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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1910)
T11K OMA1TA SUNDAY BKE: OCTOUKU 30, lllin.
ORIGIN OF POLITICAL SLANG
i Tarty Nicknames in Common Use in
TERMS FITTED TO CONDITIONS
Flattering? anil Opprobloas Epithets
riork' from Kaawn sad Obmrt
Xoirrrt Words (ilvra,
Major Hen O. Trutniin, who was private
secretary to President Johnson during ths
latter's occupany of the White house, was
afford many opportunities for observa
tlnn of political doings in those stirring
tlmrs. and thus speaks with authority on
the origin of many sxpren ons still In us
In cirrent political llfo. Major Truman n
elates that while many of the slang expres
sions uxed In the t'nlted Stnten are railed
"Americanism," most of the latter have
lieen bequeathed ui from early English lit
erature, and away down that line from
Hiakepeare to Dickons; and some of our
unit common applications have been
adapted from the Itlble Itself. Hut an ex
ception may be ma'le regarding our politi
cal clung, nearly nil of which Is strictly
original; and few or none of our presiden
tial campaigns havo been carried through
without the production of some new politi
cal slang terms of inorti or lens tffecUve
ness. Indeed, to go back only a few presi
dential terms, no future treasure house
of Amerlcan-KiiKlish words will be com.
plite without the "mugwump" of ISM. It
seemed expressionless and far-fetched, as
first applied by some one never strictly
trareahli to those republican goody-
gnodys who broke away from lllalne aniM
helped elect Cleveland, and no satisfactory
conclusion was ever arrived at concerning
Its pro.sody or etymology.
When Drmorrnlii Were "Barnburners'
In 104, the nickname of "locofocas" was
given to the adherents of the democrnt'c
pSrty throughout the T'nlted States, who
followed the course of the majority of the
members of Tammany hnll, who, when the
lights were turned out on them during a
tumultuous meeting, kept right on with
their proceedings by fllrkerlngs from loco
foco matches until nandles were procured.
About the same time the members of the
more radical wing of the New York de
mocracy received the derisive name of
"barnburners," cla.lng them with lot
of lawless incendiaries, who for many
months vented their spite on the owners
of large grain and corn lands In the Mo
hawk and Oswego valleys by burning their
Alontr In the '40s came the term "aboli
tionists" and "fret Rollers," as applied to
the growing anti-slavery element in the
north; and about the same time the nick
name of "doughfaces," as applied to pro
slavery men of both parties In the north,
and that of "fire-eaters," applicable to ex
treme pro-slavery orators and newspaper
editors of the south. Regarding the term
"doughfaces" there has always been some
differences of opinion as to Its orthography
and meaning, but Hon. George Bradburn
once said In a political speech that "John
Randolph, In referring to these northern
demagogues, from his seat In congress,
branded them as 'doe-faces.' Randolph
spelled the word d-o-e-faoo. In allusion to
the timid, startled look of that animal,
which la aatd to shrink from the reflection
Of Its own face In the water."
Copprbead" and "Carpetbaaa-ers."
During the civil war the pro-slavery
democrats and other rebel sympathizers In
tha north were termed "copperheads,"
after one of tho meanest and most
venomous of snakes. It was Mr, Llnooln
who aald that "not all democrats were cop
perheads, but all copperheads were
democrats." Immediately after the war,
those republicans who went south and
were elected to office were called "carpet
baggers," and all natives who affiliated
with republicans were derided by the
southern people generally as "scalawags."
Probably more political slang grew out
of the campaign of 1S70 than of all the
ethers that preceded It, and the "bar'l of
money," "bulldoslng," "visiting states
men," "solid south," "stalwarts," "shot
gun policy," "nineteen rebel brigadiers,"
"counting out," "returning boards,"
"nephew of his uncle," and soma others be
long to that momentous rear.
