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Published Dally and Weekly at 1034 Second
Avenne, Rock If land. 111.
J. W. Potter, Publisher.
Tsbms Daily, 50c per month; Weekly, $2.00
per annum; in advance, $1.50.
All communications or a critical or argumenta
tive character, iolitical or religions, must have
real name attached for publication. No uch
artic.es will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Aaonymons communications not noticed.
Correspondence solicited from every townahip
in nock Island couutv.
Thursday, July 7, 1892.
DKMOl'KATlC X ATIO AL TU'KKT.
For President Q ROVER CLEVELAND
JTor Vice President ADLAI E. BTEVBNSON
For Governor JOUN P ALTGELD
Forl nngrtssmaii at large JOHN C BLACK
For Congressman at large. .ANDREW J HUNTER
For Lieutenant Govtmor JOSEPH B GILL
For Secretary of Stato V.M U HlNKIcHSEN
For Auditor DAVID GORE
For Treasurer RUFTJ8 N RAMSEY
For Attorney General M T MALONEV
For Elector, llth Dist J. H. HAN LEY
Tammany's demonstration in honor of
Cleveland seemed to be entirely genuine.
Senator Hill says it is the duty of
every democrat to support the ticket
Hiyht you are, David.
The impression still prevails in Wash
ington that Congressman Ben T. Cable
will be elected chairman of the demos
cralic national committee, and a confer
ence is soon to be held in New York be
tween Mr. Cleveland, Mr. Cable an3
others prominent ic the party, to deter
mine the chairmanship.
farnrde and Labor.
The war between Carnegie and bis men
ie the strongest kind of evidence of the
falsity of the republican doctrine tint
protection is a boon or benefit to labor.
If anybody in this whole land is benefited
by protection it is the Pernsylvania iron
kiog whose congratulations from hia lux
nrious Scotland borne were among the
first to reach Harrison on his nomination.
Yet how much of his benefit does Car
negie bestow upon his men? On the
contrary, he deliberately plans a war
upon the men who have made him all he
is, plans bis campaign as carefully and
as skillfully as a treat general preparing
for a long seige and spends more in fort
ifications than wnuld be involved in the
fair remuneration he refuses his men.
Prom the very first Carnegie had no idea
that his 3,000 men would accept the
reduced scale he presented to them, and
he proposes to displace the old employes
with men who will work for the wages
offered, and who will not be goyerned by
trades unions. The great Homestead
plant, with its expensive yards and end
less tracks, covering nearly 400 acres, has
been enclosed by an almost tight boar;!
fence, which is fully nine feet high.
Along the top of this fence are poisoned
fangs, three strands of barbed wire,
which, when the war begins, will
be charged with electricity, and cannot
therefore, be touched. Inside of this
fence are now being constructed double
rows of gas and water pipe. At the
main entrance anil just inside the ponder
ous gates have been erected two substan
tial water plugs. Cook houses are being
built within the enclosure. Sleeping ar
rangements have been made for the work
men, who are to be imported, and an en
closed platform running from the railroad
station over the high fence and into the
wqrks has been built. The old railroad
station house has been moved from its
former 'ocation to a point farther away
from what is evidently expected to be the
scene of strife. This covered p'.atform
it is explained, will enable the company
to bring in workmen when the threatened
lockout occurs, and the men brought in
can be taken from the train into the bar
racks about the works without being seen
and without being known to those whose
places they will take. The cook houses,
the sleeping arrangements, the gas and
water pipes will, it is argued, enable the
"scabs" to remain within the secure in
closure so long as their services are re
quired or until the strike is completely
broken. The large fire plugs at the
main entrance, with a pressure of 400
pounds to the square inch, arc to be used
it is claimed, to protect the workmen
against any assault that may be made
from the outside.
The scale proposed to the workmen, it
is claimed by the Caragies.will not lesacn
the earning capacity of the men to whom
it is offered. It is intended the Carnegies
say, only to equalize wages and to give
the firm its rightful share of the profits
that result from improved facilities. The
workmen, on the other hand, claim that
the new scale will reduce their wages
from 15 to 40 per cent. They are mem
bers of the Amalgamated association,
and say they will fight the
new scale to the end. The present
acting head of the Carnegie interests, H.
