The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on June 3, 1891 · Page 3
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 3, 1891
Page 3
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in anb Stocfc JAMES WILSON, . .** lattelted IW>* onr farmer readers. QuftHeS *ul be answered, Adrffesl to the Editor, Tomes Wilson* Twer,~ "When corn Is too thick you will have mot$ barren ears, -while thin corn has Comparatively large cars. The Illinois legislature refuses to choke off by legislation the shrinkage of hogs after they are sold. It is so hard for the stock yard thieves to do an honest business. _ Bro. Bennett deprecates whacking the milk cows. That's an evidence of his strong Christianity, but ho practices . thiynping contemporaries; that's a sign ho is still hnman. An agricultural literary society has been organized at the I. A. C. (college) at Ames. The boys discuss farm topics, and do it well. This side of farm work will tell in the future. The president of the Ohio State University is traveling in the West to study agricultural education. They have one professor at Columbus. Ho. found five at Ames and a sixth wanted. breeding ewes. Iowa farmow should cafefulty consldot this question* We doubt the wlsdott of wintering oft dfy feed atolte, ^ _ ,,_ • We like to read at ft bteeder who te positive there is no breed like Uto bteed. It Indicates that ho Is doing well by them, and that they ftrc doing Well by him, even if his horizon could be, and some day may be., enlarged. The most interesting reports of the excellence of breeds come from those who have fitted animals to conditions. The lafgc heavy animals to generous keeping and the small breeds to circumscribed environments. Good blood and good keeping arc inseparable if wo want good results. Toughness is a prerequisite if hard conditions are unavoidable. Good judgment is ncc f1 "d to fit the animal to the place—or the animal to the breadth of its master. The Dakota experiment station finds that corn plowed shallow yields better than corn plowed deep after the first tendings. This coincides with the experience of Iowa corn growers. The killing of the birds for use on the laclies' bonnets permits insects to multiply beyond nature's balance. Practically a dead bird on a bonnet means so many millions of insects to destroy vegetation. Think of this, girls. i ——~ "We have been told again and again that grinding grain for hogs docs not pay. Prof. Shaw finds that ground peas and barley beats the unground in an experiment with two pens of four hogs each for a period of 134 days. A creamery and dairy journal has been started at Clarksville, tin's State, and is a very profitable paper to read. It lias practical articles from practical men. Its second article is on "the effect of food on butter" that is revolutionary, but right. We hear too much about the cow's individuality, and too little about her feed. The Iowa farm now requires heavy horses. It does not pay to send a man afield with a team of ponies. In hot weather the heavy horse does his work easiest on tho harvester, the mower, hay wagon with loader attached, at the plow, breaking up sod, or on the harrows pulverizing it. If we i'eocl young grade colts properly we may have them quite heavy. if we have been breeding the horses wanted abroad prices will justifj' exporting them. If we have not the horse wanted we should learn what will sell there and grow it. It is onlj' a question of time when we will export horses, and the field is a wide one for our enterprise. "We have all the elements that combine to make a good work horse in great abundance. It is utterly impossible for a farmer to grow in intelligence without comparing notes with his enterprising neighbors, and taking the papers, and reading up on his specialties so that he knows what others are doing. He will get valuable hints from every thinker and observer, and he will give hints, and while he is telling how he does a thing he is training himself to do it better. The markets east demand and pay well for the heaviest draft horses, but do not want the lighter sorts at all. Whoever breeds light horses is wasting time and losing money unless he breeds for the road or the saddle, and every plug will not do for that. In all our' calculations relative to breeding the draft horsft weight must bo first considered,' after that style and action will' add to tho value. 