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The Richmond palladium and sun-telegram. [volume] (Richmond, Ind.) 1907-1939, September 01, 1910, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR
THE niCmiOXD PAIULDIUM AND SUN-TELEGRAM, THUIISDAY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1910.
1 ' '.,
'. - Published and owned by the
;rxiXACivM printino ca
fStsed T days sack wk. evening and
- Sunday morning-.
Cfftee Corner North tth and A street.
Heme 1-none liai.. . ,
RICHMOND. INDIANA.
HsMlolpfc O. Leeds
Edits
Lettet Jen
Baataeoo Maaacev
Cart Bern karat ...... AseeHate Mils
tT. st. feiwIilMM ......Mews Bailor
SUBBCRIPTION TERMS,
la Richmond ft.00 per year (la ad-
vam-e) or lOo per week.
MAIL rH'BSCRIPTIONS.
Ona veer. In advance .....fS.09
IXa months. In advance ......... 20
One month. In advance
- . RURAL ROUTKH.
Oaa year. In advance SJ.00
. month. In advance 1.35
Oae month. In advance 26
Address chanted as often as desired;
both new and old addresses must be
given.
, fsbscrtbers will nleise remit with
order, which should be riven for a
elfled term: nam will not be enter-
Until payment Is received.
Entered at Richmond. Indiana, post
brlese as second claes mall matter.
(New York Otf ) baa
t Citato
Only tae tutwtm of 4
la its man an 1
to
RICHMOND, INDIANA
"PANIC PROOF CITY"
Has a population or SS.000 and
Is (rowing;. It Is the county
seat of Wayne County, and the
tradlna center of a rich aarl
cultural 'community. It le lo
cated due eaat from Indianapolis
it mlle and 4 mllee from the
state line.
Richmond, Is a city of homes
and of Industry. Primarily a
manufacturer city. It Is also the
Jobbing center of Eastern In
diana and enjoys the retail trade
of the populous . community for
mllee around.
Richmond Is proud of Its splen
did streets, well kept yards. Its
eement sidewalks and beautiful
stiade trees. It has S national
banks. S trust companies and 4
ttutldlnr associations with com-,
Mned resources of over It. 000.000.
Number of factories lit; capital
invaated $7.eoe,ooo. with an an
nual output of It7.eoo.000. and a
pay roll of 93.700.OOo. The total
pay roll for the city amounts to
approximately 94,100,000 annual
There are five railroad com
psnlea rsdlatlnr In elrht differ
fit directions from the rltr. In
renting; frelrht handled dally, I.
TftO.AOO I be.; nutroln frelrht
handled dally. TS0.000 lbs. Yard
facilities, per day. 1.700 cars.
Kumber of passenrer trains dally,
it. Number of frelrht trains
Halle. T7. Tha annual peat office
receipts amount to fto.ooo. Total
, assessed valuation of the city,
llB.eoo.ooo.
Richmond has two Interurban
fall wave. Three newspapers with
a combined circulation of lt.ooo.
Richmond Is the srreateat hard '
'ware Jobblna center In the stste
' and onlv second In aeneral Job
, hlna Interests. It has a piano
faetry produclnr a hlrh rrade
J dano every II minutes. It Is the
eader In the manufacture of
.traction enrlnes, and produeea
more threshlnr machines, lawn
mowers, roller ekatee. rraln drllle
and burial easkete than any oth
er cMy In the world.
The city's area is S.CI0 acres; .
has a court house coatlnr 1500,.
OO; 19 public schools and has the
finest and moat complete hlrh
school In the middle west under
construction: I parochial school;
, Farlham ro11e the Indiana
Business Col I ere; five splendid
fire companies In fine hoaa
noiieee; Olen Miller nark, the
terpreat Rnd most beautiful nark
,ln Indiana, the horn of Rich
mond's annual rheiiteuiue: ar
en hotels: munlctnal cictrlc llrht
plent. tinder succeaaful onratlon,
and a private electric lleht plant.
Jneiielne' compeMtlon: the oldest '
pohlte library In the stste. ex
eept one and the second larveat.
