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The Pickens sentinel-journal. (Pickens, S.C.) 1903-1906, October 12, 1904, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067659/1904-10-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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Is Grim Determination of Atlanta
Decision Reached That Discrimination
in Freight Rates Will Not Longer
Be Tolerated.
To uroune tho people of Georgia to
the Importance of protecting their
commerce, to awaken them to the no
?essity of preserving the powers of
their railroad commission, to stir up
the people to the necessity of protecting
themselves, their homes and their
property from tho railroads that aro
now discriminating against tho state,
to strike the railroad interests in tho
courts, to prevent the granting of fran-ehises
and concessions, and to create
In Georgia an anti-railroad sentiment
that will make the roads now discriminate
against tho merchants and manufacturers
of tho state in the matter of
freight rates realize the unwisdom of
their present course.
That is what was determined upon
Thursday night at a special meeting of
inn nnlhlintncltn mon>ifinhi>ni.<i ?<> A ?
ianta who met at the call of tho Atlanta
Freight Bureau.
The campaign lias already started.
The manufacturers of Atlanta havo
pledged themselves to devoto their
time and their money :o this campaign,
tho newspapers have thrown open their
columns .editorial, news and advertising
to tho pre3s committees from tho
bureau an 1 the people of Georgia will
be given facts about tlie discrimination
against their merchantr. and manufacturers
that tlie people have never before
dreamed of.
As ono of the speakers of the evening
expressed it?Hon. Clark Howell,
and he was cheered to the echo for tlio
centiment?If the present injunction
>iuit in the United States district, court, j
is lost, in decided in favor of tiic railroads.
ix' it. is lost by the city in every
court between here and Washing- |
ton and is decided against Atlanta by j
the supremo court of the United Stated,
tile fight against the railroads will
then only have commenced by the people
of Georgia; the people will only
then be awakonvd to the evils of tho
situation, and they will awaken to
such an cxtenti before the fH'ht ends
that the railroads will bo sending committees
to Georgia to con fir with tho
representatives of tho people.
Speeches wore made by President
W. 15. Ncwlll, of the Atlanta Freight
Burean by Mayor Evan P. IIowoll;
who spoke of the fact that corii whic i
;stv >."? a ton in Atlanta is being sold
Tor $2.G5 per ton in Louisville, which!
In only iO miles nearer the coal fields!
than Atlanta; by W. A. Wimbish, who'
stated that the sovereignty of the state1
and its right, to exercise police powers
of the railroads must be maintained;
by Luther Z. Rosser. who declared thai
t)lO rxiltttf vn ihri ??'iUi?no/lo r\
undcrstan 1 that this sovereign people
will "ralso the devil" until they get
fair treatment; by Editor Clnrk Howell,
of the Constitution, who stated
that tho columns of his newspaper
were open for the contest and who
promised to eive as much of his time
and his money as any other man In
conducting the fight; by Alderman
.Tames G. Woodward, who promised to
'.leal with tho situation when his term*
of office as mayor commences next
year; hv C\ W. McCIure, B. M. Blount.
Louis Gholstln, George Sponeo and
At the close of tho meeting nn mn
tlon op B. M. Blount, and upon the second
of Mayor Howell, President NewUl
was empowered to app'olnt a committee
to present the claims of the Atlanta
Freight Bureau to the manufacturers
of Atlanta who aro not now
members of tho organization, and to
start tho campaign against the railroads.
The motion was adopted.
Acid Dy&pcpsia a Very Common Disease.
It is indicated by sour stomach,
heartburn, tongue coated and flabby,
stomach tender and bowola sometiinos
loose, sometimes constipated. Persons
0Buffering-from Acid Dyspepsia are usually
thin and bloodless. Sometimes
the sufferer is fleshy, but tho fle?h is
flabby and unhealthy. A Radical cure
I HI of this disease can bo effected in a
short tlmo by taking one or two Uy<lale
Stomach Tablets after each mcnl
and whenever tho stomach is out of
\, order. Thev aro harmless and can be
"-'iflfctaken at tinny time nnd as often as is
c.(i?J Tnecessar J/ to relieve the stomach.
H*" * Trial sizo 25c. Family sir.o, 60c. tf
Move on [pot to Stop National Sport ol
Hull fighting on Sunday.
