The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on September 2, 1891 · Page 1
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 1

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 2, 1891
Page 1
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-C. \ XX. ALQ-ONA, KOSSUTH COUNTY, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1891. No. 48, ALGONA REPUBLICAN rUBLtSIIEU EVKIIY WEDKKflDAy JO8. Wi HAYS, Editor and Publisher. Terms of Subscription. One copy, one year, In advance ijl.fio One copy, six months. In advance 75 One copy, throe months, In advance 40 Subscriptions continue till ordered stopped and all arrearages are paid. Advertising Rates "Will bo made known on application. BOOK AND JOB PRINTING. The equipment of the liEPtmt/rcAN Office for Book and Job Printing Is unsurpassed In this part of Iowa. Steam power. Till? ItKi-unLicAN Is the official paper of Kossuth county and tho city of Algona. KEPUKtlCAN STATJH TICKET. For Governor HniAM 0. WHEKLKU. of Sac county. For Lieut.-Govornor GKO. VAN HOUTEN, of Taylor county. For Judge Supreme (Jnurt, SILAS M. WBAVKB, of Ilardin county. For Railroad Co m FitANK T. CAMI-P.ELL, of Jasper county. ForSupt. Public Instruction,.. HKNUV SANIN, of Clinton county. For Representative, 84th Dint. JOHN U. SMITK, of Kossuth county. For Senator, 47th Ulst ........... A. B. FUNK ANNOUNCEMENT. I am a candidate for Sheriff subject to the action ttf the Republican County Convention. It. J. At request of. many friends I am a candidate for Treasurer, subject to the decision ot the Republican County convention. W. A. GHIPMAK, PKOOBESSIVISM. "Progressivism"—getting to the front, moving on to the gvoundof better journalism—is the motto of the REPUBLICAN. With this issue, we are through, we hope forever, with "patent insides." Next week the REPUBLICAN will be an "all home print" paper. This change will cost the REPUBLICAN money, considerable money. And it is made largely as a matter of experiment. If it results in as much of an improvement to the paper as . we have reason to expect we shall be satisfied about the expense and have all confidence that it will be' fully compen' sated by a -larger patronage. The only argument that a publisher can make for his ready prints, is based oil the fact that their use is a matter of economy. It is the argument of "cheapness." The ready printed sheet costs the publisher but a fraction more than he would have to pay for the blank print paper. When the fact that double the matter has to be set up in type, or purchased in plates, when the paper is printed entirely at 'home, the increase in the expense can be imagined. An economy lhat spoils a newspaper is not economy, and we believe that the future of the REPUBLICAN will demonstrate the correctness of our theory. Of the twenty-three cities in Iowa having a population of 4,000 .and over, Iowa City is the only one that has lost in population iii the last ten years. It certainly wasn't prohibition that killed .Iowa City. It has stood as one of the strongholds of the Democratic saloon. J. Fred Meyers, editor of the Denison Review, who is traveling in Europe, closes a recent letter to hie paper as follows; There are wrongs everywhere and in all countries, but travel and observation have convinced us that the United States is tho paradise of the working man, and that in our country alone, a peaceable so lution of the labor problem is practicable. You can always count on a Democrat to get to the pqlls and vote hip ticket' on election day if you can't always count on him to get away without assistance after he has voted. So they say. If Republicans made a business of going to the polls with the regularity of Democrats, there would be more and bigger Republican majorities. A Republican Club is to be organized in every ward and voting precinct ia Kossuth County. It is a good thing, and will insure Republican success, for it will insure a united and organized campaign, and an organized campaign means a full Republican vote, and a full Republican vote means a good round Republican majority. It 19 this thing, of staying at home on election day that has burl the Republican pjyty of Iowa. Marshalltown Times Republican: Gov. Boies greatest misfortune is being fooled l?y cranks, says the Register, which adds: "Soveriegn prepared a Jot of bogus figures and the governor used them without personal investigations of any kind. Fred Ifaulkes' compiled a very similar collection of figures on prohibition and the governor at once falls into the trap. FftuJJjea reported 37 saloons in Buchanan coijflty, f or instance, and an equal number of government licenses. As a matter of tact 4470 thje Independence BuUetju-JournaJ^ " i