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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 18, 1901, Image 12

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-18/ed-1/seq-12/

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■ K^^^^l mail HIS is simply an exclusive clothing store, but prob-
W NM| Is^ a^Y *'ie most perfect clothing store in America.
J^P||i|ll i||i|| 111 Unquestionably we are better prepared than any other
||ipifP 111111 II clothiers to serve you with Finest Apparel for Men and
J^rap^ip f|fff|ji H Boys Our stocks were never so bountiful and beautiful—
,r J|j ffffeir H never so thoroughly complete with exceptionally fine grades
illlii^lili'ii pi^lf H of correctly stylish clothes .. .The Palace buying and selling
M I Wnw system assures you and guarantees you emphatically and
'^^li^ll^ ?%fw lH always the lowest prices.
:p:S 'M 111 WE Demonstrate Overcoat Supremacy
fj| H |j||| Highest class, graceful and most elegant overcoats created.
lfe|i|| jjfl| Most enormous overcoat stocks, mightiest overcoat business
F& IHaiyii! an( rivalless overcoat values on the grandest overcoat floor
ffi&M mMM — Triple milled, lined with fiilest COATS— In browns, grays, tans,
bHH- IIPa silk, rich coloring, 48 inches long, oxfords and blacks. Patent ker
■■F§|i'' m|^:% cut very full, with slash pockets. seys are always dressy, always neat
lIMf iW^4^^v The most elegant and graceful coat and many people say always . the
JV/l "^lj^a made; no tailor shop will produce best. They are always stylish, and
£gg£ better for $75. /?• -y ■■» £\g\ they are always /I* -a q £\£\
I: W^pssa- %&2?ta?..9J*>-v\) Sere^or* 2250-. 9 1 o.UO
materials, exquisite colorings, lined with finest less driving coat—a coat that sheds water, wind
silk, very graceful coats and (£ -} f\ f\g\ an cold— -lined—zero protective collar— it is
truly as rich as any tailor shop j)«*>ll.lllf the best value in ulsters that /{» -4 r^ w/\
can produce On sale here for www w we have evbr shown— or Jn I £*& 11
GRACEFUL YOKE COATS or the 'Varsity long black—at ***
coats, in oxford gray elatlons—one of the most MEN'S HEAVYCOVERT OR BLACK BEAVER
highly satisfactory materials ma da It has taken OVERCOATS— With velvet collar, quilted lined,
vigilence to produce these d»/^/*% Pf f\ splendidly sewed, perfect fitting, /£ mm g\g\
and they are as tineas tailors T^ 7. f. 7% I 1 dependable quality and shown at rn«l-t-IIF
produce at $50. On sale for *** ** ** * most places at $8— here............ «kv»w
„,„„, "'"" FUR-LINED OVERCOATS—Lined with musk-
THE NEW GREEN, BLACK AND INVISIBLE rat trimmed with otter—the cloth is patent beaver
PLAID BELL OVERCOATS— they are the nob- —they are made in our own factory—they are in
biest coats that we know of—a wonderful diversity terlined— stayed and guaran- (to j< mm 4\£\
from anything heretofore shown in overcoats— teed— they are the best rat lined T*O«» 111 I
cut very long, and full and /* /■% g^ jT\i\ coats that you can find— at *** v »>r *vr vr
broad shoulders— very su- j)^IKUU RUSSIAN LAMB COATS— Trimmed with rich
perior overcoat at f—v •v w furs— have only 50 of these 4» /■% m £\g\
NEW BLACK AND WHITE OVERCOATS- —they are worth 840.00—while 2)^JtS«UU
exclusively shown here. They stamp once more ' i^iifsv^Vl ATTOV m 'Awn Tttr kfavfh
supreme eminence to our clothing organization. X^™™*™ A™X A ND U.\, 13?^ 1*
Black and white are shown only by swagger tailor OVERCOATS in Oxford, brown and black—
shops. You will find them here AriA A A are coats of P^stige— they are charming, soft
ready to wear, in new shapes, JlZiI III! materials—they are the finest wearing coats made—
at $22.50 and 4/ArV»VVf magnificently tailored— /i» ■* m* g\f\
OXFORD GRAY Colii, or oxford gray .oat, fh^ale 0"." 16: * ■*""*" "* >1 5 -OU
without yokes—the best you ever saw for the GENUINE KERSEY OVERCOATS— 44
price. They are the right weight, right style and inches long, serge lined, perfect fitting, well tail
right colorings—they are richly finished—they are ored—they are $12.50 values—we have purchased
perfect fitting, and we stake our reputation that 800 of this one style and will place them on sale at
they are equal to what you pay /#» -g -» f\f\ the lowest prices that kerseys dH O /\ f\
320.00 for elsewhere. On sale J^ I rVIFtI have ever been offered—until they 2h C% 111 I
here Tuesday for %*/*l^.V/vr are sold the price will be •^^•VrV/
Speculation on the Findings of the
Court of Inquiry on Each
. Specification.
