Newspaper Page Text
TI1J3 AUG US SATUKDAW M VHCli 12,
Pnoltaued Daily and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avence, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter. - - Publisher.
Tnu-Daily, fiOc ptr month; Weekly, $2.00
All communications of a critical or arsromenta
tlve character, political or religious, must have
real name attached fur publication. No each
rueies win oe pnniea oyer nctiuou ignLBreB
ABoavmoni enmmnnicatio-i not noticed.
Correspondence solici.ed from every township
b Kock Island countv.
Saturday. March 11, 1892.
CALL FOK I F. MOCK ATI C STATE
tOVKNT10 Or ILLlXOfr.
Headquarters Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois Sbermtm llouse, Chieigo,
February M. WU. A Convention of the Dem-
' ocracy of the State of Illinois, is hereby called to
meet in the Hall of the House of Representatives,
In Hprinqneid. Illinois, on Wednesday April STth.
IsftS, at 2 o'clook p. , for the purpose of nomi
nating candidates to be vol el for on Tnosdav,
riovember 8th, 1SD2, for the offices of Governor;
Lieutenant Governor; Secretary of Sta'e; Auditor
oi ruoiic Accounts; 'i reaeiirer; Attorney t,ciier
al; Three Tru:ees of the UiirYerfity of Illinois;
Two Congressmen at Lari;; also for the purpose
f selecting one Presidential Klector from each
Congressional District, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at la Lre. Two delegHtcs
from each Congressional Disti let and eight dele-
fraies rrora tne state at la-ge to ttie ucmocnitic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago, June
91, ltjlri. One Stute Committeeman from each
Congressional District, and eevtn stute Com
uitteemen from the stute at large, and such other
business as may properly come liefore the con-
TenuoD. me oasis or representation lor cacii
county shall be: One delegate for each four
bandied votes cast for Cleveland and Thurman at
the last i Preside! tial Election, undone delegate
for each fractional part t Hereof, of two hundred
Totes or more. Under this call the representation
of Kock Island county will be, on 3,tl4 votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois. Dblos P. PuELi-S.Cbairman.
Tbeo. Nelsok, Secretary.
The following resolntlon was adopted by the
DwDcrr.tic State C'ential Committee, February
ale it resolved. That it is this sense of this Com
miltee, that the Australian Bullot law applies to
the election of officers at the annual town m eet
loj to all elections except as specially excepted
iu said law, anil this committee recommend that
all elections to be held for town officers this
spring, be held under I he provisions and according
to the letter of said law.
V EH OCR ATM! PRIHAR1KS Al
The democratic vo'ersof Rock Island are re
quested to assemble at the usual voting places in
their respective wards at7:30 p. m., on
SATCR DAT, MARCH 12, 1S02,
te nominate Tcandidntes In 'each ward, for alder
men, as follows: One each In "11 the wards for
two years and one each In the Sixth and Seventh
for one yer. and to choose delerutes to the ctty
towuhip convention. The maids are entitled to
delegates as follows, their ratio of representation
being one for every 0 votes, and fractional 10
yotta or over cast for i resident in ISfis :
First Ward... lr.i S
FfernndWard 218 11
Third Ward V40 1-J
Fourth Ward 10
Fifih Ward 2i l'J
Sixth Ward i:ts 7
feeventh Ward if-i
The delegates so elected will meet at Turner
WEDNESDAY KVENIXG, MARCH lti,
at 7 ;3U o'clock, for the purpose of nominating can
didates for one snpeivisor fir two year-, two
assistant su pen isors for two years, town collector
and assesscr; also to apou-t chairman of tlie ciry
HENRY I.. WHEEr AV.
Chairman City-lownsbip Couitiiiitec.
The r'lit Can.
