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PRESCOTT, NEVADA COUNTY, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 13 1890. NUMBER 39. POWDER Absolutely Pure. A cri-iiin of tiirtar baking pow<1<-r. Iligli • of nil in leavening Htri-Hjfth.—(I'. ,s. I•ovrniiui'iit Im port. Atig. IT. 1*K». CARTERS llTTLE feck Headache and '■>' . -V dent to a bilious • ’ f ,,r Dlzzines*. Narnia, i eating, I'aiu iu the t. 1 ■. ‘ ■. remarked o nui'c,a L: i ■ v* •, ns — h Ls-ftor V «• tr roost* ,.a ;>* ;\ , *S aii \ Ira f% Achathcy wonM bo r.V Stiffcrfromthi* !■ (• natoly thelrc hio Whooncotry th*M v. iii ftbloin ling to do without the m, A * yrr”*v ** r. r~ 1 A /T-V-r lithsl anoof - ': n ii~* yro make our gr* »: t: ©th- r* do not Carter's Little Liv wery easy to tai. *. Or' They are strict 1> v«; m purge, but by ti.- :r»• nee them. Iuv '**' by druggists ;.v-yv.i . CART;-!? r ' SMALL PiLL,S rjn :M Hondache. yet Carter'.** T-!t;Ja 1/ Hfl* ara ©quaily valuable in C - M ' • 1 j o> frenting thieanm.j in-' ’ »t'•* • ab. • aocroefialidls liver and rogulato the b'*.v 'x bthyoaly 0, K fr ri I*rs: JirrowhO I J :t r:; ;H*>ickhead • !e vl.-'.-'j V »j:i3 11 an-l CONSUMPTION BRONCHITIS SCROFULA i HOUGH or COLD | Threat Affection Wasting of Flesh Or any DiM'Nifl trhrre the ThrOut and I.unga are Inflatnrdp /.<«» As of Strength or Arm t*ow<r, you can be relieved and Cured by SCOTT3 C F PURE COD LiVER G!L With Hypophosphltea. PALATABLE AS MILK. for HroW* Fmulatoii. amt M no » plmnotloo or oolleilall»n tii'luce you to «•rrpt a auhatitutr. Sold by nil hruyyists. ■ OOTT A. BOWNE.Chomlste, N.Y. 0. R. F. ‘WHITTEN. Wood & blacksmith Shop, PRESCOTT. ARK. fi ill do all kind of woik In w I »nd Iron maun ftnt tiriiii;, in « in 1hi'* » 'l-«> in ial r» pairing 11«»r~» 'li'1' i"K a ~ t**-«-iall > I In vi* riMM'iit l\ i ilia i'x* I I' til «>")'! un*l |»h»* k Hinitli shop. au<l 11\ * » K*>«m| ',llM,'v °l im II '*'ii dom-tl tlmiMT; ul -•> «>l In*' • tii«I nml* "Ini' • itc M..-t i« *|' «t t ul I > |i»»l*: I* t roii.ix ffnnruuti l*» •!«» Ilr-*i • " •*' k. » nl **ivr su it lU'tion. Io*un iiiImtiIu |*l > . " «•-* Sycoiijl nrur tin* academy. (> II I* • "INI Jm an inraluabla rant'd y for SICK HEADACHE, TORPID LIVER, DYSPEPSIA, PILES, MALARIA, COSTIVEHESS, AND ALL BILIOUS DISEASES. Sold Everywhere. r> l FEMALE " REGULATOR PA' MENSTRUATION 0« MONTHLY KILKNtSS lr TmLfcM r/uFnWQ Cttf.UGfc , - -Mf V\vt SHtKT \JKRGUV QUKtRMBWLI JSOOK TO' WOMAN■'WLCDFRti 8/tADFIL'l 0 i“ " " ? CO. ATLANTA Sk ALL CJM&SIST1. .1 nfl Whir If oy Qttbtfc* * ,tii itpoln. I <w>k of par* sen- IdlilL I M VV» •« H I.) N .M l). t " la l elm U St. COMPENSATION. * BY i.KOKi.K l\ SMOOTH. “The mind is its own place, ami in itself Can make a Heaven of hell, a hell of Heaven.” —[Milton. He “through long days of labor, And nights devoid of ease, Still heard in his soul the music Of wonderful melodies.” —[Longfellow. We hear men say, with pessimistic sigh, That oft the (treat in sold, the True and High Without their proper recognition die. And thus forever lose the joy that flows From praise deserved, and from the light that glows “On glory’s plume;” and it is also said They sometimes know the want of bread. All this is true. But there is recompense, Proceeding from a more delicious sense Than any wakened by the touch of gold, Or any which man's praises can unfold, To him who worships in the shrine of thought With pure and lofty purpose richly fraught. For Genius, sanctified to some great end, Does not for peace and happiness depend Upon the gold and praise of earth ; and those, Who fondly grieve about its cares and woes, Seem wholly to forget that daring Mind, A sure and constant good can always find, In that great struggle it is formed to wage Amid contending thoughts from age to age. While thus employed in close and deep debate. It is prepared to bravely work and wait, With something of the patience Gilder saw In the eternal Mind, a holy law. What time he looked upon a land that lay In silence underneath the sun’s broad ray, Through which two rivers poured with currents free— Their long way winding to the far off sea. Of course if wealth and fame do come to bless, At once, with something of their happiness, The lives of those who think with mighty brain, And