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The Manitowoc pilot. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1859-1932, November 21, 1901, Image 6

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ALWAYS A SOMETHING.
Thare Is always a some thing, whatever
your lot;
And. oh: how that something annoys!
Though the merest of specks. It becomes a
big blot—
A pang at the heart of your joys.
What matters the manifold blessings
you've got.
If there’s one little cloud in the blue?
"bare 1* nlwajs a something, whatever
your lot.
And If It's not one thing—lt's two!
f it wasn't for scan thing left In or left
out,
Our happiness would be complete:
Tl the lack of one room that we worry
about,
Or the dwelling Is on the wrong street.
(f we m ly were (
If we had something dlffi n nt to do;
There 1* always a something left In or left
out,
And If It's not one thing—lt's two!
There Is always a somi thing, as certain
as fate.
A fly In thi ointment W' meet;
The rich and the po >r, and the lowly and
great,
Find bitter mixed In with the sweet.
For e.ch has an If with hla neighbors to
make,
And It follows this i hru gd g life through
tkin
a* fate.
And If it's not one thing—lt two!
—Hunter Mac Culloi h. It. N. V. Weekly.
As Told at
Martin’s *£
By Bcntriz Bellldo Ds Lana.
(Copy rtf lit. IWi, b> Author* Hyndlofttt.)
THE night wan warm, and the
drink* refreshing to otu dusty
mouths. Waiter- passed noisele -Is
to and fro, bearing frays laden with
tall glas.-es. the electric fans overhead
buzzed with a giddy whirr, and there
was a dancer on the stage who was
good to look upon. Altogether, Mar
tin’s was a much more pleasant place
to be than in the sultry atmosphere
outside. *
"That girl,” said I'.rown, slowly, eyi
ng tile dancer through curling clouds
of smoke, as she snapped her cas
tanets, and twisted lo r lithe figure in
the rhythmic mtasun of a Spanish
air, “reminds me of a woman I knew in
Cuba."
“Is it u story, Brown?” questioned
Lester.
"Well, rather,” our friend replied,
emphatically, "bike to hear it V”
We assented eagerly, for Brown’s
stories were usually worth listeniu
to.
"As I said before," he began, "if w-.
in Cuba. I was then- for the pnpei
Just before the Spanish-Ameiicnn wa
broke out. and I saw the conflict
through. Mo t of the time, after ho:
tilities were declared, I wa ■ nil over
the islnnd, wherever the fight inn w>
but at first I was quartered at Hn
vans, and it was there that I knev
Ant onina.
"She had come from Baris- and vv.-
dancing al tin- Taeon theater. TL.
city was mad over her. after the far!
ion of the Latin nice, and, in fact, *-h
mode even my phlegmatic Angh
Saxon blood run quicker than wa; it
wont. She was hardly beanl ; iii'
though I have never se. n uch eves b.
fore, or since. She had a small w iel •
face, wa slender alfno- t to Ihlnni
and not very tall. But to see In
dance! I am sure nomii ha equate
her. Every motion was daring, poet
‘cal. nod pos i -ill the very e.sn-ne
of grace. She wa - . bsolutely n.i 'r>
of her art, and of Iter audiences,,
“I don’t know what she vvn hot
mostly Span! :i blood, although r oe.n
said she had a strain of I'reneti •orni
said Arabian, and m rue even hinted a
the African, but whatever lo r nation
ullty, her magneti n vvns marvelous.
"The gallants flew wildly at h>
feet. She was looted upon with hor
ror by the church, although if vvn
said—but never mind that. She tan
tnli/ed her lover , laughed at then
idled them, vet chained them to her
Among her most constant admirer
was (Jen. Ifni/, of tin- Span! h atrnv
lie seemed to hi more favored that
the Others, hut was insanely jealous
In fact bereft of all reason.
"Political matters n- cry muet
•trained feeling In tv pan In id
and the ( nlmn had reached its hig!
eat pitch, Xot a day pa-serl without
a duel, or a quarrel, or an arrest. Yet
In spite of this, Antonina danced evi r\
night to a crowded house, and t)
pleasure loving city, ait hough honey
combed by plots and Intrigues, for
got, for the moment, nil save the mo
ment’s enjoyment.
