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About The Nebraska independent. (Lincoln, Nebraska) 1896-1902 | View Entire Issue (May 6, 1897)
THE NEBRASKA INDEPEDENT
May 6 1897
EMU IN fl PIS BAZAAR.
THIRTY WOMEN PERISH
AND MANY MISSING,
THIRTY-FIVE ARE RESCUED
rir Breaks Oat In the Charity Structure
Prelle Over by Noted Woman
and a Terrible Paaie Follow
core. Killed or Injured
Man Trampled Upoa
by the Crowd.
Paris, May 5. Fire broke out at 4
o'clock thii afternoon in a crowded
charitable bazaar, a temporary atruc
ture of wood, in the Rue Jean Uoucron.
above the stall occupied by the Duchess
d'Uzes, while many leaders of Parisian
society were present A terrible panic
and crush followed and the weaker
persons were borne down and trampled
The Inflammable nature of the build
ing and contents caused the flames to
spread with great rapidity and iu a
very short time the bazaar was a mass
Hod ies of thirty victims of the con
flanration, mostly women, were after
ward recovered and laid out upon the
sidewalk. Many people, however are
still missing and it is feared they are
buried in the ruins.
Thirty-five injured people were res
cued and are being' cared for by phy
GREECE TO FIGHT IT OUT.
All Offers of Intervention Rejected
Army ! la Good Shape.
London, May 5. That Greece pro
poses to continue the war with Tur
key, at least until after a disastrous
defeat. Is not doubted anywhere in
Europe. The overtures of the powers
In the interest of peace have been re
jected by the Greek government and
the king proposes to remain in Athens.
On the frontier there is a tacit arm
istice at present, so as to allow of the
burying of the dead, but this, it is ex
pected, will be ended at almost any
- Intense feeling has been caused at
Athens by the statement that among
the Turkish dead at Velestino were
found a German major and two Rus
Colonel Tosamedos, minister of war,
and M. Theotokis, minister of the in
terior, are said to be favorably Im
pressed with the situation at Pharsalo
both as respects the positions of the
troops and the plan of defense.
The army is divided into three di
visions. Twelve thousand men under
command of Smolensk! are at Veles
tino to defend the approaches to Volo;
11,000 men are encamped at Pharsala
and the rest of the army, with Prince
Constantino, 10.0(H) in number, is at
Domoko, south of Pharsala. These
last will have to stand an attack of
the Turks from Trikhala, which was
occupied yesterday by the troops.
The Greok fleet has just arrived in
the harbor of Volo, and the panic
which prevailed for the last three days
is lessened. Three cruisers.one French,
one English and one Italian, are also
there, The consul have behaved
splendidly, being the only persons in
the town who had not lost their
ADMIRAL MEADE DEAD.
the Dlitlngulthed Naval Officer Pane
Washington, May 5. Rear Admiral
R. W. Meade (retired), U. 8. N., died
at a private sanitarium to-day.
Three weeks ago he was attacked
by the grip, which was after-
BEAR ADMIRAL M KADIS,
ward aggravated by apiwrnlicttU. An
operation was performed, hut he failed
to rally from IU fffects. Mrs. Meado
and Alls Patterson were at his bed
side. The funeral will be held at MUa
Patterson's hoin. and the Interment
with military honors will be at Ar
Has the King SreeaiMedT
Paris, May ft. -That.il Hiaasayt the
king f ireee tiwd tha erUls In the
affaire of hU loui.try to eutat In
(rek Hid TurkUh bond, with the re
sult that his majesty has cleared
U or seven million dollar.
DEAD AT AN INITIATION.
taelaf Kaaleeer Mailt of Haw
leal eirttaea la twlga
Ht. Jih, Ma,, May l.H. ,
Miilw. traveling engineer for the
llauttit'Si A hi JiMteph railroad and
on of the ht knuwn railroad men
lit this ercV-fiM, MaUttnf at lt
ii.lt ItUlo In an L t 11, I'. lodge at
trMkBld lst night when he tu4
rienty eseUUned; ttr, I am Ay
ixxgr and t spired at one, lie w 1
vbm Ui and had imm with the Uur
iniKU't Hijf fir nny ytara,
MORGAN AND TILLMAN.
South Cerotlaa and Alabama Senators la
a Heated Wrangle
Washington, May 5. Senator Tlll
afan of South Carolina was heard from
briefly and pointedly in the Senat
yesterday, after a silence of many
weeks, and, as usual, his remarks
served to arouse a lively controversy.
