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The Columbia herald. [volume] (Columbia, Tenn.) 18??-1935, June 11, 1920, Image 5

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$ lir (f'Whor o BvoniJbod Shops!) lU $
oik w , , " , r J
June Shopping , Unusually
Profitable - - - At This Store
Our New Ygrk Omce alert, wide awake, aJTords un
usual shopping kd vantaRcs to the patrobs of tliis store.
Not only do you have tin assurance ot bcinir able to securn
'!. ,...."' V- .i L i 11. .! i litnrim i . . ...
uuwuxiiinismuusai mis Kiore riiioi, out inroupn ttye
close connection of our New York office with the leading
manufacturers wc are enabled to make many special pur
chases from, time to time, resulting in great savings to our
customers. "
Winsome Summer Dresses-
Unrivaled In Beaujty At
$9.95, $12.50, $14,95
- These ttanning dresses are fash
ioned of on andics, voiles ahd combinations.-
the -season's tnost favored
fabrics. Their charm and clever
ness in style are unrivaled at those
citremcly low prices. . 4f
Other Beautiful Dresses At-
$19.95, $24.95
Special Purchase And
Sale Sport Skirts
$9.95, $12.45
Materials of Kumsi-Kumsa, Dew
Kist and Baronet, in fashions new
est skirt styles. You will wonder
that we arc able to offe them at,
such low prices possible through
a special purchase of our New
York office. ' , ;
Silks At 1914 Prices
recognizes the Justice of . collective
bargaining and declares that the
Btriko or lock-out inflicts such Iobs or
suffering to juattfy-govornment Initia
tive to "reduce the frequence." The
convention declares for the policy of
tli KB h-Cumrn!ns law.
On the high cost of living the con
vention blames "the fiscal policy of
the democratic administration" and
pledgosan "earnest and consistent at
tack" iy avoiding further Inflation of
currency through government bor
rowing and taxation. The people are
warned not to expect an early reduc
tion In the high cost of living "be
cause of the government debt and ob
ligation. ,
, On the soldier bonus, the conven
tion "pledges the discharged men the
fullest obligation, a, grateful . nation
should justly fulfill.:'
Without specific promise of legis
lation on the question of equal suf
frage, republican governors of states
whose states have not ratified the
amendment were urged to Immedi
ately call special sessions;
Farm government should be regu
lated, and co-operative marketing
plans encouraged.'and the farm loan
should be administered so as to- ena
ble all farmers to own their own
On the national economic question
it was declared that "only stubborn
refusal of the , admin ist ration? to co
operate had prevented k IgreaV expen
diture reduction. It was claimed that
pledges have been, aarefijrjy planned
for readjustment, r !ftgid economic"
eliminatlo'n of employes was suggest
ed. ; .
Wilson was condemned for his veto
of, the; McCormlck udget bill. ;
' Presidential wii-fpowers. .The se
verest condemnation was heaped upon
Wilson . for, retaining war powers.
which the plank says shows a "deter
mination not to restore to the states
the form of government provided for
by the constitution."
r This store is now offt ringCoIunibia's lowest Silk prices.
.You have only to compare the following " values to verify i
this statement. ' . J -
Silks at $2.98
rr$L.OQT a.ff o.l aU.i.aH.i
shades, $1.00 Crepe-Meteor,
$4.00 Crcpe-de Chine Shirt-:
ings, $3.50 Satins.
Silks at $5.95
' ' 5 . .! f , i
W h i s i tic 1 u d es o u r e n ti re '.
stocks of sport skirtings,
Paulette, Dew:Kist, Kumsi-
Kumsa, and baronet in solid:
shades and new designs.
$7.50, $3.00, $10.00 values.
''Silks at $U9
Ppngees, Foulards. jGreorg
etts. VaWWt65:66:
.Silks at $2.48
all shades except
. .;
whito af'nrd 'ttivy..4.oo
Georgette', $3.50 'Foulards,
$3.50 fancy Taffetas,. $3.50
Shirtings. r .
i Good Suit News for Women
TKnfr tAn.mQn4crinnlrl without a new summer suit is em-
h phasized In Uie drastic reductions at which we now. offer our ;
12 entire SIOCKS Ot lasiininauic duud, j ,
!l! represent consiuerauK; iuMsn m uzauj cycij ov,..,
ili ICpiCQCIU iuiioiuviuv -
J must be reduced tjiey have been marked accordingly.
