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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, January 06, 1920, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1920-01-06/ed-1/seq-4/

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PROMINENT CHURCHMEN AND EDITORS
' TD HOLD CONFERENCE AT ATLANTIC CITY
(Correspond**?)'** „
Atlantic City, Jail. 6. One thousand
prominent Protestant churchmen and
l&O editors of Protestanr religious
periodiclas will gather here tomorrow
for a three-diye’ conference, having
for its main purpose "the welding of
Potestant denominations for the evan
gelisation of the world." The confer
ence has been called by Robert fan
ning, Secretary of State, who i* < ha.r
man qf the General Committee of the
Inler-Cliurch World Movemen f , tinder
whosqi auspices the sessions will be
held. ** •
For the first time, it is said, the co
ordination or lack of co-ordination of
the churches will be visualized in or
der that a remedy may be applied for
the "wasting of spiritual energy, the
lives of the workers and the money of
the churches."
Maps, charts and graphics illustrat
ing the present religious, moral, edu
cational and hygienic conditions of the
world in both the foreign and home
STATE LAWMAKERS
ASSEMBLE FOR
90-DAY SESSION
(Continued From Page One)
but it looks as though Senator Wil
liam 1. Norris, of Baltimore c ity, will
be the choice. Mr Norris also lias
the indorsement of Governor Ritchie
The late Senator Peter J. Campbell,
of Baltimore city, who died a few
weeks ago. was slated to again pre
side over the upper House.
Mr Ititchie'e effulgent rays spread
over the lobbies of the Rennert last
night and mollified, in part at least, a
bevy of Democrats in the two houses
■who were ready to go contrary to the
slates which he had prepared When
all the conferring was over, when the
Senators and Delegates went to bed, it
looked as though Mr Ritchie was the
winner, by the acceptance of his pre
ferences for presiding officers of the
two houses.
Albert J. Almony will be chief clerk
of the House; P. Watson Webb, of Dor
chester, for secretary of the Senate;
Joseph R. George, of Queen Anne’s, for
journal clerk, and Andrew Sc haah for
reading clerk, have no opposition for
the desks which they held two years
ago. The positions of journal clerk
and reading clerk of the House ap
parently remains unsettled.
LOCAL PEOPLE FORM
AN ESPERANTO CLUB
Little Hock’s firsts Esperanto Club
was ogranized at a meeting of lin
guist enthusiasts last night at the V.
M. C. A. and members reported that
there seems to be unusual interest
manifested in the study of Esperanto
Meetings will be held weekly in the
future, possibly at the Little Rook
Public Library, and the* club will have
social features occasionally, such as
theatre parties, dinners and niusicales
Esperantists were present at the
meeting from as far away as Denmark
and Mexico, and it was reported that a
good many women are interested in
the study of the proposed world lan
guage. Miss Lowe, assistant librarian
at the Public Library, was elected sec
retary of the club. Other officers will
be elected at the next meeting. Text
books are avalable at the library, and
some of the members plan to purchase
text books for their private use. F. M
Goodhue, of Buffalo and Annapolis,
helped organize this dub
Refrigerator Space
Left-over food is often wasted by
evaporation if small quantities are
stood away in large dishes and
bowls in the ice box. The cooking
teacher at a course of demons! rat ion
lectures advocated putting leftovers
in preserve or jelolv glasses, both for
this reason and because more space
is left in the ice box.
Fanners Have Filled Icehouses
There has been such a large < rop
of Ice so far this season, that every
farmer in Anne Arundel County is
said to have tiled his icehouse.
There has not been known for
years, the countians declare, such a
harvest of ice so early in the season,
as this one.
— ~—. —-—.
Invented by a California man. a
non-sinkable lifeboat will serve its
intended purpose perfectly, no mat
ter which side of the craft is upper-
most. oocur in the Sudan.
Made Quickly
In The Cup
Instant
Postum
I— the healthful table beverage
now used so much by former
tea and coffee drinkers.
* There's a Reason '
s
THE EVENING CAPITAL AND MARYLAND GAZETTE, AN NAPOLIS .MARYLAND. TUESDAY. JANLAin f>. I "'°-
✓ ■ ■ " * - ■!
