The Tacoma Times from Tacoma, Washington on March 28, 1904 · Page 4
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The Tacoma Times from Tacoma, Washington · Page 4

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Monday, March 28, 1904
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« ROOSEVELT AND FAIRBANKS (IIA 111. Is W. FAIRBANKS, WASHINGTON, D. C, March 28 Ml ham!- si-em willing that Senator Charles Warren Fairbanks, eel Indiana, shall be President Roosevelt's running mate on the Republican ticket. yV» This agreement , takes in not only the president and senator, the chief parties in interest, but apparently extendi to all the leaders of-the party. Fairbanks was near tin- presidency at the Philadelphia convention, four yean j agonearer tii.'in anybody nt that time imagined. He was the choice of McKinley .Hid 11.11111.l for vice president. 11.- could hove been nominated, Fairbanks, however, held •aloof. ' - ..... „ ■i, .-•-.* lb- thought there would be ii day.when a party would place'him at tin bead of a presidential ticket. To accept second [dace at Philadelphia might destroy that chance. His Indiana friend* insisted that he should decline. The ".late- was in line for the presidency, they said, and he was the favored son. If lie should go on the ticket he would be buried politically. He would i be doing an injustice both tee himself and i to tin- state. • ''3,'"-*-.'.•','.;-■/'*■.'-, 'lie-,' arguments were in accord with bis - own ambition ami Fairbanks remained off the ticket. '£'■*'-' The party leader* turned to Allison and i Spooner. Neither of them would accept. Then Congressman Dolliver, of lowa, and Secretary of the Navy John 1). Long, of Massachusetts, entered the Maid. Either wove!,! * hay* , i ben acceptable but neither could :, hold the • full.- U. Km), v llanna strength.:- - '-}._ .*-,...-'•« ■■'.-■ 'I lie dead-lock opened -I In- way to Plat! and Quay to bring Roosevelt to the front. There was « lot of Roosevelt sentiment in the air anyway and this, combined with the break in the presidential forces, made possible tin rough rider's nomination even against bis wishes. lie accepted .111,1 the Buffalo tragedy elevated him to th* Whit* /.House.-: :-■ "..■>"" : •■ ■ • After the election her* was much talk of - Fairbanks a* McKinley's successor. Whatever chance he had, though, was swept away by the president'! death. During the (wist winter, there- was gen* eral speculation as to Roosevelt's associate 'on the ticket. The question is believed by th.- statesmen to have been settled when Fairbanks, a few days ago, let it be known that lie would accept j the nomination. On * the; surface the alleged arrangement seems to be little mora than political goslip. In fact it is the definite policy of the party leaders, Roosevelt has said he will take no part in the 'contest for the nomination of his running mate. He has stated privately that he would be well satisfied if Fairbanks were placed on the ticket. That assurance was the first requisite to Fairbanks' willingness* to accept, The second was that lie would lie elected, That, too, was settled in* the affirmative in bis belief and then Fail haul. passed out word through his friends that if the convention ' choie to honor him with the nomination 1 for vice president he would take it. - He has not openly declared himself because, tor one of two lea-oil-, he might de- ' cut.- not to run. If he should wiiitdraw ' he would desire to:do -.. without being ! placed; in;the light of ,i defeated and dis- ' appointed candidate. Not having declared ' himself he could drop out and there would ■ be nothing in the record to show that he had ever sought th* place. The only considerations that, can keep him off the ticket will .be. a belief that he would not be elected or a change of mind on the part of Roosevelt that will lead him to desire some other associate than Fairbanks. Neither ' contingency is ..I nil probable. - Fairbanks .' seems beyond all doubt to be the man. .. t A brisk- contest for hi* seat in the senate '. is sow under way in.lndiana. Governor ' Deri-bin mid Congressmen H.menu.n and LsaKU* are the leading candidates. Hemenway's friends seem to be confident i that he is in the lead. i Senator Fairbanks is very much an American,. .'.."■,., ,'.;..'