"The man most dreaded by the Simn-
Uh officials was one Juan Sanehe/, an
insurgent leader. Hr was the son of
a wealthy planter who had figured
prominently in a for outbreak,
and had been exiled to Ceuta. Spain’
penal colony in Africa. The aou. grow
iug to mail hood and finding himself
an outcast, embraced the rebel eann
ar.d had made himself troublesome
He had gat In ted hi.* recruits from
neighboring provinces, and livid in
th< mountains, evading everv • (T.,rt
of the government to capture him.
“1 do not know how it came about,
blit Kill/ e wdved the i-Va of iitTeet;,, •
1..* capture through Antonina. Tin
genera) pos-.■■sed a diamond of euoi
mms value, a family jewel, anil thi
be promised to the woman if she would
lure the outlaw to lo r house*. An
tonina had long coveted the stone,
end had tried every one of her wiles
to obtain It. so it can be understood
that she readily*promised in attempt
the task.
“It mi){ht be thought that this was
a most ditileull ui ertakiiig, but Jlui/
liad his spies everywhere, and An
tonina her willing law s. night,
wnen Ranchi/ was in the cjtj on u
regret mission, he wan taken to the
theater, by one of his ..w a friends, to
see Antonina dance; wa* introduced
lo h* r aftei tin- performance, and.
like all the other*, fell under hei
spell. To a man of his character no
half way method was possible. She
dismissed the other of her admirers,
and rumor soon spread that Sanchez
rode in every night and openly visited
her at her house.
“This was what Ruiz was waiting
for, and one evening’ the place was
surrounded and Sanchez taken pris
oner. He was, of course, sentenced
to be shot.
“Antorina, apparently, thought no
more of the matter. She appeared at
the theater on the following even
ing. and had never been more charm
ing. The story of her share in the
rebel's capture got about, and she was
cheered whenever she was seen by the
loyalists. Hniz was more infatuated
than ever, u..d was worse than helpless
in her hands.
“The day that Sanchez was to be ex
ecuted Antonina demanded of Ruiz
that he should gain permission for
her to set her former lover alone. It
was not known what excuse she gave
for ibis seemingly strange request,
but, at any rate, it was granted her.
What took place at the interview was
never disclosed. Immediately after it
was over Sanchez was marched into
the courtyard, placed with his face to
the wall and shot lodeath. Hemet his
fate with gallant indifference.
“Antonina watched him die, from
one of the windows, without a sign of
emotion, save a narrowing of the eye
lids and' a slight compression of the
lips. She danced that night, but can
celed her engagement for the follow
ing week, say ing she was going to leave
lio city for a rest.
“A ft w days later I happened to in
In one of the shabbiest part* of town,
and there met a woman whose re
semblance to the dancer was so strik
ing that I turned and looked after her
as she passed me. She went into a
miserable looking hovel and, as 1 loi
tered near, hoping to solve the
mystery, she came out again, and
walked swiftly by me. This lime 1
was convinced.that it was Antonina.
Much puzzled at her appearance In
such a place, I followed her. but soon
she disappeared down a narrow side
street, and being unfamiliar with that
part of tin- town, I lost track of her.
“Next day I was called away from
the city, and when I returned I found
the foeinl world in u state of expo*
taflon over a grand reception ' n be
given by (ien. Ruiz in honor of sail"
of I lie American ofllcer.s. The chief
aif met ion was the announcement
that \ntonina had been engaged to
dance for the entertal.nment of the
guests. I determined to accept my
invital on, as the woman possessed
a great attraction for me. f was
I resent at the reception.