A few years afterward Congressman
Flanagan of Texas contributed to our
political Americanisms "What are we here
for?" and Cobb of Georgia asked "Where
am I atr But Senator Quay of Pennsyl
vania added a phrase to political literature
that wilt reach a good old age when be
wrote to a friend: "You do your part and
I will shake the plum tree." '
It was In 1878 that ws first heard of tha
'dark horse," Mr. Hayes having been trot
ted out as that equine Individual. There
have bean many attempts to hunt op the
psdlgree of tha dork horse In politics, and
the following has been generally the most
satisfying: A few years "befo' de wh"
there lived In Tennessee a trading horse
Jockey who had a coal black stallion, al
most a thoroughbred. He entered this
horse In a country raoe meeting where he
was not known and where tha natives
heavily backed two or three favorites
against htm. Old Judge McMlnamee, the
turf oracle of that part ei the state, was
one of the adges of the meeting, and
when ha was told how the stranger was
foolishly betting on Ids horse, he looked
st the stallion and said: "Gentlemen,
there's a dark horse In this race that will
make some of you suffer before supper."
Origin of "Halt River" Vakaowa.
That Imaginary stream called "Salt
river" up which defeated candidate are
supposed to be rowed, la one of the moat
felicitous of all our political Americanisms,
although its authorship is unknown. Ths
tsrm "caucus" was first used In 18. El
bridge Garry, a democratic Massachusetts
politician of the latter part of the eigh
teenth and early part of the nineteenth
century, was accused of having instigated
tha first divlMtun of states Into congressional
districts without regard to the natural
order and conditions In order that his party
tulght succeed; thus, "gerrymander."
Probably the greatest excitment. next to
the civil war, our country has ever known,
was that In M55--7. between the abolition
ists of the north and the slave holders of
the south, for the possession of Kansas,
then opening to the advance of Immigra
tion, and out of w hich the terms "Bleeding
Kansas," "Murder Kufflna" and "Squatter
Sovereignty" became dramatically expres
sive, and are undoubtedly defined In all
text and phrase books.
The word "lioas" was first applied by
Henry J. Raymond In the New York Times
In l&t to Isaiah Rynders. who was at the
head of the democrallo marching clubs of
that yar. The word is derived from the
Dutch settlers who first colonised New
Amsterdam. Haas In the Dutch language
signifies a master or the foreman of a
Aad Taer Are Called "Msrkiaft."
Regarding ths word "machine." as de
risively applied to politics In various parts
of the I'nlted State during the last fifty
years. It has been generally believed that
It originated In New York, where, up to
lit0. the f re engines were called machines
the firemen were volunteers, and all of
them politicians of some degree. But the
application was borrowed from the Ung-
hsh, for as long ago as 1S40 the duke of
Wellington wrote to a friend as follows:
"Such Is the operation of the machine as
now established that no Individual can
have any personal Influence." The word
"floater," too. as applied to the purchas
able voter," Is filched from the English.
The terms "Jingo" and "Jingoism" were
voluminously applied to Secretary Blaine
and to President Cleveland and to their
brilliant and patriotic attitudes as Ameri
cans by foreign newspapers In their at
tempt to show that the Americans were
spoiling for a fight. The words evidently
come from the Amazonian empress of
China, named "Jingo," who made a furious
oral onslaught on Corea In 204 A. L). Kan
sas City Star.
GERTRUDE SAYS "SMOKE UP"
Noted Novel Writer Thinks I'rlnee
Mcotlse Is Pnpalar with
Gertrude Atherton, novel writer, pre
sents these novel opinions In the New
"Let 'em smoke." meaning the women.
"Women of the better class do not object,
because they do It.
"Most of them, though, once they have
acquired the habit, probably would like to
have their license to smoke when and
where they plea.se extended. And why
shouldn't they enjoy the tame privilege as
men In that regard?
"I know there Is a certain stodgy bour
geois sentiment against smoking," she con
tinued. "I bear that club women and per
sons of that sort occasionally Indulge In
pious animadversions upon smoking
."And often some public lecturer will get
up and rant and make herself ridiculous
denouncing the practice, but clgaret smok
ing Is increasing rapidly In America never
theless. And why shouldn't It? It's a
"I'll venture to say that many of those
women who make so much fuss In public
go home and light a clgaret in their own
rooms and help pass a dull evening.
"Burely you'll not be surprised to learn
that at the houses where I am entertained
In New York and Pan Francisco clgarets
are passed to the women with their cof
fee as a matter of course. And wherever
women have become frank and havo lost
their little hypercritical nerves you find
them smoking, Just as they drink liqueurs
after dinner." .