Washington, Nov. 18.—While the mem
bers of the Schley court of inquiry prob
ably will be employed a month in sifting
the evidence placed before them, there is
much speculation as to the outcome.
Many bets are being made in Washing
ton on the decision.
Several naval officers stand to lose
large amounts if the court should find
Bchley guiltless.
A careful review of the evidence seems
to afford little ground that Schley will
he declared free from all blame.
Though a great deal of the testimony
regarding the second and third specifica
tions, which concern the movement of the
flying squadron off Cienfuegos and its
progress toward Santiago, must be dis
regarded a3 having no bearing upon those
points, one important point that is being
considered is Schley's failure to com
municate with the insurgents near Cien
After his arrival off that port It was
reported to him that certain lights were
eeen on shoro at night, and every wit
ness who was asked about these lights
testified to seeing them.
Captain Chadwick, Sampson's chief of
staff, who had much to do with sending
dispatches to Schley, did not direct any
one to tell him of these signals, although
the lowa, Dupont and Hawk were sent to
Sohley with messages after Chadwick had
learned the signals.
On the other hand, it is clear that
Eohley made no effort to Interpret the sig
nals. If he had made any signals to his
fleet, asking if anyone understood the
meaning of the lights, Captain Evans
could have told him.
The fourth, fifth and sixth specifications
in the precept, relating to the retrograde
movement at Santiago, disobedience of
department's order and condition of coal
Bupply, are closely allied, and whatever is
said concerning one has a bearing upon
It is generally held in well-informed
circles here that the court cannot fail
but find that the reports made by Schley
in regard to coal were incorrect; that the
retrogade movement was not Justifiable
In view of his orders to blockade San
tiago; that he did disobey the depart
•Enameline 1
sam c BriUiantCleaaEasi!yAppl!e4ADsolutelyOdori(ssi yeti
ment's orders to blockade Santiago, and
that he did disobey the department's or
der by continuing to ward Key West in
stead of carrying out at once the instruc
tions contained in the department's tele
The only other specification on which
the court is thought likely to find against
Admiral Schley is believed to be No. 10,
referring to his colloquy with Lieutenant
Commander Hodgson.
Schley, it is believed the court will
hold, did not treat Hodgson fairly in the
Schley probably will be given the benefit
of the doubt as to whether Sampson com
municated the contents of orders re
ceived from the department in regard to
exposing ships to the fire of batteries,
and he will be held blameless for his
failure to destroy the Colon.
That the blockades of Cienfuegos and
Santiago were sufficiently effective is
shown by the fact that no vessels entered
or left the harbors without permission.
And, lastly, while the turn of the
Brooklyn may have caused her to pass in
dangerous proximity to the Texas and
may have removed the flagship from the
thick of the fight for a time, she certainly
got into the thickest of the battle a short
time later and rendered valiant service.
E. M. Berthe Kills Himself In Spo-
kane by Swallowing Poison.
Tacoma, Wash., Nov. 18. — Despond
ent because fie could not secure work,
B. M. Berthe of Winona, Minn., took to
drinking at Spokane in an effort to for
get his condition.
When he awoke yesterday suffering
from rheumatism he purchased a quantity
of laudanum and drank about four ounces.
The hard work of physicians kept him
alive for an hour, but he died without
regaining consciousness.
j Wlnona, Minn., Nov. 18.— E. M. Berthe
was a brother of Alderman S. T. Berthe, of
Winona. He was associated with his brother
In the flour business hero up to last spring,
since when -he has worked as a carpenter.
He left here a week ago Friday for Minne
apolis. He was a single man, 42 years old.
