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The Wheeling daily intelligencer. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1865-1903, August 05, 1898, Image 6

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far TO COW HOME
9? Col. Roosevelt Takes the Lend fn
I ' Letter to Shatter
pAw 0ESCR1BHS CONDITIONS
I AJTD EXPRESS}? FEARS FOR THE
& HEAX/TH OF THE ASMY BEFORE
| PAUTHAGO IF KEPT IN' THAT
}' OMTWItlT?'WAKT8 THK BRAVE
9 MEJN MOVED NORTH BEFORE j
Bp iW? DRBAIDFUL YELLOW FEVER
I" PLAGUE TAKES HOLD OF THEM.
K ALL. THE) OTHER COMMANDERS
II AOIN IM THE PETITION.
'(Copjriiht, isss, br the Aiuclated Pno,f
fifctTLMGO DB CUBA, Aur 3. (6:30 p. |
m.?(Dalayed In traawniMlon)?Sum .
rioopa bjr Major General Shatter, a
mmtlQK wa? held hero thla roornlne ol j
! fcMdquartere and in tho presence of cv'
err OOfRmandtog ami medrlo&t officer of
the Flftlh army corpe, Gen. Shaiter nod
a cable nmaage from Secretary Alger
; ordering Mm, as the recommendation of
; Burgeon General Stern berf, Co more the
army Mo the Interior to San IjuIb,
whare it is healthier.
^ As a result of the conference, Gem
n Shifter will Insist upon the Immediate
"y wWictrawai of the army north within
;? t*o week*
g - As an explanation of the situation-, the
v-: tfAknring letter from Ool. Theo. Itoosefj\
vait, "commanding the First volunteer
ca*aJry, to Gen* Shatter waa handed by
k... thie laiWer to the correspondent here of j
. >.. the Associated- Pres? for publication:
* > ' rMajor General Shafivr:
<< .SIR:?Jn a meeting of the general and ;
J; , medical ofllccrs, called by you at the
~'i palace thip morning, we were all, a* you
? know, unanimous In oair view of what
? afeooid be done wllt> the army. TO I
hert\ in the opinion of every of- ;
, flofcr commanding a division or a brl
gade, wW simply involve the destruction
of thousand*?. There is no possible
? season for rtot shipping practically the
F*. entire command north at once. Ye How
[ fever caees are very few in the cavaUry
jv division, where I command- one of the
'{ two brigades, ami not one true case of
i* Xttk>w /ever has occurred in this dlvisjj*.
lob except among tbe men sentt to the
I, hospital at Siboney, where they have, I
^ beMeye, contracted it. But lit tills division
ttoere have been 1.500 cases of ma;
tejria!. fever. Not a man ha.-* died fiom
It; bob the whole command is so weak
: and shattered- a? to bo ripe for dying
like rotten sheep when a real yellow fef
ver epidemic, instead of a faike epidemic
like -fhe present, strikes ua. as It Is
' bound if we stay here at the height of
tfc* sickness fearon, August and the
beginning of September.
Quarantining aga'.rat malarial fever
I if is much like quarantining against the
toothache. All of us are certain at pwju
'i mb,the authorities ar: Washlrgion fu-'Iy
appreciate the condition of the army,
to be sent home. If we are kept here It
r vrlM ii> all human possibility nienn. an
I Apposing disaster, for t'he surgeons estimate
that over haCf of the army, if kept
1 here dui'ir.'K the sickly season. will die.
This Uf no: only terrible from tin? standpoint
of individual lives losx. but it
rteajw ruin from- -the stand-point of the
military efficiency of the flower of the
!. American* arihy. for :ihe great bulk of
. tbe regulars are here with you. The
Ack list, large though it Is. exceeding
,000, affords but n fain't index of the de!
bWitatlon of the army. Not 10 per cent
are fit for active work. Six weeks on
Ev.: the nortte Main:. <-oa><i. ior inoiance. ur
ft elsewhere, where th^ yellow fever germ
j, cannow possibly propagate, would make
| us a!t Of fit ar flgbuin-ff cocks. al>> as
[? we art. eafftT, to take a Icudins part In
y' tRejreat campaiprn apilne* Havana In
'tb* Tall, even if we are not aiiowed' to
t',: . try Porto Rico.
