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The Madison daily leader. [volume] (Madison, S.D.) 1890-current, January 19, 1894, Image 4

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99062034/1894-01-19/ed-1/seq-4/

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Better Than a Savings Bank
[a «ui investment in Real Siute.
It cannot be stolen, ueither can it
be destroyed by fire. It is a sav
ings bank which never breaks, and"
it pays large interest to its deposi
tors. It has been truly said that
real estate is the basis of all
wealth, and he
she who possessed
it, be the quantity ever so small,
has something tangible on which
to rely in times of adversity,
always has a fixed value, which
caiihot be said of perishable prop
The owner of a piece of real es
tate is the owner of a
ur that out of which he or she can
make a home at pleasure, and the
time is not far distant when the
owner of a home will be independ
ent indeed, as well in this country
as it. now is in foreign countries.
Every person expects to be the
owner of a home sometime, but
the masses of the people let the
opportunity for securing a home
pass unheeded, and soon prices and
terms of payment are beyond their
reach, and the consequence is they
live and die without a home, as
poor when they leave the world as
when thev entered it, never having
acquired a portion of the earth us
their own. when a little exercise of
good judgment at the opportune
time, and a small outlay, would
have secured to them a good home,
wad the money which they spend
for rent during their lifetime
could be applied to the comforts
and enjoyment of life, or laid by
for a "rainy day.''
They who arrive at the "shady
aide of life
are indeed
be pitied. Contrast
the condition of the person who
owns his own home with the one
who rents. Which will you select?
You cart have either condition it
remains for you to decide. The
wisest and most prosperous people
in this country are purchasing all
the real estate their means will
admit of, and are advising their
friends to do likewise. A very
intelligent and wealthy old gen
tleman who resides in Illinois, and
who has traveled extensively and
been very observing, wrote us a
few days ago, and in his letter he
'•Real estate in your section of
country must very soon be in ac
tive demand at much advanced
•rices, as all of the good, cheap
are gone, and your lands
must command prices equal to
those of the states just east of you,
and your citi.-s, especially such
businsss centers as Madison, must
grow rapidly and city lots advance
in value accordingly. I look upon
investments in real estate in your
locality as the best that can be
made at this time."
Opinions coming from men of
this character are of Vftloo and
should be heeded.
I the possession of a home were
not within your reach, how earnest
would be your wish that it was,
slid how great your anxiety to be
the happy possessor of a piece of
this earth you could call your own.
While there is now a most favor
able opportunity for securing such
home, do you know that this op
portunity will soon disappear, and
if you have not improved it by
purchasing, you will ever after re
gret it. If you are a single "jjerson,
buy not only for a future home,
lut as an
Every dollar deposited in a city
lot or a farm will be there for you
when needed for your own use, anc'
will earn many mofe dollars by
The foundation of many a
fortune has been lain by
the purchase of a city lot. If you
have a family, then by all means
you want a home. If you wish to
live in the city, buy a lot, or mort
than one if you feel able, and com
mence at once to«improve it byv
planting trees on it if nothing
\. more, and building on it as soon
„.|»s practicable. You can make a
joan for the purpose of building if
7 you own your lot. If you are a
farmer and expect to retire soon
4tend rent your farm, or come to the
PurP°se of
children, ttaa you nrtoijifr
+\Vr -t
i, W
want one or more city lots near the
college. Better secure them while
they can be had *he
now offered, and you will then ha^S
them when you need them
aiul have a better selection
also than you will have later on, 4\s
well as the advantage of the present
IF you have been renting a
house in the city, stop a moment
and think how much you have
paid out in rent, and if you have
been renting long you will soon
figure out that you have paid out
enough for rent to build as good
or a better house than you are rent
ing, and still you have no home of
your own. Why not put this
money into a
iu which you will feel a natural
pride, and have a permanent and
pleasant home for yourself and
family in your declining years. A
little «ergy on your part will do
it. Start at once bv
If you are renting a iarm figure
a moment what you an? paying out
•annually for rent and how soon
thi* rental would buj a fariL here.
What yo iJ pay out in rent in two
or thr»*e years in Iowa or Illinois
would buy equally as good a farm
in South Dakota. Stop renting
and come out and buy a farm of
your own arid feel the independ
ence of
Don't delay this until next year, as
very much advanced prices for
South Dakota real estate, which is
sure to come, will soon prevent you
from buying, and your opportuni
ty of a lifetime will be gone.
