THE BARRE DAILY TIMES.0 BAKKE. VT.. TUESDAY;, OCTOBJSK 1. lUii.
Norvou Prostration Long Endured
Before Remedy was Found.
Miss Minerva Remlnger, Upper Bern,
Pa., writes: "For several years I had
nervous prostration, and was utterly
wretched. I lived on bread and beef
tea because my stomach would not re
tain anything else. I took many rem
edies, but obtained no relief until I
took Hood's Sarsaparilla, when I began
to gain at once. Am now cured."
Pure, rich blood makes good, strong
nerves, and this Is why Hood's Sarsa
parilla, which purifies and enriches the
blood, cures so many nervous diseases.
Get It today In uwual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
DON'T WORRY ABOUT
At Washington Boston 7,
Washington 5. Hiittcries O'Bri
en and Cady; Knglo, Boeliling,
Gallia and Henry.
At Philadelphia Philadelphia
11, New York 10 (11 innings).
Batteries Bush, Cotaleski and
Lapp; Caldwell, Sehtiltz and
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Boston 102 4tl .Mil
Washington 8! 5!) .(Ml
Philadelphia 88 (SO .59.".
Chicago 74 7(1 .403
Cleveland 72 77 .484
Detroit 60 80 .463
St. Louis 52 08 .347
New York 40 09 .331
Norwich university lines up against
Dartmouth college at Hanover to-mor
row and the cadet Inds feel confident
of bping able to give the Dartmouth
squad a hard rub. Last fall the North
field institution held the New I lamp
hirite to a close score and unless pre
dictions are reversed the doughty sol
dier lads will repeat.
Bill Sweeney, the Braves' second-sack-
er, is several points behind Zimmerman
in the rare for the National league bat
ting honors and there in slight hope of
his overhauling the ( ubman. Sweeney
)k considered one of the most dangerous
hitters in the old league, and it is safe
to predict that had Sweeney been fa
vored with a berth in one of the win
ning clubs his batting average would
have overshadowed Zimmerman's achievement.
Mel igue lias developed into some
what of a rescue pitcher for the Braves
this summer. Since he returned to play,
he has been called on several times to
occupy the slab when the incumbent was
Johnny Kling has showed great form
with the stick this year. For an old man
he has done remarkably to obtain a mark
It seems inevitable that Joe Wood will
smash the American league pitching rec
ord this season. The Smoke boy at pres
ent has a percentage of .8t!8. The pitch
ing record was made in 1007 by Bill Don
ovan of the Tigers, whoso figures are
,8fi2. The Red Sox have but the re
mainder of the week to play and Woi
will probably be sent in for at least one
game. If he loses his per cent, drop
to .848 and if he wins his, average is
boosted to .872. In such form as he
appeared against the Highlanders last
week, the Kansas lad is bound to appear
Joe Jackson, the young Cleveland out
fielder, is giving Ty Cobb a great run
for batting honors in the American
league. Jackson has been trailing in
third place all season until the past few
weeks. When Tris Speaker fell into his
batting slump a couple of weeks ago,
Jackson forged into second place, whicfl
he will undoubtedly retain.
The Vermont pacer, Frank Bogash. Jr.,.
is entered m the 2: 18 pace at the Brock
ton fair this week. The Bogash horsj
has made a mark of 2:12 this sea
son and judging from its past perform
ances is slated for the big line next
This week will see the end of the sea
sons In both the National and the Amer
ican leagues. Both leagues finish in the
West next Sunday.
It is expected that La.rry Gardner will
rejoin the I!ed Sox this week and ap
pear in th line-np in one of the games
against the Athletic. Attendants of
Gardner since he injured his finger at
Detroit on the last western trip have
assured the Red Sox management that
tn Enosburg lad will be in condition
for the world's series.
