QWE.N RUSTIC FURNITURE. For Veranda and Lawn—It Can Be Made at Small Expense. There is nothing more pleasing to the eye or more acceptable than a rustic ohair.or settle on porch or lawn, and yet the purchase of these things is often •o expensive as to be impossible for tha average purse. With a view to bringing A RUSTIC SETTLE. (his furniture within the reach of all are here reproduced from Country Gentleman some helpful hints concerning the making of chairs, etc., at home. The first is a long and broad settle, with a high back. It has a high and comfortable back and solid legs to which the seat and arms are mortised. A seat is made of round sticks shaved flat on the surface side, and the whole is well braced and graceful, as the cut shows. The arms are made from natural crooks found in the woods, the mountain laurel serving admirably. The second is a chair, capacious, with •a seat like that of the settle. It has stout legs supporting the back, and the arms are well braced by crooked sticks neatly mitered and nailed in place. It possesses the advantages of being quickly made, as there are but few pieces to it A long, limber sapling, such as can 1» got by the thousand in any dense, second growth timber, can be fastened to the back at A, carried down to the forward leg below the seat and neatly pinned or screwed on, bent about over 4he forward leg to serve as an arm, carried back to the top of one rear post, fastened and bent around to the other, carried down to the forward post and fastened, bent still again, and run back Dearly parallel to a point on the rear post midway between the seat and top to correspond with the opposite side on which it started. If this chair is not to HOW TO BUILD A SILO. Information Concerning; Hie Foundation, Flooring, Studding, Lining, Corners, Etc. From the Wisconsin experiment station conies some of the best of silo information. Silage being a heavy food, tho silo ought to be located as near the stock as possible. Cheap silos arc often built in the barn. A root cellar or a portion of it can frequently bo converted into a silo by taking out tho floor above and building a wooden -wall to the height of tho barn plates. It should be so located as to be filled from the outside. Ample space for cutting box, power and wagon is necessary. Stone or brick is now seldom used unless it is desirable to make uso of standing Walls of masonry, and even in such cases it is bettor to have the walls lined With wood. The cheapest floor consists of solid clay, raised a few inches above the surface of the surrounding ground. The foundation should be of stone or brick, though not necessary. Concrete formed of gravel and cement is equally good, especially up to tho surface of the ground. The wall upon which the 'Bills rest should bo at least six inches above the floor and eight inches above the ground surface.. The sills should be anchored to the masonry by means of iron rods. They may be made of two pieces of 3 by 8 or 2 by 10 inch stuff spiked together. These should be painted with coal tar and bedded in mortar, with the ends crossed at the corners and well spiked together. Studs smaller than 3 by 8 inches are seldom used, even for small structures. Experiments carried on at the Wisconsin experimental station, with a view to determine the pressure which was safe to allow on the sides of a silo, showed that to insure against bending the studs should not be less than 10 inches wide for a silo 16 feet deep, and not less than 12 inches for 18 to 20 feet deep, and wider in proportion as the depth increases. In these tests the uprights were 18 inches apart. To be secured against latteral pressure the studs should be mortared into the sills. Strength in the walls is most essential (the pressure being very great), in order to prevent spreading, which admits the- air and spoils the ensilage. The usual lining consists of two thicknesses of boards, joints broken. A thickness of tarred paper should be used between the layers of the boards. The officers of the Wisconsin station painted silos. If the silo is built inside the barn, no lining on tho outside will be required. As a rule, the ensilage settles badly in the corners. The corners may be filled by using a three cornered piece of timber made by splitting, say, a 6 by 6 inch scantling with a saw. The doors may be continuous from top to bottom, thus forming a chute through which the ensilage may drop to the floor of the cattle stable, or there may be a space of several feet left behind them. The former method is more convenient for feeding, but the latter adds strength to the silo and prevents the walls from spreading. If outside doors are used, they should be hung on binges. The best method for arranging the inside is to place short boards across the \m TBEjlREBRANl). Lawless Hordes of