“The sains were crowded with a
brilliant assembly. Scores of beauti
ful women, and the handsome Span
ish i Dicers in their showy uniforms,
iidngb and with the more sober dress
of one country, gave n most ph iin
esque effect to the scene. It wa
nearly midnight when the dancer ar
rived. She had driven directly from
the theater, and was attired in a
most ma gnificent coat nine, w hile on
tier breast glittered the Ruiz i ia
mond. As she came into tin* ball
room, .-he was greeted with nrttvo*
and as showered with flower-. She
paused u moment on the threshold,
and responded with u fa'ni half
mocking smile. Then slowlv raising
her nnns, she stepped forward. In
•an fly 'he orchestra struck up wit!
the pas-donate music of Ml Sol, it it-i
the guests drew away from the cen
ter "f (In- room, leaving her slninllut;
: n .i Maze of color and jewels alone
i n Ihe pop-died floor.
“I will not attempt to describe the
dance. We watched iter w I h deep
drawn breaths, and dizzy brains, as
she ..|t;'’led herself from the lazy
languor of the beginning to tie.* mad
abandon nf the end, Ilniz. unable I
emit ain lis emotions, caught tip a
flower that had dropped fr< in her
hair. and. unmindful of nb ervers.
Ms <’d It. she saw the net lor, at. 1
with a sidelong lance tore the sear
■l i-earf from her waist, and. still
lam-ing, threw it over bis neck,
-hiinething "learned in her )r>ud, and
ome in tii el warned me of ntisublef.
I stepped to Ruiz’ side, Niitonina
-lire* 'bed out her hand, mil In !d mo
I ink and if ever I saw I lie devil look
out from a woman’s eyes, I saw it
hitting then between her half closed
1 (Is.
“‘Adios. eompatieroK.' she said in
clear, ringing tones, '[ go to wait
for you in hell.'
it li asw ift motion she hurled the
da • er, w hich had bj*en eonei tiled in
her hand. In her heart, and as the
lit ■ trains of the music died away
I -In fell to the floor, the wicked mile
frozen on her month.
"Tluci weeks later, (ien. Kui/ and
'"'■rt nnc nf his snhnrdlmit •• nllieer*
and iil of (lie tmmi nmlipmanl him! it
nnillpnx. \ntnninn Itml s, niched
inti! lie luiil funnel a ease, as we aft
• (ward discovered hail exp< ml Sin
•■ln /' mvni 'l hell to the infe. tide, an I
thin earried the itifeellon In I!nl/,
training a v en;/ea nee whie'i few
brains ennhl have evolved. She had
loved the llillll whose life she had
told fur a jewel.”
"Why did she take* her life'.’" |nen
tloneii Lester.
“That." answered llrnwn, “was a
idia -i nf her character which I
f i >iiik| hard to understand, I hunch I
believe that -he preferred death to
the Ins* nf her charms, mid knew
that she surely mast have had the
dread disease herself. To me .he
must wonderful tiling about her was
that she ennhl love so intensely, and
never In Word nr siun betray herself,
e\ < n when she saw him die, and
knew (hat -he v ii£ responsible for
ids death. That is I have
m t er seen in any other woman, and
•me evfdenei of a will that could
■' e lamed inipir - laid it ll> • .pint
all .Is enerp \ on out limu."
THE AMERICAN MONTHLY REVIEW OF REVIEWS
is commended by Statesmen, Professional men and thousands of
others prominent in the world's activities, for its fine discrimi
nation in silting the actual news from competing report and the presen
tation of current events in their just proportion" They comment on its
freedom from daily-paper sensationalism. All men and women who
want to know what the world is doing find it an intellectual necessity,
to judge from the letters received from hundreds Its editorials are
comprehensive, and labor saving to the busy man or woman Its
timely contributions on important topics are by the best-informed
writers. Its reviews of other magazines give the best of their best
work. It is profusely illustrated.
These letters will enable ail thoughtful men and women to judge
of its value to them :
PRESIDENT
“ I know that through Its col
umns views have been presented to
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had access to , because a!! earnest
and thoughtful no matter
how widely their ideas diverge, are
given (rise utterance in its col
umns."— Theodore Roosevelt
EX-PRESIDENT
" I consider it a very valuable
addition to my library."
—Grover Cleveland
" It Is a publication of very great
value. I have sometimes found
there very Important matter indeed
which I should not otherwise have
discovered.” — George F, Hoar.U. S
Senator. .Maisachuse/ts.