The through tourist car for California
will run every Thursday via the Chicago
Great Western railway and Santa Fe
route to Los Angeles. New wide vesti
buled Pullman tourist cars are furnished
and these are personally conducted west
of Kansas City. For rates, reservation of
berths, etc., apply to A. J. Aicher, City
Ticket Agent, corner Nioolle.t avenue and
Fifth street, Minneapolis.
Constable Lodtne In v Critical Con
dition—Fanner Mike Conlln's
. Good Aim.
Sioux City, lowa, Nov. 18.—John Sund
blad, who was shot in the battle with
Greenville bank robbers at Albert City
Saturday, died yesterday. He leaves a
wife and three small children.
Constable Lodine, who also was shot,
is in a critical condition.
The robber who was shot in the stomach
also died yesterday after refusing to give
his name.
Before he died he admitted he had
robbed the bank at Greenville.
Sheriff Parker took the negro and white
man to Storm Lake. They also admitted
the crime and gave the names* of Jack
Johns and Louis Brooks.
Besides $435 in money recovered from
the burglars, they confess to having se
creted $500 In a cornfield six miles from
Albert City, where they were captured.
A searching party failed to recover the
Sundblad made a statement that the
negro fired the fatal shots. Lodine says
he was shot by the negro.
The wounded robber who died was shot
by Mike Conlin, a farmer living west of
Albert City, at a distance of forty rods
with a repeating rifle.
Three Get Their Deserts.
Charles City, lowa, Nov. 18.—The first
safe blowers to receive sentence since the
recent series of bank robberies Began,
were Frank Riley, Carl Van Gordon and
Thomas Williams, all of whom Judge
Kelly has sentenced to two years each in
the penitentiary.
They pleaded guilty to robbing a safe
at Powersville early last month. There
have been ten bank robberies in lowa
since Nov. 1.
Body of an Unknown Man Found
Jfear the Canadian Soo.
Sault Ste. Marie. Mich. Nov. 18.—The
Soo has another murder mystery. Two
hunters half a mile west of the Canadian
Soo discovered a man in the snow with
his throat cut. The tracks of two men
led up to where the body was found, but
only one track led away.
No papers were found on the murdered
man, who was about 35 years of age and
dressed as a laborer. He had been dead
about forty-eight hours,
Grand Canyon of Colorado by daylight.
The Tourist Sleeping car leaving every
Tuesday morning via Chicago Great West
ern Railway enables you to see this won
derful scenery. For information and res
ervation of berths inquire of A. J. Aicher,
City Ticket Agent, Corner Nloollet Aye
and sth St., Minneapolis.
If Blok headache 1b misery, -what »re
Carter's Little Ldver Pills if they will
positively euro it? People who have used
them speak frankly of their worth. They
are small and eas£ to take,. |
Nine Little Victims of Lockjaw Near
Uoctorn Say Mortality May Be Dae to
lucU of Anti-Sentic I're
Philadelphia, Nov. 18.—Nine children I
have died in Philadelphia aud vicinity dur- j
ing the past week from lockjaw conse- .
quent on vaccination, and two others are
on the verge of death.
The feeling against vaccination, par
ticularly in Camden, borders on panic.
The recent smallpox cases started people I
in crowds to the doctors' offices to sub
mit to the protective virus. Now hardly
a candidate appears.
Parents are keeping their children at
home rather tian submit them to the or
deal of having virus injected in their
arms, which may develop the dreaded
The following deaths from tetanus fol
lowing vaccination have occurred in Phil
adelphia and vicinity since Nov. 8:
Edw. Dougherty, 9 years, No. 719 Moyer
street, Philadelphia; died Nov. 8.
Annie Warrlngtou, 9 years, No. 34ti Atlantic |
avenue, Camden;'died Nov. 8.
Frank Cavallo, 5 years, No. 915 S Third
street, Camden; died Nov. 9.
Elizabeth Griffiths, 13 years, Atlantic City;
died Nov. 11.
Joseph Gcldie, 11 years, Bristol, N. J.; died
Nov. 11.
Thomas Hazleton, 11 years. No. 811 Pine
street, Camden; died Nov. 12.
Albert Cooper, t> years, Giardville, Pa.; died
Nov. VI.
Annie Coehrane, 9 years, No. 522 Mechanic
street, "Caihden; died Nov. 14.
Miss Bernice Moore, Bellefonte; died Nov.
