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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1904)
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Wt Sm, Yti ! TMt W-fc!
Will Saw Yti lire Next Wetk !
Kennedy's Soda Crackers the tresh- ,
est, the crispest, the best, PerBox-Ab,?l5; OC
Kennedy's F.A.K. Soda, per 3-lb pkg., 20c
Kennedy's Beauty BbL Snaps, per bbl, 20c
Vigor, per package, ....... 9c
Egg-o-see, per package, 9c
ANOTHER CAR OF
Made from Old Wheat-Tke Flomr That Makes
Better Bread and More Loaves to the Sack!
with a good char
acter is the genu
ine ROUND OAK.
It has been on the
market tor many,
many years, and is
still the leader in
sales and popular
ity. It is the best.
It is solid comfort
from the legs up,
for it holds the fire,
burns any kind of
fuel, and gives you
all the warmth
you' want, or just
a little. Don't ex
periment; it won't
pay you. There is
but one ROUND
OAK. It is sold at
our store only.
ST. LOUIS AND RETURN.
On Sept. 1, 3, 4, fi, 8, 11, 13, l 20, 22,
27, and , the Union Pacific will run
special Coach Excursions from Colum
bus to St. Louis and return at the low
rate of $11.50. Tickets will have final
return limits of seven days, Rood only in
day coaches on any train, regular or
special. Illustrated guide to Fair free
Inquire of W. II. Benham, Agent.
WORLDS FAIR LOW RATES.
The Union Pacific will sell Round
Trip tickets to St. Louis and return at
following low rates:
FIFTEEN DAY TICKETS
Every day to Nov. :W, good to return
SIXTY DAY TICKETS
Every day to Nov. 20, good to return
CO days. $10.00.
Everv day to Nov. 15, good np to Dec.
Inquire of W. H. Benham, Agent
Wrin & Sons
TELEPHONE NO 37
.of the Exhibit
We will jrivc one pet of Majestic
Ware FREE to anyone buying a
Majestic Range. We make the
broad statement that this set of
Ware is the finest ever offered for
sale Not a piece of tin in the en
tire set We have the ware at our
store. If you will call and sec it
you will agree with us that it can
not be duplicated anywhere for
less than $8.00.
Come in and Have a
Biscuits With Us
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBv 'fBblsv? vVsW'aJSSBV'BSSSSSSSSSSSSSM
BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBSV VSfc- V -BBBBbPBBBBBBBBBBb!
The Cfejuwwiem Pacer.
"Daa Patch," the world's pram
ium pacer, who will go against time
at the .Nebraska State Fair on Toes-
day, Angust 30th, was led into his
I special car at Savage, Minnesota, on
Jaly 30th, to be shipped to Indian
apolif, where he will moke his first
public appearance this year on August
"Cobweb," the runner, who is to
set the pace for the champion in his
record-breaking exhibits, also got
aboard the same car and will accom
pany Dan on his long tour.
Tho special car which has just been
fitted up for Dan Patch is a handsome
affair and is due to prove quite an
attraction. It is painted in immacu
late white, has gold and aluminum
trimmings and the furnishings include
all the comforts that can be provided
for a horse. On either ride of the car
aro life-size paintings of the champ
ion. These are in gilt frames and are
protected from the ravages of the
weather by heavy plate glass. Inside
are also sleeping apartments for Care
taker Plummer and his assistants.
Call at the Journal office and carry
away a $3 wall chart FREE.
September 5 th to
10th, '04, Inclusive
We extend to you a cordial in
vitation to partake with us a cup
of coffee and hot biscuits and to
witness the working of the Or eat
Majestic Malleable Iron and
Steel Range at our store. We
will show you how to bake biscuits
brown top and bottom in three
minutes; how to cook with half the
fuel you are now using, and show
you an article that, if properly
used, will last a lifetime. Exhibit
Sept. 5th to 10th inclusive.
Cup of Hot Coffee and
Remember the Dates
WEDNESDAY. AUG. 31, 1901.
Dr. Paul, dentist.
Dr. Vallier, Osteopath, Barber block.
Prof. Sike, teacher music, Barber bldg.
ur. M. T. JKOManon, dentist, over
Many of the Platte county schools
will open next Monde?.
