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WALHALLA, S. C.:
WEDNESDAY, SEIT. M?. H)LL
COTTON CONDITION IS LOWER.
Deteriorated tt.t Per Cent Since the
July RepoH Was Issued.
Washington, Supt. ?I. Announce
ment yesterday by the department of
agriculture that the condition ol the
growing cotton crop of the United
Stales was r.s.2 percent of a normal
m August 25, disclosed the facts
that the crop had deteriorated II I
per cen? .-ince ibo July report was
The.August ligures were the same
as those of Augu.it. 1900, and the
condition at this ito fi od had been
lower only three? times luring the
pas? 22 years; in ism;, when it was
?1.2 percent; in 1902, when it was
?I per cent, and in 1909, when it
?was I"'!-." per cent.
The greatest deterioration was in
Oklahoma. where the condition
dropped 36 per cen! to 15 por cent.
In Texas the condition of 64 per cent
?bowed a d?t?riorai ion of IT per
cent. Deterioration in other States
In the part of the bolt stricken by
d rou j; ht was:
Arkansas, 15 per cent; Missouri,
14 per cent; Louisiana, 12 per cent;
Tennessee. 10 ..?or cent; Mississippi,
S per cent, and Alabama, 7 per cent.
Tn all the States the condition was
much lower than the 10-year average
report. Comparisons of conditions.
Aug. 2."? 10-yr.
1913 1912 Av.
Virginia .SO SO S2
N, Carolina . 78 75 TS
S. Carolina .77 7:> 77
Georgia .70 7 0 7 7
Florida . 81 7 3 7 8
Maha m a. 7 2 7 5 70
Mississippi .69 7 0 75
Louisiana .or? 7 4 69
Texas .64 7 tl 7 2
Arkansas.72 TT TT
Tennessee .SO 76 S3
Missouri . 7 2 7 S 84
Oklahoma . 45 84 7 0
California .96 it."> -
United States.r.s.2 74.8 T LT
Since the July report growing con
ditions had been generally favorable
rhroughont the Lastern section of
the colton belt, and the condition of
tho pian! in the States east ol' the
Mississippi was expected to show up
well. In the Stales west ol' t he Mis
sissippi conditions were not >o favor
able, drought in Texas and Oklaho
ma, pints of Arkansas, Missouri and
Louisiana marking the early part of
".he period which to-day's report cov
ers. High temperatures prevailed
throughout most of t his sect ion. The
drought was partially relieved during
the lasl week of tho period.
l ucie to Wed Niece.
Providence, lt. I., Sept. 1. An uii
?ie and his niece, on marriage lieut,
were made happy here to-day. Harry
Kandc r. aged 23, an iron dealer, and
his brother's daughter, .Miss Bessie
Kandel, aged 22, traveled all the
way from their homo in Howling
Breen, Ohio, to 'his city to secure a
license to marry, their ret]nest hav
ing been denied In all Slates in the
Middle West. The couple arrived in
Providence and visited the city hall,
accompanied by Rabbi David Bach
cab, of the Congregation Sons of
Zion, this city. They were granted a
license, bul will have to wait live
days before being mar. led. Alter
tome search they found that In Rhode
island uncles and nieces of thc- Jew
ish faith could marry. They will he
married here and return to Ohio.
Killed hy Accident.
Greenville, Sept. :?. Cicero Pier
son, a young white man, was acciden
tally shot and killed near here while
iunting to-day. This is tho first fa
tality of the hunting season in this
- --?-. .- . -.
Caught Had Cold.
"Last winter my son caught a very
had cold and the way ho coughed was
something dreadful," writes Mrs.
Sarah E. Duncan, of Tipton, Iowa.
"We thonght sure ho was going Into
consumption. We bought just one
bottle of Chara?er!aln'& Cough Rom
edy and that opo bottle stopped his
eought and cured fols cold complete
ly." Fdr sMe by all dealers. adv.
FLAGMAN AX? KNGINF.KK HF,!'?.
Both Aro Arrested After Giving Tes
timony at Inquiry.
