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The record-union. [volume] (Sacramento, Calif.) 1891-1903, July 12, 1896, Image 2

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Office: Third Street, between J and K.
A Seven-day Issue,
for one year j. ~..*6 00
For six months 3 00
For three months... I »
Subscribers served by carriers at Fif
teen cents per week. In all interior cities
and towns the paper can be had of the
principal periodical dealers, newsmen and
The Sunday "Record-Union," twelve
pages, 25 cents per month, delivered by
carrisr. Sent by mail at $1 BO per year.
Uptown Branch Offloe.
At A. c. Tuft's Drug Store, southeast
sorner ot Tenth and J streets, where sub
scriptions will be received for the "Dally
Record-Union" or the Sunday issue
Baker's grocery, corner Thirty-fourth
Street and Sacramento avenue.
(IS Pages).
£• the cheapest and most desirable Home,
News and Literary Journal published on
the Pacific Coast.'
The Weekly Union, per year fl w>
These publications are sent either by
Mail or Express to agents or single sub
scribers with charges prepaid. All Post
masters are agents.
The best advertising mediums on the
Pacific Coast.
Entered at the Postoffice at Sacramento
as second-class matter.
Record-Union Telephone.
Editorial Rooms Red 1 31
Business Oflice Black 131
Special Agencies.
TBils paper is for sale at the following
Slaces: I*. P. Fisher's, room 21, Mer
chants' Exchange, California street; the
principal News Stands and Hotels and at
the Market-street Ferry, San Francisco.
LOS ANGELES—Eclectic Boo* Store,
corner Second and Main streets.
SAN DlEGO—Emmel & Co., 860 Fifth
CORONADO—Hopkins & Cox, Coro
aado Hotel.
SANTA BARBARA— Hassinger's News
FRESNO—C. T. Cearley, 1111 J street.
SANTA CRUZ—Cooper Bros.' News
Also for sale on all trains leaving and
coming into Sacramento.
Eastern Business Offices.
"The Tribune" Building, New York
Western Business Office, "The Rook
ery," Chicago.
The S. C. Beckwith Special Agency,
sole agents foreign advertising.
"Weather Forecast.
Northern California—Fair Sunday; con
tinued high temperatures inland; light
northwesterly winds on the ooast, increas
ing in force ln the afternoon.
In the "Critic" recently there was a
letter from its London correspondent
upon the effect of the bicycle on the
book trade in England. The correspond
ent ascertained for the "Critic" that the
wheel has much Injured the book trade,
but only in one direction, namely, it has
made the weekly novel, the society
novel, fashionable fiction and the light
reading matter unsalable, because the
readers of that character of literature
are awheel in their hours of leisure. The
result is that a vast line of "popular"
novels listed to be published last spring
and this summer have been put over
until Octcfoer.
Why until October, we ask? and the
answer Is that the patrons of these pub
lications are of the class who confine
their riding to the inner row of Re
gent's Park, to see and be seen. These
will abandon the wheel presently until
next summer again, and In the mean
while will return to their favorite nov
els. But this does not apply, says the
correspondent, to that large class of
sensible people who use the wheel for
the good that it does them and not be
cause of a fad or a craze, or to see and
to be seen.
Are we to conclude from this that the
"Critic's" correspondent, one of the best
hy the way, means to imply that "these
sensible riders" axe not readers? Prob
ably not. What he means is that they
read pretty much, as of old, but not the
class of literature that the inner circle
riders affect. So we form the judgment
that the damage to the book trade in
England is rather a beneficial thing for
the cause of good literature.
But we now have the subject present
ed in our own country in local light.
The New York "Times" recently set out
to ascertain how far wheeling has af
fected the reading of books in this coun
try, at least as reflected by the sales of
dealers and publishers. The Putnams
inform the "Times" that the result has
been disastrous to the trade; that after
a man's day's business is over he can
not And time to indulge in his book and
also in his favorite pastime. Literary
pursults,therefor%.suffer before physical
enjoyment and betterment. But the Put
nams think this effect will be only tem
porary. Their theory is that wheeling
means a large increase in vigor and
good health among the people, and that J
once the present phase of the wheeling j
pleasure is over, this better physical
condition Will manifest Itself in a prac
tical manner, and people will be able to
read more and enjoy books better. It
will be observed that the Putnams do
not speak of any specific class of publi
cations as taking injury, but the whole
book trade.