only eight jfovwpmeat licenses to registered pharmacists. What is the use in such wholesale lying?" An old time Keokuk Democrat by the name of Walters, who has been voting the ticket straight for about thirty years, in a recent letter to the Register gave two columns of reasons why he couldn't stand tho Democratic party any longer. His main reason being, that Democracy had completely sold out to the whiskey interests, the party no longer having great concern for anything else but their saloon system. The letter is especially interesting as it indicates tho kind of sentiment that is springing up among the bet ter elements of the Democracy. They can't stand this knuckling down to saloon domination. Dubuque Times: A farmer writes to the Council Bluffs Nonpariel from Green County, the former home of Sovereign, the man with the wonderful statistics which he got off on Gov. Boies. The farmer says: "Sovereign left Green county when the greenback party, in whose interest he published a paper, died, and we" suppose he thought Green County became defunct because he did. But Green County needs no democratic or Boies reports like these. Our farmers' many mansions and wealth bespangled county fairs show different things. Our farmers say they need no fertilizers and some say that they can reduce such figures 50 per cent and then prosper. Unlike this reporter they stir their stumps and thus earn their fine homes." The editor of the Courier is never happier than when, in his own imagination, he is sowing seeds of discontent in the Republican party, that will bring forth a future harvest of Democratic votes. That is the way he hopes to swing the county arourjd and make it Democratic. On the pretext of furnishing balm of gilead for occasional Republicans suffering with an attack of the "sorehead" he rubs in cayenne pepper ami other irritants. And he manages to hold oil to quite a practice in that kind of doctor business. It is a bad thing when Republicans will run to a Democratic source when they feel sick and want medicine. The best'medicine a large number of "Republicans" in this county can take is a good large dose of'-eye opener" to the fact that they cannot singly and unaided boss the Republican party. If everybody understood that, there would be less meu at work digging up the .hatchet after a coun ty convention when they failed to get their own candidate nominated. It is this fighting amons: Republicans that spoils Republican majorities IS IT A TAX? Minneapolis Tribune:: Isn't the tariff a tax? Don't the American consumer have to pay the duty? That's what G. Cleveland, and his supporters tell us: but if this is the caupe, whence all this cry from British manufacturers over the McKinley bill? Why:should they care if the cost comes out of the pockets of the consumers? In his last letter to the Tribune, Roger Vail, of this city, had considerable to say on this subject. We reproduce a passage having reference to the subject: "After spending a week in Limerick I took the train for Galway in company with an intelligent Scotchman and his family, who were making a tour of Ire land. Knowing that I was from America he plied me with all kinds of ques tions, and then commenced to denounce the McKinley tariff bill, which is playing sad havoc with British manufacturers. He said since the McKiniey tariff came into force, forty-four tin plate works in Wales were cioeed, representing an output of 50Q.J900 boxes per month, and twenty two more will stop in a few weeks. As for textile fabrics of all kinds, they were injured more'Or less by thin atrocious American bill. It was a national disgrace for the United States to pass such a measure to injure the products of Jhe United Kingdom. I listened patiently for quite a while and then took up the cudgels for the republican party. As a democrat it went against my grain to,defend any republican measure, but was I to listen in silence when anything American was attacked? No sir. I began to denounce free trade and pointed to Ireland, which is almost depraved of manufacturers, and told him that one of the first things an Irish parliament should do as soon a§ home,rule was obtained, was to imitate America'" THE DIMENSIONS OF The Northwestern Christian Advocate: The "Brethren," or Puokards, publish what is called the Brethren's Annual, and from this is taken the following singular computation of the dimensions of heaven, which illustrates very fairly the extreme literalism for which this denomination is famous: "Twelve thousand furlongs, which equal 7,990,000 feeD. Cube this number, which makes 496,' 793,088,000,000,000,000 cubic fat, Bfjf of this we will reserve for the throne of God and the court of heaven, and half