School begins September 5th. Get
your supplies at von Bergen's. 21-2
B. S. Dickinson and two sons have
returned from a trip to St. Louis.
Do not fail to see our 8-foot galvan
ized steel null for $32.00. A. Duaaell &
The family of W. A. McAllister
spent Sunday with the Ohapin family
Ladies skirts and suits cleaned and
pressed at Palmer's. Over Commer
cial National Bank. tf-
Go to Q. R. Preib for painting and
paper hanging. First door norh of
Pollock's drug store. tf
Mrs. J. Brach and three children of
Yankton, S. D. are visiting at the
home of John Batterman this week.
Will Swartsley and Mrs. 6. O.Burns
attended the funeral of Mrs. Beecher
Kingston in Central City last Wednes
day. Cleaning, repairing and dyeing of
ladies and Gentlemen's clothing at
B. S. Palmer's. Over Commercial
National Bank. tf.
Mr. Herman Frickie, who has been
doing masonry work at Cedar Rapids
the past two months, visited his fam
ily over Sunday.
District No. 35 has ordered a set of
eight of Band, McNally's best hand
mounted globe series maps. John
Brunken is director.
A set of copper, steel and enameled
cooking utensils, well worth $7.50, ab
solutely free with every Majestic Ranee
sold next week at Wrin & Sons. Don't
Blake Maher was in Columbus on
business the latter part of last week.
No out-of-town visitor is greeted with
more hearty handshakes by Columbus
people than Blake Maher.
Word has been received here of the
death of Mrs. Beecher Kingston, of
Central City, formerly a resident of
Columbus. Death followed a painful
and lingering illness of six months.
For the latest and best in art photo
graphy call at McAllister's studio. We
do the latest in sepia and platinum
effects. We have the aristocrat and all
the new designs in mouldings. Up stairs,
Olive street. tf
The high school class of '1)5 have
been invited to a twelve o'clock dinner
at the Kinsman farm home, south of
the Platte, next Thursday. They -will
devote their time coming and going
to the collection and study of botan
Lynn Fossler, son of Professor Foss
ler of the state university, who has
been spending his vacation on the
farm of Boy Clark of Woodville
Township, returned to Lincoln yes
terday. He was the guest of Mr.and
Mrs. Abbott while in Columbus.
Theresas, wife of Vincent Kcivol
avek, died Saturday laat from periton
itis. She was born in Hungary thirty
seven years ago and came to this coun
try seven years ago. She leaves a hus
band and three small children. The
funeral was held in the Catholic
church Sunday afternoon.
It seems to be getting popular for
the patrons of the rural mail routes
to present the carrier with a new
wagon when the old one gets to look
ing dilapidated. No. I and No. 2 have
both been thus favored. The No. 4
wagon is beginning to be discussed by
the patrons along the route, but it
must be kept quiet.
Prof. D. BossOunniagham, formerly
a teacher of piano in Columbus, was
in the city Wednesday and Thursday
of last week, the guest of Prof. A. E.
Poole. Prof. Cunningham has just
returned from post-graduate course of
study in the American Conservatory
of Chicago, and has been elected di
rector of the musical department of
Wayne college in this state.
Mrs. George Schefoek died Saturday,
August 27th, aged fifty-nine years.
Deceased was born in Poland, was
married in her native land, and came
to this county direct from Poland,
twenty-three years ago. She leaves
a husband, three sons and four
daughters, living on a farm five miles
east of Columbus. The funeral was
held Monday at 10 o'clock in the
Catholic church, and interment was
in the Catholic cemetery.
Mesdames W. A. McAllister, G. O.
Burns and M. Rothleitner entertained
Friday afternoon at an elaborate At
Home, given at the home of Mrs. Mc
Allister. About 100 ladies were pres
ent, who engaged in games on the
lawn. Punch was served through
the afternoon. At 6 o'clock tables were
spread on the lawn and refreshments
served by a numoer of young ladies.
During the serving, music was fur
nished by a string quartette on the
portico. The day was perfect, both for
the entertainment and the music and
the entertainment was perfect. The
guests were present from 3 o'clock
until 6:30. The game played was
ring-toss, Mrs. Heater winning the
prize, a handsome china dish.
During'the party at the home of M.
