Newspaper Page Text
THE ANGUS MONDAY. A PHIL 4, 181)2
mbUshed Dally and Weekly at 1624 Second
Avenue, Rock Ifcland. 111.
J. W. Potter,
Trans Daily, 60c pr month; Weekly, $2.00
Ail communication of a critical or argumenta
tive character, political or religions, must have
Teal name attached for publication. No each
article will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence rollci.ed from every township
la Bock Island countv.
Mondat, April 4, 1892.
T0W1S8II P TICKFT.'
For Supervisor . GEOKUK B BROWNER
For Assistant Supervisors.. ..GEOUUK LAMON'T
Tor Assessor EDWARD LIKBRKKNcCHT
For Collector. L C Hh ADDING
First Ward JAMES DOWXrNo
Second Ward 11E.NKY KINNER
Third Ward li. C.LLOYD
FonrlhWard VALEJsTINR DAVBKK
Fifth Ward JOHN MAiLK
tilth Ward.... JOHN FDINDINGER. two years
FRANK WE 1GAM), one year
JScvcnth Ward JOSEPD 11 KBRK.twoyears
J. W. LAWI1EAD. ona year
CALL, t'OR WEnOv'JIAlIC ST'AtK
jOXYEXTiOX Or ILL.IXOIJ.
Hadqnarters Democratic State Central Com
rnittee of Illinni., Shermnn Hon?e, Chiogo,
February 2-2, i.m. A Convention of the Dem
ocracy of the Slate ol Illinois, is hereby culled to
meet in the Mall of the House of Representatives,
in Sprineflelcl, Illinois, on Wednesday April S7th,
1k93, at 8 o'clook P. , for the purpose of nomi
nating candidates to be voted tor on Tucsdav,
November 8th. ISOi. for the nfllces of Governor;
1,'eiitenant Governor; Secretary of Sta"e ; Auditor
of Public Accounts; 1 reasurer; Attorney Gener
al; Three Trustees of the Vnivendty of Illinois;
Two Congressmen at Large; also for the purpose
of selecting one Presidential Elector from each
Congressional Diitrict, and four Presidential
Electors from the state at In-tre. Two delegates
from each Congressional Disutct and eiht dele
gates from the state at la'ge to the Democratic
National Convention, to be held in Chicago, June
SI, 1H3. One State Committeeman from tach
Congressional District, and sevtn state Com
mitteemen from the state at large, and such other
business as may i roperly come before the con
vention, 'lbe basis of representation for each
county shall be: One delegate for each four
hundred votes cast for Cleveland and Thurmnn at
the lost ,Presldei tial Election, and one delegate
for each fiactional part thereof, of two hundred
votes or irore. Under this call the representation
of Rock Island county will be, on 3,014 votes, 9
By order of the Democratic State Central Com
mittee of Illinois. Dblos P. Phelps, Chairman.
Tueo. Nelson, Secretary.
The follcwirc resolution was adopted liy the
Democratic Stiite Central Cummittee, February
He it resolved. That it is this sense of this Com
mittee, that the Aiifttaliun Ballot law applies to
the election of officers at the anrnal town ncet
ingtoall eleclions except as specially exert, ted
iu said lew, and this committee recommend that
all elections to be held for town officers this
spring, be held nr.der the provisions snd accordtiiK
to the letter of said law.
e mnrratir Connty convention.
The dtmocrats of Rock Island county are
hereby requested to send delegates to a conven
tion to be 1 eld nt lhe court house in the city of
Rock Island Thursday, April 14, IStfci, at 1:30
o'clcck p. in. for the purpose of selecting dele
gates to ihe dtrnocratic state convention which
assembles at Springfield, Wednesday, April ST.
IMei. The basis of representation at said county
convention wi'.l leone delegate for each township
and a' so upon the vote for Cleveland and'l'liiir-
rnan in lSSupiortio.ied amorgtbe different town
ships, precincts and wards in the ratioof one dele
pate to every 50 voters, -and one delegate for
every tuajcrparl thereof, and according to which
the following will be the representation:
Cordova 3 Canoe Creek
JUan pton, 1st precinct 3 Coe 3
and ' 2 Zurua S
3rd " 2 Port Hymn
B'ack Dawk 4 Coal Valley
Bowling 2 Andalusia 3
B u Dalo Prairie 4 f-onth Moli-ie 4
Drnry 8 Moline lt Ward.... 3
South Rock Island... 8 " Snd " 3
It. Island 1st Ward.. 4 3rd " .... 4
" Snd " .. 0 ' 4i h " 3
" Srd " .. " Sth " .... 8
" 4th " .. B " 6th " 4
" Mh " .. 6 " 7th " ....
