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VOLUME XII. NUMBER 44.
POWDER Absolutely Pure* Thlf* iiowdrr never varies. \ marvel of purity strength ami wholesome no*-. Mor** ev»»iiomW‘a than tin- ordinary kind-. and cannot he .-old ti competition with the multitude of low te-t, -hor weight alum or t>lio*phate powder-. Sold only ii cam*. KOVAL liAKINC. I’ONN I»KK ro.. l(Mi Wall St., New York. 52 '3 » ' I \ 3 DAILY TRAINS 3 Between SI. Louis and the Southwest FREE RECLINING CHAIR CARS. And Pullman Bullet Sleepin] Car Direct connections in St. Louis Lu ion Depot witli through lines to all points in the ISTortix 6z IBast II. C. TOWNSEND. (L 1*. & T’kt. Agt. St. Louis. Mo. CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGAN Haw attained a standard <>f • \e« lienee which admit* of no superior. It contain* cvi ry improvement Hint Inven tive permit*, wklll and money can produce. OUR AIM 4 18 J TO 9 EXCEL, j These excellent<Irgaiis nr** celebrated t«>r \ol nine, quality of tone, quick re.*.police, variet\ ol eomhimit ion,artistic design, t'cauty In finish perfdM construction, making them tin mosi attractive, ornament a land ttcsirahle organs foi homes, schools, churches, lodges, societies,etc kkim tatiox, ij!Vi:hi ali:i> fai iijtiix NKIIiLKIl tVOItktll’V IlKNT MATKR1AL COM11INKIS M AKE TIIIK THE POPULAR ORGAN PIANOS, STOOLS, BOOKS. Catalogues on application. Free. CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGAN CO CHICAGO. ILL. Nullrc for I’uhlicnlimi, I,and Okkii'i at Camdkn, Akk.,1 November 20, 1H89. i Notice Is hereby givci that tin* following mu.I settler I in- tiloil notice of his intoiition to nmko liniil proof in support of his c laim, and that said proof will be made before the County Judge of Nevada county, Arkansas, at Prescott. Ark,, on January '•>, IH'.tO, viz: Washington M. Kay. Nevada count,. lid, 11,44'i. for the K\ Nwj See. 22, Tp. 10, SI! 22 W. He names ttin following witne.-ses tc prove bin eontinuous residence upon and cultivation of, said land, viz: James C Dean, William T. Smith, William K. Ward and Charles T Cozart, all of Prescott, Ark W. K. It AMSKV, Register. Notice fur Publication. I.anii Ofkic u at Camdkn, Akk.,\ November 25,1K89. |' Notice is herein given tint the following, named settler has tiled notice of his intcntioi to make final proof in support of his claim, and that sai<l proof will tie made before the County Judge of Nevada county, ArK, id Prescott, Ark., on January Iti, lH'.Kl, viz John I, Mctiough, Nevada eountv, lid, 11,509, for the SJ N W| See. 2 Tp. 12. S II 22 W. lie names the following witnesses to prove his "eontinuous residence upon and cultiva tion of, said land, viz: John S. tiallom William (1. Barton, Charles B. Moore and Homer Staintou, all of Emmet. Nevada Co. Ark. W. K. RAMSEY. Register. Money To Loan. W»* have perfected arrangements to lout inon<*y, in muhh til’ $-**i() uui upward* m improved/firms, at Irt per cent intercut payable annually. ;•"( in advance. No com mission*, d« 'luetio.it. nor expeiKes of uti\ kind, t ail uiul *« <• u-. Smooth, M« Kak lV Arnold. EVEN TEMPER. It ain’t mi use ter grumble, Nur it ain’t no use ter fret; A mail won’t live no longer My a giftin' all upset. It’- the mail ofeven temper That is alters sure to win. An’ the limn that’s allers kickin' That is gettin’ taken in. The hog that’s allers squealin' lifts the smallest share of *loti. All’ the man that's allers growlin' Never raises half a crop. An’ often when a fellow liets a lickin' it hits been The mil it that talked the loudest .lust before the tight begin. It - a fact—the man that earrles The fattest pocket liook Is the quiet, steadv goin’ Fellow every time; but look Wherever you’re a mind ter, It ain't oTell that you’ll liud A man that’s worth his fordin' Kf lie’s any other kind —( Kxchange. THE MISER'S DREAM. Old miser Mitchel heard a knock upon his door, although lie was half asleep at the time. It was such a rare event that he could not miss hearing it. He did not stir, how ever. or even hid the one who was seeking admittance to conic in. “I wonder who’s there,” he growled. “Some beggarof course— nobody only those who want my I money ever come to see me. Hap! rap! rap! “1 wish there was no such thing as | a beggar.” he said, in his rough, un pleasant way. Then the door opened and the vis I itor walked in without any bidding. It was little Haul Kearns who en tered—the boy who had sometimes • done errands for the old man who was too lame to go out for