Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1897 · Page 23
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 23

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 20, 1897
Page 23
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MANHOOD tb* world admires tb« perfect Hani Not Murage, dignity, orronncuUr development alone, but that rabtla and wonderful force known M SEXUAL VITALITY which lithe (lory of manhood—the pride of both old and young,butthere are thoueandi of men suffering tbe mental tortoreg of a weakened •uuUiood., (haltered nervee, and falling •**•*! power who can 1>e cared by our Magical Treatment which m«f be taken at home under our direction! OTwe-wlllp»yR. R. fare and hotel bllla lor tho«« who wlgh to come here, if we 'all to cure. Wehav* no free prescriptions,Tree euro or G'.O.D. fate. TV« b»ve »250.000 capital and Guarantee to cure eYery case wo treal or refund every dollar you pay UK, or fee may bo deposited la any bEnk to be paid us when a cure U effected. Write for full particulars, XKBICAL, CO., Omaha, Seb. LODDPOISDH A Spent AI TY I ' riraar5 '' s <* WrCLi|Hs_l I ondaryorTer • tJ.iry JBLOOJL> PC'ISON permanently •curodinl5to35 days. You can bo treated at Ihomc for same price uuuer same fruanin- »ty. if you prefer to come hero we will con- 'tracttopayrttllroadfarcaDdhotclbllls.ana no charge. It we full to euro. If you havo taken tner- cury, iodide potnxii, and still have nchea and pains,Mucous Patchcn In mouth. Sore Throat, Fimplea, Copper Colored Spots, Clccrs on an i part of the body, Hair or Evebrown falllnc Out, li IB tliis Secondary BLOOD POISON wetrnarantceiocore. We solicit the most obstinate cases and cnalJcnge the world for 'A case we cannot cure. This aisea«e h:is always battled th» skill of the most eminent ptiysi- Clang. V50O,OOO capital behind our unconditional sraaranty. Absolute proofs sent Realed on application. Address COOK KEAIEDY CO.- <muuonic Temple, CHICAUO, ILL. For sale by C. M. Har.na & Co FRENCH TANSY WAFERS. These ire the genuine FRENCH TANSY WAFERS, imported direct from Paris. Ladies can depend upon securing relief from and cure of PAINFUL AND IRREGULAR PERIODS regardless of cause. Emerson Drug Co., Importers ,anc Agents for the United States. San Jose Cal. B. F. KEESLING, 304 Fourth St. Logansport, Ind. CHICAGO DIVISION DAII.T. L»ave for Chicago's ;15am;*5:SOam;*l:25pm •2:00 pm; *4:30p m. Arrive from Chicago *1:00 a mi'^SO p m,*l;00 p m: '1:<0 p m; "8:15 p m. BRADFORD AND COLUMBUS. LMTO for Bradford "1:15 a m; tr :40 a m; •!:« pin- t4:SOp m. Arrive from Bradford «3:00ana: -110:20 am: •1:20p m; t4:15pm. EFFNER DIVISION. L«»TefprKlrnert8:00 a m: -t9:09a tn; t2:06 p 5pm Sunday only. Arrive rromKffner 17:85 am; +1:08 pm: -12:46 p m; 8:30 a m Sunday only. RICHMOND AND CINCINNATI. Leave for Richmond tl :20 a m: t5 :SO a m; *1:10 pm; +2;20p m. Arrive from Richmond *2:55am: 111:00 am *l:50pm;tll:20pm. INDIANAPOLIS AND LOUISVII^B. Leave for LoulrrtHe *12:55 a m; *1:05 p m. Arrive from Loui»vllle "3:06 » m; *l:5o pm. J. A. MCCULLOTJGH, Agent, Logaaaport. Ind. LOSAN8POBT BOUND. I N r and Boston Urn (4tU7)_ ........ S:33 a. n Ta»t mall (daily) ............... -. .......... 9.-4S a-m Atlantic Ex.dallr except Sun. ..... 4:55 p, ns W»8t BOUND. Pacific Kx.. dully except 9und»y..lO:19 a. m Kansas City Express (daily) ........ 2:40 p. a 1 flut Mall (dally) .......................... 8:13 p,m I Bt. Louis Limited (daily) ............ 10:34 p. n »»L BOTH nmeior. WVSTIIDI, BHWXJUI LOOA¥»PCBT AUD CHILI. WIST 1OOFD. S O, 16 ........... -« ___ Arrives ----- ....... _ 8:» a. n- 0.87 .................. -.Arrives ----- 1. .......... 3:30 p. n BAST BOVHP. HO. M ............ ....™.Leave« ............ _.._S:06 a. m WO.M ............. — Learet ........... _».,8:«6 p. nr VANDAL1A LINE, Time Table, in affect Sept. 2S, 1897. ***!*• Leave Locuapvrt, No. « Ke.8 FOR THE NORTH - ........... -..10:36 a. at. — ........ ------ S:36 p. m. FOK THE SOUTH. No. 21 ............................................ -7:05 a. m. NO. S ......................... - ................. 