It occurred during the consideration
of the live homes bilL Mr. Morgan
proposed an nuiendment giving
a.l public land unoccupied by
IS) 00 to the several states and ter
ritories. Mr. Hawley declared this
to be a startling proposition and
Mr. Tillman nought to oppose it by a
series of questions addressed to Mr.
Morgan, home of the questions re
ferred to the amendment as a proposi
tion to "gobble" and "steal" the inter
est of states in public lands. Mr. Mor
gan in turn made sharp and sarcastic
rejoinder, and for a time Senators and
spectators were interested in the ani
mated crossfire. After Mr. Morgan
had protested against the interruption
as a breacli of the privileges of
the senate, the incideut was closed by
a statement from Mr Tillman, dis-;
claiming any purpose of being dis
courteous to the Alabama senator.
The Morgan amendment was with
drawn and an agreement reached for
a final vote on the free homestead bill
at 3 p. m. to-day. Early in the day
Mr. Morgan endeavored to secure a
vote on the Cuban resolution. It went
over, however, at the request of Mr.
Hale of Maine, in order that speecbx-l
in opposition may be made.
Safer Company Goes Voder.
Milwaukkk, Wis., May .The Wis
consin Ileet Sugar company, which
has just completed a plant at Menom
inee Falls, and of which great things
were expected, is in the hands of an
assignee, with a gloomy prospect
ahead for thtf stockholders. The as
sets of the company consist of the
plant, which represents an investment
of 8;:;.r,000. The liabilities consist of
$60,000 in bonds secured by a first
mortgage on the plant and 939,390 due
lor labor and material.
In Becelvers Bands.
New Castle, Pa., May 5. Ifpon ap
plication of the Croton Limestone
company, Judge Wallace appointed
Edwin N. Ohl and William Reis of this
city receivers of the big Atlantic Iron
and Steel company, which owns the
Atlantic furnaces and roller mill in
this city, as well as having leased
works in Sharon and Greenville. The
court granted the receivers permission
to operate the plant.
Payment of Indemnity Recommended.
Washington, May 5. President Mc-
Kinley yesterday sent to Congress a
message concerning the lynching of
three Italians at Ilahnvllle, La., on
the night of August 8, 1896. He rec?
om mends an appropriation of 86,000
for the heirs of the persons, without
admitting the liability of the United
aiaies in me premises.
, Chicago Gives Aid to India.
Chicago, May 5. Four thousand
people gathered in the Auditorium last
night and listened to plans for the re
lief of starving India. The Rev. Dr.
Talmage was the principal speaker.
Ten thousand dollars in cash and
twenty-five car loads of corn were sub
. Shot by an Es-Convlet. ,
Mansfield, Ma, May 5. John Bo
linger of Norwood, Mo. , was shot and
killed in his own corn field yesterday
with a double-barrel shotgun by one
Belsher, who was recently released
from the penitentiary. Belsher is un
der arreBt and heavily guarded for
fear of lynching.
Democrats Carry Chllllcothe.
CntixicoTiiK, Mo., May 5. The
municipal election yesterday resulted
in a Democratic victory, that party
electing every officer in the city. Or
dinarily the cicy is Republican by
about 100, but Uirsch, the Democratic
candidate for mayor, was elected by
about 200 majority.
Governor Stephens Mot Well' Yet
Jefferson City, Mo., May 5. Gov
ernor Stephens arrived home yester
day after an absence of three weeks at
Hot Springs and the Tennessee cen
tennial exposition at Nashville. He
is much improved in health, but is still
Kpauldlng; Cahqot Get HalL
Chicago, May 5. All the indicted
officials of the defunct Globe Savings
bank, with the exception of ex-President
Spanlding, gave bonds and were
released from custody. Spaulding's
bonds foot up nearly 8320,000, and he
uouuut ?Ui nioli that amount of surety.
Shot for MlttreatlnK III Wife.
Natchez, Miss., May .V Dr. Alfred
Holt wan shot and probably mortally
wounded by Horatio N. Ogden. a com
mercial traveller, a brother of Holt's
wife. The trouble is said to have been
caused by Holt's treatment of his wife.