strive the Truth to find, in glorious pain, 'T is well. Hut they do seek for better tilings— Seek for the splendid blessedness that springs From some unfolding thought, for its own sake, And for the cheering hope that it may make Light for the world! To them how grand it is, IIow charged with full, ecstatic, sinless bliss, To feel such thought emerging from the mind, Which for itself a star-like path may find, And there forever orb its light on high, And move in splendor through the mental sky, Around the glowing center of all Truth, The Mind of (»od, in never dying youth! Such jo\ will always more than compensate For sorrow, want, neglect, and even hate. ltnt not to those alone, whose thoughts can spring Aloft on fearless, strong, and gleaming wing, Shall come that soothing compensating joy Which all earth’s darkness never can destroy; For Worth, however lowly be its state. Will share, to its full compass, with the (ireat, In all the rapture Nature’s Law can give To those who fearlessly and rightly live. Hut whosoever such a boon would win. Must fully arm his soul for war with sin ; Must gather wisdom from the Seers of old. *Half the subject is suppressed, because 1 do not wish to enter upon its relations to the “earthly, sensual, devilish” soul and mind. Whose might}- words the way <»f life unfold. That all are prone to sin we fully know, Whether by falling, or created so. It is through painful, constant conflict here. Through suffering, anguish, tears and mortal care, That wc must find our final happiness; 'T is thus Eternal Wisdom seeks to bless. He who against himself has strongly fought To do the thing which he believes he ought To do for good, shall feel a blessed ease, And in his soul the sweetest harmonies Shall breathe, like music over star-lit seas, When all the winds are low. and through the sky Angelic numbers seem to swell and die; This bliss no earthly fortune can deny To him; through it he rises, free and strong. In happy triumph over every wrong. Men whose mean thoughts are “centered all in self,” Whose labors only seek to gather pelf. Who live for low and fleshly appetite, And who in sensual joys alone delight— Men who are careless of the lot and life Of other men, if they, amid the strife, Succeed and grow, may laugh at this— Deride and scorn the hope of such a bliss. Hut oh! ye hardened, darkened, selfish men, Dream not that you the best of life can ken; For everywhere, from all the past, And now on earth, there is an array vast, Through whose pure hearts in rythmic measures flow .Soul songs of joy, of which you nothing know— Which you have never heard, and never can, Until you learn the full capacity of man For such high things. You have not seen the height To which the pure in heart can rise, the light That gleams in glory there, nor found the dee]) Of your own souls, where pearls of beauty sleep. In living right, in doing what we nhoutd, Say what you will, there in a constant good “Whate’er befall” us—whether burdened by distress, Or meeting, in the eyes of men, success. Hut there is grander compensation yet For every one whose heart is bravely set To make earth better, elevate his race, And bring it to a higher, purer place. Though he may only meet with cold disdain, And, all forgotten, pass away in pain, Mis soul can never die, and when made free. By death, from its gross, earthly frame, will see. And hear, and feel, and know, with deeper sense. With comprehension clearer, more intense, All things that happen on this earthly sphere. Than while it lingered in the body here. And, therefore, if the light of glory’s llatne Shall gleam in lambent beauty round his name. And make it brilliant as a new-born star. Attracting admiration from afar Long after death, although in life denied, ’T will be more sweet to him than if he had not died. Hut let the worst befall, let earth forget, I>et life and tnem’ry pass without regret. And earth’s oblivion darkly fold and keep llis name within a long unbroken sleep. Still all th’ Immortals shall his merit own. And there among them he shall have his throne. And shall, his sentient, happy being through, Feel pure eternal joy, the token due And fine result of Law, received by Worth For pure and noble thoughts and deeds on earth.