But many will say, "1 have not
sufficient money on hand with
which to buy even a lot" Sup
pose you have not and there are
many of this class—you can pay a
small amount down, and we will
give you all the time you need on
the balance. You can pay a fixed
amount each iflTnth, or make pay
ments any other way to suit your
convenience, saving a little for the
purpose from your other expendi
tures, and before, you know it your
lot is
and you have not missed the mon
tj the amount of each payment
being so small. Had you not saved
and expended these small amounts
in this way, the chances are that
this same money would have been
expended in some trivial way and
you would have nothing to show
for it. Surely there is no
equal to a piece of real estate, and
especially if that real estate is
sometime to be your Home.
It will surprise you when you
look over our list, to see how
it will take to secure a fine resi
dence or business lot in this city,
or u beautiful farm in this county.
We own and control nearly all the
real estate which we handle, hence
can give exceptionally low prices
and easy terms of payment. If
you only have a few dollars to
spare now, come in or write us, and
we will fit you out with a good lot,
or more than one if you want, and
arrange payments satisfactorily to
you. If you have only a few hun
dred dollars to spare, and want a
farm, come and see us, or write,
and we feel positive we can arrange
a deal to your satisfaction.
Madison, with her college, excel
lent public schools, churches, Chau
tauqua assembly, and other liter
ary and social advantages, has a
wide reputation for being a
and Lake county with her excel
lent lands, a county in which the
majority of the farmers
and we shall do all in our power to
continue this condition, by giving
to all
whether in city or counter.
Again we invite you to come and
see us, or write us, and we will
convince you of the truth of *'ie
statement which we made at the
nning of this article, that we
will offer you an investment in
either city lota or farms, which*
will he far "better than a SAVINGS
Difference* Between firnlml OHMTTMICM
In Europe ml America— Htator of the
Dlaplaya In Orleaus rrejparailoa*
For Thla
HBY wMrtrttjg
great prepara
tions for the Mar
ill *ras festivitjef
at New Orleans
thla yi'ur, and
that the
will be finer than
hat» ever been
hitherto attempt
ed. Mardi Grao
falls on Feb. 5
this time, ami already many strangers
have spoken for places at the hotels.
Mardi Gras is observed in Mobile and
Galveston as well as at New Orleans,
bnt nowhere else in America has it ob
tained much foothold. The Mardi Gras
of these cities is an American modi
fication of the carnival of the cities of
southern Enrope. On both sides of the
Atlantic the festivities held just before
the beginning of the Lenten season nerve
as a sort of good by to good tin.
till aft­
er Easter. Indeed the very w«. rd "car
nival" (carni-vale) is supposed to signify
"farewell to flesh" and was appHWl to
these festivities because no good church
man may eat meat during Lent. In all the
carnival cities, whether op the banks of
the Tiber, the Seine or the Mississippi,
one of the chief features of the period is
light hearted gayety. But there are great
differences between the carnival observ
ances of the old and the new worlds.
In Europe the fun is more sponta
neous—more extemporaneous, so to
speak—and entered into more for its own
sake than in America. There are ex
cesses there unheard of here, and there
is also far less of systematized and im
posing display.
This latter feature of the carnival in
New Orleans dates back only to 1857
and is doubtless the result of engrafting
upon the Latin idea of harlequin frivol
ity the American bent for organization.
In the old days, when the Creole element
was supreme in the Crescent City, the
last few days before the beginning of
Lent were celebrated by promiscuous
maskers upon the public streets, and
there was much rude fun of a sort some
what similar to that which characterises
the same period abroad.
The organization of parades was at
tempted several years before it was ac
complished, but the first appearanoe of
the Mystic Krewe did not occur until the
evening of Feb. 24, four years before the
beginning of the civil war. The first pa
rade was a satisfying success. The char
acters in the procession, which was held
in the evening, represented the denizens
of the infernal regions as depicted in
Milton's "Paradise Lost," and the unique
display was followed by a brilliant ball
at the Varieties theater. From this time
until the war storm broke over the land
the Mystic Krewe paraded yearly, with
annually augmented splendor, but after
1861 it was suspended until 1866, wlicn
the festivities were revived and have
been repeated every year since, save when
interrupted by pestilence or political up
heaval. The Mystic Krewe, however,
disappeared in 1884 and was not seen
again for five or six years.