New Haven, Conn., Sept. 4.-Au
gust B. Miller, engineer of the White
Mountain express, and Charles II
Murray, ilagman of tho Bar Harbor
express, the two trains involved In
the fatal North Haven wreck oil the
Now York, New Haven and Hartford
railroad Tuesday morning, ?vere
placed in $5,000 hail under tl coro
ner Mix late to-night, charged with
having "criminally caused the death
ol Royal H. Hotchklss," one of the
victims of tho disaster. Knell was
palced in $5,000 bail under a coro
ner's warrant eftective until 24 hours
after i he coroner has rendered a ver
dict in the inquest into the catastro
phe which ho began In private to
Hail for Miller was furnished by
i he local Brotherhood of Locomotive
Kn gi nee ra and Firemen. Murray
was locked up for lack of a bonds
Both men, who have been detained
by the coroner in the county jail
Since last Tuesday a.s material wit
nesses, were arrested alter they had
given testimony at n night session of
I the inquest lt is said that they told
widely conflicting stories as to the
causes of the accident. Miller, though
gaunt and nervous, was in a lighting
mood after his release on hail.
"They have called me a scape
goat," he said. "I am no scapegoat.
I want to say that I have nothing to
fear. I am going to clear myself. I
have been demoralized by all that
has been printed about this wreck,
hut I don't care so long as the truth
comes out. Hint's all 1 want."
Ins]K?ctor Belnap said to-night that
he had been informed that Murray
had testified Tuesday at the joint pre
liminary investigation hy tho coro- j
nor. public utilities commission and
railroad officials, that he had placed ,
tho torpedoes "six or seven telegraph
poles back," a distance of from !Mit;
to 1,162 feet. Engineer Miller tes
tified, Belnap said, that tho torpe
does were only two poles hack, or j
?H5 2 feet, when he bearii them go off.
"In either case," said the chief In
spector, "it appears from their testi- j
immy that the torpedoes were too
near to give adequate warning."
Victims I toi >!><?? i hy dionis.
New Haven, Sept. 5 -Wholesale |
and disgraceful robberies are declar- I
ed to have been made from dead j
bodies at the New York and New ?Ha- i
ven railroad wreck at North Haven
on Tuesday morning, in a report
made to-day by Coroner Mix to Chief
of Police Smith, requesting him to
apprehend the culprits.
Hands Cut on foi Kings.
Coroner Mix said to-day that dur
ing his inquest witnesses told of men
cutting linders off dead passengers
to get rings and of persons searching |
clothing of injured passengers to se- j
cure money or valuables.
Engineer Miller, of the \\ nlte
Mountain Express, testified that he
saw a man cut off a woman's finger
on which were ser* al rings. Ile also
saw a tuan strip a dead woman's
hands: and afterwards he saw a man
lean over an injured woman and
snatch away a locket.
Another railroad man told of a
man with a pillow case picked up
Jewelry and other articles of value.
Pursued across t he fields he escaped.
The Opportunity is Here, Bucked hy
Don't take our word for it.
Don't depend on a stranger's state
[lead Walhalla endorsement.
Read the statements of Walhalla
And decide for yourself.
11?re is one case of it :
.1. H. Hughes, railroad engineer.
Faculty Hill, Walhalla. S. C., says:
"Cor many years I worked on a lo
comotive and tlie constant jarring]
weakened my kidneys. I had sore
ness in tin* small of my back and
through my shoulders. I felt miser
able in every way. As soon as I be
gan taking Dean's Kidney Pills, pro
cured at Dr. Hell's drug store. I was
relieved, lt was not long before my
health improved. I do not think
there is another medicine like them.
I have publicly recommended Doan's
Kidney Pills before and I am pleased
to say I haven't had any kidney
! trouble since."
For sale by all dealers. Price .">0
cents, Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the Uni
Remember the name -Donn's-?
and take no other. adv.
Where Sheep Grew Largest.
Some of tho largest fleeces ever
produced come from the State of
Washington. Sheep grow to large
size on the ranges In the Snake River
Valley. What Is believed to be the
largost fleece ever taken from a sheep
wa? brought to Pullman, Wash., by
.1. Ross Husby, a rancher. The fleece
weighed sixty pounds. At the pre
vailing price for wool Lnis fleeco is
worth almost $8. Three fleeces from
the same flock of Rambouillet sheep
weighed 142 pounds, and another one
Upped the scales at 50 pounds.
BROUGHTON ON WOMAN'S DRESS
Say? Devil Would Enjoy Walk Down
Broadway, Now York.
