Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on September 11, 1896 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Friday, September 11, 1896
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V Mrs, Anna Gage, wife of Ex- Deputy U. S. Marshal, Columbus, Kin., says i "I was delivered of TWINS in less than 20 minutes did -with scarcely any pain after using only two bottles of "MOTHERS' FRIEND " DID NOT StTPFBB AFTBBWAKB. W-Sent by Kxpr««» or Kill, on receipt of price, •TToo p«r bo(U«. Book "TO MOTIWKS'' milled free. BBIDFIELD BEGUUTOB CO., ATLttiTl, 61. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS. TIME TABLES. PATERNALISM IN BERLIN How the Munlolpality Cares for the Working: Glasses. Savings Bank Mllntalnod by the City, with Mcorva of llrtinohca Located In the Qnurten Inhabited by the Poorer Oilmen. Leave for Chicago 3:l5am; 5:00am; l:15pra; 2:00 p n\; 4:30 fi m ArrlTe rrom Chicago 12:50 a m; 12:30 p m; 1:00 p m 2:10 p in; 9:15 p m. Leave for Bradro.d 1:00 nm; 7:50 a ni;i!:15p m; •4:30 p m. Arrive from Bradford 8:00 a rn; 12:36 p m: l :10 p m 4:16 pm. Leave for Effner S:00 » ni; 8:30 h in; 2:03 p m. Arrive from Eflner 7:45 a m; 1:05 p in; 3:35 p m. Leive for Blohmond 1:05 niii;6:45am;lJOp>ii; 2:'I0 p in. Arrive from Rldimond 2:K ft m; 11:00a Tn;l:'.9 p in; 11:20 p 111. Leave for LoulnvUIx 12:55 » m; 1:KJ p m, Arrive from Louljvll:e a:05 a m; 1:53 p m. J. A. McCULLOUGH. Agent. Log-ansport. WEST BOUND. 6 Locn' Krtlgbt. uccom dnllj ex Snn....]2JiO p m S HI, Louis limited dully, -old no 43' 10:2J p m 1 Fust Mall dally, 'old no 41' „ 8:17 pm 7 Kansas City express dally 'old no 41',.. 848 p m 5 ?acexpressdalljexSun 'oldno 15',.,10:19 am So. ' BAST BOUND. 2 N. y. 4 .Boston .Urn d dally 'old no 42.. 2:41 a m 8 Fast mall dally,''o!d no 4« 9:48 a m 4 Atlantic Lira dally «x Sun 'old no 44.. 4:52 p m 14 Local m. Accom. dully ex Sun 12 50 p m EEL, RIVER DIVISION. • WEST'BOUND: , Wo35 arrive ; i it):SO a m No37arrive 235 p in EAST BOUND. No36 leave 10:45 8 m KoSt leave 3:30 p m ISpootal Berlin (uennany) Leiter.l The great majority of Berlin's popu lation is formed, of course, us in other large cities of the world, by the laboring classes. Xow, it is true that nine' tenths-of these people are socialists, either outspokenly, or .-toy force, of associations,' and at the reichstag elcc tions this fact becomes''plainer yenr after yenr, for the successful candidates nre invariably socialists. It is all the more to the credit of the municipal government here that nothing is left undone which by any sensible person is deemed the duty of the commonwealth towards what is, perhaps, somewhat indefinitely and erroneously, styled ,"the masses." I do not mean to say that in this respect Berlin stands nlonc among German cities; quite the reverse. Among- the institutions tending to keep the toiler with small earnings from slipping, and going further down the social ladder the .municipal savings banks deserve a.prominent place. In Berlin there are about'403,000 depositors in these;banks, with deposits ranging from n couple of marks 'Up to thou- sands.lthe total in these banks amounting to nearly 200,000,000 marks, (or about 550,000,000). The rate of interest is low, being three per cent, or less, but to make up-for that These banks ore absolutely safe, no matter in which of her 73 offices the savings have beep paid. In Berlin there is. besides, less red tape discernible in the management if these banks than is noticeable in other German cities, suc-h ns Dresden nnd j Brcslau, To show how popular every- etc., but on. the other hand money i» loaned quite readily, on almost every article of household goods—provided it be not top perishable or too. bulky— from a tinpnn or sodiron to a stove, and every article, if.it comes to a