OVERHEARD TALK BY BECKER
Hart's Motion to Examine Minutes Is
Denied No Signs of Anything
That WiU Cause a
New York, Oct. 1. The case againit
Lieutenant Becker is far stronger than
has appeared from the reports published
in the newspaiieri, it was said at the
district attorney's office yesterday. Mr,
Whitman refused to disclose the nature
of the evidence which has been kept
secret, but it was learned that the pros
ecution has a surprise in store for coun
set tor the defence. ..Men and women
who declare t they ' overheard conversa
tions between Lieutenant Becker, Jack
Rose and Bridgie Webber two weeks be
fore Herman Rosenthal was murdered
will be called. These witnesses, accord
ing to the story, are ready to say that
they heard Becker threatening Rotw and
Weber and that thev heard Rosenthal's
name mentioned in the course of the al
tercation. It was said yesterday that
William J. Burns found witnesses who
will back up the accusations made by
Rose and Webber. Mr. Whitman ha
kept secret the names of these and other
The fight that has been made by Mes
srs. Mclntyre and Hart to examine the
minutes of the grand jury that indicted
Lieutenant Becker was lost yesterday
when Justice fJoff denied five motions
that had hecu made by Mr. Hart. The
five , motions were for the right to in
spect the grand fury minutes, for the
court to direct that' Hart's name lie in-
lorsed a a witness on the back of the
Becker indictment, for an incorporation
n the minutes of the questions put to
liare before the grand jury and which
he refused to answer until compelled to
do so by the court, for a copy of Hart s
testimony and for a copy of the com
plete grand jury resolutions.
Justice froff quoted a part of the
grand jury minutes to show that the
question and answer were no viola
tion of the relationship between lawyer
The decision removed another possi
bility of delaying the trial.
John F. Mclntyre, chief counsel for
the defence, lias said several times that
no further delays would be asked for
and that no fight for a change of venue
would lie made. Mr. Mclntyre and his
associates were pleased by the announce
ment of Emory R. Buckner. counsel for
the aldermen's committee, that no wit
nesses would be called to testify about
graft or gambling. Mr. Mclntyre wa
prepared to make a fight in the courts
against such testimony in the commit
tee on the ground that it would tend to
prejudice the community still further
against Lieutenant Becker. Charles O
F. Wahle, counsel for the four accused
of the actual murder Horowitz, Rosen
berg. Mnller and Cirofiei denied yester
day that his clients had made overtures
of any sort to the district attorney.
YOUR HEART ?
Pains In That Region Scarcely
Ever Mean Heart Disease but
Are Generally Caused by
Most people who have heart disease
do not know it. Most people who
think they have heart disease, haven't.
They only think so. Tain in the region,
of the heart ia mistakenly supposed to
be s symptom of heart disease.
Just as pain in the back seldom or
never indicates kidney trouble, so pain
near the heart is scarcely ever present
in organic heart disease. This pain is
nearly always from the stomach which
is connected with the heart by many
When your digestion is out of order
it often affects tlie heart and even causes
an irregularity in its beat. The gas
produced by undigested and ferment
ing food may cause pressure that affects
the heart unpleasantly. But theso
pains do not mean that you have heart
disease nor need fear sudden death.
Try toning up the stomach and learn
how quickly and surely you lose the
fear or heart disease.
Tone up the stomach. Correct any
errors of diet. Eat the right things
and not too much of them. If you do
not know what the right things are,
send for our diet book. It is free.
Don't starve yourself and don't pamper
your stomach with predigested food and
artificial aids to digestion. Tone up
your stomach so that it will do its own
proper work, don't worry about your
heart or anything else (worry causes
and aggravates Indigestion) and you
will be well and happy.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are the best
digestive tonic. Improvement begins
with the first dose. First you notice
an increase in your appetite. Then
you see that the food does not distress
you, that you are no longer troubled
with gas. sour risings in the throat and
those misleading pains around the heart.
Strength and energy return and trie
rich red blood, bearing the full amount
of nourishment yielded by food, car
ries renewed vitality to every organ of
Dr. Williams' rink rills,are sold by
all druggists, or direct by mail, post
paid, 60 cents per box ; six boxes, $2.60.
For the diet book, which shows what
these pills have done in numerous cases,
write to the Dr. Williams Medicine
Co., Schenectady, N. Y.
f rasident Has Long List of Engagements
BEGINS BY MEETING CROWDS
His Physical Condition Is Much Inv
proved Colonel Roosevelt Began
Yesterday With Speech in
SYRUP OF FIGS.
Bulgarian and Servian Armies
ANSWER TO TURKISH ORDER
SENATORS NOT TO URGE.
'INTERVENTION IN MEXICO
Fall Denies That This Is to Be Report
Made to Senate on Investiga
tion of Disorders.
BULGARIA IN REVOLT.