1,800 pounds is what brings the big money. Iowa farmers can raise this size just as readily as the lighter if they breed and feed for it. We have noticed in recent years that too many farmers are satisfied with lighter horses, and tho effects are^now apparent in low prices for light draft horses. Nothing now pays less than an undersized draft horse, and nothing pays better than tho well developed heavy draft horse. There arc plenty of high-grade marcs to breed from if care is taken in breeding and feeding. use tcddets Jiay quicker, Still o'theii 'tise tedder, hbrstf take afttt lo&def .^{la- faction to themselves, Of eotitse, tho Call for Temperance Convention. It is too soon to discuss the saving of corn fodder, but not too soon to speak about arranging the consumption of growing crops so that it will be a part of the plan. We have had a dry spring that has cut short the pastures and hay, and makes necessary tho supplementing of short grazing. Wo have boon urging the sowing of soiling crops to eke out short pastures. Where this has not boon done we suggest the adding of hay lots to the pastures so as to keep stock thriving all season. This is a repetition of what we have said before, but repetition is necessary to got attention. As long as the corn fields do offer as good winter keeping, merely for the cutting, as average hay, why let tho flow of milk stop, and the growth of stock stop'.' We are persuaded from long and careful study of this question that our farmers will eventually cut every stalk of corn for fodder as certainly as they now cut their oats or clover. It moans a doubling of feeding power. The southwestern cattle growers chafing under the grinding operations of the cattle trust in Chicago, have finally broken their chains and have begun shipping to Europe from Now Orleans. We have heard much about the kindred interests of the West and South in times past that wo did not sec any point in. Here we see western interests very clearly. If the southwestern railway systems will develop to the point of competing with the eastern systems we may some The experiment station at Guelph, one of the best in the hemisphere, lias reported a feeding experiment in beef making, and finds that corn ensilage and meal will fatten as effectually as a ration of roots, hay and meal, and with loss expensive labor; that steers fasting twelve hours will shrink sixty to seventy pounds each; that steers weighing 1,300 to 1,500 pounds will gain 1.8 pounds a day for 110 days. The steers were high-grade Shorthorns. it is now admitted that the cattle crop is short. Eastern papers .say 5)0,000 head of beeves. The dealers had much to do in bringing this about. Last year's short crops had more-to do with it. The reassert ion of the desert had still more. We do not. look for permanently low prices for some time to come. Population is growing very fast. Farmers hesitate to turn to cattle again in tho East, and they dare not on tho plains. "W estern farmers have had the speculative fever cooled and will grow cattle in the future more than in the past. Our meat exports for 1800 were $114,010,486. This includes cattle, hogs and sheep, and their meats. A year sooner it was $97,0-10,680. So we see, the traffic is extending very rapidly. This is a line in which our country has no rivals. Our fine soils, grasses and grains make us independent of all competition. Freight rates on the sea have gone up and profit's are less than they were. The catch of fish steadily declines and this makes more demand for meats. As commerce extends meats arc used eater rules. more. Tho beef- day also escape from the Chicago robbers. Xothing but race difficulties and sectional sentiment have prevented co-operation to bring about competition long ago. The northwestern States arc at the feet of a few manipulators in Chicago. We shun southern routes for sentimental reasons. If the country may be considered fairly safe, it is high time western farmers demand competition. The cost of the war pf sections will not cease, as far as we are concerned, until wo ship livestock around Chicago some way. How much commercial profits have to do with sentimental politics is a question. Very extensive sugar beet planting has been done in Iowa this spring with seed from the agricultural department at Washington and from tho experiment station at Ames. Prof. Patrick will analyze beets sent to him in the full properly labeled, with statement of where and how grown. This year's work in this direction will tell us how our State yields beets in different counties, of what s>\s r eet- ness, and enable eacli locality to determine what it is able to do in that direction. We have yet to learn much and care should be taken to grow tho beets with a view to sugar and not to size. The station at Ames will do its part in more directions than