sale, findi its purchaser again, .KO that nc losses are ever met .with, through reckless or foolish management, and both redemption or sale of the articles come easy. The public pawnshop of Berlin was established CO years ago, a ntl branch offices were added as the need for them nroso with the growth of the city. But some of the public loan olfio.es in other 'German cities are much older, such as the one in Nurchibery, .dating from 1C18; Augsburg, 1001; Hamburg, 1050; and those at Dresden, Munich, Breslan, . Frankfort-onrMnin, and other cities are .all more than 100 years old, while those' of Leipsic, Cologne, Strassburg and n dozen other cities date from the beginning of this;century. Generally speaking, these municipal pawnshops are conducted in such a way as to satisfy .the -needs of the poorer classes, and complaints as to their management or their cost have not reached the press for many'years. : As to the. Berlin syste.m of poor relief,, which inny, indeed, be termed a model one, data were furnished in a previous article, but, properly speaking,' that chapter does not; belong in this place, . . On the other hand, though, the system -now -evolving and .perfecting all ovur Germany and, particularly, in Berin, having in view the facilitation of abor employment on both sides—em-, iloyer and employe—deserves' a special word of comment. As I hinted, his system is still developing and is )j" no means a uniform one ns yet. It s, however, on the way to be so, and is It finds employment.and active aid 'rom both the central government and he municipal authorities in hundreds if German cities, it is bound to work ticcessfully in the end, Its fruits thus ar being, beyond question, highly beneficial to state, community and LOVE AND mTHY LUCRE Peculiar Happenings at. a Jewish Wedding In tho Bast. liridoftroom gtlflnd Kentlmont and Demanded Mpot Cafth—After Some Exciting Sceaen lie W»s Satliflcd by ill. Papa-lu-Law. • • For seven months or more, Morris Romaine, wholesale buiclaor and produce merchant of JTos. • 72 to 70 llidgc street, Brooklyn, N. Y., wns engap<;d to Miss Kndice Kuddiman, c^No. C70 Osborne street. It was arranged thattney should bo married in tilie Metropolitan Saenger hall on Sunda.j-, nnd they were, after much unheard-of difficulties.. The bride wore a necklace of pearls. Her father is a produce merchant and is reputed to be worth $250,000. Everything was going on swinimingly, when, at *our o'clock, the 1 high ^contracting- parties presented themselves for a 1 life union before Rabbi \Vinchinsky,' of Brownville, The bridegroom, however, had a, rabbi of his own from >"ew York, and the Brooklyn man retired with a /ANDALIA TJRAINS LEAVE LOGANSPOHT, INTt. FOB THE NORTH. No 6 for St Joseph, dnllj ex Sunday ....10;31 a m No 34 tor St Joseph, dall/ ex Sunday ..... G:15 a m J>o 20 for Pt Joseph, ex Son ............ -t&i p ra 3a )t! to St Jokepn Sunday only ............ ~:W a m No 8 ex Sunday for aoutn Bend ............. S 35 p m No 8 has through parlor car, Ir.dlnnapolUto South Bend via Cohnx. No 20 has through s.'eapers, StLonls to Mack] naw. . . ^ T"~ -THE SOUTH NolSfor-iu.. . jto dallj ox SUD ........ 7 13 n m No 11 for Terr* Haute dully ex Sun. .... 2:55 p m No 21 dally CT Sunday ............................. 11:10 B ra No 13 bfls tnroiwh parlor car, Sonth Bend to Indianapolis yla Coltax. . No 21 has tbrcogb Sleeper, Mackinaw to St. Loals, Arrives No 15 o'ally except Sunday ............. — 0:25 p m No 17 Sunday only ..................... ... ......... 