himself. •‘I heard you speak, and so I came in, Mr. Mitehel,” the boy said, ; a little hesitatingly, as he noticed the serowl on the old man's face. “Well, what do you want, young man? Did I not pay you for the last ! errand you did for me?” “Oh, yes, you always pay me. but '• I want money for somebody else. Little Hessie Lee is sick and her mamma cannot work out any more, for she fell anti broke her arm last I week. I am trying to get some | money for them,” anti the tender hearted little fellow grew bolder as i he saitl this. “Well, you hail better be doing something else. What is it to you or me if somebody is sick, anti some body else has an arm broke.” anti | the old old man scowled as fiercely as ever. “But it is something to me anti i something to you, Mr. Mitchell. II we can help people who are worse off than ourselves, it is our duty to do >o. You have lots of money, and : you would never miss il il you ! should give lots of it away. Poor little haby Bessie! She cries and moans all the time, and I feel real sorry for her. 1 have carried her lots of cookies and oranges with the pennies 1 have earned, and went without any myself.” “You are a little fool, Paul Kearns. Take care of yourself, and don't be running after all the sick babies in the town. Suppose 1 should hunt up all the paupers in the neighborhood and try to take care of them.” “You would be a great deal better and happier man than you are now, Mr. Mitchel." the boy said, inter rupting the old man. The words spoken almost angrily touched the miser aud he drooped his head before the wide open Hash ing eyes of Paul. There was some thing in them he ilid not care to meet. “Yes, Mr. Mitchel, if you would give some of your money to the poor suffering people all about you, you would be a great deal happier than you are now.” “Ilow do you know that I am not happ\ now V” asked the old man, in a lower voice. “Because nobody can be happy shut up in this dismal-looking room. I And you don’t seem happy, Mr. Mitchel. and I dread even to look at you. 1 know that 1 am a great deal happier than you are, even though 1 have no home of my own. aud get kicked and knocked about the streets pretty often. 1 can hear the birds sing, and see the pretty tlowers, and walk out in the bright sunlight. These things make me happy, and then 1 am happy when I try to help others worse off than myself.” The old man did not answer, and he kept looking down at the lloor. “Please give me something for ; poor Mrs. bee and little Bessie,” and Paul reached out his hand. The old miser placed his hands in his pocket and drew out some money, and then asked: “How much do you want?” “Please give me a dollar, Mr. Mitcliel,” and there was an eager hopefulness in the hoy's voice. “Here it is, take it. It is the first dollar I ever gave away in my life,” and the usually rough voice was mel lowed down so much that it sounded almost unpleasant to Paul. “Thank you, thank you, Mr. Mitcliel.” said the hoy as he caught at the coin. In a moment he was gone, and old miser Mitcliel was alone again. Again he rested in his chair and sleep came to him once more, lie dreamed strange things as he slept there in his gloomy room. His life came up before him. and above it he could see the words all along the way, wasted—-wasted years. Again, in his dreams, little Paul Kearns stood before him with iiis Hashing eyes. He tried to drop his head, but he was powerless to do so. He tried to close his eyes, Iml his eyelids re fused to go down, lie sat transfixed before the noble boy who had learned the secret of true living and of being happy. Before him was a heap of shining dollars. • winy one oi mein nave you saved. Mr. Miteliel only one of them is of any value to you—all the rest arc worthless,” As Paul said this the money gradually crumbled away save the one dollar that shone and glittered like the sun. The old man awoke and was faint and dizzy. He tried to get upon his feet but was unable to do so. Then there was a feeling of numb exhaus tion, and there was a blank in the old man's life. Days passed before he could think rightly or hear and see. Then as consciousness feebly asserted its powers the old man became aware of the fact that some one was near him, and earing for him. He tried to open his eyes and partially succeed ed. lie saw tin* boyish form of little Paul Kearns standing close by. It came to him in'* a moment, just how it was, and he reached out his hand toward the boy. "(iod bless you, Paul,” he said, and then slept. When he awoke again he was bet ter. and was soon able to talk with Paul without injury to himself. "How long have 1 been sick?” he iisueti. “Six weeks. 