The Democrat. (Montrose, Pa.) 1876-1878, June 13, 1877, Image 2
b .......,...•..•,.......... .....,........._.......„......•y.........• .„ _. ~ . . T i ,... - r ...,..•..4::,,1.4.41:1,,,,_,-1 1 1-:,, i( ei=),., 4 -..,.... _,..0..,. MONTROSE, PA JUNE 13. iS" - Ti9Ig..IIIIARYZESS MAN, [This - beati.tiful poem was coin poSed years hge. by'HenrY Stanton; of Keratue,kv , Supb gems of poetry are often niet, )vith,the suthpra of which Edenever known in. bistQll3 lathere no place.`on the face Of the earth Where charity' dWelleth,- where virtitie 'bath birth?•; :.• .` , Where bosolna in mercy and kindness • 'heate, , " ': • • • - • , And the poor and the 'vs-retched 'shall ask- and recet Ire? " • Is there rto' place- eirth . where a krtock fr= the,pnor Will brings kind angel to open the dnor ? Ah I. search the wide world' wherever you can, There, is, no open door for the; moncyless - maul Go look in your where , the chandilier 'priVes off with, Its splendor the. darkness of • .;- , Where .the, rich , ; hanging, velvet, in shadowy old., 'Sweeps gracefully'dOwn With its trimriiing of gold. „. •,, ' - A;fid the mirrors of: silver take, up and renew, longlighted vistas the-wildermg 'view; ,Gfo, there in your patches, >and tad; if'tr yoean, 'A'NelaorningSmile for the mpney-less man I do look in yon ..church ot the cloud-reselling ;• ' , ',Which gives-back to ,the sun his same look - of red fire; .Where thelarches and cohnrms are gorgeou,9 within, 'And the walls seem as pure as a soul without sin; x,.00 down theiongaisle---see the rich and 'the 4 great,, • • - 'Jr the pomp and pride or, their worldly estate; Walk dolin in 3ou :patches', and find, if you can, • Who Opens a pew Tor a 1=1163 - less man " Go look to - Your, judge, in dark flowing. gown, 'Nab the, scales wherein law weieheth 'quietly •„ down; - • Where he frowns on tlie, weak and smileslon • the strong, And punishes right while he justifies wrong; - Where jurors thetr lips on We-Bible have laid, To render ri verdict they've already made; Go there in. the court room, and find, , if you can; Any law for the cause 'ot iimoneyless than!' Go look in the banks, where 31ammen has.told hundreds and thousands of sever and 'o1d; Where,:safe from the hands of the starving and, oor :Lies pile upon . ple of the glittering ore; walkup-to the counter--aft, there you may stay Till your limbs grow old and your hairs turn gray, find Lat the bank not one of the'elan With money to lend to' a moneyleas 110111. Then go to your hovel---nn raven has fa The'wife who has, suffered, so long for her bread - Kneel down by - her pallet and kiss the death • frost , • A Frotn the lips of the angel your poverty lost-- Then. turn in your agony upward to God, And bless While it smites vou the chastening rod, And you'll find, at the end - of your lite's ;:span, ti :There's a welcome above a for the, moneyless maul WAS HE IN, EARNEST, „ . "A” so you think - this Miss What's ber-name would; be just as fast to marry you if you were `.a poor man, with no expectations whatever, instead of being my nephew and supposed heir ?" There was a hurt, indignant look Upon the frank young face , that confronted the speaker. "The young lady's name is Ashton, and I never said she was 'fast to marry' me." "I I.,ekr, your and the young lady's par don. You think, Miss Ashton would be just as . Willing to marry you if she knew you to be a poor man ?" "I do. .1 would - stake my life on the sincerity " find disinterestedness of her love." Leaning, back in his chair,.Mr. Pop ' pleton, senior, surveyed his nephew with a smile of superior wisdom, which Lad in it something of contemptuous, pity. - "Ha! that's what all you young fel lows say when you are in love • we old fellovis don't lose our heads so easily. And it's well for you we, don't. Why don't I make a fool of myself about some woman, I'd like to know?" - - ' "I've often wondered, uncle, why you haven't married." ' , "When I was at your - age, I was. poor and had Something else to think of and DOW that, I'm old, I've got more sense 1 . Lope. There's. Peter Cnnistock, whose :.head. is as gray- as mine, - hp's married a girl young enough to be his daughter, ' and a pretty life she lead! MM. When Josiah Poppletpn makes such a fool of himself, you. may, Alai* his head, clasp a straight jacket on ; him, and put him, into• a lutiatic_bospital." . .. :.1 1 4.01)ug-mais smiled, and then look s4la ~,,,,,i au object to Miss Ashton because ,-;.