Newspaper Page Text
DISCUSSION OF THE MERITS OF
Hardships of tht> Service on the West
ern rialns?Selection of Gallant Steeds
for Uncle Sam?Rigorous Kxaiuiuatlon
?The Last Test?Good Memory.
A few days ago a reporter engaged in
Conversation with a recruiting sergeant, in
the United States cavalry service, and in
the course ot the chat the officer drifted
into the discussion of the merits of horses
supplied to the service and the manner in
Which they are furnished to the govern
ment. Not long since "00 horses were pur
chased in this city, St. Louis, Chicago and
other large mercantile centres for troops
iu the lour big western departments of
the Platte, Dakota, Missouri and Texas,
in which divisions it is estimated that
three-fourths of the army of our country
"Mo-: -I our cavalry horses," said the
recruiting sergeant, "areloston the plains
in the west. No oue here east can con
ceive lite rigor of our western military
duties or the hardships t>hey entail for tho
soldiers and their beasts. We suppose
that the great west is teeming with ver
dure and forage, whereas the fact is that
in very many tracts of country scouting
parties ure compelled to ride for a week or
more, at the rate of perhaps fifty miles a
day, with no grain for their horses and
very little gras3 by the way. A general
scrutiny of the condemned army horses
would show that their retirement from
the service is due more to starvation than
anything else. Very often the troopers
horse drops in tho ranks from sheer ex
haustion and others are so badly used up
that they never recover from the priva
tion and fatigue, and are finally con
demned for use in the field and shipped to
recruiting stations, where they answer
much better even than green horses for
PHYSICAL QUALIFICATIONS DEMANDED.
"What are the physical qualifications
demanded for the selection of horses for
the cavalry service?"
"?Well, in the first place, none but geld
ings are taken. The government does not
Bare for stallions or marcs. The animal
submitted for purchase should stand
at leas: fifteen bands high and
weigh about !HW pounds, ife should be
short in the back and also short in the
pastern joints. A long-legged boast with
a badly-shaped head wouldn't pass mus
ter at all. Low withers is one of the most
essential points, because a horse with high
withers !< liable to work the saddle for
ward and get sores; and or.ee in that con
ditio . lie loses flesh and becomes worth
less. In addition to these specifications,
bo must lie absolutely free from contracted
hoof?, <>r !:?! won't pass tho inspection of
the bo :r l. *
"In wbttt manner are horses secured for
the cavalry service?"
"Generally by advertising. The partic
ular e'.nss of animals desired is becoming
scare:- svery day. This, I suppose, is due
to tha fact that breeders are giving their
attention to the raising of draught horse9
of the Percheron, Norman and similar
stock, which are, of coursa, too slow for
cavalry purposes. It is a singular fact
that horse dealers, as a rule, consider the
government legitimate prey for all sorts
cf imposition. For, instance, at tho last
inspection, only eight out of sixty horses
offered were accepted. Hostlers trotted
them out for inspection fudjj^coiif^denjjg,
tsatk^tt^^^^^Tvss eqmncs. Some of
the animals' manes and foretops were
plaited and decorated with strips of red
flannel. Their tails were done up in com
mon bagging of so bulgy a shape as to
suggest the probability of their being
about ten feet long. Of course, those dec
orations had to come oif to make sure
that the tails were all there, aud that the
manes were of hair instead of oakum.
The eyes of a horse under inspection are
V iUGOUOirs EXAMINATION.
"If he. in general outline, is regarded as
worthy of consideration at all, he is sub
mitted to a rigorous examination?which
takes tip about a quarter of an hour?all
over him from his teeth to his fetlocks and
hooils. Iheu lue hostler is directed to
walk the animal up aud down the length
of the yard aud afterwards to run him as
fast as the beast can go. If his actiou is
easy he is ordered 'tied in' for the final
"The last test is a run up hill for u dis
tance of -VJ yards or so to see if his wind
is goo!. N'o saddle" is used. The hostler
simply mounts aniL, trots to the starting
point, riding bad: as fast as a liberal ap
plicati a ..l cowhide to his beast can carry
him. !I the horse passes this muster he
purchased and lei! to the blacksmith
shop to be branded. His first decoration
is a big C. S. on the left shoulder. When
he is detailed to a regiment he is burned
again wait the regimental brand und with
the brand of his company on the left hip.
