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, BOSTON , September 25.In the green back convention to-day Butler was renom- Inated for governor. In the proceeding * * of the convention Dr. Bland attempted to make a talk , but the chair declined to recognized , him. Strong objection was made hv delegate to hlfl Hpeuklng. Ho llnally subsided. Armstrong vigorously denounced Bland , and nald If ho was a true greenbacker ho would withdraw. The convention ap proved this Kcntlment In a general uproar. A motion waa made that Bland bo given ten minutes to explain himself. The ut- rnont confusion prevailed. Members ntood up shouting for anil against the motion. Lithman ' said this convention would be painted by the opposition press In unprece- dently vivid colors. "Let 'em paint , " shouted the delegates. A hat was then passed round , and $13.18 collected. A delegate moved that Gov. Butler bo nominated by acclamation. This motion was carried unanimously with i great enthusiasm. The resolutions were then read : The preamble denounces both the republican and democratic parties , especially the former. The platform demands repeal of all classes of laws ; nobubsldiert for corporations ; equal political rights for men and women ; advo cates graduated income taxation and all other property in equal ratio ; no more refunding of the pulrfic debt in mch a manner that cannot bo paid when the government has money to pay with ; demands discontinua tion of the hoarding policy ; demonetization of [ gold and silver as a domestic currency and instead a full legal tender paper cur rency ; withdrawal of all power of issue from national banks ; removal of the tariff inou- stro-ity ; demands prison labor should not be allowed to cheapen honest labor ; that suffrage Khali bo free to all ; advocates pro hibition of employment of children under fourteen years in workshops ; equal pay for wrual work for men and women. The platform closes with a very flattering eulogy of Governor Butler. After adoption of the platform the remainder of the ticket was then nominated as follows : Lieutenant-governor , John Howes ; sec retary of state , Nichols Furlong ; attorney- general , George Foster ; treasurer , W. F. Whitney ; auditor , A. II. "Wood- The ticket was adopted unanimously. The state committee was authorized to fill vacancies. Adjourned. A supplementary call for a national green- Kiek convention at Worcester , October 10th , will lo issued. It is signed by all candidates for lieutenant-governor since 187S. 'Arnold , who ran with Butler in 1878 , is chairman of the new committee. NEBRASKA REPUBLICANS . The Nebraska republican convention was held at Lincoln on the Stith of Septem ber and organised by electing Church Howe chairman over Champion S. Chase , by 343 to 20 votes , and W. H. Michael , of Grand Island , secretary. C. H. Gere was ap pointed chairman of the committee on plat form. Nominations for judge of the supreme court were made as follows : C. H. Babcock - cock of Gage , F. G. Hamer of Buffalo , M. B. Reese of Saunders , E. F. Warren of Otoe , G. M. Humphrey of Pawnee , and K. K. Griggs of Beatrice. Ha call , of Omaha , as spokesman for Judge Lake , announced that Lake was not a candidate unless the convention failed tote to agree on another candidate. On the first ballot Eeese got 83 , Hamer 97 , Warren 79 , Humphrey 29 , Griggs 34 , Chap man 13 , Lake 22. On the fourth ballot Haraer had 138 , Iteeo 81 , Warren 98 , Griggs 19 , Hum phrey 27. On the eighth ballot Hamer and IJetfo had each 1193a votes. An effort to spring Lake drove Hamer's "trength to Reese , and he was neminatcd amid great enthusiasm. Reese , Hamer , Warren and Griggs each . poke. Kominatious for regent were made by dis tricts. In the second congregcional district if. J. Hull , of Clay county ; J. M. Hiatt , ofHarlan , Win.Snell , of Jefferson ; Edward Mclntyro of Seward , and M" . B. C. True , of Saline , were nominated. Hull was declared the nominee for the long term , receiving the greatest number of votes , and Hlatt for the short term. In the Third district E. P. Holmes of IMerco count ) ' , W. L. Bowman of Stanton , J. T. Mallalieu of Buffalo , J. W. Love of Dodge , J. F. Merritt of Antelope , W. A. McAllister of Tlatte , D. W. Randolph of Xancc , were nominated. Mallalieu was elected forthe long term and Holmes for the s iorttenu. George W. E. Dorsey was elected chair man of the state central committee. The committee on resolutions reported through their chairman the following MJLTKOKM : We , the republicans of Nebraska , in convention assembled , reaffirm the great principles upon which the national repub lican part ? has appealed to the people and received their endorsement In six successive presidential campaigns ; and which having been made the basis of constitutional amendments , and introduced in the great body of our federal law for administra tion of justice , the disposition of our public lands , the management of finances , the col lection of revenue and the settlement of in ternational differences , have solidified the nation and inaugurated an era of unexam pled prosperity. 