C . Frick, is known as an aggressive op
poaent of trade unions, and it is believed
the new scale is offered as much with a
view to making the plant nonunion as to
secure lower wages.
No wonder the weekly paper pub
lished in Rock Island divorced itself from
the Tri-City Labor Congress when it pros
claimed itself for protection. The inter
eats of labor and protection are as differ
ent as day and night, as the Carnegie
fight shows. The only way labor can get
protection is to organize and to stand up
bravely and fight misrepresentation, just
as the TrisCity Labor Congress is fighting
misrepresentation and as Carnegie'd three
hundred are fighting for their rights.
A MABKYING MAN.
THE ADVENTUROUS CAREER OF A
FELLOW W TH CHEEK.
How He Worked the Female Tortion of
the Town and Through His Numerous
Wivea Mttde Money A Man with, a
Wonderful Power Over Women.
Copyright. UBS, I. Charles B. Lewis.!
Nobody knew wl ence he came, and
nobody could trace li m after he got ready
to go, but the adve ltumus career of the
man of many different names in the states
of Ohio and Indiana excited a good deal of
admiration as well as Hsgust. Nine-tenths
of the adult population of any country
have more or less syi ipathy for a criminal,
no matter what his i rime, and an offender
of supreme cheek and polite address has
the whole field to himself. This man
made his start in a small town in Ohio.
He registered at the rillage inn as "James
A. Gray, of New York." He was about
twenty-live years old, good looking, well
dressed, and he claimed to be rich and
The wealthiest mi in the town was an
old fellow named Arnold. lie would lend
money to his neighbors, bat always at big
interest and gilt edg 1 security. He never
peculated, gave t charity nor encour
aged local itnprovem -nts. He was so close
fisted that he had the name of being a
miser. He was so suspicious of strangers
that he WOUld not have token a million
aire's check for ten ( ollars. The president
of the village corporation was a leading
merchant and accot nted a shrewd man.
He had a daughter t veuty years old whom
he held to le too gc nl for any young man
in that county. Wl bin three "days of Ids
arrival James A. Gr: y had become friendly
with the old miser and been introduced to
the merchant's daughter by the merchant
himself. J oat six w eeks to a day from the
time no entered the village he was mar
ried to the girl and they started east to
make a bridal tour i nd buy machinery for
a carpet factory. Arnold and the mer
chant had each coi trilmted iooo in cash
and Gray had the in iney in his ocket. He
deserted the bride i i Boston and she was
home within ten days.
The police record proved that just six
weeks later he reti rued to the Buckeye
State and settled d- iwn in a town aliout a
hundred miles from the first. Here he
gave his name as 'harles White, and his
address as San Francisco, and claimed to
be the owner of a rich gold mine. He pre
tended to be looking for a brother he had
not heard of for years, and everybody gave
him all the assistance possible. His first
move was to feel grateful to the sheriff of
the county and let him into the mine on
the ground Moor. In other words, he sold
the official a $10,000 interest for K1.000. The
sheriff had a sister vho had been n widow
for three years. She was young, good
looking and had ?T, ion life insurance. As
White was in a hurry to get hack to his
mine he fell in lov , proposed, was accept
ed and the marriage took place on the
forty-second day after he struck the town.
He deserted his bride in Chicago, and he
got W.oOO of her mo ley to add to the $3,000
from the sheriff
His next adventure took place in central
Indiana. He madi his appearance in a
town of about 8,000 Inhabitants under t he
name of George H. Tompkins. He claimed
to Ik- from Boston,
tool factory which
His first move was
a ten acre plat of i
noking for a site for a
iboald employ 800 men.
secure an option on
pound. IK- then con
and lumber in large
out about kVhi morn
tracted for brick
Then he was ready to organize "The Indi
ana Tool eomparrj ." and to fall in love
with the daughter if the postmaster. The
shnres of the con puny were put m fifty
dollars each, so that everybody could in
vest, and it was i o trick at all to raise.