For more perfect identification he receives
an ad btional marking on the hoof and is
then !- .I-iy for business. I know of noth
ing iV.m e painful than the branding of a
bea-t. . . i i l.'diik he knows of nothing
more ;. aifui himself. The brands be
com uro in a few years and are neces
sarii i . ?: It is a peculiar fact that
Whe ' i ae comes for renewing the
ope:; :. .. . : out of ten animals remem
ber!'.! .. .ions dose, ami it is uneasy
mat... it.?New York Mailand
.'. ti, island Oyster in-ils.
Oy&i.-.s .a deep water discharge their
Spawn .. .:. August, at which time
they uiv ; >or and unfit to eat. By trans
ferring liicui to almilow water the sun in
duces ? to ripen 10 duly, and conse
queutiy ; wo or three weeks are gained.
La:M u.i-a which oysters have been
taken for shipping purposes is now being
r ?: .'.nth :.?:??!?, ;.nd stones, to which
ti;.- you . it ti in als :ult hutching will at
tf.fh t" i N' t U'Hd some object
V f a:. i f.. ?vi?.tch it may cling does the
,- <. ,? . . ce'niorm its shell. Plant
?-. >,|-<> u-j-w I'vi.-rv r tu keep in snbjec
iion \. .>.'? ietord HH Uiv of their crop, the
r ?'! -: :?: ?.!??. with, dre i-es tire
?C t iVi.? ? oysters, and.
lC; .!? ?? .la. out the stars, spiders, mid
--iv"; V -. the e'.i 'i! ? ' I'vsters arc shuv
.,. i .... .....i w.jl<)renoenemy
. fin 1 their way t-;
'? r. an ! the operation
. ....j ciir-ing };..s constantly
i y- ir V -!: s-.v?.
|..|- Cmtuiton Wi r'!..
? ? i . ? ,.i claims that
? '?>? : ? ii'.i iu "kuocked
? peculiar to
? d '! ? hi -polis .iniirnal
. tt....,i.-r snys. "the
? -i n.y hxi u sub
: ?< ? n r-rd ?> leaked," known
-;itff Oilcans i'ilaeo
A STORM IN TEXAS.
One of the Pleasures of a Sheopherder'a
Lifo?A Bad Night Oat.
It was in April, and the weather was
stormy, inky-looking clouds were spread
ing across the already leaden sky, and a
few heavy drops of rain warned me that I
must hastily pen my flock of sheep, for it
is almost impossible to move them during
a heavy rain. I was encamped alone on
Juniper creek and; retiring into my 7 by 7
wedge-shaped tent, I closed it tightly, and
prepared for a sleep. I was very sleeply
from being disturbed the night before by
the constant barking of my dog as he
alternately chased and was chased by a
The place where I was encamped was
open, with no timber save mesquit trees.
Three of these grew at the three comers
of my tent, and by the aid of them and
other trees I had cut and dragged, I
formed a wind break on the east, which
was the back of my tent, and on the south
side. Having confidence in the wind
break thus constructed, I undressed be
fore lying down, that I might rest more
than I could If I should, as caution sug
gested, lie down prepared for the worst.
The thunder bellowed, the lightning
flashed, and the rain fell in torrents, but
about two minutes after my head touched
the pillow I was sleeping soundly.
1 awoke some time in the night, and
finding the water running into the tent, I
got up to opeu the ditch with my shovel,
and soon went to sleep again. How long
I slept I do not know, but I awoke to find
the wind had changed from the east to the
south, and the rain, driven with great
force against the side of the tent, fell
through the strained canvass in such quan
tities that I reached for my oil coat and
spread it over me.
She next instant the tent was blown
down, and the storm shrieked with a mad
violence that I never before witnessed.
The wind blew in gusts, each gust coming
more lively than the last, until I felt the
mesquit brush of my wind break pressed
between the growing trees bearing down
upon me; and as the storm increased in
violence, it seemed that I must be swept
The tent being wet, It lay flat and
smooth with the southwest corner peg
still holding. Clutching my bedding and
oil coat tightly, I braced myself firmly,
and notwithstanding the great protection
the bruRh gave me, it was with the great
est difficulty that I could retain my posi
tion. The almost continuous lightning
enabled me to see. With startling rapid
ity the wind whipped round to the north
west, and at the same moment I became
aware that tho water had overflowed my
bed, and large hall that would weigh from
three to five ounces began to fall, one
striking me on the left leg. In great haste
I snatched a thin woolen mattress from
uuder the wet tent and spread it over me
for protection, my oil coat having been
torn oll me with the first change in tho di
rection of the storm. By this time I had
become wet, and the cold north wind
chilled me thoroughly.