1 "- 1 """" "■ - ■! ■' . ■ ■ ' —— I
ARScw-iated Cross i
fields will be placed before the dele
gates. Typical counties and cities in
the United .Slates will be presented
showing the location of every church,
parish house, social centre, school, or!
other centre <>f religious influence.
Unmarked patches on the < hart ex
hibits, it is aid, made by those in
charge of the conference, will prove "a
startling revelation as to the great in
adequacy cf the American churches at
present to meet the religious needs of
the country.” The foreign missionary
! field charts and maps will form an
other part of the exhibit and afford in
fornvation gathered from more than 1,-
500 missionaries of all the more im
portant Protestant denominations
Missionary statistics never befor**
compiled, it is announced, will be pre
sented so that the magnitude of the
financial,task the inter-Church World
Movement must shoulder to fulfill its
spiritual obligations may be definitely
fixed.
UNION SERVICE OF
WEEK OF PRAYER
BEGAN LAST NIGHT
(Continued From Cage One)
wonderful success of each church en
gaged in them He drew the inference
that the church through self-examina
tion was awakened, and while perhaps
not. 100 percent efficient, was never
theless still efficient, and a vital factor
in the life of America, and will be in
creasingly so through the next few
yen rs.
„ Week's Program
The program for the rest of the
week follows:
Tuesday Trinity Methodist Epis
copal Church, South, Rev. J. S. Sow
ers and Dr. H W. Kurgan; subject,
"Tiie Church Awakened by a Vision
of tlte World’s Need.”
Wednesday Maryland Avenue
Methodist Episcopal Church, Rev. A.
E. Owens and Dr Person; subject.
"The Church Awakened by the New
Call for Co-Operation.”
. j Thursday First Presbyterian
• Church. Rev. 11. W. Btirgan, 1). D.
■ and Dr. Sowers; subject. Church
Awakened by a Revival of Family Re
ligion."
Friday First Methodist Chqreh,
Rev. A. E. Owens and Rev. E. R.
Spencer; subject. "The Church
Awakened by the Call For Workers.”
AT THE KEPI BMC IOMGIIT
His extraordinary ability to inject
1 himself absolutely into the part he is
enacting never has been more ably
demonstrated by William Earn uni
than in bis latest production. “The
Last of the Duanes.” which will be
presented by William Fox at the Re
public Theatre tonight Through this
i pieturization of another Zane Grey
romance Mr Farnum again proves
his claim to the palm as the most
, forceful and compelling actor on the
screen.
"Let the characterization grip
your heart feel the spirit of the
thing," he says, "and your emotions
as recorded by the camera will be
genuine enough. In u word, it is not
the straining after effect that goes
across it is the presentation of the
par: in a wholesome manned that
, will he convincing in its repressed
naturalness."
Before going into pictures. Mr
Farnum played in "Virginius.” "The
„ Littlest Rebel. riu> Prince of
India." and many other dramas of
worldwide interest. Then his serv
ices were secured by William Fox
and. repeating his stage successes,
lie mounted rapidly to preeminence
on the screen.
Each succeeding picture adds to
the public faA>r of William Farnum
His recent release. "Wolves of the
Night." made a record by appearing
simultaneously in twelve theatres in
Greater New York. "The Isist of the
Duanes," the fourth of the Zane
Grey romances in which Mr. Farnum
has appeared, will strike an even
. higher mark because of its added ap
peal as a story of love and danger
woven about the men who made
Texas ti. to live in the Texas
Rangers.
j . -
A shallow draft boat has been
equipped with a complete laboratory
to study tropical diseases where they
_
FACTS AND FIGURES ABOUT WATER PLANT
(Continued From Page One)
I
I from fifteen million gallons to more ?
than forty-seven million gallons, and t
j cleaning the main* instead o? going a
to the expense of laying new ones, o
have all been made out of the ordinary o
income of the Water Company. S
Throughout the period of municipal I
ownership every effort has been made u
to comply in a reasonable degree with
the need* of the consumers and with I
the directions and suggestions of the e
State Board of Health, which has. un- d
der the laws of the State, complete J
authority over all matters affecting v
public health. t
For a long time the officials of the o
State Board of Health, which has had
constant oversight, through its s mi- 1:
tarv engineers of the Annapolis water o
supply, a* well as every other water t
supply in the State, have advised u.- s
that a filtration plant at the water a
works would he necessary. In an en- \
deavor to obviate as long as possible 1
EXHIBIT 1 COMI’.U
lucouu*
Water Kents
l!it rent
Sundry Sales . .