Firebugs at Work In Chicago. FIEES IN EVERY DIRECTION. Thousands of Railroad Cars Burned. Panhandle's Loss Over $1,000,000. SIX CHICAGO STRIKERS KILLED. A RUSTIC OHAIB. be left in the weather, grapevines serve a speedy and satisfactory purpose. In the manufacture of camp chairs the vines of tie wild grape are without parallel for this purpose. / From these suggestions other articles of furniture may be easily made. They include plant boxes, urns, fences, gateways, swings, porches, summer houses and a score of other useful and at the •ame time ornamental things. The Kama* Cratthopper. An experience with the destructive locust, the Kansas grasshopper, of west- «rn states has furnished us with some methods of fighting such Insects. During an outbreak of this species in Minnesota active work in the way of destroying the insects was done under the supervision of state officials. Three methods of combating the insects were there tried and found useful 1. The farmers of the invaded regions turned out, and with various contrivances collected large quantities of the insects. 9. Deep plowing in fall and spring before the locusts hatched was found to be effective by burying the egg masses so that the young hatching from them did not succeed in reaching the surface. 3. The use of arsenites (london purple and paris green) was found to be effective, but was avoided by moat farmers for fear of injuring stock, The locusts were collected in greatest quantities by the use of long sheet iron pans with an upright back and filled with coal oil, or of coal oil and coal tar mixed. The contrivance is known among western formers as a "hopper dozer." _ Irrigation In Horticulture!. The advantages of irrigation in fruit growing are clearly demonstrated when placed in contrast with the experience of Professor Budd of Iowa, who has lost a good many trees the past winter on account of a most disastrous drought which prevailed generally all over the northwest The professor says: "We have had u temperature of 8T degrees below pero at Ames the past winter, which' did not affect the points of growth or even the fruit buds of any of our Russian cherries. At the sumo time trees of uative plums, and oven of our native forest trees, Ret lust spring and alive last fall, have dead tops today. The drought was extreme. Nothing like it bos beeu known in our prairie history, uud »owly set trees could not stand it for the reason that they made but little -MttciUBioii of root. The well established trees with deep oxtousiou of roots of (Btveu varieties stood at Minneapolis in jierfeot condition, while newly set lives MWMvd to bo winter killed in south Iowa •Wberevoi' the drought extended, while at paint? where, they had timely showers are all right." Men Shot Down by Deputy Sheriff*—Engines and Cars Piled In a Wreck—Many Acts of Violence—Sovereign Gives Hit Views—Governor Stone In Bad Humor. General Strike News. CHICAGO, July 7.—With flaming torch, lawless hordes of fire bugs were at worn at a score of points in the .south half of Chicago all day Friday. Fires were raging in every direction among the numerous railroad yards, hundreds of cars and tens of thousands of dollars worth of merchandise went up in smoke or were carried off by the frenzied mobs of strikers. Incendiarism was rampant, alarm after alarm following in quick succession all day. Early Friday .morning a blaze started among some overturned cars at Kensington,, quickly communicated to other tracks filled with long lines of cars, many containing valuable merchandise, were soon blazing furiously. Fanned by strong winds, there were at this point a total of 811 cars wiped out. At the stockyards one blaze after another was reported, and from the outlying districts came urgent calls for engines and police protection increasing in frequency. But with the falling shades of night came the climax of the fiery festival. The Panhandle 'yards, from Fifty-fifth to Sixty-third streets, eight blocks, were a mass of fire. The tracks containing from 1,000 to 8,000 cars are a total loss. The Panhandle station at Sixty-third street was also fired and destroyed. The Grand Trunk's care at Elston burned. Five hundred box cars are supposed to have been burned, and all efforts to check the flames were futile. Fitcpatriek Thrown In a Pond.. While directing the movement of the eleventh battalion at Fifty-first street, Fire Marshal Fitzpatrick was seized by the thoroughly frenzied mob of fire bugs and thrown into a pond, from which he was rescued by the police more dead than alive. Everything at this point is a total loss. At Hyde Park, near the World's Fair grounds, the ashes of 40 acres are now smoldering. Tno mob succeeded in firing the Illinois Central •bopi at Burnside. At the stock yards, about .10 toughs, few of whom were railway men, skulked