IV o Trick at All for Him.
Just before the boat left on its return
trip, a big, rosy German came straggling
down the pier to the ticket gate.
"Ticket, please," said the keeper.
"1 don't got a teckit I'm dor drummer
mlt der band," replied tho German.
"But you must have a ticket."
"Veil, I hat one but I loose him."
"You must have it, I tell you." persisted
the gatekeeper; "you couldn't lose it."
"Vat!" shouted the bandman, "I could
n't loose dat Utile teckit? Meln Gott! I
haf loose my bass-drum!" Success Maga
This is an offer that positively includes every fine imported gown in otir
entire stock, without one single restriction.
You may select any gown in our entire superb assemblage and pay na
just one-half the price. Every gown is an exquisite, very fashionable Paris
or Iiorlin model. Many never have been exhibited before on account of their
lute arrival from abroad.
Any Gown that was marked
Any Gown that was marked $200 will go at
Any Gown that was marked $185 will go at $92.50
Any Gown that was marked $175 will go at $87.50
Any Gown that was marked $150 will go at. . $75.00
Any Gown that was marked $139 will go at. $09.50
Any Gown that was marked $125 will go at $02.50
Any Gown that was marked $100 will go at .$50.00
Any Gown that was marked $89 will go at $44.50
There are just 42 of these exquisite garments to select from. They em
body all the correct, new style features for this season and are beautifully
A new lot Just received all
the new clever weaves,
shark skins, tweeds, boli
des, homespuns, etc.
plain tailored gt r"
Hundreds of beautiful new Voile
stunning styles, at
tfRlSCE TO BECOME A MAS UN
Wales Will Take Mystic Kites When
He Become! of Age.
GRANDFATHER HIGH IN ORDER
Marrlaae of Prince Victor Napoleon
Hons parte and Princess Clemen
tine of Helglnm Kmarks
BY LADY MARY MANWARING.
IXVIw-iN, Oct. Z-(Ppeclal to The Bee.)
Just as soon as he Is of suitable age the
prince of Wales will be Initiated Into the
mysteries of Free Masonry. His august
grandfather was an enthusiastic freemason
and was grand master of the order for
Great Britain. When he ascended the
throne, the supreme dignity of grand
muster of Kngllsh freemasons was trons
ferred to the duke of Connaught. in con
sequence of the fact that the then prince
of Wales was not a member of the frater
nity. But there is no reason to suppose
that his majesty will interpose any ob
stacle to the Initiation of his sons ss they
severally attain year of discretion. It may
be confidently assumed that the ceremony
of initiation in the case of the prince of
Wales will be conducted by 'the duke of
What of the Second Hon.
The court entourage is naturally Indulg
ing In speculations as to his majesty's In
tentions with respect to Trlnce Albert, who
Is eighteen months younger than his elder
brother, and will attain his legal majority
on December 14, two years hence. There U
no actual precedent that would require his
admission to the Noble Order of the Garter
on that day, and for tho time being nothing
can usefully be said on that point.
But it Is well to remember that the con
ferment of a dukedom upon a minor Is
perfectly regular, and It is not in the least
likely thnt King George will wait so long
before raising his second son to a formal
place In the peerage by making him duke
of York. This Is the tltlo that by common
consent is chosen for this purpose. It may
be taken for granted that Prince Albert
will receive this honor at an early date,
and in quarters likely to be well Informed,
the date marked out for this purpose is
his birthday, two months hence.
Light of the World.
The late Hulman Hunt's famous picture,
"The Light of the World," now In the
chapel of Keble college, Oxford, was orig
inally bought by the Dowager Iady Tweed
mouth. Its replica, which was presented
to Kt. Paul's cathedral by tho Right Hon.
Charles Booth, made a tour of the colonies
of South Africa, Australia, New Zealand
OFFER YOUR CHOICE OF
- lnlalt race
$225 will go at $112.50
Jt. foil length, very fine qual
ity broadcloth with genuine
Skinner satin lining, with
velvet collar, all ailk braid
iiiioiB inm are
so popular this
Sklrts black and colors
-all this season's
We have devoted a larger space to our Fur Section than ever
before and our stock is the most complete shown in the west.
