Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on April 2, 1891 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 2, 1891
Page 6
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ORANGE WRAPPING. A Machine That Sl«npllfl«-« Mm Work to a \VonderftU Kxtetit. One of the most toilsome portions o: the labor of preparing 1 oranges for market is the wrapping- in tissue paper, which is essential for enabling- the fruit to reach the market in the besl condition. In this state the wrapping is a.ll done by hand, but it appears, that a machine lias been introduced in Florida which is said to do the work perfectly. From the accompanying 1 Illustration :i g-ood idea can be gathercc (Of how it works. It is run by steam power, and a single machine will wrap 100 boxes a day. A larg-e vertical drum with openings in it picks np the orang-c as it comes ORANGE-Wr.AlMTNG .MACHINE. down the incline. This drum as it re- TOlves raises Ihe fruit and lets it into a trough, where it is held by two iron hands until it is time to pass forward. Jc the meantime, whilst this is going 1 <OE, there is a larg-e roll of tissue paper •suspended over the machine. The end <of this paper passes between two iron i-ollers, which continually feed it to Ihe machine. While' it is going- forward the Jowncr's name and the name *of the grove and the locality of the Business are all printed on each sheet •of paper in which the orange is wrapped. The paper having- been pulled far <snough forward, just at the proper tr.inae a serrated knife jumps out of a slot in a wooden roller and cuts off the sheet, and at the same instant the iron raises and lets the fruit drop; it is carried down, the paper is pulled around it, two iron fingers grasp the edg-e and bold it, a revolving 1 rubber band gives the orange a twirl, the plates move out and the orange drops into the receptacle of an elevator and is delivered to the packer.—San Francisco Chronicle. BUMBLE-FOOT !N FOWLS. Caused In Very Many Cases by Carelessness. This diseasa is in very many cases caused by carelessness. Flying- down from high roosts to a floor which is always more or less covered by small jjravel stones resxilts in bruises that are precisely like what we usually call -'stone-galls." The flesh of the foot being so tough, the pus cannot escape, therefore, if not attended to, it must •congeal, and an ung-ainlj' troublesome foot be the result. The fowl goes lame, Ejid, careless of its comfort, we in nine •cases in ten fail to investigate in time to prevent serious trouble. When dis- cbvered before the pus congeals, lance tie swelling- at the rear ofrhe foot, and "the pressure upon it in walking- will JJTCSS the pus out and there will be a conch smaller callous than if allowed to settle down of its own accord. We have treated cases by making an incision in front and rear of foot, and those on shank by opening- at top and bottom, and by the use of a syripg-e and a solntion of carbolic acid, of one part of acid to ten parts of water, cleanse them thoroughly, when they all heal up. In most cases we are not aware of .Xhe trouble till the pus is congealed, when it is almost impossible to press it out unless we take with itsome portion <wf ttie layers of the foot, which would be worse for the fowl than to use a strong liniment to take out the sore- jness, and let the inflammation settle •down into "a. corn. When the swelling's are'upon the shank or kneejoints, •which are generally the result of •rheumatism or gout, the fowl may as •well go to the block, for it is a doubtful ^policy to breed from such a specimen. But some have a mania for doctoring-, in .which eases use strong 1 liniment, and Ttiind the shanks and joints in leaves or "bulbs of the skunk cabbage and give internally, one drop each morning, of bromide of potassium, three grains per •day, until the trouble is cured. Bumble-foot may be prevented in a great •degree by providing Icrw roosts and feeeping the floor of the fowlhouse covered three inches deep with loamy sand, which costs less than to doctor iowls