Fortunately tho storm abated, and my
clothing being saved to me almost by a
miraclo, I dressed with wot garments, my
teeth chattering. One step brought me
to where my large provision box had
stood, but it was vacant, tho box of pro
visions had been blown away, and but
two pieces of it could bo found the next
day.?Tom Green County (Tex.) Cor. New
The Manufacture of "Stick" Candy^^^
The "stick" candy, which see>Dj_ _ , _ r_^_
iufBiMrMg'a'r"soiled down frith water and a
little cream of tartar to prevent crystal
lization. The mass is taken in batches of
about fifteen pounds to a marble table,
where it is kneaded like bread, and the
flavoring and coloring worked in. Tho
paste then goes to the "pulling hooks,"
where for five or six minutes it is pulled
and twisted. Thenco it returns to the
marble table, kept hot, od which is worked
the candy into its final shape. Stripes are
pressed into the batch, two feet long and
a foot thick,,and it is thoa drawn and
twisted till the proper size of the penny
"stick," the right length of which is
clipped off by huge scissors.?Chicago
Men Who Represented Three States.
Tnc only man who has represented three
states in the United States was the late
Gen. James Shields,who was Fonator from
Illinois, afterward from Minnesota, and
subsequently from Missouri. Matthew
Lyon was the only man who has been
elected a representative to congress from
three states?first in Vermont, second in
Kentucky and third iu Arkansas. He died
August 1, ltii?, before taking his seat as
representative from the latter state.?
How They Build In Italy.
The way they build in Italy is indicated
by the following passage from a letter
from Naples: "I looked down from the
balcony of my hotel and watched some
masons at work just across the narrow
street. They were laying outside walls
three feet thick, and walls of two feet be
tween the rooms. The rising structure
seemed to be a jail or a bank. I inquired,
and found it was designed for an elegant
A Itepurt on Knllro?<l Axles.
I A special committee on railroad axles
I has reported that iron axles are safer than
I steel axles; that all cranks should have
j the web, hooped; that as iron cranks np
| pear l<> fail after running some 200,000
I miles, and steel after 170,800, it is highly
desirable that they should be taken off
and ::ut again used on passenger engines;
and that crank axles, properly construct
?d, are as strong as straight axles.?Chi
They Were on Excellent Term*.
"Yes," said n barber to his customer,
? I'm an Italian count. My father is the
Duke Barioclli Muscallonge Garibaldi
l'laza. I'm his only son*"
"Aren't you nncl your father on good
terms.'" asked the customer.
"Oh, yes In fact I =cml thu old gentle
man i'i every week out c; toy wages."?
New York Suu.
c;r'-:it'->t IMttlculry In the World.
Two friends meet: "Would you believe
It?' said one, "I have just come from my
landl >rd and I had the greatest difficulty
in the world to persuade him to accept a
little money." "Bah! That's nonsense.
And why?" ^"Because he wanted so much
more Hum I offered him.''?Kreuch Joke.
Touching OTitmiern to the Alrnond-Kyed.
A you ig woman it. Washington is said
to be making a good living by teaching
the young attaches of the Chinese
and Jftpa:u>.=" legations American small
talk sociotv manners.? Washington
hi the its', of the five habest cities of tho
tvorld, .a. Petersburg btuudu luat, and j
Pails is not included. |
Old papers f?r^iiiTut this cilieo.
TIME FO? THE COUNTRY.
HOROLOGY AND ITS HUMBLE HOME
AT WASHINGTON OBSERVATORY.
A Room Given Over to Clocks, Ttcbsrt
und Telegraphy?Description of the
Principal Time-Pieces and Their Usos
?The Hack Clock.
Tho clocks and instruments used to dis
tribute time are in a very humble
apartment in basement of the univer
sity, the observatory itself being so small
that it would be difficult to get the clocks
into it. T..c mean approach to this baso
ment scarcely prep-ires a vidsor for the
interesting sight which awaits him. The
room is just given ever to c.icks, ticke?,
an i telegraphy. Tue principal clocxs are
encasc-1 most c irefully and mounted on
piers of solid m isoary widch absolutely
prevents vibration by coining in contact
with the earth at their base alone, six or
eight feet below the surface. Of the
three one is kept absolutely corre:t, while
in the other two the errors are allowed to
accumulate and a record of them kept In
the most careful manner. One of these
erratic timepiece? got 1-lUOOtli part of a
second behind one day lust \vc3% and was
duly recorde-I, and from Th?. records it
scenic that another varied nearly two sec
onds in a whoe year. The error is de
tected by a very seien title process of star
gazing, described later on.