Mlveonrl Hank f'lneed.
jKr'KHox Citt, Ma, May 5. Sec
retary of State Lesueur has closed the
bank of Linn Creek on report of llnnk
Examiner V. O. Oldham. It la a pri
vate bnfck. neg&uUed August tt, 1SU5,
with an authorised capital of 17.000.
Kt-Meaalor 'tebree Dead.
Cakhom.toso Mo., My fl, Ex-Senator
J. W. Sehree, one of the leading
attorneys of this avetlon of the state,
died at his home in this city at t
o'clock yesterday morning, aed 1J
I. I', . Itiarabura Wealed.
Mtxlt'O, Ma. May fc,A effort will
Hki ty lx in ile i.i -curw Jo ttlaek
burn of Kentucky, toek In the I'iral
eotirvaahiiiat dlelriet, ttow lhat W. J,
ISryan has wrdUn announcing that he
tan awl vUlt MMurl for that purpuee.
(laotte t'eae Veil.
Col oh 4 Im rmu, Col, Msy I
The) batik ln(f hoMttif J. II W heeler 4
l, lth In Maaitoa and Atpen. wont
Itti.i the hands f atne yesterday
SHITE TARIFF IIS.
DINGLEY'S BILL VERY
TO GO INTO EFFECT JULY I.
Ontlee on Tea, Hide, and Coal Dntle.
on Beer and Lead Ores Rallied Ex-
tra tlntlee Againtt Forelrn
Bounties -Many Changes In
Wool Schedule The
Washington, May 5. The Repub
licans of the Senate finance committee
secured a clear majority of the com
mittee last night, Mr. Jones of Nevada
declaring that he would support the
measure, and under the agreement
with the Democrats Mr. Aldrlch pre
sented the bill to the Senate to-day
and gave notice that it would be called
up on Tuesday, May 18. The time fot
the bill to take effect is made July 1,
1897, instead of April 1, as provided in
the House, and the words in the first
paragraph "or withdrawn for con
sumption" are stricken out.
SUGAR DUTIES-A TAX ON TEA.
Under the sugar schedule, unrefined
sugars of all kinds under 87 degrees
polarUcope test will be required to
pay a duty of 75-100 of a cent per
pound; on sugars between 87 and 88
degrees, 79-100 of a cent per pound,
and 2-100 of a cent per poiwid extra
will be imposed on unrefined sugars
above 88 degrees polariscope. On re
fined sugars the duty will be 1.16 cents
per pound. On all there will also be a
duty of 35 per cent ad valorem. Mo
lasses will pay from 4 to 8 cents per
Machinery purchased, abroad, im
ported and erected in any beet sugar
factory and actually used in the pro
duction of sugar in the United States
from beets produced therein, within
two years from July 1, 1897, will be
admitted free of duty under such reg
ulations as the Secretary of the Treas
ury may prescribe.
Maple sugar and maple syrup will
pay 4 cents per pound; glucose or grape
sugar Vi cents per pound; sugar cane
in its natural state or unmanufactured
10 per cent ad valorem; saccharine, 91
per pound and 10 per cent ad valorem;
sugar candy and all confectionery val
ued at 15 cents per pound or less, 4
cents per pound and 15 per cent ad
A duty is levied on tea at the rate of
10 cents per pound until January 1,
1900. After 1900 it is to be admitted
free of duty. . . .
DUTIES ON HIDES AND COA.
The following is the provision in re
gard to hides, Which are transferred
from the free list: "Hides of cattle,
raw or uncured, whether dry, salted
or pickled, 1 cents per pound, pro
vided that upon all leather exported
made from imported hides there shall
be allowed a drawback equal to the
amount of duty paid on such hides."
The word bituminous is stricken out
of the coal schedule and all coal made
dutiable at 75 cents per ton with a
proviso added that the duty on coal
and shale shall be 60 cents per ton
and on coal slack or culm 15 cents per
ton, when imported from any country,
colony or dependency that does not
impose upon coal, or coal slack or culm
a higher rate of duty than those
named In this proviso.
BEER TO PAY MORE TAX.
The internal revenue duty on beer
is changed by changiug section 3339 of
the revised statutes to read as follows:
"Until January 1, 1900, there shall be
paid on all beer, lager beer, als, por
ter and other similar fermented li
quors, brewed or manufactured and
sold or removed for consumption or
sale within the United States by what
ever name such liquors may be called,
a tax of 81.41 for every barrel contain
ing net more than 31 gallons; and
after January 1, 1900. there shall be
paid a tax of $1 per barrel on every
barrel of such beer, lager beer, ale,
porter and other similar fermented
liquors (the present rate is $1.)"
