Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on February 14, 1895 · Page 3
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 3

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 14, 1895
Page 3
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F.W KiNNEY, 313 Fish, Oysters, Fresh Butter, Eggs and Game. •STWe dress our own Poultry and therefore have^verything fresh. ol Spring's Soap, WILL '*-™ t'llOM CU.A.VVIXG. SOLD ONt,Y BEN FISHER'S DRUG STOR KROEG-ER & STRltN, Hnaertakers and Embalmers, Ol.'i Broadway. WANTED! REAL ESTATE. W;intu'l, CliOJip Cottiws 1''^ Sule. Wnntwl Loti iin 1 Aeros «"ur H'tla, Wiintoil Snuill farms For Suit). Wan end BusliiP.s.H Hlooks for Siiln. Wiuiteil U> Kxcti.-triKi) Kurins for City Property. WantiMl MorutiiiadlsB to Tc.dofor Fiirroa. ADDftEiSM- M. *;i>Kl»«V. 3|>r' Block rt, lutlliitia. II. .E. TRUAX, M..D. l attention Klven to Nose, Lung, Liver .and Cbroiiic-Disown. OOnioe and He.slduuce overstate Xutlonul Bank. -Hoars 10 to 12 ft, m.. i! to 4 p. in., mid ^ tp'S p. ni. All enlls promptly attended. NOTICE FARMERS- JflSJinrt MisRulM* H'.ilfsroa will bn ivt J. W I,ee's Kwvl Siorn on North stretrt biUnri kvjs te ixblblCB Wlrtil«»» Olifok Uower on whlcli they 'have been allowed ;L DR. F. M. BOZSR'S DENTAL PARLORS. Osrar SCate National Bank', Logansport, Ind. DAILY JOURNAL THUKSDAY MORNING. FEB. 1-L Foreman Chas. Slegmund ol tbo Tan Handle tin shop, is OQ the sick Uat. Pan Hundlo firoman J. W. G-aekeH •Is slowly rocovorlng from an attack of rheumatism of several months duration. The Journal has a few birdeeyo views of Logans port loft. They can be had In pasteboard tubes for mailing or preservation for fifty cont8. S. M. Clossoa has a tow hundred dollars private local funds, aleo East- .ern money -in any amount to loan on mortgage security. Office No. 819 Penr stroot. An accident that mlpht have torml- nated very aerioualy but fortunfttely wai dUcoverad in time happened to Pan Haodlo train No. 19 Tueiday. Whllo running 1 ovor tho LouievtUe division at a rapid rate of speed a sec-- tion of tho llinffe, fully eighteen inches locg, broke oil one of tho wheels Of the day coach. The train was slowly run Into lodianapolU whore tho defective car was cut out and anoihor substituted. The train Arrived bore an hour and a half late. Tho exposure to all sorts and conditions of woathar that a lumberman la called -upon to endure In tho camps often produces severe colds which, if not promptly checked, result In congestion or pcoumonla. Mr. J. 0, D*veaport, ex maaagar of ' tb.o Fort Bragff Radwood Co., an Immense Institution at Fort Bragff, Cal, says they soil lar^o quantities of Chamberlain's Cough Keinady at tte company's Btoro and that he hlrasolf usbd this remedy for a severe cold and obtained Iramocllato relief. This medicine prevents any tendency of a cold towar4 pneumonia and Insures a prompt, recovery, For sale by B. F. Keealing, Drugfiist. Oround Frozen Throe Fete Deep. A trench, was dup yesterday' on Market street for the purpose of re- p»irln£ water pipes, and the ground was found to be frozen to a depth of more than three foot.' Arnica Salve, ., The best, salvo in the world lor cuts, brulaos, sores, ulcers, »alt~rheum (ever sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns,- and : all skin, erup. tlons, aud positively cures piles, or DO pay required: It la guaranteed to glTe'perfect satisfaction or money 'refunded. Price 25 CODU per bo7. For uleby'B. F, A Frioiids AJflco. four or five yeaw ago J. A.. Gjodyoar, a; youag man full of Ufa and vigDr, left the old Urn in CaL- houn couuty, for (he more active life in tho city. DrtHIog into tha telegraph business, ho socure'd a position on the C. & N". W. Railroad, at Republic, Mich. la addition to bis duties as operator, he was required to sell tickets, check baggage and make himeslf generally useful. Between the exacting officials on the onb side and the Inconsistent public on the other, he-was worked acd worried to such' an extent that his health gave out and one day no was carried to his home; after having a severe nervous spasm; ho grew from bud to worse until ho had to relinquish his position, a physical wreck. The doctor could not cure him and told him so, but advised him to go. to Ann Arbor and. place, himself in charge of th%t world .wide institution- of learning, which he did. -He con. tinued with their treatment constantly and faithfully for four ;long years, receiving Uttle, if any, benoflt.