$20,000. Tompkins of course, intended to
get bold of this money, bol was balked
by the thick header nessofoueof the stock
holders. II. had married the girl, how
ever, nnd they started cast, on a bridal
tour. It took bin eighty days to bring
things about in this instance, and nil the
boodle he got out of it was the $800 the
postmaster gave lis daughter as a wed
ding present This did not begin to make
him even, and he left her in Buffalo with
out a dollar.
For the next thn e months the rascal was
probably lying low somewhere, but at the
end of that time lir reappeared in a country
village not far fr mi Cleveland under the
name of Emerson Davis. He gave out
that he wasa weal' hy philanthropist, look
ing for a good li cation to establish an
institute for the free treatment of con
sumptives on a new medical theory, and
he pairl $! for a i option on fifty acres of
land. In the timn was a widow named
Bpooner, whose husband bad died of con
sumption. On the third day Of his arrival
they were introdu ted. On the fourteenth
they were married. It may seem very
rapid work to you but lie did even better
than that. His argument in this case was
that he was in a great hurry to get his
building under way, and that he had for
the first time in Ins life met a woman who
had inspired a ten ler passion in his heart.
They did not go av ay on a bridal tour. He
bustled around fir a week or so, talking
contracts and optl ins. and then went up to
Cleveland and ret irned no more. He took
with him $2,000 (,f her money.
Warrants had Deen taken out against
the man in every instance, but in no case
had a reward DM D offered. For this rea
son only local off cers were on the watch,
.fffter leaving Cle eland he brought up iu
western Indiana, lretty close to the Illinois
line. He selected a small town again, and
here he gnve the lame of Professor O. O.
Johnson. His p irpose was to open an
academy, and when he had taken an option
on asiteand contracted for brick and lum
ber the town rais ,! him $7,000 in cash. One
of the female tear hers in the Union school
was a young worn in unmet Hoistings, who
was the daughter of a wealthy farmer and
had some propert ' in her own name. It is
a fact which can De substantiated by the
police records of ( 'inr.itinati that the pro
fessor pushed his suit with such ardor
that the two wen married on the eleventh
day of his residence in the town. A week
later, having failed to make any money
out of the transa tion, he suddenly disap
peared. The adventure made a straight break
for northern Obit . and in a small railroad
town he beat the record of rapid court
Bbips. A restautant near the depot was
kept by a widow if the name of Albertson.
She was thirty-si.; years of age and very
plain looking, bn in some way the scamp
had learned that she had money in hank.
He introduced hi nself to her as a lecturer
on phrenology, ai d expressed his desire to
have a wife to tr ivel with him. He saw
her for the first time nt 0 o'clock in the
morning, and at i in the evening they were
married. A Orot ic r took the restaurant,
the bride drew Ik r money from the bank
and next day the pair started for Cincin
nati. On arrivin,' there Professor Robert
son, as the man c ille.il himself, tried to get
her cash, aud failing to do so walked off.
Curiously enough it was this plain faced,
uneducated woman who brought aliout the
scamp's arrest. She returned home declar
ing vengeance, but it was a year and a half
before she got it.
The papers had had very little to say
about the marrying man. In some in
stances the affair had been hushed up nni
in others the man hail disappeared in sncii
a way that foul play was suspected or it
could be concluded that be was out of his
rigli. mind. Between his marriage to Mrs.
AlbeTtson and his arrest, eighteen months
later, he married six more women. On
counting up it was found that he had six
in each state. He had stuck to Ohio and
Indiana, and some of his marriages were
not over fifty miles apart. His last mar
riage was to a Miss Remington, of In
diana. He appeared in the town in which
she lived under the name of John Worth
ington, and claimed to be a New York
architect on a vacation. The courtship
lasted only about sixty days, he claiming
that he wanted to go abroad to study
They were to spend their honeymoon in
Paris and the bride was given 7,000 or
$8,000 as a wedding present. They were
at the depot to take the train wheii Mrs.
Albertson came in on another and recog
nised the rascal even before she got off.
