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Manchester Democrat. [volume] (Manchester, Iowa) 1875-1930, April 24, 1912, Image 5

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R, J. Van Antwerp la visiting with
friends In St. Paul.
•Mrs. Clara Haeberle of Manchester
nnd Uer brother, James Heatji o!
Clear Lake visited friend's here last
Mrs-. J. W. Swinburne spent a few
days in Iowa City last week.
Charlie Craln of Pierre. South "Ia
kota, visited at J. W., Swinburug's
Friday and Saturday.
Mrs. Tom Simons jr. is very ill.
Charlie Parker of Dakota vlsltol
friends In town last week.
L. F. Riley of Greeley was In town
R. C. Goldsworthy and family at
tended the wedding of his brother at
Greeley recently.
Dr. L. J. Bowman was in town Sat
Mrs. F. B. Doollttle and Olie were
In Dyersville Saturday.
Mrs. F. M. Byerly and Miss Lizzie
Oehler were Anamosa visitors recent
Mr^. Mary Simons has returned
from Tipton to help care for her
sister, Mrs.-Tom Simons.
J. C. Waddell and family moved
here, last Wednesday from Maquoke
Mrs. Clara Connor went to Aurel'a,
Iowa, last week to attend' the, funeral
of her sister, Mrs. Vina Pettloi*.
which was held Saturday .at tU'at
place. &-U-.
The M. E. aid society meetsT Wed
nesday afternoon with Mrs. 'Petfer
'•Mr. and Mrs. D. J.Schnlttjer wer?
Earlvllle visitors last week.
F. B. Puver went to Iowa City on
Tuesday returningT hursday with ,h
mother, who had been in a hospital
Albert Norman and wife of Illinois
spent last week at the Frank Martin
Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Faust were Man
Chester visitors Saturday.
Mrs. Jno. Messmore is visiting at
the Frank Martin home.
is The ladles aid society met with
Amsa Stone last Wednesday,
vs. All members present report a good
time. 1$ !v I 1
Mrs. C. A. Schmock was a Sunday
"visitor at the G. Stucci home,
•i-: The dance at Thorpe Saturday ev
ening was very well attended. All
present report the usual good time.
Albert Retz was a Manchester cal'
er Friday.
Mrs. Lula McCutchen and .sister
were' Friday evening visitors at Man
Donna Pilgrim was a Sunday visit
or at the Rowley home at Dundee.
Mrs. Chas. Daisy spent Tuesday at
the W. P. Lee home.
Rev. V. Sizemore and Mr. Howard
Walters spent Saturday at Strawberrj
Point. 1
Jas Hood, who Is working at Cog
gon, is home for a few days.
Mrs. Williams and son Ernest of
Manchester spent several days at the
Geo. Cox home the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wall and Mr.
and Mrs. John Carver were passeu
gers to Manchester/Tuesday..
Fred' Kruger of Greeley was in
*town Monday.
Chas. Ferris was a Dyersville visit
or Tuesday.
•»?.'• Mrs. Best "and daughter, of -Delhi
visited her son, Dave HankinV and
family over Sunday.
Mrs. Davis and daughter Loretta of
Greeley spent Sunday at the Geo,
Parker home.
^Misses Leona and Ethel Ross went
a to Elkport Saturday to remain for
some time.
The trustees of Oneida township un
loaded three road gradfr^- here 'piurs
day to use In the township.
Miss Pearl Cox, who teaches school
Stanley, spent Sunday with home
Dr. Sauerby of Greeley ^attended
.-••'church here Sunday.
Spring work is progressing very
slowly owing to the continued cold
weather and the damp condition of
the soil. A few of the farmers have
done some plowing and seeding biit
the average are patiently awaiting
:. better conditions as. they think it
will make as* much .headway if put
In when the ground is In .good con
Mrs. Joe Sharp went to Manches
ter Thursday evening for a few days
visit with her son Earl and family.
'She-will also make the. acquaintance
of her new grandson, who-arrived at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sharp
about two weeks ago. The many
friends here of Mr. and
extend their congratulations and -hope
that the young .lad will'live, to' toe a
joy to his parents.
Ferd Sohultz of Manchester spent a
few days last week with his ... son,
Francis and family.