ItXJ eIIRI *
Net li.eidiit
Extraordinary Expense?.. Net
Net l'r< liiiiliiis li ni t'aln ellatiolis ol Knuds.
Dividends
)
PRESERVE TRADITIONS
OF THE NAVY, JELLICOE f v
„ TELLS MIDDIES TODAY j
1 .J
(Continued From Page One)
, ; ; i 4
officers and members of their fami-jt
lies occupied places on either side of v
'lie balconies. The voice of the ’Brit- jl
isher rang clear, through the mam
moth building, and every word ut-;
tered could be heard by his auditors.!'
At the close of his address, there *
reverberated through the rafters of t
the structure a cheer by the regiment,
hat made tine feel that they were
fairly rocking. This hit of ceremony |
from the students came as a com- I
plete surprise to Admiral Jellicoe. A !
small platform had been erected at i
' one corner of the balcony, and at ihe !
appointed time. "Mike" Curley, cheer 1
leader of the midshipmen at athletic 1 :
1 combats, mounted it. and proposed I
■ the famous “Four N" yell, ending <
with. Navy, and “three Jellieoe's.” i
The cheer was given in perfect
rhythm, and the volume of noise was '■
’ almost deafening. Admiral Jellicoe i
acknowledged the honor by a regu- ■
; lation salute. '■
It was shortly before 11 o'clock that <
'he special car over the Washington,
Baltimore ami. Annapolis Electric
Line, bearing the noted Britisher and
1 his staff and a few American naval (
officers, reached the No. 2. or Martin
1 street gate to the government reser-
' vation. There the members of the
' offiu ial party left the car and enter- (
ing automobiles were driven to Wor- 1
1 den Field. The passage of Admiral ,
Jellicoe through the gate, was thesig-,
nal of* a salute of 19 guns from the (
battery aboard the station ship ,
‘ Reina Mercedes. A company of mar- ,
ines under the command of Major
' John Marston. was paraded'along the
' walk. The soldier-sailors presented ,
: I arms as the official party passed .
' their front, and there was a fanfare .
of music by trumpeters.
1 Arriving at the parade ground, tlte
' official receiving honors took place
There the regiment of midshipmen. (
under the command of Commander ,
G. H. Bowdev. had asseml led about (
half an hour in advance. Because of (
> the cold weather, the middies were (
' attired in their heavy overcoats of ]
* service blue. After greetings between ,
the British and American officers as
thK- took up positions on tlte official
. stahd. the Naval Academy Band. '
playAl "God Save the King."
us everyone stood at attention unC'ov-
, ered. immediately afterward. Ad- j
miral Jellicoe. and Rear-Admiral A.
H Scales, superintendent of the
academy, advanced a few feet in j
front of (be stand, to review the regi
, men'. Tim middies passed in review j (
, in columns of companies, and as each <
of the companies went by. Admiral <
| Jelicoe saluted. Before all of the mid-> j
. | dies had passed off the field, at the t
■ request of Admiral Jellicoe. Midship- t
. man Paul E Piehl. the regimental <
commander, was called before the re-l|
viewing stand, and in a few words. ]
the British visitor congratulated him 1
, on the fine military bearing of the,]
. student body.
Leaving the parade ground, the of-! i
tieial party escorted by Superinten- ;
• hen; Scales. Captain Wat T. Cluver- ]
ins. commandant of midshipmen, and t
Commander John S. Abbott, aide to <
the Superintendent, went on a tour
of inspection of the several •academic 1
departments, including a visit to the <
crypt of John Paul Jones, first Ad- i
miral of the American Navy, in the
(naval Chapel. /
' Immediately after receiving the
[honors of the regiment and the tour
of inspection. Lord Jelicoe and the
! official party proceeded to the ar
mory where the midshipmen had ;
jagain been formed in columns of com- i
i panics facing the northwest entrance j
j Rear-Admiral Scales, introducing
{Admiral Jelicoe. referred to him as<
'the Commanding officer of the Brit
ish Fleet who rid the North Sea of
! the German menace.