The first day parade took place in 1872,
when "Rex, king of the carnival," as
sumed regal power over the city for 24
hours. His sham sovereignty was ex
tended over all classes, including even
"the strangers within the gates." This
Skew departure was a success from the
•tart, so much so indeed that the reigil
of Rex was shortly extended to cover
two days, on the first of which his maj
esty arrives, and on the second of which
the Mardi Gras parade proper is held.
In 1872 and the year following the
''Knights of Momus" appeared on New
Year's eve, but in 1876 this organization
became a feature of the carnival itself.
In 1878 the "Phunny Phorty Phellows"
added themselves to the parades, in 1882
the "Krewe of Proteus" appeared, and
every year since then these divisions
have increased their gorgeousness or
new ones have been added until it is
safe to say that in these last years of the
century the Mardi Gras of New Orleans
affords the most imposing and showy
animal spectacle that is to be seen la
A most praiseworthy circumstance con
nected with these parades is the fact that
no advertising features are allowed. In
most northern parades the artistic and
fantastic floats are followed by a long
line of floats furnished by leading busi
ness houses, which vie with each other
in the attractive advertisement of their
wares. It is undoubtedly true that the
rigid exclusion of this feature from the
Mardi Gras displays has had muflh to do
with the general success of the Exhibi
tions. Another thing which has con
tributed to the suocess of the spectacles
from year to year is the effort mad* to
present something novel iu each s
ing parade. The first year, as has
the subjects wers drawn
Milton's "Paradise Lost." Some of the
features since then have been "The Feast
of E pi euros." "Lalla Rookh," "The Five
Senses." "The History of Louisiana,"
Spender's "FaerieQueen," Homer's "Tale
«f Troy," "The Myths of China," "Hin
doo Mythology," "Realm of Flowers,"
"Legends of the Middle Ages." "Treas
ures of the Earth," "The Culprit Fay."
Although the Mardi Gras proper lasts
only two days, the city is in holiday at
tire, and its citizens are in holiday mood
for quite a week. The weather in New
Orleans iu February is almost always de
lightful. being about the same as April
weather in New York or Cincinnati. The
blue skies, and the warm sunshine, and
the picturesque peculiarities of tlie south
ern city are of themselves great attrac
tions to visitors from more northern lati
tudes, and the old town begins to fill
with visitors some days before the actual
date of the giving over of the place to the
reign of Rex. Those who arrivo late
have in recent years been obliged to get i
along with such accommodations as
san get, and the hotels and lodgingj
houses are invariably crowded. The
streets are gayly decorated with bunt
ing and greenery and brilliantly illumi-j
nated at night. The people are attired
in their best, and their best is bright
with colors, so that the scene is gay be
yond the descriptive power of the pen or
the artist in black and white.
The appearance of Rex on the day
preceding the parade has come to be al
most as much of an event as the grand
day parade itself. Sometimes the carni
val king and his queen arrive by rail and
sometimes by ship, but in either event
they are received with all the pomp and
circumstance that should accompany
the welcoming of conquering royalty.
It is understood that the real personality
of the royal personages shall be unknown
of the multitude, but of late years this
knowledge has generally leaked or been
given out, and all the world knew two
or three years ago that the queen was
Miss Nita Shakespeare, daughter of the
mayor then incumbent. Before the do
ings were over on Mardi Gras night the
king was known to be 8. P. Walmsley.
Thus it will be seen that, although it is
because of the creole influence that the
Mardi Gras is held, the Anglo-Saxon ele
ment has gained control of the carnival.
The parade of Rex begins at as nearly
11 a. m. as possible, and it is to the credit
of New Orleans and these who control the
Mardi Gras that the start is usually on
time. Early in the morning citizens and
strangers begin to occupy advantageous
points of observation along the streets, and
by 10o'clock the thoroughfaresarecrowd
ed. The blare of trumpets and the beating
of drums announce the coming of royalty
and his train, the parade being headed
by the King's Own Royal guards, fol
lowed by a stately car containing the
bceuf gras or prize ox.