Tho Institute of Social Reforms, after
ft heated discussion, nt. Madrid,
Wednesday, vleclded by thirteen voton
to elKht to ratify the absolute prohibition
of Sunday bull ?fl?htinR. This is
considered to b? tho death blow to bull
fighting In Sprtln.
Recommendation of General Barry as
to Enlistment of Colored Troops
Arouses Savannah Mayor.
Tho recommendation of General Bar- I
ry, commanding tho department of tho
gulf, in his annual report, that no?ioe3
be enlisted in the artillery and companies
then he assigned to the seacoast
torts from Virginia to the gulf, instead
of white companies, has aroused unfavorable
comment in Savannah.
If General Barry's recommendations
were carried out, Fort Screven would
bo included In tl^e scheme and negro
soldiers stationed there.
Mayor Myers is outspoken in his denunciation
of the scheme, and stated
that ho would write the senators and
congressmen from Georgia, asking
them to oppose it. Mayor Myers said:
"This thing as preposterous. Gen
oral Barry is certainly not posted
when he says that by reason of mosquitoes,
bad water, etcetera, the southern
forts are undesirable.
"There are no moro mosquitoes at
Port Screven than there are on "the
Jersey or New York coasts. The water
Is of the very best. We certainly would
not make a pleasure resort out of a
place so undesirable.
"To place negroes in the fort at Ty|
bee would ruin our resort.
"I think tho whole south ought to
take up the fight against quartering
negro soldiers at our forts. I shall i
write our senators anil congressmen I
concerning the matter, and have them [
watch out for the report when it
comes before congress. There will bo !
] a determined fi^ht made on the adop- !
tion of the report, if I have anything
to do with it."
j Democrats ore llrqed to Contribute to tho
P?irly Campaign fund.
I George Foster Peabe ly, treasurer of j
i tho democratic national committee,
has issued an appeal for contribution!
1 for the campaign fund. Tho appeal
I says:
"There are about 1-1,000,000 legal
voters In this country, and to Intelligently
present tho issues of tho campaign
and the records of the enndi- :
dates to this vast electorate requires a
very largo sum of money.
"Tho democratic party has no indus]
trial favorites from whom, either by j
j promises or by threats, It can draw i
| campaign subscriptions; but must rely j
j for necessary funds upon patriotic cit i- !
: zens who believe In a government of
I law under the constitution honestly
| and economically administered.
"Worn all such citizens. I request
such contributions as they are ab'.e
and willing to make, for which prompt \
personal acknowledgment will Do
| Turpentine Opf?r?itor llcmovcs Family ;
From Baxter to Madison, Fin.
W. Al. Duncan, of Maxtor, Fla., the
I man whose life has been so assiduous|
ly sought, by his enemies for tho oast
j throo or four v.'ookr,, has moved his
: family to Madison, Fia., for safety. Mr. !
Duncan atatos (hat he will remain at
Hnxter ami carry on his largo turpen- j
tine interests there, but has decided to i
removo his family to another place for
a while. Itei>orts from Baxter state
that feeling i still running high there,
though the prompt measures taken by
the Florida and Georgia ofllcials in
suppressing the lawless element. Is bo- j
licvcd to have had a salutary effect.
death claims ossified woman.
Mrs. Palmer Lay Riqid end Blind in lied for
Twenty-Seven Yenrs.
Mrs. Erma Ewlng Palmer, the las!
of the two "osiiifled sisters," died
Thursday at Sherburne, N. Y., aged 50.
Owinnf t n n iHennao r?f n flmutniiln
I nature, which has baffled the skill of
many prominent physicians throughout
the country, Mrs. Palmer has lain mo j
tlonless upon her back, totally blind j
and with every muscle rigid for the
last twenty-seven years. The disease l
manifested Itself within a fow dnys nf- J
tcr her marrlago at the nge of 23. llcr i
lister, MIs3 Stella Ewlng. who died In i
Sherburno two years ago, was afflict'
ed in the eaine way.
Alabama Agricultural Commissioner Names
Vlinlmi.m 1>r\r? /.? Ion I
Commissioner of Agriculture R. U.
Poole, of Mubn'r.r., in an open letter :
to the farmers of the state, advise:!
them to hold their colon unless they
could p.<11 10 cents.
