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About Plattsmouth weekly journal. (Plattsmouth, Neb.) 1881-1901 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1900)
It i nnwlxe to kp an oil or gas
store burning In a alepinK room, aa
thereby the pure air Is vitiated and tho
health of the occupant.! of the room
placed In jeopardy.
Richard Flenry Stoddard, the blind
banker and poet, has given up dictat
ing much of his copy and writes most
of it. In cplte of his blindness he
writes a remarkably clear hand.
President Loubert of France Is the
first Chief Executive of that country
to take to a bicycle. He haa been late
ly riding one more or leas publicly and
several Parisian papers have, in con
sequence, critlcined him as undign'.fled.
The board of education of New
Brunswick, N. J., has decided to abol
ish the vertical system of handwrit
ing taught in the public schools and
go back to the method of slanting
writing. The board adopted the ver
tical system two years ago as an ex
The unmarried woman is the only one
who has any liberty of action in
France. Quite recently, through the
long, persistent effort of Mme.
bcnmanl, the right to use her own
earnings was secured to the woman
worker. But if she i3 married she
cannot draw them out of a bank with
out the written consent of her hus
band. If she Ls unmarried they are at
her free disposal.
When the Kansas State Board of
Health recently asked the counties to
send in a list or physicians and sur
geons within their borders Morton
county reported that it had none. The
state board investigated and found
this to be true, and, as a reason, learn
ed that there had not been a ease of
what might be called real sickness
there within two years.
Some most astonishing facts hare
been brought to light In the Jewish
wcrld. concerning the number of Jew
ish suicides in the United States. It
appears that in 113 days no fewer than
6C8 Jews out of 400.000 killed them
selves. " In England the proportion
averages eight in 100,000. In Russia
2.7. In Austria sixteen in 100,000. No
reason Is suggested for Jews in a free
country wishing to make away witi
themselves at such a rate.
It seems rather odd for Indians to
hold the balance of power in any part
of this country, but the Omaha Bee
says that this is the case in Thurston
county. Neb. The entire population of
tlse county is about 6,000, half of whom
are Winnebago and Omaha Indians,
about equally divided. The white men
are Republicans and Fuslonlsts in
about equal numbers, and the Indians
having been given the right of suffrage,
will determine what county officers are
to be elected.
The heaviest failures during the first
tlx months of this year were those of
speculative and brokerage concerns
which never added much to the wealth
or worth of the country. Omitting their
twenty-eight millions of debt, the
"average defaulted liability" to each
failure was ten thousand three hun
dred and eighty-five dollars, which is
about sixty-five hundred dollars less
than the average liability last year,
and. in fact, is the lowest average re
corded In 26 years.
Foolish election bets seldom afford
such delightful opportunities to dem
onstrate their folly as a wager recent
ly made by two western men, one of
whom has agreed that if his candidate
is defeated he will twist the tail of
a vicious mule belonging to the other
man once a day for three weeks, "or
until Incapacitated." Doubtless the
mule who is made a "factor" In the
tit la nnt an offensive partisan. He
may not even be interested in politics
at all; but if the terms of the wager
are fulfilled, he will probably see to it
that the man who twists his tail does
net vote any more.
Will contests are so common and so
destructive that one feels like applaud
in the wisdom of men who incorpor
ate their estates under the name of.
"ThP John Jones company," and
reeularly transfer stock in the com
pany Just as they wish their property
should be distributed. It costs some
thing to incorporate, but it doe3 not
exhaust an estate, as the contest over
a will might, and the chief corporator
ia oM tr c-uard himself against the
fate of King Lear by retaining a sub
stantial interest. The wonder is that
mnnovpil men have not devised eren
better methods of protecting their es
tates, against Impudent claimants and
greedy lawyers. The readiness with
which wills are contested and the ap
parent ease with which they are fre
quently broken must have troubled the
mind of every man who has an estate
A farmer in Clay county. Iowa, has
a bin containing about eight hundred
bushels of wheat. A little over a
month ago he proposed to market the
grain, but on going to the bin he dis
covered that a hn had established her
rest on the whect. was setting there
and that to remove the grain would
break her up." He decided not to
disturb her but wait until she came
off with the chicks. In the meantime
the pric of wheat advanced until the
fanner discovered h had gained over
flOO by allowing the hen to sit it oat.
l t Vt-
J. If. EDVtiSTEN,
. J i KENT,
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE First District, A. II. Weir. Lincoln; Sec
ond District, C. A. Whitford, Arlington; Third District. O. L. (Jossard,
Oakdale: Fourth District, S. H. Craig, lieatriee; Fifth District, C. W.