-Alitla poor and, a dressmaker ?" 'Nothing of the sort; Fred. I object . ''to her because she-is Mercenary." . , . .. "You have no right -to say hat, uncle, when you have never even seen. her.", .-.- "I couldn't rbe surer, of it if I..had inown her all viy. life," said • the old gentlenien, stoutly. "All such people are. You don't believe ,it, 'Of course; but let Ler think you a poor DULA, or let' a° rich 2one make her an, offer, and you would soon see. ~ , ~ ;,,, ~ Here'Mr. Poppleton, senior, glanced at . , his'.watch. , . , "You'll. have to be lively, young: an, -v . catch: tothe next train: You' .will'Jr Y° 6'illeb'ls for collec ti on i°:-°1:7" ..the: matter :ov er. , , untie P wttitedoPP he Beard' thetrainthat took /8 " .whittle of the : iwphew out of. town, and then putting tgi his hat, -and buttoning up .his.,coat 'tl it ii a resolute- air,yen.t.out: He Wtilk6COry 84 4 -ftly, paiiiing through. h' venal stree44 anTound;.,Narious:cor.:, iters Tin - am until he'•`c e 'he li'ortse he was . in search ot,i - =-44.iiiest•,unpretelicliag.atory-•: acid-a=hlf the faded green - door of which were these -words::.• g MISS ASIITON.--DRESSMAKER." .11r. Popple ton regarded it;:iiitb la'lOok of - stern clisaVprova.l, and Allen settling hishat on ~his head .with ,a .stilLmore resolute:air marched up the steps_: and rang the bell. -. After waiting some little' time, the.door opened ; revealing to his bewildered gaze the loveliest ereatUre be had ever. - beheld, .whus.6..rosy bps and violet eyes' smiled out uPon him, as though. he ,‘was an old and expected friend. "'l3e stared 'at her for ‘a'' moment,and then'said : ' "1 am JoSiah P‘oppletOn, and'rwish to stie 'Miss Aihton." • • _The rosy lips diniplefl into a - still . brighter smile. , • "That is my name air. Won't you walk in?" • ' • . - Mr.'Poppleton 'found him;ielf in one of the coziest,' .chierie,st -, little 'sitting-rooms in the, world. The first thing his eyes fell'llEloll was his own photOgraph, cabinet size; in a frame on the Mantel. 'Heare . mernberPd giving it tO his nephew. And ,he remeinbered, toe,'. with. considerable saisfaction - that it : was a.remarliably fine "The Mae- baggage 'knew ine,," thought, as. he - tudk a seat, "and: that was what made her smile so." He felt his; . ; courage oozing.. fromithe endi of his fingers. Somehow, it' didn't seem such an easy:thing as he-had fancied it - would be to carry out 'the ,prOgramme he laid down for himself;' and he began to wish he was. mosr, anywhere else,. But herz he ;way, aid : he must go through with Ash On—ahem ! suppose you knoW-thai I am Frederick Poppleton's unele, and:so can guess why I am here ?" Rose glanced up shyly at ._the speaker from .beneath her long brown lashes. "I stippose it is because he asked you to. ' :"Nothingiof the kind. 'HO didn't know tywnfd _about • , "Oh !' Mr. Poppleton.'•ft4t that .he-. was not M , ting on very well ; as .he considered it highlyimportant 'that he shOuld'get'on, he - summonedall his resolntio* and commenced Again: • • ''• "Xo, ma'am I came entirely on my own . responsibility. I consider it a mat terof.iluty to let you know that strong ly diSapprove of your engagement. And, furthermore,, it is my invincible determi nation,: if be persists in running counter to my xyishes, to have nothing more to do with him!" • This waaevidently something that Rose did not expect to hear ; 'the dimpling smiles left the mouth, and the. violet eyes opened widely. - Looking