Turkey Sends Troops to Check the
Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. 1. The Bulga
rian army wa ordered mobilized yes
terday. Turkey, it was learned, is said to be
concentrating troops alo the frontier.
Make the Globe your
EI Taso. Tex.. Oct. 1. Senator A. B.
Fall denied yesterday that he and Sen
ator William A. Smith of the special
Senate committee investigating condi
tions in Mexico had decided to recom
mend intervention. He added that no
preliminary report had or would be musle
until the ultimate findings of the com
mittee were announced. Senator Smitn
is in California, and Mr. Fall is here
conducting the investigation.
For Extended Manoeuvres 100,000 Otto.
man Reserves Are Summoned Rus
sia Said to Be Greatly Stirred
Over the Situation.
CAN'T LIVE ON LOVE ALONE.
Pastor Advises Washington Girls to
"Pass Up" $14 Clerk.
Washington, Oct. 1 "Pass up the $14
a weea clerk and go lor bigger game in
husbands,' is the advice of Rev. Earl
Wilfley to Washington girls. "You
can't live comfortably on love and hug
LORD ROBERTS 80.
"Bobs" Urges Universal Military Service
in Anniversary Message.
London,. Oct. 1. In honor of the
eightieth anniversary of his birth Lord
Robert ("Bobs") received hundreds of
congratulatory messages yesterday.
in reply ne gave out an interview
urging universal military service in
At New York Xew York 4,
Philadelphia 2. Batteries Bader
and Wilson; Alexander, Seaton
At Chicago Pittsburg fl. Chi
cago 3. Batteries llendrix and
(iibson: Cheney. Toney, Powell
and Archer and Tsntr..
At St. Louis St. Ixuis 1. Cin
cinnati 4. Batteries Perreitt and
Snyder and Bliss; Fromme and
At Ronton - Brooklyn ft. Iloton
S. Batteries Ragon. Knetrer and
Miller; Brown and Rariden.
Sofia, Bulgaria, Oct. .1. The mobili
zation of the Bulgarian army was pro
claimed by the government to-day. The
action was taken in consequence of
alarming news received here as to the
concentration of large forces of Turkish
troops in the neighborhood of Adrianople
and along the Bulgarian frontier. The
Bulgarian cabinet desires to be preipered
for any eventuality that might arise.
Belgrade, Servia, Oct. 1. Orders for
the general mobilization of the Servian
army were signed to-day. The Skupsh
tina has been summoned to meet on
Thursday in extraordinary session.
FIVE DIE IN FIRE.
Boston. Oct. 1. President Taft' va
cation obviously is having the desire!
effect; his strong handclasp, coat of tan
and bright eyes all indicate a marked
improvement in his health. He began
a busy week by greeting a long line of
Colonel Roosevelt opened yesteruay in
Chattanooga. He says he "took them
by surprise" in Atlunta. "They tried
to break up my meeting," said he. "But
I got them going; they couldn't make
it." He devoted much of his speech to
Governor Marshall, "a representative of
the Tuggart machine in Indiana. He
incidentally criticises Governor Wilson's
lofty position of morality in the New
York fight." He declare the Republi
can bot-ses nax-e Miut tne peopie rrora
the party. "If there is one thing I ob
ject to."' says he, "it is an opponent
who tries to look both before and be
New York Democrats are finding
difficult to have an mibossed convention
t Syracuse while Chief Murphy con
trols 4(H) of the 450 votes in the conven
tion. and he still believes (Jovernor Di
hould be renominated. Justice ictor
1. Powling is willing to accept an un
tossed nomination if it should come
with practical unanimity." Howling
i a good Tammany man and delibera
tions are likely to be iu the nature of
sham battle" for Murphy i in undis
Governor Hartley of Missouri is noi
et' fully committed to support the can
idacv of Presi.lent Taft, declares Mr,
Stifel misrepresented his soeecb, an
awaits indorsement of his plans by Mr,
A letter from President Roosevelt to
Cornelius X. Bliss, written in 1!K6, and
denying that he had ever been influenced
in anv wav by campaign fund contribu
tions was the feature of the renewal of
the Senate committee's investigation
Washington. Mr. Roosevelt further
stated in this document that he had re
futied to appoint James H. Hyde a
minister to Begium, despite the pressure
that was brought to bear on him by cer
tain "big financiers.