Send I r particulars as to bow it can be had with an invaluable set
oi bocks (or 50 cents a month. •
Cljc nc'oicli) of Hcbictuo Company
13 ASTOR PLACE. NEW YORK
CONSTANCY.
I love the Joke, the dear old Joke,
The Joke of long ago;
Thai gill* the wandering minstrel spoke
Whin first I saw a show.
Ah. do not ( hide me though 1 sit
In silence 'mid the chuff;
My f* lings are. amid this wtt,
Too reverent for a laugh.
My grandelre told It years agone,
With venerable ghe;
Hi- grandslr- unto him made known
That gentle pleasantry.
It xx i my lather's favorite lllng,
Whenever that J* -1 he’d tell,
My niothi r bade us dance and sing,
Because he felt so well.
, m*.
That quip I may recite
To * lie* r a i 11. rtshed chi rub sun
Ere he retires at night.
For I am sure that sally has
The qualities to last
As far Into the I ill tin as
It traveled through Ihi past.
And 1 hat Is why 1 dt and sigh
'Mid tin applauding throng;
I ere* t It with 1 tenr-dlmmi and eye—
That Joke I've loved so long.
At.d 1 1.1 may eon. . and plays may go;
1 still attend with zest,
For then- I II alxx.ix - meet, 1 ktluw,
That ever welcome jest.
—Washington Star.
•>WWWWiy,<?
*T
Sixteen Y ears
After $
'll Y*
Uy EUTEKE KATZ.
<* o’
iihirti-: ' ' ■'vtrtrirb
(( opyriifhtfd l\ liftlly story I'ub. (Jo.)
DMIKNESS anti tin* customary
crowd <>f camp lorfcrs greeted
tlie :1a ge conch on iis arrivals at
Monti rch.
The first |>a.- seiiger to descend was
a woman of about 35 years or more.
Though apparently about that age
her gait was light, her every move
ment graceful and easy, but vigorous.
She was of medium stature, and was
dressed for t raveling even to a slouch
fedora. Sin disdained the hotel por
ter's movement to relieve her of her
valises, and gave the stage driver a
coin from her pocket, where if
eemed to have reposed loosely. Up
on the whole she bore herself rnan
n.silly.
Le than a fortnight Intern newly
ilt-lettereil sign protruding from a
window above the i’alaee drug stun
became the talk of the camp. The
Jgn read:
MIBB HU I.KVIII.A ADAMS,
Nurse anil I’hyshTan.
I lie 11) overldul hospitality of ii min- ;
■ig can |i v\ a.- not long in manifest-'
11lt itself. Dr. Adams soon had a
triam of oidal \isitors, DveryonC
.vent to see her from the martihul to
the saloon loafer. All the women
ilid girls called, and much ado was
made over her. The men assured her
that they "would turn their trade
her way." and tn** superintendents of
several of the mines invited her to'
heroine the mines’ physician, front
motives of western gallantry.
I'lo’.i the Interest she so quickly
and spoilt ancon ■ly created it would
m t have taken much additional eu
thn ia m to h ue had it decreed that
th men doctors should go. Some
on did >nggi I this, upon the ground
11: a • one doctor and two nildertnkcrs
wi re enough for Monarch, hut all
ot i r retoi I *d that meant the "can
aing" of Iti ltail Cnlhhert. “the poAr
man's friend." The recollect ion of
his many acts of kindness settled
that vagrant idea decisively. Fur
thermore. when the proposition came
to Dr. Adams' ears she forcefully dis
connived it. She also protested
against the zeal of the populace ill
continuing the reception to her day
after day, as if she were there merely
as a tourist instead of us a business
woman. Not only that, but some of
those whose enthusiasm would not
down went so fur as to hove them
selves examined for some imagined
aiimt nts. They were willing to poy
" I am a constant reader of the
Review of Reviews.' and appre
ciate it very highly Indeed I think
it a very important part cf my
library, and practically a necessity
for one in public life."— J. B
Foraker, U. S. Senator, Ohio.
“It is one of the best and most
satisfactory- publications of the
day " — Charles IF. Fairbanks, V. S.
Senator, Indiana.