resolutely 'away, Mr. Pop pleton continued: "If y6O think my nephew has property in his own right, you were never more mistaken. , He is entirely dependent on me; and if he commits the folly he con templates, I won't give him a penny—not a pq,nny !" Ilere 'Mr. . Poppleton, turned his eyes upon the fa opposite him, as if to'see what effect his words were producing. All its bloom and brightness had vanish ed, but he, went pitilessly on. "Of course, you can marry him if you choose • this is a free country, and"peOple can ma ke themselVes as miserable as they We, 1 suppose. Only, I feel it my duty to warn you what the inevitable con sequences will 'be. Fred can hardly take care of himself. You'll have_ a large family—poor people always do have large families—and the result will be pOverty, misery, and'no end of. trouble." , This was not a yery encouraging pros pect to look forward to. and Rose did not look as if she considered it Ski. such. She made no reply, however, and Mr. Pop pleton continued : "On the' other hand, if von - will act as sensible and discreetly in the matter, ma think von will, on refl?ction, you will never be sorry for it. Yon may count on my proteetion and friendship—the friendship and protection of Josiah Pop pleton !' Rose now spoke... "Hove. • "I - love "Don't answer` me now ' interrniited Mr. Poppleton; rising and turning to the door; ''take-:.time to think .the matter, over. - rn be here tomorrow at the same hour to get your decision. Only remem berof you really do love my nephew, ,that'You will not take- a course that will ruin his prospects for life." "No wonder the young •rascal is be- Witched," thought the, old gentleman, as he . took his way homeward, ."she is cer• trinly the - most bewitching. creature I slier saw I' • - ' Mr. .Poppleton expected his nepheiv back on the following day, and was there fore, all, the more anxious that the mat- ter should. be satisfactorily Settled. Promptly at - tile hour'he-'had named` to Rose, he was on. baud to receive her de cision. : "Mr. Popplefou, I cannot feel it would be right for The to break my engagement with your nephew; if he chooses to,give me up, that - is another thing. The tho't of making trouble between you. two gives me.more pain than I tell you. W,hat pusible objection can , you have to me ,r Here pootßose burst into tears. ', 4 !No*objeetion to you, whatever "my dear," said Tar. Pniiploton;. taking one of the soft, ''white hands in "On• - the contrary I Allink .- Ibti the most ebiratiq - oteatttr . er ever sa,r •Why . then are yotfao'nnivilling that 1 :shoblaniarr'y -vOur nephew 2"! "Because I - want, to marry" ray self:" • Rose started to her feet. - "Are You in 'earnest, sir ?" Was_ never_ tuore,:so.ju 'nly life... , I love you distradion an - d Omit consider myself _the hp.ppiest men if": you will' hecomellit . s./Josiah.Toppleton'' foselurned - her flushing :eyesupon the speaker with a look4b_at he never forgot. "If :you' were, sot • Frederick's- uncle I should express in very Plain - terms my opinion of .yo As it, is, liaye only ,to say. that there is the door, and to . ask -, You" to go." . Mr.Toppleton did not wait 'h . seOncl invitation. Ou reaching the.corrier le looked-back just in. time to . catoh ;a-.glimpse, .of his nei)liew going in. Feeling very much like_ one that bad been raised to' a'. great 'height and set down .very suddenly, Mr. Popriletoo, -went "honie.„ :`- _ .141 f an hour litter he, heard-his neph e-w's:Well-knoivn step on the walk. Rush ing,tO,the head ,of the stairs ° he balled 'out to his servant - "John, say Pm sick, that I'm out, that I _can't 863 anybOdy . „ , • 1 • But he was , too. late : 'Fred:was,in the Ball and half way up • '''"Ab; uncle I" _cried "the young man,, with tv- merry laugh, "that was a min ningly contrived plot Of :yours ; the best joke I've heard yet I , The , main of it is that Rose tkieught you were Ineilest. You acted your .part so naturally that it was some time before could Make her understand that you- were only testing her lovelor me. :But she sees it all now. You found Rose as true as steel, eh, uncle ? and will make us both. happy by giving your Consent to' our marriage ?"