Following this car come the gorgeous
floats representing the historical or
mythological scenes chosen, the car on
which sit enthroned in splendor the rul
ing monarch and his consort, and last of
all the miscellaneous maskers. These
last are a motley crowd, some got up
elegantly and tastefully, some attired in
rather shabby costumes and dingy tin
sel, but all fantastic and mirth provok
ing to the throngs of native and visiting
sightseers, who are all of course in the
mood to be amused. This parade lasts
from three to four hours, and when
it has passed the streets empty them
selves as if by magic, for the crowds
must hasten home to eat and prepare for
the glories of the night.
It is in the evening that the "Krewe of
Oomus" and the "Knights of Proteus" and
sometimes other organizations enliven
the streets. The parade of these bodies
is shorter than the day parade, and for
that reason perhaps the crowds along the
route appear denser. The brilliance of
illumination on the floats, on many pub
lic and private edifices and in the form
of torchlight processions is added to the
general ensemble, but the miscellaneous
maskers are absent because of police reg
ulations, enforced in order to protect the
unwary from persons mischievously in
clined, who if disguised would be aided
in their malevolent designs.
This prohibition as to masks does not
extend to those who are bidden to one or
more of the fancy entertainments which
wind up the day's festivities and are in
many respects the most splendid of the
observances. There have been two or
three of these of late years, first in im
portance being the ball and reception of
Rex himself, held in the Carnival palace,
next the tableaux and ball of Conius at
the Grand Opera House, and third the
tableaux and ball of Proteus at the French
Opera House. Besides these, which may
perhaps be termed official, there are
dances in various other halls in the city,
which is literally given over to mirth and
merriment and the mazes of the waltz.
Though the Mardi Gras festivities of
New Orleans are increasing in impor
tance every year, the tendency is con
stantly toward organized display and
not to individual license, and the throw
ing of "confetti" and flowers, the racing
of riderless horses through the streets
and the night masking of all who will,
TV* Fo«rteen(h
Aotmiil Coi»v«»»lMi
Solution at Ctikafo.
CHICAGO, Jan. 1W —The fourteenth
annual meeting of the National Farmers
Alliance conveuti-m met at the Com
mercial hotel. Several of the officers of
the Alliance arrived in the city early
and a preliminary meeting was held be
fore the regular session was called to
order. The officers present at this meet
ing were: August Post of Moulton,
la., national secretary and treasurer A.
S. Brewer, Tamplcp, Ills., and Milton
George, Chicago, of the auditing com
mittee. President W. H. Likens of Cal
edonia, 0/. Lecturer George E. Law
rence of Marion, O., and the vice presi
dents from the various states were ex
pected to arrive during the day. The
meeting will be of two days duration
and the time will be taken up principally
with the hearing of annual reports and
the election of officers for the ensuing
ABUT rom lOTAUtn
Agents •awaUaa
Xtcraitltt| For the
Qaeen la Canada.
VICTORIA, B. C., Jan. 10.—A report
has been set afloat to the effect that an
agent of the deposed Hawaiian queen
has been in Canada for some time secur
inga little army for Honolulu. It is
said that 180 of the Northwest mounted
police force have enlisted. It is
further asserted that the recruiting
officer of the queen is C. W. Sanson, a
prominent business man of Vancouver.
The alleged army will, according to th*
story, be in charge of Captain McKean,
ex-sergeant of the mounted police. It
is said that the Australian steamer War
rimoo bore to the Honolulu Royalists,
when it sailed Wednesday, reports of
the progress of the recruiting officer,
and an appeal for farther instructions.
targn Omrdi AimbM* al CmAi to
Romberg** Ki«*«to4
CANDO, N. D., Jan. 1#.~-People have
gathered from the neighboring towns,
and an immense crowd is here to wit
ness the execution of Bombetger. The
murderer passed the day walking the
floor, talking, reading and playing
cards, totally indifferent to his fate. No
visitors are allowed. Three deputies on
the death watch are in the room all the
time. The room has no barred windows,
so extra care is being taken. He passed
a quiet night, but did not sleep very
muoh. He aU) heartily and appears
if nothing troubled him.
Vanimuw Woat Wrong.
TIFFIN, O., Jan. 19.—F. D. Wana
maker, claiming to be a nephew of ex
Postmaster General John Wanamaker,
and to be in the employ of the govern
ment, was arrested at Fostoria and
brought here charged with disposing of
a fraudulent draft to the proprietor of
the Empire house, of this city. Wana
maker attempted suicide by hanging
but was cut down by the jail official* j#
time to save his life.