from point to point and set a large number of firet. Their mob wee thoroughly unique. Loading several hand • cars with buckets of waste and oil, they doorway, which will be held in place \ wou ]a g \\fo around among the cars in by the weight of the ensilage and can be built up as the height of the ensilage increases, icehouse fashion. By the use of tar paper the air can be excluded. Wire and Picket Fence. > Have end posts not less than 8 inches square, well braced and three or four feet in the ground. The end posts are the life of tho fence. Set line posts two rods apart, and where they stand in a depression of the ground nail an inch HIIIBIIIBBieilBBlR FENCE OF WBE AND PICKETS. board 10 inches square on bottom of post to prevent pulling out. I put up eight wires, tho first 3>£ inches from ground, then 4, 4>^, 0, 7, 8>£ and 10 inches apart. Do not drive staple tight. Have pickets sawed 1 by 1^ inches, bind them on trusses and saw in one- quarter inch, with cross cut, same distance apart as wires, and while on the trusses drive a sixpenny nail close to each notch, about half way in, so as to bend it over the wire. Put tho stays or pickets two feet apart. Cut three- fourths of them 27 inches long and one fourth of them long enough to roach tho top wire. This is a cheap fence, «ays a correspondent of Ohio Farmer, who buill 100 rods of it. Hero is what it cost ii money, not counting posts and labor: 670 Ibs. galvanized wire, No. 10 |14 07 84 Ibs. No. 0 wlro natU 71 61bu. IMi inoh Btui>lon 8»w bill for iiloket utuyu ,.., 1 30 The statistics for agriculture in Great AW vory unsatisfactory to EUK Total 110 W AgrhiuUuro New* and Notoi, L. O. Howard, a graduate of Gomel university aud for oi«ht years flrst as sistaut tu Entomologist liiloy of tho do purtiueut of agriculture, has been pro woted as entomologist to succeed Dr Riloy, who has resigned. Professor 0. S. Plumb, director o Purdue university agriculture station has scut out a bulletin telling the value of the soju beau as a substitute fo 0011*00. Tho French legislature has agreed t rulnu tho tariff ou wheat from 20^ coutB to 88>£ cents per bushel, whiol is probably tho highest tariff uow re corded anywhere on grain. It is told that tho stocks of uvajwrat ed uppluu are vxlrowely low the worl' over, with high prices prevailing. According to uflloiul rojiort, thu puuo crop, ooinuuu'oiully oonsldoml, is pruo tioully a fuilum Thu condition of t>loB in mthw buttur thuu that of peaches Wheat miws front Kansas ajid Ncbra* in is not encouruKii>K> the darkntss, lighting wads of the stuff whioh would be thrown into the open doori of the cars as they passed by them. Fires sprang up on every b«nd and no organised effort on the part of the police seemed to be under way to intercept them. This is the banner district of the city, if not of the entire country, for all- round toughs, and it is as much as a man's life is worth to interfere with tern. Troops were hurried south; com>any after company in heavy marching irdtr moved to the turbulent district torn the center ot the city. Lou to Railroad* Enormoai, Thi aggregate of the losses to the rail- oads will be enormous. Miles of their racks have been ruined by the fierce tat. Hundreds of switches and signal owers, with their expensive mechanism, ttorly ruined. Thousands of cars and ntold quantities of merchandise of very description fed the flames and orged the larders of thieves. Valuable ocomotives were wrecked and disabled. The lots to the Panhandle alone is estimated at $1,200,000. SIX CHICAGO STRIKERS KILLED. Men Shot Down by Deputy Bherini—En- glnet and Can Wrecked. CHICAGO, July 7.—Six dead and an indefinite number of injured is the record if casualties in the strik* conflicts in Chicago Friday. The developments of he last two days have convinced all thinking people that tha gravity of the iltuation has not been appreciated by he authorities or the people at large. Persons who were here during the railroad riot* of 1887 and who saw the atmosphere blear perceptibly when no more than 80 bronzed and bulky regu lars from the plains marched down Madison street and want into camp on the lake front wagged their heads knowingly Thursday when three times that number wer* ordered from Fort Sheridan comprising the three arms of the service and said they would make short work of Mr. Debs' follow**. Ha* ¥»oon>» • Campaign. But after 11 hours of as patient ant penisteut cooluew and bravery under trying clrouwstanoen as ever seen these lamo citizens and officers in command were forced to admit that things were lot as they were in W, aud that it WAS •till a long march to peaco and the re sumption of unlrop»ded traffic on uuy of th* railroada running out of Chicago The developments • huv* led to the arm conviction that nothing short of an over whelming armed