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The Newberry herald. (Newberry, S.C.) 1865-1884, August 16, 1883, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84026909/1883-08-16/ed-1/seq-4/

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* . AUGUST.
S 8 TIW T 11 S
- Q - 1'2 3 A
6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 15 16 17 181
20 21 22 23 24 25
27 28 29 30 31 -
PE.E WATER FOR HOGS.
M. M.Sum., writes as follows
ote above subject in the Ameri
cae, Agricuttaist for August.
: _ wine are subject to the same
lwa that govern the health of other
ani}pla. Vegetable and animal
maatre, in a decaying state, when
'' tandoed into the system, are
tal to health. Such mat
6rWare readily intreduced with
wate, being taken directly into the
sh, soon pass to the intes
es e., and become a source of
disejse. Experience and observa
tior..have convinced us that a large
-bpercent of swine disease is pro
-uced by the disease germs being
, earied into the stomach in foul
water. It is now believed that this,
andmany other diseases, are due
fommate organisms, so low in the
scah of organic life, that it is diffi
cult to say whether they are vegeta
or animal; they are known by
the general name of "disease
germs." The vitality of thesegerms
is not great, except when preserv
ed, as it is in water containing
organic substances. In the water
of podls, ditches, and ponds, their
vitality is preserved for some time.
If bogsare forced to drink such
water, they take into their bodies
he seeds of disease.
In August, hogs suffer the most
from unholesome water. During
- this month they require much wa'
ter, and it is more essential that it
be pure than during any other time
of the year. The sun is hot, the
airdry, the earth fat, small lugs
imbedded in masses of flesh and
tat, and with its hostrils near the
the ground. It inhales dust, which
in paoeoosists of decaying vege
'tables. -Everything conspires to
' produce a feverish state of the
body, and a great thirst, to be al
layed only by large quantities of
cold water. But water from creeks,
pdada, and likes are at this season
A the most heated. The greatest fa
tality among swine is in September
a October. As the period from
the inception of the disease to its
fati termination is from thirty to
forty days, it would appear that the
dsasea germs are most often taken
into the body of the animal in Au
dust.
TBEE USE OF A DRY WELL.
There ~ar certain household
wastes which can not be burned,
and will not decay on the compost
heap. These, in a country place,
where the cart of the city scaven
ge i unknown, will accumulate.
The articles we refer to- are old
fruit cans; ti!.ware, past mending;
saucepans, which a crack has ren
dered useless; old bottles and leaky
stoneware jugs and jars. These
and others will accumulate, and a
proper regard for neatness forbids
following a too common custom of
throwing them into the road. If a
rubbish heap is established in and
out os the way place, enterprising
~: boy~ will find it and scatter its ac
enolattions. There is but one
*:* effective way to dispose of rubbish
of this description-bury it. A dry
well is a usefull adjunct to every
neatly kept country place, be it
large or small. In an out of the
way coinei dig a well or pit, cover
it with-pieces of plank to heavy for
children to remove; and drop into
this all kinds of indestructible
rubbish. When this well, which
ueed be but a few feel~ deep, is part
ly filled. dig another near by, using
th a:t taken out to cover the
rubbish in well number one. This
effectually disposes of the unsightly
accumulations of rubbish, while the
amount of labor required is not
large, and the incidental drainage
afforded may be bensfcial.-Ameri
eaws Agriculturist for Augjst.
Sir Humphrey Davy found that
the most fertile soils, among those
which were fit for plowing and til
* lage, would absorb the most mois
ture from the air, and would also
retain the most moisture when
stirred and epsed to the sun.
This may be guide.in selecting fields
for certain crops when the garden
er wishes to select a spot on which
to grow a premium crop, or an es
pecially good place for some choice
seed or plant. Care should be
taken, however, not to mistake a
Seld-that is wet for lack of suffici
eat draimage for one such as is re
bred to above.
NOTHING TO LAUGH ABOUT
AFTER ALL.
He was from the east. He was
buzzing around the Third 6treet
depot the other day with a suspici.
ous-looking young man, and mak
ing a great show of a fat wallet,
and finally the special officer step
ped up to him and said:
"My friend, who is this youngi
man!" -
"I think he's a pickpocket," was
the prompt reply.
"Where are you going?"