Lumber Mnnufactnrer*.
OSHKOHH. Wis., Jan. 19.—The Osh
I kosh Lumber and Manufacturers' asso
ciation and Wholesale Sash, Door and
Blind association of the Northwest are
both in session here with large attend
ance. A revision of the price list will
be considered by the wholesale dealers,
though it is uot probable that any ex
tensive changes will be made.
Received Or»rdn« Salaries.
DENSER, Jan. 19.—The Santa Fe pay
checks have arrived and the Denver em
ployes as well as the men at La Junta,
who protested a few days ago to the
governor and state labor commissioner
because of the delay, receive their
November salaries. December checks
will be sent ont not later than Jan. 2&.
Ptiyileiaa Fatally IaJared,
HORTONVILLIE, Wis., Jan. 19.—As Dr
L. Taber of this city was driving home
he turned out to allow a loaded sled to
pass his rig. He was overturned and
fell under the loaded sled. Several ribs
were broken and he was badly out about
the bead. He is old and will probacly
die from the injuries.
Isaator Waltkall Bwipa
WASKINQTOH, Jan. 19.—Senator Walt
hall oi Mississippi has resigned on ac
count of 111 health.
"ttaii Smith'a" Trouble*.
The universal fear of anarchists leads
to amusing mistakes. Among other'
things, a well known English sportsman
was traveling in Bpain with his wife at
the time of the Barcelona explosion. Not
hearing from him, his relations induced
the foreign office to telegraph to the au
thorities at Barcelona to make inquiries.
The telegram was this:
Arthur Smith. British subject, in Barcelona
dnriug recent outrage a. Kindly make inquir
ies. Wire results.
To this came answer:
Man Smith la In Barcelona. He is Mil
ies, are not in evidence. The Mardi ^go he waa attacked by indigestion and
Grks observances of Mobile and Galves- rapidly lost his physical powers Noth
ton are also attracting more attention he ate would remain on his stomach
yearly, and there is no one who does not death appeared to b^ hut a matter of
applaud the spirit of joyousness which »^w days, when he suddenly conceived
these festivities indicate,
This was followed by a second message:
Man Smith attempted to leav® Barcelona laa*
uUflit. Now In custody.
Shortly after Smith himself wired this
to the foreign office:
Owing lo your confounded telegram have
spent ti hours in Bpaaiah JaiL What do yon
—London Cable.
An loo CrwM Fad Giant.
A football game occurred Saturday be
tween the teams of Ladoga und James
town. The star player of the Ladoga
team was James Tobin, the center rush,
a magnificent specimen of the physical
man, over 0 feet in height and 240 pounds
in weight. Tobin has been for nearly
two years past on a stranger diet than
any football player ever before submitted
Since July I, 1892, Tobin has eaten
nothing except ice cream Two years
a great craving foi ice cream.—Craw
fordsvill* (Ind.) .tfpatck
Kotici to Or*diton.
fi a« «Mftty eosn of tfce Coast* of Lake.
S aW» South Dakota. In the matter of ih.J
hereby Riven by ih« uud^rmtifned, arfminUiratrt*
oi the of Wm Barton, ut-roaund, to the
creditor* of, and alt having clalmf
!jnat th« »ali d«*cea»tperaona
»d, to exhibit th«*tn wittt
the nec^Mary voucher#, within four month* aftej
thu dr#t publication of this notice, to
city of :idi«on, in the county of Lake.
Dated M*di»on, S. L., .Inrinarv H,
ttoo aaidi
adminiatratrix, at her place of reaidetice,
In the
Administratrix oftheMtftt* of William Barton*
Notice of Hearing Petition for Letter* of Admin,
State o» Sonth Dakota, Coantv of Lake. I at
Conr.t? Court, January IS,
In the mau
ter of ibe e#tHt«? of Alfred I*-'Aiu»it#oii. deceased.
The State of South IHknta oetid* greeting, t4
Solomo.i Anderxon and all other heiro at law atit|
next of kin of Alfred F. Amter#on, deceased, an|
to all to whom the#e preaent# mav come.