The iiiaguillceut clock which registers
standard time is considered an fine a time
piece as can be made, and comes froth the
workshops of Hohwn, of Amsterdam, Hol
land, who shares with Frodsham, of Lon
don, England, the reputation of being one
of the t wo flues: makers in the world. It
is of course devoid of any ornament, and
is constructed for pure utility. It stands
about live feet high and has a seconds
pendulum of thirty-nine inches. It has
tho Grnham dead-beat movement, and its
face has three dials, one recording the
hours from one to twenty-four, an
other the minutes, and a third the sec
onds. It is the duty of this clock, which
is wound up once a week, to go steadily
on and record the time, as accurately as
possible, und as it is never altered any
error is registered against it. In order to
assist, it i:i keeping accurate, it is inclosed
in three uir-fi-gat cases and a thermometer
within the glass 1 routs of these, records
any vuriation from 70 degrees Fah., which
is at once rectified.
WHAT THE OTUiSIt CLOCKS DO.
The next clock register.-, sidereal or star
time, which differs considerably from
standard time, inasmuch as* the sidereal
year contains :m days. Hence this clock
can only a^r.:e exactly with its Dutch
neighbor once a year, and now the varia
tion is about seven hours. It is by E.
Howard & Co., o( Boston? and is not so
neat in appearance as that showing stand
ard time, though it resembles it in size
and shape. ?
The third clock has more work to do. It
is also by Howard, and is know as "No.
225." It'is kept at central or Mississippi
valley moan time, just six hours behind
Greenwich aud forty-nine seconds before
St. Louis local time. Unlike the two re
corders of time just referred to, this clock
is kept just right, aud as a matter of
fact it requires very little regulating. At
times astronomical observations prove it
to be an iuiiuitesimal fraction of i) second
he iace is of the regulation cJ?HT cter,
the hours running from one K> twelve
only, and exactly above the figure twelve
is a .small platinum spring, which pro
jects sufficiently tobe touched by the min
ute hour just as it records tho hour.
The most hard-working clock in the col
lection is t-ha hack clock, which does the
great bulk of sending out time. Its huge
pendulum beats alternate seconds, the
tick being audible as already explained
both in the observatory and ut various of
fices and stores down town. By its side is
an ordinary seconds pendulum freely and
accurately hung, and which, when set In
motion, runs by force of gravity. It ticks
in exact unison with the hack clock, but
registers tho seconds only, so that when
at work a double beat is recorded. At
DkHJ every day the hack clock is put ex
actly right, and a minute later "'time" Is
culled to all the points taking time at 10.
This preliminary warning having beeu
given, double beats commence at 0:58, and
continue lor 5u seconds, when the circuit
is opened. At !):*i!l the clock begins again
aud sends single beats only for .10seconds,
when the circuit is ouce more opened, un
til exactly in, when a single beat is given,
followed by the telegraphic signal, "10 K.
Ob." and the signaling is over.?Globe
A Great Difference in Copyist..
There is a great difference in copyists,
both in style and swiftness. The average
copyist can copy and compare about 0,000
ordinary words per diem, while an extra
rapid one can write lo.oua The lO.UOfi
man, however, is liable to break down if
he tries to hohl up to that number for
any length of time. A twelve months'
work, subdivided into months, of the fast
est penman in this office, is as follows:
April,'2:1.'),:!l-l; .May, 202,105; June, 303,025;
duly. ?.'"),S1.';'.; August. 241,491: September,
2JIS.222: October, 254,13!$. November, 243,
5s:; December, 251,2*1; January, 173,531;
February, S-i7,I0U, and .March, 2(l?, 1U3,
Total number for the year, 2,'U(l,Su4.?Dep
uty Recorder in Globe-Democrat.
