Newspaper Page Text
THE AlGUS WEDNESDAY, M ltCii 23, 182.
THE AUG US.
JrnbllBhed Daily and Weekly at 1621 Second
Avenoe, Rock Island. 111.
J. W. Potter, - Publisher.
Tnms Sally, BOc per month; Weekly, $2.00
All communication of a critical or arenmenta
tlve character, vomica) or religious, must have
real name attached for publication. No men
articles will be printed over fictitious signatures.
Anonymous communications not noticed.
Correspondence roltci.ed from every township
la Bock Island countv.
'Wednesday. March 23. 1892.
ToWNSH P TICKET
For Supervisor GEOKOK B BROWSER
'or Assistant 8iipjrriors tlEOKGE LAMONT
For Assessor EDWARD LI KBKRKN fcCHT
For Collector LC B I. AN DING
First Ward JAMES DOWNING
Second Ward IIENHY KINNKR
Third Ward 1. C. 1LOYD
Konrth Ward YALKNTIN E DAL BKR
Fifth Ward JOHN MaVEK
tilth Ward ... JOHN K DINDI NGER, two years
FRANK WKH4AM,onc year
sevenin aru jot-Ki'it ii K ttKK.twoyears
J. W. LA WBEAD. one year
Of merrattr I'oaaiy t'onvcntlon.
The democrats of Roek Ialar.d conntv are
nereby requested to send delegates to a conven
tion to be kcld nt the court houre in the city of
Rock Island Thursday, April 14, ISM, at 1:30
o clock p. ru. tor the purpose ol selecting dele
gates to the democratic state convention which
assembles atMpriosrttetd, Wednesday, April 47,
1809, The lais of representation alsaidconnly
convention wiMbeone delegate for each township
and also upon the vote for Cleveland and Thur
tnan in 1888 apportioned among the different town
hips.prectncts and wards in the ratioof one dele
gate to every ."H) voters, 'and one delegate for
every majerratt thereof, and according to which
the following will be the representation :
Cordova 3 Canoe Creek 2
Haw pton, 1s precinct S foe 8
snrt a Znina 3
" Srd " S Port Hyroo i
B'ack Hawk 4 Coal Valley a
Bowlln? a Andalusia 9
ftaffalo Prairie 4 hoiith Moline 4
Orary 3 Moline 1st Ward 3
rootu Hock lslsnil. .. .1 -2nd .... 3
K. island 1st Ward.. 4 " 3rd .... 4
2nd .. a 4th " 3
Jtrd " .. Mh " .... 8
4th " .. 5 " 6ih .... 4
Sth " .. 6 " 7th .... i
" fith . 4 Edg'net'ii-lst Prec't S
via " .. 3 " 2nd 3
The caucuses in the several townships will be
held at 3 p.m.. and in Molire and Rock Island at
7:30 p. m. on Saturday. April 8, ltM. The differ
ent delegations will also report names of commit
teemen for their retpective townships, precincts
asa wards. T. S. Silvis, Chairman.
Dah W. Gortri, Secretary pro tern.
Tbe Fifth ward hippodrome is ruDoing
id fall blast this year as usual.
The Union sajs. "the nian is here.'
Yes, but he's in the soup.
Tbe state of Texas is to be compli
mented, and tbe country to be co-Rraiu-lated
on the election of R3ger Q Mills as
United States senator from the Lone
Star slate. Tbe honor, one of the high
est that can be given an American citizen,
was never more fluiogly or worthily be
stowed. Texas has many bright and
brainy men of public affiirs, but of all
its statesmen none stand higher with the
country at large than tbe one the state
has 80 handsomely sboven its apprecia
Why Wool Klinnld bp Fr e.
In 1880 the tottil quantity oT domestic
and foreign wool retained in tb; Unite.!
States for home consumption was 350,
000 000 pounds. In 1890 the amount
was 356 0i 0,000 pounds. The increase
in 10 years was a little over 3 per r.eit
During that period tbe population of the
country increased nearly 25 per cent and
its consumption of woolens should have
increased in an even greater ratio, be
cause tbe ability of the mass of tbe peo
ple to buy goods is greater than it was in
It is known that the woolen mil's
turned out a far greater qu-intity of goodx
in 1890 than in 1880. W hile the stock of
wool tbey used increased only 8 per cent
in 10 years their output increased enor
mously. It follows that the woolen
foods they sold contained an increasing
quantity of shoddy, mungo, and cotton,
and that the people actually used a
smaller quantity of woolen goods per
capita than they did in 1880.