A Great Showing of New Fur Coats, Fur
Brnndeis reputation for selling furs
When you buy furs, you buy confidence, and Brandeis Stores shows only goods of high character. We will not sell
you cowhide for Russian pony or wild cat for lynx. Every fur we sell is the genuine, dependable and carefully selected fur.
If you will consult us when you are getting ready to buy, we will give you information about furs that will aid yon in your
Genuine 52 Inch Russian I'ony Coats at $49.
Double Marked full length Russian Pony Coats $65.
Moired and Broadtail marked Russian Pony Coats,
1160 and $169.
6$ inch Near Seal Coats, brocade linings, $98.
62 inch Caracul Coats, brocade linings, $85.
and Canada, Sir Wyke Bayhss tells of tho
three young painters who stood together
in a Chelsea studio talking over their idea
of painting Christ. They were Hunt, Mil
lets and Rossettl. Paid Rossettl, "1 have
a friend who Rill serve as my model; I
need only add an aureole."
"I rannot paint what I have not seen."
said MlUals; "aod t have never seen the
Christ. I can find a rhlld-a beautiful
noman an old man. I can paint these In
a carpenter's shop; and the story of the
picture will reflect the story of their llvis.
But It will not be a picture of Christ. It
will be a picture of a carpenter's shop."
But Holman Hunt lifted his great "seeing
eyes," and said slowly, "I will find Christ,
that I may behold lllin and paint lliin as
He was. If I cannot find Him In the west
I will seek him in the cast. 1 will tear
tho secret from the stones of the city where
He dwelt, from tho sands of the desert
where He hungered, from the waters over
which His feet have passed. I will find
Him. I will paint Him ere I die." It was
a remarkable resolution. Perhaps the fire
that flamed in his own heart save to Hunt
the vision that he craved. Tho result was
"The Light of the World."
Another Royal Uotnnnce.
Only youth is needed to make the mar
riage of Prince Victor Napoleon Bonaparte
and Princess Clementine of Belgium quite
romantic. As It la. it Is difficult to be
gushingly enthusiastic over a pair whose
united ags verge upon eighty years. And
yet the story of their courtship Is suf
ficiently picturesque; and played out. as It
has been, on the steps of a throne with a
quantity of shadowy possibilities In the
background it cannot fail to be Interest
ing to the onlookers.
Prince Victor Is now in his 4fith year
that Is to say. three years older than his
great-uncle was at the Battle of Waterloo.
Indeed, his ago tells rather cruelly analnst
him In every way. The tightly buttoned
gentleman, with the aggressive moustache,
reminds one much more of his other uncle,
King Humbert of Italy, than of the Im
perious and Imperial Corsloan who strode
In his day across the map of Kurope, alter
ing It at his will.
He Is the eldest son of Prince Napoleon,
tho son of King Jerome, the youngest
brother of the great emperor. Jerome
Bonajarte was obliged to repudiate his
American wife, Kllzabeth Paterson, and to
marry Princess Catherine of Wurtemberg.
His children by her Prince Napoleon and
Princess Clothilde were connected on their
mother's side to-many of the royal houses
of Europe. Prince Napoleon married
Clothilde, daughter of Victor Emmanuel,
"It Re Galantuomo," first sovereign of
Personality of the Princess.
Princess Clothilde. a most high-born and
saintly personage, had little in common with
the second empire; and when, as a child of
18 years, she was brought to ParlH, the
bride of "plon-plon," her life was little
short of martyrdom. Between her and the
& ATOMIES I
jggiL-Miii,..r t i .m easroraaasH,
0 pretty silk chiffon, me-4 (va
line, taffeta and velvet aress
h that are made to sell up
to 130.00; in all the newest
Ideas and Include many of
the pretty little dancing
" ,.A ?Jr
of dependable oualitv is our best
Genuiu Seal Skin Coat, 62 inches long, with
lieuvy furrier's brocn.le vatln lining, litres shut I
collar, trimmed hack cut fa Sii8 O0
Genuine Alaska Seal Coats that measure full 62
Inches limit, cut vary liberal over blDS.