2. We hold to the policy of collecting the revenues of the country from a tariff on 1m- portd so adjusted KS to favor jand protect domestic industries , and encourage the im- s migration to our shores of laborers to perform - . ' form the services we need on our own soil , paying tribute to our own government , rather than the importation of the products of lalmr that is tributary to a foreign and perhaps hostile government. 3. We favor an irnendmant to the consti tution of the state by the Insertion of a T clause permitting the establishment of a board .of commissioners whose duty shall be to enforce such legislation as may be enacted for the prevention of extortion and unjust discrimination on the part of rail road and telegraph companies. 4. We favor the enactment of legislation by congress forfeiting every acre of public land granted to corporation and not earned by a strict compliance with the law , and the vrestoring of the same to the public domain. And we endon-e the recent decision of the administration to the effect that public lands arc not to be monopolized as cattle ranges , but are open to actual settlers. 5. We favor legislation by congress requir ing corporations to which lands have been granted from the public domain to take their patents us soon as such grants have been earned , so that they may be subject to taxa tion , or to forfeit their grants. 0. We heartily endorse the wise and patri otic policy that has been pursued by Presi dent Chester A. Arthur , an-1 the work of the late republican congress in equalizing the tariif and reducing the revenues without failing to meet the interest and to reduce the principal of the national debt , and in providing for the improvement of the navi gation of the great rivers of the we.-'t and south. MAKSACHUSKTTS DKMOCKAT8. SriiiKGt-iELu , MASS. , September 20. At ii quarter past 11' o'clock J. II. French , chairman of the stale committee , called the democratic convention to order. While the call was being read J. W. Candlcr rene and nddrcssed the presiding officer , but was not recognized. He remained ( -landing until Col. Coveny finished. As he ceased read ing , N. A. Plympton , of Worcester , rose and addre ed the chair. Caudler insisted on his right to be heard , but French decided that Plympton had the floor. This was greeted with lifees in several parts of the hall , and for a second there wan quite a commotion. I'lympton then moved that officers of the state committee be a tempo rary organization of the convention. The motion was declared carried , but it was doubted , and an uproar ensued , which was promptly checked by French , who called on Rev. Mr. Slnims to offer prayer. At the conclusion of the prayer French addressed the convention. He spoke at some lengthen on national affairs. Ho reviewed the recent address of the republican state convention. He referred to the administration of Gov. Butler in the highest terms , detailing im portant events that have occurred the past year , and predicted a great victory for the democratic party throughout the country. On conclusion of French's speech there was Renerous applause. The various committee * were announced. Thayer , of Worcester , moved the ap pointment of u committee to nominate fif teen members of the ftat central commit tee. tee.Thos. Thos. J. Gargan , of Boston , claimed he bad the floor before Thayer , but French de cided Thayer had the floor. [ Cries of ? 'shame. " ] After the motion was put the chair recog nized Gargan , who said : "There exists in this convention a desire that the state com mittee perpetuate itself. The action of the presiding officers thus far has not been In accordance with the usage of democratic conventions. Let us have a committee made by the convention , not by the committee itself. I move that delegates from rach county select one name , and thev shall be the committee to nominate the ptatc commit tee. " John J. Goffey , of Boston , seconded the motion , and said : "lam opposed to this cut and dried work , and opposed to the list with which the convention had no more to do than the republican state convention , but let it not be said anybody but the convention itself runs this convention. ' ' H. Mellen attempted to speak. Several delegates shook their fists at him. He rushed to the platform and demanded to be heard , but was seized by several and forced to take his seat. Tbayer's motion was then carried. The committee on organization reported the name of Edward Avery for permanent chairman , and J. W. Coveny for secretary. Avcry then addressed the convention. Thayer , of Worcester , said he expected this outbreak , but tho'-e who favored it were a minority and would be overruled. Power , of Springfield , was recognized by the chair. Coffey insisted on being heard on a point of order. The chair would ijot listen to Coffey , and a scene of confusion followed. Quiet having been restored to some extent , Power was allowed to speak , and moved the previous question. Gargan again got the floor and the noise became so deafening that he could no longer be heard. Benj. F. Butler was nominate' ! for gover nor by acclamation. The committee appointed to nominate the remainder of the state ticket reported as fol lows : Lieutenant governor , Frederick O. Prince ; secretary of state , Charles Marke ; treasurer and receiver general , Cavily H. Ingalls ; attorney general , JohnW. Cum- rnings ; auditor , John Hopkins. The committee on resolutions reported as follows : The democrats of Massachusetts , in con vention assembled , enter upon the cam paign with the calm assurance that the people ple of the state will receive a more glorious victorv than that of 1882. Cause of con gratulations and signs of - triumph are even- where apparent. With a majority in the lower home of congress , with a democratic governor in twenty-five states , all we need fo harmony and an unbroken front to place in power that good old democratic party un der which for more than half a century the country showed a degree of progress such as has never been equalled by any nation or the world. We reaffirm the platform of principles adopted by the last national dem ocratic convention at Cincinnati , and be lieve that adoption by the people will cor rect manifold abuses now existing in the administration of public affairs and bring back the government to the puritv and efficacy which characterized It under demo cratic rule. We reafllim the principles of tne state platform of 1882 , which were endorsed by the people of the commonwealth. We be lieve in the supremacy of the nation and the integrity of state , in equal rights withJ J out limitation of race or Hex , in Impartial freedom of tne , ballot , in honest and eco nomic expenditures in the state and nation , in thorough reform of the civil service in wh ch witnesses not in favor shall regulate appointments , in u tariff limited in amount to u bum necessary and adequate for reve nue , abolition of excessive war taxes in these days of peace , and in a still further reduction of extravagant state expen ditures. We oppose all sumptuary laws which Infringe on the sacred rights of personal liberty , favor introduction of legis lation for a heard of arbitration for the pur pose of reconciling the difference between employers and employed in order that a-bet- ter understanding may exist between capital and labor and a more healthful condition of Industrial interests be brought about , and commend to the careful consideration of the legislature the necessity of a law which will secure to all employes compensation from their employers for any personal Injuries they may receive while In the discharge of their duties. The investigation of affairs at Tewksbury has disclosed incompetent su pervision exercised over that institution , want of proper systems in accounting for public money appropriated for its support , and indifference to human sufferings. During the reading of the re.solutious Butler appeared amid tumultuous cheering and addressed the convention. He recited at length the work of the last legislature of Massachusetts , caying they sat longer than auy other legislature and accomplished less. He reviewed all his own acts as governor and continued : 'Republican papers say Gen. Butler must go , but he is satistied to risk his chance * of going to heaven on this issue , and is willing to rest his case with the right-feeling men and women of this commonwealth. If the people would show me a man who would honorably and energetically carry on the work of "reforming the state institutions , diminishing taxes and standing up for the poor , who have no other friend , and being always true to himself , to God and to the commonwealth , he would step down and yield him room Asith more pleasure than had ever attended any other act of his life. ' ' Fifteen members of the state committee were appointed and the convention ad journed. NKW YOKK DKMOCKATS. BUFFALO , September 27. The demo cratic state convention wa called to order by Daniel Manning , chairman of the state central committee , who presented Alfred C. Chapin , of Kings county , for chainnan. There wan considerable difficulty experi enced in seating the New York delegations , but the matter was finally arranged by giv ing the county democracy J5S , Tammany hall 24 and Irving hall 10. Thos. C. Benedict , of UMer , was made permanent ch tirman. Ibaac Maynard was nominated for secre tary of state , receiving 2K ) vote.s to 