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nala' Was yin ' Apt $o ieaP 'an!
Matd Good Headway, Sqyi His First Teacher. The 01ld P1e8aoue l N~ow Over 80 Years of Age atnd Tells a Queer Tale. Tho 30y Fmlnahed Kisham's Englrsh Gram mar It Two and Murray's in Wear Weeha-Blroke Elm of ]etting, There is a remarkable old man vielting here from his Illinois home, writes a Dallas (Texas) oorrespondent of the New York Bun. His name is William Graham Green and he is 80 yearn old. He has had a earious life, and he is proud of the foot that he is the first man who taught Abra ham Lincoln the principles of English grammar. "I taught Abe Lincoln all he ever knew about grammar," he says, "and a mighty smart pupil he was, too." Mr. Green's story of how he came to do this, and how he did it, is as follows: "My father moved over to Menard county, Illinois, in 1820, and I have been living in that state over slnce. I went to 'the Illinois college in Jacksonville to get a business education, and I made a specialty of grammar. In 1880 I went to work as a clerk in the store of Denton Orfutt in New Salem, Menard county. There I first met Abe Lincoln. He had helped Otnatt take his flatboat on a trading expedition down the Sangamon river. They ran aground on the dam at Salem and Ofntt set up his store there with the goods from this boat. This was in 1881. Lincoln was 22 years old at that time, but he was six feet four inches tall, and one of the strongest men I ever saw. Lincoln had steered the boat for Offutt, and, I reckon, he had run her aground. I got $8 a month in the store and Lincoln got $10 a month. He and I slept on a single mattress on the counter, and it was so narrow we had to sleep spoon fashion. When he turned over I did, too. One night he said to me: "'Bill, haven't you an English grammar you could lend to me?' "I told him that I had a Kirkham's gram "'Bring it to me wOen you 59 fumev u Bunday.' "He used to read it at night after the store shut up, and when he had read for a while I would bear him recite his lessons. He went through the grammar in two weeks, and then, at his request, I got him another grammar-Lindley Murray's, I think it was-and he went through that one in the same way. In six weeks he knew five times as much about grammar as I did. "Lincoln did something else for me while we were in that store together-he broke me of betting. There used to be a fellow named Enoch Eastep, who would come in there and spend a lot of time loafing around. He was a betting, trifling kind of a man, and had a lot of tricks he was al ways betting on. He had a trick of doub ling up his hand in some way so as to hide his middle finger. Then he would bet you that you couldn't mark his middle finger with apen. I lost some nickels betting with him, and one day Abe Lincoln said to me: "'Billy, you ought to know better than to bet on anything, but especially than to bet with a man on his own tricks. Yon ought "to'B t Abe, he's got ninety cents the best of me,' I said. 'If I could get that back I would be willing to quit.' "'Will you promise me that you'll never bet any more If I manage it so that you can get 'way ahead of him with one bet?" said Lincoln.' "'Yes,' said I, 'but I hate to quit a loser.' "'Billy,' said Lincoln, 'you are getting to an age when you're beginning to think a good deal about the girls. Wouldn't you like to have a plug hat to wear when you go calling on them?' "'Yes, I would,' I said, 'but they cost $7 apiece, and that is more than I can aford to pay.' "o'Well,' said Lincoln, 'when Enoch comes in here again and wants to bet with you on his tricks, you just say that you don't care to bet on such trifling things with him, but that you will bet that Abe can take a forty-gallon barel of whisky off the floor and take a dram from the bunghole. You say that you'll bet him a plug hat on •it.' "'But can you do it?'" I asked. " 'You wait until after the store closes to-night and 1'11 show you,' said Abe. "So that night he took a barrel of whisky and chimed it up a little on his left knee and then tilted it on his right knee and kind of bent ba., and I pulled the bung out of the hole and he