Mr. Poolo was very close to the
crop In his estimate of last year. On
October 0, -1903, lie estimated the Alabama
crop at 1,000,000 bales; it wan
: only 20,000 more. lie estimated tho
whole crop at 10,171,000 and the r<>c
ords chow It to have boon 11,115,00(J
j Broken Mango on Car Wfsncl Wreck* String
of Twenty-Box Cox Cars.
A loose flange on a car wheel caused
the wreei: of a Norfolk and Western
frolght train on tho New [liver
dlvlfllon near ftoanoke, Va., Wednesday.
Twenty-two cars were plied up in 1
a doop cut. One white tramp, name |
unknown, wan killed and another was '
bailly injured.
Postmaster Cier\er*\ Stfrrttmhc tr*
Illness in Washington*
George B. Cortclyou, Chairman Repub- j
licau National Committee, Already
Selected as His Successor.
Henry C. Payne, postmaster gen
era.1 of the United States, a member of i
the national republican committee, a i
stalwart of his party, with the history
of which both in his homo state ami
nationally ho has been identified for
many years, died at his apartments at i
the Arlington hotel, in Washington, at
G:10 o'clock Tuesday night, aged 06
years. Ills deatn was announced in
an official bulletin issued by the attending
physicians, which gave the
cause of his demise as disease of tho
mitral valve, dilation of the heart.
Mr. Payne had been in poor health
for at least two year?, but his last illness
covered only seven days, an at- |
tack of heart trouble precipitating the i
end at a time when after a rest he
seemed to have recovered a small
measure of his vitality impaired by
years of arduous labor. Deajh came
after nearly six hours of unconscious
The last caller lo Inquire as to Mr.
Payne's condition was President
Roosevelt, and lie had pone only about
ten minutes when ilie stricken member
of his cabinet expired. Secretary liny
had called at the Payne apartments a
few minutes before the president made j
hit visit. Neither entered the sick
room. As Mr. Iloosovolt was leaving
about 0 o'clock he spoke feelingly of
Mr. Payne to the newspaper men gathered
in front of the hotel as "the
sweetest, most lovable and most trustful
man he ever knew."
Mrs. Roosevelt, accompanied by Taptain
Cowles, was a caller at the family
apartment or tile Paynes (luring the
late afternoon.
The last day harl been one during
wh'ch practically nil hope had been j
abandoned for some hours. The ap- j
proacli of dissolution began during the
noon hour, when the sick man lost j
consciousness nnd no longer recognlz- j
ed those whom he had attempted to !
cheer during his illness by saying to
them that ho was nil right. When Mrs.
Payne saw that the end was near, she
summoned the Rev. Dr. Dunlap, of St.
John's Episcopal church, and at her
request, he road at the bedside of the
dying man Psalm 150: "Out of tne
depths," and then repeated the prayers
the Episcopal church provides shall bo
read at the bed of those about to pass
Funeral services will bo held at St.
John's Episcopal church, Washington.
Afterward, the body will be taken to
the Pennsylvania railroad station and
placed aboard the private car of Presi
ciont a. .j. isnrnnK, or rue cn'.cago, MSI
waukeo and St. Paul railroad, and sent
to Milwaukee for .'ntermeni.
Cortelyou Payne's Successor.
In succession to Mr. Pnyne, Ceorpe
Hruce Cortelyou, formerly secretary of
the department, of commerce and labor
and now chairman of the republican
national committee. will become postmaster
Mr. Cortelyou's appointment as head
ef the poatofRce department was determine.1
on severa! months ago by President
Roopevolt, when Mr. Payne indicated
to the prudent his de ire to ret'r^
from ''e <' ivrtmon! on account
of 'he pr^c'r?o"s state of his health.
Mr. Pn,-ne would Iisvp resiminfl ii-ir*
lK>rtfol!o I n;; ago had it not boon for
tho n^n''!n-; Investigation of the affnirs
of tho department. JIo lelt. hnwmor
nnrl said many t'mos to his friends
that he eon'd not relinquish tho duties
of tho oflieo while the investigation
W.13 ponding and expre.sseTl iiis dotorruination
to carry the investigation to
The intense mental and physical
strain incident to the direction of tho
postal inquiry very seriously undermined
his strength.
Symptoms of Liver Disease.
