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K WKSKI-T BUICA N_N 6 W A E*1 F.C. BARKER. .WIB'ANP PKOriUKTAlt. f£arnorthea*tr.or. Puhar&ptare, ^wille. H«N«» Ceuut. l°w». IPTTOK P*KE.TwU)oUftrsj»er inrt »t th#same raft for any i of A year—IX,AU.CA*ES •TKl^TLV IN APVAMCK. I .*£. or b*fr»wf»U I Ac» Anderson & Collins, nORNIYS AT LAW, KBOXTUIO, a rion County, low*. tf- H'.ITOM. O.B.1TE.S. stone A Ayres, 0R H&t8 at Law,Claim and RealKs liw Agents, Knoxrille, Marion County, ilUttend to allbuslneasentruiit.d to their in Marion and adjoining Counties. Vt HI 'ace in the Blacksmithing. SMICK propores to do all workla ki« Mae during the winter in tb« beet tble manner, and at redaeed prlee*. Bet tire. ea«h $1.50, on credit $t hor»e ng, new shoes, per span, cash $3, on it, $3.60 All jobbing at low rates, and ptrccr.t. off far cash. Shop on Robinson jut east of Public bquare. 0'»e acall. if -Spring wagon oh and for (22tf) To Builders. QHJf WEAVER is prepared to truetc f'ir Plasterinx, Laying Brick and n«, BuildIDJ Ciiterns, PIUCH, etc. Sati*. tion guaranteed. Material* furnished, •are orders at residenoe, East KBOXTIIIO, at store of Welch A Weljh. (7—39 G. E. Conwell, BALER in Stoves Tinware, Shelf and HeRvy Hardware,Reapers, Mowersand ricultural Implements generally. Agent M. W. Warren's Patent Atmoipherio Port- Soda Fountain. Old Stand, oast side are, Knoxville. I*tt( C. Gallagher, Iattend ARION COUNTY AUCTIONEER, will to all business in kin line on roa »ble term*. Satisfaction guaranteed. oirilUaod Otley, Iowa. ooks and Stationery. I.IiKHT M. UROliST, D»al«r in School Writing Paper*, B!*nk Books, Its, As. Ma*ie Books, Musical Instru ucs, Music for Sunday School*, Singing roll, Ac. Orzani, Violins, Aocordeon*, Picture* and Frame*. Wall and Window Notice to Builders. MIK I'NDKRSIONED is now prepared to tske contracts for all kinda of work his I in* of buiineht, such as rlrk and Ntone Laying. PlaeterlMf aud C'iateru and Flue Hulldiug, I of which I propose to do with dUpatob, good workmanlike manner. 1 war latiiiaction. MATERIALS famishe*' if repaired and a fclMT tiil Jkristmae wiil be gi*oa if per 'l»sire it. i«40 ly) VOL. 7 M. BfwJi*. *.««. .MialTltK.No 18, H.. A.M., Knnxvjlle, S'1* 0 oa or befer* r«1» mcc».. ^sycn. St*'9- A- D'WHrUKUKM.. «i!U,Iow» n. P. J. K BRODHK'S. N .G. Bi«o.*e» pr^fcwio"^ j.w.wivsff. Wiitflo* Wilton, fTORN*\8 AT kvW *Bd NOTARIES tileadtheCoart* ®f Marion County. JlOtf Dr. C. F. Garretson, n Offioe ortr ginne'e Store, southeiet cor ner of Public Sc^jare, Htot. TTOBNBY AT LAW a«wl Noiary f«J Uo attention given to qolleo and foreclosing mortgage*. .J. Ako.KOI.: C. L.COLLI-S. State and Federal Conrts 3,1 tf. JL Q. Hays, ?T0RN^iiTIowranwP.ra^?at"nd!M^rppi, I. .* r». ugH^omimon, M. D., USTI^T Office o v e son'. il. J. B0NIFIELD. Knoxville National Bank. N0XVILLE.I0WA. C*riTiu $100,000 flold, 6ilrer, Government a ad other "ties bought and sold. Interest allowod t'ue deposits. Special atten'ien given to "•etions. Open from A.M. to c*pt Sundays. W-COU.IM, 4 P.M. DtaacToea, Collins, 8. L. Collins, J. 9 Cnnning 1 A. J. Kerr, Jaeksen Ram«y, 8. K. J-Bitten ben dor, A* Brooks. M. Oojruff. w OrrircaS. Presideat. Ci-aHiaanaa, Vioe President. Beiaas, Cashier. (t.lftf Blacksmithing. ^®*RTS AND JAME8 have opon«4 a ackuraiih Shop in tbe building fur* oi euj,,ed by J. R. Roberts, jnst west »f ew Bank building, end are prepared to work in their liae ia the be»t wanner at fair rates. Tea per cent off for eub. CARRIAGES AND WAHONS. A SH A FER is ctrrj ipg on the Carriage Wagou business in tbe tame build "ti*re he is prepared to do all kinds vf "°rli in a ne»t aiul substantial mannor. Mr.oas ID need «f w»rk aro la el tod to call at ifceir »fcop. (tf./ Furniture. D.Y0UN8 we*Id rospeetfallyInform _j. the oitisens of Marios County that he hti opened a Cabinet 8hop on Robinson Street, jrost of the Tremont House, np stair*, in the toon forerly oerapied by the Republi can Ofite, where he *vill have on hand all kind* of Furniture, and CoAnsof alltitei, which he wi-Hsell Low for Cask. (tf.) Hain St Clothing House. XYAKOBK,"MERCHANT TAILOR, ha* constantly on hand a Foil Line of Men'* and Boy*' Wear, ilats, Caps end Famishing Joo!s. Agatlt for'Singer's Sewing Machine*. & 33 tf u Knoxville Marble Works. ROBINSON BROS, Manufacturers and Dealers in Monuments and Head* Stolen, and Grtvi-jrard Work of every de scription. Near northwest corner of Publio Square, Knoxville, Iowa. tf