Jehter, Clay Center; Sixth District, A. M. Morrissey, Valentine.
4-4"i"H"H'-H""K4"HM"H ! ! !
'EOri.F..S INDEI'KNDENT 1 ARTT.
The matter appearing in the follow
ing columns is prepared under the di
rection of and endorsed by the chair
man ind secretary of the Peoples'
Independent Party. J. H. Edmistex,
O. D. Wilson, Chairman.
(AIL OIUED BUGS
Republicans Asking Help From
Little Red Devils.
FIRST TIME IH THE STATE'S HISTORY
That the Midnight Marauder Have
leen Called upon to Serve as Step
pins Stones to the State House
The taxpayers of the state of Nc
braska are very much interested in the
management of the affairs of the com
monwealth, and are. as a rule, gener
ally in touch with what concerns them
deeply. It is possible they are paying
more or less attention to the many
state institutions, and it is proper that
they should. 1 axes are as sure as
death and one is about as ready to
meet the last as the first, and yet a
person onght to cheerfully pay what
he is called upon to pay in the way of
taxes, because he is, in a certain sense
responsible for them and if they are
hitrh he has no kick cominc. If the
national, state, and municipal govern
ing were done on a proper basis, the
burden of taxation would be lighter.
but because they are not so done, we
are pavinir a higher rate of taxation
than we ought to.
An examination of the records on
file at the state house will show the
enormous amount of taxes republican
officials have caused people to pay be
cause of mismanagement or down-right
theft while in charge of the state and
other institutions. So black is the
pag-e on which their doeds of sin and
shame are recorded that it practically
blots out their white-spotted good
deeds, and now they would seek to
make the page fairer by direct and in
direct attacks upon the state institu
tions and the present managements,
but we shall, in these articles, from
time to time, endeavor to show how
fallacious are their arguments by sub
mitting' figures from the records that
any one may varify by investigation.
The following figures in regard to
the Lincoln Insane asylum, were com
piled bv a gentleman who is right at
home with the subject, and if a repub
lican asks you to prove them take him
to the books and let him find out the
truth. The article ought to be a suffi
cient answer to the cry of "Sham He
A Big: Saving:.
The state of Nebraska has a hospital
for insane at Lincoln.
Acute forms of insanity are treated
there, entailing greater expense per
patient than at Hastings, where cases
of longer standing are treated.
But the "sham reformers" have a
knack of doing state business in a bus
During the period commencing Jan
uary 1, 1892, and ending December 31,
1894, this hospital at Lincoln was in
charfe of a republican state adminis
A period of three years.
Total cost for maintenance of in
mates during period, Slf6,S49.32.
Average cost per year. $05,616.44.
Average number of inmates during
Average cost per inmate per year,
The next period began January 1,
1895, and ended May 31, 1900.
A period of five years and five
Governor Ilolcomb and his appoin
tees did not assume control until June
18, 1895, because of litigation in re
moving the republican superintendent.
ISut it is useless to split hairs.
Call the whole period as under fu
Total cost for maintenance of in
mates during perio.d $314,741.30.
Average cost per year, $56,259.90.
Average number of inmates during
Average cost per inmate per year,
Swept From Its Mooring.
Su Louis Republic.
Abraham Lincoln, the greatest re
publican, never missed an opportunity
to assert his faith in Jefferson's teach
ings, as embodying the soundest Amer
icanism. Imperialism has swept the
republican party of today from its old
time moorings. It has ceased to be an
American party. Its present IIam.il
tonian politics of empire and the strong
central power should be p.s sternly re
buked and rejected by the American
people as they were in Hamilton's own
l . 1:1,1
Not a bad showing, eh?
Over 940 per 'ear in maintaining
Yet the unfortunate wards of the
state were never better clothed, better
fed and better housed than in this
year of our Lord, 1900, with Governor
William A. Pointer as chief executive.
They were never given better medi
cal treatment or had better nursinir
Forty dollars a year!
Suppose, like Maud Muller and the
judge, we say "it might have been."