ST ..JlWftxan b?- moved rorfh.if moved at
once, with absolute safety to ttv- eoifncf
.try; ttftteoogh of "ourse It -wots'Ai have
? beep in-flnltcfy better if we hud been
' oovtd nor I'll or-to Porto Rico two weeks.
"\goi ~If lh< re Were amy objcct In kcepd*
us here, we would face yttfow fever
with aj much lwlilTfercnce as we face
f ; ballets, but* there \*< r/> object in it. The
jy; .four Immune reglmer/sotdocd hero are
J; v... i? ?: :?r*?
Manila has 250,000 Inhabitant:
THE ROUTE
!? U Mt*
auffldent to irtrriatm the dty and surrounding'
town?, and? there is absduteJy
nothing for us to do hem and there
has not been aince the dty aarrendered.
It la impossible 10 move Jnto the Interior.
Bvety shifting of camp double* th* nick
rate in our present weakened condition, }
and any how. Che Interior Is rather .
i worse than the coast. as 1 have found
by actual rrconnalaanre. Our pr#nent>;
camp* art- an healthy as any campa at <
this end of the Wand can be.
"I write only because I cannot see our
men who have fought bravely and who
hare endured extrttne hardships and
danger so itticomptaintntfly, go to up- ^
struotlon without striving, *> far as lies
In ityp, to avert a doom a? fearful as It id
j unnecessary and undeserved.
"Your? respectfully,
treodork aooeeveiTr,
"Col. Commanding First Brigade." I
After Colon*? Roosevete had taken the J
' initiative, alf the American general ofH- <
I cers united In a "round-roblnf' addressj
cd to Gen. ?hafter. I<. reads: "We, the '
| undersigned officer? commanding the
various brigades, divisions, etc., of the
army of occupation in Cuba, are of the \
I unanimous opinion that this army !
I should at once be taken out of the iriard 1
of Cuba and sent to some point on the i
I northern sea coast of th* United States, J
i thait it can be done wtthotc dangvr to
the people of ttac Untied State?; that
! yellow fever in the army ait present is I
| not epidemic; thai there are only a few !
i annm/f in xiiaw >>uf Huh thftormv IndJs- !
ablc-d by malairlal fever to the extent 1
that its efficiency is destroyed and that
it Is ln> a condition to be practicably destroyed
by an epidemic of yellow fever
which 19 sure to come in the near future.
"We know from the reports of competent
officers and' from, per bo no! observation
that the army is unable-to move to
the interior, and ihad there are no facilities
for such. a move If attempted-, and
that it couidi not be attempted until loo
late. Moreover, the best medical authorities
of the island say that with our |
pretterJi equipment' we could not live in j
I the imerior during the rainy season I
without louses from malarial fever, '
which is ai?most as deadly as yellow fever.
"This army must be moved- at once or
perish. As the army can be safely moved
now, the persons responsible for preventing
such a move wM be responsible
for the unnecessary loss of many thousand?
of lives.
"Our opinion* are the result of careful j
persona-! observation anrt *hey aw ulso
baaed on llxe unanimous opinion of.ovr
medical officers with the army, who ui>derstarod
the situation absolutely.'
J. FORD KENT,
"Major Gen*rat Volunteers,
"CominamHriK F'lrst Dlv., Flfvh Corps.
J. C. BATES,
"Major Gom-ral Volunteers.
"Commanding ProvWonu" Division.
"ADNA R. CHAFFEE,
"Miilnr fl??norftl.
"Commanding 3rd Brigade, Second Div.
"SAMUEL S. SUMMER,
"Brigadier General Volunteers,
"Commanding First brigade cavairy.
"WILL LUDLOW,
"Brigadier GcarraC Volunteers,
"Commanding Flrrt brtgade, 2nd' Div.
"ADELUERT AMES,
"Brigadier Gec<i. at. Volunteers,
"Commanding 3rd brigade. Second Div.
"LEONARD WOOD.
"Brigadier General Volunteers,
"Commanding city of Santiago.
THEODORE ROOSEVELT,
. "Colone.",
"Commanding Second cavalry brigade."
Major M. W. Wood, the chief surgeon
j "of the first division. said: "The army
j imiBt l>e moveo north," adding with em
pilaris, "or it will be unable to move it!
self."