2:25 p. m. POT complete Time Card, giving all tralnj and station*, and for rull information u to rate*, through oars, etc., address }. C. XDOI WORTH, agent, Logansport, or B 4.. FORD, General Passenger Agent, 8t. Louis. Mo, HOME COMFORT. . EL & W. Time Table, Peru, Ind. Solid trains between Feoria and Sanduiicy and Indianapolis and Michigan. Direct con- neotlom to and from all points in the United •tates and Canada. SOOTH BOU!OL> DIPAHT No B Indianapolis Rrp daily ':10 am U-M»mNo23 " Midi * Kip_ll:88 a m (dftJ'.y except Sunday) NoB Indpl's Krp ex Sun,.- 1 36 p m >:!• p m No W Passenger exeept Sun No 1S1 Rochester local arrive :4Spm except Sunday, NORTH BOU1TD. m No » Mall * Kxp Ix Suu. -J»:l«am m No M M)oUnu> Cltr JaUr • t:« p m MNoMD«tna« Kxp fcJSua Ntt 1JO At-ooao except San... I'M a m .r>o«a not run north or* Pera on Sunday Ikn Ooka* rate* an<V« •awmUnforjBationMall J J ektaner, tlotoi agent, L. B. * W. Comfort in Small Compass. Logansport Interested. It'« a nice thing to be able to carry »onifort to your pocket. Haveit with you and take It j with you In your daily vocations. No one can j be comfortable with anr itchinegs of the skin. • Irritations of any nature, such ft« eczema or like troubles, make you miserable all day loo?, and -wretched all night. Belief means comtort, _ perfect cure means happiness. Both relief ( and cure are near at hand, for eyerj one who j UbCS iJOan'a Ciatment- Everybody who tries j lc becomes an £DthusJast,»nd always has a box j aboui, to make life comfortable for himself , and funnily. Plenty of Lotfansport people will i endorse our claims for it. Head what this | citl/.on Buys: Mr. W. Jobnaton, 1311 Hifih St., member of ol'thenrmof Johnston, Decker & Co., Hoop , Ml'(jra.. on Toledo .St.. eays: "About two years j a^o T had yellow jaundice, very bad and turn- 1 ed as yellow as saffron all over 1 wasted away until 1 was only a shadow of my former self and when I recovered, the skin commen \ ced peelintr off and great. Hakes of it 1 couU j rub off. white this new skin waa forming. It j caused a tprrib'o Itci'inesB, which annoyed me • greatly. It finally passed away, ae the new j skin formed, with the exception of the clbowa, j Tneac particular Joint? continued to itch, and j thouKh I tried every known remedy which re- ! sisted them all 1 spent, u good many dollars trying to cure this,- and ut last 1 struck Doan's Olntmeo.t happening to notice an accousf. of Jt in our papers. 1 at Once sot a box at li. F. KeeslinK's drug store. 1 applied it to one elbow that niffht, and It gave prompt relief. Then 1 commenced uslnf it in earnest, and was cured la a. lev/ days, and never feel anything of it now. To say that it is the best remedy there is, hardly expresses myopinion, 1 cun endorse it a-* a grand remedy, for all Itchinees of any kind. Doan's Ointment for sale by all dealers. Price M cents. Mailed by Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the Tj. S. iSIT \LEXAXDRA TVAIST OF GLAC > *••££ SILK. WITH LACE AND '£'•- RIBBOX DECORATIOX. *'j The Alexandra \vaist is a new and exceedingly attractive tno'lo that appeared in a recent number of The Delineator. T hi: waist is very effectively made of heliotropc-and-pink Hhic>. : taffeta completed with a ribbon stock and belt and a trilling amount of narrow lace cd{jin2. Three groups of tucks in the grace- fuf pouch front lend novelty to the mode and there is a slight fulness at each side of the closing, which is made at she center of the back, A perfectly smooth effect under the CHEAP GREENHOUSES. 'far forcing Some of the More Hax-dy Vegetable* J>urlog- Early Winter. There is considerable demand for dieap forcing houses suitable for growing such vegetables as let-nice, spinach and radishes during the fore part of winter and vegetable plants from the latter part of February on until spring. With a view to assisting readers who do not wish to invest the money needed for a more elaborate house or one detached from a building is here reproduced an illustration from Farm and Fireside of a forcing house built in Maryland. It is described as a lean to and is (at least partially) built against the south side of the dwelling house, and in such a way that the whole structure can be taken down in spring and sash and sides safely packed away until the approach of cold •weather in the fall. It will be seen that almost the only expense of the structure is in the sashes, and as the wooden portions of the sashes are homemade the outlay is in reality only in the glass. The little