FROM LAKES TO SEA.
Tb.9 Doep Waterways Association
Meots at Cleveland
.And Dlaounses Plans for Better Meant of
Transportntlofrom the Great Lake!
to the Seaboard OKI OIHrer are
Re-elected for Another Year
"Cleveland, Sept 35. The first an
nual Bession of the international
deep waterways convention was oponed
at 3 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Gen.
Edward C. O'Brien, of New York, pres-
dent of the New York dock commission
and ex-commissioner of navigation of
the United States, was selected tem
porary chairman. Mayor R. E. McKis
son, on behalf of the city of Cleveland,
delivered an address of welcome.
International President Oliver A.
Howland responded to the mayor's ad
dress in behalf of the association. His
remarks were brief, as he was on the
programme to deliver his annual ad
dress in the evening. ,
At the evening session of the associa
tion International President Sir Oliver
A. Rowland, M. P., delivered his an
Tho regular programme was set
aside, the informal debate being passed
until to-day, to give delegates time to
study the papers. Congressman Towns,
of Duluth, and Gov. Burke, of Dakota,
concluded tho session by delivering
short addresses favoring a canal from
the great lakes to the sea.
Ci.evki.and, Sept. 20. At tho open
ing of the morning session of the Inter
national Deep Waterways association
Wednesday, Ambrose P. MeGuirk, of
Davenport, la., chairman of the com
mittee on credentials, submitted a par
tial report of ttie committee. It indi
cated the presence of SJ'iO delegates
from fifteen states and provinces.
President Rowland stated that ho
had received a letter from Sir Macken
zie Bowell, premier of Cannda, desig
nating an eminent engineer. Thomas
Munro, to represent the Canadian gov
ernment at the convention.
Discussion was then declared in or
der. Richard U. Dobell, of Quebec, and
A. L. Crocker, president of the Minne
apolis board of trade, gave abstracts of
the papers which' they had prepared on
"Export Lumber and Timber Trade."
Mr. Dobell, in closing, invited the con
vention to meet next year in Quebec.
As no one desired to discuss these pa
pers, the subject: '"Necessities and Ad-vtintno-os
of a Shin Canal from the
Great Lakes to tho Ocean," was taken
up and Denison B. Smith, of Toledo,
secretary of the Toledo Produce Ex
change, gave an 'abstract of his paper.
Mr. George II. Anderson, superin
tendent of the chamber of commerce of
" Tittsburg, was called upon and spoke
in terms of high praise of Mr. Smith's
Hon. James Fisher, member of the
provincial parliament of Manitoba,
gave thfc principal points of his paper
on "The"' Volume and Value of Com-
roerce Tributary to an Enlarged Water
Col. E.; G Gridley, of Duluth, said he
thought it. would not be wise to hold
too tenaciously to the idea of building
a canal on United States land. He be
. lieved that the day is coming when the
people of the two nations will be under
" Charles E. Wheeler, of Cleveland,
read the Daoer on "The Ultimate Effect
nf T)ipn Water from the Great Lakes
to the Sea on. Iron and Steel Manufac
' ' turing," by Arthur1 J. Moxham, presi
dent of the Johnson Iron and Steel
Company, of Lorain and Cleveland.
, The convention then recessed until
' afternoon. '
A. L. Crocker, of Minneapolis, pre-
sided over the afternoon session. A
paper by Emory R. Johnson on the
'"Ultimate Effect of Deep Water from
the Great Lakes to the Sea on Railroad
;: Traffic and Earnings," was read by
Secretary Flower. He did not believe
that the canal project was antagonis
tie to railway interests, saying that the
hiirhest industrial organization and tho
most rapid industrial progress require
the use of all means of transportation ,
and communication railways, water
wajtfaBd other agenuie.1'-''5; $
i yrhoiitas . )., ..lonnsoa, assistant clul;l (
momhora of the new board will detr-
mine by lot whet shall bo the terras of
the members, six of whom will serve
for one year, six for two years and six
for three years. , .
Tho first paper was read by Prof. Goorpe
Tunnell, of tho University of Chicago. Prof.
Tunnell compared tho ports of Cleveland and
Philadelphia which, he said, hold tho same rel
ative, positions on the sea coast and lake. He
considered tho advantages possessed by both
cities and referred to Cleveland as tho center
of the iron industry. Ho arnued that tho con
ditions are favorable to Cleveland. Iron and
steel, he said, can be mado as cheaply in Cleve
land as anywhero else in tho Unltod States.