"To Chicago, and he has just
purchased his ticket for the same
point."
"If you think him a suspicious
character, why do you train in his
company!'
"Simply to beat him."
"How?"
"He goes to Chicago because I
am going. He means to pick my
wallet between here and there. He
had to scrape his pockets to buy
the ticket. I have two wallets just
alike. About half way to Chicago
iHahall let him get hold of the one
stuffed with paper. He will leave .
the train at the iirst station after.
He will have no money, find no
friends, and be mad enough to bust
when he sees my trick. I'm just
cracking my sides over the way his
chin will drop when he opens the
stolen wallet."
About an hour after, when the
train had departed, the officer was
surprised to see the joker still hang
ing around and this time alone.
"Then you didn't go to Chicao?"
"Say," answered the man as he
came closer, "that chap wasn't
after my money, after all. He sim
ply wanted my watch, and I'll be
hanged if he hasn't got it ! Where's
the chief of police?"-Detroit Free
Press.
HINTS FOR HOT WEATHER.
1. We advise our readers, in the
first place, to procure for use dur
ing the hot season a suitable sup:
ply of thinclothing. This can be
obtained at any of the clothing
'stores or tailors' shops, and is much
ocoler weather.
2. A etraw liat diring the warm
weather is an invaluable thing.
Such hats can be got at all prices,
and are vastly-superior for summer
wear than heavy silk hats or beavers.
A cabbage leaf should always be
worn in the crown of the hat.
3. Thin stockings and low shoes
are more comfortable than heavy
woolen socks and high boots.
4. The practice of riding in the
middle of the day on the box seat
of a wagon without any protection
from the sun is dangerous, and
should be avoided.
5. On retiring at night open the
windows and throw the blankets
off the bed; blankets never make
the sleeper cool.
6. It is apoor plan to sit in a
draft; the cold air checks the per
spiration. Colds are frequently
caught in this way.
7. Always be patient. Remem
ber that, however oppressive the
day, the weather must change, and
that some time it must become
cooler. By merely waiting you
must sooner or later become cool.
8. Do not engage in street fights.
These, beside baving a deteriorating
moral effect, raise the temperature
of the body, and should never be
indulged in summer.
9. When it rains, even during
weather, tbe best plan is to come
ID.
10. This is our hot weather ar
ticle. We advise every reader to
cut it out and pi eserve it for refer
enee. We may be unable to return t
to the subject again, and by simply I
pasting it inside his hat he can have
it always at hand.
[New York Evening Post.|
LOCJAW.-A gentleman whose
wife was taken suddenly ill, has
tened to a physician who imme
diaiely responded.1
"What is matter with her, doc
tor?"
"I fear she has the lockjaw."
'-Law jaw ! Well, say, doctor, let
her run along that way for a few
hours."-Arkansaw Traveler.
A St. Louis man declined to pur.
chase of an agent a copy of a cyclo
pedia with the remark, "I know I
could never learn to ride it."
An Iowa editor, being asked by a
correspondent if hogs paid, has look
ed over his,subscription list and de
cided that they do not.
'Why is a young man like a ker
nel of corn?' asked a young lady.
'Because,' said another, 'he turns
white when he pops.'
The most useful thing in a long
TUTT'S
PILLS
TORPID BOWELS,
DISORDERED LIVER,
and MALARIA.
roim these sources arise three.fourtbs of
he diseases of the human raee. These
ymptomsindioate theirexistence : Loss of
Ipptit, Bowels costive, Sick Head
I"- after eatinp,aversion to
,zriaof body or mn,Eretatn
if food, Irrilaity of temper, Low
Wfrit, A e of having neglected
lam duty, Dzbess, Fluttering at the
eart, Dots before the eyes, highly col'
wed Urine, CONSTIPATION, and de
nand the nse of aremenvdy that acts directly
)ntheLler. aLiv r medicine TUTT'S
PILS have no equal. Their action on the
Kidneys and Skin is also prompt; emoving
t Impurities through tese t " seav
sgers of the sem," producing appe.
tte,sound d on, regular stools, a clear
ikinandavigorousbody. TUTT'S PILLS
mnse no nausea or griping nor interfere
with daily work and are a perfect
ANTIDOTE TO MALARIA.
.I FEELS LIBE A NEW MAN.