1030 p m For complete time card, giving all tr»!n» tnd stations, and (or fulMnformatlon ai to rate*, through can, etc., addrrai • J. C. EDOBWOBTH, Agent. LflgaMport. Ind. Or, E. A. Ford, General Passenger Agent, 6t Lout*, Mo. . . • A SHORT JOURNEY TO CALIFORNIA 'IN FIRST CLASS 5TYLt The Southern Pacific Co "SUNSET LIMITED" TRAIN. Over the Sunset Route— New Orleaiu Lo* Angele« and San Francisco. Wu discontinued'April 16th. The np«rlor accommodations -given tt* great number of patrons of the above train daring the ,0881.1001481; season, • warrants too announcement of plan* C*r neit season of finer service wltb equipment superior to anything yet kiown In transcontinental traffic. Look for early re-lnaugnratioo uf "SUNSET LIMITED" tbli fall. For Home Seekers. The Southern Pacific Co. "Sunsei Bonte" In connection with thu "Queen and Crescent Route" are running the only line 1 of .through tourist Pullman, lleoper* leaving Cincinnati every Thursday evening for Los Angeles and •tea Francisco. '•These excursions are specially COL- locted, and the object Is t* enable tho»u prho do not care to buy-tbe flrstclas* round trip or one way tickets, 'to enjoy : •'• -comfortable ride wltb sleeping car •rlvlleges and no change of can at the '."try'low second-class rate. '• ; •'•Tot farther Information,; addrew ^. H. CONNOR, Commercial Agt. 8. P. •«.. Cincinnati, O. , W. G: NEIMYER, G. W. Agt. B. P. 9*, Chicago, 111. ; '•;.«., F. MOUSE. O. P. ft T. Ag* 8. P •o., New Orleans; La. "Now," said Mr. Euddiman, father of the expectant bride, "that this latter obstacle lias been surmounted, will you kindly proceed with the ceremony? The weather is very hot." "Excuse me, Mr. Kuddiman,"saidllr. liomainc, -"but before the thing goes nn.y further I would lil<o that financial uffair settled." "Sir," said .Mr. Ruddironn, "you insult me. Is my word hot as g-ood as my bond '?" "I'm sure it is," said Romaine, "but your bond is more convenient jus!, now." Mr. liuddiman stepped nsiile nnil s.-.t down nt the rabbi's table. He took n blank check from his pocket nnd iille<i it out, payable to the order of Morris Romaine for $3,000. "That," he said, throwing 1 down the check, "will satisfy you." But it did not. Romaine turned the check over and over and then handed it back. "I would like spot cash," he said. "This is an insult," said Mr. Ruddiman, "and the marriage is off." This announcement had a grave effect on the friends of the bridegroom Not Your j but the fault of the! soap that your hus-j band's shirts are noti white. Don't scrub" and rub "and wear them out using an inferior soap—use Santa Glaus takes the yellow out of clothes and whitens and softens them. Not injurious because it's pure. | Will pay you to think.to ask for "Santa Glaus."! Sold everywhere. Made only by THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, CEICAGCX THE CF.E1T SODTH AficiUCi:: BCli MUNICIPAL. ASYLUM FOR UNEMPLOYED LABORERS. where are these municipal, savings banks, I -will cite: Hamburg, with 40 branch offices in the citynnd -about a ^otal ,in deposits, of 120,0.00,000 marks; Dresden, with nearly 500,000 depositors (comprising more -than one-half of the ;tbtal"population) and-exceeding 60,000,;000 marks, Altona and Bremen, with de; posltors.aggregating ;two-thirds,of the entire population and deposits figuring 'up about-20,t)00,000 -apiecef •• Lefpslc, Magdeburg, Frankfort-on-Main, .Hanover, Koenigsburg,.-JDuaseldorf, with a similar state of affairs. Aue Aachen . (Aijc-la-Chapelle) stands relatively forc- moat, for the statistics -show that the number of depositors is about equal to ^—-1i — PJMOrflonla. "'•'•• - J. Lawrence, : of Beaver, : !»