took a dram sure enough, and spurted it right out again on the floor. The next day I won the plnu hat from Enoch, as Abe had said I would. I have kept my word ever since, and I've never bet on anything. And, what's more, I wouldn't for $1,000. "Lincoln left the store after a while and went to work hauling logs to the sawmill for William Kirkpatrick. Kirkpatrick had eight or ten other men working for him, and he paid them each $10 a month. Lin coin drove an ox team and, had a boy to help him, One day Lincoln told Kirkpat rick that he wanted to get a cant-hook to help him load the logs on the wagon. He said that a caut-holk would only cost $5, but Kirkpatrick said: 'Now, Lincoln, it you'll manage to haul the logs without the cant-hook 'll give youea 3 a month extra. Lincoln said that he would do it, but at the end of the month he got only $10, instead of $13. When he asked for the other $3, Kirkpatrick said: 'Abe, I can't pay you $3 exira.' 'But you promised to do it,' said Abe.' yee, Iknow,' said Kirkpatrick. 'but the other men would raise-- if I paid you more than they were getting, so I can't do it.' Lincoln quit work for Kirkpatrick then. "The next year, in 1832, Black Hawk eame back into Illinois with the Sacs and Foxes, and militia companies were raised to go and light them. All theyoung men went into the Black Hawk war, and Lincoln and I were among them. Major Mose. K. Anderson came to form the companies and get them into shape. Now, Kirkpatriob was very anxious to be elected captain of our company, and so was Abe Lincoln. Mpajor Anderson got us all together and then he called out: "'You aspirants for the captaincy walk twenty paces to the front and face the line.' Kirkpatrick and Lincoln stepped out and faced about. " 'Now,' said the major, 'the rest of yor fall in alongside of the man you want fom your captain!' "I was the first to run to Lincoln's side and I stood at his right. Kirkpatrick's men formed on his left. After a whil when all had chosen, there were two lons lines, one to the right of Lincoln and ons to the left of Kirkpatrick. Then we sav that Lincoln had beaten Kirkpatrick two t. one and he had seven over to spare. I'll neve forget how when Abe saw how things ha( gone, the old fellow put his big, horny hans on my shoulder, and I could feel him al trembling with delight as he laid: "'Bill, I'll be -- if I hain't beat him! that was the first time that I ever hears Abe swear, and I know he must have beer powerfully exelted to do it." Thonsands of tuffering Women. Delicate women who complain of tired feeling, pains in the back aind> loinl, desire to sleep, dizziness, painful or suppressed menstruation, will find in Oregon Kidney 'l'ea a faithful friend. itonn bh ,elied unpoe in every instance to gite immediate relief from kidney and urinary troubles. Thou sands of women are suffering every day from some disorder of the kidneys or liver, who might be permanently cured by using Oregon Kidney Tea. . QAUGRT THE WRONG LsG. A Weive Oeasn 0 evoM ther ad Whet Cams et is f asu ty. ' WitUa 4,. *o.at, t qrr; oft td , ,e na eWs 4ing the Orvices of tbh sempmestlfg assoelateaonwith swveral ratches on his Laer, sayes aGlobe.Demoorat. Aebury Park spesial, Lst week Mr. Holiieter took his a.t' ocean bath, He was with a party of frie nd, and he thought t.ts .b thine far u.u used a · plunge in the w uters of his dtive plice He dived and swam stood on his head ant cat p other antics in the water, Suddenly th ides sruok him tb ha could oreetea sensation b playing shark with one of his Ionds. When tlhe next bik roller came in, Mr. Wolliater took a header through it and seised what he thought was one of his friends' legs. The leg was wrenched from his' grasp, and he came up to enjoy the sensation, He did not en oy it as ch as his friends did. ehad miscalnalatnd the force of his surf when he made his header, and nstead of grasping te leg of one of his chums, he had seirled the shapely limb of a pretty young woman. As he came to the top of the water the young woman was ready to meet him. Mr. Hollister's smile turned to a look of horror and he began uttering profute apologies. The pretty young woman