" fith " . 4 Edg'ngt'n-lst Prec"t
" 7th .. 3 " 2nd " 2
The caucuses in the several townships will be
held at 8 p. m., and in Molite and Rock Island at
7:90 p. m. on Saturday. April 9, 1H92. The differ
ent delegations will also report names of commit
teemen tor ineir respective townships, precincts
and wards. T. S. Silvis, Chairman.
Dim W. Goni), Secretary pro tern.
Fclly' acquaint yourself with yoHr
duties, privileges and requirements under
the new election law and comply with
them tomorrow. The Australian system
possesses all the essentials of insuring
protection to the voter and purity of the
ballot. It will be a popular law when
all understand it thoroughly.
According to the New Yrk World D.
Russell Brown, the republican candidate
for governor of Rhode Island, paid $15,
000 cash for his nomination. Heretofore
republican nominations for governor of
Rhode Island have not gone for less than
f 30.000. They will i robably go even
cheaper after this year.
William Jennings Bryan, of Nebras
ka, now by reason of his tariff speech
one of the famous oratcrs of the hou se
has just attained his 82d year, having
been bcrn March 19, 18G0, in the little
town of Balem, Marion county, 111. lie
attended the public schools of his native
town, and then graduated, first from the
Illinois State college and afterwards from
Union Law college, Chicago. He spent
two years in the law office of Lyman
Trumbull in Chicago, and in the fall of
18S7 moved to Nebraska and opened a
law office at Lincoln. lie likewise plung
ed into politics, and so signal was his
success and so commanding his talents
that the very next year he was offered
the democratic nomination for lieutenant
governor. This he declined, but he took
an active part in the campaign, and
made, in all, over 50 speeches.
This work gained him a state reputa
tion, and in 1890 he was nominated for
congress in the Lincoln district. He
made it a fighting campaign from the
start and won by a majority of 6.417.
Much fault was found with Speaker
Crisp for placing so young a man on the
ways and means committee, but the Ne
braskan'a record has justified the speak
er's estimate of his ability.
Mr. Bryan was married at the age of
24. His young wife, with the view of
the more thoroughly putting herself in
sympathy with bis aspirations and mak
ing herself of service to him. studied law
after her marriage and was admitted to
the bar. She has never practiced her
profession, but her husbaad boasts of her
great assistance to him in all the sua
cesses he has achieved.
HIGH PRICED SLABS.
BILL NYE BUYS A TREE SECTION
FDR DOMESTIC PURPOSES.
The Woman Who Sat Next to Him in
the Train Life Among the Sacs He
Gets Fired L'p Toward the Last and
Ha a Rode Shock.
Copyright, 1S92, by Edgar V. Xye.
There is a peculiar industry at Sionx
Falls, D. It is the only one of the
kind I know of. It consists in cntting
and polishing the beautiful chalcedony,
as it is called, from the petrified forests
of Alisons. The material is sejjl )
Sioux Falls i i the form of stumps or
broken tree trunks, and there the 6labs
are cut across the grain and polished for
prpgint ntal jmrposes.
Nothing can be feicre beautiful than a
slice cut from tne bntt of a big tree and
polished till its surface is like plate
AMONG THE SACS.
glass, wlrile every fiber of the beautiful
and sof.ly tinted wood seems frozen
into a lasting picture by the patient
hand of time.
Yon tan get one of these Blabs for
from $ 1 i to $400. I bought one of the
latter to hold the door ojien in my new
and cos ly villa at Buck Shoals, N. C.
Some of these slabs are two feet across,
and noro of them seems to represent
any kind of tree existing at the present
time. They afford, therefore, a wonder
ful field for the active mind to stroll
about in. Perhaps over this beautiful
ab, while yet it was in the heart of
a saplh.g, some belated pterodactyl
sprawled on his way to his damp home.