. Hi*'ancestry dates back to the earliest i day* of the- country—even to Jonathan - Fayerbanks, a Puritan nil,, came from ! England nearly ."iOO years ago. The home i of Jonathan at D*dham is owned and preserved .to this day by the Massachusetts I Historical society. - Senator Fail-banks' father was one of the Oh. pioneers and wettled in Union county. There wits much of the Puritan in his makeup, and: when'the ."underground railway" was . established "to smuggle slaves from the .'South to Canada"'his home'was one of the.station*.", Senator Fairbanks was born . in. Union ' county, May 11,". 1852. He is eighth in descent from his Puritan grandfather. IF- father was a wagonmaker and , the jtionger man was given early training In , the '".bop. He wax al>-o given practical instruction Ho fanning., He attended the ; Ohio Wcifcleyau university at. Delaware, ' '„ and after his graduation wan a newspaper reporter in' Cleveland and Ii 1-bin This was" to pay 1,1- way while he was studying law. 11.- was admitted to the bar at Columbus in 1874. Then hi' married-Miss Cornelia Cole, daughter of Judge Cole, of Maryswile. Q.J and moved to Indianapolis. lie has ever since been a resident of that city. He became rich in purse and won a reputation as one of the greatest lawyers in the West. He got to be in important figure in politics, but held no office until he came to lb* senate March 4, IW'7. the .lav Presi-i dent M, Kmle\ entered the White House. JACOB WALDECK. BOATS NOT SOLD TO THE RUSSIANS John Rosens, managing director of the Northwestern Siberian company, which recently purchased the three Northern Pacific steamships,' arrived in Seattle late last night. . In regard (o the reported -ale of the steamships Olympia, Tacoma ami Victoria, Mr. Rosene said: "The statements published thai these steamship* may be bought by the Russian government is see much nonsense, They CULTURED HAITIANS ARE SLIGHTED AT WASHINGTON ' WASHINGTON, I), C, starch 28.-Madam Leger, wife of J. N. Leger, the Haitian minister, and his sister, Miss Louise Bourke, occupy a somewhat Isolated position in the diplomatic corps and society generally. They are highly educated and graduated with honor from one of the most exclusive convents in Parts. Both are accomplished linguist! and tin* musicians. MARINE GLIMPSES TIDES FOR TUESDAY. Time. Height. 3:15 ,c. in 13.10 feet 0:20 a.m. 8.80 feet 2:59 p. m 12.10 feet 9:35 p. in 4.90 feet The fishing steamer Edith arrived last night from the North with the largest (.itch of halibut ever made by the vessel. Altogether 5,400 fish, about five carloads, were taken. One dory, with only half the usual gear, caught 780 fish. Fine weather on the fishing banks is accountable lor the large number taken. The fishermen get 25 cents for each, to the moms made by a good catch like this amounts to considerable. The British steamship Tottenham ha- arrived from Port Blakeley for fuel. The vessel has 3,300,000 feet of lumber for Shanghai. i The crew of the steamship Pleiades will be paid off by Deput) Shipping Cnmniisl 'lioner Swift today. f " i It' was reported on Saturday that the steamer Multnomah had been lined for i Republican meeting at Engine House, I Forty-third and L streets, Tuesday eve> ning. I tssl. 29. Good spoking. Good , music "* will all ply from Puget Sound ports to points in Ik-ring sea, on the American and Siberian rides. We shall have return cargoes for I'uget Sound from our mines there, and expect to have plenty of business to keep the vessels busy." Mi. IJ'is.ne come* direct from St. Petersburg, where In- spent the winter. He says that, in the present struggle with Japan, Russia seeks neither Manchuria nor Km- II a commercial sense, In says, Russia is perfectly willing that the Japanese shall develop Korea .1- extensively as they may desire, but Russia does not propose tie let the Japanese, fortify and entrench themselves in .1 military way, for In reason that I lie Korean peninsula, strategically, is to Siberia what Florida is to th* United States. Mr. Rosene'f trip to St. Petersburg was on business in the interests of the Northwestern Siberian company and the Northwestern Commercial company. The result of his negotiations for business was the purchase of tin- Northern Pacific liners, and he- announced that three more steamships will be" added to the company's fleet out of I'll.', i Sound. MORTALITY NOTES John Schimling, aged 30 years, a 'native of Norway, is dead .it his home, Mill South .1 street. 