of the remainder far avenue*, »n4 there remains 134,198,mOOO,WO,000,QOO cubic feet. Divide this by 4,0^-Hbe cubic in « pom «i«tMtn feet rooms. Suppose the world always did and always will contain 090,000,000 inhabitants, and that a generation lasts for thirty three and one third years, making in all 2,970,000,000 every century and that the world will stand 100,000 years, making in all 297,000,000,000,000 inhabitants; then suppose there were 100 worlds equal to this in number of inhabitants and duration of years, making a total of 297,000,000,000,000,000 persons, and there would be more than 100 rooms sixteen feet square for eaeh person." WHAT THEY 8AY ABOUT IT. Denison Review: The Algona REPUBLICAN has passed from the management of Starr & Hallock to Mr. J. W. Hays. The latter gentleman has been connected with the office for some time, and has shown that he. is fully capable to to manage affairs. The REPUBLICAN is one of the strongest republican papers of northern Iowa. It has clone excellent work for the cause, and under the editorship of Mr. Hays, it will measure up to the full standard of a live progressive paper, advocating the principles of protection, sound currency, obedience to law, fair elections and honest administration of trusts and responsibilities. May great success attend his work. COKNELI, COI,tEGE. To meet the demands of the times and the rapid growth of the College, the trustees are adding several new professors and teachers. Besides rilling three important positions at the Board meeting in June, they have now added three oth er well equipped teachers. Prof. G. W. Newton, M. S., takes charge of the Department of Natural History. During his college course in the State University of Iowa, he laid a good foundation for all-round scientific work, and followed this by special postgraduate work in Harvard University in Biology and Botany. As),,, he is also a painstaking and inspiring teacher, the college is to be congratulated. Miss Belle Graves, B. Ph., a graduate of Weslyan University, Middlctown, Conn,, has been secured for the second place in the Department of Latin, She is a strong, cultivated woman, with excellent scholarship and good ability as a teacher. Miss Maud D. Brooks, who after grad uating from the University of the State of New York, took a thorough course in voice culture in the New England Conservatory of Music: Her excellent skill and training make her an acquisition to the already strong force in the Conservatory. _ With enlarged equipments for instruction, the prospects for students are constantly increasing. Don't storm the system as you would a fort. If held by the enemy, constipation, gently persuade it to surrender with De Witt's Little Early Risers. These little pills are wonderful convincers. The Century Magazine will celebrate the 400th anniversary of the discovery of America by publishing a Life of Columbus written especially for that magazine by Emilio Castelar, the famous Spanish orator, statesman, and author. 'The work is written in Spanish, and will be carefully translated. Senor Castler, whose interest in and admiration for America are well known, has made a careful study of the new historical material bearing upon the subject, and it is said that his papers will be very richly illustrated. Other articles dealing with the discovery of America are in course of preparation for the same magazine. Investigate their merits. De Witt's Little Early Risers don't gripe, cause oausea or pain, which accounts for their papularity. —says (or say.) they would not ran a drug store without-these little pills. Capt. W. A. Abbott, who bas long been with Messrs. Percival & Hatton, Real Estate and Insurance Brokers, Des Moines, Iowa, and is one of tho best known and most respected business men in that city, says: I nan testify to the good qualities of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy. Having used H in my family for the past eight years, il can safely say it kas no equal for .either colds or croup. 50 cent bottles for sale by Dr. Sheetz. 48-61. I'ov Sale or Trude. • Will trade or sell my house and lot near Normal Sebool in Algona. Wxite or see me. A. C. CADY, Burt, la. "O! how I dread to see my hair tarn- ing gray," is a reia*rk made by so many ladies. If they only knew that 75 cents invested in one bottle of Peggs* Hair Renewer would not only check it at once, but give it a luxurious and glossy appearance, we know that they would not hesitate to buy. We guarantee every bottle. Sold by F. W. Dingley. The girls down our way wear whistles in their corsets that send out their shrill notes whea pressed by a gentleman's strong right arm. They are of different sounds and these fair evenings the chorus begins about ten. The girls are trying to make each other jealous, and in one place where the squeaks are most numerous it is said there hasn't been a man since the ice- cream saloon seasonopened. SheworkstUe whistie herself by backing up inte an arm chair, and (be other girls are nearly dead with envy. They are doing well them- People with impure blood may be said to exist, not live. Life is robbed of half its joys when the blood is loaded with im purities and disease. Correct this condition with De Witt's SawapriJlft, U is r«li- able. ^ For SaAe. Crowa Organ •••,••.,., 50.00 " " } heater, small., Ij.oo b& |0 pounds,....