I av ad wiConstipa
twoyeas, nd vet led ten different
of -ills, and TUTT'S are the first
hat have done me an good. They have
sleaned me out nicely. My appetite is
splendid, food digests readily, and I now
bare natural I feel like a new
man." W. . ED ARDS, Palmyra, O.
Boldeverywere,?5e. Ofce,4i MurraySt.,N.Y.
TUT8 HAIR DYE.
GRAT HAm on WWrWn changed in.
pon of this DYE. Sold y Druggist
or sent by express on receipt of $1. .
OIDoe, 44 Murray Street, New York.
TgTT'S MANUAL OF USEFUL RECEIPTS FRE
July 19, 29-ly.
II - ~ it
Job Printing
IN EVERY FORM
Neatly Executed
AT THE
HERALD OFFICE,
SUCH AS
BILL HEADS, LETTER
HEADS, NOTE HEADS,
.CARDS, INVITATIONS,
ENVELOPES, STATEMENTS,
CIRCULARS, ETC.
-:0:
BEAUTIFUL STOCK OF
?AFN8 and CARDS ON HAD.
PRICES CNEAP.
Call at the HEEALD Offee.
ApalL,
I88&
ENTS.
end a ronh sketch era
model of ininas to
Washington,D. C., anda Prel inary
Eamina een will be mae, witheut
whether or not a psUnt can be obtained.
Ifj'ou ereeadvisedthatyoninventloa sptenitable,
usdwi0, to p Goqer ment e of SW1 and $3 h
s when application is made. Whea
itorney's fee(S) and the fnal Government fe
)sparable. An atton fwoehededson
n tanina Paentwl o aviseyo
n h a hs or ofgmn ca Abarmnd~ ence
xaslalnI .D. syour e y n the y
ela neeud. Caveansnprepnfled.
Paserel atnti ant frledaponllquest.
trnote asemyledt success. Sedme ea
wr-ite enuth addreset h ASHmNGTon D.f
Ptentseththe r.cgieGooz3 zo,c
.ingou appUcton eamnTion andBEot
GEORGEE LEMON,
FitenhSrE AIN-LINE,
TN BATMLEYB
'PUMP
BUYTn TBEdT.
C.C3LATCH CH.EYnur
MARET. EN A
Mar.CELAIN1LINED
NEWBEPPRY,LINED
sease ofAFemale,ManuChroncds
rie Respirator namfnCruator Agent
eMa-of 2he Boel,ides,Blddr
Sacmpsoner Stopec, Eye Er,
Oiem-ad Oan er osne s
Apri WBER14-ly.?
adi a to d ee herae payrkfo
ts.ia ow iot the treYoatmnt ofi
uites and temas, an e d Chonca
aesi all honaly. Aclddeses ofE
ei.-o Auuthe Bowiel. ides Blader
sae a T nrot,tof.hicagou Ss
tri u.s.stbsiness senowb r
wil strtu Men, woe,d
~s s tem. ou a oki
pare hie.nring andr whoetiervin the
,he Best Tooth Pwer ieswlmay youp
:hey aselth N cle ne cra ato mure and
nyet pa. by e C.in atISHER,sl
Wolegstaalnen. Colmbi, .
FrSae b Doroe S.,.lFat ~aW
E. : elh. Feb.gi. 3 28atn, -1
O.. PTNT. O A
T pfl. ?pis our mott. Weh v
Sunr Bad ear ex lipa ienng
tha ao ud nutrns @ an
givin Whiteingtin and Pevngtse
dressth. S.omul of P rT TLAEY More.)t'
a F St., WahntnW. C. Jan.H11, -f
.2llaceinery, Engines, etc.
The, Log Remains Stationary while
the Saw Travels.
TIlE NOVELTY SAW MILL is mounted on wheels or
stationary, can be moved about with almost as much as ease as a portable
cotton gin or thresher guaranieed, with a good 10 horse power engine will cut
4,000 ft. 1 in. lumber per day, or 2,000 or 3,000 feet with a 6 horse power. Has
a 52 in. inserted tooth saw.
The Birdsal Traction Engine has no equal, will travel over
the roughest roads, through mud or sand and carry saw ril, thresher or wagon.
The lirdsall 6 to 8 h. p. engine mounted or sem-portable drives a 60 saw gin
up to one bale Cotton an hour. Has more power to its weight than any engine
on the market.