11,- leaves a brother in -^Dawson; Y. T., and a sister somewhere ' ( in Wisconsin. No funeral arrangements will be made until some of his people arc heard from, The funeral of J. 11. lUdloft* will take place at '_' o'clock tomorrow. The body is al Mellinger's undertaking parlor.-. .10-iah Armstrong died at 5 o'clock tins morning at hi- residence*, 013 South F. street, aged .'.I years. The deceased was a brother ..I' Dr. -I. Armstrong, A widowsurvives him. The funeral will take place tomorrow at 3 o'clock from Roberts A Son'- chapel. Burial will be in the Tacoma cemetery." The- Funeral of John N. Fuller was held yesterday afternoon. Services were conducted at 2 lock at 110-k.i - chapel. Th" coffin was (completely buried beneath banks of Sowers, the offerings of the mam friends of the deceased, The services were under the auspices of Evergreen lodge of old Town, Charles 1). Atkins, grand master of the Masonic order in Washing ton, conducted the opening services, as- Bated by Chaplain stubbs. The pall-bearers were: Captain S. \liirpln. Frank M. Crawford, T. B. '.'ruber. S. 0. Alton. Arthur Boucher and W. 11. Harris. Burial was in Taeomi cemetery. Mrs. Mary -I. Meeker, wile- of John V. Meeker, died Sam.lay night at the home of her daughter, Mis. Margaret Fernandez, in Maplewood. Mrs. Meeker was (19 years of age. and a pioneer resident of Pierce count*, Burial will take place Tuesday afternoon, John Hob oak, an engineer, aged 43 years, died yesterday a) one of the city hospitals, of pneumonia. lie In.-d at 319% South Thirty-fourth street, Funeral arrangements have not been made. They ate of pure African blood and for that reason receive a rather limited numbe i of invitations in Washington, People who welcome pagans of many colors and many countries withhold hospitality from the gentle and cultured I tut 1.111-. They. however, receive invitations to all official functions and are included in at least one dinner party at tin- home of ihe secretary of state. carrying explosive* without a permit, the explosives in question being several boxes of cartridges brought here from Seattle. There are a number of technical points to be considered in connection with the case, ami Deputy Collector of Custom* Fairweuiher said this morning thai no line had been imposed and that he would have to look further into the matter first, If the inspector finds that the Multnomah is subject 1. ,i line, none, to that effect will be given when the vessel arrive* this evesing, In the cargo of the steamship Tacoma is a consignment of 320 valuable plants for Dr. a' A. Knapp. North Galveston, Texas. While awaiting shipment from Taconia the plants are being eared I'm by <>. F. Cosper, quartermaster's agent, mid Superintendent Roberts of Point Defiance park. TEACHERS" INSTITUTE The Pierce County Teachers' institute commenced his morning. There are about 400 teachers in attendance. This year many new face* are seen in the ranks. A few changes were made in today* program owing to the inability of rtitie of the speakers to be here. City Superintendent A. I',, Warner made the opening I Ire-- " this morning. He was followed in a brief talk by Dr. A. K. \\'in-hip. Both addresses were Interesting, not mill to the- hers, but to others in attendance. Mi.- salaries of teachers who attend the iiu-titute go on just us if this were ia THE TACOMA TIMES the school room, and tin- week's attend ance in every school is credited to the district by the county superintendent, so that no district lose* any of its apportionment on account of vacation caused by the absence of the teachers. A new system of marking the attendance of the teachers was inaugurated tins year. The teachers mark on the attendance card the time they reach the institute in the morning and the- time of leaving, and when the session is ended the statement is attested to by the teachers as evidence of attendance. The program for tomorrow is as follows: FORENOON. M. E. lunch Add,,.