Mrs. Berry and children of Lamont
repent several days of last week with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Wool
drldge. ...
Mrs. Henry Wiley spent Friday
night with her brother, Mike Lucey
and family.
Chas^ Blanchafd spent last Wed
nesday at Cedar Rapids.
F. T. Pilkington was in Des Moines
last week transacting business,
-i Mis® Pearl Wooldridge returned
home the first of the week from, a
pleasant visit with friends at Arllng-,
R. C. Cocking returned home Thurs
day morning from a business trip at
Moline, Illinois.
Chas. Clute was at Earlville Wed
nesday to attend, the funeral of the
little son of Gus Clute whose, death
occurred Tuesday.
H. W. Putz was at Cedar Rapids
last week on ,a pleasure and business
trip combined.
Mrs. Floyd Stone went to Marion
last Tuesday evening to join her
husband who went to that place a
few weeks ago to secure a home for
them. The 'best wishes of JSdgewood
friends accompany them to their new
Mrs. C. B. Madison and daughter
Vesta, who hav§ been at Waterloo
tor the past few weeks, returned to
their home here last Monday. We
are glad to report Vesta as slowly
improving from- an attack of pneu
Mrs. Joe Scliachc-rer sr. returned to
her home at Dubuque last Thursday
after a pleasant visit with relatives
•at this place.
Mrs. John Sovery sr., who lias beer
seriously .ill with pneuir.onio, is im
proving. News her many friends
will be glad to hear.
.Mr. and Mrs. George Sherman lett
j? fid ay morning for Fayette to visl
their son Bryan, who is seriously -ill
at that place, suffering from an at
tack of appendicitis with which he
wag stricken over a week.ago. The
many friends of Eryari regret t:
hear that he i-s. not getting along as
well as was hoped for.
On Monday, April 15, .occurred th*
death of Roy, son of Mr. and' Mrs
/ohn Gull, who reside north west
town. The little lad had been lit but
few days with appendicitis and all
that medical aid and loving hands
could do was done' but the little fel
low proved -to frail for this earth
and ho passed away last Monday ev
ening. .Funeral services were "held
last ^Wednesday., Internment •beinp
made in the cemetery near Elkpor'.
The^ •sympathy of the community is
extended to- the bereaved parents
•brothers and sisters in this hour cl
grief. •.. .. i..
Love's Supreme Test.
"Nqbody will set out a woman's
garbage can for her but her servant
her (husband or her lover." This is
not the persiflage of a yaudevil.list or
the epigram of a philosopher or thr
mocker)* of a cynic. It is the grave
declaration of a referee in a divorce
case where it was proved' that the de
fendant husband had not only carried
h(\me groceries for the co-respondent,
but, had looked after the garbage pail
Shakespeare classed the lover along
with the poet and the lunatic, because
they "are of imagination all compact."
The referee in this case classes him
with the husband and the .servant be
cause of a Servitude absolute. The
argument of the referee in support of
Ills conclusion was quite simple. "A
man's affection for a woman." he
said, "is shown by his willingness to
take trouble on her behalf, to do lit
tle services for her, to do with a will
ing hand that which a man not Jn
love would .deem tiresome, trouble
some and disgusting."
Then it is not the champagne din
ner nor the lobster supper, nor the
auto ride nor the diamond ring nor
even the sonnet nor the offer of mar
riage "that constitutes the supreme
test of love.
Colony Lives as injthe Past, ii,'
Wrapped In the dark superstition
of the middle ages, a colony of Rus
sian Cossacks still endeavors to hide
itself away in Anatolia,'Asia Minor
affording a rare field for research for
.the student of the historical. About
3,000 of the forefatlijjfs of these Cos
sacks left Russia for voluntary exile
350 years ago. Their departure was
occasioned by an attempt to enroll
their names for census purposes'in
writing. According to the creed of
these peasants, the writing down of
their names Jeopardizes their chances
of salvation, for it involves the Curse
of Antichrist, enabling him to set his
seal upon them. During the whole of
this time the Cossacks have kept
their identity absolutely intact. The.v
speak a Russian dialect bearing the
same relation to the language of the
present day as does our modern Eng
lish to that of Cftaucer. They wear
the Russian dress of three centuries
ago, and even grow herbs, uncultivat
ed elsewhere in Anatolia, to make the
dishes that were the'food of mediae
val Russia. wc
A Tragedy.