The first cun cf the national campaign
was fired bj Congressman McMillen when
he opened the debate on the tariC ques
tion in behalf cf tbe majority of the
committee of ways and means. Nothing
is more true than the present congress
was sent to Washington to correct tbe
evils of tbe highest tariff taxes ever levied
in this country, and tbe most extravagant
appropriations ever made in time of
peace. Mr. McMillan said:
"The tariff law has now been in opera
ion for a year and five months. Where
re the beneficial effecls that were to fol
low from it? Where are tbe magnificent
prices the farmer and wool grower were
tc realiza from it? Where are the in
creased wages the labrring men were to
get? I say the farmer realizes from two
to three per cent less on the pound from
bis wool than he did before, and I chaN
lengc any representative here to point to
a single line of manufactures in whinb
laborer's wages have been increased by
These are the kitd of blistering facts
which the McKinleyitcs 'will be calltd
upon by the people to refute, as tbe Kec
kuK Constitution Democrat most aptly re
marks. They will not be blinded by any
bogus tin badge dodge. As Mr. McMillen
says tbe bill was passed under tbe pretense
of a desire to benefit tbe laboring man and
it may well be asked what benefit it has
been to him. Under the provisions of
this bill the manufacturers of woolen
goods have been forced to use shoddy as
a substitute for wool, and tbe people
pay an enormous price for the imitation
which would even be too much for the
genuine. Tbe summing up of 25 years
of experiment with high rales of duty on
wool shows a reduction by one-half in
the number of sheep raised in tbe states
east of the Mississippi and Missouri riv
ers, and a redaction of about one half in
tbe rates of wool. The wool manufac
turers have not been encouraged. They
have been restricted in tbe markets sub
stantially to tttir country.in
the quality of wool they could afford to
buy under the high tariff. The boasted
removal of the sugar tax was shown up
in its true light. They removed the
sugar tax which yielded eight-ninths of
its benefit in tbe treasury and but one
ninth to the manufacturer, only to place
many millions more than the sugar tax
on other things where but one-fourth of
the law's exaction went into the treasurj
and threefourths into the private coffers
of favored manufacturers. As tbt
speaker said, tbe whole bill is character
ized by conscienceless favoritism for th.
few and merciless oppression of tbt
many. The manufacturer alone is con
sidered while tbe consumer is never con
sidered. The speech was a disclonure.
It uncovered tbe infamies of the unjust
law to the light of reason . The key
noU of the campaign ii sounded in Mr.
McMillltn's closing remark: "This bat
tle is on and is on to the finish. On one
side is arrayed the democratic party in
favor of just taxation and on the other
side its epponents clamoring for execs
aive and unjust taxation.
JrM'C MC CLELLANP
OOPVRIQHT BY AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION. IS03
. , ...
"3rs. lie-crley. that old nigger hates me
uvsc than a rattlesnake."
Mrs, Beverley was beginning to be op
pressed by certain fears and intuitions
that rnadi! her extremely uncomfortable.
Of late lit r intercourse with her neigh
bor, always frank and friendly, had
shifted its ground a little, and do what
she would she failed utterly to restore it
to its old footing. In her impulsive sym
pathy with the glimpse he had given
her of a refined and tender side to his
hard natt re. and her keen anxiety to
show Lim that she nnderstood and ap
preciated :t, she had put out her hands
to him. And after that she had let him
talk to her of little Mary, as of a crea
ture in whom he had far more intimate
concern than she had had let him tell
all of the little tale, and speak of his
love fur tfc 3 child, and of hers for him.
and of liis plans about her, and even of
his disappointment and resentment when
he found tliat she was not little Marv
without a single word to remind him
that there had ever been a social barrier
between h r class and his.
When h j had spoken of his old fa
ther she hastened to tell him the story
of how he had brought her husband out
from the temptest of hostile bullets,
wounded forely, but still alive, and of
how he had watched and tended the son
of his old employer until such time as
he could bring him home to his own
'Poor ol 1 father!" Anthony had said.
"There wasn't a mean streak in him
when it came to sticking by a man he
liked. Mr. Beverley was a good friend
to him, a id they set store by each
other. I'm glad the old chap didn't
fnnk. I'm uncommon glad he was brave
and loyal. 1 conldn't stand having to
be ashamed of the old man."