one. Boots will be planted at all seasons from early spring tc early summer, on varying soils, with varying cultivation, with and without manure, and tests made on all for uses in sugar making. By such means our people will learn what there is in beet raising for sugar in Iowa. The dairy cow will get an agreeable addition to her ration, the sheep a sanitary ingredient, and if it pays to grow them for sugar, as we fully hope, the pulp will materially help tho farmer in dairying and rearing young stock and sustaining breeding animals. smalt farmer cab hot afford to 6Wn all this" outfit of ma6hlnety,. Mt as .machines become cheaper and the value of well cured hay becomes better understood tho use ol more maofaitwty prevails. Hay can b6 put up qtttte Cheaply where a full set of hands with a complete complement of machinery 'have a good deal to do. We suggest that Itnpleftietita be bought In the direction of handling clover hay, and those that do not manage it completely should be avoided. We think Iowa farmers will lean more toward clover and away from timothy, because the clover plant improves the land and is just what is wanted to feed With corn, while timothy is not so valuable for cither purpose. Only fancy farmers can afford to grow timothy hay. It is not as good for milk or fat as clover, and this Will become apparent in time. So wo say, get machinery that will handle clover hay, and study how to handle clover in all its relations to the farm. There is money in it. _ _____ CHICAGO STOCK TAKDS. The honest farmers of Illinois, who wanted robbery stopped at tho Chicago stock yards, have agitated the matter and.brought public attention to it for many years. The legislatures of that State have rkct, one after another, and did just what the lobbymcn from the stock yards told them to do. The people arc patient and long suffering. They tried and tried again and again to send the rignt sort of reliable men to remedy tho outrages practiced on shippers there, but all in vain. The lobbymott prevailed. Wo have distinct recollections of the ways and means the lobby fraternity tried to use when Congress passed the pleuro pneumonia bill. The stock yards lobby was beaten that time. Every State tributary to Chicago has suffered and is suffering, and still tho farmers of Illinois fail to got redress for themselves and us on the outside. Now if we have stated the case so as to bo understood, a word to parties in power. Do you imagine that stock growers will patiently and forever go to the ' polls at election time and with saint-like docility vote steadily to sustain the powers that be, when no redress can be had ? It is more than can be expected. People are attached to the parties they have long associated with, but oppression makes wise men mad. This is a case that illustrates in, a lively manner the causes of the present farm movement. Mechanics and miners kick at once, when they are neglected and robbed, the farmer is patient, but the eruption of tho city workmen) while it is quick and sudden, is short lived. The, patient farmer waits until the cup of iniquity is full, and when he rebels the movement lasts until redress comes, be it sooner or later, in a month,, a year or a lifetime. Tho rule of the stock yards in tho Illinois legislature enrages the farmers of the whole Mississippi valley, and a lick will bo given when it can be directly or vicariously repeated and added with more fores and determination until tho thieves are choked off. A mass meeti&tf of the Meads af p"« hlbitia« la fessttth, iseliiif *ffi be fh. Aipf a* at eotift WeM CAY; ftnm 4, isstt ftt ftif o'eioefc, the purpose of. oi-gatiMfitf the County for effective resistance to the effort which is being hmde to reinstate and again legultte the open srtlopn in Iowa. We Iflvlte the attendance'of pastors of churches, Good Templars, members of the W. C, T. tf. ttnd prohibltioiiists generally throughout the county. The approaching crisis demands at our hands early and thorough preparation, as the enemies of the law ate vigilant and unscrupulous. All opposed to the return of the saloon, and in fa* vor of maintaining and enforcing our prohibitory law, irrespective of party, are earnestly invited to attend and participate in the meeting, thereby showing that their sympathies and influence are on the side of the home. MYRON SCHENCK, W. B. BOSSINGHAM, S. S. POTTER, CHESTER EtcKAUD, M. BE L. PARSONS, ELUsMc WHORTEII 4 -it:* >? With this Issue, the management of the BHJ?tnttiiclff ,is pleased to an* nounce a Butt Department. Thlsde* has tftet ttfth the cordial