G. Perkins last week some boys came
to steal the ice cream. They gained
entrance to the kitchen by removing
a screen and were just ready to make
way with the prize when one of the
guests happened upon the scene. They
made their escape before they were
recognised. A little later they re
turned and went to the ice refriger
ator of F. H. Abbott which was on
the back porch, and stole a large fresh
cake. Sneak thieves have been steal
ingcoal from this neighborhood for
some time Jmt tfcese coal thieves are
not half so contemptible as these fresh
youngsters who lack the
breeding to distinguish between a
practical joke played on friends and
entering the homes of strangers as
burglars. These young men may get
hurt, very badly hurt some of these
times while playing the cheap burglar
Dr. Neumann, dentist.
Dr. L. C. Toss, Homeopathio physi
cian, Columbus, Neb.
San Allen of Platte Center was a
Columbus visitor Sunday.
Messrs. Percy and Talbitzer of Mon
roe were in Columbus yesterday.
Drs. Martyn, Evans, Evans & Martyn,
Jr., office three doors north of Fried
hof s store.
Editor John O. Sprecher of the
Schnvler Free Lance was a Columbus
Attorney Geo. W. Wertz of Schuy
ler was in Columbus on business Sun
day and Monday.
Mrs. J. F. Carrig who has been vis
iting at Humphrey and Platte Center
returned home Sunday.
Remember that "dainty "Majestic"
lunch next week at Wrin & Sons. Every
body invited. Don't get left.
Miss Rose Aldersos has been em
ployed as teacher in district No. 43
near Leigh during the coming year.
Miss Ora Beard is having a week's
vacation and will spend the last part
of this week visiting friends at Bel
wood. Miss Lida Clayton, operator on the
Simplex in the Schuyler Quill office
visited with Miss Frances Mayaard
Editor Heroes of the Humphrey
Leader was a Columbus visitor
Monday. The Journal acknowledges
a fraternal call.
E. P. Dusmll and Rob't McCray
went to Platte Center last Friday to
commence work on the steam heating
plant of the Platte Center school.
For fine cakes that will not. f fall"
when the cat walks across the kitchen
floor, there is just one flour to use, and
that is WAY UP, made by Columbus
Dr. H. A. Hansen announces that he
will make Columbus his permanent
home, though the condition of his
health will prevent his continuing the
active practice of his profession.
The suit of Henry Lnbker against
Louis Lutjharms to recover on an
account for farm machinery amount
ing to f.)4.33 has been appealed to the
district court from the justice court of
The nutritious part of wheat lies next
to the bran. GOLD DUST flour is
made by a process that retains this part.
Use it once and yon will have no other
for plain strengthproducing bread.
CoiiUiinns Roller Mills.
Miss Marcia Perkins entertained a
large number of her young friends
at her home last Saturday night. The
young people made merry on the
beautiful lawn most of the evening.
Refreshments were served.
Call at McAllister's studio and see our
samples. We have something fine in
enlarged portrait work in sepia, water
color and pastels. We guarantee our
work and giro you a fine portrait at
reasonable prices. Up stairs, Olive
Frank Stovicek arrived in Colum
bus Sunday evening. He will be em
ployed in the Schostag cigar factory.
Mr. Stovicek will be, an addition to
the musical talent of Columbus, being
a cornetist and violinist. He comes
hero from Minneapolis.
SELL OUT and locate over here in
Polk county where you can raise
winter wheat to perfection. Price of
land comparatively low yet, but con
stantly going up. Get a move on yon
and call on us or write for bargains.
King & Bittner, Agents, Osceola, Neb.
Rev. Luce performed two wedding
ceremonies Saturday afternoon at the
Methodist parsonage. The first couple
were John T. Backmaa of Detroit and
Miss Kate A. Beatty of Erie, Pa. The
second couple were Charles Miller of
Monroe and Mrs. Dollie Larrabee of I
Prof. W. E. Weaver returned Mon
day to his home in Morrison, 111.
where he will take up his work in the
schools of that place. Mrs. Weaver
will remain here until farther recov
ered in health. The child of Prof,
and Mrs. W. E. Weaver was christen
ed last Sunday in the Presbyterian
church by Rev. Halsey.