The Birdsall Separator noted for its cleaning qualities and fast work.
Having the general agency.for South Caraolina for the above - machinery I
can sell on liberal terms and at reasonable prices.
Also agent for the
AUGUSS COTTON GIN WORKS.
All gins especially tne Gullett repaired in the best manner. Orders for Gin
Ribs, Bristles, Gin Saws, Belting, &c., lled promptly.
Manufacture the VAR 2 A.NDT CROWN GIN which is
warranted to make afene sample, cleanr the Seed perfectly and not choke or break the
Roll. For sale a lot of Gullett and Barrett Cotton Gins new and in perfect
order at reduced prices. Address
0. M. STONE, Agent,
Augusta, Ga.
july 5, 27-2mos.
Hotel.
The Crotwell Hotel,
A LARGE THREE STORY BRICK BUILDING.
Only Hotel with Electric Bells in Newberry.
Only Hotel with Cistern Water.
CENTRAL OFFICE OF TELEPHONE EXCHANGE,
MRS. EMMA F. BLEASE,
PROPRIETRESS,
NEWBERRY, S. C.
This commodious and spacious Hotel is now opeu and fully prepared to entertais at
The Furniture of every description is New, and no effort will be spared to make all
persons patronizing the establishment at home.
The Rooms in this Hotel are spacious, well lighted, and the best ventilated of any
Hotel in the up country.
One of the Best Sample Rooms in the State.
All horses entrusted to our care will be well cared for at Christian & Smith's Stables.
TERMS.
BOARD BY THE MONTH, 830,00; WEEK, $10,00; DAY, $2.00.
LOWER RATES BY THE YEAR.
The Table shall be furnished with the very best. Nov. 2, 44-1y.
. liscellaneous.
PI G OPENIG OF 18S
Embracing a Large Stock of
CLOTING,.
CASSIMERE SUITS,
CHEVIOT SUITS,
FLANNEL SUITS,
SERGE SUITS.
Genits' Fuirnishinxg Goods.
This stock is complete in all its varieties and styles.
My Stock of Gents' Fine Shoes
has been selected with great care and' can furnish you all 'the styles.
Low Quarters and Gaiters' in Calf and Matt Kid.
All orders addressed to my care will be attended to promptly.
K. L. KimAnn.
COLUMBIA, S. C.
May 2, 18-tf.
A TRIAL OF THE BALTIMOR E JOBBER
WILL CLEARLY SUBSTANTIATE SIX ESPECIAL POINTS OF EXCELLENCE,
1st-It is the easiest running press made. 2d-It is as strong as any press
made. 3rd-It is the most durable press made. 4th-It will do as good work 1
as any press made. 5th-It will take less to keep it in repair than auy press
made. 6th-(Last but not least) It costs less than any first-class press made.
1)1' 1
I!t
.MMulei
ALL SIZES PRESSES, TYPE AND PRINTERS' SUPPLIES,
Catalogue Free.
. F. W. DORMAN, 21 GERMAN ST., BALTIMORE, MD.
May 10, 19-6m.
WRIGHT'S HOTEL,
COLUMBIA, S. C.0 I
This new and elegant House, with all
modern imnprovements, is now open for the.
reception of gueSL.WRGT&ON
Miar. 19. 12-tf Pro ripors. ~. U
OURP~T ch/NI ric co ~
CEARLESTON
gg -.
PLAIN SLIDE VALVE a1
BOILERS, SAW M7T-% GEIS9
an G WlG, Steam and Hand3
OILS, FILES, and General M Ml
Iaigl% and other purposes re
Automatic Engine in the mal
Bepairs by Campetent 1
Write or Prices and mentuaon this1
Rail Roads.
elambia & Greeiville Railroad
PASSENGER DF';APIMENT.
COLUMBIA. S. C. I'y 18th, 1888.
On and after Monday, Jraly 18, 88. th
ASSENGEE TRAINS will run as herewith is
icated upon this road and its branche+
Daily, except Sundays.