for the want of &—Western Rural. SETTING FENCE POSTS. The Work Must Be Done While the Ground Is Soft. When the other farm work will permit early in the spring, just as soon as possible after the frost comes out of the ground is a good tima to set fence posts; They should be well 'sharpened first, as they can -be driven faster and easier than they can be set in any other way. A rapid plan of work is to take a spade and,dig out a spadeful of soil ;8rst, then with a sharpened steel bar snake a. hole the proper depth; set in *he post and maul it to the proper•depth. This will be found easier and faster than attempting to drive the pits ;all the distance. Stretch aline where it is desired to run •£he fence, and set a, stake where each •gsost is to be set. A maul weighing (sixteen pounds will be heavy enough to •drive the posts. Two men can work to ^ood advantage together, one to make the holes and the other to drive the posts. A box, cart or platform will be saeeded to stand upon while driving the posts. The work must be done while the ground is soft, as after it becomes -dry the labor will be very materially increased. Usually the work can be done. at a time when -the soil is too wet for planting.—St Louis Eepublic. MISS KATE GREENAWAY. She- I.udy \Vho Dovlne<l Those- Ouew l-'rocks for Our Little Ones. Compara.tively few Americans have any conception of the artistic fame the charming- lady who is, in a measure, responsible for the myriad of outline pictures in needlework that have been seen in almost every family sitting- room in the county, ornamenting- the backs of easy chairs and settees. But Miss Kate Greenavay is quite as well, or better, known in England by her book illustrations, which have recently appeared in collected form, it is from these illustrations, principally, that the needlework designs alluded to originated, and they have in a marked degree KATE GKEEXA'WAT. influenced the fashions in children's dresses during the last few years. The figures of little folk in mob caps, pinafores and frocks that she has so often drawn are always graceful and sometimes quaint, and convey an idea of childish 'happiness and abandon that catch the fancy. Miss Greenaway is no longer young, but sho is still on the sunny side of life and promises to continue there until the end of her days. A WORLD'S FAIR IDEA. The Unique Suggestion of » Favorably Known Engineer. F. S. Ingoldsby has, according to the San Francisco Chronicle, evolved an idea for a building, in connection with the world's fair at Chicago which, is as unique as it is original. The accompanying- illustration will give a notion of the conception, and the name, "Liberty Eaising the. World," supplies the idea that is sought to be conveyed—the sturdy giant, the people long held by the shackles of ignorance and prejudice to the rock of monarchical government, finding himself at last relieved of such restraint and with a steady effort raising-both himself and the world. Mr. Ingoldsby has planned 'the structure to have a height of 350 feet, with a length of base the same. The globe is to be 120 feet in diameter. ThB main portion of the structure is adaptable as a museum of science; while the globe, which is to be reached by elevators and stairways, he would have devoted to astronomical designs illuminated by electricity. Or another idea is to have the Lower part of the structure devoted to national restaurants, in .which all help and dishes would be distinctly typical. No accurate estimate of the cost of such a structure has been made, but it is ;hought it could be made profitable, particularly "if the restaurant idea be :arried out. Extraordinary Growth. The following extraordinary instance of rapid growth in the human species tias been noted in France by a member of the French academy of sciences and reported by him in the annals of that institution. "The subject herein mentioned was a lad of but 7 years of age when I first saw him; but his tender years notwithstanding he measured 4 feet 8 inches and 4 lines higli. . His people