Leggat Brothers testify that the ef
fect upon the trade has been "deplora
ble," viewed from the booksellers'
standpoint. They declare that they have
lost more money in the past four years
than they made in the preceding six
teen, and bicycling they insist Is the
main, if not the only cause of the trou
ble. This seems improbable. It. is a
statement altogether unreasonable.
Since there has been business depres
sion ln other lines to which wheeling
could bear no possible relation, it is un
thinkable that other causes have not
operated upon the book trade. E. P.
Tutton & Co., Charles Serlbner's Sons.
Dodd, Mead & Co. and Harper Brothers
all express the opinion that the book
trade has not been materially affected
hy the wheel. These, then, more than
offset the opinions of the Putnams and
the Leggats.
We may conclude, then, that the
'•Critic*" correspondent is pretty near
to the mark in his judgment. The mat
ter is of Interest in this, that if it were
true people cease to r<.-od because of en
larged outdoor exercise, it would argue
that their literary likings and Intellect
ual recreations are not strong, and we
ar* liable to be easily disturbed. We
do not believe that the reading habit has
been sensibly affected by the outdoor
exercise to which the wheel invites. On
the contrary, local evidence sustains car
•v iew, since we learn that in this com
munity, where the bicycling fever is at
full heat, and where climate and other
conditions are very inviting to it, there
have been larger and steadier calls upon
the resources of the City Free Library
than usual, and it is understood that
the same is true of the three great libra
ries in San Francisco. Two reproaches
are therefore removed, namely, that
which the charge attached to bicycling
sport and that which lay at the door of
tne people as a reading public
The proper municipal authority in San
Francisco has decreed that com»um<ptive
children shall no more be admitted to
the public schools of that city. Thus
does knowledge gain Its points one by
one. Five years ago when it was pro
posed in Philadelphia to forbid the at
tendance of children at the funerals of
those who die of diphtheria, a protest
went up from the general public, but it
did not take long to prove to the people
tiiat the remains of one dying of that
disease are capable of communicating
it to a living person and presently there
was general acquieseixe in the demand
of science.
It is only about ten years since the
public was brought to the belief that
some medical men had long entertained
that diphtheria patients should be iso
lated, that houses in which diphtheria
prevails should be quarantined, and
that children out of families where there
La h case of diphtheria should not attend
the public schools. To-day the isolation,
exclusion and quarantine are laws in
every State in the Union.
Some rive years ago the medical fac
ulty made bold to assert what it had a
long time debated in its private councils,
that consumption is communicable, and
that consumptives should not be per
mitted to expectorate upon the streets
aoc attend public assemblies. When
this was stated to the public there went
up all over the land a vigorous protest,
and the decision of the faculty was de
nounced as extravagant, cruel and un
supported by evidence. But on the
howing that the dried sputum of the
© nsumptive when tubercules have ap
peared, will, if beaten into dust and
breathed by other persons, produce tu
berculosis, the people accepted the new
A little over a year ago the city of
Alameda broke the ice in this State by
forbidding consumptives in public as
semblies, and excluding them from the
schools also, we believe. It was then
thought to be too early for so radical a
measure, and there was some conse
quent grumbling, and some charges that
the order was cruel and unsympathetic.
Now comes the California metropolis
and by due authority declares that the
presence of consumptives in the pubMc
schools endangers the health and lives
of those children who come into contact
with them, or are ln places where they
So it may now be said that the doc
trine of the communScabillty of the
JL P l£T> 3
In fact everybody agrees with us.
that a firm like
Which employs hundreds of opera
tors at the best wages paid, can well
afford to put
For it is the hest California estab
lishment in its line and is
Anywhere in California, and fur
thermore, we are able to sell
Cheaper than any other establish
ment in the entire State.
Eagleson & Co.
BMMH'h Hiium' of San Francisco and
Los Angeles. TTSSu
isio l
<► We will give SlO to the one ]>
c Beading us the best jingle rhyme <►
on the words <\
| "New ||
Brew" |
of not more than U
\\ eight lines. <►
> Open until July 15th, 15 p.m. j!