He had no cause to lie, she had an
swered, ami then had gone on to tell
him of how the long, slothful, indiffer
ent brothers had redeemed ignoble liv
ing by most noble dying. She hail en
larged upon the theme, pleased with the
pleasure si e gave him in the descrip
tion of qualities and conduct he could
so thoroughly appreciate and under
stand. She had rut thought of herself at all,
only of him. and now she was doubting if
the had done wisely. Not Jhat she regret
ted her iiiir ulse, or even her manner of
showing it, mt she feared he was not suf
ficiently fine- of fiber to understand what
she had don; and would simply regard
her conduct as a woman's acceptance of
a man's advances.
Already h ; was showing her that he
recognized to barrier lietween them, nor
any reason v by he should not come to her
as a man co lies to the woman he loves.
Nor did she visli to set np barriers in
his case, hi;, hly as sue regarded them
generally, lie had lifted himself above
his class more, had elevated his class
itself by the strength of his manhood,
the worth of his eudeavors. In him were
still flavors t f the parent stock, and they
were disagreeable to her. but she was
not weak and narrow miuded enough to
think that lx cause nature and circum
stance had finished her class a little
more finely t lan his, therefore she had a
right to exalt herself and abase him.
What she desired was no acknowledg
ment of superiority, but to be unloved.
She did not care for him, nor for any
thing he had, and as she was not the
kind of worn in that craves promiscuous
incense bnrring she objected strongly
to his caring for her. It pnt her at a
disadvantage She was receiving some
thing she di 1 not want and could not
reciprocate and as yet had no way of
ridding herse f of, for Anthony had not
spoken and apjieared in no hnrry to
speak, although there was no disguise
of his intentic ns. She tried to make him
understand how very distasteful he was
to her in the :iuiet incisive ways a well
bred woman ilways has at command,
but she miglit as well have saved herself
the trouble. Ned's lack of percejitive
ness was great, andhis knowledge of
women to Bty nothing of ladies so
small that it would have required a
powerful lenf to enabln one to analyze
and describe i-., and of sensibility he had
not one grain.
When little Ran rushed in for the sec
ond time within one month and raptur
ously told his mother of a great basket
of provisions which had been sent to her
old pensioners by Mr. Anthony's orders,
Mary felt as though she would go dis
tracted. If ho had liked the poor old
people, or .felt a human, or even a phil
anthropic inte:-est in them, Mai-y could
have reconcilei 1 herself to both hia bounty
and old Aunt Kitty's senile pleasure in
it. But he made no secret of his dislike
of negroes, . at d she knew still consid
ered her the victim of cunning imposi
tion and thought that her pensioners
ought to be in the poorhouse. No! hu
miliation of humiliations! he was not
doing it for sweet charity's sake nor en
tirely tor love's sake aitnongn ne
wished to please her too but rather be
ense he was "better able to stand being
gonged than she wtts."
Vhen she had thanked him after the
first donation very prettily in her old
servants' names, and said that they ap
preciated his kindness, he had laughed
right out and replied at once:
"No, they don't. They like the things,
not me. Bless your soul, Mrs, Beverley,
that old nigger hates me worse than a
rattlesnake. He'll eat my flour and
bacon, though, and my coffee will go
down all right, even if he curses me Ixj
tween swallows. 1 don't blame him:
the things taste good, and yon ought not
to have the whole burden on you. You
won't let the county help, you know, so
I'll stand in the county's place. I don't
mind it, I assure yon."
Mrs. Beverley did; she minded it hor
ribly, and would fain have had old
Patrick reject tho aid thus given. She
found him quite content, however; the
provisions had been sent by another
negro, and there had been some excite
ment and importance in unpacking and
inspecting the things, ami some vain
glorious enjoyment in the distribution
of bonuty in their turn to other negroes
less fortunate; there had been no un
pleasant contact with the donor, and old
age, like childhood, forgets easily. Mary
forbore to disturb the old man:s peace
f mind, or to reawaken a grudge that
apparently was laid to rest.
But she felt that she had a fine, stal
wart grudge of her own, and that it was
rapable of growing. Both his consider
ttion for her and his method of showing
It annoyed her inexpressibly.