Possibly the icthyosatiras crawled out
of a hole in this tree on groundhog day.
Who can tell what has happened in
the early history of this petrified forest?
Nobody ran. Away back yonder in the
misty pa tt, long liefore the climate got
so that the hired girl could bear her
hand in it, while yet the hot inud boiled
with the mighty heat of a new laid
world and the air was filled with dis
agreeable odors, and the evening and
the monjing indicated that workmen on
the foundation of the earth had blown
out the gas at night, and the angels
went about over the face of the earth
flying hijrh and holding their noses, this
tree was sprouting.
Those, fellow citizens, were times
when the country was new. Those were
days when the hot mist from the seeth
ing earth came back at once as warm
rain, only to be immediately utilized as
mist agaii; when mammoth forests, like
gigantic asparagus beds, sprang forth
in a few months and overshadowed the
silent an l slimy home of the 6aurian
It was under those circumstances, we
are told I y old settlers whose memory
is yet g'Kd, that these early forests
grew. Then Nature, with a long, rainy
day on her hands, one time decided that
she would try preserving a forest for
future use. Thus we have here, sur
rounded by electric lights and high
livers in society, along with the tele
phone and artificial ice, a slab of wood
whose bt rk has lieen abraded here
and there where the icthyosaurus has
scratched his warty back against it in
the mellow millions of years that left
no other history.
Becomit g somewhat excited over this
great thought, 1 bought another beauti
ful $250 specimen to pound steak on.
We may not always have steak at our
house, but we propose to have some
thing to pound it on whenever we do
The railroad agent at Billings, A. T.,
near wbero this petrified forest is situ
ated, gets thirteen to seventeen letters
per week from people who want speci
mens of this petrified wood. Here is
Station Agent, Hillings, A. T.:
Deah Sir May I ask you to write me re
garding "Natural Curiosity," the petrified for
est of Arizona? Is it a fact, and Low large an
area does It t over? 1 would be pleased to have
you scud bj express some specimens of red
moss ngate, amethyst and smoky topaz. I
would love to visit this place if the article in
St. Nicholas is true. Yours truly.
L I). Clare.
This nai 10 is not the correct one, but
a little conoeit of my own. The agent
has many of these letters, and wishes
me to put a piece in the paper begging
the public not to write to him any more
regarding this matter, as it is breaking
him down. He says that elderly maiden
ladies, wno brought the war to a speedy
close by making prune pie for the sol
diers, now write to him for agates, for
getting tlu.t he is getting forty dollars
per month from the railroad, not spe
cially for tl.e purpose of gathering moss
agates or p trifled trees for others.
Sometimes he is not sure that the
freight will be paid or he would be more
prompt to Eond things. Sometimes an
unknown tian who cannot spell, to say
nothing of paying the freight, orders a
quart of Inlian arrowheads and 1,000
feet of petr tied lumber to build a house
of. This Ix thers the agent, who is also
telegraph operator, line repairer, ticket
and baggai e agent and the head of a
family. Hi wishes to notify the public
by this met ns that hereafter it will be
impossible for him to supply petrified
sills for that e who are bnilding in Ohio,
especially at the petrified forest is owned
by other parties, who threaten to prose
cute people who girdle the trees or cut
the timber without paying stumpage.
Yesterday I rode most all day in a
seat just back of a lady who was travel
ing with a large gooselerry bush. Why
do women feel better while traveling if
they can convey a large, thorny parrot,
or a young plum tree, or a jug of but
termilk? It certainly cannot enhance
the pleasure of travel either for them
selves or others. Every time I would
get sleepy and droop forward I would
bury my face in this gooseberry bush.
It annoyed me very mnch, but she kept
on carrying it, and even reproved me
for knocking a young thorn loose with
ShS w'. on way home to plant a
new kind of to,-.j notato ftnd her third
uUsuand. He, was "in the express car,
where It was sort of quiet. I envied
him. One of the neighbors said that he
was killed by being run over by a train
because ho could not hear it coming.
Poor man! He lost his hearing most
mercifully just after he was married.