The fact that tho Johnson company located it
plant in tho Cleveland district goes to prove
that this statement is correct.
Prof. Tunnell spoke at length on the rlso and
fall of tho merchant marine of tho Uhltod
Ctnte. whlrh WUS followed by a lively political
I tilt In which Alexander R. Smith, of New York,
led. He held ana proved nis smu.-u.cuv u,
tory that whenovor a protective tariff was in
w,.a in thn TTnltnd states the merchant marine
was prosperous and declined accordingly with
tho enactment of froo trado laws. Prof. Tun
nell combated this statement, as did several
others. The political tilt was choked off by tho
chairman, who said that time did not permit
tho discussion of subjects that had nothing In
common with deep waterways.
Mr. Alex R. Smith, secretary of tho execu
tive canal committee, gave an outline of his
paper on "An Improved Brio Canal Offered to
Luke Commerce as a Substitute for a Ship
Canal." He held that a barge canal would bo
much better than a ship canal and referred to
tho enormous cost of the Munohestor and Sum
canals. Mr. John A. Wright said that the Im
pression exists that the deep waterways move-
nicnt is antagonistic iu nuw i m n - - i
tern. It is now proposed to improve the l.rlo ;
canal, and the peoplo of Now York will vote on
the question this full. Ashlpcaual could not I
bo built along tho lino of the Er'.o canal. Thero
are. !M brldiies on the canal. A shlpciinal would
seriously interfere with tha Now York Central
railroad, if built along the lino oi kio r.nu ca
nal. The best route would be through Ontario.
There is no antagonism between tho drep wa
terways movement ami the Krio canal
Mr. D. 11. Smith, of Toledo, said there was
not the slightest opiiosltion to the improve
ment of the Krio canal. Tho west paid in tolls
fcr the cost of tho Eric canal.
Hon. H. W. Seymour, of Satilt-Stc. Marie.
Mich., spoke of the great liwreaso in ronimor.-o
which followed tho construction of tho locks at
thcSoo. He predicted a still greater iucreasa
on account of tho buUding of the new lock
The completion of thu Canadian locks has re
lieved the congestion. Tho day of shallow
canuls has passed and the time for -hip canals
is at hand. Tho best route for a canal to tho
sea is nature's routo around Niagara Falls.
Canada ulrcady has a fourteen-foot waterway
from the lakes to tho sea. and yet tho United
States, with its 70,000.000 people, lags benind.
Tho demands of commerce cannot now bo sat
isfied by tho Erie canal, and tho future will soo
deep waterways that will be greater than thoso
nf thR tiresent.
Mr. A. Thompson, of Duluth. spoko of tho ex
tensive waterways of -France, saying that when
i,., ..nr,in ni thn United States leurn to apprc-
nint wtitcrtvnvs as thoroughly as do those of
France, it will not bo necessary to hold conven
tions and light for money for deep waterways.
He discussed tho effects of deep waterways on
r.,iirn,ids .howlnir that If the railroad men un
derstood the effects they would send a delega
tion to Washington every year, asKing turn uu
appropriation of 100,0UJ,003 bo made every
yeur for waterways.
Tho following resoiuuons wem
Recognizing tno supreme uum.y m u-f
waterways through tho great, lakes and thenco
to tho sea. and reaffirming in full tho platfoim
adopted at tho organizing convention hold at
Toronto In 18U4, tho International Deep Wator-
.ways association, in first convention assemuiou,
declares os follows:
1 That tho publlo welfare demands the deep
est practicable channols betwoon tho several
i.t and tn thn seaboard to enable vessels of
,the most economical type to pass between lake
ports, or between the lakes anu me seuuuiiru ur
to foreign waters, without tho necessity of
2 That the snld requirements call for a least
depth c-f 21 feet In all channols and tho building
of ull permanent structures for a navigable
depth of M feet or more in order that tho water
courses may be progressively and economically
deepened to tho ultimato necessities of traffic.