Atlanta, Sept. 4.-All the vay
across the ocean to help root for the
Atlanta hall team. Dr. I^en G.
Broughton, fresh from London, was
an enthusiastic figure ai Bonce de
Deon Park yesterday afternoon, and
lifted his ,oice with the other At
lanta fans to cheer the crackers.
"We don't have hase ball In I.lin
don," said Dr. Broughton, "and it ls
a rare treat to be back auain where I
can enjoy seeing my old home team
Dr. Broughton will he here through
Saturday of this week, will visit
Other SoutheVn towns, and will he
back in London by October 1st.
The former Atlanta preacher, now
world-famous, says that the (1res.- of
Atlanta women is not as extreme or
immoral as in New York. Ile says
he doubts very much whether ?the
devil would enjoy a walk along
Peachtree to the extent thal bis Sa
tanic Majesty would enjoy a like
stroll on Broadway."
"The women who affect the ex
treme style of few (dollies are bul a
coterie' of rapid ones who do not in
any way represent the great bulk of
American women." declared Dr.
Broughton when asked to further en
large his views on the interview he
gave on landing in New York.
"The slit skirt, shadow dress and
other styles of dress, or lack of
dress, can hardly be other than the
devil's own invention," he reiterated.
In sharp contrast to what Dr.
Broughton says are the views of Dr.
Lincoln McConnell, who, by a coinci
dence, arrived the same day as Dr.
Broughton to take charge of the Tab
ernacle pastorate, which was Dr.
Droughton's old charge.
Dr. McConnell takes the view that
many women do not mean to be
"bad" by wearing the slit skirt and
other scanty garments. "Modern
woman." he says, "does not mean
near as much by her fads as people
think. Neither is she bad. nor has
site given up her ideas of virtue. The
fact that she has gone to extremes n
dress, as in other things, is simply
an indication of tho general trend of
the times to throw off restraint. Poo
pie should not be needlessly alarmed j
at the bad. for the pendulum will !
swing back again, and only then will ?
we be able to understand the good :
that has been reaped from the pres- !
ent movement. Woman will then
have universal suffrage." ...
Beware of Ointment* for
Catarrh that Contain Mercury,
as mercury will' surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely de
range tho whole system when enter
ing it through the mucous surfaces.
Such articles should never be used
except on prescriptions from reputa
ble physicians, as the damage they
will do is ten-told to the good you
can possibly derive from them. Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. J.
Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, contains
no mercury, and is taken internally, j
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure !
you get the genuine. It is taken in- ;
ternally and made in Toledo. Ohio, 1
by F. .1. Cheney & Co. Testimonials j
free. Sold by druggists. Price 7 5c. ?
Take Hall's family Pills for const!- ;
patton. adv. I
LIEUT. LOVE MEETS ll IS DEATH.
Army Officer Killed When His Aero
plane Dashes to Marti).
San Diego. Cal.. Sept. 4.-First
Lieut. Moss L. Love, a native of Vir- j
ginia. signal corps. United States
army, was killed to-day when his
aeroplane plunged 300 feet to the
ground at the army aviation school
near here. Shortly before the acci
dent he began to descend from an al
titude of approximately 2,000 feet.
When 300 feet from the ground
watchers say they saw a puff on the
machine and it dropped like a shot.
Lieut. Love was a native of Vir
ginia, was born in 1879, and appoint?
ed to the United States Military Acad
emy at large from Virginia. After
graduation from West Point lie was
assigned to the cavalry, serving in
1911, after a course in the graduate
army signal school.
Tho Death Toll to Date.
Washington, Sept. 4.-Eleven avi
ators have been killed in the army
and navy service since experiments
were started with heavier-than-air
machines in 1908-ten in tho army
and one in the navy.
In aviation tho world over, 333
persons have been killed since 1908,
I I 2 In 1913.
Two German OHlcers Killed.
Brleg. Germany, Sept. 4.-Two
more officials of the Oerman army's
flying corps were killed in an aero
plane accident here to-day. Lieut.
Von Eckenbrecher and Lieut. Prinz,
both young roen, wore testing a new
aeroplane over the military aero
drome when the left wing collapsed.
The aviators were crushed to (loath.