40.AAA volumes; pure. refrshlnr
water, unsurpasacd; 5 mllca of
tmnmved streets; 40 miles of
eewars; SB mlli of cement curb
and autter combined: 40 mllee of
,eemnt walhe end manv miles of
brick walks. TMrt churches. In
rludlnr the Tld Memorial, built
at a coat of H3BO.OO0: Reld Mem
arlsl Hoapital. one of the moat
modern In the state T. M. C A.
tmlldlnv, erected at a coat of
100,000 one of the finest In the
Mate. Th emuaament center of
Wntern Indiana and Western
OMo.
N cltv of the else f Richmond
bolde a fine an annual art ex
hlblt. The Richmond Fall Pes
tlval held ach October la unique,
no other city holds a similar af
fair. It Is riven In the Interest
nf the cltv and financed by the
, business men.
. ejueeeae swalHnr anvone with
icrprte In the Panlo Proof
ntv.
This Is My 64th Birthday
THOMA S. MAXEY. .
, ,T-Hmaa 8. Maxey, Judgo of the Un
tt4 States district court for the West
era district of Texas, waa born at
Ersadon, Mlaa., September 1. 1846.
KU education was received at the
C-lYonlty of Mississippi, interrupted
fcy a year's service In the Confederate
v Cute Army from 1864 to 1865. Af
ter eomplotlns his general education
1 fe atadled law at the ualverstty of
, VtTStnla, gradoatlns In 1869. The fol
,: towlax roar he located In Texas where
he toon attained a high reputation in
It J ttsal profession. He engaged In
tl practlca of law until 1888. In
wliil. rsar ha was appointed to his
present position on the bench of the
. Usfted States district court by Presl
CtsX Cleveland.
" ' Cdwse ot Mis 8rrew.
TThy do ye look so sorryful. Icn
c!jT asked one man of another.
'.. "1 Just bear-r-rd waa man call an
ctlsr liar. , And the man that was
ttiad a liar said the other man would
' cava to apologise or there would be a
' why should tbst make yon
fcctadr
; "Tio other man M'tld."
rACOrX CALENDAR. . .
' " CTt""-' 1110 Wayne Coun
, 'c3. x:o. 10, R. e 8. M. SUtad Assenv
V ..Cirfv. Csyt --Lcyal Chaptar
4 l rt p. & cuicj
44-
I Cannot See"
"Besides putting us to additional nnnecessary expense, be stated,
"the city Is Just Inconveniencing its citizens, and for what reason I can
not see." said Shorensteln.
We take it that the Light. Heat and Power Company Is playing a
pretty shrewd game not as clever as It might but then doing a rather
good stunt even for a public service corporation.
The situation to date is that the Light, Heat and Power Company
has been ordered not to place artificial gas in Its natural gas mainsT
The Light, Heat and Power Company has replied: "Alright very
well thank you we won't put artificial gaa In the natural gas mains."
The Light. Heat and Power Company has replied: "We don't care
anything about the gas mains for we are willing to Invest our money in
them to the extent of a few hundred thousand dollars and have no re
turns. The Light, Heat and Power Company has said: "The citizens are
doing us a great injustice and themselves an inconvenience."
Well if you were the Light. Heat
you say?
The game Is simply td evade another franchise by the simple pro
cess of trying to frighten the people into accepting any terms.
As far as the city is concerned It is perfectly willing for the Light,
Heat and Power Company to use the mains its parent company has
bought if ' .
If the company will be willing to take a modern franchise and lower
the rates of gas to a place where it will mean something to the average
man the ordinary consumer.
The simple fact ot the matter. Is that the city is in a tactical position
to make the L. 11. P. company come across or go to expense which it can
not afford to Incur which it never can incur and never will.
The situation means no unfairness on the part of the city, but merely
the necessary steps which too infrequently occur in public service corpor
ations for the citizens whose ancestors deeded away their rights for
nothing to come Into their own Inheritance.
The fact is that there has never been enough realization on the part
of the common every day man that he can have his day.
But here it is.
The only thing that the Light, Heat and Power Company can do by
its own admission is either to put down new pipes and incure all that ex
pense In addition to what it has already paid for the natural gas mains
or else to persuade the citizens that they are being too greatly inconven
ienced for temporary gain to stand by their chance.
On that proposition we will bet that the people of this city are willing
to go several winters without gas and fight this proposition to a stand
still rather than give In on a thing which will affect this town for a
long, long, time.