.OnelotSuily, values to $40.00 ' . . . .; . '.' .
iff One lot Suits, yalurs to $45.00
One lot Sultsvalnes to $60.00
h One lot Suits, values to $100.UU
f 24.95,
I Summer Millinery
$ Trimmed-Untrimmed
Table Trimmed and
Untrimmed Hats, val
ues to $3.50 at .
Table Trimmed and
Untrimmed Hats, val
ues to $10.00 at
Tnhli Trimmed and
D Untrimmed Hats, val
ues $10 to at
$17.50 Wichert Low
" Footwear $15,00 ,
tu: ftcr itiriiidpa our entire line of
-w g jj,p uuvi ... .
& high-grade: Wichert Low. Footwear, in
& Fump and Oxford styles, leathers of
& Black. White and Brown . Suede and Kid.
Extra Specials
In Toilet Goods!
Djer-Kiss Talcum
Mavis , Talcum
Palm Olive Vanish
ing Cream
' Palm Olive Soap
;Colgates All-round
2 for 15c
, llpcla Geprpe .Knott, Maury coub
fy's oldest citizen, possibly the oldest
in the state is dead 'at his 'home,
Southside Park, near Columbia at the
venerable age of "112 years.'- .
Uncle George rememoered when
Maury county was but a wilderness,
and when only a few cabins of the
earlier settlers stood, where now the
prosperous little city of Columbia is
built. He remembered when a hay,
shed stood on the present sits of the1
court house. He remembered mem
bers of the distinguished Polk family
of Maory county, and many of the
grand old men of this section who
have gone before. He remembered
the day Nathan Bedford Forest's cav
alry entered Columbia, and the stirr
ing scenes enacted (in the "Dimple of
the Universe" during the conflict be
tween the states, and immediately
Uncle George was married six
times, and was the father of thirty
six children. The last time he was
married he waa. only ninety-six years
of age, while his bride was eighteen.
Only three children survive Uncle
George, one being a son, Dock Knott,
by his second wife. Dock says he
does not know exactly how old he is.
but knows he is more than sixty. For
more than twenty-one years ;her has
been living at the same placi'nd re
members events wTiich'' took place
Tally sixty years back. Uncle' George'
has grand children more than, fifty
years of age. . 1
Uncle George was the property of
Wm. Knott of Williamson county be
fore the war freed the slaves, and
was a good faithful old negro. He
eawied his living by making baskets
and bottoming chairs, and he was en
gaged in this occupation until just
seven days before his death.
Is loud In his praise of .the school and
Its achievements. j
.Mr,s. Earle H. West, who has, been
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs, F,
C. Sowell, left Friday for Washing
ton, D. C, where she will join Mr.
West, who is taking a post graduate
course in law at Washington Unlver
sity.. f i :
Mrs. Mary Sowell Is visiting her.
daughter, Mrs,' Maury Vestal, at Cor-
nersvllle. " -U ,i
Miss Elsie Sims left this morning
for Murfreesboro to attend the sum
mer school for teachers. . ,
Walter Woldridge Capers, ot Jack
son, Miss., arrjved Sunday and will
spend the summer with his grand par
ents, Dr. and Mrs.- W. B. 'Capers, o
ents, Dr. and Mrs. W. P. .Woldridge,
Mr. .and .Mrs. "Edgar Hill, of Fay
etteville, spent the week-end ' with
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Carrigan on South
High Btreet. ' -
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pointer were in
Columbia Saturday. ,
Miss Goldie Berk man, of Russell-
ville, Ky., is viisjfng her cousin, Miss
Fannie Garber. .. s
Miss Myrtle Carrigan, of Petersburg,
Tenn., is visiting her brother,, A. J.
Carrigan, on West Ninth street.
Mrs. Rose Meadows, Miss Elio.'se
Martin and Edgar Cayce, of Nashville,
were guests of J. Walter Griffin gun-
day. ., ... , v.. -:, ... .