During the first period, under a fu
sion reform administration, "it might
have been" $156,923 79
It really was 196,849 32
Republican mismanagement $39,923 53
liad republicans been in. control dur
ing the last period, "it might have
been" $382,272 SO
It really was 314,741 30
.8 07,531 50
Taxpayers, are you sighing "it might
have been" over the past five years
and more of fusion government?
Do you want a change?
A vote for Deitrieh, the banker.
might give you a change that would
take a great deal of change out of your
A vote for Poynter, the farmer gov
ernor, will insure two more years of
Aimed at Poynter.
These attacks on the state institu
tions, of course, have back of them a
fixed purpose. If you eare to note the
fact, you will notice that no matter
how abusive of the superintendents
and employes the articles are. the
blame is always placed upon the shoul
ders of Governor Poynter as the ap
pointive power. The republicans do
not hope to elect their full state ticket,
they do hope to elect Dietrich,
their energies are bent directly to
ward the destruction of Poynter and
and the making of Dietrich- They
want the governorship, and they want
it badly. They will not only lie and
cheat to get it, but they would sacri
nee principle for the sake of winning
out in the present campaign. N ow,
Poynter may not be a consistent strig
man. Amonc a certain set of
people, but out among the farmers he
is almost idolized, and w hen that por
tion of 'Nebraska speaks, you'll find
that they are more interested in those
questions affecting their interest than
thev are in unproved cases of miscon
duct and mismanagement of state in
stitutions. There never was a time in
our history when the institutions were
more economically run, the inmates
better cared for, than they are now.
A glance at the records will show that
we speak the truth.
Have no Issue.
In their despisable attacks on the
various state institutions, the republi
nans confess that they have nothing
solid or of merit with which to go be
fore the intelligent people of Nebraska
and ask for votes. In the absence of a
legitimate cause they have started up
on full time their famous campaign
thunder-maker, and he is serving the
master with all the power at his com
mand. We have had experience with
the man before, and we know him to
be a good fellow and one that doesn't
believe the half way of what he says.
The way of the transgressor is hard,
and when our republican brothers find
out that lying doesn t pay, they may
mend their ways and become demo
crats or pops, as they prefer. ' Their
situation reminds us of an old Indian
down in Kansas who was discovered
eating a piece of half spoiled meat,
When asked why he was eating it, he
replied: "1 will like it; it's my sup
And so we may conclude that these
republican thunder-makers are lyin
about the state institutions not be
cause they like it, but because they
have no other or better way to employ
their talents. In Nebraska, where it
is known that the republican writers
are not telling the truth, these attacks
will have but little or no weight with
the voter and will have no bearing on
the election whatever. If perused in
the east they may cause wonderment
but as every section has troubles of its
own, we presume that those elsewhere
will care little what the conditions
Mldroadism and Pie Counter.
It is really amusing to study the po
litical situation in Nebraska, and wit
ness the antics of the midroaders.
They are like grains of pop corn in
hot popper. They get hotter and hot-
The Dishonesty of Protectionists.
When the advocate of a high protec
tive tariff admits that the home manu
facturer is able to undersell the manu
facturer he asks to be protected against
he admits the fallacy of the high pro
Can't Head It Off.
Kansas City Times.
The democratic landslide is begin
ning early this time, and it looks as if
llanna will not be able to head it off,
even if he had a slush fund as high as
ter until by and by they burst open.
Here in Nebraska the mid-roader, or a
few of him, are so tickled at being able
to push their bellies up to the republi
can pie counter and be served with
II anna's choice mukes, that they can
not keep still about it. De Clem Deav
er is on the payroll of the republican
party and he gets S2."0 per month for
raising all the hullabaloo be can.
He reminds one of a chunk of mud that
is pitched into a placid lake. There is
a slight ripple of him, and that is all.
Jerome Sharap contemplates a trip
east on a campaign tour. We have
not learned what salary he draws, but
f his salary is in proportion to his
ability to speak correct English, it is
very small, so?nething like thirty cents.
Then there is Uncle George Brewster,
the trumpet-toned, who wants to start
mid-road paper with republican
money so bad he can't hardly wait for
the "wet" to get off the proposition.
There are one of two wther mid-road-
ers who are enjoying a "pull" with the
national republican committee, and
they are satisfied happy in fact; but
there are a whole lot of other people,
decent fellows in a way, who 6ee
through the skin game, and are going
to tell something by and hy. They
dicln t get any pie.