In a stagnant country neighborhood
where there is little to think about and
less to talk about, people concern them
selves a great deal with their neighbors'
affairs, and fairly wear them threadbare
with excess of handling. The bloom
was hardly off the topic of Anthony's
arrival, his manners, appearance and
probable income before his attentions to
Mrs. Beverley began to excite interest
and comment. In a quiet place if a man
so much as looks at a woman with in
tention the very birds of the air all no
tice, aud twitter and carry the news
hither and thither, near and far.
Mrs. Beverley's friends and acquaint
ances knew all aliont Ned Anthony's
hopes and intentions long before they
forced themselves npon her notice, al
most before he realized them himself.
But then it mnst be admitted that he
conduct himself in a manner highly
provocative of gossip. He was friendly,
almost intimate, -with the male portion
of the oommnnity. and saw a good deal
of them in the village anil about gener
ally; but of the female portion he saw
next to nothing.
He v;is invited to the different houses,
to lie sure, even after Miss Cornelia had
spread the report that she suspected him
of low origin, and he went sometimes,
but not very often. He was different
from them all, he felt, and he did not
enjoy their society. Ho was of the
present, they of the past, and ho had not
the talisman which can unite the two.
They were slothful, he was energetic;
they were conservative, he was progres-s
ive; and his was not the nature to ap
preciate and enjoy the quaint, reposeful
charm of their Old World thoughts and
Mrs. Beverley formed a kind of bor
derland on which he could enter freely.
Her nature was so large and her adapt
ability so great that there were few cir
cles she could not touch sympathetic
ally, even if but their outer edges. To
her, therefore, Anthony devoted himself
with a singleness of purpose which
speedilv attracted attention aud pro
"Mary ncvt rloj, if you do you Kill lire
to repent it."
"Mary," remarked Miss Cornelia with
sharpness one morning before breakfast,
"every human creature, I do believe, in
this neighborhood has asked me, in some
way or other, your intentions in regard
to that man across the ratine. As if 1
ever was taken into your confidence or
given the faintest intimation of your in
tentions! I am yonr husband's aunt, of
course, and, one would Enppose, the per
son most likely to lie consulted in all
matters connected with the family. But
you have never treated me with projier
consideration or respect, and I may as
well give up expecting it!"'
Mrs. Beverley was paralyzed by the
suddenness of this onslanght, its viru
lence and the time selected for it. In
most natures combativeness is at a low
ebb before breakfast ; the system usual
ly craves something more sustaining
than excitement. Then, too, Miss Cor
nelia's habit was to come down late.
Nothing less than an overwhelming need
to free her mind would rouse her from
her flurubers before eight o'clock in the
morning. Whenever she made the ex
ertion, some member of the household
might confidently count on having a very
bad quarter of an honr.
Mary's heart sank like load wher. sha
beheld her relative enter tho timing
room and seat herself at the table.
"Intentions?" she repeated vaguely.
"I don't think I understand yon, Aunt
Neelie." She was tying on Rau's eat
ing apron, carefully moving aside his
heavy curls to avoid fastening them with
the strings, and she did not raise her
head or glance toward her aunt.
"Oh, yes you do!" asserted Miss Cor
nelia. "You understand perfectly. You
know as well as 1 do that that man has
Ueiulnued en Third ptge)
Gentlemen: We place
on sale a line of Calf and
Kangaroo Shoes in Con
gress and Bals equal to
any $.00 shoe ever sold
in this market at the low
price of $4.00.
oo iTVl P RfiQt nn I U ad
THE TRAVELERS' tiClDE.
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND PACIFIC KAlL
wy Depot corner Fifth venne and Thirtj-
TRAINS. tLAV. Abkivk.
Council Bluflb Mioneeo-1 35 an,' i-00a
Kanraa City l)y Kxprese... 5:50 am 11:16 pm
Washington ExpreM 8 :3S pm 1 :05 pm
Connciii luffs Mmneso- I .50 rnv 7 :05 am
ta x-.-csb 1 I
Council tlnffs Denver .s56(lTo; .3:39am
Limited estibnle 1.. ) :
Kansao City Limited '10:55 pm M:Mam
Atlantic PutEcngcr S-ISair1 5:4o pm
tOtolugwem. tOoingcast. 'Daily.