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
eave ColumbIa,A - - " 11.50 a 1
" Alston, - - - - 12.15 p a
" NewberrT, -2.0 p a
" Ninety-Six, -. - - - &8 p a
" Hodges, - - - 4.87 p a
" Belton, - - - 5-45 p-a
Lrrive Greenville, - - - 7.15 p a
No. 58. DOWN PASSENGER.
save Greenville, - - - 11.60 a a
" Belton, - - - 12.15 p a
" Hodges - - 1. .2 p
NlnetyAtix, - - - - 2.8! p a
" Newberry, - - - 4.07 p a
Alston - - - 5.25 p a
Lrrive Columbia,F -; - 6.83 p a
PARTANBURG, UNION a COLUMBIA RAILROAD
No. 52. UP PASSENGER.
cave Alston, - - - - 12.58 p a
" Strother, - - - 1.84 p a
Shelton, - - - - 2.00 p a
Santuc,-- - - - - 2.36 p a
Union, - - - - 3.28 p a
" Jonesville, - - - 8.55 p a
Lrrive Spartanburg, " - 5.00 p a
No.53. DOWN PASSENGEE.
ave Spartanbnrg, B. & D. Depot, H 1.00 pa
"Spartanburg, S. U.& C. Depot,G 1.17p z
"Joneuiville, - - - - 2.14p r
" Union. - - - 8.09p a
" Santuc, - - - 3.47 pz
" Shelton, - - - 4.12p x
" Strother, - - - 4.89 p a
rve at Alston. - . - 520 p
LUNS RAILWAY.
aveNewberry, - - - 4.15p a
rve Larens C. H., - - 6.65p z
ave Laurens C. H., - - 9.50 p a
rrive Newberry, - - 12.40 par
ADBEVILLE BRANCH.
eave Hodges,. % - - 4.45 par
rrive at Abbeville, - - 5.45 p ;
eave Abbevilie, - - - 12.2u pa
rrive at Hodges, - - 1.20p r
BLUE RIDGE RAILROAD AND ANDERSON
BRANCHi.
esae Belton 5.49 p a
" Anderson 6.24 p a
" Pendleton 7.06 p a
eave Seneca C, 8.00 par
rrve Waihalla 8.8 a
ave Waihalla, - - 9.80 a s
ave Seneca C, . 10.65 a a
" Pendleton, - - 10.47 a :
" Anderson, - a 11.84p r
riVe at Belt -- 12.183p
. With South Carolina Railroad from Char
leston.
With Wilmington, Columbia and August
Railroad from Wilmington and a]
pints Nprth thereof..
Wit Charlotte, Columbia and August
Railroad from Charlotte and all point
North thereof.
. With Asheville ' Spartauburg Rail Boa
for points In Western North Carolina.
.With A. &C. Div. E. &D. B. B., from al
&oints South and West.
. WI A. &C. Diy.,BE. &D.RE. R., from Al
lanta and beyond.
. With A. & C. Div., B. & D. B. B., Drom al
points South and West.
.WIth South Carolina Railroad for 'Charles
ton.
With Wilmingtn Columbia and August
Railroad for 1ilmington and the North
With Charlotte, Columbia and August
Railroad for Charlotte and the North.
. With Asheville & Spartanburg Rlailroal
from Hendersonvill1e.
. With A. & C. Div., B. & D. B. R., froa
Charlotte and beyond.
Through Coach for Hendersonvlleo wil
e run from Columbia daily.
Standard Time used is Washington, D. C.
rhich is fifteen minutes faster than Columbia.
J. W. FRY, Superintendent.
N. SLAUGHTER, General Passenger Agent.
D CAnDwEr.L, Ass't General Passenger Agt
olumbia, S. C.
oth Carolina Railway Conipan)
CHANGE OF SCHEDULE.
On and after Dec. 17th, 1W2. Passeenge
rains on this road will run as follows uri
further notice:
TO AND FRoM CHARLESTON.
GOING EAST.
eave Columbia *8.00 a m 16.58 p m
orive Charleston l2.55p m 12 p m
GOING WEST,
eave Charleston t7.00 am *3.20 p m
m-ive Columbia . 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
tDaily. *Daily except Sunday.
TO AND FROM CAMDEN.
GOING EAST,
,ave Columbia *8 00am *6.58p m
rrive Camden 1.10 a m 10.00 p ma
GOING WEST
,eave Camden *7.00 a m *5.00 p m
rrive Columbia 11.28 a m 10.09 p m
*Daily except Sundays.