frame which supports the roof is easily put up by any one with ordinary mechanical skill, and where wood is plenty and cheap without a cent's outlay. The ex- GROWING MUSHROOMS. amis and a.t cad; side of tho hack .sivos the mode an admirable triiiincs,*. Frill c'upsstnnd- injr out over tlu 1 sleeves pive stylish breadth, and the sleeves are in :i very pretty shape, being wrinkled in motisquctuire fashion above j the elbow and plain below, puffing at the tup ' to suskiifi the frill-caps and being completed i with flowing frills ut the wrist. The ribbon j forming the stock is bowed at the back, but I the belt, in accordance with a present fancy, j is formed in a bow at the left side. Satin j ribbon is now the favored sort for the belt j and stock. j Specially prepared for -us by The Buttrrick Publishing Co., (Limited). Modern Woodmen. The total gain for the month of September was over 5,000. No certificate in the Modern 'Woodmen of America can bo made payable to one'a estate and cannot be disposed of by will- State Deputy O. F. Avery of Indiana reports that the work in his state is progressing satisfactorily. A neighbor holding a withdrawal card may deposit the same with the clerk of any cuiup, together with the fee of 25 cents, and become a member of that^camp if the camp votes favorably on his application. Thousands of dollars are being distributed every month to the beneficiaries of the Modern Woodmen of America. Your beneficiaries may be in the list nest month. Do not run the risk of dying in suspension. Ancient Esaenic Order. The supreme council is considering the advisability of taking active steps toward extending the order into the Pacific coast states. ' The supreme senate will meet in Jincinnati nesc April, and already the senates throughout the country are indus- jiously working to present reports tbas will show a large increase in the strength and general progress of the order. To charter members a special fee has been provided by the supreme senate by vrhich they can receive the three degrees x>r $S. A'fter the charter is closed the statutes of the order fixes the minimum fee for initiation at f 15. The supreme ruler of the order is Dr. C. J. Weatherby of Bilosi, Miss. A "LEAS" TO THE ror.ciSG HOUSE. pense for the few boards that are needed is hardly -worth, mentioning either. In regard to heating this house the authority quoted says : "I do not know how this greenhouse is heated or whether it is heated at all. I suppose a flue could easily be laid through the center of the house, ending in a chimney at the higher side, and having a furnace for wood or coal (whatever may be cheapest or most accessible) at the other. For spinach forcing in Maryland, and even as far north as central New Jersey, artificial heat may be dispensed with, but it will be found safe and more convenient to have it." In this house a number of crops are grown in succession every winter, such as radishes, lettuce, strawberries, etc., and then are grown a good lot of vegetable plants, after which the house is taken down and the ground cropped with closely planted vegetables. The airing and tillage which the laud thus receives seem to keep it free from aphis and plant diseases, so that the winter crops, although grown right along on the same soil, do not suffer from these enemies. MakiDK »n Asparagus Bed. Asparagus roots may be planted in spring or fall, provided the ground is moderately dry ; otherwise it is better to plant in the spring. The land must be well prepared and can hardly be too rich. Good strong I -year-old plants are bv many preferred to older ones. For garden culture the rows should be not less than three feet apart and the roots planted two feet apart in the rows. In field culture, where horse cultivation is practiced, three to four feet of space is given each way. The easiest way of planting is to make furrows with the plow. 10 or 12 inches deep. Level and mellow the bottom of these, and if the ground is not already very rich spade in some decomposed manure, filling up the trenches so that the bottom is about sis inches below the surface of the land. Plant the roots in these, covering them with three inches of soil, and as the shoots grow fill in the trench gradually until it is level. The ground is to be kept mellow