All was excitement in the Simperly
household, chortles the Philadelphia
Times. W.rdie Flnklewix was coming
from far-off Samoa to claim pretty
Sallie Simperly as his bride.
Carefully,, and with the light of un
dying love in her eyes, Sallie Simper
ly took Ferdie's seven photographs
from the left hand bureau drawer and
arranged them on the piano in the
parlor. Tanned by the Samoa trade
winds, Ferdie strode into the parlor
to take his beloved in his arms.
"And my seven pictures have been
ever a source of Inspiration to you
while you let your fingers stray over
the keys in some melody of love!" he
cried as the simpering seven met his
At that moment little Susie Simper
ly entered the room,
"O-o-o!" she exclaimed in her inno
cent childish way, "I observe seven
likenesses on the piano which I can
not recall having hitherto noticed."
"Good night and good-by!" said Fer
die Flnklewix.
Origin of the Stocking.
A writer in a French newspaper has
been investigating the origin of stock
ings. It appears that Henry II. when
preparing for the marriage of his sis
ter in 1559 first conceived the idea of
silk hose, and was the first .to'jwear
silk knitted stockings at that epoch
making event. A hundred years later
one Hindres established a factory for
stockings in the Bois de Boulogne.
This was the first hosiery. factory in
France,. It was a success at the start,
fftid, when it received protection from
the then ministers, it was a kind of
gold mine. In 1663 the venture was
turned into a company. From it arose
"the Society of Silk. Stocking Makers."
A Good Pole Horse.
Prospective Purchaser—I want a
horse to use in my work.
Dealer—Well, what kind of work do
you do?
Prospective Purchaser—Wire repair
Dealer—Here she is. Just the horse
you want, young man. All you have
to do is to show Maude a picture of
an automobile and she'll piimb *.ele
eiaph pole.—Judge.
Equal to the Occasion.
He had been a writer of novelettes,
but now he was a tramp. The imagiu
aUve instinct remained with him, how
"Well," demanded the cold-vfsaged
lady as she opened the door.
"Madam." he replied, "I am the ex
lied king of Cambria. I was hunting
in yonder forest, but in some way I
became separated from my retainers,
likewise my gun and purse. I am foot
sore and weary, and I would fain tar
ry awhile and partake of refreshment
at your hospitable board."
"We've got nothing in the house
fit for a king to eat," said the lady,
in the same lofty tone "but I pray
(hee tarry while I unchain my bull
hound Tearum. He will escort your
majesty with all ceremony, to the
gates, and methinka-—"
But the king remembered a press
I tig engagement elsewhere.
A Modern Type.
They are usually of a willful falr
ness,-with' flesh kept firm by the mas'
seuse their brows are lowering, and
there is the perpetual hint of hard
ness in their faces their apparel is
exceedingly good, but their manners
are ungentle, their voices harsh and
discontented there is no light in their
eyes, no charm or softness in their
presence. They ar& fitting mates, per
haps, for the able-bodied pagans who
are overrunning the earth, but hard
ly suitable nurses for a generation
which must redeem us from material
ism, If indeed we are to 'be redeemed.
Facing them, one wonders if race sui
slde is not one of nature's merciful de
vices. How should they or their off
spring ever replace our old-fashioned
lady? Yet they are the natural'prod
uct of much of our modern wealth,
as she was the natural product of the
comfortable life of a generation of two
ago.—Tho Atlantic.
Mothe'rly Admonition.
4 New York woman of great beauty
sailed one day upon a friend, bringing
with her her 11-year-old daughter, who
jives promise of becoming as great a
beauty as her mother.
It chanced that the callers were
3hown into a room where the friends
bad been receiving? a milliner, and
.here were several beautiful hats ly
ng about. During the conversation
he little girl amused herself by ex
imining the milliner's creations. Of
:he number that she tried on she
jeemed .particularly pleased with a
arge black affair.which set off her
Ight hair charmingly.' Turning to her
aother, the little girl said:
"I look just like you now, moth
er, don't I?"
"Sh!" 'cautioned the mother, witli
iplifted finger. "Don't be vain, dear."—•
Walnuts High In Fooo Value.