eti- R. E. Gr. E.BOYLE, J. DEGRAW, N. L. COTTON, J. T. FELLING, E.F.BACON, J. ATKINSON, II. G. MCBRIDE. J. B. CARR, II. P. HATCH, S. BOOTH, C. C. SAMSON, O. M. THRASHER, M. TAYLOR, W. M. COLBY, OBED ROBINSON, J. S. GALLAGHER, FRED ANDERSON, GEO. W. EDDY, C. E. OLESON, H.C.IIOLLENBECK Z. C. ANDlttJSS, A. H. HOTELLING J. E. BEATTIE," J.E.PHELPS, M.D. C. B. PAUL, I. P. HARRISON, GEO. E. STONE, W. A. GODFREY, 4 dorsement of the business men of Butt as the accompanying column of adver- tisementsi will ben* testimony, AM we have no doubt but that it wilt lie appreciated by our subscribers in Burt and vicinity. Every item of local interest to Burt will be found hereafter in the Burt department. The Bvirt department is not put forth, as an experiment, it is to be a permanent feature of the REFUUMCAN until Burt is large enough to support a newspaper of its own* The REptfuLicAN asks the cordial support of its numerous Burt friends in this flew venture. stit this Week* '; . ift Mteers, Ttiey ' " , __. ^oiHimif 0, Buell and Mfis Beiw Lacy takes place today; one said they wue ttaitfg east <m P. H. EIGHMY, O. B. KLINE, L. A. CUMMINS, R. M. RICHMOND, G. W. SMITH, GEO. S. ANGUS, C. T. Giuus, H. PALMEK, G. B. WHITNEY, J. B. CORK, II. B. HALLOCK, D. D. DODGE, N. C. TAYLOH, M. F. RANDALL, C. M. DOXSEE, II. B. BUTLEK, War. WHITFIELD, W. E. DAVIDSON, D. H. HUTCHINS, JOHN GRUBB, J. C. BAYMOND, II.-FORD, A. G. WARD, II. If. RENFREW, J. R. FAUS, LEWTOOTHMAN, ERNEST BACON, W. M. COOK, GEO. E. MABLE, S. NICHOLSON, J. N. EASTERLY. C. A. HOTELLING, J. C. BLACICFORD, S. A. THOMPSON, D. A. BUELL, JAS. BARR, F. M. SMITH, L: K. GARFIELD, L. M. B. SMITH, HURT HOME NEWS. going to have EUGENE TELLIER, M. STARR, P. C. BAILEY, C. B. HUTCHINS, Jos. W. HAYS, W. A. BLACK, W. C. DANSON, T. H. CONNER. CASE WILTSE D. R. CROWEL ' Fred Nicholson is •windmill. A. Houjjh was up from. Algona Friday morning. Collie Chubb was on our streets Monday evening. Perry McDonald and Den Paine were at Algona Thursday. Wm.Stockwell's addition toljis house is nearly completed. , The frame of the new elevator is skyrocketing upward. Everett Mann hauled home a bran span new top buggy last week. F. J. Fowler last week had the finishing coat of plaster put on his house. S. Nicholson's house is now enclosed. Mr. Stoddard is doing the carpenter work. Northwestern Veteran Association. North-Western Iowa's Great Annual Reunion of Old Soldiers and Sailors, Sons of Veterans and W. B. C. will be held at Correctionville, Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, June 17, 18, and 19, 1891. Grand preparations for a royal entertainment are being made by the citizens of Correctionville. Beautiful camp grounds' on tbe banks of the Little Sioux river, under the shade of its natural timber, have been nicety fitted up. Every Soldier, every Son of a Veteran, every lady of a Relief Corps, every soldier's wife and daughter, and every lady and gentleman is invited to be present. L. P. ADAMS, Adjutant. Pnit,. QCHALLEH., Commander. A. J. WEEKS, Vice-Commander. DeWitt's Little Early Risers never gripe or cause nausea. Mild but sure, assist rather than force. Best little pill for sick headache, chronic constipation, dyspepsia. Sold by Dr. Sheetz. Cor- Just received a fine line of Ferris' set waists for Ladies and Misses. GEO. L. GALBEAITH & Co. A question in breeding sheep on our grains as we ft;cd grain heavily to everything, bhould be discussed in season. The breeds of sheep we are importing have been developed on turnips as part of (heir winter rations. Many breeders doubt the possibility of keeping these breeds up to their full- excellence without roots of some kind. Our climate is uot suited to turnixjs. Many seasons are too dry, bwt we cap grow mangels, potatoes and if it pays to grow sugar beets foj the factories wecaoj u&e the pulp for ii'Jb i£i''\, „>•_, '.'.... • :.'..' ,. •: • , - • TT V Haying MAYING. machinery has reduced the cost of saving the crop, and has also reduced the danger of injury to it. The mower, horse rake, tedder, loader, horse fork, derrick and other implements are all in common use, and the present generation would not kuow how to farm without them, nor would the amount of work done by a man on an Iowa f arin be possible in their absence. Few farmers use all of them. The mower and horse rako satisfy many. The horse fork is quite geftanU «0<J with these j»»ay farw- UAllB FENCES. To the Agricultural Editor. MAHSHALLTOWN, Iowa, May 15. When the barb wire was invented it- was hailed with satisfaction by the cattle farmer. A fence of it would surely hold the cattle, was the best cattle fence known and would hold horses loo. After many years' use