Vanhouten & Cathcart, EALERS IN URAIN AND PRODUCE, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, yjljktiotfs, PUMPS. V 8ALT, OEM vittaan Virginia and Wisconsin, all or nearly all choosing State officers. Buying and Selling Freelard J:Thomp Bakery, ea.t *ide l'ublio Square, cirille, Iowa. J. K. Casey, TT0RNEY AT IJ^P,UBLI®0|*,UA*'E|0AN,I Office w*t «i'ie of itair* «ver Conwell's Harqware Store. I! practice in Marion and adjoining Coun- fHrrcantile, )t traces &U BUT, V *i ETC. ETC. Vlinx}1120tf rKlCEt PAID. First Grain House weft of D. V. R. R. Depot, soatib cf Railroad traek, 1 PELLA, 10 If A. fr!4 tf) JMm Elections were held on Tuesday of House? this week in the States of Arkansas, Illinois, Kansas, Maryland, Massa chusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mis New Jersey, New York, Tho Government mints» Coined about $14,000,000 during tho past menth. This is now mostly in the treasury and banks. The gold coin now in the country is estimated at ii $135,000,000, and the silver coin at $0,000,000. The amount is constant- ly increasing, and it is thought it will continue to increase until spe cie payment can be resumed. The New York Daily Aun, of late date says. Tho Iowa Htate Agri cultural College is in a bad condition. One of the students has committed suicide, several are sick, and the insti tution is almost deserted." The »Vtm has one paragrnphlst at least who is more enterprising than truthful. The facts aro that the institution is in a prosperous condition is crowd ed with students there is no sick ness there, and tho student who at tempted suicide a week or two since has recovered from his self-inflicted injury. Tho Iowa State Agricultur al Col lego is yet an institution of which the State and country may well be proud. Bret Ilarte's lecture at Des Moines last week did him no credit if we mayjudgo from the criticisms of the J?e/istcr, which says: "We are con straint to say that Bret Harte as a lecturcr is a dead failure." Mr. Hart lectured in Davenport lately, upon the samo subject, and the Gazette says: "He tells a hu morous story just as he tells the tale of a tragedy. In short, his man ner is quiet—he allows the subjects to tell their own stories. But follow him closely, and you find gems of thought, grand paragraphs—in fine, specimens of literary excellence per. Paper Collars. All at Publishers'and nufa?turers' Prieaj. East side of Public excelled Oil the lyceum plat are, Knoxtille.* 4SJU form." The Ottumwa Democrat, one of the most radical of radical Democratic papers in Iowa, since the election is over, manifests a degree of candor which it dared not display before. It now boldly boasts that tbe results of the late elections indicate that "Anti-Monopoly is thoroughly iden tified with. Democracy." Jt says they will henceforth be blended, together, and will work together harmoniously for the overthrow of the Radical party." When wo gave our Republican Orange frieDds warning of this be fore the election our words were pro nounced bnse libel, and construed ioto opposition to the Grange. The facts that the Anti-Monopoly or Grange party was identical with the pemocartic party except in name, that the latter temporarily laid aside its name because the name had be come odiou«, and for the purpoeo of decoying Republicans into a union with the design of ultimately over throwing the Republican party, were very carefully concealed. The trap was very nicely hidden under a very tempting bait. We shall see whether lh« word Anti-MonuP°'y is sufficient to hold them together I «nd make the marriage pertuaoeot ily happy on#. KNOXVILLE, IOWA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6, The Republican press of theState is now pretty generally engaged in an animated discussion of the proper status of those gentlemen recently elected to the Legislature as inde pendent Republicans over regular Republican nominees. There are only three of these. The House will be composed of one huudred mem bers, forty-nine or fifty of whom are Republicans, elected on straight Re publican tickets. The remaiuing number were elected as Democrats, Anti-Monopolists, Grangers, Inde pendents, etc. The questions are: Will these three Republicans, elected tion is shall the honest men or the Radicul "thieves," "robbers," "vil lains," "satraps." etc., rule the As to the matter »f admitting: thr "independent Republicans" to the! the start, without debate. wj|] In proper meaning of the J, expres sion, we like liberality in politics. That party which requires that all its members must agreo entirely upon all questions has not tho pri mary elements of strength. There is much in tho idea of political as well as religious freedom which clings tenacioucly to the average American heart. We do not mean that we liko "Liberalism" in its modern political sense. Wo like to to defeat a bad man on tho ticket. though the circumstances which jus tify the latter do not frequently oc cur. A man owes fealty to bis party so far as in his judgment his party isj pi,.