On that proposition we are willing to take a stand right now and as
long as this situation remains the same to the end that the city shall
stay by this proposition until it gets its franchise embodying all the mod
ern tendencies that the Palladium has stood for in the past and stands for.
now.
On that proposition we have faith in the judgment of the people.
It is the people's turn and . all they have to do is to call this bluff.
This happens to be the thing that Mr. Shorensteln of the Light, Heat
and Power Company "cannot see."
He can't believe that the people of this town know enough about
this corporation game to play it to a standstill If we have to wait a whole
series of years to do it.
Mr. Shorensteln Is but lately come to this town and as such is entitl
ed to a welcome and indulgence but this public service proposition be
gan a long time before he came here and if we do not misjudge, will con
tinue for a time after he leaves us.
This being so whether Fred Shorensteln-Bees it or not this town Is
not going to be bluffed and he may as well save himself and his co'm
pany the dividends on the amount Invested in the natural gas mains by
writing to his company that there is only one way on which this ques
tion can be settled rightly and fairly.
We believe that the people of this town can deal fairly with the com
pany on this basis of a new franchise along the new lines of thought
which are striking in on every side commonly called conservation. The
people want to be guarded against what are purely and cimply monopoly
taxes and that means simply and purely gas rates over which they have .
no control.
There are several ways In which the problem can be settled but the
corporation game is too old for it to have any terrors in its bluff. The .
people of this town can afford to run to the whole limit of the five years
rather than give in to the franchise for twenty years or so which the com
pany tried to snare by false pretense through local capitalists last Jan
uary. And that Is the thing that Mr. Shorensteln cannot see.
Corporations and love have the same motto.
After all "At the time the matter first came up our attorney stated
we could use the mains and I believe we can."
After all why not go ahead?
"The people are demanding service."
Also the people are demanding certain other things.
As for inconveniencing the citizens
for twenty-five years than for one the
both instances.
As for the dealers in coal stoves, they might as well go around to
the association and tell them that It is just as well for them not to neg
lect reading the passage about the conspiracy in restraint of trade.
The price of artificial gas will not be raised September 1. All state
ments to the contrary are absolutely false.
It Is an axiom of any monopoly that it cannot charge more than peo
ple are willing to pay for it. Thanks very kindly though.
We are not saddened by the fact that a corporation which is unwill
ing to enter Into a new franchise which cost nothing to begin with, shall
be put to additional expense. ,
However there is a simple way
And the address should he mislay
up In Poor's Manual.
Well. Was It Harry or James?
The Illustration had a chance to be demonstrated in the case of the
traction company, and the tracks are in the Glen.
Contrast
Speaking of Ohio, Charles Dick, the game warrior of the flowing hair
and gumshoe tread, visited President Taft at Beverly to convey to him
the cheerful information that there was to be "an old-fashioned Republi
can fight" in Ohio this fall, and "an old-fashioned Republican victory."
Just what the Senator meant by "an old-fashioned Republican fight.
may be Inferred from a newspaper dispatch which tells of his enthusi
asm over the discovery In a Beverly barber shop of two pictures printed
on advertising calendars. One showed Lincoln addressing the soldiers
the other the raising ot the Stars and Stripes at New Orleans. Copies of
these stirring engravings the Ohio leader Insisted he must have to cir
culate In the campaign. Thua would he put to flight the treasonable hosts
of tha Democrats, free the slaves, save, the Union." and have himself re
turned to the United States Senate. Contrast this attitude with that of a
Western Insurgent who writes concerning a recent canvass in his State:
, Tor the trat time la my experience I had tha yojaas me (twenty-
and Power Company what would
we take it that it is harder to live
price of gas being prohibitive in
out of it.
it, can be ascertained by looking it
one to thirty) In my meetings, and I studied them carefully from the
stage. They are quite distinct as a generation, and I am positive that
the ordinary political speaker doesn't understand them at alL They are
hungry tor details, for specifications, for technical analysis. They sus
pect a generality. They want to know minutely about the committee on
rules for Instance. They sit tight and swallow everything in the m ay of a
close description of a tariff Item. They insist on Inside' information, not
on what happened, but What made It happen, e e e The people have awak
ened to the fact that the obstructionist In the country has been fooling
them into the belief for years that obstruction of legislation, failure to
enforce the law, 'apparent helplessness before Industrial wrongs, was
normal."