The food value of walnuts is very
high. They are very rich in fat, con
taining as much as 63 per cent, while
the proteins amount to nearly 15 per
cent. It has been calculated that 30
large walnut kernels contain as much
fat tas 2-% pounds of lean beef, and
yet the walnut 'H used as a supple
ment to a square, meal. Added to
this the glass of. port, say .two fluid
ounces, contains besides 180 grains of
alcohol, 70 grains of grape, sugar. In
the combination, therefore,' we have
all the -elemeuta which -make.
for a
complete diet—viz.:-.Fat, protein, car
bohydrate, to which may be added
mineral salts. Port and walnuts after
a meal are therefore, .from a nutritive
point of view, "ridiculous excess,*'
and may lead to digestive disturbance'.
Both walnuts and port wine contain
tannin, which is unsuited to some con
stitutions. J..,
H-'1''' "V"
Easily Adjusted.
When' the family for which Uncle
Ernstus had worked so long and faith
fully presented him with a mule he
was overcome with joy.
"He's a bad kicktr. Uncle Rast,"
said the son of the family. "I told
father I didn't see what you could do
\^lth an animal that liked to kick and
back better than anything else."
"I's got dat all planned," said'Uncle
Erastus, solemnly. "When I harnesses
dat animile into my cyart, if he acts
contumacious an' starts in to hack,
I's gvine to take him right out'n de
cyart, turn it round an' den .harness
dat mule in hindside befo'. Dat'll hu
mor him,- an' it'll get my cyart up de
hill jes' de same."—Youth's Compan
State of Iowa, Delaware Count—ss:
In District Court, April Term, 1912.
In' tlie matter of the Estate of Bern
ard ltelnrich Vaake. deceased,,
t'o Klizabetli Vaske, widow, and Maria
Gertrude Nurre. 'Anna Menke. Katha
rine Elizabeth Noetlie. Elizabeth
I.oecke, itosa Hennekes. Clemens
Vaske. Joseph. H. Vaske. Frank X.
Vasjce, Henry Menke. Katherine Men
ke. I.eo Menke. Elanora Klara F.nke,
Anna Klizabetli Funlce arid Frank
Xavcr- Rudolph Funke, .heirs at- -law
of Uernard Heinrich Vaskei defeased
You are hereby notified that on or
before the 11th 1ay, of A?ril iai2 there
will be filed in the office of the Clerk
of the District Court of Delaware Coun
tv. Iowa, -.the final report of Joseph
Heinrich Vaske and Clemens Vaske.
executors of the estate of-the said Bern
ard Heinrich Vaske. decensed. 'i hat ap
plication will be made at the next regu
lar April term of said Court for the
approval -of- said report v'nd tlie final
discharge of said executors herein. Said
matter will bo. called up for a hearliiK
and disposition on tho 2nd dav of said
U«rm of Court,-which commences at the
Court House. at Manchester, Iowa, on
the" 29th day of April 1912.
Joseoli Heinrich Vaske.
Clemens Vaske,
C.-1-ttkl '•'XPCUtO'-'*.
Carr, Bronson & Carr, Attorneys for
N E 2 8
A program of great
strength and Variety
The Big Summer Event
In the District Court of Iowa, In arid
for Delaware County, April
Term, 1912.
Alice Heddy and Catherine Keogan,
c1feVthe(SFiftb°Ph S^HenrVtlVrltr.
devisees, legal represenialtveh. gan
tees, mortgagees, assigns, Juueimen
^•realtors.' or claimants against ii»
eatatBS of tho defendants above named
or referred to, or un of them,
Township of the Fifth IV
Hange bix K«), «est «i
That the claim to an Interest in the
real estate described above, made
the' defendant, Catharine Douglas, and
those unknown defendants claiming bj.,
through or under her, is derived fiom
.the fact that the records of
show that by a certain, deed dated 18th
jf April, 1855, and shown of record ID
book E, Pace 149, the said Catharine
Douglas walT named as grantee and a
jortlon of the property above described
".vas attempted by said deed to be con
veyed and nowhere upon tho records
Joes there appear any deed or convej
tnce fronv the said defendant. Plaint
iffs state the fact to be that by a
certain deed dated 2nd of July, 1855,
iliown of record in Book E, lage 3,
the said Catharine Douglas under the
name of Catharine M. Douglas, conveyed
^11 her right, title and interest in and
_o said property to the grantee then
,n named,.Joseph C. Jones, and furthei
11 leges the fact-to be tiiat the grantors
tho deed recorded In Book. E, lage
149, above referred to, had no right,
title or interest in and to said prop
erty, and that all interest which the
jold Catharine Douglas had or could
claim in and to said property is now
he property of these plaintiffs.