She was not looking for him, but had
come to visit a sister. She instantly de
nounced him, and was so emphatic that
the bride fainted away and was returned
to the house. Worthington was not in the
least abashed. He blandly contended that
it was a ease of mistaken identity, nnd
even Suggested that he lie detained by the
officers of the law until the woman could
get her brother there. Tohisehagrin.no
doubt, this course was pursued. He was
not locked up, but put under surveillance,
and his easy demeanor and bland assur
ance satisfied most people that a mistake
had been made. The brother came on and
identified him. Worthington was still
denying his identity as Professor Robert
son when the affair got into the papers,
and inside of ten days three of his other
wives turned up. There were no less than
seven of them present at his trial. From
first to last he insisted that it was all a
mistake, and stuck to it that he was John
Worthington, architect, of New York.
The prosecution had provided for this
contingency. A snlesman for a New York
house was in court on the day of examina
tion, and also an architect from Indianap
olis. Worthington hail doubtless visited
New York, but was not familiar with loca
tions. When asked to locate the street in
which he said he lived he made a bad mess
of it. When examined in matters pertain
ing to architecture he showed his total
ignoranse of the profession. He had a
good lawyer and made a good fight, but
was held to the higher court and remanded
to the county jail. Ho did not lose one iota
of his cheek, however. He simply insisted
that it was a case of mistaken identity
which would 1h cleared up later on, and
he was perfectly willing to go to jail dtir
ing the interval. I said in the beginning
of this story that nine-tenths of the adult
population feel more or less sympathy for
a criminal. I want to add that nine-tenths
of the female sex feel a decided sympathy
for a rascally adventurer who is young and
good looking. Worthington had an aver
age of twenty-five bouquets per day. The
women carpeted his cell, sent him chairs
and books and eatables, and it is a straight
fact that most of his wives called on him
and shed tears and hoped he-would not be
sent to prison.
The turnkey at the jail was an old man
tin- father-in-law of the sheriff. The sher
iff 1 vd a daughter sixteen years old. When
the old man realized the extent of public
sympathy in- was considerably affected
and inclined to be as lenient as possible
When the young miss heard the sympa
thetic words of the callers and noticed
tears in the eyes of the nioreemotion.il.
she made the rascal her hero and fell in
love with him. Be was quick to read her
feelings and to encourage her. I believe
that ten out of the twelve wives visited
Worthington in jail. In each instance
they arrived iu town with blood in their
eyes and thirsting for vengeance. In some
cases the turnkey took pistols and daggers
away from them before they were admit
ted. The adventurer himself told the
sheriff that there was not one of the lot,
who did not fall upon hi- shoulder and
weep and forgive him. and each nnd every
one left him what money she could spare.
It is presumed that he promised each one
to return to her alone if lie eseapul prison.
The wives were so jealous of each other
that four of them had a regular hair pull
ing match when they happened trf meet
one day in front of the jail.
Worthingon would have been convicted
offhand by any jury in the land, although
by t he date of his trial most of his wives
would have refused to testify against him.
He knew what was in store for him nnd he
didn't want any of it. He slyly encouraged
the sheriff's daughter in her feelings and
flattered the old turnkey, and a week be
fore the date of his trial he walked out of
the jail. The girl found opportunity to get
hold of the keys and let him out. They
had planned an elopment. She bought
railroad tickets, gave him the time of "the
trnin and he went to the depot as soon as
clear of the jail. She joined him in time
for the train, but the fellow seemed to
have a bit of conscience left. He fixed up
a plan for her to meet him in Indianapolis
three days later and saw her start for the
jail residence before he took the train. His
escape was not discovered until next morn
ing and he was never recaptured. For five
years no one heard of the slick rascal.
Then one day, as a Mississippi river
steamboat landed at Columbus, Ky., a lone
woman got aboard nnd walked up to a
man on the promenade deck and shot him
dead. Her defense was that he had mar
ried and abandoned her and married again
without a divorce. He had given the name
of Thomas, but there was no question but
that he was the adventurer who had left
twelve wives behind him in the north.