The manifest reason for this was that
tbe manufacturers were denied access to
the foreign wools which they need to mix
with tbe home grown nes. Not haying
these wools at reasonable rates '.hey have
tad to blend the American fleeces with
cotton and other substitutes. Every in
crease in the wool duties means tbe une
of greater quantity of these substitutes,
and a smaller use per capita of all moot
g ods by Americans. If the msnufactti .
er can get a woo! at 8 cents a pound foi
mixing purposes he will use it, bat if a
duty of 5 or 6 cents a pound is clapped
oa that wool he will not buy it, but will
take cotton at 7 or 8 cents a pound The
consumer gets a fabric for which he pays
no more than for the old one, but it is not
an all-wool one.
Tbe duty cn wools makes woolen goods
dearer and discourages their use. The
duties on the Australian wool, of which
American manufacturers are using large
quantities, is 11 cents a pound. If the)
get it duty free they would sell at a
lower prioe the goods made of mixM
Australian and American wools. As the
price fell consumption would increase
The manufacturers would buy more of the
Australian wool, but that would neces
aitate the purchase of more home grown
wool to mix with it. There would be ar
increased demand for the latter, lis
price would advance, and more would be
grown. The mill man, paying 11 cents
less for part of the wool he us-d, culi
afford to pay more for the American
fleeces and yet ask tbe consumer less than
The removal of the duties from wool
would be a blessing to manufacturer,
wool-erower, and tbe consumer of wool
ens, who would get cheaper, warmer, and
more durable goods
Miles' Nerve and Liver Fills.
Act on a new principle regulating the
liver, stomach and bowels through tbe
nerves. A new discovery. Dr. Miles'
Pilbj speedily cure billiousness, bad taste,
torpid liver piles, constipation. Un
equalled for men, women, children.
Smallest, mildest, surest! 60 doses 25
ents. Samples free at Bartz & Babn-sen's.
T ff M C M'TLEILANP
OOPVR GHT BV AMERICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION, 1802
Laying them in her lap.
The- girls had been goue two days,
lonjj enough for the edge of their de
parture to bo turned a little on the
grani e of daily routine, but not long
enough for the space their going left
vacant to lie filled with other matter.
As she sat in her softly Jighted, quaint
old pf .rlor, Mrs. Beverley greatly missed
thorn. She felt miserable and downcast,
too, for Kan, although a good child in
the in tin, was subject at times to fits of
stubbornness that exhausted his mother
and tried her patience and self control
far more than Hector's temper. And he
had taken the occasion of the very
hottest day in all the year, in the middle
of tho afternoon, when the thermometer
stood at ninety, to get into a tantrum
and to remain in it with a dogged per
sistence which Mary really thought
rwald be the death of them both before
she could subdue it.
The trouble arose out of a dispute be
tween the brothers relative to the proper
time f r taking the old drake with the
wen under his chin (numbered among
Ran's possessions) down to the little
pond ia the ravine for his daily swim.
Ran w ished to take liim at once because
of the beat, and Hector, for the same
reason, desired to defer the trip until
later i 1 the day. From some cause the
heat, jwhaps both children were out
of tnno and in the most favorable con
dition for taking offense, so that an able
bodied quarrel was in progress before
either combatant realized whither in
sistence and temper were leading them.
In th. ? course of it statements were
made with force and as forcibly contra
dicted, until finally Ran deliberately ap
plied to bis brother an insulting epithet
composed of f..nr letters, and empha
sized the same with a word of strength
picked up from intercourse with Xed
Anthony, who was careless in his talk,
and for rejoinder Hector prompt lv
knocked him down.
Thii gs had readied a ori-is before
Mary appeared upon the scene and sum
moned her unruly sous to judgment.
With Hector .-lie had little trouble: his
disposition was like her own. and she
could understand and cope with it. He
was fit ry of temper and instant in re
sentnn nt, but he was also generous,
sympa -rustic and well balanced. There
was rarely any difficulty in making him
comprehend the moral aspects of his con
duct, cr in helping him to self govern
ment, which wtis his mother's aim.