” I do not have a great deal of
time to read magazines, but i take
pie ..sure in saying that the ' Review
of Reviews' is among the number
which finds a place on my table
each month." —James K. Jones,
U. S. Senator, Arkansas.
tor their amusement, but she wouir,
not accept it and had to content her
elf with dismissing them with a
good-iv>ltired scolding.
But all this was far from the pur
pose of her migration to Monarch.
■She had left the crowded east be
cause ther advancement and even
‘he attaining of a foothold in her
profession was too diflieult and prob
lematical. Hers was a retiring nature.
For the practicing of her profession
he preferred a town to a city, and a
camp to a town. The opportunities,
-ociully and professionally, were bet
ter. For these reasons she had set
tled in Monarch.
it was a subject of common re
mark that Hr. Adams’ only apparent
enemy was .Mrs. Gerson, who eon
ducted a millinery store. Mrs. Her
on was the only woman who had
not assisted in the reception to Hr.
Adams. She had not even tit any
time called on her. She hatl started
to do so once, going oxer with lie*
young daughter, on a day when Hr.
Adams’ office xvas filled with callers,
hut it was noticed that she turned
quickly away after appraising the
room and its occupant. She excused
her. elf to those who later questioned
Iter that she xvas suddenly taken xvith
a spell nf di/V.iaes.-..
Hut i xvas a known fact and much
commented upon that this vertigo
had not lasted all the time since then,
and yet in the course of two year
s In' had not even so much as passed
the time of day with the doctor. She
had. forth) rmore. declined to attend
the New Year's ball to which all the
lamp turned out. 11 naturally oc
curred to Mrs. (ierson’s friends that
Hr. Adams’ promised presence might
have tended to keep her away, she
aad shown - ueh a pronounced aver
-1.1 fi r the doctor. They xvent so
far as to question Dr. Adams wheth
er sin knexv Mrs. (iersnn. The doc
tor professed not to, though -he said
the face was familiar unci all that
All Mrs. (lersnn would permit herseH
to say \xits: “1 don’t believe in wom
an doctors nohow.”
It x,as plainly apparent that this
vx a- not altogether the cause of *er
'.l tense aversion for Hr. Adams. i;
Wits in the nature of things to the
orize that another reason existed, of
which Hr. Adams probably knexv
nothing.
The observing women of Monarch
could not help noticing how rapidly
Mrs. 1 iersnn had aged in the past two
or three years. While it xvas tru
that -hi stilTi red from a chronic ail
ment before the excitement of Hr.
Adams’ arrival, her general health
heretofore had been good. In thi
intervening short time in appearance
she had lured fully a dozen years,
and now was growing sickly and
emaciated. No exile seemed able to
account for it.
Nothing of her antecedents prior
to her residence in Monarch was
known. She had removed to Monarch
from a camp near by. Her husband
was a miuer. He had met his death
while blasting near Monarch. Some
said her daughter xvas by a forme 1
marriage, but the statement xxa-- gu;
• rally taken as men conjecture.
It xvas .-ingtilar that despite Mrs.
in -mi’s dislike for Hr. Adams her
daughter should be practically fond
of her. Mi (ierson spent much of
her time in Hie doctor's office as she
could spare from her mother’s store.
Hi Adams reeipmvited this affection.
In Inr opinion she passed no hour
better than when in the company of
Mi > (ierson, though she was scarce
ly 11.
1 lie re was one who vied with Miss
tie;mi fr Hr. Adams’ companion
ship. This xvas Dr. Basil Cuthbert.
Ju t ns Hr. Adam- had about con
cluded that the other physicians were
going to show their displeasure at
her arrival by Ignoring her, Hr. Cuth
bert culled. He was the first of the
doctors, to do (his. He hud post
poned his visit to give tin* mob’s en
thusiasm time to wane.
Hr. Cutchl*ert was a childless wid
IP
Iff!
" 'W AW—
! OYER BROTHS
TOCHANT T4!f MK>
m \yir<nvQ( v; < t'-sjv
The Cn>t tiling h wist* tnvti i—- is i
If ’.go nr. ii teiTO/fttiun point.