The physicians are at a loss to deter
mine just how the infection is carried,
but they admit that numerous cases of
lockjaw show there is a specific germ
present either in the soil or the atmos
phere, which defies discovery, end is do«
ing deadly work.
There has been no official action as to
investigation of the death of any lock
jaw victim. No autopsy has been made
and there is no likelihood of an inquest
being ordered.
County Physician Jones holds that there
is no more cause for ordering an inquest
in a case of tetanus following vaccina
tion than there is in a case of smallpox,
diphtheria or other contagious disease
where a physician has been .in attend
ance, and has given a certificate of death.
So far none of the relatives of lockjaw
victims have asked for an official inves
The consensus of opinion among Cam
den physicians in regard to lockjaw de
velopments of the vaccination is that the
tetanus germ is not in the vaccine, but
enters the wound at the time of Innocula
tion. Lack of antiseptic precautions in
vaccination may result in lockjaw, but
the greatest danger, they say, lies in
scratching or rubbing the core or allow
ing dirty garments to come in contact
with it.
Some physieinas attribute the disease to
the long, dry spell, and are hoping for a
continued fall rain. They believe what
ever microbe produces lockjaw has its
home in the dust, and that a heavy show
er would wash away the dirt and leave the
air free from dangerous germs.
The greatest precautions in the use of
vaccine are now being taken by physicians
and the health board is giving the mat
ter the closest atteneion.
City Health Department Found to
Have Been \e{sli(geut.
St. Louis, Nov. 18.—Coroner Funkhauser
to-day rendered a verdict, finding the St.
Louis health department negligent in the
preparation of diphtheria antitoxin that
caused the deaths by lockjaw of seven
children to whom it was recently adminis
tered for diphtheria. The verdict says:
We find that he deceased came to their
death from tetanus following the* administra
tion of diphtheria antitoxin containing teta
nus toxin, said diphtheria anti-toxin having
been prepared and issued by the health de
partment of the city of St. Louis and bear
ing dates on labels of Aug. 24 and Sept 30,
1901. The presence of tetanus toxin in the
diphtheria antitoxin shows negligence upon
the part of the health department in the
preparation of said diphtheria antitoxin and
in the Issuance thereof.
For some time the city health depart
ment has been making antitoxin for use
in diphtheria cases. This was distributed
throughout the city to physicians free of
charge. In many cases it is said to have
saved the patients. The serum was se
cured from horses that are said to nave
contracted tetanus and to have imparted
it is antitoxin drawn from their bodies.
Senator Says It Will Take Place
Christmas Day.
New York, Nov. 18. —Senator Chauncey
M. Depew says that his wedding will take
piece on Christmas day. In an interview
he states:
I am going down to Charleston, S. C, to
make an oration at the opening of the fair
on Dec. 1. Then I am going to Washington
to take my seat in the senate. I shall remain
in "Washington until the senate adjourns for
the holidays, which will be on Dec. 16. On
that dato I shall start for New York, and at
the earliest possible moment 1 r.hall take a
steamer for France. If things go as fmooth
ly as I expect them to I shall be in Paris by
Christinas, on which day I hope to be mar
ried. I shall return to this city with my bride
after the ceremony, and take up my residence
here. Of course we will open a house in
Washington, but only during the time the
senate is in session.
Homeieekeri' Excursion*.
The Chicago Great Western railway will
sell tickets to various points in the west,
on Oct. 15, Nov. 6, and 19, and Dec. 3, at
one fare plus $2 for the round trip. For
Information apply to A. J. Aicher, City
Ticket Agent, corner Nicollet avenue and
Fifth street. Minneapolis.
Have no equal. Exclusive agency, 4 N 4th
street, Kasota block.
Catalogue Free, Sent Anywhere
At Metropolitan Music Co., 41-43 6th st S.
H St. Paul—Cor. 6th »nd Minnesota. .7 @
H " Minneapolis—ss South Fourth St I
nag 99.
am' jgQ •3 ' ""la '&. Bar ■.jBbI. ' I ■
$12.50 Box Coats.... «Q ftO
And Other Tuesday News / • / 0
from the Garment Store.
We give particular emphasis today to this Tuesday sale of
Women's Box Coats —which are considerable under price.
You have bought a good many for $12.50, and now for what
are left we say $9.98. • •'■
They are made from fine Kersey cloth in castor and black,
with high storm collars and stitched yoke in back. The lining
is good quality of Satin Rhadame.