Sick headache, constipation, biliousness,
melancholia, dizziness, dullness J
and drowsiness, coated tongue, slimy 1
teeth, bad breath. Kydale's Liver
Tablets will relieve any of these symptoms
in a few hours and speedily correct
the trouble. They act upon tho
liver, bile, bladder and duct, intestines
and bowels as a stimulant and tonic.
Those who use those tablets find their
action perfect and results satisfactory.
Fifty chocolate coated tablets in earn
box. Price, 25 cents. tf
Ffltrtl WfPfk on AlinilHtn Knaalhtta-ai ??:i
rood Npnr Wren's, Georgia.
In n wreck on tho Augusta Southern
railroad Wednesday morning ltaggagemastor
Schurkey was killed and a
number of people injured. The entire
train went through a burning trestle.
Tho wreck caught fire and tho train |
of two passenger coaches and one bag- J
Kage coach was destroyed. The wreck !
occurred at Hell's Springs, a small
station beyond Wrens, Gn., at about
8:30 a. m.
Stoessel Reports to til? Czir of Bloody
Slaughter of Mikado's Men at
Fort Arthur.
A St. Petersburg special, under date
of October 5th, buys: Emperor Nicholas
has at laat received General Stocs- '
sel's officials report of the desperate i
four days' assault of> the besiegers
upon I'ort Arthur from September 19
to September 23, from which it appears
that the unofficial report from
Chefoo was by no moans exaggerated,
Tho Japanese displayed frenzied
bravery, but they lost 10,000 men, and
their only escape was the capture of |
two redoubts guarding the water
works. They prepared for the assault
by a general bombardment and then
launched their attacks simultaneously
from the north and west. Night and
I day they fought under a cover of co.itinual
bombardment from theii sietje
guns and linally reached ihe redoubts
| on thei?x>rth side, but oi:ly after iho
dcfa&sqBhero were completely demo!IsIiot
uy shell fire from tho west.
Thn .TflinnoKn offnrfre woim vU
chiefly agains ttlie commanding pcjition
on High mountain, which faces
IMgcon bay, slightly so>ith of 1'ort Else.
The mountain is 5<?o fe?t high. and if
if had fallen its possess:on would have
given the Japanese a t rem on Ions lever
against the chain of snnor defends
The carnage there was terribie and
culminated September 21. when the
Japanese succeeded in reaching and
| occupying the Russian armored shelter-trenches,
from which they expected
about the next day to storm the
summit. During the night Lieutenant
Poggorsky, of the navy, at the head
of a detachment of volunteers descended
upon the trenches and blew the:a
up with pyroxlin bombs, producing a
panic among the besiegers, who fled,
leaving the mountainside strewn with
Consideration ot Duncan lor His Pal Averted
Frightful fragady.
Frank Duncan and his partner,"Kid"
Stafford, were convicted in the circuit
court at Tuvares, Kia., of blowing tiio
safe of the Leeslntrg bank and wero !
sentenced to the penitentiary for fifteen
years, the full limit for that offense.
Sentence on Duncan was suspended
and ho was turned over to th?
Alabama authorities, to be taken to
Birmingham, whero ho was convictod
of the murder of two policemen and
sentenced to hang.
When captured the prisoners were
well armed and later a bottle of nitroglycerine
w.is foun.l In their possession.
They claimed that the bottle contained
medicine, but detectives Wedday
morning placed some of its contents
under a stum)) and blew it to
j atoms, startling the tov.n with the
j explosion.
When the prisoners wore taken from
the court room to jail, with sheriff
; and detectives, were standing in the
' corridor, Duncan drew from his poclt
| ct a bottle of nitroglycerine, raised it
aloft and said:
"Turn us both loose, or we will all
| go to hell together, d?n you."
j Detective Ahn levelled his pistol at
Stafford, who sank to his knees and
| bogged him not to shoot. Duncan give
' up the bottle out of consideration for
S: afford.
r.vncan's wife came up from Tampa
i Tuesday, and advised him to kill himself.
It is thought ;;he smugg'cd the
' bott'n Of Tlit rn-irl vrrrinn tn him
'.oft Tuesday night r.nd tlltl not attond
the trial.
R >>>sev^!t Advised of Crooked Campaign
\V'>rk in Stnte of Tennessee.