Last March Carl Schubert sued out
an attachment against Paul Borowiak
for a gun. The attachment was dis
solved, and now the defendant in that
case brings a suit against Schubert
for damages on the bond. He asks
damages to compensate him for the
cost and annoyance caused him by the
attachment suit. The bond was given
by Carl Schubert, Carl Bohde and
John McAllister. The case was
brought in Justice O'Brien's court
and a change of venue asked for by
the defendant. The case was turned
over to Justice Curtis, who refused
to accept it as the fee for filing and
docketing did not accompany the
papers. The documents in the case
were returned to Justice O'Brien.
fl Word or Two from Greisen Bros.
UR STOCK OF CLOTHING is as complete as it is possible
to keep it. It is constantly being replenished from the manu
facturer's best and newest ideas. The man who wants to be
up to date in dress will find an ample assortment in our store to select
from. The New Styles and Patterns we show in Men's and Youths'
Suits are unexcelled in variety, sterling workmanship and elegance.
In Overcoats we are showing the most complete line this fall that
have ever been put on the market. If you are a tall man we have
them 52 inches long, donble
or single-breasted. We have
Overcoats for the other feller,
short or medium lengths, just
as you desire them.
Our stock of Shoes of all
kinds have stood the test for
many years, and we are zeal
ously guardingour reputation
as dealers in first-class, up-to-date
goods of that kind. All
goods and prices guaranteed
to be right, at
. Dr. Gktren, dentist.
The Baf tilt Sunday School are hav
ing a picrio today at Stevens Grove.
Dr. Chafe. H. Plata, homeopathic phy
sirian and surgeon, postoffioe building.
Mrs. El P.Bogers returned Wednes
day fromU two weeks visit to Omaha.
See the (modern cooking wonder the
Majestic Range at Wrin & Sons. Don't
Hazel Garvey was baptized Sunday
evening in the Baptist church by
Agent Bector sold eighty-three tic
kets over the Burlington to the State
FOR LALE Good platform spring
wagon with canopy top, top almost new.
Inquire at Journal office.
Bargains in slates, tablets, pencils,
elo, at von Bergen's. Get your supplies
early and be ready for school. 21-2
Miss Lillian DeForest returned to
her home in Schuyler Monday after a
week's visit with friends in this city.
Don't fail to see the Great Majestic
Range bake biscuits in 3 minutes next
week at Wrin & Sous. Don't get left
Messrs Mike Woods. Rmssell Sigler,
Ottis Biggs and Boy Oronland of
Schuyler attended the ball game here
Miss Clara Batterman who has been
visiting at Humphrey and Cornlea
the past three weeks returned home
Miss Marguerete Beecher and Mrs.
Chas. Wake went to St. Edward and
Genoa Monday for a week's visit
Dan Hnrly, who has been visiting
at Platte Center the past four weeks,
returned to Omaha Monday where he
is a law student.
Miss Harriet Mnir.who has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Frederick H.
Abbott for a few days, returned to
her home in Lincoln yesterday.
The mission feast at the Loseke
church last Sunday was well attend
ed, many people from Columbus being
present. The collections were very
Leo, the seven months old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Jos. Mostek, died Friday,
August 2G, at their home in the south
part of the city. Burial was from the
Oatholio church on Sunday.
F. S. Lecron, who is principal of the
Platte Center schools, passed through
Columbus Monday on his way to his
post of duty. He has been employed
in Gibbon during the summer. Mrs.
Lecron returned with him.
Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Carrig and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Carrig, Mr.
Chas. Segelke and two daughters, Mr.
and Mrs. James S. Haney drove over
to Colfax county last Sunday morn
ing and spent the day at the home of
James Haney, Sr.
E. B. Needham, his son Charlie and
Victor Krause came through Colum
bus Thursday on their way home from
Omaha with Mr. Needham's auto-
I mobile. Victor Krause returned to
Albion with them after several days
visit with his aunt Miss Bertha
Miss Carrie Simmons who has been
living with her brother Earl Simmons
in Council Bluffs the past two
months, visited the family of E. M,
Sparhawk and other relatives from
Saturday till Monday. Miss Simmons
will enter a training school for pro
fessional nurses September 1.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Pugsley, whose
home is between Monroe and Genoa
droe to Oconee last Friday morning
in time for the Norfolk train. The
occasion of this early drive was the
return of Mrs. Pugsley's brother and
sister who have been spending their
vacation on the farm, to their home
Mr. Ferdinand Lachnit and Miss
Anna Lang who were married at the
Oatholio church in Humphrey yester
day morning, came to Columbus on
the noon train for an elaborate wed
ding dinner at the home of Frank
Lachnit, returning to Humphrey in
the evening for a large reception.