- '-The New Geography," Or. A. K. "Winship. High School — Boom 14 — "Weather Changes] How Indicated, With Particular Stress Upon the Laws Governing Storms," Professor Allen. Room "Geography Round Table," Professor A. 11. Voder. Room 4—"Essentials in Arithmetic; .Meedern Hooks and Modern Methods," C. N. Young. Assembly Hall—"Model < las- in Primary Reading," Miss II K. Wright. Iliiin fl—"The Metric System." Professor Morgan. Room {^-''Fundamental Training; Rhythm, Keyboard, Scale, Intervals, Ear Training," Mary K. Dickson. . M. E. Church—"The Specific Demand Which the Nature.' of Our Civilization .Makes Upon Our Schools," Professor Wilson. AFTERNOON High School—Room "Purpose and Use of Text Books," Professor Wilson. Room 10—"Geography Round Table," Professor A. 11. Voder. Room 4—"Measurements." Professor Morgan. Assembly Hall--"Literature in the Primary Grades," Superintendent A, 11. Warner. Room 8— "Life History of Our Native Evergreen Trees," Professor .1. 11. Flett. M. K. Church—Address, "Boys," Dr. A. E. Winship. WHERE 6,000 PEOPLE ARE FED UNrER ONE ROOF EVERY DAY CONSTANTINOPLE; March 28.- It is estimated that more than 0,000 persons are led every day at the Dolma Buktche palace when the sultan is there, and the treasurer of the - household has a pretty heavy burden upon his shoulders, There is a regular organized force of buyers.each charged with the purchase of cer- ' tain supplies lor the palace. One man's i duty is to buy fish; and in do this for ] 6,000 persons is no light undertaking in a city which lias no great markets. About ten tons a week are required and to secure ' this, some twenty men are kept busy. i Nearly 18,000 pounds of bread are eaten ) daily, and all this is baked" in enormous ovens at some distance from the palace. , Of course a large -force of bakers is required, as well a* another large force of buyers and carriers of flour and fuel. The sultan's own food is prepared by one ; man, and his aids, and no others touch It. It is cooked in silver vessels, and when done each kettle is scaled by a slip of paper and a stamp. This stamp is broken in . the presence of the sultan by the high chamberlain, who takes one spoonful of each kettle before the sultan-tastes it as a safeguard against poison! " Nearly a ton of rice a day is required for the inevitable pilaff, together with 600 pounds of sugar and an equal amount of coffee, lo say nothing of the other groceries, fruit, vegetables and meat. That there is enormous waste and extravagance in the kitchens is almost a matter of course; it is, said thai enough Is . thrown away daily to feed a hundred families. The surplus is gathered up by Hie , beggars, with which Constantinople . abounds, ami what still remains is eaten by . the scavenger dogs. WAR HAS ALREADY MADE U. S. $50,000,000 RICHER __________ > WASHINGTON. 1). ('.. March 28.— ' Treasury experts estimate that at least $40,000,000 has come into this country as ' a result of the Russo-Japanese war. Some ' of them are disposed to place the amount at (00,000,000, | These stupendous figures indicate what , has been paid to Uncle Sam by the two , nations in feeding and preparing their war- ( l'ie.i-s for the fray. They stand for many - cargoes of coal and fleets of vessel* laden , with food and materials of war. There i is a current of foreign gold strong enough i to make an impression in centers of trade , all the way from San Francisco to New York. j A single illustration will, serve as an i indication of the vast sum- that are lining . American pockets, According to law. a i man having foreign gold in San Francisco , and desiring to get credit for a similar i amount in American money in New York, j ma; be accommodated by dealing with the i treasury people. He- can also save the expense of sending the money across the i country. This can be done by depositing i tin- foreign gold in the sub-treasury in ( San Francisco. The sub-treasurer causes i it to be melted ami converted into Am- ■ ericas coins. Then by telegraph be se- i cures for the owner of the gold a credit - tor the value of it at the tub-treasury in - New York. Since the war preparations have been : under way Japanese yen to the value of |15,0f»,000 have been deposited in San Francisco for conversion and transfer, by telegraph, to New York. This, of course, stands for only a part of the war supplies purchased in the east. It does not by fatinclude all the purchases mule in the eastern part of the country and takes no account of the food and other supplies purchased m the middle west and the Pacific, slope. Russian gold, t0,,, has been coming in a steady stream — most of it through the port of New York. That other countries are also profiting by the "ii i- shown by i report from United States