Curst QM Serti, O?wr Remedies Won't Curt.
Thc worst cane*, no matter of how long nt andino-,
are cured br the wonderful, old reliable Dr.
Porter'* Antiseptic Healing Oil. It relieves
'.sd?! and Heats st thc sume lime. 25c, 50c. fi.00
"INOCULATION AGAINST FEVER. |
Growing Practice By Guarding
Against Infection by Disease.
It ia only a question of time when
vaccination against typhoid fever will
become so general as not to excite
remark. Now that tho vacation sea
son has come around again, with the
exposure to typhoid germs it brings,
tho public health authorities are urg
ing upon the people In many parts of
the country the use of tho preventive.
Our own State Hoard of Health, for
example,has sent letters to large cor
porations throughout the State urg
ing thal all salesmen who travel
widely throughout the country, es|>e
cially through the South, be inocu
lated with anti-typhoid vaccine. The
.Massachusetts death rate from ty
phoid fever last year was 7.VX for
every I .ono persons, but in the
South, for example, tho incidence of
tito fever runs up in many cases as
high as ten times our record. Ol'
course, typhoid acquired in other lo
calities is a contributory cause of this
State's death rate, and for this rea
son tile board urges inoculation. The
material for this is furnished free by
the board to citizens of the State.
In Philadelphia the director of the
department of health and charities.
Dr. XelY, is prepared to vaccinate all
persons who may apply for treat
ment. He makes the positive state
ment that typhoid fever, like small
pox, can now be prevented by vacci
nation. Ho particualrly urges that
those who are planning to visit coun
try districts take the treatment. Thus
are the public health authorities
agreeing that the efficiency of anti
typhoid fever vaccination in prevent
ing, or in lessening the severity of
tho attack in tho small proportion of
cases In which the disease occurs in
spite of vaccination, has been estab
lished beyond question. Further
more, the vaccination against ty
phoid, when performed in a surgi
cally clean manner, is as simple and
harmless a process as that against
smallpox. It requires three injections
of the typhoid vaccine under the skin
at intervals of from seven to ten
days, am) about twenty days ls re
quired for the vaccinated person to
develop Immunity or protective re
sistive power against typhoid fever
germs. There is a mild reaction af
ter each injection, causing some mi
nor discomfort such as weakness and |
perhaps a chill or slight nausea, hut
in the thousands of vaccinations per
formed in the United States army j
and elsewhere no serious harm has
THE AGE OF TH E ALPHABET.
Prof. W. M. PUnders Petrie Says It
ls Older than the Phoenicians.
Tho celebrated Egyptologist, Prof.
W. M. Flinders Petrie, has published
a new work called "The Growth of
Signs," in which he attacks the the
ory that our alphabet is Phenician. (
Prof. Petrie says that the most com- j
monly accepted theory is that the
Phenicians derived their alphabet
from the ancient Egyptian hieratic
writing, that they developed lt and ;
added to it. and passed it on practi
cally in the form we have it. to-day.
Tlie professor, on the other hand, '
maintains that the signs composing |
the alphabet originated in many parts !
of the world as far apart as Asia
.Minor and Spain, Hi at. they were j
gradually brought together by the na
tions dwelling around the M?diter
ranean and .condensed hy them Into,
our convenient! system, and that
while the Phenicians used this sys
tem, tiley were in no sense parents
Ile was first started on tho way to
those conclusions when ho discovered
in Egypt signs similar to those of the
alphabet that were older than
hieratic or hieroglyphic writing. Ile
found these signs dating from the
Ho then traced the existence of
other alphabetic signs in other vari
ous parts of tho world, which could
have been derived from the Pheni
cians. He has compiled a Hst of
signs found in 36 ancient, languages |
from which ho undertakes to show '
that our alphabet was derived.
He attacks the old idea that our
letters are drawings of animals and
tilings that suggest the sounds that
we give to the letters. For instance,
it has been said that "A" represents
a hull's head, because tho lotter
sounds like tho bellowing of an ani
mal; that "S" represents a ser|>ent
because tho sound of the letter ls Uko
the hissing of the reptile, and so on
Prof. Petrie argues that the signs
from which the alphabet ls derived
were in uso before the art of making
plcturfo arose, and that, therefore,
lt is absurd to suppose that the al
phabetic letters and pictures were
derived In this way. He cites a'.pha
betic. signs 7.000 years old.