^ h«m jn frtvnr of allegiance to their party and its tickets, right or wrong. There may have been good and sufficient local reasons for the course y 111 tQlip(ll|^IIi iivl party. A ignore* th® "new party" and the "farmers' movement."* The new party of "So name" In Iowa had no right to expect anything better than that it would be thus snubbed,in case of success. Last year the Democracy crawled in,the dust behind the Lib erals, an%endeavored by assisting the new p£ty, to out vote the Re publicans. Failure followed, andj those Republicans, or Liberals, who had allowed themselves to be used in the interest of Democracy, andj were permitted to take the lead in the management of the campaign, and were given a large share in the on independent tickets act with the chances for promotion, were cursed Republicans or with the opposition alter the election, and forced to bear and if they wish to act with the Re-jth« blame for the failure. This year publicans and claim admission to the the Democracy again gave up its Republican caucuses, shall they bejnRme many places where it had admitted? In short, shall the Re-| no hoP® publicans or the opposition have the disaffection in the rauks of the oppo majority in the House, organize thej8^'on» aud condescended to push be Irndy, elect the Speaker and other of-j hind the new party cart. But now, fleers, appoint the committees, shape since tho results have been largely legislation in that branch, and carry against Republicans, the Democ the responsibility which usually at-j racy clalir^all the credit, and aro not Inches to the majority? As Senator! disposed t^alloW the new party even McCormack would put it, the ques-!Hn cxistetonfo in the future. Tlie success, except through Worhl say*: It Is w^fllhat the question is fettled so early juttl so decisively. It will now be easy for the Democratic party to call in its .stragglers. From this time forward, there will be no thought of opposing the Administra tion through any other organization, party caucuses and party confidencei jtl j|Je iiotWK'ratle innks tiu*re is an and co-oporation generally, \vejend of watering. The Republican should say let theui choose for them- enemies of the Administration will •selves with which party they no longer hfesitato in the hope of a *, ... new party. Hereafter every new act, so long as they show good faith, opponent of Grant will bo a new re If they Rre Republicans still, and cruit to the Democracy. declare full sympathy with the par ty, endorse its Stato platform, and support its State ticket in the main, we cannot see just how they can fairly be read out of the party againt their wish. If they seek ad mission to the caucus asspies—if they are mean and dishonorable enough Soaking A lien d. Porte Wffcli, editor of the Reform Leader, Osktloosa, makes his bid for a nomination for Congress in 1874, too plain tqi be misunderstood. lie tried to secure a nomination for State Reprdpentatlve this fall at the to enter the councils of the party for hands of the Anti-Monops, and an the purpose of betraying it, if their nounced hiqiself as an independent records are such as to give good candidate, hut was crowded off the grounds even for suspicion that they track. he says to himself would thus degrade themselves, then I "Well donk. go up higher." The it were better to let th*enemy hn-nv fripi thft the benefit of their influcnco from Mature, but Re concludes they can be persuaded to send him to Con gress. l'orte is the wildest politician in the District or in tho State, and has more absurd hobbies than any other man in Iowa, but ho has also some excellent Ideas. He says Now is the time to agitate the is sues that are to enter into the cam paign of I#74. Give us a candidate for Congress in favor of a tariff for Revenue only. Make him pledge ,,, dential election, or the days for State of each of these "Independent" Re- Actions, «o as not to have the Presi publlcans in the campaign. Let^lential election controlled by the them be their ov (|r*llllell their own judges and choose' preceding election, in a few States on ,, .. 