Consul Warner, at l.eip- Germany, which says: .""The Waffenfahrik at Steyr, Austria, ha- just received an order through a Merlin hull- . for a large number of -mall arms for the Chinese government. Such a quantity of rifle* have been ordered that it will lake the Steyr factor* several years to till the same, even with the additional force of men 10 whom it has recently given employment. It is reported from Vienna that an Austrian fiiui. the Hirtenberger P.itronenfabrik, recently secured an order for 10,000,000 cartridges from the Imperial. Russian government for immediate delivery." JACOB WALDEC'K. -■ - ' GEN. MILES HIES ON HORRORS AND THE DEVASTATION OF 10 In this article I propose to refer to the subject of war; the oldest of the services, something in which man has been more or less engaged from his earliest existence. The history of tribes and nations has been largely made up of- the history of their wars on land and sea. The subject has attracted the attention of historians, poet-, artist-, statesmen, orators and divines. Yet, only those who have passed through the fiery ordeal of long, - severe campaigns, of desperate battles, can comprehend or fully realize the significance of war. It implies destruction, devastation, death; and the world will have to change much tor the better before it will reach that high degree of civilization when wars slrall be no more, and when there shall be universal brotherhood of man. In the day:- of antiquity wars were determined largely by physical force and the weight of number*; and were even more destructive of life in the clays of the battleax ami short-sword than at the present time with all the appliances of machine rifles ami high power guns. In tin- science of war the principles of strategy and grand tactics are the same today as in the time of Caesars: the military formation and minor tactics have materially changed; '" Now the problem of war is largely determined by the wealth of the nation, and the expense i- Ear greater in the clays of battleships and the costly munitions of ivar.^/,-: "->, The real expense*.to a nation is today the same a- ever. It is not the waste of treasure or the devastation of a country that constitutes the greatest loss to a nation engaged in war. It is the destruction of the flower of be nation's young manhood that an- sacrificed and sent down to untimely graves. That is an irreparable and deplorable loss to any people or to any nation. It i- said that the Crimean war cost one billion and a half of treasure. Our own great civil war cost eight billions of treasure, enough to have given homes for 40,---000,000 people, to say nothing of the devastation of the country. Yet by far a greater hiss than the treasure to the country was that of young men from both sections, who were sacrificed in that terrible conflict. There are occasions when war becomes a necessity as, for instance, the defense of a nation or the defense of some great principle or cause; but a far wiser and better method of determining such great political questions would be by a congress of nations, the supremacy "i reason ami justice, rather than by the sacrifice of the young men of the country. The great majority of war-, however, are caused by the ambition of some men, the intrigue* of unprincipled men, to gratify the avarice.of a people, or the aggrandisement of a nation. And ii only those who instigate, encourage, promote and produce war were the participants, wars would ecus,, and universal peace prevail. The contrast between a condition of war and a condition of peace was never more fit your hair is falling out you should see Madam Ray at once and not ■wait until it is too late. Madam Ray has had years of experience and can positively stop the hair from falling out. Crow's feet, blackheads, wrinkles, etc., removed in a very short time. A special manicurist always in attendance. Madam Ray 309-310 Providence Bldg. Telephone 7092 NELSON A. MILES. marked than in our own country during the last fifty years, illustrated by four years of destruction and devastation and in the happier years of peace that followed, crowned by a degree of progress, prosperity and happiness that has never been equaled by any people at any other period of the world's history. Far better would it be to encourage the spirit of peace rather than the demon of carnage. • k 'Jli_lt*vi QTJuls^ THE MARKETS The following prices were quoted by the wholesale men to the jobbers this morning: MEAT AND PROVISIONS. Fresh —Cow beef, 7 1 / £ c; steer beef, 7%c; veal, 8@10c; pork, 9c; mutton, B@B%c. Provisions. Hams, 13%(3*14c lb; breakfast bacon, 10c; bellies, fresh, 12'/<ie. VEGETABLES. Yakima potatoes, $25.00(526.00; home grown potatoes, (22.00@24.00; carrots, One sack; rutabagas, 75c saks; California cabbage, 2c lb; California tomatoes,. $2 box; celery. 