., I aart: : "BradMan 'Btlm brought !n« out of a aerere attack of pneumonia in tpltndld ihape. It U a wonderful rem- • edy for cough* and long trouble*. ' Also • for outward uie, for burnt, cold iore» end chapped band* and face, it core* likemtgic. It i§ invaluable in the i»w SCENE :iN A. PUBLIC ..SOUEHOUSE. .that of.every.man. woman.and child in the whole city. It needs no pointing •out that the very general use the work- Ing- classes make-of these savings iris'ti- -tutions- under, ; municipal control tends very largely to make time's of, financial stress' and of, panicky depressions .in the financial'and : industrial world-very much less,-- serious,. .toy those •• most .grievously affected by'them than would otherwise bo .the case-if .tli'e economical, thrifty habits", of/the population,.were not so widespread.'__. ''.'."'.' .','.', . • •"' An- ad junct, : -one -mlghtsay; to the'clty savings 'banks a're--the.mnriiclpa1 'pawn•hops.. They; too:,.'.-accomplish '.much good, or, more ; properly : speaking; mini- raize an, eylL.,, Such, pawnshop*, in -Ger- irian .cities are con8erra.ti.vely, and cau- ^tlbtisly.'conducted', an'd"6nly;that.pro- portion of fhe'Intrinsic value of a.n'ob- ject is advanced on it-WhlcK it would fetch at a forced sale, after deducting the percentage for management, rent, j laborer alike. . It will corYy ine too far to. explain .the system, so far.aa the word may be used, in detail, but I will here' say that it is 1 based on an ingenious -interchange, of .notiees-as to locality, number, character. and. pay of Ja- ,'bor. needed, this-interchange of notices dnp-.cirrled; on' '-between all 1 -the cities and provinces within, the "pool," so to speak, and being furnished free of cost to both employe and laborer or mechanic; •'•Belng.-still-in the- initiatory 'stage it cannot be said: thot this system of supplying labor where needed, of acting as a gratuitous' Intelllfrence office on. a-large-'scaie, is^'asiyet working .wJth -any. degree of -perfection. .-But its results arc, even now, of vast bene- 'llt,- lOutside of 'Berlin it' has been inost successfully rput in -use. throughout the Industrial region-, of -lihen isn . Prnssia rind Westphalia, wlierc'there is always a large and diversified shifting-population. /.In Berlin;- however, : the system has, largely decreased the number. of unemploj'ed all through the year and !wi]l dccrense-it'iriore as-time goes on i In conunentingf'cm this . important branch of public aid to. the laboring classes 1' must' not forget to mention, with- some.'laudatory remarks; <the'kind- ly .efforts made by one Berlin newspaper towards the. same, end.' This paper is the' I/ocaJ-Anzejger, : with a- circulation of about; 250,000, I. believe,, and, 'whose publishers,,' August .Scherl,. and. editor, Hugo vo-ri ' Kiipffer, 'are infusing some American pluek- : aj>d enterprise intb ; tlie otherwise . rather sluggish 'journalistic "world of Berlin.. Wi th a eingle. motive of assistillg'the. laboring classes in'th'eir endcavor.lo ifl'nd'Temiinera'tive employ- meiit, these ge-ntlerntn. issue eyery.day the Arbeit's market^ a list of openings for every' kind of mechanic nnd'artisun furnished grratis to everybody 'applying All 'this, however, is riot charity, but 'merely • intended s tb'a-id ' tihose able nnd willing., to i, work: to.flnd '^places., where they may do BO at. a -faiir| rate. of. re- ' murieratiori. Purely' chnfitaile, though .only of a temporary character, are-the nrunioipal imylume for,tie homeleas and unemployed working; classes. ; Thesein- Btltutions are"more-n\imerbuB ; nnd bet^ : ter ;patronlzedr especiaJly in- winter ;and during.times o£Jaj-gc ; sU-ikea or general Industrial'.' deprVssion', than, simj^r in- Btftutiohtf in New-York 1 or 'Chicago' and •otKer; American cities/, .They* are: also, as fur an I am able to Judge, better conducted. WOLF VON SCIC'ERBRANP. "TOUR BOND IS MORE -CONVENIENT JUST NOW." and bride, and invited guests g-cnerully. The bride threw herself into the arms of her maids and, sighing deeply, fainted dead away. When the bridegroom saw this his heart Ktnot.e him and he rushed to her rescue. "Stop, sir," shouted the prospective father-in-law; "touch her not on your peril. She is not yours." Then the bridegroom sank into a seat, and from the seat to the floor. The consternation that followed was fearful. The bridesmaids swooned, and many excitable young men present followed, their example from • sympathy. The rabbis, who had been hitherto 'gazing at ench.