H. O. Lachnit acted as best man for
The show season opened Monday
evening at the North Opera House
with the presentation of "For Her
Sake." There was a good crowd out
and the play was worthy of even a
larger attendance. It was a Russian
plav, and the picture of the cruelties
practiced in the Siberian mines was
especially interesting at this time
when announcement has jut been
made of the decree of the Czar doing
away with corporal punishment and
with Siberian imprisonment except
in murder cases. For those who like
melodrama it was a good play, and
the parts were well presented almost
without' "exception. Music was
furnished by Prof. Pool and a selected
Alvin E. Pool, violinist. 'Phone 65.
Richard Jones of Palestine visited
the family of R. E. Jones Sunday and
mi. ijanguon ox Shell Creole mar
keted tea loads of hogs in Columbus
Orren Wyatt of David City was the
guest of the family of David Miller
WANTED To buy a male St Ber
nard pup. Adress Sydney Eastman,
Creston, Xebr. tf
Mifses Lottie DeForest and Ona
Himes of Schuyler visited with friends
in Cclumbus Sunday.
You'll miss a rare treat if you do not
attend the grand Majestic cooking exhib
it at Wrin & sons. Don't get left.
Mrs. John Heinen and three child
ren of Humphrey visited at the home
of John Graf the first of the week.
Miss Mildred Davis of Schuyler,
typo for the Schuyler Free Lance vis
itedfriends in Columbus Sunday and
The German Lutherans will have a
Mission Feast at the Oldenbusch
church next Sunday. Rev. Holm it
pastor of this congregation.
Editor Pratt of the Humphrey Dem
ocrat was in Columbus Saturday. He
favored this office with a fiaternal
calL Mr. Pratt is a gentleman with
whom it is a pleasure to fraternize.
Prof. E. A. Garlichs, accompanied
by his wife, passed through the city
Thursday evening last on their return
home to Broken Bow, after visiting
friends in this section of the state for
a short time. Prof. Garlichs is still
director of the Broken Bow band, and
as that organization has been called
again to fill an engagement during the
Ak-Sar-Ben parades in Omaha this fall
ne made arrangements while here to
strengthen his band on that occasion.
To this end he has engaged three Col
umbus band boys. Herbert Clark, cor
net. Martin Schilz, barytone, and
John Stovicek, trombone, who will
accompany the Broken Bow aggrega
tion as they did a year ago.
Much interest is being manifested
in the various exhibits reprepenting
the dairy industry at the state fair.
About 20,000 hand separators are in
uso in this state at this timo and all
of the principal hand separator man
ufacturers have secured space iu the
dairy building and will have their
various makes of machines on exhib
ition, and competent men to explain
the desirable and useful qualities.
At the St. Louis exposition it is a
fad for states making an exhibit of
dairy products to attract attention by
life size models in butter placed in the
show window occupied by such state.
In order to keep up with the times in
this direction the Beatrice Creamery
Company of Lincoln have arranged,
at an expense of several hundred dol
lars, to have one of the most expert
artists employed at the St. Louis Ex
position come to Lincoln and model in
Tho alleged circumstances, which
it would seem have been proved to
butter a life ei.o exhibit to bo placed
in the refrigerator in the dairy build
ing on the state fair grounds, and in
order to accomodate this exhibit and
show it to the best possible advantage,
the state fair management have plan
ned to enlarge the window in the front
of the refrigerator to fixS feet, with
plato glass front.
Tho management of tho stato fair to
be held in Lincoln, August 2i to Sep
tember 2, have secured a very novel
and interesting attraction.