seal burtons, hoavy furriers' brocade
inr, XX quality 8698 (DOO An ,VF ou"
XXXX uuaiity p j J
ivmpress Kugenle there could be but a very
hollow treaty of peace; but when the sec
ond empire fell and the empress was
obliged to fly finm the Tuiierlea, lrlncrs
Clothilde I'Tdcred her horns and drove with
all due state down the boulearis in her
way to th" railway station. .he, the daugh
ter of the lmu.-e of Savo, simply shook
the dust of Pails from her royal skirts as
if glad to be fiee of the Boiiiipartos then
But hnr children belonged to the Imperial
dynasty and they so ntnajii In the pages
of the almanache do Gotha, tho heirs of
the Krenih empire. The eldest, Prince
V'clor, whose mairiage to the daughter of
King Leopold Is now about to take pluco;
Prince Louis, an officer in the Russian
lancers of the guard; and Prim-ess lictitia,
wife of the late Duke d' Aosta.
locksmith l.nuaheil nt love.
Love Is said to laugh at locksmiths, but
them was a peculiar reversal of the old
tag at a wedding which was announced to
take place at Burton-on-Trent. It arrears
that shortly before 9 o'clock the bride
groom, Mr. John Klmberley, accompanied
by his best man proceeded to St. Chad's
church. They had been waiting several
minutes and were expecting the bride.
Miss Agnes Brown, momentarily, when the
vicar robed in readiness for the ceremony,
hurried into the church and expressed a
fear that the ceremony could not take
place, a!' lie could not open the safe door.
The bride was informed of the pcsHtion of
affairs and that it was hoped to arrange
the ceremony later in the day, as mar
riages may be solemnized up to 3 o'clock In
the afternoon. Four men worked inces
santly upon tho safe with various tools up
to 2 p. m.. but. could not open It and It was
then reluctantly decided to postpone the
wedding. The safe was subsequently un
locked by the makers' representatives.
WHAT WOMEN ADE DOING.
Miss Frances Kirk of Warren. Me., thinks I
she has tho largest dahlia In the tn. I
and, perhaps, in tho country. The plant Is I
eight teet high and has twenty-five buds j
and ten blossoms. The dahlias are seven I
and eight inches in diameter.
Miss Kdna L. Smith, 23 years old, daugh
ter of the late Cap. a n Charles H. Smith,
president of the Western Wheeled Scraper
company, was elected a director to succeed
her father. Sho is owner of !30j,'.i00 worth
of stock In the concern.
Mrs. Sarah K. Anthony of Reading. Pa.,
who until a few years ngn sewed and read
without glasses, has cileb:a'ed her !th
birthday anniversary. Her husband and
two sons were soldiers In the civil war, and
six of her ancestors served In the revolu
Mrs. Theodore Ruggles Kitson of Qulncy,
Mass., is a typical example of a woman
who, by hard work ami close attention to
her art, has made a name for herself In a
profession that of sculptor w hich formerly
had all of Its successes credited to mem
bers of the masculine sex.
Mrs. M. Wheelhouse of Weser. Idaho,
con rols a small railway, an electric plant,
a fruit farm, a factory and several stores.
In addition to attending to these enterprises
she looks after a family of several children
and Is said to have more influence with the
V'W ii."' !'.
a . ...riTf. ,.tU m M, riiTf; iv w-
'-in "M'i'i y t v r ij -f,i j 1 1 'f . '
lip ' ii
' 5 '-V'?" iiK-"-' W
L j l&Wi fltk r.-.
i 4i . .st 2,- rv it i: a ywij" i i ,
Sets and Separate Fur Pieces
S10 for large black Russian Lynx Sets.
$17.50 for large double stripe Isabella Fox Sets.
$25 for large black or blue Wolf Sets.
$49 for large Pointed Fox bets.
lama if, 9 for extra oualitv and size
satin lln-it(!r t mn tli, o, i .
JJ J I ideas and styles
women voters in her Mate, than any other i
Mis SJiei'a O'Neill recent v showed end'
exp.alned in I.ou.lo'i a modi I of a tai .m
monoplane which she bus Just completed
This exhlMtioii v as given under the aim- ,
plote-i of the Woman's Aeital league of
London. MK ('Nelll Is 1 1 r onlv woman :
allow el to drle a motor cur in the Irish I
reliability motor trials. 1
Mrs Frederick Sohof. resident of the'
National Congress of Mo hers, Is also the i
''""'"i "i me I'uia leiioit;, t'onsress of.