{ General Ames has rent the following
i cable mess-age- to Washington:
{ "The Hon. Charles H. Allen, ocutetoot
secretary of-th? navy:?
"ThtS army if incapabk* because of
sickness fiom march In- anywhere ex
ocpt to the trainwpous. If it is ever to
return, to the United Sliates it must do
j at once."
! To a correspondent of the Associated
I Preys, Gen. Ames said:
I "If I had the ptarcr I would put the
j men in transports at ante and ship them
! north without further orders. I am
! co?tflder?t f Uuh. action would ultimately
| Y?e approver!. A'-ffl'S Mrt of the sick men
; would n:faji a ropy of the roarer of every
! Company here."
XUtsi 'iioir ( ommiM'ou.
BOSTON, Aug. 3.?A" special cablegram
to the Journal from Ponce. Porto
Rico, fays:
1 A tremetMlods sensation has occurred
GOVERNMENT i?. lU
?, and, with tho exception of a fe\V, they a
Stripes as the colonial possession of tl
P. ^JroosblANU
?C? Vor?*Nt> MIQUCt-ON
?
?
WATSON'S FLEET WOULD HAVE T.
REGAINED HEALTH.
Oratl&tnff Lottors to Mrm. Pinkham
From Happy "Women.
?I on 1h Mjr lifeMr!.
E. Woomis**,
Mills, Neb., write*:
"Deab Mrs. Pitoham:?i owe my
life to your Vegetable Coinponml. Tho
calil 1 Tinri wMtnimntion and
nothing oonld be done for me. My
menstruation had stopped and they
aid my blood was turning to wateT. I
had several doctors. They all said I
oould not live. 1 began the ose of Lydla
E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound,
and It helped me right away; menses
returned and I have gained in weight
I have better health than {have had far
years. It in wonderful what your Compound
has done for me."
I Feel Like m New Fvnoa."
Mrs. Geo. Lues,
1609 Belle St., Alton, 111., writes:
" BefoAj I began to take your Vegetable
Compound I was a great sufferer
| from womb titrable. Menses would appear
two end three times In a month,
csosing- me to be so weak I eon Id sot
stand. I could neither sleep nor eat, and
looked so badly my friends hardly
knew me.
41X took doctor's medicine but did not
j derive much benefit from ?4* Mydrugj
gist gave me one of your little books,
| and after reading- it I decided to try
Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound.
I feel like a new person. I
j would not give your Compound for all
j the doctor** medicine in the world. X
eon not praise it enough."
In the Sixth Massachusetts rogiment,
whldh Is in. Gen. Garretson's brigade.
The friction" betwvez* the line officers of
the regiment and the officer* of the regiment
amd the officers of the brigade^
which has been growing ever rfneo the
command left Civbn. reached its cMmax
Monday, When CoJonel Woodward, LJeuteixnrt
Colonel Chaflln, Major Taylor,
Chaplain Dousseault ana Captain- Goodell.
of Company K, resigned their commissi
or. s. The exact reason Which
prompted ttiem to take Kcp to r.ot
At pr?eent known. The ense irurt have
i oMiioiift indeed. The resljmaMona
leave Major Ch^rtri TC. DarHpg In cotni
mam! of rhe regiment
j The matter has been fully reported to
j Gen. Mil** and & rigid Investigation has
bee.-i ordered. By mll.t&ry law. to resign
j In face of the enemy nw?ns a court
\ martial.
\Vr?| Virgin'it PrnnloiM.
I Special Dispatch to the Intelligencer,
i WASHINGTON, D. C.. August 4.?
( Pensions have been granted to "West
; Virginia applicants as follows:
Original?Samuel Bogard, Benwood,
IS.
Increase?Thomas Tnqram; Iforseneck.
16 to $8; James Williams, Clln,
ton Furnace. $10 to $12.
Widows?Sarah Crawley, Acme, |8;
: Sarah A. Adklns, St. Albans, |8.
' Dependents?Minors of Franklin L.
j Williamson,'412,.
mi ?t
Soften* tlmlr llocrfli,
LONDON. August 4.?The Madrid
: correspondent of the Standard says:
'The Madrid press strongly blames the
ivant of loyalty the volunteers in Porto
Rico have-displayed In allowing the
: American Invaders so easy a walk over.
Indeed thte behavior tends to diminish
the regret we feli' at losing the island.