and clear of weeds throughout the sea- sou, After two years a few stalks may be cut off each year, but a full crop should not be cut before the third year. — American Agriculturist. The Texas Fever Infection. It is no-w generally believed that the Texas fever is spread by ticks, and consequently the cure is to prevent the ticks. Many experiments for ridding cattle of this pest have been made, •which at last are claimed to have been crowned with success at the Fort Worth stockyards, under the direction of Dr. Victor A. Korgaard, chief of the division of pathology of the bureau of animal industry. A vat was filled with a solution, through which 27 ticky cattle swam, killing the ticks -without injuring the eyes or skin of the cattle, and 17 hours afterward not a live tick could be found on any of them. Knight* and Ladies of Honor. The neit session of the supreme lodge will be held at Indianapolis, October, 1^99. During the past two years tie order has disbursed $2,360,000. One of the most active members of the order in Missouri is the grand vioe protector, Johanna JTeldman, whose presence at ie lodges is eagerly sought Her good counsel b&s brought about oonsidaraii* •nthtkriasm In many lodges. and Notes. The partial failure of the potato crop insures high prices. There is a short apple crop in the east and a fair one in the west. Eural Neve Yorker sizes up the hog as follows: ' ' I keep harn-mering away, ' ' said the Berkshire hog. "I am saving my bacon," said the ChesJiire. "As for me, I will try my luck in lard, ' ' said the Poland-China. All the states in which clover seed is ftn important product report an increased acreage. Early Puritan seems to be a promising potato. It requires from 15 to 30 pounds of stores to winter a colony of bees, according to their strength and numbers. Under the auspices of the department of agiionlture over 30, 000 farmers made estimates of tha cost of raising and marketing •«. acre of wheat, and the •ommary shows titw following averages : In the 2T«w Baglaad states, $20.33; middle atatM, |1& 18; southern, $10. M; VMtenn, $10.80; Pacific slope, $13.96; »reng» for the whola country, $11.60. Desirable Place* for the Bed*—Condition! Upon Wnich Succ<*« Depend*. Mushrooms are easy to grow, and beginners are often quite successful with them. The important thing is to keep the spawn alive and spreading. Mushrooms are a winter crop, coming ic from September till May—that is, the MUSHROOM BED IX COOL CELLAR. work of preparing the manure begins in September and euds in February, and the packing of the crop begins in October or November and ends in May. Under extraordinary conditions the season begins earlier and lasts longer and, in fact, may continue all summer. Mushrooms can be grown almost anywhere out of doors and also indoors where there is a dry bottom on wliich to set the beds, where a uniform and moderate temperature can be maintained and where the beds can be protected from wet overhead and from winds, drought and direct sunshine. To grow mushrooms for profit they should be cultivated only under the most favorable circumstances. Total darkness is not imperative, but temperature and moisture are more apt to be t equable in dark places, and it is largely for this reason that mushroom houses are kept dark. A cellar is an excellent place in which to grow mushrooms. If the floor is free from water, it matters not whether it is made of cement or of wood. The windows and doors should be closed up and darkened. In case only a part of the cellar is devoted to the beds, this part should be partitioned off with cheap boards, or if that is impracticable the beds themselves may be covered over with mats, straw, etc., or maybe boarded ap. If the cellar is not heated, the beds should be built on the floor only and should be 14 inches deep. If the cellar is heated, besides the beds on the floor, shelf beds eight to ten inches deep may be used. In the case of a cool cellar, a warm shed or a tunnel being given up altogether to mushrooms, it is not an uncommon way to spread the beds, or bed rather, all over the floor, with a path one board wide raised over the bed. A cave or a tunnel is practically the same as a cellar, except that these are seldom artificially heated. For this reason the beds are .seldom