65@75fi d"z: radishes, 10c doz. bunches; lettuce, $1.80 box; Oregon onions. $2.25@3.00; green onions. 10c dozen bunches; Hubbard squash, -c lb; rhubarb, 5c lb; hothouse radishes, 35c doz.; dry Chili peppers, 15c lb; cuoumbers, $1.50(2>\.75 doz.; parsley. 25c doz.; asparagus, 10(Sllc. GREEN FRUIT. ETC. Apples, cooking, 70O@$1 box: Baldwins, Wagners, Northern Spies, $1.00@1.25 box; Winesaps, $1.50@1.75; Ben Davis, $1.00 @1.25; Red Cheek Pippins, $1.25@1.40; Redlands oranges, $1.50@2.00 box; ordinary navels, f1.28@1.40; lemons. $2.50@3.00 box; cranberries, ¥9.00; Persian dates, s@Gc lb; bananas, $2.50@3.00 bunch; seedless grape- THE WHOLESOME CRESCENf lit -Phosphate BAKING POWDER . Saves one-third the eggs Saves two-thirds the money Saves all the worry. At your grocer— cts. pound. fruit, $2.50 box. UTS. English walnuts. No. 1. 1414 c lb; ChiH walnuts. 13c lb; Ganoble, 13c lb; almond*, 12c lb; pecans, 12',, 13c lb; Brazili, 12c lb? filberts, 13c lb; peanuts, fresh roasted, 8»J lb; chestnuts, 12(&13c lb; cocoanuts, 79(J 90c doz. POULTRY. . Chickens, hens and springs, 12'/6@l4d lb; dressed turkeys, 20@23c lb; ducks, live, 14c; dressed, ll(eel4c lb; geese, 10(allc lb| squabs, scarce, $2.50@3.00 doz. HAY, GRAIN AND FEED. E. W. timothy, new, $22 ton; E. W. com' pressed timothy, new, $27 ton; new wheal hay, $16@17 ton; new alfalfa, $14.50@15 ton; new Puget Sound hay, $15© 16 ton; middlings, $26.50 ton.. Oats, $2fW:'26.50 ton; barley, $24.00 ton? wheat $28 ton; chop $22.50@23 ton; shorts $21 ton; bran, $20 ton; oil meal, $30.50 ton. FISH, ETC. Halibut, B%c; salmon, B~V|@e9c; black cod, 7c; shrimp, 8c; clams, $1.40 sack; crab*. $1.00fe7.50 doz.; rock cod, 6c. BUTTER. EGGS AND CHEESE. Butter. — Washington creamery, 2Sc| ranch, 14@18c; Extern tub, 23@iic. Eggs— Fresh ranch, 18@19c a dozen. Cheese.— Washington,- 13'/ic; New York, Sapho, full cream, 17@18c; Edam, $9.50} brick, 17c; Swi-i, imported, 23@300^ Roquefort, 45c; Limburger, 16(«20c; brick, 15c; Swiss brick, 17j. Easter Hats For Men ________ * Our line of Spring hats is very complete. "We are showing a very large assortment of John B. Stetson's novelties in soft hats,, which, for style and quality beats the world. Also showing the best line of Derbies, Silk and Opera hats made. If you want up-to-date merchandise, at the right prices, you can get it here. Easter Fixing For men, the absolutely correct thing for Easter morning is as follows, —A black frock (sometimes called Prince Albert) coat, white vest and striped trousers of dark gray; silk hat; white shirt, cuffs attached, Poke .or Wing collar; Square, Ascot o» Pour-in-hand cravat; tan ox light gray suede gloves; patent leather shoes; jewelry, gold studs, gold links, cravat pin. This is the man's store for Taconia and you can buy here with the satisfaction that you get what you pay for. No misrepresentations. Your money refunded if anything goes wrong. Dege & Milner Originators of Popular Prices for High* Grade Merchandise. Clothiers, Furnishers and Hatters, i 1110-1112 Pacific Aye. I" Office 'Phone Main 125. Floor Phone Black 58421 m___________mj____m______m Cut Glass I MOST COMPLETE STOCK IN TACOMA II Edward I. Salmson II Jeweler and Optician. U 930 Pacific Aye. r AMUSEMENTS. Empire Theater 1114 Pacific Avenue. Week Beginning Monday, March 28. ' Hayes and Winchell. Duc-ey and Chase). Marjorie Wanderville. Andy. Rice. George Wells. Moving Pictures of the Great Train Bobbery. Only exclusive 10c theater in the city. . , Specialties* at tbe Edison Theater Robisch & Childress. Waldron Bros. Zara & Zara. Vera Mover. Frank Fay. Attack on Port Arthur. Comedy Moving. Pictures. ■ Matinee 2:30 p. m. Evening 8 to 11. Admission 10 and 20e R. 1. ELLIOTT, 313 Fidelity bldg., 'phone Red SMB. Patents guaranteed at lowest cost. Send us your ideas. We make maps*, I Machine drawings, tracings, blue prints.

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