1 at the Am Democracy Sees It* Democratic papers all over the Union claim the results of the late elections as Democratic victo ry. Before the elections they were very humble, and proposed to give "the people" and "the farmers" the credit for anything that might be accomplished against tbe Republican party where that party was in the ascendancy. They did not expect u victory, and were willing that the responsibility of defeat should rest upon any other shoulders than those of the Democracy. They were really as much surprised as any of the lie publicans at the results in Ohio and Iowa but now they want all the credit. The leading Democratic pa per of New York, tho World, Is one of those who see only Democratic gains and Democratic victor/ in the returns from the*' two 8t*ua» II himself to reduce Congressmen's salaries to $},(M)o year, and promise to vote against the re-enactment of tho franking privi- see a man radical, but at the same lege. time not too swift to condemn every Make him pledge himself in favor man who happens to hold u different, °^. tbe reduction of the salary to the old standard of opinion. There are circumstances y(,1r, which will justify a man in bolting! Swear him in favor of the strictest his party ticket and even becoming economy in every department of the an Independent candidate in order K°v|*r"ment. 8 $2/i,000a Pledge him in favor of thf» remov- al of the capi valle^', not further west than to the Missouri river, norfurthersouth than nor further north than ago right but fortunately Republicans tlonal legislation to control railroads are not usually bound by jyiy oath that affect inter-state transportation. 0f Pledge uniform na- him in favor of submitting an Amendment to the V. S. Constitu tion providing for the election of the President by a dbect vote of the peo ple, and change the day of the Presi- tMlirOJIviJ U(\ liir the eve of the Presidential election, n company. oax them, ,Medge him to go slow o„ new-fan never but do not reject them with out some better reason than that they were elected in opposition to to the regular nominees gled ideas, but to try and give a bet ter finance system. Pledge him In favor of abolishing our present system of Internal reve nue taxation, and collect all federnl taxes direct from the people through the State governments. Pledge him against ft religious amendiuf-nt to the Constitution. Pledge him against any further improvements (except necessary re pairs at the Federal Capital until the Capital shall have been perma nently located In a more central portion of the Union. Hwear him in favor of every good and wholesome measure, and agsinst the corruption of ALL parties in everything you can tnink of from now'until election day, and on that day let the fanners, mechanics and laboring men vote as a unit for the best man regardless ol party. The late Pennsylvania Constltu t'onal Convention adopted by a vote of 70 to 42 the following s ''No rail road or railway company shall grant free passes at A discount, to any per son except officers or employees *f the company Thousands of Iftbores have lost em ployment in ifre custern pities in aw? sequentialV*e flnaucijM /ailure4* The Southern Debt. Time was, and it was but a little while ago, that even a hint of the Governmental assumption of the rehol debt was considered the most absurd proposition that could be made. Bui it is now plain enough that there are sundry people in the Southern States who really cherish a hope that the general Government will one day pay the ex-slaveholders or their representatives the sum of $400,000,000, the estimated value of the emancipated slaves, with interest at the rate of six per cent, per annum from tho date of their emancipation. Senator Morton has stated in his public Bpeeches that a prominent citizen of South Carolina, understood to he ex-Governor Aiken, told him at West Point that he and his neigh bors had made inventories of their emancipated slaves, and that they expected ultimately to be paid every cent of their appraised value by the general government. When Sena tor Morton made this statement Democratic editors ridiculed him, and some of them went so far as to accuse him of inventing the