The retroactive clause of the Ding
.ey tariff bill is stricken from the Sen
'i in.o Auntie iu.iir.n.
The entire House provision relatine
, - " "
to reciprocity has been stricken out
ami me loutjwiujf section suosiuuieu:
"That whenever any country, depen-
fUnitV .H nnlntl,, Vi u I 1 .. I ... ......
directly or indirectly, any bounty or
grant upon the exportation of any
article or inerchandim, from such coun-1
try. dependency o.- colony, and such
article or merchandise U dutlahie un-
der the provision of thk act, then
upon tho importation of any such
article or merehandU inli ll.Ylt...l
States, whether the ..., shall I- Im-!
ported directly from th country c
production or others Ue and whether
such artioU or merchandise l Import
ed in tho name condition when
mooted from the country vt pro
ductlon or ha Wen changed in
condition by manufneture or oth
er i tli re li.U t levied
and paid In all surh c .., lu addition
to the dutle Oirie I m ,.,! by
thU avt, iil ad IUl.ml tiutf equal to
tit net amount of ut'h Mi.iy or
grant, however the atne I pUI or
betovd. The net auwiui.t of all ui K
bounties ur grant mU ! from Hut
to llu a'ertind, determined and
declared by the eerUry of the Irvaa
rv, hu shall tuekt ad nvedfat rgtt
latum for the IdeattfieatUm uf auvh
rtlelet and mervhaiidlta and for the
MMUMt and eultiKtkHf td etii'b 4-
d.ttoasl d title"
Th Hons roUott la the Urtfl
oill keeping in force the Hawaiian re
ciprocity treaty is stricken out, the ef
fect being indirectly to abrogate the
1 treaty and impose the same duty on
Hawaiian sugars as is imposed on
sugars from other countries.
LEAD ORE RATES INCREASED.
Lead ore is increased from 1 cent,
which is the house provision, to i
cents per pound.
LUMBER SCHEDULE CHANGES.
The lumber schedule is changed by
adding after the word timber the
words "hewn, sided or square and
round timber" and the duty fixed at
the rate of 1 cent per cubic foot as in
the house bill . The rate of $3 per ton
on all sawed boards, ete. is retained,
but when planed on one side, the ad
ditional rate is mad a 35 instead of 50
per thousand feet board measure; when
planed, tongued and grooved the ad
ditional rate is made 7u cents per 1,000
feet board measure instead of SI; if
planed on two sides and tongued and
grooved, 91.05 per 1,000 instead of 81.50.
The house proviso for nn additional
duty of 25 per cent ad valorem up
on lumber imposed f.-i.ui any for
eign country whimi Lupuses an export
duty is changed so as to add the
amount of the export duty instead of
any fixed sum. The duty on kindling
wood In bundles is stricken out On
shingles the House rate was 30 and
the Senate ?5 cents per 1.000; on man
ufactures of osier or willow, the House
rate was 50 and the Senate 40 per cent
ad valorem. On toothpicks of wood or
other vegetable substances the House
rate was 8 cents and the Senate 1 cent
per 1,000 and 15 per cent ad valorem;
butchers' and packers' skewers, House
40 cents per 1,000, Senate 20 per cent
ad valorem. Placed on the free list
are poplar and other pulp woods,
heading bolts, stave bolts and railroad
MANY CHANGES MADE IN WOOL
Many and important changes were
made in the wool and woolen schedule
as passed by the House. First class
wools were reduced from 11 cents per
pound, as provided in the House bill,
to 8 oents per pound and second class
wools from 12 to 9 cents, whereas the
duties on wools of the third class were
raised. The dividing line in this lat
ter class was placed at 10 cents value,
wools under that value being made
dutiable at the rate of 4 cents per
pound instead of 32 per cent ad va
lorem as in the House bill. Wools val
ued at more than 10 cents per pound
were placed at 7 cents per pound in
stead of 50 per cent ad valorem. The
wool growers failed to secure all the
changes which they desired in classifi
cation, but it is understood that all
the rates fixed on wools themselves
are satisfactory to them. Skirted
wools of the first class as imported in
1890 and prior to that date are required
to pay 1 cent per pound in addition to
the rates imposed by this act on un
washed wools of class one. Para
graphs 263 and 363 and 364 are all
stricken out and substitutes provided
NEW TARIFFS ON WOOL GOODS.