Sweetens Their Stomachs and Cleans the
Liver nd Waste-Clogged Bowels
Evtfv :.iiother immediately realizes
after giving her child delicious Syrup of
rigs that this is the Idenl laxative and
physic for tho children. Nothing else
regulates the little one's stomach, liver
mid 30 feet of tender bowels so promptly,
besides tli'jy dearly love its delightful
If your child isn't. feeling well; rent
ing nicely; eating regularly and acting
naturally, it is a sure sign that its little
insides need a gentle, thorough cleans
ing at once.
lien cross, irritable, feverish, stom
ach sour, breath bad or your little one
has stomach-ache, diarrhoea, sore throat,
f 'ill of cold, tongue coated; giv a tea-
spoonful of Syrup of Figs, and in a few
hours all the toul, constipated, clogged
up waste, undigested food and sour bile
will gently move on und out of its little
bowels, without nausea, griping or weak
ness, and you will surely have a well,
happy and smiling child again shortly.
With Syrup of Figs you are not drug
ging your children, being composed en
tirely of luscious figs, senna and anv
matics, it cannot be harmful.
Mothers should always keep Syrup of
Figs handy. It is the only stomach, liver
and bowel cleanser and regulator needed
a little given to-day will save a ick
Full directions for children of all ages
ami for grown-ups plainly printed on the
Ask your druggist for the full name,
"Syrup" of Figs and Klixir of Senna,"
prepared by the California Fig Syrup Co.
J his is the delicious tasting, genuine old
reliable. Refuse anything else offered.
GOV. HADLEY STICKS
BY PRESIDENT TAR
Polish People Burned to Death in Milli
Millinocket, Me., Oct. 1. Five lives
were lost in a fire here yesterday which
destroyed a house occupied by Polish
people. A three months old baby was
the only one rescued from the building,
Michael Oohan bringing out the chili
at the risk of his own life. Had the
firemen received the call five minute
earlier they say they could have saved
every person in the tenement. A burn
ing mattress which had been thrown out
of the house during the night and left
to smoulder is believed to have started
the blaze. A coroner's inquest was be
But Former Wants the Executive to
Come Out for Presidential Prefer
ence Primaries and "Unbossed
Southern Representation in
Beverly, Mass., tK-t. 1. President
Taft heard Saturday from Otto F,
Stifel i Taft leader in St. Louis, that
Governor Hadley of Missouri wa now
committed to the Taft candidacy. The
president had been informed late Sat
urday night hv telephone and telegraph
that Governor Hadlev had refused to en
dore his candidacy unless the president
came out m favor of presidential pref
erence primaries and "unhoused" south
ern representation in Republican con
vention. The president refused to dis
cuss these question over the telephone
with Mr. Stifel and had nothing to say
last night about Governor Hadley's at
titude. Jefferson City, Mo., Sept. 30. In a
short ftatement Iat night Governor
Herliert S. Hadley reiterated the stand
he took last night at St. Louis in re
gard to the presidential race. The gov
ernor declared he had heard nothing
from-President Taft. His statement
"If President 'Taft will vigorously
urge the adoption of these two proposi
tions, the presidential primary and a
change in southern representation, I feel
confident he will materially strengthen
his own and the party's cause before the
American people. In view of the occur
rences of the Chicago convention and the
unquestioned public sentiment in favor
of both these reforms, the failure of the
convention to provide for a change in
the. basis of southern representation and
to endorse presidential primaries- was in
mv opinion reactionary and inexcus
WILL ASK RADICAL
Missouri Judges Support Suggestions of
Kansas City Man.
Kan-89 City, Mo., Oct. 1. Amend
ments to the marriage aud divorce laws
that the Missouri legislature will be
asked to enact have been framed by W.
W. Wright of Kansas City, divorce proc
tor. Mr. Wright is being supported in
tfce work by the circuit judges of the
county. Some of the reforms proposed
by Mr. Wright are:
Court of domestic relations with ex
Physical certification before marriage.
Six months' publication of matrimo
Prohibition of marriage by incom
petents, degenerates and criminals.
Interlocutory divorce decree one year
after divorce suit is filed. Divorce not
final until one vear after decree.
Defendant prohibited from remarry
ing during life of plaintiff.
TIE FOR HIGH SHOES
flf You need High Shoes to
keep your ankles protected
from the cold.
But be sure that they are
more than just "high shoes."