8 That the prompt action tuken by thu con
gress of tho Unltod States and tho government
of Canada, providing for a Joint commission to
investigate and report upon tho establishment
ami maintenance of deep water botween the
great lakes and tho sea. conformably to the
resolutions adopted at Toronto in 1SB1, is a
matter for gratification and that In view of tho
extended seopo and great Importance of the
subjects for examination this convention urges
that tho most liberal provision be mado for the
NEW YORK DEMOCRATS
Hold a Two Day3 Ssesion
And Nominate Candidates for State Offices
Tammany Hall Triumph in Us Fight
Against the "State" Democracy
The Platform Declare Against
Sumptuary Legislation and
- Blue Laws."
necessary expenses. '
4 That the broadening of tho -channels
through the connecting shallows between Lake.i
Erie and Huron and botween Lakos Huron and
Superior, ns recommended by tho Lake Car
riers' association, is urgently demanded by the
present lutercsts of commerco and Is In lino
with the progressiva dovclopmon: of a trunk
- S-That tho international interest In tho great
fresh water seas of the American continent and
in ship routes joining them to tho ooeun is rec
ognized und that the use of their wuters and
the control of their levels are proper subjects
for International regulations.
0-That pending tho development of tho best
deep channel or channels to the ocean, tho
promised early completion by the Canadian
cfnvprnmont of tho St. Lawrence canals, if pos-
. . . . . t-
the lengtneneu iocks, win
ill, In with
marked bf Relit to International commerco anu
einecr of the Chicago -sanitary and IT'I"
hip canal, in his paper.-.oa regulating..! in,,,.,,!,, the- cost of transportation to tide
lake levels advocated changes of from ; water by Improving tho Eriocnmu, wnrcu uiu
three, tp six,, feet in the permanent
levels of the lakes. He thought this
praeticablei'slating that the greatest
difficulty would be found in the inter
national and the least in the engineer
ing questions involved.
The papers wero followed by a dis
cussion on the' tfeneral' subjects The.
have a permanent value, is noted with satisfac
tion by this convention. ;
Last evening tho chamber of com
merce tendered a reception to the del
egates and visitors, at which speechos
wero made by W. M. Day, president of
the chamber; Congressman Towns, of
Duluth; President llowland; A. r. -uo-
first speaker was tarrana iienry m Arthur' and others.
TWrrut.: ' Hi. was 'fOUOwrtd bV WUliain T , . , ' i
Livingston, of the same city. The lat
ter spoke at, length on ; bettering the
Lime Kiln crossing in the Detroit river.
B. A.Echert, of the Chicago board of
trade, read a paper in defense of the
Chicago drainage canal. Capt, Drake,
of Buffalo, took issue with the paper
and its inference that Chicago, by its
canal, wa not interfering with the
purpose of the Deep Waterways associ
ation. Mr. Seymour, of Detroit, read
a paper asking for a national agree
ment betwoen the two governments.
At the evening session William en-.
tcr, president of the Chicago drainage
canal board, addressed the convention
in.defense of that work. Capt. Alex
McDougal, builder of the whalebacks,
spoke of the necessity for a canal from
the lakes to the sea. Isham Randolph,
of Chicago, gave a talk on canal con
struction,: illustrated with map and
models. Capt. M. M. Drake, of New
York, Introduced a resolution urging
the deepening of the Erie canal.
Cleveland,, Sept. ?7. The Interna
tional Deep Waterways 6onventin was;
called to order Turlay iflormng -in'
the chamber of commerce. Hon.
James Fisher, of Winnipeg, presided
at the gavel temporarily in the ab
ence of President Kowland. The com
mittee on nominations presented its
recommendations for the re-election of
the old., officers and the election of
members of the executive board. The
report was promptly adopted. The
ONE CENT DAMAGES
Awarded to a Man Whose Wlfo Had to Ride
HiM'kwardi In a FuKman t,ar. i
Baltimokk, Sept. 28. An Interest
ing suit has just terminated in the
superior court. Martin Curlander and
his wife visited tho world's fair last
October, a year, and were compelled
to occupy upper berths in a Pullman
sleeping car. Riding backwards dur-.
ing the day rendered Mrs. Curlander
ill. A sympathetic party who had
purchased a section through to Chi
cago, but! left the train at some point
cast of thero, gave his right of the sec
tion to Mr. Curlander, with permission
to occupy it Jhe Pullman conduetor
resold the section and forced Mr. and
Mrs. Curlander to vacate it. Mr. Cur
lander sued the Pullman Company for
$10,000 damages, alalralng that hia wife
was ill, being forced to ride backwards.