But Ran poor little Ran, over whom
her heart yearned most, because he was
most u alike her was of a totally differ
ent tyre. With depth of nature and
many endearing traits he united per
sistenc3 of will and an unforgiving
temper. It was difficult to make Ran
abandena point, still more difficult to
make 1 irn express or worse still feel
regret for wrongdoing. His actions
were nore often the result of deliberate
intenti n than of impulse. "1 know it
was wrong. I did it on purpose, and I
won't say Tm sorry. I'm not sorry,"
he had declared on one occasion. And
his disheartened mother knew that the
child was speaking the literal truth.
Mary sat thinking of her little son
somew'iat mournfully. Every struggle
with him left her weaker, cost her more
in vitality and will, and she was owning
sadly to herself that, young as he was,
the boy was getting beyond her power
or management, that he needed, even
now, a stronger hand, a more resolute
will than hers. She felt so helpless, so
weary, so powerless to guide aright
either herself or her boy.
It was not Ran alone that lay heavy
on her mind. Business cares oppressed
her tenants' quarrels and mismanage
ment, the knowledge that she was going
behindhand, and that the remnant of
property on which they all depended was
decreasing in value in her hands,and
that she was powerless to help it. All
this waj making tho present hard and
the future dark, and when tho evening
mail brraght her a letter from Miss Cor
nelia announcing her immediate return,
and giving manifold directions about
preparations for her reception, most of
which Ilary knew must lie carried out
by her own hands, she felt that her cup
was indeed full to overflowing.
In this mood Dan Stewart fonnd her.
He had walked over, partly influenced
by the restlessness which oppresses
lovers out of sight of the beloved, partly
to announce Ned Anthony's return the
following morning and to hint at his
own intended departure In coming
through the garden, which was the near
est way, he broke off a branch of pale
pink rotebuds of a kind rarely seen save
in old fashioned gardens, and brought
them in to her, laying them in her lap
with a remark upon their delicacy and
He did not try to make her talk, or to
attract her attention, or to make de
mands upon her courtesy. He said a
few words about her being tired, and
not troubling to amuse him, and then he
went ovn- to the old piano in the corner,
from whose faded, tune worn keyB .Ms
skillful fingers could still coax sweet
ji rs t ww
music, aim niaveu- lor ner h ioiiit uum
j all the soft and tender strains he could
j reinembcr. After awhile he sang to her,
in his sweet, pure tenor, a grand old
j chant or two "Come Unto Me," and '-I
Know That My Redeemer Livetli" and
tlien a cradle .song that was a mother's
crooning over her infant's tduuiber.
The tears came to Mary's eyes, and
overflowed them, falling" like bright
drops of dew upon the roses m her hands.
She did not try to stanch their flow; they
comforted her. He was not looking,
only helping her with such tenderness,
j such delicacy and skill, that somehow
j all her troubles seemed to be slipping
nii uiuj ,i uawn or joy anil peace to De
When at last bo rose to go, and lean
ing over her chair held ljoth her hands
in his. perhaps her eyes disclosed more
than she was aware "of, for he stooped
and kissed the hands he held and
whisiK-red that he would come again
that ho had something which he wished
to tell her.
An alteration of one's plans after defi
I ite arrangements have been made can
lot always be said to be attended with
success, even when time is saved there
by and inclination or impatience grati
fied. In the first place, the haste consequent
on any sudden change is injurious to
that repose of mind and movement
which is the snmmum bonnui of rational
existence: in the second place, it argues
a mutability of purpose which is sub
versive of character and conduct, and in
the third place, it is apt to precipitate
the changeful ;rson into the very posi
tion least welcome to himself and oth
ers. The moral of which short sermon
Is: If a plan ii definitely made, stick to
it in its entirely, unless driven from
your stronghold by positively over
Ned Anthony telegraphed his friend
that he should leave Richmond on the
night train and be with him at Repton
to breakfast the following morning, and
instead of that, finding after the mes
sage had been dispatched that he could
arrange to leave by a much earlier train,
lie did so, and at the very time that Dan
was playing to Mrs. Beverley, instead of
leing in a Richmond restaurant consum
ing food and iced drinks, he was remov
ing the dust of travel in his own room
across the ravine.
When his outer man was made pre
sentable, Ned ojiened a small valise
standing on the table and took from it
sundry packages which he stowed in his
various pockets. He had thought of
them all during his short absence, and
had remembered them all in his prepara
tions for his return. He bought confec
tionery for the young ladies, and two
dangerous knives, with so many blades
and of such wicked keenness that there
was no possibility of Mary's allowing
him to carry out his intention of pre
senting them to her little Ixivs.