* —I do not mean to support l’elugianism in the foregoing poem, for 1 believe that the grace, mercy and Holy Spirit of God are required, as assisting forces, to enable man to work out his moral and spiritual regeneration. Hut I further believe that these forces are always and neeessarilv present and active; and that, therefore, man can always, if he will, as certainly accomplish moral and spir itual rectitude as if he had the mate power to do so. JULIET, THE ORPHAN. ••Will, Juliet, what are you calcu lating to do?” said Mrs. Murdright. ‘•It’s time to make up your mind about something, you know,” brisk, ly observed Miss Juniata Jessup. Juliet May lifted her heavy head, and looked at them with vague sur prise. “Do?” she repeated. “What’s there to do? I dont know what you all mean.” She was a dark, large-eyed girl with cheeks as pale as a ealla-leaf, a Spanish luxuriance of jet-black hair, and a slight figure, which seemed to be bound by the weight of her deep mourning. Mrs. Murdright was a tall, masculine woman, with iron gray hair and a square chin. Miss Jessup wore spectacles ami moved around in an active, jerky way, like an extra large-sized canary bird. “It’s a week to-morrow siucc your pa was buried,” added Mrs. Murd right. Juliet winced. “Yes,” she said, “1 know it. Oh! papa! papa! “There, there,” said Mrs. Jessup, as the young orphan hid her faue in her hands, “dont give way. It’s unchristian and uncomfortable, too!” “And it’s high time,” steadily ob served Mrs. Murdright, “that you looked matters in the face, Juliet May. You’ve got your living to earn and—” “Hut I thought 1 was to live with you,” said poor Juliet, who was as ignorant in the ways of the world as a six-months’-old infant. “You are my mother’s sister. Aunt Murdright, and—” “That is hardly a reason why I should undertake to support every relative 1 have got in the world.’ said Mrs. Murdright, jsourly. “You aren’t a child, Juliet. You was eighteen last month, find there's many a girl of your age earns her own living and lays up a handsome Lum besides \nd it’s close on to | the first of June, and 1 need every room I have to let to summer board ers.” ‘•And there is no reason.” supple mented Miss Juniata, seizing her op portunity to strike in when Mrs. Murdright paused for lack of breath, “why you should sit with folded hands while your cousin, Artemisia, works in the shiit factory, and Louisa Lacy goes out to tailoring.” Juliet sat looking from one to the other, while her heart seemed to stand still within her. At the (irangc she had always lived in luxury. She had been the darling and idolized child of a doting father. She had never paused to consider the ques tion of mere money. All good and lovely things seemed to assemble around her by migic. Every one had spoken tenderly to her; and now—and now— “What am 1 to do, Aunt Murd right?" she faltered. “Is all my money suent?” “Your money ?”hysterically echoed Miss Jessup, “l'oor child! You hain't got none. It’s all gone in rash speculations and mad inven tions1” “Juniata speaks only the truth, said Mrs. Murdright, stittl.y, a- Juli et’s eyes souglit hers, as if to ask corroboration of the little old maid's unfeeling words. “You’re as good as a beggar, and you must begin to consider in serious earnest what you are to do for your bread. I can’t undertake to support you.” Juliet put her little cold hand in a pathetically pleading way on Mrs. Murdright’s. “Aunt,” said she, “couldn’t I stay here? Couldn’t I make myself useful to you?” Mrs. Murdright shrugged her shoulders. “I’m very sorry,” said she, “but 1 don't require any one to play the piano, and sit around the house in picturesque positions, and be waited on. You haven’t been brought up as my girls are, Juliet May.” Juliet recoiled as if a serpent had 'slung Iter; she turned to Miss Jessup. “Cousin Juniata,” she said, “you, too. ire my relative! Aid me! Ad vise me! You have age and experi enee—I am like a lost child in this great, cruel, grinding world.” Veiily, Juliet May was hut a novice in all conventional wisdom, or she never would have alluded so un guardedly to the age and experience of the sprightly spinster. Miss Jessup bridled. “I really don’t know that 1 have anything to