Calvo and other
' chiefs of ttoe Spanish party In Cuba,
' who have recently returned to Santanj
da, speak despondently of the condition
, of the Inland and.declnre, that America
will be compelled to kwp an army of
' lOO.COO men ?her& for years to come."
I.WiS AT MANILA.
re ail witting to be patriotic American
i c United Statw.
V
"c'f % Jp
?0. , ^
ilk
OCSN TO blJAi.N IIA D NOT PEJiSJto
I I ' ' 1
WONDERF0L EXPORT TKABE
Oftbe Pm* n?0.1 V??r-*fc?
XaiiaMvn Mk>w "p K>l'r u w*"
m AsrMnlmral Prwlwou.
Special Diipatch io the Intelligencer.
WASHINGTON, D. C? August 4.Whlie
our wonderful export trade In
the fiscal year Just ewled has attracted
much attention, the moat Intercatlns
and really wonderful feature of It has
been. In some degree at least, pvertooked.
While our exportatlona%f agricultural
prodocts during the year have
surpassed In value those of any preccilin?
t-ear in the history of the country.
the exportation of aunofactures 1?.
when considered In detail, equally interesting
in it* bearing upon the general
commerce and prosperity, both
present and futilre, of the nation.
The exportation of domestic manufactures
in the fiscal year 1898 Is set down
by the records of the bvreau of statistics
of the treasury department at
$288,871,449, which Is nearly twelve millions
of dollars greater than any preceding
year In the history of the country.
This Is especially Interesting in
view of the fact that the imports of
manufactures during the year were abnormally
small. In addition to this it Is
r??onable to support that the pur?
. . _ r..Vit- ?h> r\Ann1r
C11UC8 Ol muiluiOkkutca u; w? rv.r? J
of this country in the prosperous year
just ended were unusually great, both
by reaxon of the Increased earnings
and the further fact that during several
preceding rears their purchases In
these lines had. because of the financial
depression, been light.
For these two reasons, the smallness
of importations of manufactures and
the probable Increased consumption of
manufactures by otir own people, It Is
apparent thai the home demand upon
our own manufacturers was unusually
great, thus reducing, to some extent,
the attention which they had formerly
been able to give to an Invasion of foreign
markets. In addition to this, it
had been feared by some <hat the increased
customs rates adopted a year
ago would result In ? reduction of the
purchases of our goods by citizens of
other nations, but this expectation was
not realized.
In view of these facts the large expor*-4i?
In 4h? VMr 1 lint j
ended is, to say the Least, a very notable
feature of the commerce of this remarkable
year. The total exportation
of manufacture* for the year is more
than double that of a decade ago, almost
three times as much as that of
1SS0, more than four times as much as
lit 1S70, and *even.times aa much as In
1880. -Hon* much the centennial exhlbl-j
tion had to do wkh awakening a taste;
throughout'the world for our manufactures
and products tvhich were there
exhibited would be difficult to say. but
It is an Interesting fact, at least, that In
that year (1876) the exportation of manufactures
far the first time touched the
one hundred million dollar line and
since that time has pone steadily for-!
ward until In 1898 It reached (288,871.449.
What are the manufactured articles
which we have so freely exported, and
who have been their purchasers? To
answer these iu detail would occupy
much space for they Include almost every
variety of article that could be Imagined
and go to every part of the
world.
Of agricultural Implement! the exportation*
of the fiscal year 1893 were
$7,609,732, against $2,645,187 In 1888. They
went to Great Britain, France, Germany.
British North America, Central I
and South America. British East In- |
dies and Australasia, other parts of
Asia and Oceanlca, and even to Africa, I
while the great grain fields of Russia I
also drew largely upon our manufacturers
In this line. Our cars for street
and steam railways went to all parts of
Europe, China, Japan and the East Indies,
to Braxil, to Cuba, to Central
America, Hawaii, JKexlco and Africa, j
the value of this class of exportatlons I
for the year amounting * to 18,424,419.
Our cotton goods went to every part of I
the world, China, British North Amerl- |
ca, South America and Oceanlca being
the largest purchasers, the total exports
of cotton manufactures for the
year being >17,014,092. against $9,999,277
r
K, who desire to live under the Stars and
BEB.V DBCLAHED.