Tlio attention of the president, has
hoen called to reports of assessment
I of postmasters in the Third concessional
district of Tennessee for re|
publican congressional campaign ex!
ponsos, and on his discretion Acting
Postmaster General Wynne lias called
the attention of these postmasters to
the civil servico rulin?;s on the subject.
and has advised them that t'ley
j can contribute or not as they see (it.
nri i r nnfAU<i i nnvr Ar.im
I)cmil> Volcano on Martinique Inland Raparted
in nil Swing.
The captain of the British steamer
Sihun, which arrived at Kingston. St.
Vincent Island, WednesJay, report 3
that when tho steanwr passed the is
land of Martinique, <m September 30.
Moil! I'elee was n 'ill! err.p'.ion Tli's
accounts for the .'.u.n o'.oiris r?port'id
to have ueen seen throughout tiio
Windward Island a.
Early in May, 1002, Mont Poleo
broke into violent eruption, wipinr, out
the city ami reaching other towns
nearby. Tho loss of life on that occasion
was estimated at lO.OOO.
Puts an End to it All.
A grievous wail oftimes comes an
fx result or unbearable pain from overtaxed
organs. Dizziness, backache,
Liver Complaint and Constipation.
Hut thanks to Dr. King's New IJfo
Pills, they put an end to it all. They
are gentle, but thorough. Try them.
Only 2f>c. Guaranteed by Plckons
Drug Co. tf
i S
: r ? I"
A\l*?i. \ i
i icpnuiiLVJiuui A3- ^
similating li\cFood andRegulating
IhcStoinachs and Bowels ok*
FromotcsDigcslion.Chcerful- {
] ness and Rest.Contains neilhcr
Opium,Morphine nor Mineral.
Kot Narcotic .
Mr//v of Old l)r SAMUEL PtTCHKIl
Sad - v
sitx. Senna ? I
/Uk.lU Sells - J
stnite Srrxt * I
Jlpfycnnint - /
111 OtrhorwlrJiotfa * I
Hhn&Stfd.' I
,jJfi?Cr?p/?w? ^Altnvr. -J 111 4
A perfect Remedy for Constipn- , S
; lion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
I Worms .Convulsions,Feverish- ft
I ness and Loss of Sleep. \
Fac Sunite Signature oT
Biq Mass Mcctir.o in Moniln Arronqed to
Oisctisr. QucOiwi of Freedom.
A Manila dispatch says: A mass
meeting of Filipino., is to be he'd next.
I Sunday at the National theatre. The
call for the mooting states its purpose
to be "to take r.omo definite action
upon the popular desire, to-wit, the
giving of our sincere support n:i sympathy
to the American committee on
Philippine independence in its efforts
to attain the end we desire. It would
be inexplicable, and even improper, for
the Filipinos to fold their arms and re
main passive at a time when the very
best elements of American society are
working ardently in or.ler that our native
land may attain its ambition.''
Fiery orators will speak, tin1 principal
one being Snndico. a former ticm
ber of Agninaldo's cabinet, and who. in
1 s09,signed the order for the massacre
of all Americans and other foreigners
in Manila. Tho government v>ill not
i Violent Attack of Diarrhoea Cured by
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
J Diarrhoea Remedy and Perhaps a
I Life Saved.
"A short time ago I was taken with
! a violent attack of diarrhoea and bcj
lievo f would have died if I had not
I gitten relief,' says .John J. Patton, a
i> iuimg ciiizRn or nation, Ala. "A
friend recommended Chamberlain's
Colic, Choh ra and Diarrhoea Ilemedy.
' I bought a twenty-fivo cent bottle and
after taking three doses of it. was entirely
cured. I consider it tho boat
ivinedy in (lie vorld for bowel coinI
plaints. For sale by Pickens Drug
| Store, Karle's Drug Store, T. N. Hun|
ler, Liberty.
10 SPi NU V. IN If K \1 MtNSACOLA.
Atlantic Training 8<jundron Commander in
r?v'?r <>! Hondo Port.
Renr Ad ml rr. I comMininlrr In
chief of tho Atlantic Training rquad-I
ron. lias roconum ju'.ed lh:t* tho squadron
spend the groat or part of tho wintor
in Ponsnoola harbor an I that vicinity.
Ho says tlie* faciliths for boating
thoro aro good.