‘ ar: Poppleton not only gave this; but presented Rose; on her wedding day, with a house completely, furnished.- ••• He seemed a little shy of her, at first, b'ut this soon wore away, or rather de veloped into the patertal affection grow ing out of his- mutual relation, and the winning and lovable qualities of his nephew's wife. • This little ,episode in his life had: the good effect of making him more dist:lw lul of hthiself, inure .tolerant of the fol- Ilea and weakneisHi of others. And sometimes, as Rose looked hack - upon it; this question arose in her mind, which she never even suggested to her huihand: "Was he in earneist ?" Truth is. Mighty. Peter Hastings waa in a saloon on Grand River avenue, and when he heard some of the other 'loafers telling . yarns he started off and said: "Well, you know, I was driving on Edmund street - :yesterday at a three minute gate.' All at once a front wheel ran off the sulky, and I tell you my hair stood right rip on end I" • "Had a 'an - lash-up, of course,"! remark. ed one of the crowd. "No I didn't. The wheel rau along ahead of me for about fifty feet, but then I put the whip to' the horse caught up, and the axle took its old place again in the rub. It Was the racist wonderful thing I ever saw." • The crowd . thought he lied about it, and a free fight was I the result of the discussion that ensued. . Peter was the only one arrested, and he walked out fully prepared to stick to his original as sertion. "Peter, why did you go and lie and i get up a row ? " nquired.his Honor. told nothing lint the solemn truth," answered the prisoner. . "What kept that side of the sulky in the air when the wheel ran oft?" ,"The fast motion, I s'pose." "Peter, won't you own up that you lied?" . can't do it," was theJad reply. "It doesn't seem at all , probable that one side of a sulk); would stay up in that way," mused his Honor:, "but yet I can't say. We'll pass that over and send you up for raising a - row." • "'Yes, sir, I chased that wheel all of fifty feet," said the prisoner. "I'll giye, you sixty days for disturbing the peace.'! "I'll have to go' up; your Honor, but that sulky ran along just as if both wheels were in place, and 1,111 never ad mit, that it didn - q. ha two hours' time I could prove my . statement by a dozen people' • "Well I can't . wait. I ought to have a trotting, horse and drive roUnti in a sulky, and - then' I'd know more about such things. You must go UP." . I'll go Judge, 'but if I' .was on my cry ing bed I'd swear that chased that 'wheel fifty feet °; 'that the axle went into the, hub, that thocap - screwed itself back On in place ; - and that anew set of wash ers got on the axle-tree somehowl" An old German bUried his wife, and was telling fit sympathizing; neighbor - of her sad decease. His friend inquired if the late lamented "was 'resigned, to her fate."—"Resigned-l" excliiiined the hon est Teuton ; 4 mine Gott; she had to be." , Even if a boy is lilWaYa whistling want to be tpa,pngel,!' it . is just as well to keep the pieierygd pears on the top shelf Of the pantiy: pateni Medicine _mem ha - s hit op. "a for ' B 4eo , o l o l Pg:soe brain.' PLANING MILL In order to better accommodate the community,the undersigned - has established a depot for the rale ol .Lamber Manufactured at hit newly-erected building on the;Old Reeler tannery Site, intb e where willbe kept constantly on hand. A full stock of WHITE AND . YELLOW PINE, RERTAPK, OAK; ASII,' MAPLE , AND BLACK`. • WALNUT :LUMBER, ' . whichmith the aid of the most imProved machineyand competent workmen; is preparedtownitintoany iihape to meet the wants of Customers. ' 'WELL SEASONED LUMBER, INCLUDING, SWING FLOORING,' CEILING, SHINGLE AND . = - LATH CONSTANTLY ON RAND.' Planing, Matching, Mouldings. and Scroll Sawing done to order. - • ° • - _ „ WAGON,'•CARRIAq-ES:.::& - ...sii - sx0W . ini eouneeticm with the .above . establishment. tindiir the uumagement of Mr. E. H. 