had observed his marvelous gro.wth when he-was only 2 years of age. At 4 he was able to lift and carry a bushel of wheat and to throw the bundles of lay (68 pounds) to the four horses each night; and at 6 he could lift as much as a sturdy fellow of 20. But although he s increased in bodily strength, .his understanding was no greater than is usual with children of his age; playthings were also his favorite amusements." , The Brutes, Like Tobacco. A German professor has been experimenting-with tob'acco 'Upon the animal world, and they all like it. Goats, stags and -llamas, delight in it;;they do not, .ndeedrsmoke ' (like the Grand-Lama), jut they devour cigars with ..infinite rel- .sh. The brown, .bear,, unlike the lady who writes-to the papers in the dull season,"has not only no objection to having 'cigar smoke . puffed- in • his-face," but seems to welcome it as an appreciative dol drinks in incense: The lion-sneezes, but like, a snuff-taker, asks for more of what makes him sneeze. Of.course, it "possible that the professor may have >een ; -ministering to their worst 'vices, and ;stifling v the- "low. beginnings" of jenitence arid remorse in their shaggy jreasts, but that is not his view. FEEDING DAIRY COWS. Food on Which Mostly Depends the Pro- COSH of IMllk Formation. I am asked to prescribe a ration o wheat straw, corn meal and whea 1 bran, .but am not told the weight of thi cows nor the quality of the straw. I .is therefore assumed that the cows an in milk, weighing about 1,000 pounds and requiring a daily feed containini not less than 24 pounds of actual dn matter, of which 2^ pounds shall digestible protein or flesh-formers, 1 pounds carbhydrates, such as sugar Btarch, etc., with about half a pound o fat, so as to give the cow 1 pound o protein to each 5^ pounds of carb hydrates (or having a nutritive ratio o 1 to oj.<)- The straw is of average qual ity, and if 15 pounds is given with 1 pounds of com meal, the ration wil contain only n fraction over 1 pound o protein, half a, pound of fat and 14 pounds of carbhydrates, and is there fore* far from being what the stanclarc calls for, its nutritive ratio being only 1 to 13%. To make up the amount o- protein required by the standard woulc call for 19 pounds more of corn meal or S3 pounds in all, but this would be adding so much starchy matter, which would have such an effect on the animals and be so expensive as to be out of the question. If bran were used, 13J<f pounds of it would have to be added to the 14 pounds of corn meal making 2SX pounds of short feed anc 15 pounds of straw, to give a sufficiency of protein. But this is open to the same objection as the other. The nearest approach to the standard would be a ration of 15 pounds of straw and 14 pounds of bran, but this would contain only a little more than half as much protein as is required, and the deficiency coulc not be practically made up by adding corn meal or more bran. Hence a_perfect ration with these feeds is practically impossible. Plenty of' protein or flesh formers should be one of the chief provisions of the feeder of dairy cows, as upon the nitrogenous'matter mostly depends the process of milk formation. A most excellent feed for the purpose sought, and one that would leave a much richer manure, will be furnished by 1QX pounds of wheat straw, 4 pounds corn meal, 5% pounds of cottonseed meal and 4 pounds of bran, which has a nutritive ratio of 1 to 51-3, and, while rather rich in fat, is otherwise about the standard.^ The straw should be cut or chopped, moistened, and, the fine feed mixed with it, the amount to be given in two feeds, morning and night, with a little straw before the animals at noon.—Prof. W. B. Preston, Virginia agricultural college, in Farm and Homo. IN HARD 'LUCK. But lie Was niukini-- a BluiT For Fifty Dollars More. At about noon, as I was journeying on horseback through Isorth . Dakota,. I came along to a farm house which looked very dilapidated, but which might furnish a comfortable dinner, nevertheless. It seemed at first to be deserted, but after awhile a bare-headed, coatless man answered my knocks and asked what was wanted. When I told him he replied: "Stranger, I'm sorry, but I can't accommodate you. My wife is down with, the chills." ' "Too bad." "And my oldest gal has got the jumping toothache. Just jumped her clean over' a chair." 