12o for Wm. Purcell. The rest of the ticket is as follows : Comp troller , Alfred C. Chapin ; treasurer , Rob ert A. Maxwell ; attorney general , Dennis O'Brien. The following resolutions were adopt ed unanimously : Tue jemocracy of New York reaffirm the platform adopted at its last state convention , which has received the approval of the people ple , as shown by a majority of nearly 200,000 at the last election , and they especially de nounce the proposition that the people should be taxed to raise n surplus fund for the federal government to distribute among the states. We claim with pride and satis faction that every pledge therein made has been in good faith redeemed. Valuable re forms have been wrought , offices have been abolished , civil service has been freed from debasing and Injurious influences of partisan manipulation , the freedom and purity of the primaries have been secured , political assessments have been abolished , receivership abuses have been corrected , the principle of local self-government has been adhered to , the efficiency of the na tional guard has been increased , taxation for the support of the government has been reduced , a state bureau of labor statistics has been established , the rights of workingmen - ingmen have beerl further protected , and the injurious competition of convict labor has been curtailed , and business methods have been the rule in management of state affairs. On the record thus made , and to which it will steadfastly adhere , the democratic party aeks a renewal of the con fidence of of the people. We invite , with reason , all friends of the improved state ad ministration , irrespective of party , to join with the democracy in preserving and per fecting reforms in progress and in extending them to all branches of the state service. We indorse Governor Cleveland's adminis tration. It justifies the great vote which elected him. He has deservedly won the affection of the people by his industry , firm ness and intelligence , and his aggressive honesty makes his administration one of the best the state ever had. MARYLAND RKl'UIJUCANS. BALTIMORE , September 27. The re publican state convention to nominate can didates for governor , comptroller and at torney general met at 11 o'clock. The con vention was called to order by Hetny Stock- bridge , chairman of the state central com mittee. J. M. Harrison was elected tem porary chairman. Committees on cieden- tials and resolutions were appointed nnd re cces taken till 1 o'clock. When the convention reassembled tem porary officers were made permanent and the report of the committee on resolutions was adopted. Hart B Holton , of Baltimore county , was by acclamation named for governor. J. L. II. Smith ( colored ) of Baltimore , in the name of 40,000 colored voters in Marvland , guaranteed 40,000 black votes would be placed in the ballot boxes for Holton. The ticket was completed as follows : Coinp- teller , Washington Smith , of Dorchester : Attorney General , R. Stockett Matthews , of Baltimore. - i * ' The Moon. Professor Proctor reasons that the moon has grown old six times as fast as the earth , a comparison of the masses and radiating surfaces of the two bodies making it evident that the earth's inter nal heat was originally sufficient to last six times as long as the moon's supply. On the very moderate asstirnptionthere- Fore , that only twelve millions of years have passed since the earth and the moon were at the same stage of plane tary life , this astronomer shows us that sixty millions of years must elapse be fore the enrth will have reached the ? tnjre through which the moon is now passing. Country High Schools. H. B. P , In Journal of Education. There is some reason for the faahion of laughing at country high schools ; for , in many cases , with the execution of the two or throe boys who are fitted in them for college , the pupils pursue a course scarcely , above what should betaken taken in a gjrammar school , and diplo mas are given for such ludicrously small acquirements as to cast discredit on all diplomas. It is not a light mat ter that two or three boys should be fit ted for college. The iullueuce is felt through the whole town. Still , the means are somewhat proportioned to the end , especially as the hoys would probably find some other way to ac complish their object if this were not provided. But in many towns , just large enough to he legally required to support a high school , there are too few young people who desire more than a grammar-school education to make it possible to maintain a very high stand ard in the high school. So the commit tee do the best they can. They secure a young college graduate who can fit other young men for college , and thou admit all the older children ( who over crowd tue other schools ) , to .what is called an English course. The } thus save the