That the claim to an interest In said
eai estate above described made by..the
defendant, Joseph C. Jones, and those
unknown defendants claiming by,
Lhrough or under him, is derived from
Lhe fact that the records of said county
•show that by a certain deed of date
ind July. 1855, shown of record in Book
i£ Page 355, a portion of said property
was attempted to be conveyed to the
said defendant, and nowhere upon the
records Is there shown a daed or con-,
veyance from the said defendant. Plalnt
,Cls allege the fact to be that thq gran
tor In said deed* and those through
.vhorn tho records show she received
nstruments of conveyance assundng to
onvey a portion of said property had
io rlglit, title or interest In said prop
erty. and could not and did not con
vey, any right, title or interest in said
property by their said conveyances. That
the said deeds purporting to convey
an Interest to the said defendant were
"executed through mistake and the de
scription therein contained was erron
eous that grantors had no authority
co convey the property described or
inv interest therein, and that the said
defendant under said' instrument took
and received no right, title or Interest
in said property under said conveyance,
and never assumed ownership nor took
.•-ossession thereunder, and that said
property has ever been the property of
the plaintiffs and their grantors.
That the mode of devolution of 'the
interests or alleged Interests and claims
of the unknown defendants is as as
signs, grantees, successors, successors in
interest, judgment creditors, mortgagees,
surviving. spouses, helrs-at-law. person
al representatives, devisees, claimants
against the estates of one or mare of
said named defendants or of flre un
known defendants.
That the name? and residences of the
unknown defendants are unknown to the
plaintiffs, but that they have made dili
gent-search and inquiry •'to ascertain
the same.
That wHiereever in this notice or the
petition of plaintiffs on file reference is
made to a book or page and no full
designation is made, such reference Is
to the deed records of-Delaware County.
Plaintiffs therefore prqy for judgment
and decree of said Court quieting and
establishing the title to said premises,
viz: The South Half (1-2), of the North
tast Quarter of Section Thirty
Two (32), Township Eighty-Seven (87).
North Range Six (6) West of the Fifth
establishing the title therein In
the plaintiffs as a full and complete fee
simple title in. the following' interests,
viz: That Alice lieddy, plaintiff, is thc
The Unknown Claimants of the follow
ing described lands or
part tliei
of, via: The bouth Half VJJ2
You. and eaclT of you. are uert-bS
tied that there.is °£lBftrfct^ Court
office of the Clerk of the •«.
in which pluiutlff^
ftnuants claiming by, tliroufen
lhat the
ecord's o^^ & 0*
certain shown of record
and snowii
%as'^sSldPcobuent3y4''the said defendant
.vtts granted some light, title real
.state" and 'nowliere^pon0 the records
.Jeaseaor satlsVactlon'of saiVZnd or a
dve^'that ah'interest'which°sa^d' claim!
Int had in^nd to said property er un
j- hS been ^Ued'tnd
surrendered abandoned and rendered
-S by the statute of limitations, and
chat the said defendant and per&on
claiming by, through
fV'm'r inl
or can have any right, title or in
•eiest In and to said p^perty^under
ind by reason of said bond, and that all
"right, title and interest of said defend
ant thereunder is now the property and
.nterest of the plaintiffs herein.
undivided eleven-twentieths
-20)-thereof, and the 'plaintiff, Catli
erine Keogan Is the owner of an undi
vided nine-twentieths (9-20) thereof that
said title be established and confirmed
•lilmi ?,fasainst
claims of the defendants and each oi
b« rV.r»w further that the plaintiffs
ue further decreed to have a prescrip
tive title therein, and that the Court de
cree that said defendants, nor any ol
them, have any right, title or interest
therein of any kind or nature, and that
they and each of them, and all' un
known claimants of said real estate and
ail persons claiming by. through or un
der them or any of them be forever
barred and estopped from having oi
claiming any right, title or Interest in
said, premises or any part thereof ad
verse to the plaintiffs, and for such
other and further equitable relief atr
to the Court-seems just In the protn-
In the District Court of Iowa In. and
For Delaware County.