story. What will these gentlemen now say, since Mr. R. M. T. Hunter, of Vir ginia, in a recent speech to his neigh bors at an Agricultural Fair at Win chester, urged the justice of the claim upon his hearers, and argued that the i'nited State* should pay it. lugittcr. And, while we are returning thanks for the beneficence of an over- ruling Providence in his dealings with ourselves, we should remember in our prayers, and by liberal coutri-1 hutions, those of our neighbors, and even of own people, whose homes are fixed in localities wasted by }irc.s. ravaged by devouring insects, scourged by toruudoes, or stricken With pestilence. Tex as and Nevada, have not a single graduate. As ijetween th« North and South and the F.jnt and West, not much can be said, for North Car olina and Nebraska are the only States which coine up to the pro portion of two-thirds." The yellow fever is atlll abating in the Southern cities, and the people who fled for safety are returning. The suffering and !o~s of life have leen terrible, particularly in Mem phis and Shreveport. The northern cities, and nearly all of the large towns have sent money for KM re lief of the sufferers, Tho Register a ays "Tho Democrats have a right to make merry over their partial SUMJCHS ia Ohio. It is the first 'spoonful of molasses In tho superabundant vinegar of life* which has bee*t dealt out to them in a long time. They do not gain a United States Fe«ator, but they will babble toxe-eleet Thunnan." The Ottumu a nvxrrat uomiaates Senator Thurumn vf Um next PfesJdeat. A E S O A V E I S I N It such talk as this, as the St. Lou-! good defending the nation from iis is Jteinowat Hays, and the election of enemies at home and abroad pro such incoripible old Bourbons as Bill I tecting the liberties of tin* people Allen to Oflice, that makes tho con- estahWahing school for popular cdu jinuance of the Republican party a eation reaching out its arms to re necessity to the country, so long as strain monopolies from encroaching such men are allowed to represent upon the rights ol the peoplw hold* the principles of tho Domocrac^.— i"*. Thanksgiving I'roclaiiiullon. To the Prr,pU of the State of Iomi As the President has designated and set apart Thurmluy, the 27th of November, 187^, for the customary lull to overflowing our general healthfulness as u people and a State our comparative exemption from the I effects of financial disaster our' growing wealth as a community, and our awakened thought upon ques tions which pertain to material prog ress, leading to the development of our home resources and above all, our advancement in the educational, moral, and benevolent enterprises wliid) distinguish thifeajf* of Chris tian elvlHzatlon, and "which are an earnest and a prophecy of still great er increase and progress in the future all constitute subjects of thankfulness aud gratitude to liiiu who Is Lord over all. 1 w. IN. SV. 6M. 1Y. 1 Inch $75$ 20014 00$ t*0 $8 OO S 125 360 6 00 9 00 1200 i Column 176 500 8 00 1200 lefflf i 3 60 8 00 12 00 16 00 i 600 1200 1600 '2200 9t* 1 10 00 1600 22 00 350?) 6O0O •pedal Nettee*. or Advcrtlst moot* of 4o«hl#»Ulk or extraordinary display, 10 1 ie per cent. aWUtfeatl to th« above rat«s. LOCAL ROTIOIS, TRN CUNTS JTtR C1NB, RACU INHKRTION. Why We llonor the Pnrty. We are suspicious of the man who is continually boasting of his noblo ancestry. To know a man, we niusJt know what he is, not what his father was. Noblo descent is well enough in its place, but when a man has nothing better to boast of than his pedigree, he has reached the bottom, and is little better than the snail that looks up with envy at tho strong-winged eagle in its lofty flight. It is nobler to ascend tha^ descend to Improve on the family stock than to deteriorate. To fail back upon the reputation of oui* great-great-grandfather to sustain our own, is little better than robbing a grave to secure the jewels buried in it. So with parties wo honor them for what they are, not for what they were in days gone by. We sec* nothing in Democracy but the shad ow of a great name. When we ask what it has to commend it to our confidence, its Tweeds, Garveys and Warmoth, with their party'plunder* concealed from view, point us to ii* honorable past, before slavery cor rupted its honor, or treason dostr**- ed its political virtue. Not so wiih the Republican party 1 We glory in its past achievements because out of* them have grown its present