I>rllt"d In the Ait <>f Swimming,
Cavalry regiments in the Prussian army
are being can-fully drilled in the art oil
swim mini; rlfir horse.-* across rivers. At
the word DUmotml.:" ihe soldiers divest
themselves of iheir clothing, which, with
their wenpmis. .?!,? . is placed upon a raft,
which is .--v. it'iii ferried across the river,
while the men iak? Ihe horses by the head
with um- h.md und swbn with the other.
The t ..; is -ai l to b performed with the
of,i..-: precision mid r.-ipidity. whole regi
ments erossins awl recmssitm in an ns
tonishimtlv s!u;rs lime. Ohicngo Tinw
How Ihe li?i(*slhut Was Derided.
Little .Muiriy, \ was grwrly t.-i!r-n
wirh tt(- f!i-i-:>--pisters and Hogged Ida
papa to fake ' im In ihe < hens. He could
m i an ['; ? ??;> from him. however, until.
m:*kiug ?? las- bv ?! ?him; ftp'toa] r.:i oicrv?
ilay. hi- f:i!h ? repPi !: "V.'?!!, .T. hnny,
w,< will god itvn str. ft aud see the tents/
Johnny v-il--! with h>- fa?li"r,
inoki'x.t ???? ?'"' ; -''s indeed at stir*! n
(?a- : v privilVt:.'. trislfl, glswitig tin It.- re
nytrki !? -lV.j-.si V>: raueJi rnth.-r t,-,. t] ,
:* utvie:. - 71 .?: Wed It; i!:ev ... -i it.
. i:m ... .. . Vi'Hrvi ?? Ktietr.f ntn.
? r i '?< t fcrtotum .-? youag
man. w! manages * much cf !.c<
:i::d - -.ducts ? > part r>f her mrrf
- Chicane Herald.
To the Farmers
Orangeburg County, I
IN THE NEXT SIXTY DAYS MANY
ENGINES, SAW AXD CORN MILLS, \
GINS, ?Sc, will be purchased by the people |
of this county.
Where will you get tliem?? We offer to
you as good ENGINE as can be built in
the United States and a high grade of ma
We have our BRANCH HOUSE in Co- j
lumbia, and as manufacturers wish to deal
DIRECTLY with our customers.
nsult your interest by writing to us for j
TALBOTT & SONS, 1
V- C. BADHAM, MANAGER.
BRANCH HOUSE, COLUMBIA, S. C.
STFRANK M. FOOSER is one of our
authorized Salesmen. April 22?Inios
1886 Sprinn anil Mm 1886
We are now prepared to show our Ssock of
Spring and Summer
WHITE AND FIGURED LAWNS,
CRINKLED,. SEERSUCKERS, j
?aw -j ?iimf 1
We are offering a Bargain in Ladies
Genuine Canton Cape May Hats at 23 cents.
LADIES LINEN COLLARS.
Our STOCK OF SHOES is as complete
as ever, comprising full lines in best makes.
Our stock of Clothing we are selling off
' at very low figures to close out.
Prices in all departments low down. A
call solicited. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Branson & Dibble.
ORANGEBURG, S. C.
Corner Russell and Market Streets.
I will now devote my entire at
With an experience of ten
years I am in a position to
know what variety of Lamps
to keep on hand that will suit
any purpose and give entire
satisfaction. When in need
of a Burlier thai will uive
y-u a large brilliant liuht
call for "SORENTliUE'S
GUARANTEE". I give full
directions- how to use it and a
guarantee for a year with
Remember that "FA 11?
DEALINGS, LOW PRICES
and BEST QUALITY is my
.Motto, and don't forget thai
whatever you may need In the
way of or for a Lump you
will In) sure to get it at
is %de<?ai> vroaei:.
Headquarter* for Lamps.
i9ia.\on .v>9> <>??<-;.%??.
I w.axt everybody to know
lull I ivpivseiil s,.v;.|i leadiiie i'l.V no j
\.\!> organ ka< tories and will sell j
ManulaetuierN lowest CASH or J
ns'I all.ment figure.**.'
1 alii pv.-j .li d l.i eiv. a..!:; !
aeiil- !?? time pur. luisei .
Any InstnmiiMi! seal ??: days.
1 will positiv? ]v . v.T) purehasiT j
?. ... s-ofe **.*??. I ?. Ii. M MICH \ NT. I
ORANGER! :,' ?. >. i"
A: o. 11. Cornelson's stor.
i ii 2.1-1 j r.