«,„.....-" . .ft' < *,4^.e..\je. . ^ !*'.&' THE COUNTY NEWS. To CoiuiESi'ONDKNTH :-All correspondence lortlio JlKi-OHLicAN should reach this olllco not later than Tuesday evening. Please boar tills In mind. All communications to the ItKi'unuOAN— Including news letters—must be signed by the author to insure publication. WKStEY. Special Correspondence. Mr. White is adding a wing to the east side of his house. Mr. ami Mrs. Barrett are visiting in Minnesota and Dakota. A. M. Tuttle, a former citizen of Wesley, returned for a visit last week. The Ladies' Aid society will give a peach and cream social at Mr. Gallagher's next Wednesday evening. Mr. Simon Emmons, accompanied by his nieces Elfelda and Hattie Shaw, attended the campmeeting at Livermore. Mr. Govern, living six miles north of Wesley, lost his house and contents by fire Sunday morning. Insurance $400. Mrs. Lawson went to Mason City this morning for the purpose of having her eyes treated by an oculist. She will bo gone a week or more. The lumber yards must be doing a good business, judging from the number of lumber-loaded wagons we see going out Of town in every direction. Mr. and Mrs. S. E. Grove lost their boy, Baby Olair, last Friday. He was buried on Saturday after brief services at the house, The cause of his death was a relapse after scarlet fever. Mr. M. J. Kelley, the station agent, was suddenly summoned to NoraSprings last Wednesday evening on account of illness of his mother. Mrs. Kelley has been with. the sick mother for several days. E. Groom, of Britt, acts as agent during Mr. Kelley's absence. Everybody is making hay. The town seems almost deserted until the haying teams return at night. It is very interesting to watch them as they roll in one after another, . reminding one of the wagon trains that traveled over the prai: ries before the days of railroads. . .-••• Bender Bros', new ware house destined to store baled hay in, is now in process of construction. The frame is up and the carpenters are rapidly It is quite a large structure, being 40x60 feet. It will certainly be a boon to those who wish to store, baled hay while wait ing shipment. That long-suffering and much enduring lady, Mrs}: E. E. Thomas, underwent another surgical operation last Thursday. The operation was successful and she will no doubt eventually recover her health. Drs. Hill and Cole are to be congratulated on the favorable progress of so difficult a case. At last! After many, many years, the "Lager-Beer" sign on Mr. Kunz'little frame building has been painted out. Now, with the whole building repainted and the neat sign of the printing office the only one adorning the trout, it is a credit to the town. We shall hold Mr. Ford in grateful remembrance for bringing about this 1-onged for improvement. A. A. Sifert,, formerly principal of the schools here, has been spending a few days in town. He employed his vacation pleasantly a»d profitably in riding a mower instead of a bicycle. Mr. Sifert says he returned to Wesley because he was homesick. We are not surprised that he is much attached to Wesley, especially when we call to mind a certain black-eyed lassie as one of the chief attractions. Hi 1 . S. will teach in Ledyard the corning year. Fred and Frank Bacon's house ap proaches completion. These two young men deserve special mention. They have been qwietly, steadily and unos- stentatiously .