!i* Address sill communications, H
<>\\itli DWDM and address. Adver- 4J
jttMng Bwe*a»Buffalo Brewings
i> Co., Sacramento. Cal. \ ►
£ Decision will be rendered by
> disinterested judges. j ►
\i ' All fMMH s< nt«MU>jivt to publication j I
lityt ithout name. 1 i *
IBialo Brewiflg Gtjj
j I > TTssu iI
"seeds of consumption" is clearly ad
mitted in California and that hereafter
there will be regulation of the going in
and corning out of those so unfortunate
as to be stricken by consumption. The
order that has been made in San Fran
cisco should be repeated in every school
district in the State. By this and other
regulative means it will become possible
to very much diminish the consumptive
roll, and in all probability it will not be
many years before tuberculosis will be
so nearly stamped out as to render its
cases as infrequent as they are now
The "Record-Union" three years ago
undertook to quicken interest In this
State by full and frequent publication
of facts, pointing out the danger cf us
ing milk from cows afflicted with tuber
culosis. At that time the data at hand
read that fully 8 per cent, of all cows
in the State were affected. A little later
when the Veterinary Convention was
held in this city that body stated that
the percentage was not less than 15. Of
ficers of the State Board of Health
shortly after expressed their belief that
this percentage was altogether too low,
and that 20 was nearer the figure.
We have not believed that the number
of affected cows is in excess of 15 per
cent. When the tests were made at
Stockton two years ago they were not
extensive enough to establish a basis
for estimating a percentage. Still later
examination in the dairy herds of San
Francisco began and these and the re
sults of these and of tests in several
other counties gave a sufficiently large
total upon which to safely base an es
timate and the percentage resulting was
The San Jose "Herald" of the 7th
inst. says that the official inspector for
Santa Clara County tested 361 head of
dairy cattle in the month of June and
fifty-two head were affected, necessitat
ing killing them. This is a little less
than 14)4 per cent. It is safe to say,
then, that 15 per cent, of dairy cattle
are afflicted with tuberculosis. Every
drop of milk taken from such animals
ir, infected, and if used by human beings
is liable to produce tuberculosis in
them. So more than every sixth cow in
Sacramento County is in all probability
afflicted with the disease, and every
person using milk from these cows is
in daily danger of having fastened upon
him what is practically an incurable
The San Jose "HeraJd" says upon this
The idea that one cow of every seven
kept for dairy purposes Is affected with
tuberculosis is something fearful and
disgusting to think of. For how much
illness and death may such a condition
of affairs be held responsible. When so
large a proportion of our people are ab
sorbing the poison of tuberculosis in
their daily food the only wonder is that
the death rate of this city compares so
favorably with that of other cities of
the State. The explanation probably is
that all are in the same boat so far as
Impure milk is concerned.
That is true, in all probability, only
the city of Sacramento is in a more dan
e-PT-mj? boat, because our authorities re
This Week's Offerings
Dress Goods.
IMPORTED CHALLTS, 30 inches wide and all wool, printed in very
handsome designs. About 25 choice patterns were formerly oOc a
HOMESPUN in fancy plaid, two-tone mixtures. 2<S inches wide, 12
choice patterns. Formerly 20c a yard. CLEARANCE PRICE, 12c.
Cloak Department.
SHIRT WAISTS, with laundried collar and cuffs. This Is a new lot in
fancy figures and stripes, and not a waist but is worth double or more.
CHILDREN'S DRESSES, light and medium-colored percale. Made
with bretelles and puffed sleeves and prettily braided. Formerly SI »0
( . a( h. CLEARANCE PRICE, fl.
Domestic Department.
TABLE OILCLOTHS that had very slight imperfections when received
from the faetorv, and we have been advised by the makers to close them
out for them at prices one-half below regular value. Your pick of marbled
and white, 4H inches wide, 10c per yard: 56 inches wide, 15c per yard.
DLEACHED MUSLIN, 30 inches wide, especially adapted for linings
and children's wear. CLEARANCE PRICE, 23 YARDS FOR §1.
INDIGO BLUE PRINTS, a standard make, in fast colors, that sells reg
ularly at bic yard. CLEARANCE PRICE, 4k-
Will I X APRON LAWNS, 40 inches wide, with several styles of pretty
borders. Former price. Il'Ac yard. CLEARANCE PRICE, 7k.