After his address in the armory. Ad
miral Jellicoe went on an inspection i
tour of Bancroft Hall, and from there
to the quarters of Superintendent and j
Mrs. Scales, in Blake Row. where a’ *
' buffet luncheon was served the visiting; <
| party just before their departure from!;
[the city at 12:30 o’clock. *i
the Lns'allation ol a filtration plant, al
though the wisdom of having such an
idjunct to the w ater supply of the City i
uf Annapolis, the capital of the State
of Maryland and the seat of the Cnited
States Naval Academy, is apparent, the
Board of Directors tried other meas
ures.
Finally, in June. 1919. the Slate
Board oi' Health served an order, sign
ed by Dr. William H. Welch, its presi
dent. on the Board of Directors of the
Annapolis Water Company to install
without delay and within a reasonable
time a filtration plant, thi - order being
one of a large number for sanitary in
stallations in Maryland towns that had
been delayed, it was said, on account
of the ban on new construction during
the war. The Water Board, as the
subordinates of the Mayor. Counselor
and Aldermen, at once asked that body
what action it desired to take. The
Mayor. Counselor and Aldermen, in
l; ATI Vll STATEMENT <*E IN' "ME AM* I XIM.NSIS E"K THE
\EAUS ENDED MAKER 1
I**l :j pin Pair. P'C K* ll * 1 ' l ' ‘
$24 l(il <M V'lt W !l| s27.'>*l .“>!* S2O O.V. '.*7 s2** SOVOI 527 1"1 20 s.!lS!*..i,
it r; 2'••:*.*2 met* *
" pi INI
$27.71*4 ** $20.2 tl 1* S2O E'.7 "" $27,'.71* 71 s.;2.Ni*r. tm j
11.011.47 11.00.T2* '11.."7.40 11.041.7*: 11.447.71 14.700-'>2 1, .1**4.2. i
i:t lrvo 1* Sir. 2!>l > $10,217.4* sl4.•'.!*: -4 $1 Mi.v.t.2* $12.5in.22 514.011.0->
.V.1.-T7 1 r. .2*1.00
:;.127 oo _ j
$10,277.1* XIV2UI.OO sill.2*o 5i::.!*41*..".l $14.U*!*.21 sl2>i:t.22 $14.ti11.01 j
i',.7.V .*1 s7.!***.-*i >7...7 i.oo $7. !74.00 $7.."74 <ni $7..!7E00 57."7E00j
Lady Jellicoe. who. it was expected i
would accompany Lord Jellicoe, left
for England late Saturday afternoon
aboard the steamship Adriatic. Lady
Jellicoe*. who suffered an attack of
tonsilitis in Montreal, arrived there
early in the morning and went direct
to the home of Charles M. Schwab,
where she and her husband had i
luncheon.
Lady Jelicoe is being accompanied <
in the trip to England by Mrs. H H.
Share, xvife of Capt. Share, paymas
ter in the Royal Navy and secretary
to Admiral Jellicoe.
1* Short Of Stature
Admiral Jellicoe is little above five
feet in stature. His face is a-rosy red
from exposure of the elements on the
high seas. Lines that spell merriment
mark his features and the irrepressi
ble twinkle in his dancing eyes hail
him. stern commander though he be.
as "the good fellow" of the British
Navy. This characterization of him
often has been borne out by the testi
mony of American naval officers, many
of them now in Washington, who saw
service directly under Jellicoe in the
recent scrap. Admiral Jellicoe. with
Admiral Sims, it is known, was re
sponsible for the safe conduct of most
of the American forces overseas.
Hi* Career Eventful
Admiral Jellicoe is best known to .
history as commander of the British
fleet which put to rout the German
fleet off Jutland. But Jellicoe is popu
lar especially with American allies
from the fact that; as early as 1917. he
collaborated with his old friend. Ad
miral Sims, in bringing the A. E. F.
safely to tlie European theater of war ‘
His latest promotion, to admiral of
the fleet, was made last April, since j
when he has been on the current mis-1
sion tour.