say,” she said. “As Mrs. Murdright remarks, people must expect to work in this world!” Hut Miss Jessup studiously ban ished from her recollection the fact that, when she first set up dressmak ing for herself, ’Squire May had generously lent her money for her lease, furniture, stock and fixtures, lie had never claimed a cent of in terest ; he had never so much as hinted at the repayment of his loan, and lie had been equally silent. And it is to be presumed that she had quite forgotten the whole cir cumstance, when she added, with some little vindictiveness: “And, to my mind, it would have been a deal wiser if your papa had looked a little more closely to his money. inscad of lending it to n’er do-wells like Chauueey Graham to squander!” “Cousin Chauncey was always good and kind!” cried Juliet, color ing up. “lie would have paid papa if lie could. And it is mean and dis honorable of you to say such things as these, Juniata Jessup!” “Unity, toity!” cried Miss Jessup. “Mean! Dishonorable! Well, if he ain’t both, let him put in an appear ance and say what he has done with that money.” As Mr. Graham was at that mo ment supposed to he in Australia, en gaged in the management of a mam moth sheep farm, tills was perhaps a rather unreasonable demand. Hut, to Miss Jessup’s infinite uma/.emeut, and, perhaps, to her diseomlilure as well, the frout door was pushed open at that juncture and a bronzed bearded apparition, in a suit of some foreign style or cut, stalked in. “Is this Mrs. Moses Murdright’s house?” said he. ‘‘('an any one tell me if Miss Juliet May is here?” Mrs. Murdright stared. Miss Jessup seemed equally amazed, but with a cry Juliet May sprang to her feet. ‘‘Chauncey!” she cried. “It is mv cousin Chauncey!” “1 am Chauncey Graham,” said the young man. “I only arrived in tlie port of New York last evening. It all seems so strange to me to hear that my cousin, 'Squire May. is dead —that Juliet is without a home.” He stood in surprise, scarcely able to recognize in tln> tall Andalu sian-faced girl, the chubby cheeked little play fellow of former years. Hut when she threw herself so con fidingly into his arms he held her with a tender and chivalric embrace. “Oh, C'hauneey, I am so glad that you have come!” she sobbed. “Oh, 1 was so lonely and forsaken! No one has seemed to care for me since papa died—no one offered me a home!” ”1 «ill, said Chnunccy, quietly. ‘There, there, little one, don’t fret. It is all smooth sailing now. The money your father lent me has bourne fruit, seventy times seven, and it is yours now.” Mrs. Murdright here recovered herself so far as to extend a fish-like hand to Mr. Graham. Miss Jessup pressed eagerly forward. “My dear Juliet,” she said, with a little acidity, “you are such a mere baby. Don’t you see that your cousin isn’t at all the proper person to take charge of you?” “Why not?” said C’hauneey Gra ham. “It seems to me that 1 am the very one. And my mother is in New York waiting to extend a moth er’s care to Juliet.” “At all events, my dear,” said Miss Jessup, “don’t cling to your cousin as if he were a floating spur and you a drowning mariner. Do sit down! Dear cousin C’hauneey,” with a smile which displayed even one of her false teeth to the very best advantage, “this is such an agreeable surprise. We have thought and talked of you so much!” While Mrs. Murdright hastened to prepare what she called “a little re freshment,” for this relative who seemed so much nearer and dearer since he had come back home with plenty of money. “1 wish now,” she muttered, “that we hadn’t been quite so sharp with Juliet. She was a silly child, no doubt, but if she is going to be rich agaiu—eh? What?” to her ueice who now presented herself with a crepe-veiled hat and ink-black draperies folded across her slender shoulders. “You’re uol going away so soon, Juliet, my darling?” “C’hauneey says that his mother expects us by the very next train,” said Juliet, upon whose pale cheek a new color had kindled. “And we have no time to lose!” “And,” simpered Miss Jessup, who was hurriedly donning an ex tremely youthful (iainsborough lint with rose-buds and daisies wreathed around its brim, “I have volunteered to accompany dear Juliet. Really, I have grow n too fond of her