expense of an additional gram mar school , and by increasing it a little they manage to pay a teacher who will fulfill the conditions of the law. There is but one serious fault with this ; that is , that diplomas should bo given for such a meagre course of study. Vanity is the only quality stimulated by such graduations , especially among girls , who have an eye to white dresses and bouquets. It is very well to have a gala day to celebrate the completion of a thoivugh course of study over which the pupils have worked patiently for years ; but it is another thing to publish our victor } * to the world when we over came nothing more than simple and a child's history. Let the course required for gradua tion he an ample one , even if there is only one graduate in ten years. Some , howeverwiil ague that the pupils will then lose a stimulus they now have which is beneficial. Probably this would not prove so , if there were a really fine teacher capable of rousing enthusiasm in the scholars ; but , if pub lic exhibitions should appear to be a necessity , they could easily be made at tractive without the face of diplomas. The question of the high-school teacher is more important. The salary m a country town is seldom sufficient to command a superior man ; and there is one strong reason for employing a gen tleman rather than an equally well- qualified lady , especially in our New England towns it is this , there are a few cultivated men in any village , while there are always a number of ladies. Now , every educated man who can be added to the community has an influ ence which is greatly needed. How ever , it would be much better to em ploy a superior woman than an inferior man. If the committee are wise , they can perhaps find a suitable man for the small sum they can afford , always pro viding that they pay as high a salary as it is in their power to do. There are two classes of men to choose from re cent graduates , who have true ability but no experience , and older men who may have been unfortunate , but who are still known to possess character and education. It will call for great care to make a judicious selection in two such doubtful classes , but upon such judg ment will depend almost the entire wel fare of our country high schools. Peat. Among the various uses to whichrpeat is now applied , according to a Syondon process which , it is anticipated , will prove commercially valuable is that of its conversion into cement. The peat as cut from the bog is first dried and broken up or pulped with nearly its own weight of tar , and is then put into a ket tle together with oakum , cotton waste or other material of a fibrous nature to give the product sufficient tenacity. This is now mixed with a combination of gas-tar , pitch , naphtha , quicklime , chalk and any aluminous , calcareous or silicious substances , also iron filings , slag or scoria. The whole mass is well stirred and heated until the materials , which are cable of being softened , are melted by a low heat that will not destroy the peat , the different materials becoming thus thoroughly mixed , and the mass is finally raised to a tempera ture of at least 400 ° F. "When used for paving purposes the substance is re moved from the receptacle in its heated state and spread over the prepared sur face or foundation , and consolidated by means of pressure until it is completely set and even. * The Kola Nut. The kola nut , largely uaed in tropical Africa to make an invigorating bever age , was subjected some months ago to careful analysis , and is found to be richer in caffeine than the best coffee , while containing also the same active principle as cacao. Negroes are said not to touch coffee when they can ob tain this nut. It is said by a , Dr. Dan- iell to be growing into an important ar tide of commerce in the Soudan , andit is thought , will soon find its way into European countries. Samples have aeen sent to London medical iren for experiment and to planters for agricul tural purposes. It is believed to aid digestion and to rentier people capable of withstanding the depression consequent quent upon prolonged labor. Others claim for it the power to relieve mental depression and to not only subdue the craving for alcohol but prevent its in- toxicjjting effect- * . Egotism is the I-dear of most evory- jody. [ Boston Courier. i KIDNEY Uladdcr , Urinary , and Liver Diseases , Dropy , Gravel , and Diabetes ore cured by . HUNTS REMEDY THE UEST KIDNEY ANB > LIVER MEDICINE , HUNTS REMEDY cures Bright's Disease , Itctcntlon or Non-ltctcn- tlon of Urine , Palnaln the Back , Loins , or Sldo. HUNTS REMEDY cures Intemperance , Nervous Diseases , General Debility , Female Weakness , and Excesses. f cures Biliousness , Headache , Jauiicllco , Sour Stomach , Dyspepsia , Constipation , and Tiles. HUNTSREi ACTS AT ONCE on the Kidneys , Llvor.antl Bowels , restoring them to a healthy action , and CUKES when all other modicliica fail. Hun dreds have l 'pn saved who have boon given up to die by fri.