-While in this condition, a friend pave him a bott'o of Dr. Whoeler's Nerve Vual, Ixor, with an urgent request to use It. Sot wishing to offend hla frlead,' ho promised to do so, but did not, because, as he argued with himself, ."What is tho use of taking that 'stuff 1 if the most learned nerve specialists in tho world can not cure me?" But as time passed ho would occasionally think of tue neglected botUoof medicine given him and his promise to use it. One day ho picked It up and mechanically pulled the cork, measured'Out a doae and took H; a change seemed to come over him, his nervousness abated, his mind became clear and be thought he felt something of his old timo vigor. Be continued taking the Vltalizor until ho was able to sit up, then to walk a fow steps; the sluggish blood In hla veins became active, color returned to his flesh and he felt the need of moro food. Ha soon improved so that he sought and became engaged In light labor and earned the first dollar In nearly two years; hope attained Its long vacated position in his brain and his friends rejoiced at the wonderful chinge. Mr. Goodyear is now loading a thoroughly active and successful life which he says he Is proud to attribute to Dr. Wheeler's Norve Vitalizar, the greatest nerve builder ever produced for nervous prostration, spasms.fits, sleeplessness, mental depression, exhausted vitality, despondency and general debility. For sale by B0n Fisher. ACCTDJENTS Of.. 1894. A summary of the monthly reports of railway -accidents In- tb.il country, as published by the Railroad GazaHe, show that In 1894 a total of'442 persons were killed; ;280 were employes, 58 passengers and 10_4^ trfcspa_8ser6; .1,343 persons were injured, Including- 845 employes, 410 passengers-and-SB-trespassers. The Gazette says: "The record of 1894 is marked by only two •accidents killing a large nunber o! passeogeis. The first was the rear collision at Hsckensaok, N J-, in January, and the oiher was that at Lincoln, Neb., in August. The record for 1894 is encouraging in the total number of casualties, aa well as tho amallness of the list of notable disasters. The year 1S93 was remarkable for the moat startling series of railroad accidents ever known (wilh the possible exception of 18S7), and a comparison with that year might be misleading; but wilh 1892 and previous years the comparisons show that the number'of persons killed and injured fell off faster than the number of accidents; while if wa eliminate from tbe record the 'other persons, who were mostly tramps, stealing rides on freight trains, we find the total number killed in 1894 was only 56 per cent, of the total £n either ISS3 or 1892." Vaiulalin Mu ' On February 12, March 5, April 2 and 80, 1S95, home seekers excursion tickets will be on sale at very cheap rates to various points In the South and Southwest. For rates, limit stop- ovor prlvllges, etc., apply to J, C. EI>GE\VORTH, Agt., Logansport, Ind. May Prove Vaial. 'Richard Johnson the colored man who had his feet amputated at the hospital recently, is said to be in a very .critical condition. and It was feared yesterday that he would not recover. • We are firm and honest In pur statement that nothing equals Branl's Balsam for cure of aU coughs, oolda. throat or lung troubles, as the many letters »re have on tile help to prove.. A recent one from W, E. Bum pel, Columbia, Mich., says; "I caught a severe cold on, my lungs last winter and tried several other remedies which did me no good, until my lungs got in a very bad shape" (opiates always hurt the lung;), "bn» two bottle* of Brant's Balsam cured me. I Jell bet. ter before had used half* bottle." Get Brant's of Ben Fisher, the Drug. THE "FLYER' 1 WRECKED. The.Naw York and St. Louis "flyer." passenger train No. 5, was partly wrecked at Richmond, Tuesday morning, juit as It was pulling out of the oit'y. The affair came near being a serious one and the eicapo of the passengers, from injury or death is considered quite remarkable. .The cause of tho accident was the breaking