In the Matter of It. Walter Stewart, Ab-
To R. 'Walter Stewart, Jennie Stewart.
Henry Stewart, Louisa Al. Stewart, ana
i'j. is. stiles. County Attorney.
You and each of you are hereby, noti
fied that there is now on tile in- the
office of the Clerk of the District. Court
of Iowa in and for Delaware County, a
petition of the undersigned J. H. Stew
art alleging that It. Walter Stewart is
an adult person owning property in the
county of Delaware and State ot Iowa.
That his whereabouts -are and have
been unknown for a period of over three
months, and that his property is liable
to become injured, lost, or damaged by
reason of his absence, and asks that
a guardian be appointed to take charge
of, preserve, ana control such property.
You are further notified that Tuesday
the 30th day of April has^ been set by
the aforesaid District Court as the t'me
for hearing said petition and unless you
appear) thereto and make objection on
or before noon of Tuesday the 30th day
of April 1912 at the Court House in
Manchester, Delaware County, Iowa, the
prayer of said petition will be granted
and guardian of said proprety appointed
as prayed..
Attorneys for Plain titfs.
I,, Franklin U. Piatt, Judge of the
District Court in and for the Tenth Ju
dicial District of -Iowa,, after reading
tne foregoing original notice, do here
by approve the same, and. Older thai
uie same be published for four (4) con
secutive weeks In the Manchester Dem
ocrat, a newspaper of general circula
tion published in Manchester, Delaware
County, Iowa.
Judge of the Tenth Judicial pistrict of
Dated March 25th, 1912. 13w4
il. That •Plalntlfff Tosseision of.
nave been in the
said real esturc. ^u-bove
niore than ten ye possession has
at ail .times adverse
«mi hoatUo to the woild.
Mammoth and Medium
Buy the best Clover seed', it cost \ou
little more than the good grade.
BUSINESS' in the future as in tlie past forty four
Wl4 have a department for tho CHILDREN as well as the
OLD FOLKS, and to thoso desiring TRUSTWORTHY
BANKING SERVICE, we offer our facilities—which are
up to tho minute.
OUR operating OFFICIALS are all BONDED by a resposible
1867. PAST PaESENT-FilTUBE 19i2
WE have been here forty four joars: asl any depositors
if w« over failed to make good.
WE accept checking accounts from individuals, "firms and
corporations, furnishing depositor with all pass books
and check hooks without charge.
WE issup TIME CERTIFICATES of deposit, drawing IN
TEREST from day of doposit, for six or twelve months
WE rent Safety Doposit boxes in,our steol liued vaalt
Doors guarded with double time locks.
WE LOAN money on REAL ESTATE and other approved
collateral, also on one or more approved name?.
WE have a Capital, Surplus and Profits of S140,000.00, and
are able and ready to meet all demands of 'GOOD
Iioud Company, —no individual bonding permitted—.
Their services are paid for, and, like our other equip
ment—are at YOUR command. Wo shall be pleased to
serve you.
We stock the following
The famous Chi-Namel line oi Varnish, Varnish stains,
graining compounds and graining tools. Pratt and Lam-,
berts, No. 38. Preservative arid No. 61 floor varnish.
Perry Bros, piqued granite A and B. Specialties in the
Standard Varnish line.
The unequalled KEYSTONA Flat Wall Paint, durable,
washable, sanitary and beautiful.
Interior Enamels for woodwork and bath tubs.
Our goods are all of the highest quality and our prices
and low.
W. ,C. AMSDEN, Graduate Optometrist.
Fourteen years in actual practice. Eyes examined and refractive errors corrected by the
most accurate methods. Office at drug store.
is here and do not forget that we
•are headquarters for)
We have a fine assortment to choose
from. .V. v'
nice new patterns.
Give us a chance on this.
If you cannot come, write us for catalog
showing the colors, qualities end prices.
6, 7 1-2 and 12 feet widths.
Don't forget our ready to wear Department.
Cloaks and Tailored Suits
Give us a Call. No Trouble to Show Goods.
D. F, Grove & Co,

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