1 eame in the same day lhat you gave me the dollar to tell \ on how happy Mrs. Lee and Bessie were when 1 gave them your offer ing. and I found you upon the li inl and 1 thought you weredead. I ran for the doctor, and we got you upon the bed, and in a little while you showed signs of life. I took care of you. and did just as the doctor told me to.” “And how is .Mrs. Lee and Bes sie?” the old man asked. “Bessie is better, but .Mrs. Lee’s arm has not got well enough so that she can work yet,” Paul answered. ••Who takes care of them?” was the next inquiry. “I told some kind ladies about them and they go two or three times a week to carry them food and to lu-lp them in other ways.” “1 want you to carry some money right down to Mrs. Lee and tell her that old miser Mitchel sent it to her. I’ll not be called by that name after to-day. however,” and the old man reached for his pocket-book. “Here is a ten-dollar-bill for Mrs. Lee, and tell her she shall not suffer any more,” and the sick man lay back on his pillow again. “It will be a Christmas present for her,” Paul said, joyfully. It is Christmas to-morrow.” ••I had forgotten it,” the sick man said. When Paul returned after he had carried the money to Mrs. Lee, he found another ten-dollar-bill upon the stand by the miser’s bed. “It’s to buy you a suit of new clothes for a Christmas present,” the miser said. “Now, I’ve got more money to go with the one dollar that I first gave away,” he said to himself. "Soon I'll have as large a heap of dollars as I saw in my dream. And this money will never crumble away.” The old Ilian moved away from the dismal room and purchased a beauti ful house, and Paul Kearns lived in ; it with him. He gave freely to all who needed help, and every year, as Christinas eame. he had special gifts for the needy. [Chicago Ledger. JEFFERSON DAVIS. The end lias come. After mam' weeks of waiting, of anxiety and hope, tiie tender chord is broken and the vital spark has flown. After days and nights of tender solicitude and patient watching, the immortal spirit of Jefferson Davis has been called to its reward. The struggle is over and now. after life’s fitful fever, he sleeps well. No more the shafts of envy, the uiutterings of implaca ble hate or mortal ills may ever dis turb his dreamless repose. In the matchless grandeur of his own per sonality he lived, and in the fullness of his countrymen’s confidence and esteem he died, with no spot on his escutcheon and no bitterness upon his lip or in his heart. Though for so many years a target for the pois oned arrows of malice and blind par tisanship and sectionalism he re tained throughout all his years the gentleness of spirit which character lZru ms whole life. 11 is great soul soared above the narrow sectionalism which sought to embitter bis declin ing years, and neither in thought nor in word or deed could be ever vio late the divine injunction to return good for evil. In the stirring events that marked the period from 1 hc | to ISlI.j, lie was true to the cause which lie had espoused, and he never waver ed nor faltered in his fidelity : never doubted nor-hesitated, lie loved his native Southland and he gave her the host years of his life, his energies, his hopes, his prospec ts and his treasure, freely and without stint. With the sail and disappointing ending of the great struggle lie went ipiietly and uncomplainingly to prison, and if his life had been demanded as ilie pen alty of the failure of the cause it would have been laid upon the altar of his country unflinchingly and with out a murmur. With him it was no “lost cause” for which he had striven. He believed in the sovereignty of the States, and he interpreted the consti tution handed down by his forefath ers—that great palladium of Ameri can liberty which he so loved and honored according to his best judg ment, the result of patient and con scientious investigation. History will credit him with honesty of pur pose in that lie tiling away ambition in the /.cuitli of his fame and popu larity to lead the weaker cause when the future held out such alluring promises of personal advancement independent of secession and revolu tion. lie believed in the sovereignty of the States, and with him the be lief amounted to a principle for which lie was willing to sacrifice his life— his all. When