She is a plain woman, but firm, with
grim determination and set teeth. She
set them several weeks ago, and expects
them to come off the nest now in a few
days. She nays that this is the Arc do
Triumph gooseberry which tdie has. It
is superior to the Polled Angus goose
berry, running more to jam and hs to
worm than the Angus or the Isalxdla.
Site wears a white flannel yachting cap
with catskin eanunffs to it, and a seal
plush cloak that is prematurely bald on
the shoulders. I judge also by the front
of the cloak that she got her wraps on
before she ate her breakfast, and then
only hurriedly ate a soft fried egg and
some buckwheat cakes with real Ver
mont maple sirup on them.
When she reads this in her quiet little
home near Fort Dodge she will lx sorry
that she wore out all the foliage of her
gooseberry bush on a great coarse man
who is not fond of shrubbery.
Tama, la., is not a large place, but the
center of a rich farming country and
the social center of a large colony of
Indians, numbering 3."i0, 1 lielieve. Theso
red men demonstrate the fact that the
Indian may lie made stlf supporting, for
these Indians own their lands, on which
they raise mushrats. The government
gives each Indian about annually
as a reward for being neither absent nor
tardy on pay day. With this the Indian
is enabled to buy lemon extract, by
means of which he is enabled to get
These Indians are Sacs and Foxes
mostly. What work is done is done by
the wife. Sho has a low, groveling
streak in her nature, and so she works.
The husband has nobility of character
and other things also which he is willing
to impart to those near and dear to him.
While I was at Tama the Indians were
just cleaning house. House cleaning
among the Sjics and Foxes is attended
to very much as it is done among the
other Indian tribes. It is done by mov
ing the house.
The Sacs and Foxes need a thorough
renovating and a Keeley institute. They
were the first to ascertain that lemon
extract and cologne taken in sufficient
quantities would intoxicate, and it is
said that one of these Indians will drain
the life blood from an alcohol stove at
There was considerable sickness among
these Indians last spring. It was caused
in a singular way. All the cigar stores
iu Tama had alcohol cigar lighters, and
the Indians got to lighting their pipes
at these, and while ostensibly lighting a
refractory pipe they did, then and there
being, suck the juice out of the alcohol
retort by means of a straw. Dealers
then put some foreign substance into
the alcohol reservoir, and most all the
men folks of the tribe staid at home for
quite awhile and complained of not feel
ing first rate.
Tama has streets which in spring are
composed mostly of adhesive copying
ink. There is no bottom to the mud. It
is impossible to drive over it when the
frost is coming out of the ground.
At Fairfield we found the same state
of affairs. There was no use for omni
bus or baggage wagon. They could not
IX TIIE TIB.
make the trip, and had long ago given
it np, so we walked from the detiot half
a mile to the hotel. It is called the
At 1 o'clock a. m. we also legged it
from the Leggett House to the depot to
catch an early train. Early rising is
what has placed me where I am today.
Some think it was pure accident, and
that I am greatly overestimated, and
that my wonderful popularity is largely
assumed, but such is not the case I as
sure you. Early rising has done it.
This makes twice I have been an early
riser within a few weeks.
Before closing let me say a word re
garding the question of prohibition in
Iowa. Many do not believe that it is a
success. Cynics may revile prohibition
as much as they like, but it is one of the
most delightful things, if not carried to
excess, that I have ever pulled the cork
out of. In Marehalltown, a very thriv
ing and prosperous city of Iowa, a young
man who had never sat np so late be
SHOES AND OXFORDS
Vfi'jLfra JafsM-iaVi mvj .'r'-- 'twill - ia.
Cloth Top and Pat.
fore in his life concluded to sit np one
night till midnight and see if there were
any evidences of drinking. He counted
sixty-one gents who did not know
whether Iowa was iu Marshalltown or
At Cedar Falls the sheriff made a raid
on the men who kept spirits, and poured
nineteen kinds of liquor into the river
jiist above Waterloo. Waterloo gets
her water supply from the river, and all
one day she got punch from the hydrant.
Business was at a standstill, it is said,
and teams ran into each other from
morning till night. Even the horses
seemed to lie exhilarated. Possibly this
is not true, but it was told to me by onr
advance agent, and if a man cannot be
lieve his own advance agent whom, oh,
whom can he believe?