-ii.Is and physicians. Send for pamphlet to HUNT'S KEMEDY CO. , I'roviilcncc , It. I , Trial size , Tic. Largo slzo cheapest. SOLD BY ALTDKUGGISTS. . TWEITY-F3 i' YEARS IN CINCINNATI Treating Consumption , Asthma , IronchUUNasa Catarrh , Sore Throat , LOHK of Vole * and other Mnlailles of the KQHC. Throat , anil Langs. DR. "WOI.FI" treats the above named dtso * es bj Medicated Inhalation * . When thus administer ed , remedies are bronRht "face to face" la con tact with the dleeuo ; whereas. If Lhor are swal lowed they mix with the contents of Uio Btonisei anil cover reach tno orittma of respiration. UK , "WOLFE baa , by tno Judicious employmon of Medicated Inhalationn. oaslated thousand ! to regain their health , many of whom had been pronounced Incurable , and given up to die by their family physlcana and friends. DK. WO1.PJE has prepared a list of questions for olck people to answer by mnlL They are In character - actor the same would ask were he by the bed- clde of the Invalid. By writinx answers to the * * questions any eno can send an accurate ( rtite- nient of his dtaease.and receive and use Inhaling remedies at homo. In any part of the United btatcs or Canada , without 1 curringthe expense and discomfort of making visit to Cincinnati. : Any one Bending his name and poet-office addresc y with a three-cent postage stamp , will receive a i copy of the "Circular of questions' * by return mall. I > Jt. TFOI.FE has published a medical bed call * ed "Common Eense , Causa and Cure of Con ; sumption , Aethnia , etc. , " a copy of which ho will send to any body who orders it , by mall , and en closes 9 cents in po tago stamps with his nama and post-cfflco ad ess. The book U of great value to any one afflicted with any disease of the Nose , Throat , or Lungs. DR. "WOJVFE has olio published another book of 64 pages entitled " .Light about the house we live In , " which every healt.iy person us well as sick ought to read. This book baa a BI < c > al Interest to persons who have weak lungs , or auy symp toms of Consumption , Asthma , Bronchltlsor Ca tarrh. Sent to any addreet free by mail , on receipt nf 9 cents in postage staizps. Address DR. X. U. 1VOtF.E. 146 Smith St.Cincinnati , O. . CMr Leate ! School Teachers ! BKIJ.9. GOO. By For GoMon EmerbQn. GoLD- ! > . . /Oo. W. O. 50c : MKSUT Me. : ONO ECHO 75c. All are good , cheerful , gen ial collections of SCLOO ! music. Tmi Hirrli fJnhnnlnl WELCOMK riionus , $1. By I OF DIM oCllOOlSi'l'den. ' 1.AUKKL WUKATH. ui&u. uuuuuiujtlm Ry p runa , VOCAL ECHOES , ii. Female V./lce : WELi ESLEY Ooi i.EGE COLLECTION , ii ; HIGH SCHOOL Cmi'it. $1 ; norm or SINGING , ? 1. Ail aic excellent bouka by iho beat compilers. CINOTU'R WED- . THE HIE I. , 7oc. ilag&ea with e.thtr of these are turu to be successes. . . No- For Mnsical Societies ! velio edl Ion. This new nd remarkable work 15 wiirtn prauUcii g rtT5o-tho easy UCTli and . fo' . . and the Hne cenll &titnt . JosKPll'8 BONDAGE. Jl. A.so nil iho Oratorios. Maiwe ? . and a large number of dacrcd and Secular Cantatas. Send lor lists. rntmcir COLLECTION. I E.H : HKIIAI D nv HKAI8K _ _ _ _ _ _ HARP . > UOOKOK A.NTHKMd.ilJIi ; tUCKCII UrFEUINR.tl.2S. GEMG-EANEK , fl ; and many others , bend for de- script , ve lists. AUT book mailed for the retail price. Lists free. Inquiries ctooiiuMy answered. r.TOX & H AI/r , Chicago , III. BITSOX fc CO. , Soalon. DR. HENDERSON , | Authorized by the State to Chronic , Nervous and frtvata JX > > eases ; Asthma , Epilepsy , BkeazsB"- Tapeworm , Urinary and fc a , SXXLXAI. WKAXSXSS ( P SZZUAI. DZBILTTT ( toe. _ fftsval p'lWfT ) , ic. Cures guaiaaleea or money refunded. Charges low. Thousands nf cia cured. Ko lujurions mcxllclne * nxl. No delation frum buiia s. All medlclaes fumched erea M patleati it a distance. Consultation tree cad confiden tial all or write. Ago acd ezpertcace are Itnroriiat. A BOOK for both Mies UlustratcU nd ctrccl&rs of othar ihicn sect sealed tor two 3c stamp ] . V.j Moeuai li now open. Hears : 8 a. ra. to 7 p. m. Sandaji : 10 to 12a.m. BHMLES L.CCLSV , Lend CoraraiEB'ner 2IIE.1VAUKCE/CVIS. f p Every tetra of B I UW or over m- | 9 habitants B I fahould a . Full particulars or how to raaaju ? ) a vreetly paper sii.vo rally co-it of outat.ntceMaryhtlp rcnuirecl. and MUIM ir"rs in rommon * . can l avl by ad ore'ir. yr It HUKIUU. I5ox VJ7.Oiiiiiso.Ill. AC7UTQ VVAIJTPn KVEitTwnKKK m ten AaCnlO KArt I CD the heat Family Xnlt- tlni Machine ever In-enlPd will knit a pair of itocklnus with HEEL , mul TOE complete In 2U minutes. Ittrlll also kni'n great variety of fancywork - work f , r which thre Is nlway a r ndy mai-'ct. Hend For circular and tetms to th Twumbly Knlttlae ftluchlne Cu. , 1KTremontStreet. Uoeton. Mass.