-other askance, came together, and in the exoit.ementoi the moment thought it good\ policy-to. call in the police.' Acting Cnpt, Kelsor arrived 1 hi' short order with two detectives, but-on realizing the situntion.rwithdrew, saying, that the affair wns none of his business. '."'.'.' .T. • '•"But," said -Mr. Buddinian',-' "see,; Ito- mairietoleavirig the hall. He-is leaving,- :nny:dauglite-r-a<widow." •' ; ' - .'''Can't help: it,"'Bnid-.the acting captain, over his shoulder.-as.he-rctired., •Eomnine-went out and jumped into a carriage. Great confusion followed. "I will give $20," cried Mr. Ihiddiman, "to ;the mun-who.will bring hinrback."-; Joseph Goetz, a.cabman, gave chase to Romaine in his cab. and overtook him near th'e" baseball grounds. He jerked him from his carriage to his own,'took him-ba^k, and Mr. liuddiman; having paid over $350 in cash and ¥4,650 in good checks,- the ceremony proceeded, antf Brownville never witnessed such a w,ed- dingfeastasfojiqwcd. • . ; .; .Weolthy Frenchman's AVhlnr. Among .the .-vagrants- caught on the recent! raids on .the Bois de. Boulogne was a man who proved that he. had.an income of'0,000 francs a year. He de- •clarecl that be had not slept under a roof in 1 ten years, and'that he could-not ''breathe -b'ehfnil'a shut- door. He'spent Ms days in the Nationallibrary, w.entto a theater, in :tho -evening,: 'and. then turned into,thc,.bois or, under a bridge to ; sleep. He kept n trunk with clothes at • a .railway station, nnd went into;the 'washroom there to change whenever he . felt 'it-was- neccssrtry." _The-police say ith'a-t'-be spt^nds a gooil deal of money in charity. . 'They had to releasellim. . LIKE MLA.O-IO. RADICALLY CU*tS CATARRH ! It clears the head of foul mucous ; heals the (sores and ulcers of the head and ttitoat; sweetens the breath, pud perfzctlv restores the senses of the taste, smell and hearing. Stops headache and dropping • into the [Uiroat Also destroys.the germ -which causea HAY FEVER; ing a perfect cure inafev days. Nevac ifailsl No fatal case of T,A GRIPPE ever knot?* 'here ^Rpzilian Bain - s faithfullj' --^sed. IE lestroi . \e grippe germ aud quickly removeo irbadeffect ,LIBLE in ASTHMA, CROnp, BROS- Ti,Et7RJSY. PNEUMONIA, DYSPEPSIA. VTISM, TYPHOID and SCABIJJ* IIEAS142S, and any disease wher* nflammation, Fever or CocgesHoa. Greatest ralief in Consnmytion eves di»« covered. ___ uras a Fresh Cold in one d»». «toj« BIIUCHI ta 2 minute*. • Stop*: rtnglhg In the hena and relieve! deafness. As so InjeetloA invalu&ble In fentle troubles. For outward use heals Cuts. Sores and Barm like made... Prt» vents lock-iawtrom wounds. QUICK CURB FOR CONSTIPATION AND PILES. Its Healing Power it Almoit Miraculous. The Bsst Family Medicine In ExIstenOi fiO Cent Bottle contains iOO , or Ti« Weeks Treatment for Catairn. •r.oo moTTLM COUALS THtimm eoo, morrus. HOME TESTIMONIALS: *SraziU»h Balm cured me of Inveterate catcrrh which I had for met 90 yeutb It is the moat wonderful triumph of medical science." — Cen.J. Parke Posiles. "3& cronp. cold and the worst form of gripp-we have four? Brazilian Buhn invaluable.* — Jno. W. S. Boothe, D. D., Pastor Del Ave. Bap. Ch. "Mrs. Lore has used th» Brazilian Balm and thinks it did her much good??— Hon. Chus. B. Lore, Chufjut, of Del. "Oqe bottle of Braziliac Balm cured a friend, of mine of hay fever."— Thos. M. Citlbtft, "I was very-deaf for IO years from catarrh, Brazilian Balm wpplM warm in Wy Cars every day soon restored my heariu^." — Mrs. John Scotten, Chester, Pa. ''It is the-best thing for dyspepsia I ever saw 'cnsA?