to allow her to slip away from me like this!” Mrs. Murdright made a grimace. “The scheming old cat,” she thought. “She actually thinks she is going to lure C'hauneey Graham into marri age. Well. 1 never did see such idiotic folly!” Hut she said nothing of this as she kissed Juliet good-bye with an ef fusiveness which surprised the young girl. "Farewell, my darling,” she said, almost tragically. “And remember if you ever need a home my heart and hearth are equally open to you.” “Why didn’t you say so before?” Juliet asked herself, vaguely amazed at what seemed to her such a sur prising inconsistency. “Why did she talk so disagreeably about my being a burden, and earning my own living? And why is Juniata Jessup coming back with us without ever being invited ?” Poor little Juliet! She had much yet to learn of the ins and outs of this world! .Miss Jessup’s stay in New York, however, was not prolonged. She came back the next day very illy sat isfied with her journey. “Things have quite changed since I was a girl,” said she. “There’s Juliet engaged to Chauncey Graham already—or as good as engaged—a mere chit like that, with no knowl edge or experience of society! And Mrs. Graham taking on airs like the queen, and telling me, up and down, that she didn’t care for my compa ny ! Me! Her own couisin twice re moved ! And Juliet parting from me like a clam, never even kissing me or telling me she hoped to see me again.” “Humph!” said Mrs. Murdright, “that’s generally the way rich peo ple behave. lint 1 almost wish, Juniata, we hadn’t been quite so short with the child.” "Yes,” said Miss Juniata, "but who was to suppose that she was to be all heiress, afler a‘l [Aot\ Randolph, in N. Y. Ledger. TIIE NEW CONGRESS. The Democratic majority in the next Congress is estimated at from fit) to 78. On the returns in hand at this writing the Republic docs not see how the majority can fall below i»0. It is probable that it will equal, possible that it will exceed the higher ligure. The policy thus emphatically dic tated at the polls to the next Con gress, is one of conservative reform. The independent voters of the coun try have east their full weight on the Democratic side in protest against Radicalism. Without this independent vote no party can re main in control. It must by held by the Democrats if they are to hold in 18U2 what they have won in lb'JO. It can be held by adherence to funda mental Democratic principles, and by avoiding the Radicalism which has set the country so hard against the Republican party under the domination of Reed, (Juay and liar rison. 1’hc independent re-infnrcemcnls which the Democratic party has re ceived came largely from the mer chants of the cities and towns, from wage-earners and salary-earners, and from the farmers. The Republican Policy utterly ignored the interests of the mercantile community, and treated trade as if it were a disad vantage to the country. Every oth er interest was sacrificed for that of! the combined manufacturing corpora tions. Immensely wealthy as these are, the result demonstrate that what 'hey construed as their purchased victory in 18X8 was due to other cir cumstances as much as to their ex penditure of money. They bought New York and Indiana and carried the electoral college, but their brib ery would have cut a very small fig ure in such an election as that of 1uesday, when the independent vote, aroused, alarmed, and indig nant, was at the polls in every sec tion of the country, from Massa chusetts to Louisiana, from New Hampshire to Kansas. Democrats have a popular majority when party lines are strictly drawn, as in 1X88. When they carry the independent vote, as they did Tuesday, the re sult is overwhelming victory. This vote we must keep. The al liance of Plutocrats and Radicals is welcome to the floaters, the deputy marshals, the returning boards and all the machinery of fraud, as long as the Democratic party can appeal to the mind and conscience of the thoughtful and patriotic masses. Democratic policy must be shaped accordingly. The organization of the House must fairly represent the whole country. The Reed rules must be repealed and not retained for the punishment of those who dc i vised them. Sectionalism must be kept down. The principles of Democracy must be lirinly urged, lint everywhere the conservative 'spirit of patriotic Democracy must I be the governing Influence of tli party. This is what the country de mands. This is what it has shown its power to enact. — [St. Louis Re public, Nov. (I. Things I Ilato to Soc. I hate to see a innu always talking about what a happy place heaven is, and doing nothing to make his home resemble it. 1 hate to see a man with a sus picious breath boast of his temperate habits. I hate to see a man continually talking about how much he loves ev erybody, and never doing anything to help anybody. 