Mrs. C. A. Parker and little daught
ir) Laura Chaffln, left today for Pine
Bluff, Ark., to visit Mrs. Parker's
parents. ' , ,' ' j ;
' liss Nannie Shaw, of Godwin, has,
rbtarned from Knvillef where she
has been attending the University of
Tennessee. v , ,
Mrs. William Barker and daughter,
Miss Inez, of Nashville, are visiting
William Barker in Colombia for a
few days. Miss Barker has just re
cently graduated from Ward-Belmont
with high honors.
Misses Etta Wolf and Sophia Ver
ber are spending the day In Nashville.
Miss Le Myra Harlan left this morn
ing for Lexington, Va., to attend the
Washington and; Lee University finals,
which will last until the ICth. She
was accompanied by her aunt, Mrs.
Harry ,Sloan. . , , . ,
Thelma Roddy, of Spring Hill, is
visiting Mary Sweatte, of Columb'a.
MfqH Rnnnlhotln .Tonrnov tiaa rptnrn.
from' Ten nessee College at Mur
freesboro. . . ,,'
j Miss Carrie Fitzgerald has return-
Duckert, Tenn...., , . v
- Mrs. Fin Hughey. of . Chesterfield.
S. C, is vj8iting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. 'BLiSlleWart at tfie.ingraham.
Hotel in Mt. Pleasant, j . ' '
Miss Emma Louise Stewart, of Van
derbilt University, Is spending her va
cation with her parents, M. and Mrs.
N. B. Stewart, at Mt. Pleasant.
a m
i a
" for the return
League Nations riahk
Causing Republican
Convention Concern
intelligent planning
I c.f peace.
-The platform enumerates the re
publican congressional achievements,
made, it was said, in the face of "vin
dictive vetoes."
The only reference to prohlfcrtlon
ras that "rongrens fiR provld'J. for
i,- nfnrcement of thn ciRhtlath
. : M -itdnx-nt 16 the conKtitution if
Wilson "lacked Tislon, leadership nd rn"' vv
(Continued from Page One).
- Miss Brownie Tomlinson, of Culleo
ka, is the guest of Mrs. J. I.' Finney. -
Mi-s. Hester Chumley, of Nashville,
Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. E.
McKinney. . " " -
Mr. and Mrs. Coy Smith left today
for Nashville, where they will make
their home.
Miss Rebecca Wolf has gone to New
York and Boston for a month's visit
to relatives and friends.
Miss Louise Roberts has returned
from Knoxville where she has been at
tending the University ot Tennessee.
Miss Annie K. Bartlett, who has
been the guest of her sister. Mrs. B.
E. Regen, has gone to Ridge. Top to
be with her brother. A. Z. Zeitler.
Miss Norma Warfield returned Fri
day from New York where she has
been attending school at the Castle in
W. Y. C. Grant has returned home
after visiting Washington D. C. and
ether Northern cities for the past
ten days. t ' '
Ralph Barker has returned from
Bell Buckle, wher he hastBeea at
ttndinf Old Sawney's" school,; .Ralph
Hog, sheep and cattle markets
both at Louisville and Nashville were
steady and unchanged today. Top
hogs are still commanding , $14.50,
while the extremely heavy weights
are -naif dollar less. a
On local markets prices . were un
changed. '
(By Bourbon Stock Tarda.)
Special to The Herald.
J rjOUIstlLLE. Ky., June 10. Cattle
receipts 300, market active. Hog re
ceipts 1,200, market steady. From
225 pounds and up $14.00; from 165
to 225 pounds $14.50; from 120 to 165
pounds $13.00. Pigs from 120 pounds
down $8.50 to $10.00. Throwouts
from $10,25 down." , ;
Sheep receipts 300. market steady.
Spring lambs $17.50; fat sheep $?-75
down; bucks $5.50 down.
(By Union Stock Tarda.)
Special to The Herald.
NASHVILLE. Tenn... June 10.
Hog receipts L200, market , steady.
Heavies $14.00; mediums $14.50;
lights $13.00; pigs from $8.25 to
$3.75; roughs from $10.25 down. Cat
tle recipts 200', market steady. Sheep
and' Iamb receipts 4,000, market
steady. Top lambs $16.50, seconds
$12.25. Sheep $7.00'.
Egg3. 29S30c; hens. 25 cents; fry-
Hng chickens, 32 cents; stags, 20c;
roosters, 12c to 15c; packed butter
27x29e lb.; turkeys, 33 cents lb.;
ducks, 23 cents lb.; geese, 8 cents lb.