of the switch rod, which allowed the track to move one side and .let the cais down onto the ties. All the train had passed the point, however, except the rear car, whloh was a Pullman sleeper. It was dragged some distance before the train could be stopped, all the time bumping against brick buildings which bordered the track. For this reason It was not overturned and tte ten passengers within received only a shaking up. As it was the coach was badly dam-, aged, one voitibulo being smashed the trucks broken and one side defaced. The total loss to tho railroad company will not fall below $1,000. The train was delayed only a few minutes, as tho passengers wore transferred to'the other cars and went oo to Indianapolfs. Travel on all local lines Is said to bs duller now than H has been for a year. A car load of excursionists went east over the Pan Handle yesterday on train 20. Pan Handle engine 5U left the back shop repaired yesterday and engine 502 was taken in. Fireman Al Phillips Is temporarily doing hostlers duties st the Pan Handle round house. Dan and John Murphy of the Pan Handle machine shop have returned to wort after a abort spell of sickness. The working time in tho various shops of tho Vandalia has been increased from eight to nine hours a day, A broken rail near Red Key caused six cars of Pan Handle freight train No. 84 to be ditched at an early hour yesterday morning. The track was blockaded for several hours. Owing to the danger ol encounter- Ing broken rails, Supt. Walton has iesued orders to engineers running- over the Effnor branch to attain no higher speed than 25 nubs an hour. Engineers of trains 818 and 319 are exempt from this rule.-' Pan Handle brakeman Ed Snyder arrived from Chicago on' No. 10 yes. torday morning. He reported that his sister, Mrs. Parks was very low and that he expected to bo apprised of her 1 death any minute. Her malady is tbe grip. Tiro Lives S»vfd. Mrs. Pbo&be Thomas of Junction City, III.., was. told . by her doctors she had consumption and that there was no hope for her, but two bottles Dr; King's 'New Discover/" completely cured her and she says it saved her life, Mr-.Tcos. Eggers, .139 Florida St., San Francisco,- suffered from a dreadful. cold, approaching consumption, tried without result everything else, then bought one bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery »nd .in .**<> weeks was cured. He is naturally thankful. -It la auoh results, of which' these are samples, that; prove the wonderful efficacy of this medicine in cough« : and coldi. Free trial bottles at B. F. Keesling's drug store. Regular size 50c. and $1. THE: WilXJW OF OPERATOR Who Wai itiijed i>y a Pan H«ndle T - Tnl»"~-A*lM- : -For *1<M>OO Damvgcft— Ann* Jloorc, U»e Flminllir. Anna'B. Moore, widow of. the late H. E. Moore, has begun suit* against the Pan. Handle. railway company, demanding tilO.OOO. damages for the death -of her husband, who, 'while 'employed by thedefendant as anoper. ator. was run down and killed in the Pan Handle y&rdo in this eily in August, .1883, Facslor & Mahoney and McConnell & Jenkines are tbo tjlaintiU's attorneys. Dr. O«-V'«t I,eciiye Jpoi-tpoun<l. Word was received at noon yesterday that Dr, Ort was confined to his room by sickness and therefore the lecture announced for St. Luke's Lutheran church last evening was indefinitely postponed. Recommendation From Los Angeles. 632 Caitelar St., Los Angeles, Cftl. — After having suffered for a long time from acute rheumatism without obtaining relief, I used Chamberlain's Pain Balm and was almost Immediately relieved. I highly recommend this as the beat medicine known— D. M. Hamilton. For sale by B. F. Keesllng, Druggist. ACourssol'i'rce L Tbe first of a series of six lectures will be given at the Broadway M. E. church next Sunday night by Judge D. P. Baldwin. The subject of the first discourse will be "Egypt" and the talk will begin at 7 o'clock. The lectures, which will- certainly be inter. estlng and instructive, will be free, and the public is cordially Invited. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment Is unequalled for Eczema, Tetter, Salt- Rheum, Scald Head, Sore Nipples, Chapped Hands, Itching Piles,- Burns, Frost Bites. Chronic Sore Eyes and GranuliKed Eye Lids. For sale by druggists'at 25" cent; per box. TO HOHSE OWNEBS. For putting a horse in a fine healthy condition try !Dr. Cady's Condition Powders They tone up the system, aid digestion, cure loss of appetite, relieve constipation, correct kidney disorders and destroy worms, giving new life to an old or over-worked horse. 26 cents per package. For sale by druggists. nontel-IIerr. The wedding of Frederick Heniel and Winnie Q-. Herr ocourred last evening at the home of tbe bride in the East End, The Rev. TIrmenstein performed the ceremony. In- a recent editorial the Salem, Oregon, Independent says: "Timo and again have we seen Chamberlain's Cough Remedy tried and never without using the mrfst satlsfaclorj' results. Whenever we see a person nfflicted with hoarseness, with a cough or cold, we Invariably advise them to get Chamberlain's Cougb Remedy; and when they do, they never; regret it. It always does the work, and doos it well. For sale by B. F. Keesilng, Druggist. ' . Out »rthe no»pltal. Warren Knowles, who was shot by Harry 'Worden, has been discharged from St. Joseph's hospital. He will remain in the city until after tbe trial of Worden and Ellis for the alleged assault. Old People. Old people who require medicine to regulate the bowels and kidneys will find the true remedy in Electric Bitters. This medicine does not stimulate and contains no whisky or other intoxicant, but acts as a tonic and alterative. It acts mildly on the stomach and bowels, adding strength and giving tone to tho organs, thereby aiding nature In tho performance of .the functions. Electric Bitters is an excellent appetizer and aids digestion. Old people find it just exactly what ihey need. Price 50 cents par bottle at B. F. Keesliog's drug store. iMVinlon. Judge MoConnell will tcday make a ruling on the motloa, presented by M. D. Fansler yesterday to grant M. F. Mahonoy, assignee in the failure of H. B. Kennedy, permission to divide between P. W. Moore and Charles Kennedy, preferred creditors, who hold mortgages on the stock, the receipts up to date of the auction sale .which has been in progress for several weeks." The amoun; to be divided is $18.000. ' PARENTS IN JAPAN. auih«nd-»i The moral and social law of Japan Is: "Thou shalt love thy father and mother " The Japanese wife loyes her. own parents more than, she does her husband, and a Jnwinese husband loves his wife with <m affection far weaker than that which he bestows on his own father end mother. Mr. Oearn, in "Glimpses of Unfamiliar Japan," quotes this conversation, in a schoolroom, between the • English"' feavher .'and a Japaucse pupil: - . '•Teacher, I have been told that if a European arid'-His father and his wife were' all to fall into the sea together, . and that he only could swim, he would ! trv to S-^e !? is wifo ^k Would hc : really?" "Probably," replied tho teacher. "But why?" "One reason Is that Europeans consider it a man's duty to help the- weaker first—especially women and children." "And does a European love his wifo more than his father and mother?" "Not Klways—but generally, perhaps, hc does." .. "Why teacher, according to our ideas that is very immoral." A lad of sixteen wrote a composition on "European and Japanese Customs," in which he gave expression to his ideas about the relation of husband and wife as held in Europe: "What we think very strange is that in Europe every wife loves her husband more than her parents. In Nippon there is no wife who more loves not, her parents than her husband. And Europeans walk out in the road with their wives, .which we utterly refuse to, except at the festival of iJaehiman. "The Japanese woman is treated by man as a servant, while the European woman is respected aa a master. I think these customs arc both bad. We think it is very much trouble to treat European ladies; and we do not know why ladies are so much respected by Europeans." A DANGEROUS FOE, Worden Will Answer Harry Warden's trial for shooting Warren Kaowlea has been set for to.- day In the circuit court. • STATI OF Omo. Cmr or TOLEDO,"] ? „ . • . -.. 