I.eTt to Die in the Open Air by Slow
It is a strange scene here this August
morning in the camp on the upper forks of
the Big Cheyenne river, Dakota, with the
Black Hills looming up in the west. There
are six emigrant wagons in camp gold
seekers and their families hurrying to the
new El Dorado. There are half a dozen
-horsemen besides, making fourteen men in
all. Breakfast has been prepared and
eaten, and thirteen of the men are sitting
in a circle. The other occupies the center
tied hand and foot. The women and chil
dren look on from a distance and speak in
Is it a trial by jury? No. There is no
need of a trial. Last night this man at
tempted robbery, murder and flight. Ac
cident aided his capture, and when he
fouud himself baffled he cursed the com
panions with wiiom he had traveled for
many days, and boasted that he had meant
to poison them all had not circumstances
presented. He is guilty on his own ad
mission. He is still cursing the luck which
betrayed him. He is to die, but how? That
is the point the council will decide. Listen!
The leader of the party is speaking:
"All in favor of shooting hold up the
right hand! Six hands up. All in favor
of hanging holdup the same hand! Six
hands up. It's a tie. I vote agin both.
Take him up that ravine!"
The White Hills are right here to the
left, and the mouth of a dark and rugged
gulch is only fifty rods away. Fonrstal
wart men pick the prisoner up and carry
him along. The leader goes to one of the
wagons and secures chains and tools and
follows on. The prisoner struggles and
curses and reviles as he is carried along,
but no man replies to him. They have
not advance! forty feet into the gulch be
fore they are in twilight. Lanterns are
lighted and they move along for a hundred
feet more. Neither sunshine nor the light
of day has touched this spot since the crea
tion of the continent. It has been mid
night here for thousands of years. It i
doubtful if eyes other than those of ser
pents and fierce wild beasts have ever
rested upon these wet and slimy rocks,
"Halt! Here is the spot!"
The men group a'oout the prisoner, who
has suddenly been awed to silence, and t he
leader passes a stout chain around the
man's body, and uses a bowlder for an an
vil as he rivets it. Then with coldchisel
and hammer he works a hole into a rock
projecting from the side, and at the end of
half an hoar his task is finished. The
growl of the grizzly as he made his way up
and down and the hiss of theserpent when
disturbed by the fall of a stone have been
heard down here in this awful darkness,
but never before the blows of a ham:n : or
the whisper of human voices.
"For God's sake take me out and shoot
or hang me!"
So cries the prisoner as the men gather
below him and are ready to go. No answer
They hold up the lanterns to see that lie is
safely fastened and then turn their backs
on him nnd disappear.
J "Have mercy on me! Come back and
shoot me here!"
j They hear his voice and the clanking ol
his chains, but no one turns his head no
one pleads for him. They emerge into the
sunshine, hitch up their horses, take their
places as on the day before and in twenty
I minutes the rear wagon is out of sight.
L'p the gulch the man stands listening.
He is hoping that some one will return.
; There are women and children with the
' train: they will surely plead for him. The
! whinny of a horse and the shout of a driver
comes faintly to his ears through that.
pitch black darkness, but only once. Then
; all is quiet. An hour ago his eyes were
. blazing with fury and his speech was loud
and vindictive. Sis eyes look terror now,
i and his lips nre so dry that not a whisper
could pass over them.
Ah! Is some one returning some one
! who has voted that he must die, but who
will place the muzzle of a revolver to his
. breast and kill him outof pity? There are
soft footsteps some one is surely coming!
No! Tie the drip! drip! drip! of the water
' as it falls off the shelf above and strikes
On the rocky bed of the gulch. He groans
and curses and cries out. The rock liehind
him is damp. He turns and licks it to
: COOl his parched tongue and fevered lips.
One at the mouth of the gulch could hear
! him pant as he tugs at his chain as he
tries it link by link as he sways to the
right and left and puts forth the strength
of an ox. The cry of despair he utters
; when be realizes his utter helplessness
reaches the treetops far above as they
j bathed in the bright sunshine, and he
sinks down exhausted and unconscious.
Night has come. Now and then there is
a horrible clanking of chains; now and
, then the sound of a human voice talking
; nnd laughing. But for that ceaseless drip
of water the solitude would be that of the
'grave. But for the fiery orbs of that wild
beast creeping down t lie gulch to investi
. gate the strange sounds heard at intervals.
She darkness would tie that of the first day
.of creation. Listen:
"I got away from them in the darkness
and they can't find the trail-ha! ha! ha!