He participated in the Boxer trou
bles of 1898-1901 and was wounded in j
the lung by a machine gun bullet. He j
was then flag commander ot" the
“Centurion.”
When in June. 1913. he was com-!
mander of H. M. S. "Victoria," flagship L.
of Vive-Admirul Sir George Tryon.
commander-in-chief of the Mediter
ranean fleet, the vessel foundered off \
the coast of Tripoli. Admiral Tryon.
twenty-one officers and 350 men were*
drowned, but the then Capt. Jellicoe]
miraculously was saved after long:
hours’ exposure to the sea.
The experience of capsizing in mid-j
ocean was not a new one to him. When
he commanded a gig manned by volun- ]
teers going to rescue a steamer strand-1
ed on a sand bank near Gibraltar the
heavy seas capsized the rescuing party,
all of them being saved.
Big Staff With Him
The British personnel accompanying
the admiral is composed of: Commo
dore Frederick C. Drever, chief of
staff, ex-commander of the Iron Duke
in the Battle of Jutland and ex-execu
tive of the anti-submarine division of
the British naval staff: Paymaster
Capt. H. Il Share. C K., former secre
tary to Admiral Jellicoe on the Iron
Duke; Commander B. H. Ramsay, M
V. 0..* ex-commander of the flotilla
leader "Broke"; Lieut. L. V. Morgan.
M. V 0. r# D. S. C . flag lieutenant sig
nal officer and teteran of the Zeebruge
and Os'tend operations; Paymaster
Lieut.-Commander C. K. Lloyd, secre
tary to the chief of staff and veteran of
operations on the “Iron Duke,” the 1
“Queen Elizabeth” and H. M S. "Cal
liope." and Paymaster Lieut. E I).
Guinness. R. N. R.. of the "Lord Nel
son.” the “Duke of Edinubrgh" and the
“Iron puke."
At Baltimore Hospital
J. Grant Colhoun. Anne Arundel
farmer, and Trustee of the County (
Home, oi w hich Board he is secretary- j
treasurer, is a patient at Johns Hop
kins Hosnita], Baltimore, where he was
subject to an operation on Friday last
Mr. Colhoun was under an anesthetic
for several hours, and the operation
was more delicate than anticipated. It
was for the removal of a growth on
the larnvx
The operation is said to have been a
success, btu the patient is still very
weak, and unable to see any one ex
cept his son. Lieut.-Commander Har
rison Colhoun. C S N . who is a daily
visitor to his father.
accordance with provisions of he
statute, availed itself of its privilege to
take an appeal from the order to the (
courts, which appeal is yet to be tried.
Black & Company, Certified Public
Accountants, made an audit during the
past year of the Annapolis Water Com
pany for the two years ended March
31. 1919. This audit was made for the
firm by Wilmer Black, who also made
the first audit of the affairs of the An
napolis Water Company as a municipal
corporation in 1913, and has made
every subsequent audit
This audit covers all the financial
operations of the Company since the
majority of its stock came into po*-
session of the city in 1912. Exhibit I*,
to which especial directed,
gives a comprehensive statement of*
tile income ami the expenses of the
company for the fiscal veirs ended
March 31, 1912, 1914. 1915. 1 DIG, 1917.
1918. and 1919:
CLOSE COMRADESHIP
OF U. S. AND BRITAIN
MEANS WORLD PEACE
(Continued From Page One)
sights he had ever witnessed and
that its accuracy and vim had Leon
typical of the efficiency of the Navy
of the I'nited States in every partic
ular. Ho alluded to his own close
bonds with the United States Navy,
saying that lie had first experienced
it when the travies of the United States
and Great Britain co-operated in
China in 1900, and how it had been ’
tremendously strengthened during the j
late war. j
Admiral Jellicoe referred to the |
Naval Academy and its history, say- i
ling that it was far larger than any i
institution of the kind in the United
Kingdom and was begun at an earlier
date. He referred to the great tra
ditions of the Navy and told of the
close alliance of traditions with
esprit d'eorps, discipline and patriot
ism. Traditions, he said, made a man
sink himself in his efforts for his
unit, his ship, his fleet or his. country,
and was closely allied to the team
work which is learned in the sports
of England and America.