Upon clothes, knit fabrics and all
manufactures of every description not
especially provided for, valued at not
more than 40 cents per pound, the duty
is to be three times the duty imposed
on unwashed wool of the first class
valued at above 40 cents.andnot above
70 cents, four times the duty on un
washed skirted wool of the first class
and in addition on all the foregoing 50
per cent ad valorem; valued at over 70
cents per pound, four times the duty
on unwashed skirted wool of the first
class and 55 per cent ad valorem.
Women's and children's dress goods,
coat lining, etc., valued at 15 cents
per yard and less are rated at 5 cents
per yard instead of 7 cents as In the
house bill, while articles of this class
valued at more than 15 cents are re
duced from 8 to 6J cents per yard and
50 per cent ad valorem instead of 20
per cent as the house bill added
on all of them. The above ap
plies to goods the warp of which
consists wholly of cotton or other
vegetable material. On women's and
children's dress goods, etc., which are
composed wholly or in part of wool
and not specially provided for, the
duty is reduced from 11 to 9 cents per
yard, with an ad valorem of 50 per
cent added. The lute on webbings,
gorings, suspenders, eta, is reduced
from 60 to 40 cents per pound, though
the ad valorem addition of 00 percent
is not changed.
The blanket paragraph is changed
1 Blankets and flannels are increased
r an ja A , . .
from 2(1 to 40 pent nur rwmrwl uml It
u ir i.. i, 1.,.
1 is a iso pro vi
j the same as
i . . '
that imposed upon one
and one-half pounds of unwashed
wool. An additional duty U allowed
3V ceD ."i in8Vttd, of
I art.eles valued at
J" . cenU,nn!1 n? m7e U,ttB
! 50 W.n 'r "T fUty
Uttl to l,wond hflf ,llnw" U,at
V"nA ' uiwhed wm.1 Instead
th?tJ th,,t- provided la th
,,OUM bm "m "J valorem of 33
Pr"prn Instead of th IU.iinU
rate, on niankoi valued at more than
50 cents per pound, the rate I tnndt
three times lhat of uuwathed wool,
and an ad valorem duty of 40 er cent
Twt Merare la lltaaatt.
CiiisaM,OMo, May VUie tiu
Tafol wm elected mayor t aiieeved
laUtwelt last iii nith he qualified, but
l"aM refused t, Muru over the
oiUoe. claiming that h e term did Hot
iptr MtiUt July 7, IViiding a de
cium of the tiiiperlor iurl both are
siting a Uiiyor and making tioint
menu. latdweU and M aptiointeee
hat o4Uu of I he eity hall.
Wetwte lel Heave
Vi iuQi, May l-Theealy nom
Illation art tu tl.e Miate W.lx by
i tha prtdt ouUUte wf a few army
hMrrituviMott wa lhat f M .Mayor
Velwier twvi .f Hawt llty ! N
auUisat aeeivtaiy t
the tiiWrlor de
Much in Little
Is especially true of Hood's Pills, for no medi
cine ever contained so great curative power In
so small space. They are a whole medicine
chest, always ready, al
ways efficient, always sat
isfactory; prevent a cold
or fever, cure all liver ills,
sick headache, Jaundice, constipation, etc. 25c
The only Pills to take with Hood's Sarsaparilla.
and JEWETT ...
Farrand and Votey
ARE BOLD BY THE
Matthews Piano Co.,
130 So. 13th St., LINCOLN, NEB.
THE FAMOUSj .
Received the Highest Award at
the World's Fair. Endorsed by
Patti, Nordica, Danerosch. Seidl,
Arditi, Gilmore, Sonsp., DeRezeke,
Alvary, Leiblina, Kunkle, llem
enyi, Musin, and over one hund
red of the world's greatest musi
cians. They are the lowest priced
high grade instruments made,
and you are cordially invited to
examine them at 212 8o, 11th 8t.
LINCOLN MUSIC HOUSE
T. J. CURTIS, MGR.,
KASYTER M 8. I lajr.ni N Mm
129 So. Uth St. :
GALLERY ESTABLISHED IN 1871.
Work Guaranteed. Prices Low.
Will visit any part of the
state to perform opera
tions or in consultation
with your family physl
cian. PHONES 685 AND 656.