Retail prices clover and gras3
seeds; red clover. $37 ba; aliyke
clover. $35 bo.; bine grass, $4 bo.:
orchard grass. $4 bo.; timothy, $6.7$
btt.; Iierffigrast." J2o lb. '-
Oats-i1.09 Vi ftoibg. '? v4-- "
. WOOL. . ;
Wool Frea frow burrs,
38-. Cents
Driven By Johnny Thomas of Maury
County, Braden Defeats South Bend
Girl, By Walter Direct at Cranwood
, Track at Cleveland, O.
Mrs. Campbell Brown, of Spring
Hill, and for a number of years mis
tress of Ewelt Farm, is possibly the
only lady In the South and as far as
can be learned, the only lady In the
United States who is the possessor
of a race horse, bred, looked after by
herself, that has gone a mile in as
good time as 2:03.. t
Mrs. Brown bears this proud dis
tlnctlon. She is the owner and breed
er of John R,. Braden, the horse that
won the race June 1st at Cranwood,
Cleveland, Ohio, beating South Bend
Girl,, by, Walter; Direct , 2:05. In
the second heat this filly carried the
field .to.tee fcaU mile In the fast time
of 1:02U the fastest half of the year.
but Job n R., Braden won the race In
straight heats. . (
John R. Brades is by , John R.
Gentry 2:0014 and out of Braden
Girl, Braden Girl is a daughter of
Brown Hal 2:1214 and is the dam of
Hellena Braden 2:0914 and ( John R.
Braden (.2) 2:0214, her ' dam being
Kate Braden the dam of Hal Braden
0714; Braden 2:1014; Brown -Brad
en, 2:1314 and. Hal Braden 2:1214.
It is easy to see that John R. Brad
en comes by his speed honestly, and
as his record of 2:0214 shows this
race is no test of bis speed, and if
everything goes well he wjll beat his
sires record this season.
It is also interesting to note that
he was carried to the pole each time
by a daughter of Walter Direct, one of
the greatest sires the South ever pro
duced, making it purely a Tennessee
race. . .
John jR, Braden is being driven by
Johnny Thomas, an old Maury foun-
ian, and, on May 25th at, Findlay,
Ohio, Thomas drove John R. Braden
to victory in three straight heats.
The following account, of the rac
by . Ben. Scott. .Is , taKenfjo in
Cleveland Plain Dealer, of June. 1st:
Cleveland's harness, season opened
yesterdayA at Cranwood in an auspi
cious manner. John R. , Braden paced
fhe fastest mile, 2:06, ..negotiated
by a harness horse ; thjs season.
Due. to the time recorded,, the 2:07
class special pace probably was the
feature. John R. Braden, the favor
ite, won in straight heats and won
comfortably, but he had to pace one
of the greatest races of his career.
South Bend Girl was the contend'
er. The erratic daughter of Waiter
Direct was good. She chased : out
John R. Braden in the first heat In
2:08. In the second heat she car.
ried the field to, the half , in 1:0214;
the fast half of the year. But at the
five-eighths Thomas cut loose with
Jqhn R. Braden, that pacer simply
shooting to the front. He eased away
and won off "by himself. He was pull
ed up when he flipped under the wire
in 2:06. If he had been driven out
he could have negotiated the dis
tance around the 2:05 notch.
The third heat was a loaf to the
three-quarters were South Bend Girl
tried to Outsprint. John.R, Braden to
the wire. -She failed. . John showed
that he couldi sprint with the best of
themt coming that last quarter in .30,
a clip that gave him the heat and
race easily. ,-. ,
Summary of race:
John R. Braden, b m. by John R,
Gentry ' (Thomas) 1 1 1
SMith Bend Girl, br m, by Walter
Direct ( Moreheacf) t".-?.' ' i . '. 2 2 2
Robert E.. br g, by J. D. S. -
(McCoy) . v . . .;. . , .i 4, 3 .3
Red Bearer, b go y'.,Cup Bearer "
(Beck) ......... ...... '... 3 4 4
, Time 2:08. 2:06. 2:11.
- ,. .
That have been at wdrk
every day. If you heed
some co me to s ee us.