At the CIORO of last year about 10
per cent o the roads of the United
States coull be classed as Improved,
a gala of 1 % per cent in three years.
$?,000,000 LOSS BY STORM.
North Carolin!? Coawt Swept hy Gale.
Many Reported Dead.
Washington, N. C., Sept. 4.-Prop
erty valued at more than $3,000,000
is reported to have been destroyed,
and rumors aro current of a heavy
loss of life, as tho result of the de
structive storm that swept the east
ern Carolina coast yesterday. Wire
communication with tho stricken dis
trict only was meagre to-night. Ef
forts to verify hy wireless reports of
many casualties on Ocracoke Island,
in Pamlico Sound, have been fruit
less. All wireless stations in that
vicinity are believed to bo wrecked
by the storm.
Tho greatest damage to property
was in Beaufort county. Havoc was
wrought by the storm among the fish
ing craft in the Pamlico river. In
Washington business bouses and
manufacturing plants along the wa
ter front were partially swept away.
The total damage in this county
alone was roughly estimated at :?2,
HU Son nd Towns.
The fury of the galo chiefly was
centered on towns along Pamlico
Sound, among these being Morehead
City, Beaufort, Newborn, Washing
ton, Bayboro, Belhaven and a score
of smaller places. A deluge of rain
accompanied the wind. Tito tide in
Pamlico Sound was many feet above
the ordinary water mark. In Wash
ington the streets were flooded to a
depth of several feet.
All points along the coast report
heavy damage to shipping. Off the
coast of Hatteras the six-masted
schooner George W. Wells was driven
ashore and pounded to pieces by the
heavy surf. The crew were rescued
only after desperate work by life
savers. An unidentified British oil
ship is reported ashore a few miles
north of Ocracoke inlet. Life sav
ers were attempting to reach her.
Three miles to the south a sci 'Coner
with one mast standing and no signs
of lifo on board is reported pounding
in the brea kera.
sundi Craft Wrecked.
At Beaufort, N. C., many small
craft were capsized or smashed
against harbor breakwater over
which the seas were running. The
steamer M. M. Marks had her pro
peller and rudder damaged. Mall
boats from Core Sound reported.that
all wharves for 25 miles along the
shore had been destroyed, many
houses blown down and hundreds of
cattle and horses drowned. No loss
of life was reported in that section.
The Hatteras wireless station is
near the scene of tho reported Ocra
coke disaster. It also was reported
that the revenue cutter Seminole had
been ordered to Ocracoke Island,
where it is rumored several hundred
lives were lost. Efforts to verify this
rumor at a late hour to-night were
To Prevent Blood Poisoning
apply at once the wonderful old reliable DR.
PORTER'S ANTISEPTIC HEALING OH., a sur
gical dressing that relieves pain and heals at
the same time. Not a liniment. 25c. 50c. $1.00.
IMPOSE PENAI/TY OP $1 A BALE.
That Penalty on Every Bale Not Con
forming to the Standard.
Washington, Sept. 4.-A penalty
of $1 a bale on each bale of cotton
which does not conform to tho stand
ard 27 by fi 4-inch size will he assess
ed hy the railroads and steamship
companies beginning Tuesday past.
Notice of this penalty was given ?ix
months ago, and hearings have been
held hy the House committee on In
ter-State and Foreign Coniemrce, of
Which Representative Adamson, of
Georgia, is chairman, with, the view
of securing an agreement among all
lia rt les as to the size and density of
Despite all this advertising, some
persons only woke up Tuesday to the
fact that the penalty would be exact
ed. Congressmen from cotton-grow
ing States were urged by telegraph
to take the matter up with the Secre
tary of Agriculture and the Inter
state Commerce Commission to see
If something could not he done to
avert this jienalty.
After looking into the matter fur
ther, several Senators who originally
agreed to join tho delegation
changed their minds. They believe
the uniform bale ls a good thing.
They say lt is a comparatively sim
ple matter for ginners to change
their gin boxes to conform to the
new regulations; that the ginners
had ample notice, and could have eas
ily met the requirements of the
transportation companies. A great
many ginners did so, but. those who
didn't will cause a loss to the farm
ers on the bale gini.ed and baled In
tho old way of $1 a bale.