A Fox-terrier climbs up a perpen
dicular ladder to a height of forty feot
where he sits on a platform at the top
of the ladder, and at a word of com
mand, jnms off into a not spread at
Jeffries.the name of tho dog, seems
to greatly enjoy the trick, but his
owner says that it is somewhat hard
on the dog. especially the effort re
quired to climb up the ladder rung by
WORLD'S FAIR RATES TO
VIA BURLINGTON ROUTE.
Tickets to St. Louis and retnrn,
Good fifteen days, $17.00
Good sixty uays. 19.00
Good all summer, 22.00
For fnll information about train per
vice and other details seo tho ticket
The St. Louis Exposition tho neat
est show the world has ever seen is
now complete and in harmonious
operation, and it will bo a lifetime's
regret if yon fail to see it.
L. W. Wakelev,
General Passenger Aijent.
Boone County Fair.
We are in receipt of the 20th annnal
premium list of the Boone Connty Fair
to bo held at Albion, September 27 to
80, inclusive. There are no hotter
grounds in the state, supplied wirh an
abundance of good water.
The track has been put in A 1 con
dition. Horsemen are invited to
come and compete for tho liberal parse
The exhibit of thorough bred stock
will be second only to tho state fair.
The reputation of this fair is state
Ample provision for entertainment.
You are invited to attend.
The Union Pacific in conection with
the Wabash Line now runs through
Electric Lighted Sleepers to St. Louis
and return. Passengers are landed at
main entrance of Exposition at a conven
ient hour in the morning, thus saving
time and expense on arrival at St. Louis,
and avoiding the great crowds at the big
Union Station. Many hours quicker
than any other ronte. No change of cars
Illustrated guide to the Fair free on
application to W. H. Bkshanm.
Vifit the Old Folks.
One fare pins $2 for the round trip to
a great many points in Ohio, Indiana
and Kentucky. Tickets on sale Septem
ber 6, 13, 20, 27 and October 11. Final
limit thirty days. See me for fnll par
ticulars or write to L. W. Wakeley, Gen
eral Passenger Agent, Omaha.
I. F. Rector, Ticket Agent. '
Henry Ragatz & Co.
Everything in the line of Groceries
and Queensware. II it imt right we
will make it right or GIVE BACK
TOUR MONEY. Our in variable aim
is to please every customer and we
will not allow any customer, large
or small, to be dissatisfied with the
service we give. PROMPT DELI
VERT is one thing on which we
pride ourselves. COURTEOUS and
FAIR TREATMENT is another.
Here is some
We have every kind of Fresh Fruit
and Vegetable in their season, and in
CANNED GOODS the VERY BEST.
Are you putting up Fruit? i
Get your FRUIT JARS here.
I Lqq at qui1 line of Lamps and (jla$waie.
I Cleanest, Biggest, Prompt-
est Store in Columbus.
X-KKX-XH"S!"!"fr-t' 8 II ! 1 If ! 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 H 1 1 1 1 !
1ST ? : BBBBBrBBBBB-i ' "B
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A I WW4J ACS
J. H. GALLEY
505 Eleventh St. COLUMBUS
6. J. GflRLOW
ColnmboK Siatn Rank
fl. M. POST
Attorney : at : Law
DR. CHflS. . rLATZ
Physician and Surgetn.
P. O. Block : : Columbus
Skorupa & Valasek
Wlnes, Liquors, Cigars
We are selling as good
goods as anybody in town.
If you doubt our word, drop
in and be shown.
SUBSCRIBE FOR THE JOURNAL.
Get all the News.
The choosing of cor
rect summer wearing
apparel is not always
an easy matter. You
will be considerably
aided in your choice
if you come here and
look at the
for SUMMER WEAR.
Correct in Price, Style
We also carry a com
plete line of Dry Goods
and Clothing, Shoes,
Hats, Caps, Carpets,
Lace Curtains, Win
dow Shades, etc. Call
and get our prices.
x-x-w-M-; ii ; 1 1 1 1 n 1 1 it ii i
1 1 Have Bought!
t Of&E. Baker otct
f National Bsak aad ass
X to do all kinds of rlsaaii
ingaaddyiaffof Miaa aad gentle- I
men's elotkin. I alee haves fell
5. and complete ) lia at ran-
? mihla ml wkwk a man trim
R S PALMER
DR. R. A. VALUES, i i
i.i n in ii i mni Milium
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