I find the fanners are inclining to find something for fence without barbs on it, something that will hold the animals safely without doing thorn permanent injury. The cow with the young calf is put with the rest into the pasture and her cal Cleft at tho barn. The cow feeds a while with the rest with an occasional anxious look toward tho-barn. Then she walks up to the gate and would like to get out and go to her calf, but all is elosed against her and she goes back to her companions. fiho is not contented though, and sopn goes to the gate again. Shu looks about, shakes her head, walks buck and forth in front of tho gate a few times and goes back to the herd again, lii time her thickened udder becomes painfully distended witli the force of the new formed milk and she is more anxious for, her calf. She goes again to the gate and this time pushes against it and tries to get through it. She tries the fence near the gate and finds the dreaded barbs will yield to her crowding. At last in a fit of frenzy she plunges through. It is a pakif ul operation, but she must get to her calf. Her body is cut and scratched and worst of all tho teat which caUght on the sharp barb was cut into the milk tube. As a milk cow she is ruined. She must be turned off to tho butcher. The owner of a fine colt looks on him with pride, satisfaction anc^hope, as he develops. The whole family share in this. Even the little toddler loves to stroke the colt and give it feed. What can be th^ii feelings when by some unlucky turn the colt is chased i»to • the wires, his hock sawed hali oil, his breast torn open nearly to the heart, or his foot mangled £0- yond recognition? It makes them si§k. The owner pities tlio colt, but secretly blames himself for suwouading the with such dangers and wishes a times over there were no barbs oa the place. Death ol liprses ? r oflJ such causes, wo numbered by the thousands in eyoSfy year aad of people aot a few. ,• Nothing does a druggist so much good as to have a medicine that he can guarantee every bottle to give satisfaction. Beggs' Family Medicines are fully gHar- anteed, so you cannot fail to get satisfaction when you call for them. At Din x gley's Call at Stough's, for the DOUGLAS shoes. "Oh! how I dread to see my hair turning grey," is a remark made by so many ladies. If they only knew that 75 cents invested in one bottle of Beggs' Hair Renewer would not only check it at once, but give it a luxurious and glossy appearance, we know that they would not hesitate to buy. Wo guarantee every bottle. Sold by F. W. Dingley. 85-48 DR. Mc'CORMACK. Physician & Surgeon. BURT, - IOWA. Dispenses Medicines. J. B. CORK, Real Estate Agt. BUJBT, IOWA. Good farms for sale. BENEDICT & ALLEN, Millinery <&, Dressmaking. ;BUKT, IOWA. A good assortment of the latest styles in millinery goods always on hand. Burt lias a Furmture Store, Buy your furniture of W, M, Cook, good stock and reasonable prices, NICHOLSON & BUELL Sells Groceries i and General Mar- ^h(P^P^p^ffW^^flR ^4&*f^tlf wff IwB^Pl i Jt^f^* WH^ff ^^^^ . BOCK pri G.B.Whitney's father who was visiting here a few days returned to Fayette Friday. , Postmaster Easterly and Dr. McCormack and wife were at Algona decoration day. Ell Dalton was up from Algona on Thursday. Of course he made the trip on his bicycle. Geo. Blanchard and wife, of Lake Crystal, Minn, spent Saturday, with J. B. Cork and family. The new grocery store is receiving the finishing touches of paint and presents a fine appearance. Dr. McCormack has been improving the interior of his residence by the use of wall paper and paint. Sunday is .children's day and will be appropriately observed, an interesting program having been prepared. Cady and Hallock believe in advertising and are getting there in the matter of business. Read their ad, Our drayman spent a few days in Eagle Grove last week. Isaac Cork superintended the dray line during his absence. The ice cream social at the Mayhew house last Wednesday evening was well attended and a good time was had by all. O. P. McDonald has purchased Win. Elvidgo's residence property. Mr. Elvidge will move back to his farm immediately. Our new elevator is well under way and begins to loom up in good style. Denhardt Bros, of Fenton are doing the carpenter work. , Nelson Palmer is the first of our boys to sport a safety bicycle. He is now an inch taller, making him six feet and four inches. We now have two safety bicycles in town. Charley Phelps is the second to buy one. A bicycle club well organized is the next thing wei need. Graat Whitney is a new comer in Burt, and has plenty of the right kind of business