Speaking of mid-roaders calls us to
that pile af affidavits in regard to the
Grand Island convention, and we
plucked the following hot one. Read
it carefully, and you will be convinced
that the Grand Island gathering was
little better than a rcpbulican side
show to which free tickets were given
out with a lavish hand. Here is what
three good Nebraska citizens swear to:
State of Nebraska,
Gage County. (
Louis Werner.Chas. J. Ilaer, Wm.V.
Purdy each being duly sworn on oath
deposes and says: That they are resi
dents of the citv of Beatrice. Gatre
county, Nebraska, and have resided ityK
said city of lieatriee for several years
last past, that they attended th mii
road populist state convention lieid at
Grand Island, Neb., Jvly 20th, 1900,
as delegates and participated in said
convention as delegates. ,
Affiants say that the so-called mid-
road populists of Gage county did not
hold primaries to select delegates to a
county convention or any other con
vention, and aid not bold a county
convention, and that they were not
selected as delegates to attend said
mid-road populist state convention by
a primary election or by a county con
vention. Affiants further sav that they were
selected delegates to said Grand Is 'and
convention by one S. H. Calland. a
resident of Beatrice, Nebraska. The
said S. H. Calland came to affiants and
requested them to go to Grand Island
on the 19th day of July, 1900. to attend
said state convention, saying that if
they would go he would furnish them
with free transportation to Grand
Island and return from Beatrice, and
would see that their hotel bills were
paid, and that it should not cost them
one cent; and affiants say that on the
afternoon of July 19, 1900. the said s.
II. Calland did furnish them wiih free
transportation over the Burlington &
Missouri railroad from Beatrice, Gage
county, Nebraska, to Grand Island,
Nebraska, and return and did pay a
part of their hotel bills while in Grand
Island, Nebraska, attending said con
vention. Affiants further say that to the best
of their knowledge there was twelve
persons who went from Gage county,
Nebraska, to attend the Eaid conven
tion held at Grand Island and affiants
say that they were informed that of
the twelve that attended said conven
tion five were formerly populists, five
were formerly republicans, and two
were formerly democrats.
Chas. J. Ha;kr,
WM. V. PUKDY.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 13th day of August, 1900.
Chas. E. Bush.
Thinner Than Tissue Paper.
If we were suffering the tortures of
the damned, and there was no avenue
of eseaoe save confession, we would
most certainly confess, and if our re
publican contemporaries were honest
in their dealings with the people, they
would confess to beincr about the
smallest peck of potatoes to be found
anj'where. How men, supposed.to be
possessed of ordinary eommon sense
will publish such feeble stuff as the
republican state central committee is
sending out is beyond our ken. We
want the intelligent. Nebraska people
to peruse the articles attacking the
state institutions. We do not for one
moment-fear what the verdict will be.
No man of intelligence, after carefully
reading one of these articles, will say
that it is anvthinar but a skimmed-
milk affair. Take, for instance, the
effusion which republican papers
printed last week about the Blind Asy
lum at Nebraska City, it that article
isn't about as poor and thin an argu
ment- for republican success at the
polls then we miss our guess and are a
poor prophet. There are one or two
p-eneral charges unsupported by a
statement of facts, and then there is a
horrible indictment because of bed
bugs. The bed bug has been roundly
abused bv nearly every housewife in
the land, and soundly cursed by many
a weary lodger, but, we believe, this is
the first time in history tnat the poor
bed bug has been selected as a step
ping stone to the state house.
We are spending, according to offi
cial figures, 8713,000 a day upon war.
Is this good, ordinary horse sense?
Especially in view of the vast good
that money could accomplish in the
arid areas of the west by irrigation, or
the relief that could be afforded the
crowded slums of our large cities?
Young man, how are you going to
cast your vote? For or against the in-
stations secured to you by the blood of
countless Is a than Hales?
Imperialism teaches avarice and
greed. Shun it.
GREAT COTTON CROP.
.boot il0.0OO.OO4l Arm of Cotton In
the South ThU Year.
The cotton acreage of the south this
year will not be far from 2G.O00 acres,
the largest on record. Good prices are
expected by the raisers for the reason
that the crop of India last year was al
most a total failure, while ours was
small, and the present Egyptian crop
is far from promising. Both the rot
ton raiser and the textile manufactur
er are consequently expecting a boom.