80C
I
MILIEUS
OF
BEAUTY
j Between Galita, Mont., where |
| passengers first see the Rocky S
I Mountains; and Seattle, "Wash., |
1 where they reach the tide water; j
I of the Pacific Ocean. A sea of I
i mountains snowy peaks cool. [
green valleys weird, basaltic 1
i rock formations foaming torrents *
j —dashing water falls i
Information from agents of the |
Great Northern \
Railway
*
F. I. WHITNEY
Gen’l Pa-s. and Tkt. Agent, |
St. Paul, Minx.
* 'ilM ■ •*> a. * • * - ■
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
Tt.’ke Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablet-
All druggists refund the money if it fail
to cure. E, W. Grove’s signature is 01
each box. 25c.
something useful or entertaining: or, ify o\
tlready have an invention get a
PATENT.
There is abundant profit in good patented
inventions. Send for cm- interest!ng Illus
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Mi nliofi this taper whe 1 * t -v
ower. dp to the time Dr. Adams en
tered the field he enjoyed the most
lucrative practice in the camp. Now
this honor lay between him and Dr.
Adams.
From the time of that first visit a
friendship, bordering' on attachment
arose between them. They were fre
quently at one another’s office. And
after they met in professional con
sultation.
Time of friendship and the fact
that neither was young in years em
boldened Dr. Cuthbert one day to pro
pose marriage to Dr. Adams.
She told him she would “see abotft
it.”
Dr. Adams was in her office at an
unusually late hour looking over her
books. Without knocking, wild-eyed
and breathless, Miss Uerson rushed
in.
“Mother’s dying!”
Half the camp knew it before Dr.
Adams, and she had to force her way
through a dense crowd standing in
front of Mrs. tierson's store.
She found that Dr. Cuthbert, >1
Person’s physician, had preceded hi
He was already making out the cei
tifieate of death.
It required but a cursory examina
tion of Mrs. Gerson, and Dr. Adams
solemnly nodded her approval to D '.
Cuthbert. *"•
The undertaker’s boy brought a
note with an inelosure to Dr. \darns
the following day. The note had been
found on Mrs. (ieraon. It was worn
and faded, and bore a date 10 years'
back. It read:
"Dear Adaline: If you prefer him
to my friendship, and he prefers you
to me, elope unite. He devoted to
him. He sacrifices his word of honor
for you. Hut think of me neither in
your success, for you may pity me,
nor in your sorrow, for then you may
envy me. Let me lie to you as one
you have never known. I forgive you
both. LKYOLA ADAMS."
It would be expected if u woman
so generous and kind ns Dr. Adams
that she adopt Miss (ierson. Her
love for the young girl went further.
It prompted her to hasten her ac
ceptance of Dr. Cuthbert’* offer.
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words of praise of the wearers that they are held
in greatest regard for absolute comfort and per
feet piotection from Old Winter. IVe make four
;■ Styles of winter overcoats from which you may
select. They embody the latest thoughts in coat
making. Look for our name in the right hand
breast pocket (a guarantee). Sold by leading
Friena Bros. Clothing Cos., Milwaukee, Wis.
ARE HH ANY.
YOU Up HEAD
DEAF? NOISES?
ALL CASES OF
DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are incurable.
HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY;
F. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS:
Baltimore, Md., March 30, toflt.
CtniUmen : Being entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give yotl
a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago ray right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I tost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for three months, without any success, consulted .1 Hum*
her of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city, who told me that
only an operatic* could help me, and even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
theii cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would lie lost forever.
I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat*
ment. After I had used it only a few days according to your directions, the noises ceased, and
to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased car has been entirely restored. I thank you
heartily and beg to remain Very truly yours,
F. A. WERMAN, 7305. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation,
•ax-' YOU GAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, 111.
Our store is beginning to take on its
Holiday Air.
There are lots of beautiful things, both use
ful and ornamental. It is so much more sat
isfactory to. make a choice of gifts early before
the holiday rush. We are ready for you now.
uum F. FRCHTEn
SOUTH SIDE BOOKSTORE.
NEAR THE BRIIKiE.

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