1 hate to see a man keep two dogs and claim that he is too poor to do anything to help the church along. 1 hate to see a bald-headed man selling hair restorative. I hate to see people overly partic ular about their clothes and underly particular about their morals. 1 hate to see people give all their sweet to the world, and keep all their sour for the fireside. 1 hate to see a man chewing to bacco while lie is whipping his sou t for smoking.—[Ex. A single hair can be stretched one third its entire length. When a man appears with a blonde hair oil Ids shoulder, and is met by his bru net Le wife, lie had eems In be _'<l I miles long. [K.v PROFESSIONAL AND BUSINESS CARDS R. L. Hinton, M. D.. PHYSICIAN & SUKCiEON, HHKSt'OTT, - - . AKK. Kesidonco on Ku*t Second Street. Office with private consulting: room, on Wei Main St. (1. 1 . Sruooto. 1’. C. Vlcltao. J. H. Arnold Smootc McEao & Arnold, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW, LAND.COLLETiNC —AND— INSURANCE AGENTS. I’UKSfOTT, - - - - ARKANSAS. ill practice in both State and Keder a courts. W. V tompUM. a W. 9rmet. Notary Patllc. To \pkins $& Greeson, ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW. Keal Estate and Loan Agents. PHKNCOTT, AUK. Will practice in all Courts, both State and Federal. Ilusiness attended to promptly. Hr. T* H. Milam, DENTAL SURGEON, Washington, Ark. Whll. Uinkina Washington his Inoi.lii.iirtcrs. Klllvi-ii I’r.-cott rcirnlarli. ir you lull n, os me III I’rcmlt, Iifl.lress I. Ill !• lo in. . ami I will call on ion in \t vl-il. U ill HilmlniMrr aits in intlllne teeth for »■!. I Ifflcc III Mi . Sam Wall’s rcsiilcilt-;, DR. D. L HARTSFIELD, DENTAL SURGEON, Prescott, - Arkansas. Will visit families wlien imtifled. Perfect tits "f plate- truMruutcH'd. at Dr. Thntimssnn’s oM place on U p-t Main Street. J. M. POWZLL. DENTAL : SURGEON, l'KKSCOTT, ARKANSAS. All work guaranteed to give satisfaction. OFFlLVk at Dr. Wingfield’* drug store. NEVADA COUNTY BANK, W. H. TERRY. Cashier, PKKSC HT, - - - ARKANSAS Will do a general hanking business, re ceive deposit', etc. CVrnupoiidcntu: Western National Bank. ('oilmen iul UanU, German National Hank, New York. st. Iiotiifi, Little Hock. W L Gaines. ,) W Guines W. L, Gaiaes & Son, Wl.vr MAIN STItKKT, RRKSCOTT. - ARK. NEAL McCULLER, Painter eadPapor Hanger PRESCOTT. ARK Will take contracts for painting, graining papering, decorating. etc. All work guar anteed lirst-ela.-s, and salisiiteliou given, or no charge made. Terms reasonable. A. MONSON, Maiuiiiicturcr's Local Agent. SPECIALTIES: Ami nil klml. of Mlisiml lii-tniiiicnl', Scnini; Mm him - iiml Supplios, S. Iionl iiii'i I Iniroli Kiirniliiiv mid Supplii Miu lilo 'l.'iiuiii iitc, Tomb Stone*, Ktc., Kir. l'KKSCOTT, AUK. j. r. Harrell SCO., Blacksmiths dp Wagon Makers. REPAIRING WOOD & IRON PROMPTLY DONE Horse-shoeintf and Repairing Buggies A SPECIALTY. Knlar d 'Shop. Better Facilities, and more and better material than ever before. J. It. Harrell will also do gun* tiing. W are also manufacturers and agents fot the telebrated Lyon's 1 ’omhination Marrow ana Scraper, and will furnish them on do nmnd. >.-0 Shop next to Methodist church, o* West Second street. We guarantee * work to giye satisfaction. MOOES & DARBY. XT :a_el ertals exs, Prescott, Arkansas. Tin* »»i»U exclusive uiulcrtftkcrs 1114*1 it iri l*i ■' » nit. ll:t\t‘ a stock of Him* »• »lli«•.- and casket.*. \l#*» have lot of a -"it' -l m .• hoioo'iii.tuc tt■Min.'*, nacicil Mini lined, *'r»Mil SJ.UO to aO. J'ort’cct Ht I'unmitUvd. *• > \\ ill tak* • lmr/«* and conduct fun«r *1 'm r.Mjm t. d \!l . ! :• >, craju.- hii«I gloves U»rin*hed.