In the trial Judge RltohW decided
I that the purchaser of a seat or section
' in a Pullman car had a legal right to
t tici 4t. tn whaioever ho pleased.'
and that Mr.'Curlahder was entitled to
- 1 'i ' ': 'l jrt 1 tn-U
damages occnuso oi niu cuhuub
action. The point of law decided, the
ease went to the jury after a week
trial. A verdict was returned for one
cent damages. : -i
After October 1 no cattlo or hogs will
' SYRAcrsE, N. Y Sept. 25.-Demo-erats
found a clear sky, a cool atmos
phere and a big crowd when they
turned out Tuesday morning.
Alhambra hall, in which the conven
tion met, is one mass of bunting inside.
Chairman Janiea W. Hinckley, of the
state committee, called tho convention
tn order. He announced that he was
directed bv the state committee to say
that the regular and Shepard delegates
in Kincrs countv were to be placed on
t.h mil. reo-ulars to have two-thirds
i ti nd the Sheuaraites one-tniru.
1 He also announced as the choice ol the
state committe for temporary chwr
Hon. Perrv Belmont.
Mr. Belmont was greeted wttn ap
plause and made a short speech.
Committees on permanent organiza
tion and credentials were appointed
and the convention adjourned- until 10
SvRAcrsE. N. Y.. Sept. 26. -The
democratic state convention was called
to order Wednesday by Temporary
Chairman Perrv Belmont, dames u,
Bell, of Kings county, presented the
renort of the committee on csedentials,
In the contests in Oswego and Queens
minties the committee reported in fa-
nr of the sittinsr delegates. This was
odontod. He then reported the resolu
tion adopted by the committee giving
the New York State democracy a one
fifth rwimsimtation in tho convention
i.n.1 for this convention only, and de
clnring tho Tammany delegates tobe
4nnlv mtrular delegates from New
Each Tammany Hall
delegate, under tho resolution, was giv
en four-fifths of a vote, and each Oraee
Fairchild delegate one-fifth vote.
The convention adopted the report of
the committee on credentials, giving
the (Jraee-Fairchild democrats one
fifth representation. Confusion fol
lowed. Tammany- men cheered and
cries of derision were heard from tho
tnrs. In the midst of it all the
Grace-Fairchild democrats marched out
of the hall. Tammany delegates jeered
them and tho Shepard delegates from
Kings gave the retiring delegates three
cheers. The report of the committee
on permanent organization named
Hon. Roswell P. Flower for permaaent
una rmnn RTin the usual list of vice
presidents, secretaries and honorary
secretaries. Ex-Gov. Flower was loudly
applauded when he appeared on tho
stage. He spoke at length.
The platform committee presented
their report as follows:
The democratic party of Now York, in con
vention assembled, makes the following decla
ration of its principles and policy:
1-Home rule. Tho first essential condition
of good municipal government: Uval Jurisdic
tion and control over purely local affairs; no
i Kconomy in public expense; no money for
privato purposes or political jobs: strict audlt
.. nuhii.1 PTtw-mlltures: a low tax rate.
S-Iionesty in public offices -no tainted legis
latures: no corrupt truffle in leglalation: clean
men and free aionts; no hypocrites.
4 Equal and honest enforcement of all the
laws: a proper observance of a day of rest and
an orderly Sunday; modlttcatlon or repeal of
laws unsupported by publlo opinion; no unjust
sumptuary lr.ws: no mue laws; rwuiiiuuuu
the fundamental American princlplo of free
dom of conscience: homo rulo in oxclso as in
other matters within reasonable limitations
established tu protect tho interests of temper
ance and morality ; an amenumunt n "
and other laws by the legislature of tho stata
which shall permit each municipality express
ing its sentiments by a popular voto of a ma
jority of its oitizens to determino such proper
legislative restrictions as will be In tho inter
ests of the entire state and may best suit it
necessities and conditions.
5 The attempts W prominent republican
politicians In tho largo cities of tho state to re
pudiate their own platform are renewed evi
dence of their hypocrisy and dishonesty on tho
exclso question and of their desire to deceive
0-Kqual taxation; no unjust discrimination;
no favored interests; no partial legislation.
7- Indlvldual liberty; tho right of all citizens
to equal opportunities before thu law; equal
and exact justice to all men.