-at-work for several years, tbeir wages being used to help their parents instead of being wasted on cigars and ice cream. Now they are older their money is being used to buy lots and put good buildings on them. May success always attend such young men. We have here others equally promising, and you shaft hear about" them some time, even if we have to omit telling about those wtho race horses, have lawsuits and forget to pay board bills, or other important items. Wesley, September 1st. WHITTEMOBE. Special Correspondence. Mrs. Yale is enjoying a visit from a sister. Our lumber fiealers are having lots of custom. Mrs. Pinch was over from West Bend Wednesday. Mrs. Cireo, IMgett bas a lady visiting her from Ohio. Dr. Tuttle is visiting life sister, Mrs. A. H. Hotelling. Our incorporation is delayed until the fall term of court. We have had a slight froet, but not much damage done. The Ladies' Aid Society meets with Mrs. Peters next Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Fred Ingler, of Ermnetsburg, was visiting friends in town Saturday. John Koch and family have been enjoying a visitfrom his father and brother. A brother of the late Mr. Carlisle is here visiting friend* and enjoying the fall shooting. The social last Wednesday evening was postponed until Monday evening on account of rain, Miss Birdie Hotelling started last Thursday for . Cedar Palls, where she will attend school this fall and winter. The photographers are building a new gallery. The* have been doing some nice work in their line since coming here. Wont some Q«e, whose ever business it is to attend to painting the fence around the Wajetery attend to it and at once? Mr. and Mrs. C. 0. Samson went to Livermore Fjpur evening to attend the gona district campmeeting on Satur- and S«n($|y, yjfty-eight ftnuns followed Mr. Muuch's lB,Qrt|l remains to their last resting pla^.ll» W as the largest funeral ever Highest of all in Leavening Power Latest U. S. Gov't Report. ABSOLUTELY Mr, and Mrs. Decker and Mrs. While started for Michigan last Wednesday evening. Mrs. White has been with us nearly a year and will be greatly missed by all her friends. The ice cream social came off Monday evening with a fair attendance. Why not raise a part of the pastors' salary by subscription? It would be much easier and more successful. The goods of the late 'Henry Munch bave been sold to Mr. Henry Thompson and Mr. Dorweiller, of Algona, who will continue business at the old stand. The inventory is being taken this week. Success to the new firm. F. F. McGovern had seven head of cattle killed by the cars Thursday night, and six head killed Friday night. That is spreading it on pretty thick, and his friends hope he will succeed in obtaining full damage for his lor-s. \Vhitteinorc, Aug. 3ist. JIXION. Special Correspondence. W. H. Bailey and wife spent Sunday at Thos. Hanna's. Grandpa Bailey spent the Sabbath with ojd neighbors on Black Cat. ,.'"'. Burt fastens of Irvington and Alf Nafus.'Of Burt spent Sunday at G. L. Car- Roll's .' ."''-.. Chas. Godclen has rented Mr., Ames place south west of Buat for the ensuing year. Albert Crammond spent Sunday with friends in Union. He left for the State fair Monday. Miss Dr.isy Reibhoff and Nellie Taylor are taking music lessons of Miss 'McDonald of Burt. ' ' ;: ' Albert Wheeler is quite sick at present with a stomach trouble.Dr. McCormack is attending him. Mrs. Thos. Sarchett spent last, Aveek visiting her sons, Presley and T <Dharlie and her daughter Mrs. Wheeler. '; Jim Hofi'us made a flying 'trip ? down from Bancroft to his father's last- Thursday and took back a load of apples. Mr. Ward visited with his son C. D. Ward. Mr. Ward purchased the Will Green farm in Irvington township last year. The home of Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Wheeler was made happy by the advent of a little daughter last week. Truly "What is home without a baby." John Reibhoff is off attending the state fair, thus taking a much needed vacation. We expect to see him go to work with renewed vigor upon his return. Such rests are very few and far between ina farmers life. Mrs, Strickler was pleasantly surprised by her neighbors on last Friday after noon coming in suddenly upon her, to remind her that upon that day she was 73 years of age. They left many tokens of regard in the way of presents. She expects to visit friends in the east about Oct. 1st. Union, Aug, 29. JLEDYAKD. Special Correspondence. A social will be held next Saturday 'evening,"' at the new warehouse of Dunlap Bros. Beckman Bros, will soon be on hand with a good stock of general mer chandise. Your correspondent is pleased to re port a marked advancement since the last writing. J. F. Rendall.has his new store build ing on main street raised and is pushing the work rapidly, l Prof. A. A. Sifert, of Algona, has been engaged to teach the fall term of school a few miles east of town. Mr. Shipley has his building well under way, and is expected to return soon and open in the hardware line. Charley Graham, Tonsorial artist, has taken up his abode with us, and is now ready for the dimes and quarters. Geo. Wright has a good stock of merchandise in his new building and stands ready to serve the public fairly and squarely. Fred Calkins, our lumber dealer, is putting up a building for hotel purposes. Mr. Trimble, we understand, is to be the landlord. The farmers, flax