Be sure that they have good,
solid leather, see that they
have style, but most of all
see that they fit.
Better leave it up to us.
We will see that all demands
are met; and when it comes to
it is pretty hard to go wrong
flj We have so many sizes
and shapes, and the lasts
are so well chosen that we
like to show what we can do
for feet that are hard to fit.
$3.50 and up.
BARS TEXAS TO FEDERALS.
Governor Colquitt Will Not Allow
Forces to March Across State Soil.
Austin. Tex., Oct. 1. Colonel Colquitt
has withdrawn permission for Mexican
Federal troops to march from Marathon,
Texas to another point on the border
over Jexas soil. He announced to-dar
he does not care to take the risk.
GIBSON CASE OPENS.
500,000 FIRE IN CLEVELAND.
Seven-Story Building Filled ith Gro
ceries Is Destroyed.
Cleveland. O., Oct. I. The seven-story
building on Huron road owned by the
H. C. Christy company, with its contents
of wholesale groceries, was destroyed by
fire Sunday night. The estimated loss
is fcVlO.OiM)", insured. The origin of the
fire is not known.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Won. Ixt. Pet.
New York 1! ' 4.
Pittsburg M 57 JU.1
Chicago r M .no.1
Cincinnati 7 4 7fl .43
Philadelphia 7 77 .47
St. Louis 4 .413
Brooklyn 7 !1 .35
Boston" 4" 100 JSH
A Belmont "notch' collar la whit
striped Madras. It's an
Lawyer Arraigned for Murder, Hopes for
C.oshen. N. V.. Oct. I. Dr. Otto
SchulU of Xew York, coroner's phvsi
cian, took the witness stand to-day at
the preliminary examination of Iturton
v. dibson. the New lork lawyer charg
ed with the murder of Mrs. Rosa Szabo,
and testified she died of strangulation
by compression of the throat and not
by drowning as (,ilmon claimed.
t'pon his testimony. District Attor
ney Rogers declared, the state's ease
must stand or fall.
After adjournment Dr. J. J. O'Reilly
professor of medico-legal jurisprudence
at M. Lawrence university, gave out a
ftatement saying Dr. Ncbultze's analy
sis showed death could be due to half a
dozen causes, including heart diseae.
acute indigestion, uremia, and that
thousands of persons have drowned
without inhaling water.
-J hope for the best." This was the
brief statement made by Burton W.
(iibs"n. the Xew York lawyer, before be
ing arraigned in court.
Mr. (,ibsnn will sit nar her husband
throughout the proceedings. Witnesses
were late in arriving, and. although the
opening of court was set for ll:3'
o'clock, indications were that it would
te later than this lefore the ease was
Using the Attic.
Few people realize the possibilities
of an attic save as a place in which to
store trunks and trash. Lntinishcd
beams and flooring, spaces of sloping
roof and high windows discourage toe
possessor of an attic from trying to
rio anything witn it. ine promem, too.
becomes complicated to the householder
of small means by reason of the costli
ness of timber and labor.
One family solved the problem, so far
as a playroom was concerned, by stretch
ing burlap from one uprignt to anotne
in the center of half an attic, divided
from the other half by a hallway. The
center of the unfinished attic was en-
losed on each side by walls of light
brown burlap, and the same material
was employed to cover the rough surface
of side walls around the door and win-
s. From the roof was suspended a
swing, and trunks were piled under the
window and on one side of the room,
tnd covered with burlap, to form broad
benches upon which the children could
rrange their toys and play the ever-
elightsome game of 'tea-party.'" Sub-
rban Life Magazine lor UctoDer.
An Opinion About Barre.
The Barre Times justly resents the
harge that the voting population of its
home citv is less intelligent than that
f the more native parts of the state.
Here is where our narrow prejudice is
pt to blind us. The fact that the
thriving city of Barre contains a some-
hat larger foreign-norn population
than other localities by no means es
tablishes the fact that its voters are
more ignorant. Those who are well ac-
uainted with Barre, who know condi
tions or who have investigated the mat
ter in any degree are substantially a
unit in the opinion that no keener, more
discriminating or more intelligent com
munity exists in Vermont.- Randolph
Herald and News.
! MOORE &
t BARRE'5 LEADING
122 North Main St.
Telephone GO-W X
Something About the Future Life.