Beside this modern Insurgent, talking the language of today. Sen-
ator Dick seems to be speaking a tongue long since dead. Possibly the
issue of no extension of slavery into the territories will win in Ohio and
elsewhere in November. Possibly. Editorial in Collier's for Sept S.
Hems Gathered In
From Far and Near
The Smugglers.
From the New York Times.
It is not, perhaps, the fact that the
wealthy family now suffering from the
humiliation of public detection in an
attempt to smuggle owe their wealth
largely to the profits of a highly pro
tected industry that first suggests
comment in relation to the case. Much
might be said of the habitual inclina
tion of protectionists to momentarily
accept free trade ideas when they
become importers on their own ac
count. But whatever modifications
are tariff laws may undergo under the
Influence of enlightenment, it is not
likely that Jewelry will ever be ad
mitted free. A tariff for revenue will
still be enforced and the duty on furs,
laces, diamonds and pearl necklaces
will always be high. The remark of
the head of the afflicted family on the
pier that "an American citizen ought
to be allowed to bring in anything,"
may be taken as the emotional expres
sion of a moment of irresponsibility.
He probably does not think that Amer
ican citizens should be permitted to
bring in farm Implements. We have
spoken of this family as afflicted.
Their present plight certainly compels
sympathy. If a large proportion of
their fellow-beings in the same agree
able walk ot life are not sorry for
them they ought to be. The habit of
petty smuggling has been quite com
mon among wealthy Americans who
often go abroad.
Population of Philadelphia.
From the Philadelphia Ledger.
There appears to bo some uneasi
ness in certain quarters as to. what
the forthcoming' census figures will
show for Philadelphia, though for
what reason it is difficult to imagine.
Philadelphia has other and higher am
bitions than the expansion of its popu
lation by the arbitrary annexation of
the surrounding country, the exped
ient upon which Chicago chiefly relies
to place itself in the position of "sec
ond city" of the country, or by the
encouragement of those methods of
housing by which density of popula
tion is secured at the cost of comfort
and health. .It has no desire to secri
fice its position as a city of homes.
Its citizens will await the official com
putation with unruffled complacency,
knowing well that the growth of the
city is not to be measured by the sta
tistics collected within the legal lim
its of the municipality.
Campfire to Conflagration.
From the New York Tribune.
A 'cartoon in a recent issue of the
Spokane Spokesman-Review, with the
caption "Haunted," showing a terror
stricken m?.n with a score of accusing
hands pointing at. him, and bearing
the label "The Careless Camper," im
plies not merely a possible but a very
probable origin of a conflagration
which has destroyed millions of dol
lars' worth of property and a large
number of human lives. No better
recipe for a great fire in any exten
sive wooded section could be asked
than a dry season and the embers of
a dying fire. A gust of wind or per
haps a trail of leaves from the glow
ing coals to other imflammable mater
ial Is all that would be necessary to
start In an hour what a thousand
trained men could not stop In a week.
The Emperor at It Again.
From the Chicago Post.
. Kaiser. .Wilhelm's long silence has
not apparently, been productive of
any new ideas. His speech at Koen
igsberg was as true to the Hohenzol
lern instinct as the proverbial needle
to the pole. In fact, the emperor
seems to have relapsed a little. Ot
late years he had learned to say we,
us and ours In a generous, Inclusive
sort of way, but the la,te cabled re
ports of. the. Koenigsberg address
would Indicate that he has returned
to the conception of I, me and mine.
This, of course, is the true Hohen
zollern attitude. . i" ?
TWINKLES
BY PHILANDER JOHNSON.
Loneliness Averted.
"I suppose you will feel lonely
when the summer boarders return to
the city."
"I don't know that I will," repljed
Frmer CorntosseL . "When my boy
Josh an the two hired men sit down
to eat. they kick jes the same as it
they paid reglar board."
Taken At His Word.
"Since you are so busy today," said
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they
cannot reach the seat of the disease
Catarrh is a blood or constitutional
disease, and In order to cur it yon
must take Internal remedies. Hall's
Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucouj
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is not a
quack medicine. It was prescribed by
one of the best physicians In this coun
try for years and is a regular p rex-rip-Hon.
It is composed of the beat tonics
known, combined with the beet blood
purifiers, acting directly on the muc
ous surfaces. The perfect combine
tion of the two ingredients is what
produces such wonderful results in
curing Catarrh. Send tor testimonials
free.