Not ice i* hereby trivm, that -oloinon Ander
son ha* fliled with ihe judge of till# court, a pe»
tition pray in i for letter* of administration o#
the estate of Alfred P. Anderson, deceased, an*
that Monday, the iJWth day ol Jaiiuarv, IKiM, at w
o'clock p. m., of aaid day, bein^ a day of S
special term of tbl* conrt. In the city of Vadi»on,
county of l.ake, S. I)., ha* been a-t for hearing
aaid petition, when and where any person inter
e«tet may appear and show cauMi why the aald
petition should not be granted.
Dated at Mvtieou, tbi# tsth day of January. A.
I) 18'M
of tn« County Conrt.
Of th« Flnauclnl Condii ion of the Madiaou Build
in* and Loan Anortation Madison, Son tit
Dakota, on Jannarr 1, ISM, made to Kecretaiy
of State, as required by law *.
Command*) bonnets March 1, 1MB, and hqe,
244 eharea outstanding at this date.
No', gait
in treaa. bands.
«S7,7Wi.O0 |5T.786.(|ft
Series ••B'-
Coaameored hHtMM February 1,18U8, and hip
t-httrea outstanding at this data,
Net ifnin
Hills receivable $9S,4»7.fl0
Loan*.. U.TJMO
Cash to treaa. band* 13.M
tm,227.M tm.tBT.W
J. L. JONKS, Secretary.
Subscribed and sworn to before me thla 9d
dav of January, A. 1 1894.
Notary Public.
Assignee's Sale
Notxe la hereby given, that under and by
tue of an ordnr issued out of the circuit conrt |p
the femnd judicial circuit, in and for the conntjr
of Lake, #t*t# of South Dakota, bearing dale
December 2Sth, 1SH8, the •iider#tKned, a*aiitoee
of the Bank of South Dakota, will aell at publle
auction, at the front door of the court house,
the city of Madison, said county and state, to the
highest bidder for cash, on K«iday. the 28th day
o( January, ISM, commencing at tue hour of
o'clock a. m. on th dav and continuing until
said sale is completed, and adjourning from day
to day, if necessary, the property relet red to and
descritrd in the petition now on flle in the otttse
of the clerk of said court, at Madison, being th#
remaining assets of the Bank of South Dakota.
Parties desiring bid can find list of the sa|4
asoets and property to be sold by inspecting tfco
petition and order on tile, or by consulting tfc*
Hfignee of the Bank of South Dakota.
State or Sonth Dakota. Connty or Lake, To»»
of Lake View Before D. D. lloMrldge, Polio*
Justice of the City of Madison, S. D. in ihe
matU-r of the taking up and disposing of eatrays,
described as follows- Two two-year old inarea,
one a black color and the oiher an iron nr#y
color. Said estrava having been taken uu bjr
Spaulding Westaby ou the 11 th day of Octobee,
1SS8, witbin the county of Lake, South Dakota.
WUereua, SpsuiQing Westaby did, on the litk-/»
day oi October, 18!«, take up estrays, which he
caused to be advertised by publishing a notiee
thereof In the Lake County Leader for three sue
cessive weeks, of which the following is a c.»p*:
"Came to my premises, three mile* ••outh Ot
Mad icon, on the Town Line road, Wednesday,
Octooer 11, 18S13, two 1 wo ear-old colls, marffty
one iron grey, one black. Owner prove proper®,
pay charges, and take the
And, whereas, upon the iJlst day of- December,
1808, appraisers were duly appointed lv me to
appraise the value of said estrays and, wherea*,
thev duly made their repcrt fixing the yalse
thereof at fifty dollars.
Notice ia herf'y given, that the said est rate
were taken up on the 11th day of October, isn,
on the southwest quarter of section 3ft, township
108, range V2, iu Laae county, Sonth Dakota, ana
are described as two two-year-old mare colis, one
a black color, and one an iron grey co'ur. That
the residence ot the said Spaulding Westabv IS
on the southwest quarter of section :s, town »!)l*
range 52, in Lake count v, South Dakota
Police Justiceof the City of Madison, sonth Xfct
are now
Are the res
lis anting.
their superior
thine heretofore pr
of scientific expep*
plaeed. owia«l»
owieoceqoy experts to
most perfectly oonstrnet
and are peculiarly tdaf
a fines
uses KMMM, and ere peculiarly adi
to correct!n« the rarlpos^Tlfual Imp
tlons. A trial of the_l»»Wl^ wllfoon
'SmryhSr Mm MBWBK
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