in raised shelves, GOLD DUST WASHING POWDER The Road to Klondike is a long and hard one. It's much easier to get GOLD DUST from your grocer. Sold everywhere and cleans everything. % J^ MADE ONLY BY THE N. K. FAiRBANK COMPANY, cujro- St. Louis. New York. Boston. Pliilrtdelr-'- 1 - MASONIC. SHELF BEDS IN" WARM CELLAR. . but are nearly always built oil the floor. With beds built m this way and a good dry bottom, caves or tunnels make excellent places in which to grow the crop. A mushroom house is generally a wooden building built above ground or partly sunk. Any hco.se or shed that can be kept tight, warm and moderately moist will answer. The empty spaces under the benches in greenhouses are good, places for mushroom beds. — William Falconer in Farmers' Bulletin. Shredded Fodder. In the central west shredders have been successfully employed for a number of years. The Orange Judd Farmer explains that the greatest difficulty so far with shredded fodder is the fact that few have had sufficient experience to know just when it may be shredded and stored without danger of molding. Throughout Illinois, Indiana and parts of Iowa reports come that during certain seasons the fodder molds very badly after being stored in barn or stack, though it appeared quite dry when being shredded. Of course in time it will be known just how much moisture fodder may contain to make the best fodder, and it is suggested that each farmer experiment for himself on a small scale. It is suggested by the authority quot- »d that it be allowed to remain in the field as long as possible—until every particle of moisture that the air cars take out has been removed. Then either Kore in well ventilated barns or moder- ifcely small stacks. Cover the stacks well, and unless conditions are uufavor- Jble the fodder will come out in first class shape when wanted for feed. At least this has been the experience of quite a number of our best fanners, and there is no reason why all of then: should not have the same results. Value of Straw Mulcli. Practical men have observed that ground gains in available fertility, b» measured by productiveness, when it is covered by some means. Land is more productive" after being covered by a hay- itack for months, even if all the hay is carefully removed. Boards lying upon the ground have a similar effect. A mulch not only benefits a growing crop, but benefits unplowed land. In substantiation of the foregoing The National Stockman cites the benefits derived from the use of surplus straw as a mnich and says: "West ol the Alleghanies, and especially vrest of the state of Ohio, much straw is wMted that could be made to add greatly to the productive power of thinnish land. Ii is not wholly nor half »question of the amount of nt food in the straw. It in the effect of a mulch upon the soil" gnprume Cornell of the Northern Jurisdiction Scottish Kite—Teaiple Chips. The supreme council of the Ancient Accepted Scottish Rite, northern jurisdiction, is composed of -iS active members, who have been elected for life, who, with the grand alone, arc permitted to take part in the legislative business. There are also 605 resident and 7 nonresident honorary members. who have been selected to havo and receive the thh-ry-third degree, privileged to visit the supreme council when in session, but are not permitted to take part in the business. The northern jurisdiction is composed of the suites of Maine, New Hampshire. Vermont. Rhode Island, Connecticut. New York. New Jersey, Pennsylvania. Ohio. 'Michigiui, Indiana, Illinois and Wisconsin. The remaining states and t-en-irories form the southern jurisdiction, with headquarters at Washington. On his first entrance into a lodge the Masou is taught to put. his trust in God, and to rise and walk, fearing no danger. Masonic funerals ought either to bo abolished or better attended, for it is not creditable to thu fraternity for so small an attendance as there frequently is. Bro. John 1). Spreekles, who has recently assumed control of the San Franciscc- Call, is n member of Oriental lodge. No. 1+4, San Francisco chapter, No. 1, Royal Arch Masons, and California commandery, No. ,1, Knights Templars. The wore! "team" used in connection with Royal Arch Masonry is inappropriate and un-ilasonic. It has no Masonic