. .'4 ... s..m
s 3 s a .a s a k
.. . , . i ": n
b.oc.iett .
s a a t b ' s a s a t.
Africa contains a smaller quantity
of coal than any of the other conti
nents. '
FOR SALE A few registered Short
horn Bull Calves fcf serviceable age.
W. TURNER H ARRIS,. Wifllamsport,
Tenn. . . . Jjd4tjw3t
Money to loan on farm lands, six
per cent Interest for a term of five
years. HUGH T, SHELTON,' Attor
ney. r " 24jeOdlmonw4t
Calendar Circle. ..
The Calendar Circle of Jhe Garden
street Presbyterian church will meet
with Mrs. .Miles Cook on Tuesday !aft
ernoon at z p. m. at her home on
West Seventh street. v.
Voman's Missionary Society; J ) l
The . .Woman s Missionary Society
of the First Methodist ' church Will
have their mission study class" on
Wednesday afternoon ' at 3, ro'clock . In'
the Sunday school roomi i " ' "'"
Hughey-Dawson. t ,'
Miss Nell Dawson and Chas. Hughey
were married Sunday morning at the
home of Rev. Dr. Chenault. The
bride was lovely in a suit of browi
with accessories to match, (arid oar'
ried a boquet of KiUarney roses. 'Aft
er the ceremony, Mr. and Mrs. Hughey
left for an extended . bridal, tour.' '
Sandlin-Beard. sj ,,, ' '
Mr. and Mrs. F.,J. Beard, annotlnee'
the, marriage of their daughter ViN
afnih, tfc,WHar,,Sn41ifl,riwhiotouo
curred at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Jphn Cross.i.in BIrmingfiani,, on May
31. Mr - Sandlia Is prominently con
nected in the drug business, while his
ride Is pleasantly remenibereft here;
and numbers her friends. by hertac
qiiaintances. - , . t i F '
Entertainment and Dance.
On Wednesday evening, July-14th.
Miss Catherine Roberts, a society en
tertainer accompanied by her own su'
pcrb marimbo orchestra of fl vex tal-'
ented musical - people, will entertain
at 'the Century Clubv , ThV committee
on entertainment have planned a spec
ial ladies night when there is to be
an entertainment followed by a dance.
The music will be played by Miss
Roberts own Marimba Dance Orches
tra of five musicians. The company
play new dance music that has many
novelties, and a genuine go and poi.
The personnel of the company Includes
the following: MIbs Catheflne Roberts,,
entertainer, marimbaphone player;
Miss Belle Bickle, pianist, piano ac
companist for. Miss Roberts; Miss
Juanita Noble, cellist, instrumental
soloist; Prof. K. E. Horst 4musical, di
rector) violinist; : Lionel . tNoble-,, trap
drummer, bells, zulaphone. ! . a.;;ii .
Alumni Institute' Meeting.-.,-. , .
. .There will be a meeting of. he
Alumni Association of the ?Colurnbla
institute at 10 o'clock Friday morn
ing in the Instltue parlor,., ' Officers
for the, ensuing year will ,be-elected,
and all members are urged to, be on
time. " ." ' ,( .-i f
U. D. C, Meetlna. '.,
Therewill be a joint meeting of the
Maury Chapter and the Winnie Davis
Chapter of the U. D. C.r.FrldAy after
noon at four, o'clock at .the Century
Club. All members are urged to , be
present as arrangements are to.be dis
eussed for the reunion ;tp e hed, on
Saturday, July 3. . j ,; .
i -. , , - .
Philathea Class Entertains. ;, , ,.
' Tuesday afternoon the Fbilathe
Class, entertained1 In1 honor of" the
Misses . Carpenter, in the .Sunday
school rooms of tbe First Presbyte;
rlan chgrrh. About'fltty guests were
present, including the menbers..o,f the
class and a few friends of, the Misses
Carpenter. A delightful "program was
rendered, consisting of readings by
Miss Edwards, Miss Sue Todd Walker
and Miss Elizabeth Armstrong.. Vo
cal numbers by Mrs. ' ..Forgey Miss
Jeannette Molloy and Mrs. Cant, violin
solo by Miss Margaret Ralney, and a
piano solo by Mrs. Norman Dale. The
Sunday school rooms were beautiful
ly decorated for the occasion in eweet
peas, nasturtiums, dahlias aid daisies
and at,the close of the program, de
lightful refreshments were served
A , factory fs. operating to Formosa
to nuke caffeine, out of, tea dfC.''