forc« with instruction to shoot to kill can settle the trouble, o as Colonel Crol'tou put it: "It has ceiued to bo a meroinovurnout of troop* and has become a campaign." Th» authorities bav* at lost to the critical gravity of the niuution which i» utluctiuf tltt uatlon gonurally aud Chicago particularly, uud are tuk ing uuuturt* to apply adequate mua» urn. Th« city pwlice furcu huv ulrvad recruited to over I'.OOU weu, aud b rl |«est of Mayor Hopkins mid by order of Governor Altgeld two brigades ,of *t«te militia have been ordered here to aid in quelling the disturbances. At the nation's capital the fact is recognized that the prevailing conditions are entirely out of the ordinary and that provisions must be made for such a massing of fighting men as has novel before been seen together in the history of this nation in time of peace. The strike infection is widespread and so menacing at many points that the president and his advisers believe it would be unwise to withdraw any more regulat troops from the country west of Chicago, It is therefore, in contemplation, should the forces, federal, state and municipal already gathered here to be unequal to the task of restoring order, to send here the ten companies stationed on the Canadian border n the state of New Yorh with the reserved intention, if circumstances demand, of exercising his right to call for 20,000 from the crack militia regiments of New York and Pennsylvania. Riot Wai Running Rnmirant. Friday in Chicago was a day of constant alarms and calling for police, deputy marshals and soldiers, here, there and everywhere throughout a wide stretch in the southern part of the city. Riot was running rampant throughout the day. Cars were overturned, switches broken and tracks obstructed in numerous ways, the torch applied in numerous instances to cars, switch towers and the like, not to mention an attempt to fire a part of the great Armour packing plant. In fact, at one time the incendiary blazes followed each other in such quick succession that the fire department was put in straits to care foi all of them. To add to the gravity of the situation' it was found the striken were interfering with the police railroad fire alarm and telegraph, signals and in one or two instances police who were using the police telephone calls- wen stoned. In general the order of things compared with that of Thursday was reversed. Then the railroads were trying to break the stockade by sending trains out. Friday they recognized the futility of that method of procedure and practically gave up any attempt at outward movement. Striken Cauied Trouble. But there were some incoming passenger trains on several roads, together with a few of the regular : milk trains. Between thepe classes of traffic, the strikers managed to make trouble for, nearly every road running in a southerly direction. The Fort Wayne, the Lake Shore,, the Michigan Central, the Baltimore and Ohio, the Illinois Central, Alton, Panr handle, Western Indiana, Rock Island and Monon all experienced difficulty in greater or lees degree at some time during, the day. The trick of soaring a crew from a train, running an engine up • the track, opening the throttle and letting it run back full tilt; on the standing train was a new one and of a character likely to be imitated. The stoning of incoming trains was a common pastime with the mob and several persons were-more er less injured by flying missiles. One engineer on a Bock Island train; was so badly injured that it was at flrst thought he was dead. The assaults of the mobs, however, were not met with the passive resistance which characterized the course pursued Thursday. Six Striken Killed. On two occasions, at least,, their attacks were met with accurately aimed lead. Juring a riot over aa incoming milk train at Kensington a dapuly Uni ted States marshal shot and killed two strikers, and during the afternoon the deputies guarding an incoming Baltimore and Ohio passenger train replied 0 the volley of shots and stones which lie strikers showered upon them by nrniug their revolvers loose, killing foui f their assailants and wounding a num ir of others. A new and grave feature was added o' th* situation when a meeting of all he bodies of organized labor in the city, after protracted discussion, in which a ;eneral sympathy strike was favored appointed a committee of three with ful tower to act, and at the same time called 1 meeting of all organized labor for nex tanday to ratify their action. Lute in the afternoon the second regiment, state militia, was ordered to thi •took yards. Of the situation in genera t may 'be said to have been broadenet and strengthened in its grip. The inos significant feature of it is the carrying o ;be strike east to Cleveland, tying up a! left for Bttffatff FtMny.hight.nl- though it is denied at the strikers' headquarters. SOVEREIGN GIVES HIS VIEWS. U Not the Lnbnrtttff Mnn, Who In Afrnld ot Arbitration. CHIOACIO-, July 7.