Her firs raisni to othrr nhiih guzed
dnu n into thim.
lie also bought a book on architecture
for Dan. a com of which had lieen in
that gentleman's possession for many
years, only that ed did not happen to
know it, nor that the work was an old
one. This last he laid unon the tablo
for presentation when they should have
smoked their nines ont. and dismseoil
his trip iu all its business aspects and
uan snoum nave reported building prog
ress. It was a bulky volume and would
not readily accommodate itself to a man's
coat pocket. Last of all he took out an
oblong package, wrapped in layers of
soft, white naner. which he remnred
with his supple brown hands and laid
careiniiy aside, disclosing a beautiful
blue nlnsh case with dnintv rlnsna n,l
a look about it that was unmistakable.
Anthony touched the spring, and, lo! in
the prosaic lamplight there was a flash
ana a sparkle as though myriads of fire
flies had been caught and pinned to the
soft bine satin.
Anthony turned the caso in his hands,
catching the flash of the jewels and ad
miring the play of the light and the
sparkle of the prismatic colors. Dia
monds of the purest water thousands
of dollars' worth of diamonds a neck
lace and pendant, a pin and earrings,
bracelets and ornaments for the hair a
complete set, even to the ring, and val
ued at Tiffany's, from whence they
came, at two hundred thousand dollars.
Anthony's western training had in no
wise eradicated the instincts of his south
ern blood toward reckless extravagance.
He lifted first one ornament, then an
other, and pleased himself with fancy
ing how their sparkle would light up the
dusky coils of Mary Beverley's hair and
intensify the luster of her eyes. His
thoughts about his love were "practical
and material, as was his nature. He had
made up his mind to marry Mary, just
as he had made up his mind to achieve
fortune, and his methods of compassing
the two ends were precisely similar.
Sheer force of will, steadiness of pur
pose, and absolute disregard of aught
that might stand in his path had made
him a millionaire; and unconsciously Le
expected the same forces to make him
Mary Beverley's husband. Latterly an
occasional thought of Dan as a probable
rival had kindled a smolder of jealousy,
but he had stamped it out contemptu
ously. WLat had Dan to offer a woman
like Mary Beverley iu comparison with'
what he, Ned Anthony, could show?
When he had enjoyed the richness
and beauty of the gems until the pleasure
iCerusnutd on Tkirit page)
Gentlemen: We place
on sale a line of Calf and
Kangaroo Shoes in Con
gress and Bals equal to
anv $5.00 shoe ever sold
in this market at the low
price of $4.00.
$4.oo iThe Boston!
TUk TRAVELERS' tillDE.
CHICAGO, ROCK ISLAND A PACIFIC KAIL
way Depot corner Fifth avenoe and Thirty
a rot street. Frank H. Plummer. agent.
4:35 ami lrtMam
5:60 am 11:16 pm
8:88 pm! ltKpm
7:60 pm 7:05 am
9 56 am 8 :39 am
Council Bluffs & Minneeo-1
t Dv Express 1
Kansas City Day Kx press. . .
Oounco rlnffi A Minneeo- I
ta x- :ess f
Oonncii blcffs Denver 1
Limited Vestibnle Ex.. (
ansas Cltv Limited.... ...
tOolng west. tOoing east. Daily.
BURLINGTON KUU1B-C B. y. KA1L
way Depot First avenne and 8ixtenth St.,
M..T. Yoanp, agent.
St. Louis Kxpress 0 am
Su Lou'i bxuress......... . - 7 '.45 pm
St. Pan! Express 5:t0 prt
ieardstnwn Passenecr i 9:55 pm
Vay Freli ht ( Monmonth) . . . 8 :( an,
torlini: Fasscngur j 7:15am
Savanna " I 5 15 am
A -ill Am
8 us am
1 :50 pm
ft -ft pro.
3 45 pm
,-tlllCAGO. MILWAUKEE A ST. PAUL RAIL
way Racine & Southwestern Division De
,Kt Twentieth street, between First and Second
venoe, E. l. W. liolmcs.aeent.
11 :-25 am
Kail and Kxprese
St. Paul Expre ss
I. A AccoitmodatKin...
t A ccorr-modation. .
ROCK ISLAND A PEORIA RAILWAY DE
pot First svenna and Twentieth a'.rett. F.