men and bay men have been taking advantage of the fine weather and pushing business with all the energy possible. Those who visit our town at intervals of two or three weeks are surprised to rind the progress, that has been made in building and in opening up all lines of business enterprise, Ledyard, Sept, 1st. SWEA . Special Correspondence Farmers are busy with their haying. Small grain is turning out well this year. C. F. Buker was up on business last Monday. We are having cold weather up here at the Nprtb end. Mr. and Mrs, R. M. Richmond spent Sunday with relatives and friends. Mrs. J. E. Hayden is visiting with be; sister Mrs. N. A. Martin at Bancroft. .MissEouna Smith of Bancroft' visiting with Misa ijary Anderson ww in tot Three steamers and three horse powers were at work in Swea. Mr. C. Anderson a student who has been holding services at the Baptist church during vacation has returned to his studies at" Chicago. A very pleasant affair came off at the Baptist church on Tuesday evening in the shape of a New England supper. Theproceedpamounted to $"16. Asplendid> time was emjeycd by all. " Swea, Aug, 20. : ( FENTOX > Special Correspondence. E. S. Lindsy lost a good hor'se last week. Clark Peck and family spent last Sunday at W. E. Pelitts. If this fine weather continues we will have a big corn crop. Dave Laske and wife, of Columlius, Wis., were visiting at Wm. Peck's last week. Miss Ida Dpud, of Whitewater, Wisconsin, is visiting at her cousins, J. L. Blunts. Miss Johnson, of Des Moines, has been visiting with her .uncle's, A. P. Peterson. Fen ton, Aug. 31st. ,' De Witts Sarsaprilla cleanses the blood, increases the appetite and tones up the system. It has benefitted many people who have suffered from blood disorders. It will help you. An Opportunity. ,*.. Will be afforded your eastern ' friends to visit you by a series of excursions arranged by the Chicago & North-Western Railway, for which tickets will be sold at very low rates. If you will'forward to W. A. Thral], General P&ssenger and Ticket Agent Chicago & North-Western Railway, Chicago, 111., the names and addresses of your eastern friends to whom'; the in.format.i0h may prove interesting, & circular giving full details of these excursions ; ,will be promptly mailed. We can not afford to deceive you. Confidence is begotten by honesty. De Witt's Little Early Risers are pills that will cure constipation and sick headache. THE YELLOWSTONE PARK LINE, The Northern Paeiliu Wonderland embraces alistol atractions simply unequalled. The Twin Cities ol St. Paul and Minneapolis at the head o£ navigation on the Mississippi, Duluth, Ashland and the Superiors at the head of Lake Superior ; to the westward, the Lake Park Reition of Minnesota, the lied River Valley of the Yellowstone, Yellowstone National Park, Bozevnan and the Gallutin Valley, Helena and Butte, Missonla and the Bitter Koot valley. Clark's Fork of the Columbia,. Lakes Peud, d' Oreille and Coeur d' Alene, Spokane City and Falls, Palouse, Walla Walla, Kiy Bend and Vakima agricultural districts. Mt. Tauoiha and the Cascade Mountains, Tucoma, Seattle, I'ny- allup Valley, Snoqualme Fulls Puget Bound, the Columbia River, Portland and the Willamette Valley, G ray's Harbor and City Willapa Harbor and City of South Bend, Victoria on Vancouver's Island, Alaska on the north, and California on the south. The Northern Pacific runs two daily express trains with Dining Cur and complete Pullman Service between St. Paul and Taconm and Portland, via Helena and Butte with Through Tourist and Vestibuled I'ullnmii Sleepers from and to Chicago via Wisconsin Central, and iirst class through •sleeping car service in eon- nection with the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Ky. Passengers from the east leaving St. Louis in the forenoon and Chicago in the afternoon, will make close connections with the morning train out of St. Paul at 9 :0(> a. m. following day ,-leaving Chicago at night, connection will be made with Train No. 1, leaving St.Paul 4 :15 the next afternoon. Yellowstone Park Season, Juiio 1st to October 1st. District Passenger Agems of the Northern Pacific Ituilroad will take pleasure in supplying . information, rates, maps, time tables, etc., or application can be made to OHAS. S. FEE, G. P, A., 8t Paul, Minn. Write to above address for the latest and best map yet published of Alaska-just out. Ask my agents for W. L. Douglas Shoes. It not for «ale In your place ask your dealer to Bend for catalogue! secure t|ii! utieucy, and get them tor you. l»- TAKE NO SUBSTITUTE. , to hurt the t smdeasy, 0,4 arudethan any otker ma.n sewed oe ever offered et this prioo

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