— Judge Edward Wootten. "1 was worn almost to the grave with a racking cough that all the remedies and the doctors failed to relieve. It was curejl with one Dottle of Brazilian Balm. ' It shal be: .my . doctor', through -.life."-^ Mn.J. Galloway, Potistonnt, Pit. "I was feirfuB; ' cripplediip with rheumatism, co.uld not get my hand to my head.' .1 took ten g^ cent bottles of Brazilian Balm in BJI, months. Am now entirely cured and as nine- ble as I was at forty,"— Anson Burrell, aged 84. A lady m Cincinnati wa« <0 afflicted with a«thma that during. the winter for seventeen years she was nnable tO sleep l>-ing down, was entirely and.germacently cured with Brazilian Balm, ^&o*££3lG3? 8Ta B. F. JACKSON & CO., Cleveland.^ For «ale by the following druggist*: B. F. Keesllng, general agent; B« Ftaher, Johnson Bros., W. H. Brlngburst, G. W. Hoffman, D. B. Pryor, Q. X . Hattery »nfl A. R. KIstler. for keaplnv the Syat*m.ln • Healthy Condition. CURES H«adM*(_» CURES Constipation, Act» on th« Ltv«r and Kidnay*. Purtfl** W Slood, Dispels Colds and Fevero, Brautlfl** th« Complexion anf • t arid R^fr»shlnB tr. the Tarto. Sous *r ALL BmioetSTV. > urn. nt«lT niomrite erntT-pire neo' r«ttr»e« at Lincoln TMU Price :(5c. A«k T^r dr,c=ta»-nr lauau, Ttt* C»- C«n GOT EVEN -WITH THE BOY. -... ..„ ., . v , fisherman:recently captured a -'strange fish'...It if 28 inohee ."long.-weigli'S'll VL'P° un ^ B > andlfcs.coloria. Jeatlen, .Ijke that of -.nn-'eel.. It- has, a .tail like' that of ,a herring 1 and horns like those ',bf a catfish. The horna ore'each ifboottwo inchee-in length. Itspec.toral fln ; 'has'l(> s'pinee or processes. • Its;head : la 'the,most .remarkable.part>of it:•' -It is rounded in front and flat, with~a.pro-, .iecting lower jaw. Its eyes axe like ihose of an owl. TtB mouth is Hke a thai Bookkeeper Got HU K«venir« , , . oil the Slangy Mo§«»nger. : . • This js .the. story.,of .a..crusty,bookkeeper and a bad, bad messenger, boy. The bookkeeper is employed in a large Chestnut street house'."'The messenger boy is a part of : the : mlgity service of the- .Western Dnion.Telegraph company, : fcays' the-Philadclphia Record.- The .boy crawled intOf,th.e,office.whcre;the book. Jveeperlsat-at .his dcsk,early yesterday 'morning, and. asked for Mr. C—•—, the head; of'thft firm. '"Got'u me»saR«? > ' '"•'.';• ' "Jfo.'-'-said th(^»oy-(' "a man- asked roe .to'comtihereajjiSsee-'lfihe-was'In." •< . . .'''Well, h«?»'out," snapped the.rbook- keeper. > • - - ; "I'll wait,'" Eaid the boy. . "What for?", Inquired the other. J • "Cat'*ur," retorted : the : .boy, ; quickly. The bookkeeper looked^ -back" -'for a minute, then he «ald: "All rights wait," and went on -with his work. The boy •at down and bejran to whistle "Paradise Alley." He fidgeted around and sang; a bit just to tense the bookkeeper. The latter paid no attention to bijn- The boy grew weary after an hour or'so, and finally ho asked: •: -"Sayi'when'B de main (piy o' dis place comin*'back?" : ' "Don't ,know," said, Oic bookkeeper • without looking np.. , "Where's'e'at?" asked, the .boy. • "In Europe," said the other. Then the bod boy used language th«t thoroughly -proved his badness'; anft inode it'> necessary for the porter t» eject, him.' . . • : •" ••' Tivchnlc»I Jnntructloo in Farming•• The. duke of'Bedford hos placed nttht; ilisposalriof i the technical instructlue committee of the:Bedfordshire county ccuncila farm of 275 acres, 149 of whick are arable land and the. rest, grass. Twenty.boys are granted free siUiolar- ship by the county council, 'entltllnj; them to two years' board, residence, and instruction in the scionceiind practice of farming.

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