P. J. CHENEY A CO.." Props.. Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, price 7(c
Take Hail's Fatally Pills for censtl
patfoa.
the urbane journalist, "will you kind
ly tell me when and where I can meet
you for an Interview?
"Go to blazes!" exclaimed the Irate
politician.
"Thanks. Ill consider it an appoint'
ment."
The Canvas Back Cloud.
If there were clouds like painters
make,
So woolyy, round and small.
How useful they would be to break
An aviator's fall!
A Reminder.
"It is said," remarked the man who
was inspecting the labels in a wine
shop, "that reading makes a full man."
"That depends," replied the propri
etor, "on whether he tries ti digest the
entire contents of what he reads."
Among Suburban Ites.-
"Last summer I slept under a bdan
ket every night."
"Tou were lucky to sleep. Out our
way we had to stay awake to keep the
fire going."
The Prosaic Present.
Once "the song of the sea was a song
of glee.
With a chorus short but fine.
It rippled away like the foaming spray
With a savory tinge of brine.
They sang of the sail add the danc
ing gale, '
And, that every one might know
The right refrain, they would sing
again,
"Yo, ho, my lads, yo ho!"
But the song of the sea that assumes
to be
Correct in modern form.
Will tell of a bunk in a stateroom
shrunk,
Where you toss with an Inward
storm.
Your 'friends so dear are not waiting
near;
At the landing in a row,
Are the customs clerks. And each one
remarks.
"You owe, my lads, you owe!"
"That writer say lie 1m itutng to print
an absolutely tmtbful and luiparTlr.:
analysis of your career."
"Absolutely truthful and Impartial'.
echoed "Senator Sorghum. "Great
Scott! I wonder what 1 bare done to
offend him!" Washington Star.
"THIS DATE
' SEPTEMBER 1.
1535 Cartier discovered the Saguenay. '
1582The "Welcome," with 100 FriendB, sailed for America.
1756 Boston Common was laid out.
1785 Phillip Allen, governor of Rhode Island 1851-53, born in Provid
ence. Died there Dec. 16,1865.
1809 Hon, Chief Justice E. Palmer of Prince Edward Island, one of the
"Fathers of the Confederation," born: Died Nov. 3, 1889. ' . ,
1812 James Campbell, postmaster-general under President Pierce, born
in Philadelphia. Died there Jan. 27, 1893.
1815 An Indian council was held at Detroit, and- the hatchet burled by
the tribes.
1842 The Concord and Nashua railroad in New Hampshire was opened.
1858 Ovation tendered to Cyrus W. Field for his labor on the Atlantic
' cable.
1862 Lexington, Ky., was evacuated by the Federals.
1877 Edawrd L. Davenport, noted actor, died in Canton, Pa. Born in
Boston in 1814.
1894 Town of Hinckley, Minn., destroyed by forest fires.
Z on
The
Some Striking Paragraphs From
RooseveVis Osawatamie Speech
The true friend of property, the true conservative, is he who in
sists that property shall be the servant and not the master of the
commonwealth.
I stand for the square deal. But when I say that I am for the;
square deal I mean not merely that I stand for fair play under the.
present rules of the game, but that I stand for having those rules
changed so as to work for a more substantial equality of opportune
ity, and of reward for equally good service. , "
The Constitution guarantees protection to property aad we must
make that promise good. But it does not give the right to suffrage
to any corporation.
It is my personal beUef that the same kind and degree of con
trol and supervision which should be exercised over public service
corporations should be extended also to, combinations which control -necessaries
of life, such as meat, oil, and coal, or which deal in
them on an important scale.
I believe that the officers, and especially the directors of cor'
porations. should be held personally responsible when any corpora
tion breaks the law.
No man should receive a dollar unless It has been fairly earned.
Every dollar received should represent a dollar's worth of service
rendered. The really big fortune, the swollen fortune, by the mere
fact of its size acquires qualities which differentiate it in kind as well
as in degree from what is possessed by men of relatively small ,
means. - . . t
One of the fundamental necessities in a representative govern
ment such as ours is to make certain that the men to whom the
people delegate their power shall serve the people by whom they
are elected, and not the special interests. I believe that every Na
tional officer, elected or appointed should be forbidden to per
form any service or receive any compensation directly or
indirectly from interstate corporations; and a similar pro
vision could not fail to be useful within the states.