; They had money and I was bound to have
j it! Bid the fools think 1 was going to dig
' and delve for gold in the earth- I'd have
wiped ont the whole lot if 1 hadn't lost my
j bottle of poison every last one of 'em!
' It's all right, though ha! ha! ha!"
j Raving? Yes! The solitude and the
darkness and the thought of tomorrow and
' the next day and the next have driven him
! to insanity. He will live on for .several
j days yet. bttt Cod has been more merciful
j than man. Those who doomed him may
never return, but hunters and prospectors
and Indians will stand here and cry out in
horror at the sight of a dead body sup
ported by a rusting chain. No man will
utter a prayer over it no man give it
burial. They will go away to speak of
"Skeleton Gulch'1 and to shiver about their
camp tires as they recall its awful black
ness and solitude. M. Quad.
Physicians frequently make mistakes
in treatment of heart disease. The rate
of sudden deaths is daily increasing.
Ilundnds become victims of the ignor
ance of physicians in the ttcatment of
this disease. One in four persons has a
diseased heart Shortness of breath, pal
pitation and fluttering, irregular pulse,
choking sensation, asthmatic breathing,
pain or tenderness in side, shoulder or
arm, weak or hungry spells, are svm
toms of heart disease. Dr. Miles' New
Heart Cure is the only reliable remedy.
Thousands testify to its wonderful cures.
Books free. Sold by Hartz & Bahnsen.
1 So many ptoplc ayoid crowds and large
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pet corn or Puni n painfully bruised
this can be avoided hy the use of Chrvso
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For Bale by (.11 drui gists. Hartz &
Bahnsen, wholesale agents.
Lane's Family Medicine moves the
bowels each day. Most people need to
A new ami complete Treatment, c insisting of
Supporitories. Ointment in "apul s also In box
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rendering an operation with Ibe knife unmcess
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their use; positive cure for St k Headache and
constipation: small, mild, ea-y to take; large
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Tell your Grocer
you mutt have
i. BaBBaWBtaar m tl V V- TLSS.VJTOTJI"J BFV N 1W II JSMf xL
J. B. ZIMMER,
nas Just received a laree .rclie of the latest Imported aid Domestic Serins it d bn,.
Suiting which he is selling a, ,25.00 and np. Bis line of overcomes clnrx, be exceed
west of Chicago. A very fine line of pants, which he is selling at f C 00 and nr Ca Va-iv
and make jour selection while the stock is complete. '
Star Block, Opposite Habper House.
OLD GUARD HANDMADE
J X. 13i;XO.LV
And Dealer in Mens' Fine Woolens.
17051 Second Avenue
C. J. W. SOHREINER,
Contractor and Bnilder.
tttl and I12i For.r'b avcr.ee. Residence 1I! Fonrth aTcnae.
Plans and specifications fnrnlshed or, all classes of work ; also scent c f ,Vi"er-e Paten
Sliding Blinds, somethir.fi new, stylish and desirable
EORST VON KOECKRITZ,
ANALYTIC AND DISPENCING
Will he liTateii on Fifth avenue an.!
Proprietor of the Brady Street
iAil k nds of Cat Flowers constantly on band.
Green Bonscs Flower Store
One block north of Central Park, the largest ir la. 304 Brady Street, Davc.nport.Iowa .
B. F. DeGEAR,
Contractor and Builder,
Office and Shop Comer Seventeenth St.
and Seventh Avenue,
'All kinds of carpenter work a specialty.
. w . j -j -- ..-..
r? f '--A I Old Secrets nnd the New
.V. ,Vy. '-.t "A TIlKATISE FOR MEN oSLV." T I ar.y earnest m in p II an i OS
IfSnnB0T I liVl Entirely Free, In Plata sealed cover. "A rcfui; fn.m the quacks."
II llllm I Ul ,7 THE ERIE MEDICAL CO.. BUFFALO, N. V.
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avenport Business College,
COMPLETE IN at.t. DEPARTMENTS.
FOB catalogues ADDBSSS
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corses tfyeir way;
For FA IDD A MK'C cnAn
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W-J MADE ONLY BV
Twenty third street on or before August" 1.
1803 Second Avenue.
Plant and estimates for all kinds of buildings
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Discoveries of Medical Scicnco ns nnnlied to
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