HUCKABACK LINEN TOWELS, with red borders, fringed, ready to
use. Size 10x29 inches. Hotel and lodging-house-keepers should profit
by this. They are regular $1 a dozen goods. CLEARANCE PRICE, OOc doz.
TABLE LINEN, cream bleached, made from pure flax, in pretty damask
patterns, 50 inches wide. Formerly 45c yard. CLEARANCE PRICE, 29c.
Hat Department.
and children's fancy brown and white and blue and white Straw Sailors.
Formerly SI 25 and SI 50 each. CLEARANCE PRICE, SI
Duality Yacht Shape Straw Hats. Formerly SI each.
BOYS' YACHT SHAPE STRAW HATS, in white Sennett braids. Also
white and light tan braids. Formerly 75c each. CLEARANCE PRICE, 25c.
Clothing Department.
MEN S SACK SUITS, in dressy cheviots, cassimeres and tweeds, all
nicely trimmed. Formerly marked S8 50, S9, Sl<> and Sl2 each.
No extra charge for making alterations.
BOYS' REEFER SUITS in nobby patterns. Your pick of either dark or
light, with pretty cord or braid trimming.
52 50 and S3 values reduced to SI 50.
53 50 and S4 values reduced to S2 50.
So and SO v alues reduced to $3 50.
Ages 3 to 7 years.
HALE BROS. & CO, 825 to 835 X Street
fuse to join with the county authorities
in passing the necessary ordinances to
forward inspection. The responsibility
attaching to the men who thus refuse to
something too terrible to contemplate.
Probably some of them realize this since
it has been reported that one of them
expresses himself as quite content that
the children shall die of poisonous milk,
since it will save them from growing up
to differ from him in polities. But while
reproach thus rests upon the city it is
gratifying to learn that the County Su
pervisors are taking steps to have milk
cows inspected and also meats exposed
for sale. They have procured copies of
ordinances passed by other boards and
by city councils, and propose to frame a
better law for Sacramento than has
been passed in any other county.
How Mr. Hanna does trouble the op
position to the Republican party, to be
sure. Now Mr. Hanna stands simply
and only for the shrewd, far-seeing
business man and good manager that
he is. That Major McKinley secured
his aid is to the credit of both. But,
remember this, that it was the demand
of the party that made Hanna possible,
for the party and the people demanded
McKinley. The machine said "nay,"
the tricksters sneered, but the old war
horses understood at once that it was
their day to stand back as they did, be
ing above trickery and despising small
things. McKinley was the logical and
the people's candidate, and all this chat
ter about Mr. Hanna, his friend, has
about as much to do with the issue
and the campaign as has the chipping
of tomtits in the bush with the blowing
of the south wind.
When Senator Hill of New York de
clared that he was "a Democrat but
not a revolutionist," he stated the
whole case. The convention that re
buked him, and would have expelled
him if it dared, was revolutionist from
A to Z, with just enough of true loy
alty scattered through it to prevent it
passing an encomium upon Debs and
lauding the effort to down the Govern
ment in '04.
The old Democratic cry was "The Con
stitution as it was. The Constitution
of the fathers." The new Democratic
Altgeld-Debs cry is "The Constitution
as we want it, the Constitution with the
Supreme Court paralyzed." The old
time Democratic devotion to the Consti
tution seems to have gone the way of
the dead.
"I may not live to see it," said Lin
coln, in a speech in 1844 at Gentryville,
Ind., "but give us a protective tariff and
we will have the greatest country on the
face of the globe." Lincoln was a far
seeing, and if we may believe that
statesmen and leaders are ever inspired,
he was an inspired man.
Anything for a Change.
"I -want a pound of butter," said Mr.
Spudds to the grocer.
"Yes, sir; the real or the imitation?"
"Which kind was it you gave me the
day before yesterday?"
"That was the genuine."
"Then I'll take the imitation this
time."—New York World.
Shfemd Judges of Bargains
Will find these, the second week's offerings, marked far below the prices they would have
named had they the responsibility of making prices. Jt &
That Sacramento shoppers appreciate the clearance prices we are putting on bright, fresh,.