There are now ubout 100 miles in the
towns along the western parts of
North and South Carolina, Alabama
and Georgia, either built or in the
course of erection. Many will be of
larje capacity and business in them
will begin before the close of the cur
rent year. Out of the 3G6 mills now
in operation there are forty-six woolen
mills and about tho same number of
knitting mills. The number of looms
foots up 95.316, aggregating 3,332,007
spindles. About one-third of them ar
run by water power, for as yet the
south is not fully utilizing its abund
ant water supply. Most of them are
run by steam, while some use electri
city. When towns, like Augusta are
blessed with a good water supply they
depend on this motive iwer exclu
sively. Visitors to the south aro sur
prised at the number of these mills,
which are visible everywh.e after
crossing the cotton belt. 'Statistics
but recently collected by the Southern
railway furnish interesting informa
tion along this line, which shows that
there was a gain last year of 13.09C
looms and 422,049 splndlea in the mills
of the south. These new mills are dis
tributed as follows: Twenty-five in
Alabama, forty-four in Georgia, two
in Kentucky, two in Mississippi, 123 in
North Carolina (which bears off the
honors as the cotton manufacturing
state of the south), sixty-five in South
a'AiliDa,. nine in Tennessee and thre
jTrVtrginia. They make all sorts of
common fabrics, such as tickings,
sheetings, prints, shirtings, drillings
and so on, but only a few make the
finer grades of goods. A great deal
of hosiery and underwear are manu
factured by the knitting mills and a
South Carolina plant makes art
squares and ingrain carpets, whila
others manufacture all kinds of cloth
for suitings, including flannels and
blankets. Altogether the future looks
attractive for cotton mill settlement
n the south, where operatives have
the advantage over their colleagues In
the north, inasmuch as nearly every
family has a few acres planted in cot-
tor, which they find time to cultivate.
A large and remunerative trade is ex-
nected with the orient in cotton goods
and the farmers are confidently expect
ing 8 and 10 cent cotton.
MOLLY PITCHER'S WELL.
An Kffort to lie Blade to Erect a Hand
some Monument There.
The story of Molly Pitcher is his
toric, but that the well from wnlcn
she drew the water for the men in tho
battle of Monmouth is still in use near
Freehold, N. J., is not generally
known. It is situated on the farm of
William A. Thompson, and, though
nearly 150 years old, is still supplying
all the water used on the place. The
old bucket has vanished, but pipes have
been laid to the well, and the water
supply seems to be inexhaustible. On
an upright post a board stating that
this is Molly Pitcher's well has been
fastened. It is now the intention of
the Sons and Daughters of the Revo
lution to bring the fact to the knowl
edge of the public and to erect upon the
spot a handsome and permanent me
morial. The battle of Monmouth was
fought on Sunday morning, June 29,
1778. Molly Pitcher was an Irishwom
an, the wife of one of the members of
the New Jersey company of artillery.
While her husband stood at his gun
she drew water and carried it to the
hot and thirsty men. Men fell on all
sides of her and the bullets whistled
about her, but she went on her way
fearlessly. She was 23 years old. On
the day of the fight she wore over her
gown an artilleryman's coat and on
her head a cocked hat. While en
gaged in her labor of mercy Mrs.
Pitcher suddenly saw her husband fall
beside his gun. She sprang to the gun
to take her husband's place and
avenge his death. There she contin
ued until the close of the battle. She
was noticed by some officers high in
command and on the following morn
ing she was introduced by Gen. Gresne
to Gen. Washington, who placed her
upon the list of half-pay officers for
life. She did not long survive her
husband, but died near Fort Montgom
ery, among the highlands of the Hud
son, soon after the close of the war.
Her grave is at Carlisle, Pa.," and Is
marked by a handsome monument.
Threw Red, Tape to Wind.
Sir Thomas Mcllwraith, who recent
ly died, was Premier of Queensland,
Australia, in the early eighties. Hear
ing of German designs upon New
Guinea, he threw red tape to the winds
and boldly- annexed the great equa
torial island to the British empire
upon his own responsibility. The late
Lord Derby was the colonial secretary
of the period, and he promptly dis
aTOwed the action of the Queensland
Premier. Germany then swooped down
down and seized the northern half of
the island, and Lord Derby accepted
what was left.
Sixteen electric floats built rn New
Orleans at a cost of $42,000 have been
told to Denver for an exhibition there,
ind they will then be sent to Wichita,
Kas., for the next street fair. They
ire the first electric floats built in the
A Bridegroom at HO.