m:mmw city
". ! f
, - iTv '' i
'Dr. M. "Dorset, aistinguiehed -Son of
Maury 'county, chief ot chemistry of
the bureau of animal industry' of tho
United States department : of agr;'
cultnre, "will probably- be1 one of ths
"big guns"- who Will' Speak," to. the Midi
die Tennessee farmers at the convene
tion here on ' August 10( -U and 12. In
vitatlonsto Dr. Dorset) to speak have
been forwarded by-Pves Wont Grahani
and Secretary Burkett. of the farmers
organisation; and the'ybarve been Join
ed by Dr. M. Jacob, statei veterinarian.
, President Edward p.-Turner and,
Secretadiyi H. - Cliff iiendteyu of the Re
tail Merchants Credit 'Association, on" '
behalf , of the 'business iWonof Colum
bia,,', bat also ; written, .to Dr. Dorset
urging that he, -accept , the 'Invitation,
and attond the , meeting nere. v it Is.
known thatj Dr.' Dorset i would be de
lighted i to visit tbe,,cpunt,y ,of, his na
tlvitu n(jpakioJhejf,a,rmers here
and . will assuredly accept the Invita
tions, provided his official duties will "
permit htm to do o.,..He does not or-', .
diharily leave- his offiqe.'to speak' to '
farmer's bodies but-Ujs , basing his..
home, ;it.,is sa.id ..tftftt ,,0, 111 likely
make, an exception .and, appear. (
. GovhiJohn . Ji, parKer,. pf, Louisiana,,,
has already. ac9epted,n,inyiltatIon to;
speak, here and tU$v$4are.,p.me othet
"top flotobei's" w;bonj thpj program'
cftmmittee hopa to., et, , .making? thlr!
the jgreatest, farniera. meeting In ,tb,
history , of the -stat.V,f '.- xs
Dr. Dorsett In! the .discoverer of hog-
holera sQrum. i ... ,,
HdL'b : th ei r 'an n !Ta IT' m e et- m
v-i: -.'- i -, v' - J.'apt ?
Brig.!Ge. Joitn U Jones, command
ing tho-seoond brigadeiflf' the United
Confederate' Veterans-of Tennesse, '
has teceived the follow jng.-iefflcial no
tlce of the net renpioq of-.the (vetef
ans of the SOutbl ! """
t: General Ordera No. 2.
.1, The General commanding takes
pleasure in announcing that the Invi
tation from the city f; Houston, Tex
as, to ,, hold -ur- re-union of 1920" W
that ...hospitable city has, been accept
ed; 'and that 'the thirUetlv annual re
union and convention of the. United
Confederate.. Veterans wilj , be hafti
there-October-6th to lOtlv 192fl
2. It is a fitting tributt4o the brave
Confederate, soldiers hro the Traiis
MlSAlsslppi 4epartmenOhai the patrt
otlo city, of Houston ,lOUld be the
flrsti to; Invite rk hls year. '': J if.
. q. PfOPerappltcaUon, forthe usual
reduced railroad .are lllbej mad,
and together-with otbc reuQfoiif mat
ters bAannounoetl infte genec-
al ordew.i ., 4iiV j "" '
., 4,, General, cpmoianding thank
ful, to God for the .preservation of fco
many Confederatf , soldiers, to their
present advanced age, extends greet
ing to., his comrades, and hopes that
many, of, them will meet with hlmjn
Houston, t'.. fraternal iia jrlih .' each
other, and to continue the patriotic
work of-our confederation.,. ' ' .
By command. of v1. . 7
K. M. VAN ZAKT. 'i
-.'if- ... QeiieralCfimmandlng.
A. B. BOOTH, '
AdjL. Gen. and Chief of .Staff
1 '(
Invitations. to,.'. met any member .
of,, theBriysh atnjly- rank s N
eommands; andt the jOnjy Invitation
allVptw ,Vvj?rrUle,. ibtt of royalty
la one from the peakf r,of the boose
of commons to a. Ri:r;Ticr of parlia

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