— Grand Master Workman Sovereign of the Knights of Labor arrived in Chicago Friday from Des Moines. He said he had come to Chicago' to render what assistance he could to the A. R. U. and he should do whatever the officers of that organization might determine would best serve the interest of the strike. He thought the ultimatum of the movement was about reached and it was important that every labor organization should put in its best blows to win the strike. He added: '•This is the most critical period in the history of unionism in America. It is the time for every labor leader to rally his forces and join in the struggle for existence. This will practically be a battle for self protection and for future lire of overy workingmen's body in the country. No one can over estimate the importance of winning this conflict. '"Defeat will mean not a temporary setback alomv but a permanent and everlasting disadvantage to disorganized honor and honesty among the working people of the land. That is why I am here; That, is why I will do whatever the A. R. UV thinks; best as regards the ordering of a strike.. As regards a walkout on the' part of the members of all trades unions in the' city I will say that I think it might bring about great good. Certainly it would force upon the people a stronger realization of the necessity of the settlement of these struggles and the populace would: rise enmasse in a demand for arbitration. Arbitration, the laboring man is not afraid of. The capitalist though will not accede to it. Mr. Debs stands ready to act for a reasonable settlement.. The general managers do not. Public sentiment will force the atter to change their tune." Governor Stone In Bad Humor. JEFFERSON Crav,, Mo., July 7.— Gov- mor Stone is in a very bad humor over le interference' of the United States uthorities in local affairs in regard to le strike of the railway employes. He ays Missouri can protect property and reserve peace without protection front Pashingtoiu. Unquestionably the United tates have a right to prevent any inter- erence with the- possession or transpor- ation of mails,, he says, but the practice F making, interference with mails and iterstate commerce a pretense tor set- ng aside-state' authorities without giv- ng them an opportunity to assert them- elves is another thing. The governor as addressed' to President Cleveland a ery earnest protest against what he arms an arbitrary and unnecessary mis- le of federal authority in this state. BuilneH Men Ooatrlbute Money. SAN FRANCISCO, July 7. — At Sacra- lento, where the situation is the most serious, not a wheel is turning. The trikers there are confident. They not only insist that Pullmans must be with-r rawn from the Southern Pacific, but heir, leaders have gone further and declare that the men will not return to work until their wages are restored to he scale of 1098. A committee of strik- re went among the business men.ot acramento and collected over f2,000<foc' he maintenance of the families of. tae> poorer striken. the connections of the seaboard trunk paid Ittjff£ antt squared the debt 1 ortet go back.. Tbat won't be iiuthin said about yp.' aster the war, bekase yo' was actually ,d*i*r out, but the boys Would tub it in oBime purty heavy to the day of my death.. I'll jest surrender over agnin ,-to. this' Yankee army, wait to be exchanged/ and in due time become a good Confed*again." And thatiwas the course ho followed, and when Ii shook hands with him in Winchest**' last spring I wan proud to give him His title us lieutenant. Did the tnntch please Uncle Ben? Bear what-he soys as he congratulates the bride:: . "NoWi-JiRss Sunshine, yo'all has dun" gone an married Mars Kenton, an it does jest EC-CUI to uio dat I nr' walltin round.oa, aigs! Hul But when 1 was. Uncle: Den's ctrngratulatlont. tied tap .to< flat post an yo' was Btandin > dar wididat .big dissolver, an de sojera •• an gorillas was gnasbin their teef,.Ii s'pectcd' do Lawd was so fur oft he-. couldn't git dur in time to save us."" The'i Percy mansion was burned, as < you remember. A much finer \)ouse oc- • cupiea the site today, and it is there the • Kentons- dwell, honored and respected i by all;. What more could I add? Good-; byl! THE END. Eowiu'If off will probably not be heard •: again in comic opera for many months. Be was the leading tenor of the Bosto- • nians. "Jaunty Jane Shore," the new bur-• lesque at the Strand, London, is being licked into shape. Its reception oil the • opening uight was hot ati all favorable. \^ X/>it' \** Work all the time for: ahorse to pull ai poorly greased wagon. It's hard on the wagon* tern*. Switcbmn to Expect Wo Aid. KANSAS CITY, July 7.