strength and nobility. What it was yester day it is to-day, a living, moving power, exerting an influence for J««tic* between capital and labor organizing tnekiei to relieve tho producers the West and the consumers of the Knst, and exacting from its servants an holiest and economical administration of the iovernment. For these good and sufficient rea sons we honor the Republican party. ceremonies of thanksgving and I We take just pride in its Hcl.eiv praise, commending to the people of ments, because they havegiven birth tli«i whole country the duty of its ob servance, I heartily second his rec ommendation, and renew the same to the people of Iowa. ur granaries to our present aspirations. We havo taken no step buck ward. Some ot our standard-bearers have proven false but the rank and tilo Were true, Hn(| |,,yul hands caught'up the old flag and kept it afloat in tho van. guard of civilization. Tho nobbv-t army will have its deserters, tho noblest party will have its faithless servants, but neither army nor par ty can suffer as long as the grcut body remains true to the cause. The Republican party represents tho pro gressive ideas ol the people, not tho ambitious designs of it« lfcadi*!. The.UMftsctioo oi a lettUer, the diahon estv of'an official, the Talluro of* rrp! an official, th resentative to reflect tho wishes of his constituents, have no other ef fect than to arouse tin people to greater caution in tho selection of their public servants. Tin,' great political body is sound its faults aro few, and when discovered, csMiy n.|m!died. (jon IN TKSTIMONY WHKKKOK, I have hereunto set my hand r-__i and caused the great seal of |l(li,|i«. credit, adapt the natioiul (a* the State of Iowa to be affix- currency to tho want* of the public, •d, this 80th day of October, A. D. 1873. C. C. CAKPENTKR. By the Governor: JOTUAH T. YOCI.NV Secretary of State. CollrglunM In Congress. The Natim hns found, by inspec tion of the "Directory" of tho last Congn-Ks, that of JJ17 Senators and Representatives, only about. *7 were graduates «)f colleges. As to States, "the most notable is North Carolina, for 0 of her nine members are college men (which is the highest proportion to be found in Congress), Htul all of them are graduates of the State Uni versity. The three great Stub's not withstanding their wealth and the number of their colleges, lutvo about one-fourth each New York, W out of&'l Pennsylvania, 0 out of 20 Ohio, r, out of 21 New Knglund is not much better, having less than half and ten Statea, extending in age from Maryland and Delaware to As the present condi the party is as worthy of coin- IIH.ndation as its past, bo the futuro will add to, rat her tjuin detract, from its glory. We have much to do th»» work so well accomplished having brought other ami larger duties t*.r the party to perform To disarm ig norance, suppress vice, protect labor, encourage immigration, develop our wonderful resources, protect th" and to maintain Justice and securo honesty in every section of the land and every branch of the Government, Are duties as imposing as any that have been laid upon the party iu tho past. -The. UepuUia. Stokes has firmly been sentenced to four years' hard labor in State pris on for the murder of Fiske. This is better than no conviction, but is not punishmept commensurate with his crime. The body of John C. Heenan tho famous prize fighter, passed through 1 own last week, fie died in $^e far West. Jacob Vale, ex-Anti-Monopoly candidate for Governor, is mentioned as a probable candidate for Congress next year. Tho Iowa ITqnwMeari is soon to bo enlarged and otherwiso improved, Xtt'y Gen. Cutts decides that tho commissions of Notaries Public must be renewed under tho new Code. There are only 66 practicing attor neys iu Des Moines. Deplorable. W. W. Junkiu, editor of the Fair field ledger, is proposed as a candidate for Chief Clerk of tho House of Rep resentatives. The Jleyuter says he ha* been twenty years in politics, and twenty years an editor, and this is tho first time he ha^been candir date for office. The "Order of United Workmen is the name of a new secret order re cently organized in }pwa. Ifa main object is said to be to settle matters in dispute between capital and labor. A grand IiOdgeaid two subordinate Lodges have organized at Davt en port. Babbage, the defaulting caahler of the Merchants' National Bink, Du buque, fcas absconded. Ills how lips beca so for $22,QQQ.