Summer (roods is shown by the hum and bustle of business during the week past —though the
days were unusually warm. We expect them out in full force on Monday morning and dur
ing all next week, as no one who seeks for the best values money will buy can afford to miss
these remarkable offerings. & &
(At 11 a. m. and 7:30 p m., except other
wise stated.)
Presbyterian — "Westminster, Sixth
and L streets.
Presbyterian—Fourteenth, O and P:
Sunday-school, 12:15.
Methodist (South)— Seventh, J and X;
Sunday-school, 12:30.
Methodist (A. M. E.) —Seventh, Q and
H. (Revival.)
Methodist—Sixth, X and L streets.
Methodist—Central. Eleventh, H and
I; Sunday-school, 12:15.
Scandinavian Methodist — Pythian
Castle, Ninth and I.
Catholic—Cathedral, Eleventh, J and
K. 0:30. 8, 10:30 and 7.
Catholic—St. Francis. Twenty-sixth
and X, 0. 8, 10:30; Sunday-school, 2 30.
Adventist—lSlo G.
United Brethren—Fourteenth and X,
Sunday-school, 0:45.
Baptist, First. Ninth, L and M; Sun
day-school, 12:15.
Baptist—Calvary. I, Twelfth and
Thirteenth; Sunday-school, 0:45.
Baptist — Emmanuel. Twenty-fifth
and N; Sunday-school, 12:15.
Baptist—Mount Zion, Sixth and P;
Sunday-school, 12:30.
Baptist—Oak Park, Cypress and Thir
ty-third, 11 and 8.
Christian—First; Ninth and I; Sun
day-school, 10.
German Evangelical— Tenth, O and P;
Sunday-school. 10.
Lutheran—English, Sixteenth, J and
X; Sunday-school, 0:45 a. m.
Lutheran—German. Twelfth and K.
Episcopal—St. Paul-; Eighth, I and J,
Sunday-school, 0:45.
Congregational—Sixth, I and J.
Latter-Day Saints—Pythian Castle.
Latter-Day Saints — Reorganized,
Twenty-fourth and K.
Society of Christian Science —For-
esters' Building. I street, between Sev
enth and Eighth.
"And would you die for me?" the fair
young thing asked.
"Well," the cruel man replied, as he
fondled the golden braid that was hang
ing down her back, "I suppose it would
be only doing the fair thing, since you
seem to have bleached for me."
Whereupon a solemn stillness enfold
ed them.
Tip From the Bible.
Wife —You are never at home; you
spend all of your time at the roof gar
Pious Husband —My dear, you know it
says: "It is better to dwell in the corner
of a housetop than with a brawling wo
man in a wide house." New York
The Difference.
"You have your clothes made almost
exactly as I do," he remarked to the
tailor-made girl.
"Yes," she replied. "The principal dif
ference is that mine are always paid for
on delivery."—Washington Star.
High-class photos. Young, 421 J.
Some Worth $2 50.
We keep our left show win
dow full of Straw Hats at
50 cents each. We have to
till up pretty often. Many
are regular price Aye anil
six times a half dollar.
Fancy Goods.
Dresden Ribbons.
They are all-silk and No. 9 in width;
several grounds, covered with pretty Dres
den figures. Worth over double.
Windsor Scarfs,
All silk, in very pretty designs, and
worth fully double.
Full Flouncings.
An entire stock of Hemstitched and Scal
loped Edge Flouncings. Former prices,
.-l. <1 2j and $1 50 a yard. All choice pat
Ladies' Handkerchiefs.
Fine Swiss, prettily embroidered. The
lot includes the cream of our 25c designs.
Sun Umbrellas.
Ladies' Black Sun Umbrellas, 22-inch
size, of cotton serge. Former price, 75c
An odd lot of Black Fancy Veilings.
Patterns that have been 35c, 40c and 50c
a yard. CLEARANCE PRICE, 20c.
Ladies' Vests
Of Ecru Ribbed Cotton, with low neck
and no sleeves. Formerly 20c each
Carriage Parasols.
Made of black serge, with double fancy
ruffle. Our best $1 50 sort
Ladies' Gloves.
Ladies' 8-Button Undressed Kid Gloves;
a very line quality; in a good line of colors.
All sizes.
Grass Linen
Embroidered Flouncings.
