViJ
Via St. Louis, MiuneuiolU & St. l'--i iiLr: La.
Through Sleepers and ChairCars
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AND ST. PUL,
PEORIA, CEDAR FUPIDS ANU SIOUX FA-S. CAK.
CHICAGO AND CEDAR PAFID5
Via the Famoa Albftt I- I-v.
THE SHORT LINE
The Great Iowu Suni!i.erKos;r.
For Railway and IM.l ! r--"V:
rainplilets and all stir-i tint:-:..
Gcu'l Ticket aii'l Kt : A,
FOR CHEAP HOMES
On line of tlii road in V r'.: '. -tt 1-h
Southeastern Minnesota ai.d (::-i !' '
where drought ami -rop tail t- ar- 1 -Thousands
of rln'iiv a-r-- "' i
I jk'M 1 l'vflirciitt) i-iT, K, ? f .!:.: "Hj-
i - f ;
tion as to prices of land avt r..
Ueii'l Ticket and l'a" !"- ' A
All ol the FasseiiL-er 1 ru tins
Kailwav are lu-.sieil
enpine.aiiil the Main I.ii.i- i'. '
dm litviitoa a iti, nu..n -1
Maps, Time Tables. Thrci.-'i K 't' ' x .?
formation furni!ied on aj.pIiiMt.Ht- A----
Tickets on sale over thi- r" ' - ! : "' : r
K)ints in the rnion. and lv i:.- A-" :.:,
parts of the I'liited Mat.- ai.-l amwra. ...
tS"t'OT aniioiin-eiii"!H-. nf Kr:.ri l ' "
and local matters of Intel -st. l-i-u n:-r.-
local columns of lliis pu' i.
C. J. IVES, J. E. HANNC5N,
Vres't 4 Gen"l Sort. u. i Ti- 1 i.-
CEDR RAPIDS. I0A
ei PCTRIC BEU
1 -i-Jtr ii
iiw, i Mrs mi .rDrai'r
VFVKK V. ..,i,t I" xsX
N inn'vJnience J1.?,
Can be bcoeht at any flr" -i-a-- E d , A" t
eea,. willcure the " J?, s " M ri r lo:(