In closing. Admiral Jellicoe told the
•midshipmen to give their best to
maintain the traditons of their insti
tution. service and country, and told
them that the peace of the world was
assured as long as the Navies of the
United States and Great Britain co
operated along the lines of the pres
ent comradeship.
! ANNAPOLIS NURSE
GOING TO PEKING
Last night at a meeting of State As- j
1 soeiation of Graduate Nurses held a:
: Osier Hall, Blatimoro. Miss Anna l’ow
| ell in her address told of her Work in j
I Peking, where she went as the first j
nurse into the Country 13 years ago !
•Kilns Powell, who is a Marylander by j
birth, stresed the need in China for j
more nurses and doctors. After the j
meeting Miss Elsie M. Lawler-, presi- j
dent of the Maryland association I
stated that four Hopkins nurses—Miss !
Mary Stewart Purcell, of Baltimore.;
Miss Frances C. Hall, of Annapolis; j
: Miss Bertha Sutton, of London. Ont. j
i and Miss Faye Whiteside, of Johnson j
City, Term., were now traveling across
the continent to sail from San Fran- i
I cisco for China.
Miss Lawler announced that $533
has been contributed far by the
nurses of the State toward a nurses’
home at the Florence Nightingale
School of Nursing in Bordeaux as a
memorial to the 284 nu,r.ses .who lost
their lives in the war'' Mltfs Elizabeth
G. Fox, director of ptrblic health nurs
ing. American Red Cross, will speak at !
the meeting of the State Association j
next Monday.
LEAVES BALTIMORE
FOR THIS CITY
The torpedo destroyer Meade, j
which has been lying at the foot of
South street, Baltimore, over the
Christmas holidays, sailed yesterday
morning for Annapolis.
It is estimated that about 5.000
people inspected the Meade during
j its stay in Baltimore, and were most
favorably impressed with the differ
ent features of a new destroyer. The
Meade develops 27.000 horsepower
and on trial made over 36 knots.
Movement Of Flour
The I'nited States Grain Corpora-
I tion has issued its thirty-fourth weakly
bulletin covering the wheat and wheat
flour movement throughout the United
States for the week ended December
26. in comparison with the figures for
the same period a year ago.
Exports of wheat and flour. July 1 to
December 26, amount to 77.602.000
bushels of wheat and 5.284.000 barrels
of flour, making a total equal to 114.-
880.000 bushels of wheat, compared
with 100.644,000 bushels of wheat and
9.391.000 barrels of flour last year to!
December 26. the 26 days of December!
: being prorated from the monthly total.)
making a total equal to 142.905,000!
| bushels of w heat.
f
Make This Year the Happier |;T
' *0 KiH
New Home, Full Head,
ELECTRIC PORTABLE f
Sewing Mac hin
The Machine of Over a Hundiej
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W. B/CHILD j |
Electrical Contractor
Phone —760. Ofitcc l,
Palace thea re
TODAY
DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS
IN |
“His Picture In 1
The Paper*' .
Republic Theatre!
MATINEE DAILY
TODAY TOMORROW
William Farnum ' REX BEACH’S
IN l.nnt Kr.tn .i i t
“The Last Of “The Girl J
The Duanes’ ’ pj
o m !
A.i.1c.l Attraction a * i *1
GOOD COMEDY • V/WICiUL
IMione 144 , All Work i,
ANNAPOLIS TIRE REPAIR CO.
100 WEST STREET
Mow Cmler Nn* Mnnneenient
j. t. McMahon, crop.
Vulcanizing—Tire Repairing—Retreading
liuneniy F.fllclcncj Couflftr
Free Ah Service Auto Ain-" •>*
TlßES—Miller, Goodrich, Firestone, Sheridan
QUALITY OLR WATCHWORD
_________________________ _ -r
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i
THE
Established 1773
THE DAILY AMERICAN I
Fajablc In Advance 1
Daily, one month I
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Daily and Sunday, six months ....
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Sunday Edition, one year
CHAS. C. FULTON & CO.
FELIX AGNUS, Manager and l’ubllslnr
AMERICAN OFFICE R.\ I.’! I'!"i:l. ' •
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that where there’s a will .here's a
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j -
-* j French briar\vno<i :
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