TO AND FROM AUGUSTA.
GOING EAST,
,eave Columbia *8.00 a an *6.58 p m
yrive Augusta 2.00pm 7.5 a m
GOING WEST,
eave Augusta *7.5 a m *4.10 pnm
rrive Columbia 4.05 pm 10.09p m
*Daily except Sundays.
CONNECTIONS.
Connection made at Columbia with th<
~olumbia anud Greenville Rail Road by traba
rrving at 11.28 P. M., and departing at 6.5
. M Connection made at Columbia June
ion with Charlotte. Columbia and Augusta
ail Road by same train to and from al
onts on both roads with throug h Pullmai
leeper between Charleston and Washing
n, via Virginia Midland route, withou
ange. Connection made at Char lestoa
rth Steamers for New York on Wednesday
d Saturdays; also, with Savannah ana
~harleston Railroad to all points South.
ConnectiOns are made at Augut, witi
eorgia Railroad and Central Raload ti
nd from all points South and West.
Through tickets can be purchased to al
ois Soth and Wet yapplyi toa
D.C. ALLE- G.P. & I.A.
JOHN B. PECE. General Manager.
il people are always on the look
out for chanoes to increase thel
earnings, and in time become
wealthy; thosa who do r.ot im
rove their opportunities remain In pover
. We offer a great chance to make mone
rwant many men, women, boys and
work for us right in their own localites
y one can do the work prperly from thi
rut start. The business wl amore that
n times ordiary wages. ~xpensive out
t furnished free. No one who engagel
Lils to make money rapidly. You can de
'ote your whole time to the work or onl
'our spare moments. Full informatio ans
Illiharineeded sent free. Address 8Th
--"C, at|an. a-n. -7
Hardware, ESgf.es, SC.
IROT wOS P SAIN
trL
"UMPS, PORTABLE FORGES and BLOWMBE ETING;,
. Supplies. HUGEES' AUTOMATIC CUT-OFF ENGINE, fo -E
mring steady, reliable and ecnmal-tpower. This is the
rorkmen. Charges moderate.
CEO. W . f. SG '.
HEADQUAETERS FOR .Sf .
F. A. SOHUMPERT&
are Agents and have for sale the following ImprovedAgricultural Impd :
Thresers
Steam Engines, SwMls
Grist Mills,
Cotten GIns,
Cotton Presses, ie ,P ess
McCOR{MTOK& M OSNE
Harvester and Binder, r ;
Table Rake,
rml. Chrgs obe otton Plae.
GEO W.w CUL. .TIA T$~ O SC,
' 2tetspeo0C rsin ?mt'sLvr Sb e. t - C
r. 5 10-tf.- ~
CIfEI'IIIEIi ADC
Ftea Ag. SCeton.WislsMOlPs. Po.G&b anCec
areAgves, nohverorsal trhes llowingethrw veyartculerof
- Steam anndaes, FitnFidn<,ec
Talb~~~~ottgiutrlEgns(nwes.Potbn Egins(nsis)nis.
an Wea Mll. a Mll. hacig,Pl. Bxs Pars,d
Patent SariderrPters.e
an w T ablcu fr etr Taua olr wt w
- Lcomtivad rtia ojler Sad Milwc,er
PotaleE s o sid.)Stton EgiesHocomte Randketr
Tublar e CodWton Plrtabe(tprta
bULKY Atthd tAe.DLess WetparaoS
and OaUTIWedEtATORS,l
rfyuwn nyhn fti kdo gve nd a canl e) eprhsig!.1
J. W.ICAR WELLD& CO
Carwel 73a4heses ertr and 73Cn l Seers. "IGundA oG" hrsb
ACorncShlery and allCutters.
1 Jlo eonstonSas Rbe Handvester CoiSem pe.Wany am
Steam Gangners. Coectiors. andisles. Caombined. Sigle dr,anra and
Vavs oers WCheivts etcd oGerai ver rtcl
Farans StadSe ,a ie and F tt rns. Angs eCas ra
MANUFACTU NERAf thEFORWN
T Pretts, (grtalo Engies powee.)hs Iprabed Ende oerids Sioand
Engnes.Tubuar Presd LCootive oinleeers. CTrbne Wonener Wl. C
Wat~ertwVgni Ftead Entner..
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