'That's hard lines." -'And the other gal has been in bed three weeks with a thorn in her foot. " "I'm sorry." "And I've got rny every-other-day ager shake on, or I would cook something for you myself." "Things seem to be going hard with you," I suggested. "You've hit it, stranger," he said, as he sat down on the doorstep and indulged in a long shiver. "This land ain't what I thought it was." "No?" '•And I've had three crops fail on me." "Yes?" "And some of us have been sick every day since we came into, the state. Barn burned up last month." 'Did, eh?" ' 'And some one run off my horses and wagon last week." 'I declare!" 'And I'm dead broke, and nothing in the house to eat except corn meal." 'Well, well! Wcm't you discour- e;yed?" "Teeto tally." "And why don't you pull up stakes and leave?" •That's it, stranger, why don't I? I know I orter, and the old woman says I orter, but I'm harigin' on for a bluff." 'How's that?" 'Eastern man got a mortgage for S300 on this outfit, which hain't worth ;000, and I'm hangin' on. to bluft him into giving me $50 more to vacate and travel. . I've 'writ him if he won't do it •we'll all die ;n the -house and haunt the ranch forevermore, but he's slow in making up his mind. Ever see a feller shake worse than I do, stranger? It's seven miles to the next house, and the old woman is hollering .for water, and that jumping gal is jumping with another spellof toothache. Excuse haste, stranger, and keep straight on, and you'll fetch up' at Brown's."— N. Y. Sun. . canyon in southern California, which is : known us. the Val- .ey of Death, is said to be, in some mrts, fully 500 feet below the sea level. The heat is so intense that dead bodies do not decompose, but-become mummified, the heat rapidly ' . causing all their moisture to evaporate. The valley is laid to-be rich in deposits of gold, al- ;hough it is not known that any person las ever returned alive- from this un-. lealthy region, which seems to be shunned by all animal life. —Any Way to "Get Away.— A couple of Frenchmen are soon to make an ef- :ort to get to ; the North Pole in a bal- oon. What strange things men will do when they are not happy at home. — , Jam's Horn. ; .... .' CARROLL'S "ORANGE. 1 A Magnificent Seventy Thousand Dolla Yellow Diamond. The Orange, a magnificent "yellow diamond, than which there is but <yn larger and more valuable in this coun try, was brought to this city in bon from Montreal, Can., says the New Tfar' Herald. The gem is the property of Mr J. W. Carroll, of No. 73 Duane street. The Orange is an exquisitely tinte' stone, and is perfectly cut and flawless The weight is a fraction greater than 115 carats, but ten carats less than the Tiff any yellow diamond. This lat ter gem is valued at 5100,000. Th Orange is worth about S70.000. , The Orange was found in the Sout African fields in 1884. Dutch jewelers cut the gem in Amsterdam and in 188 THE SEVENTY THOUSAND DOLLAR DIA MOND. sent it to London, where it was to, be purchased for Queen Victoria's jubilee present from the women of her court In accordance with the queen's suggestion, however, the S00,000"vvhich wasto have been paid for the present was used to erect a hospital. Mr. R. S. Lawrence, of Colorado, then bought the diamond, paying, it is said 866,000 for it. Mrs, Lawrence wore ii in her necklace until Baring Brothers failed. Mr. Lawrence, who was a heavy loser by the disaster, then sold the stone to Mr. Edward Bruce, formerly secretary of the Baltimore & Ohio Telegraph Company. Mr. Carroll secured it from the latter gentleman a few weeks ago in Montreal, Canada. .Mr. Carroll refused to state the amount of duty which the customs offi' cers at this port levied on the Orange. "Sho's y' live—d' co'plexion kirns aftah