Wanted Son Born in America.
New York, Sept. 4.-Mr. and Mrs.
Herman Marges hurried to New
York from Paris so that a son, born
here last night, might be beyond any
doubt an American citizen. They ar
rived with only six hours to spare.
Barges was born in Prance, but ls
now an American citizen.
(?OVEItNOH?S WOKK ON KOA DB.
Major, ot Missouri, and Hays, of Ar
ktinsas, Lind tho Worker?.
Little Kock, Ark,, Sept. :i.-Gov
ernor- Elliott Major, of Missouri,
joined the Arkansas "good roads"
workers this morning, with Gover
nor Geo. W. Hays, of this State, and
hundreds of other prominent citizens.
The Governors donned overalls and
hurried to tito highway building sites
in automobiles. More than 100 au
tomobiles wore given over to tho sor
vice, and by 8 o'clock at Capitol ave
nue and Main st recd, the center ol'
business activities In Little Hock,
thousands of people gathered to
watch the departure of the Guberna
torial party and others to the coun
Governoi Major, of Missouri, was
enthusiastic over the big turnout.
During breakfast, In a brief talk, the
Missouri Governor pointed out how
the recent "good roads" demonstra
tion in his State had brought out
"You have great opportunities
itere," said Governor Major, "and
this good roads demonstration to-day
in your city, the hub of the State,
shows that your i>eople in tito cities
as well as in the country are in earn
Governor L. E. Hall, of Louisiana,
wired his regrets, saving that owing
to an extra session of the General As
sembly of that State, ho couldn't join
the good roads workers here to-day,
hut he pledged his good will in be
half of the movement.
It was reported that 50 of the 75
counties of the State went into the
highway movement to-day, and that
grading and other work will he done
on 5 00 miles of roads.
Never in its history has Little Rock
seen such a demonstration as was
witnessed this morning when the
good roads workers "hiked" to the
country. Mothers, wives and sweet
hearts of the good roads workers
joined in the movement, supplying
friend chicken and other delicacies.
A bunch of Hoy Scouts volunteered to
supply drinking water. Under the
proclamation of Governor Hays, two
days, to-day and to-morrow, are to
be devoted to the good roads move
Durant Whipple directed the
"army of occupation" as it was call
ed. During the afternoon a barbecue
will he held In the country, thou
sands of pounds of meat and other
food articles having been donated for
To Cure a Cold In One Day
rake LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine. It atop? the
Cough and Headache and works off the Cold.
Druggists refund money if it fails to cure.
E. W. GROVE'S signature on each box. 25c.
G ii illiy of Manslaughter.
Abbeville. Sept. 4.-Ben J. Ash
worth, tried for murder on the charge
of killing his motlier, was found guil
ty of manslaughter. The aged wo
man was killed In her home in this
county on June 24. There wp re no
eye-witnesses. R. C Bruce, rural
policeman, worked up the evidence in
this case. The Ashworth case came
from Calhoun Falls, where the family
lived In the mill village.
For Sixteen Years. Restored
To Health by Lydia E. Pink
Moretown. Vermont.-"I was trou
bled with pains and irregularities for
sixteen years, and
was thin, weak and
nervous. When I
would He down it
would seem as if 1
was going right
down out of sight
into some duri: hc!cp
and the window cur
"Nl tains had faces that
would peek out at
me, and when I waa
outof doors it would
seem as if something was going to hap
pen. My blood was poor, my circula
tion was so bad I would be like a d?fldl
person at times. I had female weak
ness badly, my abdomen was sore and I
had awful pains.
"I took Lydia E. Plnkham's Vegeta
ble Compound and used tho Sanative
Wash and they certainly did wonders
for me. My troubles disappeared and I
am able to work hard every day. "-Mrs.
W. F. SAWYER, River View Farm, Mor i
Gifford, Iowa.-"I was troubled with
female weakness, also with displace
ment I had very severe and steady
headache, also pain in back and waa"
very thin and tired all the time, rcom
rnoaccd taking Lydia E. Pmkham'e
Vegetable Compound and I am cored of
these trouble*. J I cannot praise you*
medlr*^ too highly. ' '--Mrs. iHA/MllaV
8LAQL? Gifford, lows.