—Miles W, Barret, national president of the Switchmen's Mutual Aid association, was. here Friday to attend a mass meeting of railroad employes. He told the switchmen f they quit work they must expect no aid while out, or help in getting; back 'hen the trouble is over from their organization. Mr. Barret admitted that nore than half of the Switchmen's Ifutual Aid association were on a. strike and these, he said, were subject to explosion from the order. w helpful to hone and wagon-Alike:. It docs away with the old-time troubles,of poor wagon grease. It'stheslickest grease- you ever saw. Sold by all.dealers. Wadham's Oil and GreaseCo.. MILWAUKEE, WiS. TheGrealChinesiOactw. BUtoen A. B. V. Prli LOB ANGELES, Gal, July V.—A train arrived here on the Santa Fe load: from Barstow bearing a deputy United States marshal and lit prisoners. They are A. R. U. men who were arrested at Bristow for alleged violations of Judge Ross' noninterference injunction., Everybody Out at DetMtt. DCTROIT, July 7.—-All the railway firemen, switchmen, yardmen, brakemen and freight handlers in this, city went out at 10:80 Friday night. The action was lines there with the promise that it wil soon reach the trunk lines themselves and so practically reach the Atlanti seaboard by tying up the railroads a Buffalo. Thus the strike would be ex tended from ocean to ocean. There no notable relief at the points herotofor placed under embargo, and the situatio at Kansas City was complicated by th tying up of the Fort Scott, thereby ii volving mother southwestern line. The Pacific coast remains in paralysi from which there art no indications oi relief and a significant note comes from Seattle, Wash., whew the stevedore! were called out by the Knights of Luboi to prevent the unloading of a steamer, indicating that Grand Matter Workman Sovereign's promise to Debs to aid him in every possible way was not merely for eifoot. During the afternoon President Dabs aeut out a large number of telegrams to various labor organizations and asseuv biles of tbo A, B, U. urging them to •land firm for at least V4 hours longer. Jf by that time th« strik* situation has not improved for the better Mr. Debs announced organized labor all over tho country will b» called out without any rewrvatiou whatever. Tut buil'liug and trades council ol Chicago, with u membership of W.OOu, bus issued a call to all orguuizud labor throughout the country to strike. It is reported that (Jruud Majtojr Sov er«iga of the Knights ofVU¥or ha» (Milled out all member* of hit orgu HUB in tlw stato of Nuw York uud that, he will uutubUah UwuUjuorton at Buffalo for the muimgomoiu of the strike It in »lsu roupi-ua that l*iU» wnU in compliance with the decision reached at a joint meeting of all Uw railway em- ploye's organizers. Chicago MluUton Call a Meeting, CHICAGO, July 7. -Bishop Fellows of the Reformed church and Rev, P. 8, Benson, Baptist, called on the mayor and announced a moss meeting at Battery D Sunday afternoon. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss plaui for settling the strike. Wouldn't Condemn Cleveland. ALBANY, July 7.—In the state constitutional convention Delegate Town of- 'ered a resolution condemning tho na- tonal administration for its so-culled in- lerferesue with state rights in sending aroops to Chicago. It was overwhelm ugly defeated. Clover leaf VuiuloyM Q«dt. FftANKPOuv, lud., July 7.—Acting on on order frow President Doba the Clover Leaf employes, including train and shop- men, quit work her*, and within a fuw hours the strike was general from To* ledo to Charleston, lib). Hook lilmtd Oftiwx doted at Omaha., OUA-IU, July 7.—Tho general ofiloes of the Rook Island In this city were _ ,<jd Friday and all tiM> clerks HUHUuud- «d without pay until further noting. ttrtl Tralu in V«u May*. CAUIO, Ills., July ''.—One, freight train went out uu the Iron Mountain from Bird» Fuiut Friday night. This U the Ami *i««» Junu MU. U*Ulug MeorulU r>uu» »-ulUvHU tttu Uoiug ruuruitinK front tUU lejjluu to take tU« uluw» ol' «tl'it>il'«. An Interview with Dr. Cec Wo Oum, World's Pair CommtasUmer. Sent by the Chinese Government to the United States-He Witt. Ktw Remain "Wondering wkr •" ">• P*o»l* •bout tlili m»q, we touua It WM by mMM of bit buudretfdof rue »nd wond*rtul CHttuwi KKMKDIM Uutt liooiuw npopla give* wtodlfrhf oUwr pbjr. »oure«all dUaoMiof woiuon wltuoul r INSTUUtUUITH. M »»» rocalf ud pvi iwe wwi y«ar bow ufiople IBQIBUB'UU siiuruly oui >»»y». why uot Lry bu wi _ lav* linil ttmuso Mmlinui j9tcouiUrr,builbpiuftn(lii ot yvuri Ul«eA you ouu »ilto w liim, KtuiliQ rou»lll>tutuyou*ou»o l>o will lull uo.ctutrsu, ow. cliliiu \» il •y In tlm world. imJ oil oioiiiik a I (ivwryouei BiiWoChan'tChlflmMedlclMCo, Ml WMtifc AT*., on. VM •»•«, lulu 4, CWCA.QO, tU. ^ i'
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