the struggle was over and all was lost save honor, when the magnanimity of the victorious union permitted him to do so, he retired to theshades of private life, and was on ly withdrawn temporarily therefrom by the sharp attacks of cruel and im placable enemies, who he answered with crushing phillipics. lie be lieved to his dying day that the cause for which he fought was just, and no prospect of personal advan tage or fear of personal consequences could have induced him to renounce that belief. Hut he recognized the inevitable and accepted the arbitra ment of the -w ord in good fail h. lie loyed his country, and he had no thought but for its welfare and ma terial advancement. He loved the Mag for which he had fought w hen the Republic was still in its infancy, when the present generation wa- yet unborn, when many of those who would revile and misuse had not learned to respect and honor the stars and stripes. lie loved the same Mag when it Moated triumph antly over a re-united Union after the Southern cross had gone down in the smoke of battle and ceased to lie. lie gave many proofs of his lofty patriotism, but he never fawned at the foot of power nor essayed the role of a hypocrite. His great soul was above petty malice and petty meanness and he looked with con tempt upon the knaves and dema gogues who courted popular applause by fanning into Maine the dying em bers of sectional hate. No malice, no hatred for the petty spirits who were unworthy to lace his shoes — only pity and contempt, l'eacc to his ashes and garlands on his tomb! lie has gone from among those who loved and honored him, who will cherish hi- memory throughout the cycles of time, bequeathing it as a rich legacy to their children, and their children’s children will hand it I down to succeeding generations. A true type of Southern manhood, of Southern chivalry, he loved truth for its own sake, prized honor more than life and loved his country above everything save his Hod. The South indulges in no ostentatious display of sombre tokens of the grief that is too deep for show, but the warm tendrils of her great heart are drawn about the lifeless clay, her voice is hushed to whispers in the presence of the dread destroyer, and with bowed head she reverently prays that lie who alone knowetli the heart will take to Ilis bosom the noble, gentle spirit of which death has left her only the memory, precious and enduring to the end of time.—[Dallas (Tex.) News. Away with the Grand Jury. “Montana people think they can | get along without grand juries, and will try. They have not yet determ ined what reading matter shall he given to their families in place of the regular grand jury reports. There may he something in Zola or the I nked States Census Reports that will do.” We clip the above from the humor ous column of the New Orleans Pica yune, a paper of very great ability. To treat the subject seriously, the Graphic applauds (he Montana peo ple on their idea that they can get along without grand juries. The grand jury is adapted very well for countries of a limited monarchy like Kngland and in tin' time of the reigns of the tyrant Stuarts, when men were hurled into the dungeon and brought before suppliant judges, tools of the crown, for trial, with the form of a written accusation or in formed of the nature of the charge against them by their peers; the sys tem was suited to that state of soci ety. and whenever it was brought in to play was a protection to the peo ple against the oppression of the crown. Hut in Democratic America, where every citizen is a crowned sov ereign and there are no oppressions by the government, the value of such an institution does not appear so im portant as long as we have the pro tection of habeas corpus and trial by petit juries is preserved to us, which latter the “bill of rights” declares •‘shall remain forever inviolate.” The grand jury and the petit jury systems were esteemed by our sturdy Saxon ancestors as inestimable privi leges. The grand jury is hallowed by past traditions which have stood inc uruvui ui miiuism. mu in uiia utilitarian age, sentiment yields be fore the prowess of utility, progress and reform. (Jrand juries are ex pensive, cumbersome and useless in stitutions, and must go to the wall. We predict that another decade will wipe it out. It is now used as an engine of political parties, and this was forcibly illustrated by the recent term of the federal court when inno cent men. to gratify party spleen and