'Rogers. "Examine our work before leaving your orders elsewhere. . • Repelling done p rom ptl y ' A. LA.THIIOI). montroee; September 29th. BILLINGS STROUD INSURANCEiAQUZ Ilao3,Ltrailigo.3E o ". Capital p.epresented;,, $100,900,000 : Fire Association of Phil., Capital & Assets., $ 3,500,00 C Insurance Ca. of N. A., Phil., " - •' " •- • 5,000,000 Pennsylvania Fire,. Phil., • " IMO,OOO. Ins. Co.of the State of Pennsyl- • vania, Phila. Pa. " 700.000 Lyconiin g of. Manncy, Pa. : ''" 6,000,000 Lancaster of Lancaster, AS II 400,000 Newton of Newton, "- " - '150,000 Home Ins. Co. ,N. Y., 4- • " 6;000;000 National, " ' 44 " 450,000 Commercial Fire AA - A " 44 " 450,000 Fafrileld Fir 6 Ins. Co. South • Norwalk Conn. . " ' 6 325,000 Atlas • 66 " " • " , 500,000 Royal Canidian, of Montreal, , - Canada, " " 1.200,000 Liverpool', London dG Globe, , of Liverpool, Eng:, " 27,000,000 :Providence Washington i of Providence, R. 1. • ..•"' • 600,000 Trade Ins. Co. Camden, J. 4 " 270,000 Patterson Fire Ins Co. Patter- . Conn. Mittcal Life Ins. Co., Aseett $40,000,000 American Life, Phil'a. 4* . $5,000,000 ACCIDERt. ' • Travelere Ina. Co., Hart.; Capital and Surplus $3,000,000 Railway Passengers • 64 . $ 500,000 Theandersignedbasbeen weiknownin thisconnty,for thepast 20 years, as an Insurance Agent, Losses sus tained by his Comvainies have always been promptly paid. Vir'olllce upstairs, in building east from Bank ing Office of Wm. R. Cooper &Co., Turnpike street. BILLINGS STRO JD, Agent. CHLRLSB H. SMITH, C 011 ice Managers. AMOK NICHOLS; NE Ws' ARRARGI:RmTINTI The People's Drug Store. PATENT MEDICINE EMPORIUM ! The undersigned would re.spectfallyannounce to all the people everywhere, that to , his already extensiv stock and variety of Merchandise in the Grocery, Pro vision.and Hardware:line. He has added a Arc ry choice assortment of PURE DRUGS, PATENT MEDICINES BRUSHES, PER FUMERY, which heltatters himself he can assure the public they will find it totheir advantage to exam ine before purchasing elsewhere. To all Physicians in this section of the county he would respectfully an nounce that he hassecured the services of R. Kenyon. - as Druggist an d Apothecary, whose long experience and acknowledged care and ability, entitle him to your en tire confidence in the line of compounding medicinee; or preparing prescriptions, and who would also esteem it an especial favor to receive calls from any.of his old ^ustomers or new ones. Will make the Patent Medi sines a specialty.. Also Domestic and Fore oil Mineral Waters—an extensive stock. Alsoline Gro •" 4 " 1 • 'AUDIO'S EXTRACT OF BEEF, FRESH SALMON PICKLED & CANNED CLAMS. LOBSTERS, PEAS. CORN. BEANS. - OYSTERS, &a., in fact, anythng everything that is ordlnafily'need ed, Respectfully eiliiclting, a call, I remain • I. N. BULLARD. • • Bleating, Ride and Shot Powder, Shot, toad, Gun Tubes, Caps, Pouches; Flasks, Fuse, &c., ASSIGN - RE'S NOTICE. _ , A. N. Bullard having, assigned "all his estate to the undersigned in trust tar his creditors. all persona indebted by, book account otOtberwise are requested to make immediate settlement. and all having debits against the estate will please present them to , ` "A. H. ideCOLLIIM, Assignee. ldontrose, May 2,1847.:18—"-*3 MEE INHERE wM..N . Tirt,omß; - AND O:'OO'ER- - - - ''"Y . : *ft'D 1 HEART OF TOWN m.ANurAcTonY .-. ::.:- GENER.AL LIFE AND' ACCIDENT son, N. J. Montro9.' Jan. 5. 1876._ I. N. BULLARD, PROPRIETOR. R. KENTON ,Druggiet it Apothecary. Powder! Powder! Powder! ac., fey sale by I. N. BULLARD. Montrose. Sept. 9.1874—tf.' A - SSIGNER'S .NOTICE. Notice is hereby given - that Patrick Cary, of Apo. !aeon., having„ made a general• assignment to the undersigned for the benefit of his creditonr. Perim**, indebted to said Cdry, are :requested to - make im mediate payment.and all persons having elaimsagninst him to present the same duly verified to M ► B. RYAN, Assignee.. 