was muscular and she was frantic with indignation. She paid no attention to Mr. Holtipier's apologies, but dashing at him, seized him by the hair and began doratching his face. The niet breaker uP set Mr. Hollister and his charming assaIl ant, and the latter was compelled to release her old. Mr. Hollister made a break for the beach, where he was met by some of his friends. Dr. Nichols ixed up the outs on his face. He has not been in the surf since. Things Worth Rememberisg. That it is dangerous to stand near a tall tree or spire during a thunder storm; that the southwest corner of the cellar is the "eyclone safety point;" that there is no medicine so universally appliable to esick ness as fresh air and sunshine; that blowing out the gas, before retiring is funny-to everybody except the ran who tries it; that you may swear as hard as you please, but it will not remove grease spots; that the Wisconsin Central is the most popular route to Milwaukee, Chicago, and points east and south. For tickets, etc., apply to ony ticket agent. Competition on tinware "knocked into a cock edihat' rt lirhe Bee live. Seead. rOh girl with the ewewllod ln eu l Oh, girl with the laoe rare What are your jewels and what are your h.es. worth to you if, from undergoing the trying ordeals which fashionable society im posea on its devotees, enough to test the phys esi strength end endurane of the moat ro-, bust, you break down. lose your health and become a ph;lcal wreck, as thousands do from such oausset Under such circumstances you would will Ingly give all your jewels and all your laces to regain lost health, This ynou en doit you will but resort to the use of that great restorative Inown as Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription. Thousands of grateful women bless the day it was made known to them. For all derangements. Irregularities and weaknesses peculiar to women it is the only remedy, sold by druggists, undar a positive guarantee from the manufacturers, that it will give satisfaction in every case, or money will be refunded. This guarantee Has been printed on the bottle-wrapper, and faitlfully carried out foe many years. An Invigorating tonic, It imparts strength to the whole system. For feeble womet. gener ally, Dr. Pierces Favorite Prascrilp 'on is the greeatest earthly boon. Dr. Pierce's Pellets reatf the liver stomach and bo-eM. )~^ . d.s Sold by airuggisa. 25 eto a w&P FOR FOIRtY YEARS Di. WK. HALL'S BALSAM FOR THE LUNGS Has been a norer-failing family remedy fri: O'I'tOGtH, C5ILU[, CON .UMi'T]ON, "1.. GRI~I'/'E," ~solc '`III.OAT., tlO,.R'<I NiJ, PNIEUIONIA. $:ATA)RBH .INFIU ItNZA, ACUTIE and CER;)NIf' BltONCIi. TI-, A STHM A. o 11SOOPING COU.t. (ROUP, PLEHtItYT, PAIN IN TIIH sl' AN I) kREFA-'"' 9lT1'ix l OF BLOOD, ao. all diseas. of the THROAT, CHEST and LUNG' - Leadling to CONSUMPTION. DR. WV. HALL'S BALSAM eontains no opium, morphine, nor any deleterious drug. .1 a othes and Ie i's the Memabrane of the Lunge, inliamod and pieoned by disease, and preven. night swears and tightness across the hest, Ii is p e.aut ti the taste. Ble lure nd aek for DI. WM. AlALL'd BALSAM,. and take no other. Trad supplied hby I. M. a P.rhen & Co.. Helena, Meart. PRICE a25., 50c., $1.00. DR. WM. HALL CO., NEWV YORK. Bold by H. M. Parchsa & Co., Helena. Mont, B. BL BIKICHER, Second Floor Herald Builldinl, BLANK BOOKS .;To Order.;. r OOKSU NEATLY RULED and PRIN.HE, .OK. ,R1(CIG RS , If you want the best. They have been in the market thirteen years, and are BBTTER THTN BBR TO-D7YY. W. S. Conrad, St. Paul, Distributing Agent. S. Ottenberg & Bros., New York, the Makers. - --CHAS. BASWITZ, SOLE REPRESENTATIVE FOR MONTANA. ,. FOR SAL EVEIYWHERtE T he Amerlan. National.. * lAWN. 1 NIleSIA. CAM' AL - " - $200,000 , 0o. POWEB, - * - hridd A. J. BELIGMAN, - Vi.aPrest.snt A. 0, JO EUOZ, * . C..le 0.0. 