17,18,19, Burr Blk., Lincoln, Neb.
A. D. Ot'ILI
P. D- SHGRWIN
Vttoor BUR BLK
OP RE D.
lUamiilia, retviut, IiJb; m4 lums
It b but th trvih to say that baad
de ol )wopl uRrnaf from aho asd
thef ilieeaaee ave Uwaeured tof Ifreatlf
swueliied bt lea im id tbe MiedwiaaJ
enure at lt Mprlane, K, U. If yuv an
lalefeeltd, addreea to Mirlluhv, A. H,
Ii lIiM,l'liy wk , arts !
(, i IT (tou'li Tenth ., Ur-a, ,S.b,
Will give you
Five Per Cent
OB ii you clip
This Add Out
AND BRING IT ALONG
Establishment in the City.
226 8. Eleventh St,TUQ rito
Ground Floor. I "C LIIIC
Bath House and Sanitarium
Open at Alt Hours Day and Night
All Forms of Baths.
Turkish, Russian, Roman, Electric.
Vita Speelal atUnUoa to the applleatlea el
NATURAL SILT WATER BATHS.
Several tlm troaeer taaa see. vawr. '
amatlem. Mkia. Hoi and Nervooa Die
laeae. Liver aad Kldoev TrosMee aad Oareaw
Ulai.au are treated ecee.fsllr.
aj se ealored at all eeaeens la ear large SALT
iWlMMINa POOL, Mtl4f leet, I to U feet deep
Seated to aatforai teaperatare of M daerees.
Drs. II. H. & J. O. Everett,
Yes, and econnmy, too, it
you take the Burlington
Route's personally conduct
ed once-a-week excursions
iwhich leave Liiicoln'eviry
Thursday at 6:10 p. m. f
Tourist bloerc clean.
briirht. comfortable thro'
to San Fraucisco and' Los
Anireles. Second-class tick
ets accepted. Only $5 for a
double berth wide enough
and big enough for two.
Write for folder giving ' full information.
Or call at the B. & M. deoot or citv office
corner Tenth and 0 street, Lincoln.
Neb. ' G. W. Bon nell, C. P. & T. A.
I ox. to l lb.
..mm. i w
bMl Hruta minim I Iuhv.! frtate.
HI VI W IUIIUHI H .
Irul, Biif of Hnuofuiiinn.
H ndts Af SpeUltUt; at lec than, M bolaale pri- p
tV-MlHlKHd.t Fi'i-l Ml lS rtTBS tr'H
, urn Voni, Cttff-tMI'h, K'trw. 1.-
ar, toinh. R1nfitf. K-'l-ii(l, Pl .tt - wiiti Hr MAI.KSe
H'-ni far Trt-1 tnltn nni hw ( Si. .U.mi-v,
' B. Jef arson B4 LH.CA'0 BOAl.S rrt . Ohtcicm. TU
j Galvnnlzu.i. in all
E. B. WINGER,
(A") 1 hlracn.
Every TlmrKduy viiinjjr .a tourit
Hlwepiiigciir lor Suit l,nkn City. Smu
Friisu'ifco uml Iiih Ani'li'i li'iivc Omn
tin iiii'l l.iui'iilii via ili Itiiiliiiirion
rmit'-. It i cnri. ti-il, ui'liiilxictvil in
riiltiin: luix Hii'insr wni mill ImckH. nnd
in .rii nlnl uith rurlii nn, IhmIiIiii -toUf'fi,
im , "li', An i'Xiwiiicitl t
ciirMiuii ciMiiliii'tor mid n iititfoi ,.ir
1'ullmtiii i'i! trr urcuiiipiiiiy it llironU
tO tllM I'lll'ilU' I'llllHt.
Wliiln ii.-it It.-r mi -xftiwvi"ly ltirnihd
unr nn Huh to limk nt nn u .iilic tifH-r
it 'in jttiet iim iriiod to rt li in . Shi'oiii
cIuiim ln ki ln ii r hoiinri-d, mui ! jiriin
ol a erili, iill' HUMtull Mini liijj fliOUKh
for two ia only f .
Kuril IuI'Iit yiirinu fu l mrt ritliiia cull
at ili It. Si M it.-put ori-ny nilUi-, cor
ner 'IV ii III Mini (I tr.' t.
. U W. l!o.M,i.L. C. V. mid T. A.
LAMB ADAM 8
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