d' blood—what's dis he—a— beau'ful complexion guaranteed if d' blood am pure! Befo' d' Lo'd dat am salvation fo' Aunt Sophy." All we claim for it is an unequaled remedy to purify the blood and invigorate the liver. All the year round you can depend on Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery in all cases of blood-taints or humors, no matter what their name or nature. It's the cheapest blood-purifier sold through druggists. N"o matter how many doses of other medicines are offered for a dollar. Why? Because it's sold on a peculiar plan, and you only pay for the good you get. Can you ask more ? " Golden Medical Discovery " is a, concentrated vegetable extract, put up in large bottles ; contains no alcohol to inebriate, iio syrup or sugar to derange digestion ; is pleasant to the taste, and equally good for adults or children. The " Discovery" cures all Skin affections, and kindred ailments. HOW IS YOUR CHILD? Swift's Specific is the great developer, of delicate child•en. It regulates the secre- :ions; it stimulates the skin to lealthy action, and assist* nature in development. There is no tonic for child- •en equal to o« O- O* S«nd for our treatise on Blood »»d SHn Diseases. SWIFT SPECTKIO Co;, Atlanta, Q*. ELS ^ ^ ;|S|j TILES GRATES ETC; 224 WkBASH AYE ! OR SEND marchlTdSm ^••:;^.tw^-.>y7';yiCtt^^i v '> r ^'.-^'«'^-»^'.t^ ••^...M,-^i< L v i Sstf^a^Szofe^SfSii^Kf*^^ PACKAGECOFFEES AB.6ATES &CQ. •INDIANAPOLIS, !HD« $3000 A- "VKAIt t 1 uiiderttik*- to Ijrln teiicli nny fairly iuieilip^m person of *itli ' tt cun rend nnd wtlr.Btid wli itructloil.wlll work hidustriouf.ly dim Til mi Tlu.ii.unit Uolln Yenrln Ilidrown loealUioiMvlRTcvcrtliey live.I will nlno furntal the piltmitlimori'iii|i]oyinent,iitv,'lilcli you euii ivirii Clint Hjnount No money fyr niiMinlfpB HUCOI-HHf"uI Iff cliove. liaftily und quickly learned. I (IcnIrM but one \vorkrr from ench (limner orcuunl, liavrt Alr«!H<ly inujjlil mill provided wi£h tnipioynitnt a IHI'P' numlior, \vlio aro mnkliif: over ^U00(> n .rcnreMct). It'nJVKW and SOI^ll>. Kull narticulHrii FJtEK. AddrfBp at once 1C. C. AI.IvICN'. Itoi 42O, AimiJ'm, Aluine. THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY "of Youthful folly nnd the excesses of later years. Qiva immediate strength andtvtg01: Aslcdra ' for Wood's Used for 35 years' by thousands successfully. Guaranteed to Cure oil forms of Nervous Weakness,. Emissions, Sperm&tor- rhea, Im potency, and all the effects -l*r. Photo from Life. iti ^0€>; take no Oni package, 11; six, »5. by mall, Write forjpamnhlet. Addreis The.VVood Cnemlcml Co., 131 •*—-«—— »vu,, Detroit, Mich. Sold by Ben Fisher. Winslow,Lanier&Co., 17 NASSAU STREET, New York, BANKERS, FOR WESTERN STATES, CORPORATIONS, BANKS AND MERCHANTS. INTEREST ALLOWED ON DEPOSITS AND LOANS NEGO TIA TED. OTOPS A"*•* unnatural discharges in hours. Adopted by theGer- manGovernmentfor Hospital &Armyuse P.S.C. isputupfor American trade in a patent bottle hold- jnjjayrinjjc (see cut) At druggists, $1.00, inciuding Syrittg-f t o r sent,sealed, for$1.10 "ho VonMohlCompany, Cincinnati, Ohio. Solo American A cento. B; F. KEESLING, Agent, Logansport, Ind. Gleet Gonorrhea in 3 days. No Stricture No Pain. SURE RROTAGDN U R0F.DIEFFENBACH'S • SURE CURE <° r SEMINAL NERVOUS I imd URINARY TROUBLES J ia TOUNO, I MIDDLE-AOED ™<< OLD MEN. NO STOMACH MEDICATION, NO UNCERTAINTY OR DISAPPOINTMENT,traiposl. lively relieves tbe worpt cases In 2* hcura, nnd permanently ouny* ID lOOdnyK. 15 day! oa trial by return mall for £1. CIrculiir free. THE PERU DRUG CO., Sole ngts. lor the U.S. 189 WIS. ST., MILWAUKEE, WIS, WHAT rTO HAVE YOU TRADEF For Boie of the choicest lands' In WESTBKS oth clear RoU Incumbered. Improved -EfTSeni fwourw.t of prop- l Kxchnwee *° r .J L P<l\ ?t TIME TABLE IRAIK8 \\l CARRYING PASSENOEr LOGANSPORT CT BOCKB. New York Express, dally.. 2:55am Ft Wayne (JPa».)Accm., excpt Sunday 8:18 a m Kan Jlty & Toledo Ex., excpt gundayll :15 a ro Atlantic Express, dally 1*6 pm Accommodation Frt, excpt Sunday.. 