1. COPE, A- Aitant uh bG Directer. T. 0. . Powe, A.J. Shelme. A. Q. J.ehs a, Rlehard Looker, James Suallivan. atresit allow*e on time dep.sit. Exohange steed on principal cities of the United States, Cesadad Europa Transeers of money made by telegraph. Collections promptly attended to. City, county and state searties bought and solo The Thomas Cruse Savings BANK, OF HELENA. Incorporated Under the Laws of Montana, PAID IN CAPITAL, - $100,000 THOMAS RUSE, - - President FRANK H. CRUSTl, Vice President WM. J. COOKE, - Se. and Asst. Treas W. J. SWEENEY, Treasurer Board of Trastees. Thomas Cres, Frank IL Crms, W. J. Cooks, John Fganu W. J. Sweeney. Allows 4 per cent. interest on Savings Deposits eompounded January and July. Transacts general banking business. Draws exchange on the principal cities of the United bates and Europe. Deals in county and city bonds, and makes loane on real estate mortgages. Offic hours from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Also on Saturday end Monday evenings from 7 to 8 o'clock. econd National Bank.... OF HELENA, MONT. PAID UP CAPITAL, . $75,000 SURPUS AND PROFITS, $25,000 A General Banking Business Transacted. E. D. EDGERTON, - President 0. K. COLE, - - Vice President GEORGE B. CHILD, - Cashier JOSEPH N. KENCK, - Asat. Cashier Board of Directors. 1. B. Sanford. C. 0. Evans . W. Chld., S. J. Jones, G. C. Swallow, Chris Keuok. Y. D. Edgerton, C. K. Cole. George B. Child. erchants National Bank OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Paid in Capital, - $350,000 Surplus and Profits, - $ 90,000 L. H. HERSHFIELD, - - President A. J. DAVIDSON, - - Vice President AARON HERSHFIELD, - - Cashier bought an rd o Drldtos prToms Crtly atte, nd . nded to. B. S. Hontiy, A. K. Prescott, A. J. D oavdson, r , oa es Moris o SH. erauiold Aaron lerinthecount field. J. Switzer. First-class City, Coonty and State Becurities boirht and sold. Exchange ignasued on the pryncipal cities of the Un United btxteO and StaEurope. Trfere of money made by telegraph. Interest allowed on time deposits. Collection, premptl! attended to. Goes for rent at reasonabl prices in one of the bret constructed fire and burglar proof af·e Sdit vDepostlts in the country.for e irs Naional Bank .rectors. ST A F HELENA, MO PredenT. . AID UP CAPIT AL, - Cashie$500,00 UT. H. KPLS AND PROFITS, 700,000 Designated Depository of the Unj teGEO. H. HILLd States. nterestanville Stuarowed on Ti-me Deposits. J. C. General Crtinin BClarkes, Conrad n Cterti liatety Deposit Boxes for Rent Dlraetore. 5. T. HABEB, - - President . W. HamKNIGT, - - Cashier T. H. KLEINSOHMIDT, - Asst. Cashier GEO. H. HILL, - 2nd Asst. Cashier Granvile Stoart, . - scrkgrowee Hen. T. C. Power, - - U. B. senatos J. C. Cortin, Clarke, Conrad & Curtin 5. S. Hamilton. . Capitalist O. R. Allen, - Mining and Stoekgrower Uhas. K. Wells. - - - Merchant A. I. Helter. - A. M. Holter Hardware Co Associated Banks. Northwestern National Bank, - Great Fall Tat National Bank, - Milesolsi First National Bauan Bntts J ontana National Bank. OF HELENA, MONT. UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY. Capital Paid In $500,000 Surplus and Profits, - $200,000 Directors O. A. BROADWATER, - President L. G. PHELPS. - - Vice President . L. MoCULLOH, . Cashier 8. E. ATKINSON, - * Asst. Cashier A. i. Clarke, Herman Gans. H. F. Galen. peter Larson, C. W. Cannen, it. Wallaa David A. Cor. JL. SMITH, , IFreight ano Transfer L nl HELENA, MONTANA. All kinds of mirehandise and other freights ineloding ores, prortmply transterrei from the 1pe1t. Orders will receive prompt attention. Dra-At 3. Feoldbhorgs Store and at the Depot. SHE NEW YORK DR Y GOODSSTORE FOR SEPTEMBER, Dress Goods! Dress Goods! SPECIAL OFFERINGS THIS WEEK One lot all wool 36-in. Danforth Suitings, 25c per yard. SPECIAL One lot plaid and stripe 36-in. Worsted Suitings, 25c per yard. SPECIAL THIS One lot English Plaids, 4o-in., elegant styles, 33 I-3c per yard. THIS One lot all wool Camel HIair, plaid and and stripe, 49 per yard. WEEK, I DESERVING GOOD. HONEST WORTH. aG WEEK. The above mentioned goods are beyond doubt the best value for the price quoted ever offered in Montana. Our intention is to strike the proper chord at a popular price. Should any lady after examining these goods and comparing prices with herJ. C. catalogue send east, we will lift our beavers, bid her farewell and ever afterwards consider her beyond re demption. AUTUMN! ATTENTION! AUTUMN! Ladies' Black Swiss Ribbed Combination