As I am closing this letter a cold
squirt of water strikes me in the face,
and looking up to see whence it comes
I discover a large man with a nozzle
in his clinched hand. He is a fireman,
and has ascended the casement and
stands by my open window trying to
fut me out.
It seems that the hotel is on fire. It
is difficult to write with the same de
gree of care in a hotel that is on fire, I
find. One cannot pause to paint such
wonderful word pictures where the roof
is blazing, as this one is I am told. So
I will close now and pour some of the
water out of my shoes and pockets. A
fire department ought to knock on the
window before it turns the hose on a
literary man that way. They are brave
men, but they are often uncouth.
Once the hotel where I was caught on
fire and a rude fire laddie burst in on
me while I was taking me tub. I did
not know who it was. I was shocked.
I did not even know that it was a man.
I dove to the bottom of the tub like a
frightened deer, and would have re
mained there if he had not gone out.
I will now close this letter and rescue
one of the dining room girls. I noticed
her yesterday at table, and I thought
then that if a fire should break out she
would be the first one I would rescue.
"Isn't she beautiful!" occasionally one
hetirs ibis expression, as a lady with a
strikingly lovely complexion passes along
the street. Certainly! she uses the fa
mous Blush of Roses, m&nufictured by
Miss Flora A. Jones, South Bend. Inrt.
Supplied by T. U. Thomas. Price 75
cents per bottle.
THE TRAVELERS CiI)E.
CHICAGO, BOCK ISLAND A PACIFIC RAIL
way Depot corner Fifth avenue and Thirty
firrt street, Frank H. Plummer, agent.
j tLKlVI. tARRIVE.
Council llutts A Miunebo-1
ta Day Express
Kanxaa t'ity Day bzprcss...
Coancw i lulls Miimeeo- I
ta x- -e I
Council blrfle A Denver I
Limited Vestibule x.. f
Kansas City Limited
4 :35 am ; 1:00 am
5:B0 am 11 :16 pm
3:SSpm: 1:05 pm
7:60 pm j 7 :05 am
3 56 am 8:S9 am
j10:55pm; 4:M am
o to au' n;ta ym
-tOomg west. tGoing east.
BUKL1NGTON ROUTE C, B. A Q. RA1L
way Depot First avenue and Sixteenth St.,
u t ....
TRAINS tun, ABBIVB.
BL Lonis Express :40 am 6:40 am
Bt. Louts Express 7 :S5 pm 7 :18 pm
St. Paul Express 6:60 pre 8 OS am
Beardstown Passenger 8:6Spm 10:86 am
Way Frelirht (Monmouth)... 8:08 am 1:50 pm
Sterling Passenger.......... 7:15am 8:43pm
Bavanua " 5 15 am 1:45 pm
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 8T. PAUL RAIL
way Racine A Southwestern Division De
pot Twentieth street, between First and Second
avenue, E. D. W. Holmes, agent.
TRAINS. Lcavb. Aaaiva.
Mail and Express e:4SE 8 :00 pm
St. Paul Express 8:15pm 1135 am
ft. A Accommodation...... . 1:00 pn; 10:10am
ft A Accommodation 7:86 am 8:10pm
ROCK ISLAND PEORIA RAILWAY OB
pot First avenue and Twentieth atieet. F.
TRAINS. Lbav. Abbtv.
Fast Mall Express 8:10 am 7:80 pm
Express S :96 pm 1:80 pm
Cable Accommodation 9:10 am 8 '-00 pm
a :00 pm 8:06 am
We Have the Blew
- IN -
GENTLEMEN: Our Calf and Kangaroo
Shoes at $4 are the best value ever offered.
All stvles and widths.
UNACQUAINTED WTH THE GtOGJUfKY 0FTH1S COUNTRY Will
IIU5H VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUCT OF THIS HAP
CMcaio, Eoci Hani & Pa By,
The Direct Route to and from Chicago, Jollrt, Ottawa,
Peoria. La Salle. Molina. R.-vk Tlaiwt in tt t Tv-nra.