Cheap, very cheap, no matter how you look at them.
Along with the Box Coats, these special values Tuesday.
Box Coats—Full 27-inch, in tarn, castor, royal, Box Coats, full 27 inches, of fine Kersey, in tan,
red and green, with nutria collar and revers; castor, blue, red and black. Collar and cuffs
lined all through with fine 4 Q m inlaid with panne velvet; satin 4 r AH
quality satin I O- °U lined I 5* UU
w *t™^a:°z j w v: 1 novel effec^ y elour B ,ouses, very stylish this fall and win
have priced them 12.50 to ZZ*™ ter^ome extra good values at 25*00
Electric Seal Jackets, a very fine assortment
at low prices, including a very ' ' O X flfl Astrakhan Capes, very fine close curl;
special value at. . ■ Aw/& ••vrvr made of prime skins, lined with **y jj f\(\
$6.75 French Flannel Waists, box plaited; warranted ***. for -> ........ -**> VU
front piped, with velvet. Choice of tan, red, French Flannel Waists, in large assortment of
gray, green Very newest style; £ Oft prevailing styles, in open back and front effects;
special for Tuesday at .;:.. i" "° at 3.50, 4 50, 5.00 andl 5.98.
Regular 25-cent Cushion Tops for j/\c
A Big Main Floor Bargain for Tuesday. Ivr
Cushion Tops— Now we're after the women folk in earnest. There's
always a place for two or more pillows, and a little spare change will help
you to a number of them this Tuesday.
We own, away under price, a lot of fifteen hundred. They are of satin
tick, canvas art cloth, basket weaves, etc.—printed in the most exquisite
designs. Some are floral, others Oriental — most every taste can be grat
ified in color or in design.
Had they come to us in the regular way we could have said no less
than twenty-five cents for them.
Tomorrow (Tuesday) at 10c.
On Bargain Table, center of Main Floor—and in Basement.
An Important Sale of
Thanksgiving Linen.
Some very special bargains to help
you dress up the table in proper style
for the big feast day.
64-inch Damask, bleached, pure linen
and desired patterns; the regular fiT
05c quality. Tuesday for OJL
72-inch Double Damask, snow - white
bleach and satin finish—the regu- \ C\f\
lar $1.50 quality for Tuesday 1 •UU
Napkins to Match some of the patterns
in 26^-inch size; reduced from -j gO
5.00 the dozen to
22-inch Napkins, all limen, bleach- f |Q
ed; an especially big value at.... 1 *
22^-inch Napkins, fine quality f QQ
Irish linen; $3 dozen quality 1 •^&
Bleached Damask Towels, 18x37 inoh.with
colored borders and knotted 1 f\C
fringe; 15c kind Tuesday for 1 \J
(Not more than six to a buyer.)
sth Street Entranca.
Special Sale of Iron and Brass Beds.
A semi-occasional event that a good many of you wait for. Two hundred
and fifty very fine brass and iron beds just reached us from one of the best
makers. Ought to have been here a little earlier, and they'll crowd us for holiday
room unless we move them in a hurry—so these prices to start them marching
out of the store Tuesday morning at double quick:
Iron Beds, in full or three- 8- 1 - r ''rr i ? Iron Beds, enameled in
quarter size; solid f go L/fTM "j' different colors and trimmed
and serviceable ... 1 •■*** T^ [s\ , \ with brass, the s%fk f\(\
Iron Beds, with brass rail Mai^^JjLJ A 2* style for... Z\f' VU
and brass trimmings JL*_ ftllLukL J^fe^lt Half Brass, bronze or all
very special, 3aO Wpss&jkg £jg 3^HW-J black beds, handsomely trim
at O -x^ ' iimJl xl i s^sr" Rl med;thes3o /->A AA
Brass Beds, fine quality, ■ Mff| 1 1 M§ ■» *^ *<"....... 2\)-VV
splendid finish, a regular *^^|l(p. S VSiWf *¥ H AH the Other iron and
$40.00 style 9ft.00 ipMLSJOLUfci brass beds at the same. pro
*or ** kj SP^h^*£J«jl^ portionate discount. •
AH-the-week — Second Floor. '. ,
Fine Heating Stoves j Big Values in Carpets
And Things to Go With Them. j; And Some Rugs for Very Little.