I
A' DISAPPOINTED
I Britf. Gen. Kent Regrets that' He Caaim
Sam
I When it was decided that none of the j
.soldiers who took part In the Santiago 1
conflict wereto be carried to Porto-Rico, I
there felt a shadow of gloom over the ,
teams of our brave- officers a? null as i
over their gallant mem Among thos* 1
| who most sincerely regret the issuing of
| this order is Brig. Geii,'-Jacob F. Kent
I of the Fifth Army. Oorpe, whose forces
I were nea/rest Santiago at the beginning (
of thait memorable battle. i
| Brig. Gen. Ken* has charge of the
, First Division of the Fifth Corps, aflil
| has been in the service of Ms. oourvtry j
since his graduation from West Point in '
ESTIMATING H
flflHsggpS^Han^
%;
/ <0^
Mr. Babble?I wondfcr, now Mias Peat
I'm worth.
Mdss Fearoe?Well, I know that greeao i
then, of course, I dan only make the rou
? *? *rtiina and I i
Id 1890. jreopie in auim o.m wu.m.
British Kuhi Indies and Cuba ' and. i
British Australasia and Japan and Mexico,
as well as all parts of Europe, are i
riding our bicycles, the exportation for
the year bring $6,84G,529, against less i
than two million dollars In the fiscal 1
year 1896. i
Our exportation of copper and manufactures
thereof has Increased enorxnously
In the past few years, being (
$32,180,872 In the fiscal year just ended,
against $3,812,798 in 1S&8. Of refined ,
' mineral oils tho exportation during the
| year amounted to $51,782,816 In value, i
I against $47,042,409 In 18S8. The value of
the year's exportation of oil in slightly
less than that of tho preceding year,
which was $50,463,18Ti, but this la due al- '
together to a reduction In price, the
number of gallons exported being slxty"
thrt nivoed- 1
ure tnii<iMioA>vat>? .
ing year. Every part of tho world ac*
i cepted and used our illuminating all, :
more than twelve million gallons going
to Africa, twenty millions to British
Australasia, forty-four millions <o China,
and flfty-three millions to Japan,
The largest article or class of articles
Included in the list of exports of manufactures
Is "manufactures of Iron and
steel." The value of <his single class of .
exports In 1898 was $70,867,637, against
I30.106.4fi2 in 1893. and $17,763,034 In
1SSS, thus showing an increase of 30 per ,
cent in ten years, while, curiously, there
has been a corresponding deprease In
the importations of manufactures of ,
iron and steel, which fell 'roth $48,992,757
In 1888 to $12,615,013 in 1898.
GET YOUB NOTICE f
.Hanjr Wheeling Clllscna hare Aeknovr*
letlgeri Itccclpt?Tha ((iieitlon Is Important,
A notice means a gr<*at deal.
It all depends on the notice.
There are many kinds.
This one Is serious.
It's nature's notice.
A warning note of trouble.
Neglect It not. delay Is dangerous.
Where does It come? In the back.
Why does It come? Because the Kidneys
are sick.
How does It come? With aches and
pains. . , , ,
Backache, lame back and weak back
I are the notices.
Notices of kidney trouble.
Notices to tak?? Bonn's Kidney Pills.
Don't read them wrongly.
Don't take our advice, take your
neighbors.
Lots of Wheeling people ean tell you.
There are many kidney remedies.
But only one euro.
Other kidney pill*, but only one?
Doan's.
Here's one that knows:
Mr. Thomas Deflbaugh, of No. 314 Cnnal
street. n glass blower employed nt
the Rast Wheeling Glass Company'n I ?
works, any*: "When I began to rom- 1
plain of my kidney? nt first the trouble
was not an bad. but In time It berame i
more constant nnd a?-v*re. The attacks 1 i
were alwaya preceded by nervousness i
and palpitation of the heart, and the <
distress across my kidneys would be so
severe that I could not r?*st, but would
lie and toss about all night long. I felt
tired nnd depressed nil the time, and
nny unusual exertion would make me (
entirely out of breath. The secretions from
the kidneys were very Irregular J
nnd high 'colored. When 1 saw Dotn't .
Kidney Plll$ Advertised 1 got. them ot p
tb? Logan Drug Cv.'o m.ov *a?l took i
? ( ?