push and energy. He has the largest stock of Hardware in Burt. Read his advertisement. M. L. Mayhew has recently built a large addition to his hotel. This is one of the more marked improvements that have been made in Burt this spring. Notice Mr. Mayhew's ad. Burt has a millinery store now; The proprietors have had experience in business and are otherwise qualified to make a success and please their customers. Read the advertisement in-another column. Rev. Fans and wife left Tuesday for Gilmore City, where they will spend a few days and then go to Cherokee, and then to Onawa where they have a son that is to graduate. They will be gone several weeks. Henry Finch met with an accident while blasting rock on Monday. His little finger on his right hand was blown off leaving it badly shuttered. He was taken to Algona to have the wound dressed. E, William. .. . , _______ school, was hurt last week by being struck with a quoit. His ear was badly cut and he was si subject of Div MeCorniack's care i'or a short time- J. B. Cork has dope a real estate business for a long time although majjy people have not been aware of the face. He cajU show some good bargains tual siattiert. lie gives us a cav4 the Burt (Jepai'toenti this week. their wedding tour fitidtisitt Fair on their way home. They the ffood wishes of all and ttpoft their jteturn to Burt will be heartily welcomed.. '. . ' - '",.•••, . . $ea. E. Marble has been in business longer than any other merchant in 3urt. His store building was one of; the first buildings to be erected. He will build a new store building in the course of the summer. He does a general merchandise business and advertises in this issue. Dr.McCormack heads our Burt advertising column with his professional card. The Doctor has had an abundant • experience as a practitioner and is so Well known in Kossuth County, that he hardly needs a card. He contemplates opening a drug store, and putting in a good stock of drugs in the near future. .Burt needs a drug store. W. M. Cook has opened a furniture store *'in Burt, and makes an encouraging report, after only about three weeks of business. He is well known around Burt, and if the good Will of/a community counts for any thing, he Will succeed in business. He starts out with a good stock of furniture, Which will be increased as trade demands. He advertises in the Burt Department. Nicholson and Buell help start the Burt department With an ad. this week. The firm has been in business at Burt for a loner time and they are well known. The Junior member of the firm Mr. Buell is to be married this evening to Miss Ren a Lacy of Algona. We wish the young people a long lifetime of happiness and the firm of Nicholson and Buell increased prosperity. The north bound lightning expresa last Wednesday evening was held up at this station quite a spell and conductor Hoover and train men and several passengers were robbed of their money. The robbers were bold and fearless and they did their work in a few moments. Some of the passengers- not having heard the pistol shots showed signs of uneasiness at the delay and looked out of the car window to find* that a bevy of pretty girls had command of the platform and the conductor and men good naturedly feasting- upon ice cream. Con. found the bottom of the dish and cried "all aboard" and the train moved along. Carpenters work at Burt. Burt, Iowa. WANTKD. wanted immediately for Apply to Denhart, Bros. 20, 21 and 22 pounds sugar $1.00. Large assortment of Dried Fruit. California best dried Peaches 18c. Salt Lake Peach, fine flavor, 16c. Largest assortment of canned goods. Cracked Java and Mocha coffee for 2 Genuine Plantation Ceylon coffee 85c. If you are particular about youu tea r try our May Flower brand. A 60c. tea for 50c. Fancy pickles, jellies, etc. Crackers $1.00 per box. Eggs wanted at 12c. Cady & Hallock, Leading Grocers, G-EO. E. MARBLE -—Still runs a—— AT BURT. Fresh Groceries always on hand and a; good assortment of General Merchandise. tflBEDT ;et prices [keepoo If so come and see me and { on Hardware. And remember hand a complete line of SHELF ad HEAVY HARDWARE, .. Tinware, footoare, Stoves, Etc, G. B, WHITNEY, BURT, IOWA, A little boy of Mrs. A. son's, at the Toothman STOP -AT THE- BUT BOTEL! M, L s I4IHEW, Proprteto?, Good Aeeorowoafttions. Llvewr <njd* Feed Stable in connection witlj hotel, The Burt ,'W J. J. Clements special agent lor the Farmers Insurance Co. Q£ Ce4a.j: 18»p« ids, was in our city Thursday company has writtea aaveraJi pojipjes in Burt and is H, B. nted Jo? EUVIDQE BRQ8. Props,

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