I Mothers, and rceentlv presl.h d nt a show of I
Nl.ies sae! by I- trurtl.,,, to the niot. crs.
These mi them had their hnMes under the
care of a trained nurs. of the association,
the homos being visited ami the mothers'
told how to take rare of them. The l nl.v i
thnt showed the pruti-t btiprovement was !
given a t' prize. Mavor Kchutn present.'
io n. i no negro was e-v we I satis
fied with tills plB-i of Insiruetlr.g 'he p., or
This Shoo Store grows in
favor with Young Meu day by
day. The Young Man always
wants a jiair of Shoes with
"Snup" and "Go" to thorn.
We've JiiBt the Smart Shoes
that Young Men delight to
wear, and our attractive
siylt'S will prevent our door
knob from becoming rusty.
Tans, Patent Colt Skin and
Gun Metal Calf ar favorite
Lace, Button and Dlucher
FRY SHOE CO.
16th and Douglas Streets,
black Fux Rein.
ruQ 1DW Att,
e :iv hii.oo" ai re tributary to out
city nd we NEKP FAK.MKH OF TUB
RIGHT sort to till the Idle acres. Will
yuu com If we show you wl.eie you csn
make money easier than you fi er mad
It before In vour life? Just answer thai
question. Wr'te me a rote and y that
you want to make a living Mule bll
easier than ou hae ever mads It befors
end at the seme time share In ths devel
opment of the country, and profit h the
rapid Increase In ths value of tna landa
V rite to me today
Ton can sstlsfv yourself abont
this If yon will write to me at ence. I
enn send vnu n booklet showing JV3T
WHAT T1U8 SECTION HAS TO UF
PKM O.N; Just WHAT IT WILL I '
Foil TOF. Write for the book. It costs
nothing and may mean a fortune to you.
C. If. MrQUOWlf, Bscretary ItTKti COMU
HXKCIAX CtU, Bnhl. Xdako.
Yes, distinctly, iilumly, wrlto and
ask us for the opportunities we can
show you to DOUBLE VOUK MONK IT
IN SOUTHERN IDAHO. The land Is
filled with new ways of living well,
comfortably, happily and profitably.
I Send today for THE FREE BOOKLET
which describes Southern Idaho so well
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We can show you how to make
money. We need money to loan on
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Hill & Taylor
Tvin Falls, Idaho
OK l Oit 11IK
)-HlS U our specialty. From
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'I bin bubineb8 id made to
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And no sum, however large, is
loo large to tax our capacity to
TO PLAt K AM) l'LAl'E WITH
I'KOFIT TO T1IK I.WKSTOlt.
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I CCATl.LLO,. IDAHO
SOO bu&hels o( Po
tatoes to the Acre
Y OU know Iliac poiuiue mo
aiwas staple, i'oiatoca are
tit.e gold, ibe uiarkeu tluciuate
very little on potatoes. Ana It
you have GOUU potatoes yoa
CAN ALWAVS FiAU A MAK
.KET FOit '1 HEM. 'Ihls Is the
nioat remarkable potato country
la ALL THE WOULD. The
Bnake Klver Valley baa been
known to produce EIGHT HUN
DRED AND K1FTV ilLSHELd
OF POTATOE3 TO THE ACUE.
Vou cko KA1SE POTATOES L
THIS VALLEY. ltAlSE THEM
AND GET MONEY FOU THEM.
Writs lo us about this. Ws havs
ths most handsouioly liluatratsU
took let wrlusn a out thin, Tllki
1 WIN KALUd THACT In tiouin
nn Idaho, II. Kt liu.i been pi luiej
lor a lone witiln. it U uiltaty In.
fmiiimg, too. IT Id ! Kl-t. AN 1)
Wt WILL. SL.N'Ij ONii Copy
TO TOU IK JU WILL, JL'dT
WKMk; A POSTAL LAltU Ksi
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TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oa Dollar Per Year.
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