1.COAS COCSTT. J FRANK J. CsessT mikes oath that he Is tbe senior partner of the flnn ot P. J. CJIEXKT & Co.. doing baslness in tUs city of Toledo, Count> and State aforesaid, and that said firm will par tho gnaofOSE HTNDBEO DOLLABSfor. ea^li and every case of Catarrh tba: cannot be cored by the use ol HALL'S CATABBK Ctrax. • : FHAXK. J. CHEXEX. O Sworn 'to before, me and tabscr'Ded InCnjj presence,' this 6th dajbt December CD. jSSa. ' • . • ' . • • ••• •',- Woiarj PoWlc. HalTs Catarrh Core- Is taSea Internally an* a««s dttectly on the blood an I mucous stirfaaai of UM system. Stud for testimonial* ;fie«, ' •'•" • ..! F. J. CHESKX *.CO., Toledo, 0. e»-SoW bj druggists, _73e. rho Tcrrillu Charge ot tlio CuRalnly JUiIiiocorog. • The author of '..'"Discovery of Lakes Rudolf and Stofanic'Miad shot a zebra, and his men were making 1 ready to cut it up, when two rhinoceroses appeared In the distance. Apparently the firing 1 of the g-ini had disturbed their nap and made them thoroughly angry. . Though more than four hundred paces off, the rhinoceroses swerved aside when they saw -us, and then dashed upon us w'lh the speed of race horses. As usual, my -black companions took to their h«cls, making for a solitary tree some distance off. It was hopeless for me to think of reaching- it, and there was not so much as a blade of straw for cover anywhere. And behind tho dead xchra, which would have been. better than nothing 1 , three of my men wore already croxiching 1 '. There was nothing for it but to bravo the sitnau'on out; so I knelt on one knee, -the better to'take aim. and, with my elephant gun in hand, v/aitcd to fire till I coald hope to kill. It seemed a long time before I could cover tho shoulder of cither of the huge boasts, and I knew any other .shot would be useless. The result was that I did not pull the trigger till one of the animals was only some eiyht or ten paces ofi. It staggered and fell, but the next moment' v.-:is on its feet again. It was not killed, but its ardor was cooled, for it turned away, followed by Us companion. Twice it seemed about to fall, and I did not think a second shot would be necessary; but it got away with un- dimir.ished speed, nnd, though we followed it for some distance, we lost it. A.^^•;^.ICA^-s consume only about four and a half pounds of cheese per capita, while the English people consume more than three times that amount. Cheese- makers should exert themselves to stimulate consumption. IVItat fw tlio Work, of the To remove from the blood its iin • purities. The products of cell wastes which have been burned up in sustaining life and giving strength to the system. Every particle of blood in the body goes through, the kidneys every three minutes, acd if. these orcans are unable to perform their work /ally, sooner or later the system Is poisoned. Therefore, ' San Jak- is tbeindicated blood remedy. Xcrrous Debility. Every person having- nervous debility, organic weakness, or failing memory, is entitled to sympathy of every honest person, and should have ex. tended medical aid such as is found in -San Jak. 1 ' Sold by Ban Fisher, druggist. Papa's Pants Would do for Willie if they were made over and dyed with Diamond Dyes, the great home .money-saver. The children's clothes —the"faded cloak, wrap or dress- can be made to look like new,-at a cost of only 1O cents, and no experience is needed.- -.——---,-: — DIAMONDDYES /collars and cuffs that will not wilt, arc not ciVocted by moist-jrc nyd lock just like Iir.cn arc all the fashion now. They are: n:udc by cov- eri;;- ;i Jiuea Colinr or C"ff with "celluloid " nuil are the onfy Tv-atcrproof woods i::ade wilh au iatcrliuiog, coa- scoucutly the only ones that willstnilJ wccr n;id give perfect satisfaction. Try them ur.d you will never rt-jrct it. Al- \v:iys r.cat, aiul easily v':-Ji-v.l. \\'hcn soiled simply \vipcolTwith a wet cloth or i-.poniic. Even- piece of the gcaiu- i::o is stamped as follows: As'.; for those so marked and refuse any imitations, as they cnnnot possibly plc;:sc you. If vonr dealer docs not keep them, we will' scud a sample direct on receipt of price. Collars 250. c.'ich. Cuffs soc. pair/ Stale size and whether stand-up or turned-down collar is wanted. THE CELLULOID COMPANY, A'cw Votto eome in. more .tian, .40 shades, .and the F&st Blacks are fast. Direction Book and '40'samples of colored clotn, twe Well*, Blcbantoon * Co.", Bnrltaiton, Vt NEPTUNE HELD H!S