H. Kochwcll, Agent.
TRAINS. I,v. Abrivb
Past Mail Express sTlt) am 7:30 pm
Sxpress 2:90 pm 1:80 pm
'able Accommodation 9:10 am 3:00 pm
" 4:00 pm 8:05 am
MOST DIRECT BOTJTX TO THE
ast, South and Southeast.
Fast M'l. Express
Lt. Rock Island 8:10am 8:20 im
Ar Orion 8:51am 3:04 vm
Cum r dge 9:i5am 8:27 pm
Gtlva 9:44 am S 67 pm
Wyominc 10:80 am 4:85 pm
PriLCtVille lu :39 am 4:57 pm
Peoria l:iaom 6:55 pm
Bli-ouiington 1:15pm 9:15 pm
Springfield 3:45 i m 4:30pm
Jacksonville 4-00 pm 18-05 n't
D--tnr 8 :50 pm 10:0ti pm
Danvilio 8:50 pm 18:10 n't
Indianapolis 6:35 pm 8:15 am
Terr Hant.-. 7: In pro 10:00 am
Avansxille 1:80 am 7:85 am
St. lonis 8:00 pm 7:00 am
Cinc'unai 10:00 pm 7:00 am
Lv.Peoria 10 :15 ami 4:10 pm
At. Rock Island i ;ao pm) 7:so pm
m. and 8 :30 a m. I eave Peojia 6:00 a m! and
7 :15 p. m ; arrive Rock Island 4 :00 p. m. and 2:05
All trains rrn daily except Sanday.
All passe ger trains arrive and depart Union
Free CI air car on Fast Express between Kock
Is'ond and Peoria, both directions.
Thiough tickets to all points; baggage checked
through to desi ination.
; Accom .
bv. Rock Island. .
10 80 am
6 40 pn
7 80 am
" Kock Island
1 n SUDLOW,
0.i am 18.(0 pin
7 ir 1.4f- it
7.55 am 5.0rf
a -15 pm
, -tuck H dusk
"i. Tkt. Age-
Or tlio Llqaor Hatfeil. I'tMitivrl.v t'uml
J luluiinil.rin lr. Uaioea'
It Is mannfastured as a powaer. which can brgltn
- fflaris or beer, a clip of eoflrc or tea or in tool
i .out.tnenorleaeorthcpi.tient irabsifluwlp
u u ailesa, and will elfeot a rw muTwrm and sperdj
,'i -!'-?i"" "r ,he Pa'ient 1 modrra!' drlnksr or
an aicoboti- wrecK. It has betn (-ier. .r housands
l cases, ana in every butane x.rl.n mire has lul
- . ,w ' ""w rail.. Tbesystem once lmprrcnat
2.WA , nF "Pec'ho." beooroes an utter impossibility
or ins liouor apwitite 10 exist.
-MtLDCSi mtllirro. ol- Proprietors.
?s tmgm nook or parueu-Arp fioe. To be had of
For sale hy Marshall A Fisher and T. H. Thorn
0HCQUUNTEt WITH THE BtOGMPHT 0FTH!S COUNTRY Will 0flTf
HUCH VALUABLE INFORMATION FROM A STUDY Of THIS AP OF THE
ffliCuio, M Islaul & Pacific Ef
The Pirect Routs to and from Chicago, Jolist, Ottawa,
Peoria, La Salle, Moline, R.vit Island, in ILLINOIS;
Davenport, Mun-atme, Otiumwv, lska!i,oa, Des
Moines, V.lntcrsct. Audubon, lUrlan and Council
MufTs, In IOWA; Minneapolis and St. Paul, In MIX
KESOTA; Watertown and Sioux Falls, in DAKOTA,;
Cameron, St. Joseph and Kansas City, in MISSOURI;
Omaha, Lincoln, Fairbury and Nelson, iu N EBRASKA ;
Atchison, Leavenworth, Borton, Topcka, Hutchinson!
Wichtta, Be'.leviHe, Abilene, Dodge City, Caldwell, in
KANSAS; Kincfisher, El Reno and Mlnco, in INDIAN
TERRITORY: Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
In COLORADO. Traverses new areas of rluh farming
and grazing lands, affording the best facilities of inter
communication to all towns and cities east and west,
northwest and southwest of Chicago and to Taci6c and
VESTIBULE EXPRESS THAXNS
Leading all competitors In splendor of equipment,
between CHICAGO and DES MOINES. COUNCIL
BLUFFS and OMAHA, and between CHICAGO and
DENVER, COLORADO srRIXGS and TUEBLO, via
KANSAS CITY and TOPEKA and via ST. JOSEril
First-Class Day Coaches, FREE RECLINING CHAIR
CARS, and Palace Sleepers, with Dining Car Service.