A room or two perhaps that the j! There is not enough of the made
furnace, or steam, or ordinary stove j| up Carpets and Rugs to advertise
docs not reach—here's the happy 1 again, but what few are here, you
solution of the problem for you. !; may buy for very little. Today's
Airtight Heating Stoves—Double lined, \ news concerns: •
strong and durable; give an intense heat, at !; Heavy Ingrains, per yard .. 25c
'little cost for fuel. ]• Half Wool Ingrains at ....... 39c
1.60 kind reduced to 1.25 ! [ Extra Super all wool at...... 50c
2.48 kind reduced t0........ 2.10 !;, These are all in newest patterns and very
2.75 kind reduced to 2.35 j! specially priced.
3.25 kind reduced t0........ 2.75 j! We've a . splendid grade of Tapestry Brussels at
fK toil^ e'/oo^ qa 7 ■"'■ f teel lOr toVatJh^TToV^"" *<£££"*"• with H bor4'r
the loc kind, reduced to, joint.... 1 l/C '! Puo-c nt «1
Stove Pipe, blue steel, 25c j0int.. .....:.\&c^ «, « UgS *»??*« . ,
Stove Pipe Dampers, 10c kind at. . 5c ■! . ThgS0 i are Smyrna full <*ox6o inches in
Stove Pipe Enamel, 1 pint for. ..." * "' 19c <\ *lzes Patterns that are very,choice and pretty.
Coal Hods, Japanned, at....29c, 25c and 19c! 1 sread down a few of them and save the
Coal Hods, galvanized.... 35c, 29c and 25c I* car P et- ,* n ;
_ ([.■' Everything else in Rugs, up to toe finest sorts of
Basemtnt ,[ Orientals. (3rd Floor.)
. r Houiebold gQOda a * specialty. Un> ■. ;
-' equaled t Mill ties and low«it i*t*«.
Packlaf t>jr experienced men.
BoytTransfer & Fuel Co., 46 So.ThiriSt
X«l#phoE» Main Ss6— both exchanges.
NOVEMBER 18, 1901.
The Upholstery Store.
A number of lots that we're very anxi
ous to clean up in a hurry—hence these
special Tuesday prices.
Remnants of Denims, burlaps and silkoline;
odds and ends, worth up to 18c the yard. g"c
Choose at
Odd Lace Curtains, some in pairs and half
pairs; some more than a pair; all at reductions
of 25 to 50%.
Ruffle Net Curtains, made with deep heavy
ruffle; lace edge and inserting; $2 | Ar\
kind. Tuesday at 1 • v
Couch Covers, Bagdad, 60 inches "J n r
wide, all fringed; $5 quality for %J • ' *^
Tapestry Squares, for sofa pillows QTC
and upholstering; special at
Tapestry 1 Door Draperies, in five choice color
ings, fringed top and bottom; 50 r*% ir
inches \ride—at, pair £*OO
the Supervising Architect, Washington, D.
C, November 6, 1901.— SEALED PROPOSALS
will be received at this office until 2 o'clock
p. m. on the 17th day of December, 1901, and
then opened, for \ the construction (except
heating apparatus, electric wiring and con
duits) -of the U. S. Postoffice at Creston,
lowa, in accordance with drawings and speci
fications, ooplsa of which may be had at this
office, or >at the office -of i the Postmaster at
Creston, lowa, at the discretion of the Su
pervising Architect. Jam«« Knox Taylor,
Supervising Architect .
Under priced Offerings in
(A very special bargain.)
2nd Floor.
H*~<Si?V „»_ •nslaal a*4 Oaly Strata*. ..■•-.
Wy SAFE. Alw«r«r«tL»l«. Lo4l»^"*UrajrHit
■T^w'VMEm '• KBI» u« Sail ■•uUlte taut •*•)><
I*l TCP ?•■««*••• Si(k*ttt«9l»B* u< lmit»-
I / nrttmma. !•;•(><•« Dnwlil« Nil Ul«
I X M <ta"i?L*, r >"»'*«*ml«i«, T«rtb>»nlaU
V.9* AT u4"Bd!ar&T»4l«i>2» famr.hr r»
■A. _ A ism Mall.. 1 T«rtU»»hl»l«. Said by
'""""w*. m«*i»»» i«a«ni. rsuLi.. rJ»

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