JOB. Convinced Hi» Jliistrr That Thru 1 " M.u»t B* Two Parties to H Dlnclmrec. J , . Not long after the war oW Xcptuno . .; Burgess drifted np in Illinois from his •' plantation home in the south, and was. • so well satisfied with "God's country v ,"|; as he was pleased to term it, that ha" '' settled permanently in McLean county,! becoming a fixture upon the farm of Ezra ililes, a well-to-do planter. • •• ...... - Jfoptnne was gray-haired and lazy, when he bargained for this place, and : time did not improve 'his value as a servant. He was good natured, faith-; '. ful after his fashion, and apparently: •'• much attached to Mr. Jlilcs, but noth- • ing could persuade him to imitate "iliq- •• : lice iu industry. One year passed and another, nnd still Neptune remained, while his content* ment was a real comfort .to behold. .. Nothing: in the world troubled him ex-] ••'.-: ccpt a delay in serving 1 bis meals, and;- ,as this rarely happened his sercnityr ; practically remained unbroken. ' The negro- was coal black when bq first entered Mr. Miles' home, and ha . . seemed to take on deeper^ shades as his ; ' hair whitened. But the latter was thoi , : • only sign he gave of advancing 1 ape.'' ' •' lie was thin, tall, erect and active—. •• when moving toward the house at; din- ' •.; ner time. J):iy after clay, though, ho ; became lazier; yet there were those! who knew him that declared he bad) reached the lowest possible descending point in the first year. Mr. Miles even, \ . who was one of the most forbearing;. .;• men in the world, could finally stand it no longer nnd resolved on drastria ' • measures. Coming 1 up with the darkyj '.. In the barn when he should have been • .out in the field, he said sternly: .'' "See here. Nep, you arc not worth ., '-. your salt. You are discharged. Get . yourself off at once." The old negro, who had been leaning";. >. out of a window looking dreamily upon! the landscape, now turned about, re- ." garded Mr. Miles half curiously for » . :.; moment, and then shook his head nc£* : ; ativcly. '! "Kai-'i' do it, Marsc Ezry. It tccks . • : ; two ter meek or barjy'in, 'n ? I ain'jgt-' 1 ..' gwine ter fling era-ay cr job I's hUi •''_. nigh enter tiventy j'ear, comin' neat* '•'" Jinncnvcrry. I laiks de place mighty ;; well, V reckons I'll slay oatwcll" I- 1 . 1 .."..' dies." Here Xcptunc turned to go •. ;• away, having rejected what he consid- . .' cred an undesirable proposition. "ComCiback here."' cried Mr. Miles. ••• , angrily. "If you talk to me that way .'. .' I'll thrash you." • *. The negro halted, moved half about,. • ;••; and answered, reflectively: •'• "Dat you kin do, Marse E/.ry, bekasu , • .;,', it on't tccks one ter do the lammm'; ;'-. , • but it sho'ly do tek two ter meek a bar- ..._!.• gain, 'n' I ain't sich cr blame fool 's ter • frovv- up dis er place." .."•'; And stay old Ncptuijc did to the end. , '•. of his days, persuaded to the last that ••,. the right of the employe to remain was • . ; ' as potent as tliat of the employer to . . discharge. — Chicago 'Tribune. ;; The Ven;:«»J»ncffi of >"atarc. . . -,>•''• The Boston Transcript says that of ' ., • ; the one hundred and forty-six inhab- ' > - itants of the little town of Chilmark, '..• ,', . on the island.. ol-3Iarthas.Aaneyard, ..','. Lhirty-six, or almost exactly oac-..;-'- quarter, are eongenitaUy deaf and '.•;•dumb. The town records t>how that; Vv. two of the orifrinal settlers ol tho...^ place, away back in the seventeenth.,/-:; century, were deaf and dumb, and tbo\ .'.7' infirmity has thus been transmitted to '•• our own day. This hereditary .^influ--,. ' ence shows no plan of uniformity in • .^i-, its . vrorkings. deaf and dumb parents.;;--^ having. children in fuU..posscssion.of.all-.5:'H -their senses, and vice versa. This pfr, '•.,'; euliar cojnmnnity, shut ia • from the'-'-v; outside world, is, however, alive to all ; » the social and political influences' of /..O the titne; awl docs."7jot differ In" great;;;;.;;;. degree from the thousand • and one sc- / 4 eluded Tillages which dot our N Englandhills and shore line. .It affo,-,,. ; '•however, ample opportunity for th«>-"-;W -~ i ' dolbgist and the student »ad physiological

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