In tho village of Dodru a Tnrk
named Ismail, Bald to be 120 years
old. frequently walks to Bartin, tea
inUen UUtant. to sell eggs. lie ban
had thirty-tour wives, tho last of
whom he married only a few days axo.
The brido is CO years hid Junior, and
tho marriage was celebrated with
much solemnity, to the sound of
drums and fifes and of volleys from
firearm. The whole village was en
fete. Tho wedding procession Included
all tho male progeny of the patriarch
bridegroom, consisting of 140 sons,
grandsons and great-grandsons. Tho
number of his female progeny la not
Hall's Catarrh Core
Is taken internally. I'rice. 73a
If Noah ever callod his wlfo an
angel he undoubtedly meant an ark
KIDNEY TROUBLES OF WOMEN
Miss Frederick's Letters Show Ilew Khe
itrlird on Mrs. Flnkham and Was
"Dear Mrs. Pixkilam : I have a
fellow, muddy complexion, feel tired
nd have bearing down pains. Menses
bavo not appeared for thrne months;
sometimes am troubled with a white)
discharge. Also have kidney and blad
I have been this way for a long time,
and feel so miserable I thought I would
write to you and see if you could do mo
any good." Mims Edna. Fkeueuick,
Troy, Ohio, Aug. 0, 1609.
" Dkah Mrs. Piskham : I have used
Lydia K. Pinkhaiu's Vegetable Cora
pound according to directions, and can
say I have not felt so well for years as
I do at present. Ilcfore taking your
medicine a more miserable person you
never saw. I could not eat or sleep,
and did not care to talk with any one.
Now I feel so well I cannot be grateful
enough to you for what you have done
for me." Miss EuXA. l'KEDEUlcii, Troy,
Ohio, Sept. 10, 1610.
"Dkak Mrs. Pinkiiam : I write to
thank you for the good Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound hasdone me.
It is the only medicine I have found
that helped me. I doctored with ono
of the best physicians in the city of
New York, but received no benefit. I
bad been ailing for about sixteen years,
was so weak and nervous that I could
hardly walk ; had continued pain in my
back and was troubled with leucorrhoa.
Menses were irregular and painful.
Words cannot express the benefit I have
ierived from the use of your medicine.
I heartily recommend it to all suffering
women." Mks. Maev IUugmseca,
of the Ace
No Boiling No Cooking
It Stiffens the Goods
It Whitens the Goods
It Polishes the Goods
It makes all r'irnTnta fresh and crisp
&a when first bought new.
Try a Sample Package.
Tou'll like It if you try It.
You'll buy It If you try It.
You'll use it if you try It.
Bold by all Grocers.
ST. LOUIS CANNON BALL
Leave Omaha 5:05 p. m.; arrive St.
Louis 7: CO a. m.
WHERE ARE YOU G01X0?
MIAV SPECtAl RATFS FAST OR SOL'TN.
Trains leave Union Htalirm Uaily for
Kansas City, Quliicy, St. Lou 1b and all
poicts East or F.outh. JIalf Rite to
Plus l?.M'J) many southern points on
1st and 3rd Tuesday of IJ'ich month.
All information at City Tieket OfTiro.
1415 Farnam Street (Parton Hot5l
Blk.) or write
HARRY f. MOOP.FS.
City Passcnr aa-1 Ticket Agent,
WILL KEEP YOU DRY.
Don't be foolei with a mackintosh
or rubber cct. ir yrw wnicoa
est storm buy the Ftsh Brand
Slicker. If not for sale In y
town, write for ca'-sioue v
A. J. I VJ CK, POwn. "a".
W.N. U OMAHA. . No. 36 1900
Best Corf Sjrua. Tuim
Sift.-- rr- 3
t -- iw..i -lit
Uf V LATFOKH TIM BOOK. Xrtry -J
II Political M.tfon sf sit j(
III .ince tn riBd-.! of the wernen ,
J ftt Platform Tail sontsln.
ih'm all 3d oiber valaakla inform a Hon.
lViT lS"- -. A6EKTS
UA1 .! fr th oeat all!nc book ot
tkearaaon. Btx Profits. bCai Ih.a
oat sa4 tend iti 1 for s fcestr ls
Cpp a4 Trrma to Afesu. Adereas I
P. Vixci!'". ia 6. lata su. Oiosba, Meeraak.
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