W. Ill (WM.VN.
ATI OR N li i A i i .AW ',
< UiANOKnriti;, s. (
A Big Boom
AT TUE '
IX E W I ORK ?T
We are now prepared to present to the
public the most complete Stock of
SPRING AND SUMMER goods,
SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS
Ever opened in the city, and at the lowest
Also a complete line of
MATTINGS, OIL CLOTHS, SHADES,
Wo have just received a full line of
DRESS FABRICS at from 10 to 25 CuliU
We have je,1 reeeived a lull line ot
MUSLINS AND PRINTS at 5 Cents.
Just received luo pairs of
LADIES' PINE SHOES at from ?1 to 80.
?Just received 100 pails
LADIES' SLIPPERS at from gl to <S2.r?0.
Just received .i line assortment ut
MENS' AND ROYS CLOTHING al from
ni l! NOTION DEPARTMENT
iM-ouipIete in every ; irtieular
Call earlj amiseelm your-<eli as-ec
im; i- iH'Iievilii!.
New York Store.
Watchmater an? Jeweller,
Undeic Times and Democrat Office,
Keeps on hand a fine Stock of
Gold and Silver Watches.
Silvc rwa re. Spectacles,
Gold and Silver
Headed Canes, ifce.
Also, Musical Instruments, such as
Banjos and Guitars,
And all other goods in this line.
STA large assortment of IS carat Plain
Gold Rings always In stock.
S7"Goods warranted, and prices low.
FOUND AT LAST. *
A Preparation that v 11 positively cure
that most distressing malady Neuralgia.
"CRUM'S NEURALGIA CURE"
FOR EXTERNAL USE ONLY
This is not a cure all but a Remedy, as
its name indicates, for the cure of Neural
gia in its mildest, as well as its severest
form. It will also relieve Toothache, Head
ache from cold and nervous headache, and
bites and stings of insects.
'Iliis preparation has never been known
to fail in curing Neuralgia, where the
directions have been faithfully followed;
having been used by Dr. Crum in his prac
tice of Dentistry for several years. For
sale by DR. J. G. WANNAMAKER.
"In medic ink quality
is of the
j Pure Drugs and Medicines care
fully prepared by experienced hands
at Dr. J. G. Wannamaker's Drug
C. & E, L. Kerrison,
88 HASEL STREET,
CHARLESTON, S. C.
ISIack:in<l Colored Dress Good*,
LINENS, HOSIERY, etc.. &c ,
IN LARGE VARIETY.
SITA 11 Orders will receive prompt and
JSTCash orders amounting to #10 or
over will be delivered in any county free of
charge. C. & E. E. Kerrison,
aug201y_Charleston. S ._C. _
HORSE AND CATTLE POWDERS
No iinr.<-k will lift? of l.'ouo. I'its or LtKO
vki:. Ii Kimu's I'owilera :in- iimiI In time.
FoutzV IV.\r<li'i -will cur? .?nut pp-vent UooCiioLsr.a.
Font/.'* Powder* will prevent Gai'kh is Fowls.
l-'ylU/.'s I'i.wil.'is w ill iii.iva-i- tin- quantity of milk
an<l rrvnni twenty |mt cent* nntl make Die batter firm
i Foutz'? Powilen will cure nr prevent almost kyksy
i Dwam- to which I|i.;-m<-ami ( :itll-an: subject.
FoiTZ'a Powdkiss will oivt Satisfaction.
david B. FOUTZ. Proprietor.
For sale by DR. J. G. WANNAMAK
Ice Cream Saloon
TiriUJltECAXHE found. ice
y y CREAM, CAKE, PIES, FRUIT and
NUTS of every description.
ST.PICNICS and PAUTIES furnish
ed on dim ; notice.
p?r A rail Solii-ited by
.MKS. I.I (IK T. L. H'ANNA MAKEIl,
I. S. Harley,
'SSjj^x-I SJreel? JVexl lo ?'fiu,
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W II El! E vi-i! w ill Ihi.l ahv.iv- >-n
y 1 hand, a*'fu e line of S KG Alfs and
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C1IAND1SE, ?? l->w-t CASH |.ri.v
Iti!.teiabi i v..!!, ami liear in mind,
To stve I wo nickel , will mal ?? i dime."
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ARTiST AND MUSIC TEACH LH.
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i oi IV.V5.E an:- St.
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Will Teaiii Mu-ie. liiawinu and Paiut
i 11 m .
ihav.iuu and I'aiiuii . ?U per mouth.