TO WELCOME LEGATE
(American News Service.)
Montreal, Sept. 1. When Cardinal
Vannutelli, the papal legate to . the
coming Eucharietic Congress, reaches
Montreal tomorrow evening on the
government steamer Lady Grey he
will receive en ovation from the Ro
man Catholics of this and numerous
other cities that promises to be one
of the most notable demonstrations
of its kind ever witnessed in Canada.
Great throngs of visitors are already
arriving in the city to join In the wel
come to the distinguished prelate who
will be the central figure among the
countless eminent participants in the
coming congress. Railroads have made
reduced rates for the occasion, special
trains have been arranged for and or
ganizations and individuals will join
in the grand acclaim. .
The civic reception committee has
completed all arrangements for the
event. One thousand invitations have
been issued to notable citizens of
Montreal. The formal ceremonies at
tending the reception will take place
on a mammoth platform erected for
the occasion on the .Vivtorla Pier.
Mayor Guerin will read an address
of welcome and Cardinal Vannutelli
vrlll reply. The Initial greeting will
be followed a week later by a mon
ster civic reception at the city hall.
Ton needn't utter with sick headache, tadl
esHon. constipation or any other troubles oris
fug from a disordered stomach. Dr. Caldwell's
gyrap Pepsin will cure you sod keep yoc wett.
Try it keep it oa hand the year around.
IN HISTORY"
The Capital and Surplus of the
SECOND NATIONAL DANK is
The Capital and Surplus of TOE EIGHT
OTHER NATIONAL BANKS in the city
of Richmond and Wayne County com
bined, totals
0717,676.116
The above figures are taken from . the
lest call for statement by the coyerment
As yon wfU note, we fjlve you almost
AS MUCH SECURITY AS ALL OTHER
NATIONAL DANHS IN THE CITY OF
RICHMOND and Wayne Co. combined.
i
Sa vinos Accounts
and
Certificates
Second National
' Uchmond, Indiana
OMAHA ABOUT READY
(American News Service.)
Omaha, Nebs Sept 1. Everything
is in readiness, for the reception of
ex-President. Roosevelt, who is due to
arrive here at an early hour tomorrow
morning. The entire dav will be spent
here, the departure for - Sioux Falls
not taking place until the following
morning. During his stay In Omalia -the
ex-president ' will deliver an ad-'
dress on the Panama Canal and Will
be escorted through the vihitipal
business and ret'l.lentUI districts of
the city. The treats through which
he wili pa;s ax4 being profusely dec
orated. Maijy - visitors from points
throughout Nebraska and Iowa are
already here, and the outpouring to
morrow will be very great. - . .
DON'T GET tm CDViH
Weak and miserable,
If yon have KMnay or MsdV
dcr trouble, lnll Uead pains, IMssNMsa, Nervousuesa,
Paint la the beck, and feel tired all over, get a peek
see or Homer Ursy's AUSTKa MA K-LKAP, the -
peasant Bare enre unereriau. we save nan f
testimonials front grateful people who have inT
this wonderful remedy. As a reca later it has no
equal. Ask for MotnerOfay's AaatiUa.Laaf
at Dragslnts or tent by mail for SO eta. Sample
FK&JU. Addreea,TtMX(tberOnC.,UBo77HX.
THE SOUL -OF
A SE2HF
ENTHRUXING NOVEL
By X aUtECXEMUDCE kXUS
A ResBSsMe of Lose and alsr
A ciaa.rfal aiMiaalralliis of the
. uewsi ot tee a
win taa
iaktv treatfle Car sea
fa the waiWd ettr. aad her laithfal
i -atac-nearsr." xanus eae
i the leaser apell heaad.
i lswswMs TeaCsw Is Aa
Wtatn," at the first chapter, to
Tac titrate rsesesi aery," la
m mawi
AKVttnCAlX.Y nJXJSTstATEO
with colored finatiarteee aad alae aaa ere rati asee
etchiaaa la Mac aad white, fctf aaaaa ffiae buofe
peaaa. extra ailk Hath, ornataeatal laaiaa la saM aaa
Uktl-M. riata atoth. s UhwrYtaaa7l.
' Am MeeJ hook for Ubrarisa, towrists : '
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