Suits. Ladies' White Swiss Ribbed Combination Suits. Misses White Swiss Ribbed Combination Suits. Children's White Swiss Ribbed Combination Suits. Orders Receive Prompt Attention. THE NEW YORK DRY GOODS STORE, Cor. Main and State Sts., Helena, Montana` . .J3C~ E OF APPLICATION TO CUT'TIMBFR. Notice is hereby siven that in ,accordanoe with the.provisions of the rules and regulations proscribed by the honorable secretary of the in terior, on May 5th. 1891, at the expiration of twenty-one days from the first publication of this notice, the uunorsigned. Charles W. Tools, whose poAt-eice address is Wallace, Shoshone county, Idahe, will make written application to the honorable secretary of the interior for authority Lo outand remove timber for merchandise and salefromthe following tnenrveyod and unap propriated peblic lands of the United States sit oated in Missoula county, Montana, and de scribed as follows Tract No. 1, beginning atm point on the north hank of the Keotenai river one mile below the "Big Bend" of the same. and the same distance vest of tae mouth of Risher creek: thence run ning west along vaid north bunk following the bonds and curves of same for about four miles to the month of tainy creek: thenco north one-half mile (A) to northwest corner: thence east along the top of the trat, hills or blhis four miles; thence south one-half mile (s) to the place of boginninv, comprising about twelve hundred (1,200) acres, and conrt.ining five hundred thou sandl (,00tIO) feet of pine timber, anti one nun tidred thousand (100,000) fret of fir and tamarack timber. 'The land in this tract is rough ind broken: the soil tocky and sandy. unfit for culti vation or grazing purpo" ec. Tract No. 2. beitling at a point on the north bank of the Kootenai river one-half ('1) mile below, or west ot the, mouth of Rainy creek, which is about four miles below or west of the mouth of Fisher creek, which is at the big bend of the KIootenai river; thence from said initial nolnt west along the north hank of the Kootenai river a distanco of two and one-half (2i) miles to a point one-quarter of t mile west of where the point of the mountain rens south to the river back: thence north one-quarter of a mile (a); thence west one-half a mile; thence north one quarter of a mile; thence west three (l) miles to a pointonehalf (1) mile east of Pipe creek and one-halt mils north of the month ot the same thence north one (I) mile: thence east ax ant one-half (OX) miles o a line parallel with tihe Kootenai river and two miles (2) north of the same to Rainy creek; thence sounth to the soutl cast corner, the place of beginning. Containing about six thouosand (10,030) acres, and containing about five million (5.000.000) feet of pine timber: about one million (1,000,000I) feet of tamarack timber, and about one hundred thousand (100, 000) feet of fir timber. The land in this tract No, 2. it rocky, sandy and sterile, nnfit for culti vation or for grasing porposes. 'I rset No. o begianing at a point on the north bank of the Kooten river one-half (4) mile be low oer west of the month of Pipe creek; thence running west along the said north bank follow ng the nds and enrves of the same for a die tanosof eight miles to the head of or east end of the Kootenii falls, thence north one-quasrter (L4) of a mite; thenoe east eight miles on a line parallel with the Kootonai river and one-quarter of a mile north of same to the northeast corner; thence south onen-quarter (1) of a mils to the southeast corner, the place of besinning: com prising about thirteen Ihundred (1,800) scres: and containing about one million (1,00,t00) feet of pine timber, five hundred thousand (5lCO,tW) feet of tamarack timber, and one hnndred thousand llt,000) feet of fir timber. The land in this tract is rocky. broken annd mountainous; the soil is rocky and andy,. and unfit for cultivation or graoinig. l:eference is hereby made to plat filed In the United Itatee land office, Missoula, Mlontana, identifying and showing a mire particunlar do scription of the locality of the land upon which this privilege is so.uct to be obtained. The total area of the above described tracts is about 8,100 acres, and it is estimated that thers is growing thereon about 0,510.000 feet of pinl timber, absit 1,100,000 feet of tamarack ond about 200.000 feet of fir, which It is desired to cut. 