H. O. Wells, writing a piece of fiction
in the October American Magazine,
makes his principal character discuss
salvation as follows with his wife:
"'You see,' he said. 'I've always be
lieved in salvation. I suppose a man's
shy of saying so even to his wife. But
I've alwavs believed more or less dis
tinctly that there was something up to
which a life worked always. It s been
rather vague, I'll admit. I don't think
I've ever believed in individual salva
tion. You see, I feel these are deep
things, and the deeper one gets the less
individual one becomes. One has an
individual voice, or an individual birth
mark or an individual old hat, but the
soul the souls different. . . . It isn t
me talking to you when it comes to
that. . . . This question of what we
are doing with life isn't a question to
begin with for vou and me as ourselves,
but for vou and me as mankind. Am I
spinning it too fine, Madge!'
"'Xo, she said, intent; 'go on.'
" 'You gee, when we talk rations here,
iVJarjone, it s ourselves, but when we
talk religion it's mankind. You've
either got to lie Everyman in religion
or leave it alone. Ihat s my idea. Sal
ration's a collective thing and a mystl
cal thing or there isn't anv. F'ancv the
Almighty and me hitting up and keep
ing FSternity together! (Jod and R. A.
O. Trafford, F. R. 8. that's silly. Fancy
a man in number seven boots and a tailor-made
suit in the Xineteen Fourteen
fashion sitting before God! That's sense,
The Century's "After-the War" Series.
The Century has in preparation a
series of "after-the-war" articles, deal
ing with great events in American pro
gress during the half century following
the Civil war. This series will !egin
in the Xovemhcr number of the maga
zine with a narrative of "The Humor
and Tragedy of the (Jreeley Campaign."
bv Colonel Henry Watterson, the noted
editor of the Louisville Courier-Journal. '
F'ollowing articles in the series will deal
with the cause of Andrew Johnson's im
peachment. Cleveland's triumph over
Blaine, "the aftermath of reconstruc
tion," "L:ncle Sam's bargain in Alaska.
the return to hard money, etc., etc., and
the contributors will include (ieneral
Harrison Gray Otis of the Los Angeles
Times, Melville A. Stone of the As
sociated Press, Clark Howell of the At
lanta Constitution, Charles A. Conant.
formerly of the Xew York Journal of
Commerce, and other equally well
known authorities. ,
More Valuable Than Gold. '
In 1(111, according to the United States
geological survey, 2.300 ounces of pal
ladium were produced, 300 ounces from
crude foregn and domestic sands and the
rest from the refining of copper ores and
Palladium finds a fairly large use in
technology. Circles of astronomical in
struments are made of it, and it is also
employed in watchmaking. Its most ex
tensive use I probably tor certain alloys
in dental work. It is also employed for
soldering platinum metals. Aa it is not
altered or discolored by exposure to air,
it is often used for plating metal ware.
The demand for this metal is greater
than the supply.
According to the bureau of statistics,
1.218 trov ounces of palladium were im
ported into the I'nited States in 1011,
the value assigned being 3fl,307, or
$4.22 an ounce.
A cow lirlonging to frank Andro of
Wet Rutland was killed by an engine
while feeding along the railroad track.
Tee accident happened in a Polish set
tlement, where the w are allowed t
run at will and nften severs 1 are on the
track at a time.
sff' "j - - -Ji-asM . jl -sp g
F Us ' li I" 1 J ' T
JPactory Loaded Shot- Shells
"Nublack" and "New Rival"
Loaded with Black Powder
The continued favor of" Nublack" and
"New Rival" black powder shotshells
among: a large number of hunters is due to
. i . i i !
15-?. tneir improved consrxucuon ana loaning,
wmcn result m improved velocity, pancrn ana
penetration. In thess qualities, "Nublack" and
TiftW 'New Krval" shotshells are unsurpassed, i-oadea
kX onty w stancard brands of powder, shot and wad- i
ffili 'i' il l ding by machines which are absolutely unfailing in V
nii; i.i.ii i men uuciauuu. 11 uuiiii.& iiiu new iai euvr.wis.
shells are models ot uniiormitv ana sureness. jv-nA
They are made extra strong to stand reloading 5il4ferWv
and the corrugation on the head a patented W&jjT 4
feature-. .allows for exnansion. To Kt Srfr-' sKlcaf S,'
; : i ;
rum'- -. m rs
xml | txt