11-423 May g, 64 , 340,000 LIFE: TANGDON, Solicitor. o 1 EATE4 .THAN BUTTkR Tilt[ %%Tilt a [?coino are:-the priCes . cf" clothing - Dow bffertd by Webstei, the clothier of 13ink4arntatr. !the Prices are much less than they were twenty Yt, are ago. and probably lower than:thoy will be again a! ter this seadon‘ , , ;rot see 'Lille . a little money win buy MEN'S cLovirrlG, GoOd cbtton , pints „.„ Stout wool mixed viols , Stout working suits .... All Wool 'business suits .411'wdol plaid and stripedsuits 4asket worsted' suits • ... Genuine silk rat Led suits Harris cassimer suits, Fine diagonal suits Fine . broadcloth coats, all wool All'wool coeskin pants A good linen. coat ... A good alpaca coat .. - .A.good `duster • . Boyle • Cloth-ing--:-41c,C10--years. Cottonane snits ...• •••• •- • • - • • Iso snits 3.15 Satinet, Wool . mixed salts 4,50 Fine wool suits 0,30 French.worsted snits • 8 00 • , Boys ) Clothing-9.f.° 1.5 years. Cottonade suits Satinet suits - ' Wool . Mixed' suits . Plaid and striped snits Basket and diagonal suits , • • For Boys-- , - . 15 year§ Men's sizes. The same kinds and styles BS inen , a goods, at about 25 per cent. less in prices.- - :.; • - ' ' These. prices Are, erect,,on yas au )n . .dncenient to cash: buyers , thode from a. diStanC'e. It will pay you come for ty miles to buy your, spring and summer clothing at theses figures. EVERYBODY KNOWS' - THE o r STORK. - • C. WEBSTER. JR. 62-tuad 64 Court Street Binghamton, N. y, May 16,1 ` . WORK coßßEcnox ! Rumor has it thathaving been elected County Trete• rarer for the ensuing three years. I am to discontinues', Insurance busines. Said RUMOR is UNTRUE, sad without foundation, and while thanking yon for kind. ness, and appreciaticfn of good , Insurance, in the pest, I ask a continuance of your patronage , promising that all business entrusted to me shall be promptly attended to. My Companies axe all sonniJ an d rel thble, as all can tes tify who have met with losses ~ during the past ten yam at my Agency. Read the List I North British and Mercantile, Capital. Queens of London. Old Franklin, Philadelphia, Assets, Old ContindntaLN. Y., •. `‘ Old Phoenix of Hartford, Old Hanover, N. Y., Old Farmers, York, also represent the 'New York Anthill Life InantsaCe of over 30 years standing, and , assets over $31000,00 0 . Also, the Masonic Mutual Benefit Association of Peas• sylvania. itairGet an Aecidenral•Policy covering allizcidentr, 1n the Hartford Accident Ins. Co. Polici es written from one day to one, year. Only 25 cents for aa= Policy. Please call or send wtlid, when you take a trip Very respectfully. HENRY C. TYLER Montrose .Pa. Jan .19 1876.—tf 131:TRELITT, Would call attention to his New Stock of FALL AND WINTER clooDs! Now on sale, in new DR7 , 6 _ OD2 LADIES'. DRESSGOODS, BLACK AND COLORED ALPACAS, NEW STYLE OF PRINTS. SHAWLS; WATER-PROOFS, FLAN NELS, BALMORAL, AND HOOP SKIRTS, TELVETS, HOSIERY, HEAVY WOOL MOODS, CARPETS, 011 CLOTHS, PAPER HANGINGS, BUFFA LO AND LAP ROBES, FURS, HATS AIM CAPS; BOOTS AND SHOES, HARDWARE,IRON,NAILS, STEEL, STOVES. AND GROCERIES, ETC. In grOuvanety, and will be sold on the most invor4bie terms ; and lowest prices. H. BURRIn New Milford, May lat,-1€175.-4. MGILA- MTON pooK BINDERY P. A. TIOPIi INS &BONS, PEORlrrorS No. 41 Court Street, 2d Floor, Binghamton. N. Y. • ALL swum of BINDING AND :BLANKYBOLV AANUFACTAIO3 AT REASON:BBI4 PRION.3. Binghamton,May Bd,lM-44a.: :J: p Qb,l . :EY,.' . , n '::. lx : ..(1 • 4444 . 44 ENDER 'rho latestmprova ' olty. and Csakete On h - liestioAco Odor. sh - rotili t etc, sPril its 11/•' Erza •$ • 5.00 8 .50 940 • . 10 110 •• 11. so •••••.. •••• RZUSEI IMES 10.00 .. 8.00 • 8.50 4.50 .1.75 1.25 =ME TIIIS $lO oma NM* nearly 3,000* .6 2.000,000 U 1,600* .1 LOMA 150 4.50 6.0 a too 8.50 OFFICE.