8 Honest olecttons: compulsory official ac
counting of expenditures by political parties as
well as candidates: personal registration of
voters us a safeguard against fraud.
8-1'ractical and honest reform In tho olvil
lrt-Intolllgont and Uboral promotion of agri
culture. , , .
11 Improved highways of travel throughout
the stato in tho Interest of our citizens and par
ticularly of the furmers and bicycle riders.
12 Bcneflelnl und needed legislation in the
interests of labor.
13 Federal taxation for rovonuo only; no
government partnership with protocted monop
olies: no meddling with the presont reformed
tariff to tho Injury and unsettling of business
unri mnnnv irold and silvor the only
legal tender; no currency inconvertible with
coiu: gradual retirement and oxtinc'.lin of the
greenback currency; no iree uu uuimu
coinage of silver.
15 Strict construction of tho foderal con
stitution; rigid maintenance of tho reservod
r'ghts of thu states; no force bills.
10 No entangling aiiianuewuu B
tlons; the vigorous enforcement of the Monroo
doctrine: no Jingoism.
We reaffirm thedemocratic national platform
of lbW and congratulate the poople that dem
ocratic legislation and a democratic administra
tion have successfully brought the country out
of tho disastrous linaifolal and industrial con
dition into which it was plunged by the lll-con-retvod
arts of tho republican party, we in
dorse the odmtnlstratlon of President Clove
laud. After the adoption of the platform
the following ticket was named: For
secretary of state, Horatio C. King, of
Kings;, attorney! g-eneral, Norton B.
Chase, of Albany; atate treasurer, De
Witt Clinton Dow,' of Schoharie; comp
troller, John B. Judson; of Fulton;
state engineer; Russell ; K. .Stuart, of
Onondaga; judge of court of appeals,
Judge John D. Teller, of Auburn. The
convention then adjourned sine die. '
Death In a Mine.
Lkadvillk, Col., Sept. 27. Sixty-five
pounds of giant powder exploded
Thursday afternoon in tho Belgian
mine at Adelaide Park, five miles from
this city. Ten miners were at work in
the drifts at the time and it is believed
that a miner carrying tho powder from
one drift to another let it fall and tho
explosion caused a cave-in, resulting in
the instant death ol six ana mo tatai
injury of two more.
Help was sent from mis city wucu
the report of the explosion .was re
vived, to hasten the work of rescuing
the wounded and dead. The only miner
who can tell how the explosion oc
curred was brought to the city so oadiy
injured that he cannot talk. He is now
at the hospital ana wui urc.
The six bodies were brought to the
morgue and were identified as follows:
Clark McUinniss, John Hammill, J. H.
Gray, Ed Kuhne, Chris Phillips and
A GREAT BIG
lovers' Quarrel Knds In a Trngedy.
St. Louis, Sept. 27. Thursday morn
ing workmen found the dead bodies of
a young man and woman lying in a
pool of blood near the entrance to
Tnwor lirove nam. tin ejiimiuuuuu
showed that the young couple had met
their death by a bullet through their
right temples. A note pinned to the
clothing of the man read: "Good-by
to all; she shot herself and I shot my
self." The bodies wero Identified as
those of Delia Bowan, agett iu years,
and Joseph Runisch, aged 21 years, a
pressman. The police regard the trag
edy be a case of murder and suieiue,
AT THE WORLD'S FAIR.
I IJJJCj 'g.
There has been invented a lamp
chimney that will not break with
heat. It's called the Ivory Top
because of its peculiar construc
tion. To introduce this lamp
.Viimnpv riuicklv to lamp users
1 everywhere the following rcniark-
able offer is made. Upon receipt
OI one uoiiur u ihuummvhv
will be sent, express paid, con
taining six Ivory Top chim
neys, two imported lamp shades
nf handsome design, with wire
frames, two rotary lamp cleaners
and two wicks. If this is more
than you need get a neighbor to
nought In lh Tegular war thc article wonM ot
donhle i iuoiicv. Dir. full wldrcai, mn, touul
ud alalc. A Utile bouk about laiuua Iht
THE LIPPINCOTT Ul-.tSS tU.,
"PR 10 CENTS
Know what a com
plete and superior
line of Knives, Forks
and Spoons we have.
From the best facto
ries only. Ask to
' Public Square.