'lt's character of the lands upon which all ol Ithe, altove,namesl tlmber is erowing is rouglh, broken and mountelnou:t the soil is rocky. sandy anti broken, unlit ftr cultivat ion or grazing pur poses, ail non-mineratl int character. I'he piurpose for which tihe timlber is to be sout antd need is for the manufacture of lumier, ishinglers nd other mserhantatlle lumbher, to be I sed for mining, building uand other usual and benetficial purpeses. C .W. TOOLLE. To Chicga oin Less than 14Hors ~: VIA s NORTHWESTERN LINE C. St P. M & 0. Ry, C. & N.-W. Ry. The Shortest and Best Line From St. Paul to Chicago, Sioux City and Omaha. The only line running alt its Passeenger Trains in less than 14 hours betwooeen St. Paul and Chi casgo, andwhile this time is quick, trains do not have to run at as high rate of speed to mae. their time as on other lines, because this line is shorter than any other line. t"The Pullman and Wagner Vestibuled Limit ed," leaving St. Paul at 7:80 P. M., makesthe trip to Chicago in 131 hours, returning in 18 hours and 25 minutes. "The Daylight Express," leaving St, Paul at 7:415 A. M. makea the tripto Chicago A 19, hours and 50 minutes, returning is 13 hours and 45 minutes. This is the only line by which connetns are aeeured in Chicago with all fast line trains from Chicago to the east and south in the morning and at night, Closo connections are made at St. Paul with Northern Paifio and Great Northern trains For rates, maps folders etce.. apply to C. N.k. lNLINO. General Alent. iiley Bleck. No. S. . Main St., l.lena, eont T,. W. TxAsDA,x, Gen. Pass. Agent. At. PauL Mian. New Sioux City Route. Passengers for the East from Helena and other Western points will find the NEW ROUTE via SIOUX CITY and the ILLI NOIS CENTRAL R. B. not only desirable as to time and equipment, but one of the most attractive, passing through Sioux City the only Corn Palace City of the worldl Dubuque, the handsome Key City of Iowal Rockford, Illinois, a new manufacturing city, that has become a "world within i4 self," and Chicago, whose growth and en terprise is the wonder of the world. With elegant free Chair Care, and Pullman Pal ace;.Sleeping Cars on every train between Sioux City and Chioano, and with elose con nection with the UNION PACIFIO trains at Sioux City, the ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R., reipeotfully presents its claims for the new and every way desirable SIOUX CITY ROUTE. For folders and further particulars call upon local ticket agent, or address the on. dersiged at Manchester, Iowa. J. F. MERRY, As't. Gan Pass. Ajt. INNEAFOLIS & ST. LOUS * * RAILWAY, *" -AND TH-- * .* FAMOUS " " ALBERT LEA ROUTE SThrough Trains Daily F.rom I PaUl and M.nao nJ r TO CHICAGO * * * . Without change, connecting with the Fast Trilas of all lines forthe EAST AND SOUTHEAST. The Direct and Only Line running Throtlh Cars between Minneapolis and Des Moines, Iowa, via Albert Lea and Fort Dodge Solid Through Trains Between MINNEAPOLIS and ST. LOUIS sad the principal cities of the Miseisipp , sal conneoting in Union Depots for arl points South a nd Southwest. Many hours saved, and the onl, line roanla two trins Daily to KANSAS CIlY, LEAVE WORTH, ATCHISON, making connection with the Union Pacific and Atchison. Topeka Santa Fo railways. Close connections made in Union Depot with all trains of the St. Pauol. Minnes lis & Manitoba. Northern P5ao015 St. Pawl Duluth Railways, from and to all pi t North and Northwest. REMEMBER . The trains of the Minneapolise A St. Louis NRail ways are comoýed of Comfortabe Day Cohes Magnificent iPullmti n Sleeping Cars, horton Be. elinmng Chair Carse, and oar ustly celebrated PALACE DINING OARS. 10 lbs. of Bgse checked FREE. Far al ways as low as the lowest. Fo Time Taes Through Ticket etc., call upon the neae ticket agent or wulte to C0. M. PRATT. General Passenger and Ticket At.. Mlinneapoli, * -.AND SGRANITE SMONUMENTS .AND. " Headstones. "tOELENA. - - Nose --S