Close connections at Denver and Colorado Springs with
diverging railway lines, now forming the new and
TRANS-ROCKY MOUNTAIN ROUTS
Over which superbly-equipped trains run dally
THROUGH WITHOUT CHANGE to and from Salt
Lake City, Ogdext and San F-sncisco. THE KOCK
ISLAND Is also the Direct ana? Favorite Line to and
from Manltou. Pike's Peak and all other aanitarv and
cenlc resorts andcl ties and mining districts in Colorado
DAILY FAST EXPRESS TRAINS
From St Joseph and Kansas City to and from all im
portant towns, cities and sections in Southern Nebraska,
Kansas and the Indian Territory. Also via ALBERT
LEA ROUTE from Kansas City and Chicago to Water
town. Sioux Falls. MINNEAPOLIS and ST. PAUL,
connection for all points north and northwest between
the lakes and tbe Pacific Coast.
For Tif Vo. mm i i j i . ..
- ...-, ... -,', rwiKii, ur uesirru lmoroiauuu
apply to any Coupon Ticket OlEce ta the United States
or Canada, or address
E. ST. JOHN, JOHN SEBASTIAN,
' Geul Manager. Genl Tkt, A Pass. Agt,
CHICi, O. U.
STATE SAVINGS BANK.
MOLINE, - ILLS.
Office Corner Fifteenth street and Third Ave.
Succeeds the Moline Savings Bank. Organised 18G9
FEB CEIT. 1ITEREST PAID 01 KPuSiTS
v Organized under State Laws.
Open from 9 a. m. to 8 p. m and Wednesday and
Patnmay nip-tits from 7 to 8.
Portcb BKIHKBH, - " President
H. A. Almbwobth, - - Vice-President
C. F. EiamwAT. - - - Cashier
Porter Skinner, 8. W. Wheelock,
C. A Rose. B . A. AJneworth,
G. H. Kdwards, W. H. Adams.
Andrew FrlbarK. C. I". Bemenway
' " '
, ANTHRACITE. COAL. I ( IAL
1 hese shne are ig
niters, now nnnds
styles, genuine h:; I
and guaranteed i.
these shoo at 4iyi
be fitted before szei
1 i : ,
Chicapo, Minneapolis snd St. P;.
Via the 1 .c ... . -
St. Louis. K;inne3DC' s ard St.
Via St. Loui Xh:.-. 1 -i r.
Through Sleepers and Chair C?
KANSAS CITY, MINNEAPOLIS AiDST.FS.
PEORIA, CEDAR r.AFICS ANii SIOUX fvUir
CHICAGO AD CEDAR FAPID:
Via tl.e I -i ..-;..!..
THE SHORT UN
e nini r I p UP
Tl ie Orvvn I i : .i. r K
For !:...: .-. :. ; ! : : ' : -. T--I'illlip!
'' . :-.:.-'
t.. .. . 1..,. ; :.: : . :
FOR CHEAP H0iVlE3
On litir" rt t: - :
Nutiii';i-i rt! y..u -wiii-rt'
dr.'i.ulit :i'i-! :
ThousiiiiN v !
1X'al KM'iirv:,'n i .: -tion
a to r-ri.- .-f !..:
0-n1 Tl.-k.-i ;..! 1..-
All ol tin- l'.,v. i. :
till H;iilw:iv !,.
purine. mi.i tin- V.. :i I
aiv I i a 1 1 1 - t with th- ii
Maps. T:i:n T.il i.
formation Mrr.;-; - i
Tlck.'ts oa s..:.- o-, i ;
IKiints in (!i- i'l i";:.
parts of tl.e 1'iu i i :
tSFor anti ".::.
ami local li.at:. :- ! ..
; its :'::
. ! K'-
local coliant; ol :
C. J. IVES. J E. HANXtl"
htflilWl Sn;t. (!': Tt
CEDAR RAPiLe. IOa
P S s t ;
DR. wuDL'S i
ci izrTVr, BEL
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(M.fc-, I nrr I..-"" ' 1
Inr. i.sll"uw Ig'""1
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