BURLINGTON ROUTE C, B. A Q. RAIL
way Depot Firnt avenue and SixUenth M.,
M. -T Vngrg. HgPTlt.
TRAINS. j niv itKiv.
A'.. Loat KxprecB :0arc :40 am
8u Liiai KxpreM : 7:5 pre 7:18 pm
Su Pani Expreas B:f.O pre 8 03 am
tteardftown Panper S:55pm 10:35 am
Way FretLht (Monmouth)...! 8:08am 1:50pm
Ptcrline Pasuengcr i 7:15am 8:42 pm
Savanna " I 5 15 am 3 .45 pm
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenne, H. D. W. Holme. agent.
TRAINS. LlavB. Abbivji
kali ana Kxpress S:45utL 9:00 pm
8t, Paul Exrr. S:15pm 11:25 am
1..4 Accon.modatlnn :00;.n 10:18m
fi- Aer-n-rnodation 7:86 an: 6:10pm
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot First avenue and Twentieth atreet. F.
H. Rockwell. Agent.
TRAINS. I Leavi. Abrtv.
Past Mail 1 Express 8:10 am 7:30 pm
Express 2:90 pm 1:80 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10am 3:00 pro
" 4:00 Tim 8:06 am
MOST DIRECT ROUTS TO THE
East, South and Southeast.
8 :04 t:m
4 :35 pm
4 :57 pm
Lv. Rock Island.
Prirci villa ..
9 :44 am
10 :y0 am
. 1:15 pm
. S :4S pm
. 4 '00 pro
. ; 8:50 pro
.1 3:50 pm
. ' fi :S5 nm
4 :30 pm
12 05 n't
I 3:15 am
I 7:10 pm
. 1:20 am
. 8 :o0 pm
.10 :00 pm
Lv. Peoria 10:15am 4:10pm
Ar. Rock Island ( 1 :90 pm' 7:30 pm
ACCoHimodatioi. trains leave Rorb U and nt
8:00 a. m. and 6 45 p. m; arrive at Peoria 3:45 p.
m. and 8:30 a m. leave Pedis 6:00 a. m. and
7 :15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 2 :05
All trains rn dsily except Sunday.
All passe ger trait arrive and depart Un.on
Free Ceaircaron Fast Express between Bock
Is'orjd and Peoria, both directions.
Through tickets to all points; baggage checked
I Accom, Accom. Accom.
Lv. Rock Island .lo am 4.00 prr I 62'Jtn
Arr. Reynolds 110 20 am 6.05 en! 7 30 am
Cable 11.00 am 5.40 pg I 8 05 am
Accom. Accom Accom.
Lv. Cable 6.20 am 180 pn i 3.45 pm
Ar. Reynolds 7 ami 1.45 pn 4 85 pm
' Rock Island 7.55 aq: S.OCpir! 5.30 pr
IT. B. 8UDLOW, UOL a T
Superintendent. - Tkt. A-"
Or ttie Uaw Lathi t. Funitiwljr t'ureU
tjr aKluiinMUsriiis; Ir. Hjttaaea'
ft is icana!korared as a powder, which oan be pwi
iu ti KiKu or beer, a cup of cofiee or tea, or m lood.
without the knowledge of the patient. It u absc'iutely
aurmluM. and wiU eSect a permanent and apecay
cure, whether the patient la a moderate drinker or
an ilMhoii-wreot. it ha been ft-lven in thousand
or eaj?. au a in every ina-ance a perfect cure baa rot
lowed. It never tall. The tystem once lmprefnat
en with ttie 3 peel flcu become an utter unpoaaibUit
tor the oauor appetite to eziat.
'MLDEJ SPIVIFirro, Kote Proprietor.