Also the edgings and insertings. High
novelties in exclusive designs for this
Cut from $1 25 to 62i/, c a yard
Cut from $1 50 to 75c a yard
Cut from $2 25 to $1 a yard
Cut from 10c to )C a yard
Cut from l*i 2-3 c to ,£Y-3c a 'yard
Cut from 20c to IM C a yard
Cut from 25c to V_..., c a Yard
Cut from 36c to 17Uc a yard
Cut from 50c to -js c a yard
Insertings at Half-Prices Also.
Linen and White j
oxford Tics > hand - & 4
Former price .$ I 50
Has caused nearly as
much favorable com
ment as our POP
Frosted Cream is a
delicious adjunct to
our made right and
served right SODA.
end the; weekly union to you
Iriends in the East.
A new thing. No Parlor or Heating Stove needed
tgj in a house with this Range. Don't fail to see-the Jj
W combination. J
Sra* The Oak Leaf Range is an entirely new thing. PjjM
|p? In fact it's a novelty in the line of Cooking Ranges.
Ifc Don't fail to see it. We have them from £77 H
gjj and upwards and in all sizes. tflNj
I L. L. LEWIS & CO., 1
5»5: 502 and 504 J Street and 1009 Fifth, Sacramento, Cal. gygj
Shoe Department.
LADIES' SHOES—Fine Kid Lace Oxfords and Southern Tics, some
kid, some cloth tops, in pointed and square toe styles. Former value,
$4 and $5 a pair. A mixed lot in broken sizes.
LADIES' SHOES, in low cut styles. All have flexible soles and pat
ent tips. Not all sizes, but values range from SI 50 to $3 a pair.
LADIES' SHOES—A large mixed lot of Fine Grade Slippers and
One-strap Sandals. Not all sizes. Colors, bronze and black. Former
price, $3 pair. CLEARANCE PRICE, 75c
CHILDREN'S SHOES—A large mixed lot of fine kid, with spring
heels and kid and cloth tops. Sizes 5 to 7K Former prices, $ I and
$1 50. CLEARANCE PRICE, 39c.
MEN'S SHOES—A large mixed lot in button and hook and Lace and
waiter styles. All genuine calf. They are mostly small and large sizes.
Former price, $3 a pair. CLEARANCE PRICE, $1.
MEN'S SHOES—A great variety of Men's Shoes; fine calf; hand
and Goodyear welt sewed. Broken sizes in Bor 10 styles. Former
prices, $4, $5 and $6 a pair. CLEARANCE PRICE, $1 50.
Furnishing Goods.
FANCY TECK SCARFS, for men and boys, in light and dark pat
terns- A great assortment to choose from. Regular 15c values.
BOYS' NIGHTSHIRTS, fancy trimmed and well made. Sizes 124
to 14A. Regular 50c goods. CLEARANCE PRICE, 25c
MEN'S HANDKERCHIEFS, made of jackonet, which is as soft as
silk, with hemstitched finish. Formerly 16 c
MEN'S SHIRTS, made of fancy percale, with two collars and one
pair of cuffs to match. Stripes and checks in light and medium shades.
Were considered good value at $1 each. CLEARANCE PRICE, 50c.
MEN'S SHIRTS, with fancy percale bosom and attached cuffs to
match. No collars, as they are made to wear with white ones. Regu
lar $1 quality. CLEARANCE PRICE, 50c
Notion Department.
SHELF PAPER in assorted colors and pretty laeework pattern?. It' 9
extra wide and worth 4c a package. CLEARANCE PRICE, tit.
CAS BALLS, 2* inches in diameter, a size that's very popular with the
little folks. They are worth regular 10c each. pRR%
MOIST PAINTS, put up in neat hoxes. There are 17 colors and shades,
one brush and two mixing dishes. Former price lOct.box. .
HAIR BRUSHES, with mixed bristles ami finely polished wood b
j Regular price 20eeach. CLEARANCE PRICE, be.

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' work from tt,<- v
(sf\ original. "There
veiKuni for SAVING OF-
\ the provci e»m.Ue to ;he v
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(S Invented by Thomas \ .€%%\
Bdison. tpaotwd by over v
Mimeographs and a fini
(£ line of supplies foi -.ale by
©) Pacific Coa»t A«entH, (♦
(9 808-216 .» STREET. ft
1 ®^^e3\&^£^?Js)
This Week's Offerings

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