inalcvonenee, were dragged from the quiet of their homes to Little Rock to answer tlimsy accusations which had no foundation in truth. They are hot-beds for parties to exercise malice against their neighbors. One of their leading features appears to be to whitew ash corrupt ollieials. The stereotyped reports declare the jail to lie a regular sanitarium when it reeks with poisonous emanations and “smells from heaven.” The food for the prisoners, in its delicacy of flavor and cxquisitcncss of prepara tion, would excite the envy of l)el monciuo. The magistrate’s records [lire splendid exhibits of model book keeping and honesty, when in truth a large per cent of them cannot w rite their ollieial signatures legibly. The books of all the county ollieials arc in apple-pie order. So interesting are grand jury reports that to sub stitute reading matter for the fam ilies in Montana, the Picayune is a good deal exercised and suggests that “there may be something in Zola or the I'nited States Census Reports that will do.” The mode of accusation against a law breaker can be easily simplified without the use less intervention ol a grand jury. If four of a grand jury refuse to agree to lind a bill it does not go. We have known criminals to have tact, money and inlluence enough to pare “four friends” on the jury every term of court until the statutes of limitation intervene and bar the offense. Away with the system. [Pine Bluff (1 raphio. FIRMLY IN LINE. The Democratic minority in the House of Representatives has taken its stand flrml.v on the line which was held by the majority in the last House. There is to be no wavering and no retreat on the tariff reform issue. In the caucus Mr. Scott Wike, of Illinois, introduced the following res olution, which was adopted unani mously ; Urnolrctl, licit wc, the Demo cratic members of the House of Rep resentatives of the Fifty-lirst. Con gress, at the beginning of its lirst I session, hereby send greeting tij the people of the country the assurance of our continued confidence and de votion to the principles of tariff re form as embraced in the President’s message to the last Congress upon that subject, and in the platform of principles adopted In the last Demo cratic National Convention at St. Louts; and that we hail with delight the emphatic approval of those prin ciples by the people as expressed at the polls in the recent elections, and we pledge them to renew and con tinue in Congress the contest for a reduction of war taxes, so ably be gun and prosecuted in former Con gresses In our Representatives and Senators. Col. Fishback on the Tariff. In Ilia excellent address before the ‘•Old Hickory” club last night. Col. Fishback made a very able argument to show that a high protective tariff is ( 1 ) the promoter of combinations J and trusts; (2) that it reduces wages and circumscribes our markets; (:?) that it reduces the price of farm products; (I) that it has made mil lionaires in the Fast while impover ishing the farmers of the West and South ; (.">) that in that period of our history when there was the nearest approach to free trade we had the greatest prosperity; ((>) that the protective system which taxes one | class of persons for the enrichment of another is a form of robbery not the less detestable In cause accom plished under the forms of law; (7) that the protective system now in op eration imposes heavy burdens on the necessities of life while the luxu ries and superlliiitii s are to a great i extent uulaxed ; (M) that, the true theory of taxation is the collection from the people of the amount neces sary to support the government and no more. The speech throughout was a very able presentation of the subject, and was listened to with | profound interest. — [Little Lock Democrat. Forty Miles of Dancing. A young civil engineer who came j home to Buffalo la-t week after a four months' expedition through the Black Hills with a government sur veying party.told the following story : “One evening last summer we pitched camp, and after supper the i commanding olllccr in the party or dered me to make a detour of a cer tain point further north. The dis i lance by the road 1 was told to take was believed to he about four miles, but to get it exactly 1 was given a pedometer to carry in my pocket. On the way 1 came to a small mining settlement, and a dunce was going on in the biggest saloon. As I had plenty of time on my hands I went in and joined in the dance anil never ; rested a leg until midnight. I then i proceeded to finish my detour, got ' back to camp and turned in. In the morning I was asked to report, and without a thought I handed over the pedometer. The officer looked at it in amazement, and then exclaimed ; “Forty-four miles! Where on earth ; did you go last night?" 