8 pace book of wtiou'ars Uja To be had of
For sale by MashaH A Fiaher and T. H. Thorn
as. drugjista. . -
UNACQUAINTED WITH THE GEOGRAPHY CF TH.S COUNTRY Yt ill CBTAH
MUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY OF THIS MAP CF THE
CMcap, Eoci Island & Pacific Ey.,
The Hirect Roate to and from Chlcapa, Jollet, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Moline, Rocx Island, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Muscatine, Ottcmwo, Oskaloosa, Ees
Moines, V.'intcrset, Audubon, Harlan and Council
Btufrs, In IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Paul, in IIN
KESOTA; Watertovn and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, L'ncoln, Fairbury ana Nelson. In NEBRASKA;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Topeka, Ilutchlnson.
Wichita, Belleville, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno and Minco, In 1XDIAX
TERRITORY; Denver, Colorado Springs and Puetlo,
In COLORADO. Traverse new areas of rich farming
and erazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all town and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Pacific and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS TRAIXS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEriT.
First-Class Day Coaches. FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleers, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs n 1th
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which snperblT-ennipped trains run daily
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Oeaen nd San Fnciseo. THE ROCK
ISLAND is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manitou. Tike' Peak and all other sanitary and
scenic resorts andcities and mining district in Colorado.
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all In
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska.
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE fiom Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL.
CRnnectiong for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and the Taciflc Coast.
For Tickets, Maps, Folders, or desired Information
apply to any Coupon Ticket Office In the United States
or Canada, or addresa
E. ST. JOHH, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
GenlManagcr, Genl Tkt 4 Paas. Agt,
CEICi. O. Ii
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
omze Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave,
Succeeds the Holine Parings Bank. Organixed 18C9
I PLB CEIT. IITEREST Pi!D CI OEFUSiTS
Organized under State Laws,
Open from 9 a. m. to 8 p. and Wednesday and
Saturday nights from 7 18.
Pobtkr Skikhsb, ... President
H. A. Aiiiswobth, - - Vice-President
C. F. licaxawar. ... Cashier
Porter Skinner, S. W. Wheelock,
C. A. Rote, ' H . A. AJnsworth,
G. H. Kdwarda, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Friberg, C. P. Uemeiway
Bina Darling -
, r- , .- .: . t .
! jtiTgriijmTiaTirrrmiBnuiii. , .- -
j , 7eTjQ. r-RAZEW. , - -
I : AMTHBACITE COAL. (jA 'j
i Lr. -. tear rj
i nese snoes are perf-
nuers, new goods, corr
styles, genuine hand
ana guaranteed to g
ouiioiat-uuil. v. Will Sc
tnese shoes at R00 i
closed; so don't delav K
De lined before sizes
1 1 TW ! rN
Chicago, Minneapolis -nd St. Pa:
Via the Famoti- A".11! 1..-. I. .ta.
St. Louis, Kinneapo'ils and St. Vi.
Via St. Louis, Minaeaih- : 1 ..... .-v-lsa
Through Sleepers and Chair Ess
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS ASD ST.FJG.
PEORIA, CEDAS F.APIDS AND SiOLX FUS.Ut
CHICACO AND CEOAR RAPID:
Via the r.,:o:-. .t::.-rt I-'-. :.;.
THE SHORT LINE
"vSPimT LAKE r'
Tlie Great Knv;i c-.i i .:v.er Kosor.
For r.aihvav r.:, 1 !!. ' r.:--, P-:4
ralnplih't" :itii .V.! i' :'.-:....:::"
lie-Ill Ticket awl i'.. i '- A- ' -
roR CHEAP HOMES
On line of t!si rvnl 1:1
where drought and 'i"!' t:i.i
J hous;iiis of cliKh'c a- r : i'-:
Local Kxrursion i.iti - ' 1 ' '
tion atoprivsif l.iiiti i: -:!
ticn'l Ticket timi P:l : i A ' :
AUof the P;.-. .,:.-, i ; .
tills ilaiHv;iv ;ilii l!,-: : ,, ii -'
enpiii". niiil tin-M;i;n I. :. lv. I'.
are licliteil witii If:.- l-Ii.-.-: . i. J
M:ips, TitiK Table--. l!i!..:.': I: '
format ion ftirrii!x"l "ti
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