Officials art- disposed to favor tho
roeommendat ion.
nrnr. i
I? II II III ?MMWM?t 1 L V s
Avers'; ,
L. ?eL___.v0CtVul
Want your moustacP
n beautiful brown or ric^ cawp*
|b?. ti. BUR
iyU' 8J
L^KS X UuiWl'
I WBPS' 1 ? ? II
MMMHBmai ;li \n. to 1 I
Cut this out and return (o us In. ft p ^1 *
I anrt Set whkh hand ? 1 rri iv i -1 t ived
I guarantee anj will wear .* lif?u?nr \
I Clock Affair. |vUt Infctr^ ' will v on | irr
I whether you dflkc tl.c dull \ root >1 I
I Dkkens Chain, On* Intaglio Charm, <
I Pearl Back Collar Button* One ropal
I Tea?poon?. All the abcve aenj provide*! y<>u a l-.w H 14
I t>\oi W? are #llliA| to iWp the #ntfi? outfit
I Is not the bjggOft t>.?r^jilr yru ever received horn $f\y firm, the R
I cent If you wilt remit #4 <>< with or<l<*r wr will forw ml at| thr
? oHtt to Introvluve their Ct/ars, ?nd cernemt??r If you *rr not |
I fncorpo'< to<J Capital, 326.000.00. CLICK-R1EI
For Infants and Children.
he Kind You Have
Alwavs Rough!
Bears the / ?
Signature /M ^
Ol 'n
J For Over
Thirty Years
c /(< 'AV. Y)\ r,
G? U< p ?siSafo.
/\Iwnvs ivJiiblo. I*u<?I4?m, ask nrupglRt G)i
r'.iK^si'vri'ivw ? *? - ? 4
?i?vlil iiH-liill'i! hoxes, .scaled with blue rihOoti.
';t !i e in* olhor, KfOise rtaiaucnHiM Htilivti*
iiiiionsniiil imitations. 1 ! i \ < I y?mr liruicKMl,
<r solid !<-. in M:nii|is fur Pni'liciilarit, Tt'fttl'
iiionialN and "Ki-llvC for I,allien." 1.1 IrtUr,
hy rvlttrii TCuii. li?,t>UO To.sUiiiiuiinls. fcold by
VI <10 33at!iiua Sijtiarr, 1'iliL.t , B;4,
SfviiU'in thl: /jfvrer.
and In aiitilion the be'i,
MtSBf l'rui u lti n ltixiiruiut pr.'\?tll.
WrAsV .WRflNever Foila to IleKtoro Grny
V?iV> .lCnir to ii i Youthful Color.
!.V-V'.'v>l C&oJnCuri' m alp <1 ? Ji Imir tu.iitsg.
T? f .Miiidgl "'Tit l>iu,yi?l?
Band CURE the lUNGS I
I W,TH Dr. King's
1 law isse??iry
L,,n /"?ONSUMPTIOM Prico 3
kFOR fl OUGH.fi and 50c&$1.00S
g ^0!.0S Frco Trial. R
H Surest and Quickest Cure for nils
M ; pi I Kl 5^ D V ii
I t. :: 1 M It./ .
> ' .y iili l-'t " .. i .
' in ?i. > i'-i for
K j
u>i ...li.v-j iv>)>.i.O| j^i
?'# w J II *..>.? is . :,.. It l i < ?. i. T 1
% en:sr r.-;uc, y
$ -WRITK ro? Ijjj
jj$ 1 fic PortnbSe fihinnle Maf hlnc. KJ
I V *
UWH l \ JJ
- -tc Williamson Female Col
^ yry will open in it? now bni'.iilifjs i
} 1 . Greenwood, s. C.
. <TiniKilay, Se? . '27, 1001.
lore I < \ It- <)m woll-knovn ndviintngnn with
bin mlilitioiiP, Hond for cutnlo^ih
n. j|U?, Hev. John 0. Wilscn
| GnopwG Willinmsldi),
ft ,
?> '".w ^
"u |g
K>>Ji mentioned m this A 1.-irv.1 put In l?r?# a linnJ Kxtn ^
i Cnt(litjc W.1/01 Na other firnr* n tl.e woild ever made such^ H
teased, \vc stand revJy to return! your money
/ J
| *Jv" - Vifif . \ - ?

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