Parenport, Muscatine, Otiumwa, Oekaloosa, Des
Moines, Winteraet, Audubon, Harlan and Council
Huffs, in IOWA ; Minneapolis and St. raul. In MIN
NESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, In DAKOTA;
Cameron, SL Joseph and Kansas Cltr, in MISSOURI ;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson. In X EBRASKA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Horton, Toprka, Hutchinson,
Wichita. BellFvillr. Ahilm tLvln r-i,- -.i.n
K ANSAS; Kingfisher, El Reno and Mlnco, In INDIAN
cnmtvni ; iroTer, voioraoo springs and Pueblo,
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rich farming
and grazinc lands. arTordlnff th ht r.Mi,.
communication to all towns and cities east and
uuruiwrsi ana souinwest or Chicago and to Facia c
VZSTIBTTLX EXPRESS TRAINS
Leadlnff all ramrwttltm In - i .
between CHICAGO and DE3 MOINES. COUNCIL
ju.iri-9 ana u.maha. and between CHICAGO and
DFNVER, COLORADO SPRINGS and PCEBLO via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and Tit ST. JOSEPH
First-class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Serrlce.
Close connections at Dearer and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new snd
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which superbly-equipped trains run
" t.uw x vxiAr. to ana rrom Salt
Lake City, Ogden and San Fncisco. THE ROCK
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana Favorite Line to and
from Manltou, Pike's Peak and aU other sanitary and
cenlc resort 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 via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town, Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
cennectiong 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 in the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
Gtnl Manager, Oenl Tkt & Pass. Aft,
f : - , - ... ... ,
I yroinjrjnjg"vjygiiiglg a. t -
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Moline Eavings Bank. Organised 18:9
5 PEE CEM. IXTEEEST PAID OS DEPOSITS.
Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to S p. m., and Wednesday ard
Saturday nights from T to 8.
Porter Fkikbir, - - President
H. A. Aihbwsbth, - - Vice-President
C. F. Bisuvir, - - - Cashier
DI RICTOBS :
Porter Skinner. B. W. Wheelock,
ft. A. Rose, . A. Alnsworth,
G. H. Edwards, W. H. Adams,
Andrew Frlberr, C. F. Hemenway,
Pat. L-.-.r.' ; S -
1 i : " . :
Chicago, Minneapolis ?nd St. Fi,
Vlk tl - 1 h. .-"I- A ' -V . l j. ;-..
St. Louis, IvTinrenpol ? n"-d St. Fs.
Via St. Loui. :.:.:., .. . .. j m 1 ... -i.r i-it
Through Sleepers and Chair Can
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS Ml ST. P..l
PEORIA, CEDAR fHFIDS ANU SIGH FAU.S.
CHICACO AND CEDAR FAFi:
Via tl.f I im :- A. -r. I-. I. ;:.
THE SHORT LINE
tsLS PJ RIT LAKE J""1"
Tlie Great I. 'v. ..n.::;tr Kos.n
For Railway avl liM )'.-'. I'-:
ramptile! '' '- ' ' ""
lletil Tick.! ..!..; I:.- !.-: A,-:--
for CHEAP HOMES
On line of t!:' r :..! ir. Vtf'-''" 1,1
Southeastern )l!in.' 'U .i tr '
vrhtTp liroCL'hr r.'i' :.i.: :r .ir-
Thousand of r!,, :.-.- a, rw ! lt:..l J-t
t.ni vvoniM,.,,, -,. . ! 1 1 .;. x: no
tion attopra.r"f ia:! ;:ws t.il Lrt.fcK
All of tli.- Vw-uc-! Tn.:: - P:j;
this Railway p- 1 xr.n. .
enpine. i and t'!i.-M.ii;i 1 :v r.xL-'-.Ti.
BVlw.l 1 ,.1, ,1... l".. ...... I .1.
Maps. Time 1 allies Tl.r.:-i. fc
formation funn-ln-'l on nil' ' z
llcKt-ts on sale o-.ei- iai i ' i . .
noints in the I'liion. a:..i ! it A'N
parts of the I'lnU-a Mate :i:: ' ritiw-t r
Ctrrot aiiiioi,!i.-..n,-i:T- "1 h-iTf-. u-
and lwal mat!er of ini-ft. m'- -local
coluiiu cl tIt: ll t.
C. J. IVES, J- E- MNNtGl .
Vree't a on'l Sm-t. t-a'i Tit i r-
CEDaP BAPlCS. 10
jjZZT r" tlrl T
V- . '
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