9:H> p m WEST BOOTH. jpaclflc Express, daily.;— 7*2 am Accommodation Frt., excpt Sunday..12:15 p m Kan City Ex., except Sunday S?t5 p m latayette (Pad.)Accm., exoptSunday G:^ p.m St Louis Ex., dally..,. 10:32 pm Scl River DIv.t IiOftannport, West Side. .Between JLo£aiiMport and Chill. EAST BOUND. Accomodadon.Leave,'except Sunday.lOKXl a m Accomedatlon, Leave " " 4:40pm . -WESTCBOUND. Accomodatlon.Arrlve.except Sunday, 8:10 a m Accoraodation, Arrive, " " 4:10pm PERFECT MANHOOD. TOTTJC6, Middle-aired and Bldcrlymen who arc uJTdrlnK from tbo effects of youthful follies or ex' esses of' maturer years, and-ffow flnd-thelr maul; iRcr decreiised ana who aro troubled wKh iorrlble rains and losses, you can-be permanently-restored to FUltPJECT MAKTKOOD, nt home, wlthoji. xpo«urc, lit Io-wc«t cont, by Dr. CInrke'* ppcoved methods.' tested Rod proreij In nearly « ear's practice '(Kstnbllshed -1851), in Chronic, (ervou. and Special Diseases. If In need of medical old', send'for Question 1I» o you can fully describe the symptoms of your p»i cular disease to me. -ConsulUtlon'tree"- 7 "! —""••(• burs, 8 to 8; Sundays, 9,to 12. Address F. D^ CLARKE, M.D., 868, Clark St, CHICAGO,,_ BILIOUSNESS, SICK HEADACHE; HEARTBURN, MTEB IMDIGESTIOS, PYSFKPSIA., COMniAdT, JAUNDICE, BY USING THE GENCTNE Dp.C.McLANE'J — — "CELEBRATED BMLIVER PILLS! PEEPAIED OSLY SX FLEMING BROS., Pittsburgh, Pa. gy Beware of CODKl£BFmT3 made In St Tiinii M UDIES^PPS Do Tottr Own Dyeing, at Home. • Th y v.illdy? every tiling. They ate sold every. where. Price iOc. u package. TiieyLax'e no equal fur Stren^'li, Unphtnest Amount in Fnck&gei or for F n-t.;' <- nt' Cnlor a- no- f:i'Hnp Qualities. -.<..« .- tor sale b Theycio Bon "Fisher. 811 fourth street. le by WANTED £g I Cor set». Sample free to those b*. * comlnK agents. Jf» rljk, qnick ulu. Territory JTlven, BatipIacUon guarantied. Addreia DR.SGOTT.842 Broadway St..N.Y. CARRIAGES! I make it specialty of manufacturing Buby Ciirrlapefi to sell direct to private t»urLie*» You can, therefore, do better with "me tlum with a dealer. Curriaces Delivered Free of Charge to all points in'the United, States- Send for Illustrated Catalogue. CHAS. RAISER, Wlfr. 62-64- Clybourn Aye., Chicago, 111. TO WEAK MEN Buffering from the effect! of youthful erron, wrly decay, wistintf weakness, losttaanbood, etc., I will «end & T»lu»"blo treiti«6 (se»led) containing fnll vutlctflu* for home cure, FREE of charge. 'A •plendid medical work ; should bo read by eve»y IP «n who i* Derroos And debilitated. Frof. F. C. FOWIJSK, Hoodiu, Conn. HOFFMAN'S HARMLESS HEADACHE POWDERS. 'Positively thi Best. CURE ALL HEADACHES. They are not a Cathartic For Sale by Bed. Fisher, Lake Erie & Western Railroad Co. "NATURAL GAS ROUTE." 1 Condense" Time Table In EFFECT MARCH 1st 1890 Solid Trains between Sandugks and Peoria and Indianapolis and Michigan City... :• ;. D1BECT Connections to and from all points In the United States and Canada. Trains Leave Logansport and connect with the L. B. &W. Trains as follows: WABASH B. B- LeaTe Logansport, 4;13 p.m..1120 a. m.,.8J9a.m Arrive Pern .4^6p.m..ll:44a.m... B:55a,m L. E. & W. B. B.. Leave Pern, North Bound -t:45p.m 10.-40a.ir South Bound 11:50 a. m WABASH B, B. Leave Logansport, 3:45p.m.. 7:50 a. in Arrive LaFayette. 4:55p.m.. 9:20 a.m L. E. it W. B. R. Leave LaFayette, EastBound l:50p.m WestBound 5:10p.m a C. PABKEB. Traffic Manager, C. K. DALY, Gen. Pass. * Ticket. Agt, '.NDIANAPOLJS, IND. A Chicago druggist retailed 2000000 of B. F. Keesling and Cullen <fc Co.',sol* Agents in Logansport. : JUDICIOUS AND PERSISTENT Advertisiug lias always proven successful. Before placfnrtmy Newspaper Advertisinpoonsult LORD & THOMAS, AilVEKTISIIiO ACKNTS, : ir. in is n»niloiii;, Strr«<, cHICACOr KEMEDY ostTivK CUKE FOB BRIGHTINE DIABETES, ItRinMTM ' Correspondence; •ollctect, valuable j)fornj«.tlon free... 0nn»l discount to ,ndfed" atlmonta ' W.L. OOUCLAS i -and -otherv.meclal- tles for GcBtlcmcn, rant«(],:»Qa SOBtwnped'On bottom^ j, W. 1,. DOUGLAS, Wrockton,M»»». Soidbj j. sr

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