FIGHTER. . < '.vx
It Go to Porto jptlco to Fubt for Unci*
' 2lJ ' *
M4 irib.ai k>. Apcif srvf?P*H thfl im*
he was appointed to tlw infantry. After
lfn> ytsaxtf bard 'work !*? maoa Inspsc-tor
3emnt> of Vohwtter* wUh the
iKiamonaJ honor bf the rank of WwfroKK
Colonel. He foughtdurln* tJiedrU
Kir with effldWoy and gaBamry. and la
1S66. at mm* dwio* tbe ??r, jy waqw\\?urdpd
flith rQilpromotlon. Front-that
tin*? unt* lMSnGeir. K^emraa tU.
coirttry In vartoue capac!tt??, aatfln ?reot
recoffnlHonof tlKwe eervleeroewae
mode a Colonel. He b?? the repu^
of being an
and hokla three brevet* for gallantry la
the fieid. '
IS VALUE. .,... .
WasBBKBWKa^'
' " . r.
rce, If you happen to Hacw bow &nxt>
tre sdMn* at dffht aeats m pomrt, bat
ghost soet of guess Kb yottr weight
them. They relieved roe very Quickly
ind I believe permanently."
Doan's Kidney Pills for tale br all
Sealers. Price CO cents. MWled by To*ter-Mllhum
Co., Buffalo, N. Y? cole
igents for the United States. Remember
the name?Doan's?and takeoosub*
stltute. _
AS TO THE ARMY CANTEEN.
A writer m ine new i?i? -??
BlBns himself "Catholic," ?> : Tear
correspondent who champion* the army
ranteen, Is either woeftillr Ignorant of
history or 11 verr narrow minded perron.
His attacks on the Methdlsts M>4
the W. C. T. U. are not founded no
truth. The writer Is neither Math?31st
nor a Prohibitionist
If your correspondent wfll rea? the
history of this countrr for the j*?t
thirty oilil years he will discover that
the Mettrtrdlsts have led all religious
bodies lnrshaping the destiny at the
United Slates. Abraham Lincoln com
mended them. They pave men
treasure and, to the writer's knowledge
deprived themaelvea of necessaries ?
that this correspondent.who. Judfcin* of
his language, Is not on American, couia
live In a country where he has freedom,
but not freedom to dahauch our soldlen
with rum.' .
The churches and temperance eocl?les
better/the condition of the people.
Can your'correspondent point out
regiment Of our army fitted out bf ?
brewer '6'r nn infidel? Take away
churches and temperance societies
rrom our country and substitute
armors ana men i?? your cuncB???Dnt.
and the worst povernment ins
world ever saw will prevail.
The world is p rowing better. Wt J?
not live in the past. Our armies will ne
victorious by the aid of Christianity, c*
which t^ltoperance is a part.
An lSiilrrprlilBff DrnggW*
There are few men more wide
and entorprlaing than the Logan Drug
Co., who spare no paina to secure tw
beat of everything In their line wr
their mow' customers. Thef now nave
the valuable apt-ncv for Dr. Kings
Now Discovery for Consumption,
r'ought ftftd Colds. This is the wonderful
remedy that is producing sucBi J
r ,i.? ^n?n>rv hv ltd many
lUlUIV Ull 111 CI IUK V.UUUIW "J ? ?
itartlifig euro*. It absolutely curw
Asthma,, Bronchitis. HomensM sna
nil affections of the Throat, Chest ano
\muk%. Call at above drup "tore ana
rot n trial bottle free, or a regular 8l*?
ror SO cents and $1 00. Guarantees! to
:ure or urlce refunded.
SUMMWl RESORTS
Atlnnflr City, W.
HOTEL METROPOLE, "f"
The new proprietor* ar* d?terrn!n<^
uaiMtnin the high ntandard In thla d?P?"
Tir-nt attained by the former man^men*.
ik woll at the K? n?Tal ?ervle? of Uw WW"*
vhlrh ha* mail# the Metropole fatnoji*Terma
moderate-!Vr day, 12.00.
iv . k. $10. I1J.8P. I15 W. 1lVSth
Hon of room*, number of partita, wm
c.,c.
KMpecuuny aomsmnjr Ji? V jvokT
S: D. BMlTjlL
OHB8T2IR INN-iwan
mJ New York Av?..
K. J. Opon all the year, few P"
110 to J12.00 weekly. vll,ro
J.l> ' T>. -

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