Home Savings Bank Co
Authorized Capital $50,000.00
Stockholders liable for $100,000.00
Collection and general banking
business. Notes and bills of ex
change bought and sold.
Money loaned on approved per
sonal or mortgage serarity.
Interest at 4 percent per annum
on all savings accounts. Interest
Lock boxes for sale at $1.50 per
Wm. Vischer, G. E. Spitzer,
E. Al "Wilbur, Cashier.
The Dental Parlors formerly
owned by Dr. C. K. Hisey will now be
run by a competent Dentist, a graduate
of Indianapolis, using the same method
for the painless extraction of teeth.
Crown and bridge work a specialty,
also fine plate work. All work guaranteed.
be imported lntoormany from any
country withiM belnjf huarantined
! from ten days to' four Svcefcs. '
i A 8enUnl Document. - .1
Sprinofikld, . 111.,,, i Septi 35. The
most sensational report ever Issued; by
a state bureau was inade public Mon
day, night by I the Illinois bureau of
labor, statistics..: It 'charges; ",that ;the
great majority pf wealthy taxpayers tif
Illinois, and more : e&pccjaUy ,6 CUicaP
go, are perjurers; that the assessors
are guilty of malfeasance In office; that
the nresent financial condition of Chi
cago ii i directly traceable to tho con
rupt system- of taxation and the : "de
plorable condition of workmen is dn1
to the liberty-destroying methods of
taxation which prevail in lllinoli)."
Bryan, 0., July 21, 1S94.
nnver Mmliclne Co.. Toledo. 0.:
Uentleman: I think It due you to raise
mv vnien in nraiso of Dr. liaver 8 fene-
tratine Oil. I was a soldier in the l'.)5th
n. v. t.. ami contracted rheumatism dur
ing the war in my right hip and left
bnn. T used a bottle of your oil, and
nnvor have been so free from pain in ten
vBars. Mv wife also used it for eimilar
trnnhlfl. and it acted likewise on her.
I sincerely believe that my cure is per
manent. Thankiuliy your menu,
For sale at all drugstores, 25e. and 50c.
Two Livcb Saved.
Mrs. rhoebo Thomas, of Jnncilou
Ulty, HI., vas told ny her doctors sue
had consumption ana mat mere was
no hopi for her, but two bottles of Dr.
Klnj'N'w Discovery completely cured
her and she shvs it saved her life. Mr.
Thos. Kia'er, 139 Florida St., Sn Fran,
cleco, glittered from a dreadful cold,
unnroarhinir censnmnilon. tried with
out n-sult cverylhlnu ele, then nought
nnn hot to ol Dr. h.inir'8 Jfew imeov
erv nnd in two weeks was cut ed. lie
U nnmrallv thankful. It is eiiuh re
mits, of which these are ganples, that
prove the tvondtrlul efficacy of ibis
medicine In , coughs nud cold. Free
trial bottles at W. V. Near & (Vs ilru'
store. 'ReUulitr Mzffopi'. Hnd $1. 5
j.jr:J: j. In in i a J i
t .,-! j , BucklenXArnictf Salve
The best salve In the world for cuts
bruises, soresnkers, sslU'heum, fever
note. lelter clinntml hi!9,.Cimb!aIns,
ftrtis.nd all skin ernpttons, mhT post
tinely cures piles or no p ty Required. -"H
URuaranteen to -ive pene ssusihcuud
t tnni"V refunded. Price Stf cnt per
bpXrt Forsalft by ,W. JF. ISetip & L'o.
Dr. J. W. Johnson,
All-Wool Semes, all colors, yard wide 20o
All-Wool Serce. 46-ltich wlde.verj heavy 3o
Ail-Wool Flannel Drest Goods, Vi yard wide, very heavy.JSo
All-Wool Flannel Press Uoods, yard wide ato
White Shaker Flannels
Fancy Percales, all new styles
Men's Pants, extra value !
Extra Heavy Floor Oil Cloth
Oil Sardines 3c Mustard Sardines PAo
Loose Starch 3o WashinB Soap 3c
tanned Salmon We Klnusford Starch 7o
Rapollo Corn Starch 4o
Red Cross Condensed Mllk.. -9o Rolled Oats 2o
Men's Fall Merino Underwear
Best Mwslllon Lump Coal 2-75
The Big Department Store. .
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