signification and in the New England and other wistern states is seldom used. The word sounds too much like the vernacular of the horseman. There are 3S chapters of .Royal Arch Masons in Connecticut, with a total membership of 5,021, We should use our utmost endeavors to correct the injusticeof allowing candidates to be made Masons without teaching them the.fjreat moral principles of the institution. Masonry has had a wonderful growth in the young state of North Dakota. Since 1855 the grand lodge of Freemasons in England has contributed to various charitable objects an aggregate exceeding $100,000. , Trotting "Prospects. At the present time only two trotters, Derby Princess and Grace Hastings, have been miles in a race below i:OS?i. Azote, \vho took a mark of 2:04% three years ago, went into the hospital early ia the season, and Benzetta, 2:06%, that seemed to promise much for this year, has not- even made a start. William Penn has won his races well, but in very slow time, while Onoqua, 3:0814, has been a comparative failure. There are now 25 trotters with records of better than the old trotting mark of 2:OS%. Baseball In Gotland. A. G-. Spalding, the well known baseball magnate, who lias just returned from a trip to England, says that he was more than impressed with the interest that is no<v being taken in baseball in Great Britain, and for the first time since its introduction there it has a promising outlook. CHECKERS AND CHESS. Checker Problem No. 445. Black-13, 18 (king), 20, 26 (king). ! %m SS: yO: ^M I ^.,,_ ^^^s,,,,,,,^ ^mem^mrid i W& ^O$, Wji Iffr L,^,^ 3 | r -^i White—9 (king), 10 (king), H, 27 (king). White to play and win. Chess Problem Xo. 443.—By W. A. Shinkman Black. Whit«. White to play and mare in three mores. SOLUTIONS. Checker problem Xo. 444: Black. Whit*. 1..11 to IS 1..24 to 30 2..14tol8 2..20toU S 18 to 27 3. .26 to 22 4..2Tto31 4..1Stoli 5..31 to 26 5..22 to 17 «..26to23 fl..I7tol» 7..23 to 19, and wins Chees problem No. 444: White. Black. L.FTtoQBS L.EtoQS I..Q-B5ch " 2..KxQ I..XI—Zt 7 m»t» If I..KxP l..Pch >. .K storm •scuort- rever at Xetv Orleans. Xew Orleans, Oct. IS.—The official report of the board of health yesterday as to yellow fever is as follotvs: Ne\v cases, £4; deaths. 5: total cases to date, 32S; total deaths. 93; recovered, 400; un- 4er treatment, 326. 1897 "OCTOBER/ Su. 3 10 17 24 "si Mo. 4 11 18 25 Tu. We. 1 5 12 19 26 6 13 20 27 Th. 7 14 21 28 Fr. 1 8 15 22 29 Sa. _2j _9^ H 23 30 i ASK THEM, If You want Information About Home-Seekers' Excursion. Ticket Agents of the ;penDeylvanla will furnish information rogardinir Hoine- Seekers' Excm-sioDg to various point* in the Northwest, West. Southweet ana South. It will pay to Investigate If you contemplate* trip. Apply to nearest Pennsylvania Line Tisket Agent, cr address W. W. Richardson, District Passenger Aiient, Indianapolis, led. All the Way From the Missouri River to Buffalo, the Wabash Railroad Operates Trains over its Own Tracks. Having leased the tracks of tn* Grand Trunk BalJway between Detroit and Suspension Bridge and those of the Erie K. li, from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, the Waba»h B B will run its own trains Horn Kansas City Omaha. Dee Molnej, St. Louis, Quincy, Hannibal. Keokuk and Culcayo to Buffalo, being the only road fren? Missouri and Mississippi Hirer points having lt» own line and train* runninc into Buffalo. Through cars from KaniMClty. St, Louis and Chicago to But*« withtu* change LOW BATES .FOR Tennessee Centennial The Tennesfee Centennial and International Exposition will be In progteis at Najn-rfUe, Iron., rrom May until October fnclmivo. Special low rate round i rip tickets will be sold via Pennsylvania Uce« for thla event Full particular* concerning fare, datei of Hie, time of trains, etc., n.ay be obtained upon application to netrett Pennsylvania Line Ticket Agent, or byladdrewlng Geo. R. Book- well, DlstrtctiPagBenger Agent. Indlanapo J Indiana. FIGHTING WOLVES - This is only one of the exciting experiences the two yoting Americans had who were victims of a vile conspiracy. They were "exiled to Siberia." . Exiled ••*? I To Siberia IB the title of the rtory in which Win. Murray Graydon tells ail About it. • ... ......

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