1 was per plexed at first myself, and it was not i until later that 1 recalled the dance, but 1 can’t believe that I danced forty miles in a single evening.”— I [Buffalo Courier. A young man well known in soci ety circles who, has a billiard room in his house, was one day teaching a young lady, in whom he was some what interested, to play. The small boy of the family went up to view the game, but was evidently not greatly pleased with its progress and soon came down. Some one of the family asked him how the game was going on, and he said: ••The game is not going on. l ucle is not playing at all; he just holding Miss-'s hand, and 1 don’t think there’s any fun in that sort of a game.” PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS R. L. Hinton, M. O., IMIYSK IAN & Nt'KOKON, UKKHCOTT, - - - AKK. Kcudenec on Knst Second Street. Office with private coneidting: r<om,on w« Main St. (t. I . Smut'll-. T. < . Mt-llnt*. .1. II. Arnold Smoot: ^cEa: & Arr.old, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, LAND. COL . EC TN 2 —AND— INSURANCE ACENTS. I’ltKSCOTT, - - - - AUK ANSAS. W ill practice in tmtli Slate and Kedt-tal court*. W. I Atkicaoa. 7? 7 Tompllaa, 11. W. Sreeaai Attoraoy-Bonaral. ITotaty Putlic. Atkinson, Tompkins & Creeson, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. l'RHSCI >TT, AKK. S'® y ill practice in nil (\*urt>, both State ami Ft•• lent'. Ilu*inr* attend *d to promptly. NEVADA COUNTY BANK, W. H. TERRY. Cashier, PltBSCOTr, - - ARKANSAS \\ ill do m general hanking htittines*, re ceive deposits, etc. ('orres pom lent#: Western National Bank. New York. ('oinmen in I Bunk, St. Lotii*, German National Bunk, Little Rock. W. L. GAINES BOOT9SHOEMAKER WLST MAIN STKKKT, PRESCOTT, - ARK. SUMMER’S HOUSE. Cur. N Front nml Wiilmil 8t»., Hol’K . - - AKK Titble, -111*|ili<*U ut nil tiiiiin with the ho,l edible, tin' n.nrki t niTiinlx, Clean, neat and eoinlnrt lhlu lied,. Term, rca,on:ihle. K-tr .'-|ieriiil iitlentinn «lvtn to coinnicr ciiiI i,ion. Mils. Julia Summkks, I’ruprlrtma. Hill, Fontaine $ Co., COTTON AND WOOL I KiSi.i in M mn st, 2!n> H Ekoxtst., si Louis, Mu. Mi ui|ihis, Tonn l.ihcnil Cash Vdtniiccs Made on Con. slifii incuts. B1 acksmiths dF rjazssm Wagon Makers. REPAIRING WOOD k IRON PROMPTLY DONE Horse shoeinK and Repairing Buggies \ SI*K(’| \l.n . Kill urged Shop. Ik’Mer i' • I * *«! tie .and move ami better imperial than • ■ >■ he’ : e. .1. I;. Harrell will also do ’ nu lling. We are nl>o mtinuftii tiller- ami agent* fol the i elehrated L\mu'* ( omhinaliou Harrow ami Scraper, and will furnish them on d* II mml. jtAi' Sh«>p next to Methodist church, ot West Second street. Wo guarantee * ’ work to giye tfatirifuction. J. T. MAYS’ GENERAL : STORE, Boughton, Arkansas, Will lovp i»n assortment of General Mer chandise, and sell as low a- anybody. No use to go to Preseott—save time and money by buying at this store. A trial will convince you. GIN AND GRIST MILL. I have a Hrsl-cliiiM new gin that will turn out m> Hue grade cotton as lint will make. Satisfaction guaranteed. Ilring in your seed cotton. Also have a good grist mill and will grind on Saturdays. Patronize home indus tries. I will plea so you if possible. J. T. MAYS. GEO. TAYLOR COMMISSION CO, COTTON FACTORS, -AM* General Commission Merchants. Miiin and Walnut St.., St. lamis, Mo. ttv l s|it . ial attention given to ail liu.-ine** <n trusted to a-. WMflSCflllKiOk One «f ttn* fUf r iiim tvi tDCC «**eo|»«*» i .1 8 tin* it tirltl. * u» . ilit;..ar« ui • > 4 .1 lll l I. lnt|. dl|.-.otH mi* i.. . < •*!. • will •rti.iri.ii I iot'Vkii«'i>\ in nrh l<>r*My, i'ttl< iliorr wbo «nn I* •• <■».••••k* »ur« <4 il< I'm A <u luit tu.lula PVIJ' return I.. *li »v ,»tr f.w4i t| t I Q Ui • H|| ill MMCkk«*« AvrklAI / ' • " l' " Tk« k*. ATKIMIA - g., f m, , '.r"..m*A| — T"lT eh- »•* Hi ‘*i • <if »h* Irl*. •cop* Tk* Mi-wine ,-uh i iv* « •*' •• i fu i«ke*4a •bout thf Rftt.’ih part *>f in bulk l< i» > : i «n«h, ilvutilr ih«<•!•■ •co|,f. um Uic*- *» i' 1 '*> * • ■ .i ry. VV« , • . I< t\ * uu kuvv you can 1.14k..! ft out i tO • t •. t» mi. U.** v»ri,wUk our «||H>li>ttt«r l».-t»r*l « • if at «• U'l- l t> dll MctMUMt. Addrt-M. M liAU-KN'kiO. U..« *»*0, I "*r ri Uai*«.