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SCHOOL AND CHURCH.
Scottish churchmen are complaining
of a lack of suitable candidates for th
ministry. " , .
The grandson of the first woman to
become a Christian in Zululand was re
cent lv ordained a missionary.
A Methodist church in Terre Haute
has barred out two evangelists because
they would not promise to refrain from
The professors and students of polit
ical economy in a number of the lead
ing universities have taken up the sub
ject of union labels and their influence
Girard college, Philadelphia, suffers
from the nocturnal visitations of a my
riad of bats. They have" built in great
numbers under the eaves of the central
hall and about the chapel.
Experiments made in Baden, Ger
inary, in regard to coeducation have
convinced the authorities that there is
no harm in it, and that it has advan
tages, especially in the smaller towns.
manes J. Capen has taught in the
15oton Latin school 43 years, and
prides himself upon the fact that,
thouirh now 76 vears of ace. no onp ran
yet call him a decrepit old man, nor
scarcely a wnite-baireti one.
Mrs. CoIIis P. Huntington has given
Principal H. I. Frissel, of the Hampton
normal and agricultural institute
check for $2,500 for the establishment
in Newport ews, a., of a cooking and
sewing school for colored girls.
The new education act passed by the
West Australian government enacts
that any person disturbing a school, or
who insults, upbraids, or abuses a teach
er in the presence or hearing of the pu
pils, shall be liable to a penalty not
exceeding 40 shillings and not less than
TO PRESERVE CIDER.
Subnitrate of ItlKranth and Cltrte
Acid Will Keep It Sweet
This year's large apple crop has made
cider abundant and cheap, and by
reason of processes discovered in re
cent years eider made early in the fall
when apples are cheapest remains pal
atable all winter. With this improve
ment in the method of preserving ci
der has come a charge of theory as to
the unwholcsomenets of the beverage.
Twenty years ago cider was denounced
as a dangerous drink; now it is recom
mended especially to persons suffering
from stomach disorders, and to those of
a rheumatic or gouty tendency.
The Frenih have made a medical
study of cider, doubtless partly because
it takes the place of wine in parts of
France, and the result of such study has
led the French experts to the conclu
sion that the presence of malic acid
and of tannin in cider makes it of great
hygienic value. Some dyspeptics can
not drink it, but in some forms of in
testinal trouble it is helpful. It is rec
ommended especially to gouty per
rons. To be wholesome, however, cider
must be in good condition, and es
pecially it must not be too hard. The
old method of putting up cider in a
strong and securely corked bottle,
..long with three or four raisins and a
tablespoon ful of sugar to a pint, is still
practiced in this country, and the re
sult is a delightful beverage with all
the effervescence of champagne; but
this method of preserving cider is ex
pensive and troublesome. The French
have discovered a cheaper method, and
that is to place in cider that is to be pre
served from hardening a small quantity
of the subnitrate of bismuth. It is
found that a partly consumed barrel of
rapidly hardening cider may thus be
preserved for many months. The hard
ening process is not altogether arrest
ed, but it goes on very slowly.
The French have also discovered a
method of preserving the bright trans
parency of cider. Most ciaer when ex
posed to the light becomes clouded,
and brown. This change is due to the
chemical action of tannin and some
times to iron contained in the cider.
Save in apjiearar.ee the beverage is none
the worse for the change, and indeed
a cider that quickly turns brown is
regarded a especially wholesome for
some persons because of its being rich
in tannin. To preserve the clear beau
ty of cider, however, the French use cit
ric acid in quantities varyirg with the
natural acidity of the cider, usually
about CO grains to the gallon. With cit
ric acid and subnitrate of bismuth cider
may thus be kept indefinitely, not only
fine in color but almost at a uniform
condition of fermentation. N. T. Sun.
What a pleasant ride together
through Alpena county! pleasant
save for the corduroy roads, which set
us both aquiver, as with the old-time
ague, recalling the days when they
rang the church bells every half hour
in Alpena to remind the settlers to
take their quinine, and when sawmills
so runs the tale) were operated sole
ly by fever and ague power. Curious
sights met our unaccustomed eastern
eyes as we rode log homesteads
chinked with plaster, root houses half
buried in the earth, sheds thatched
with straw, "stump-pullers (immense
portable derricks) at work "clearing
up, frequent "dreens," huge mounds
of cobblestones newly plucked out of
the fields, wagons loaded with cedar
ties moving cityward, splendid crops
on every hand; so, bless you! who
minded the corduroy? R. L. Hartt, in
Qexer Dreed of Foxes.
Gilbertsville, Pa-, can boast of either
the boldest liar in the country or a
breed of foxes hitherto unknown to
natural history. A hunt club skirted
a fox in that vicinity the other day
and reported that after a chase of
seven hours the for, being1 hard
pressed, took refuge in a tree, from
which the hunters took him alive.
DRAINAGE FOR FARMS
A Very Satisfactory System May Be
Introduced at a Comparatively
Quite often tile drains do not come
op to expectations. The term of their
usefulness is much shorter than the
durable nature out of which the tile
are made would indicate. In soft or
quicksandy ground they are apt to
get out of line. At places the line of the
drain may come near the surface. At
such places and at the outlet, tile are
apt to be crumbled by freezing, unless
they are vitrified, which adds much to
their cost. In common with all kinds
of drains they are, more or less, liable
to become choked with roots or silt oi
injured by the presence of vermin.
There is scarcely a farm but needs
drainage and were it more generally
known that wood or stones form a very
respectable substitute for tile, perhaps
there would be more improvement
along this line. Doubtless many are
deterred by the cost of tile, especially
in more remote sections where freight
rates are high, but it is in just such lo
calities that the farmer has an abund
ance of the other materials for con
Large stones, if they' have to Tat re
moved from the fields, may be advan
tageously used. In this case the ditch
es have to be dug wider at the bottoir
and require the removal of more earth.
A row of stones should be laid on each
side of the ditch bottom, leaving an
open space through the middle which
is covered with flat stones and then
plenty of smaller ones thrown in. It
smaller stones for filling are not to be
had, straw or some waste material
should be placed in betore the dirt if
A board drain is quickly made and
when carefully laid with durable wood
is very lasting. Oak and chestnut are
the most durable of our northern
woods. Chestnut is easilv rived, ami
rived boards last longer than sawed.
Cypress rives easily and when placed
under the ground where it is wet al)
the time, almost indestructible. The
earth becomes packed around the
boards which being where they receive
no blows or jars retain an open passage
for water long after the material be
gins to decay. A board six inches in
width should be nailed to one of the
same dimensions, and of any desirable
tI fl I
a Wp 6
FORM OF DRAINS AND LEVEL.
length, and laid along the bottom of
the drain like an inverted trough as at
a. If the material is rived and there
are some narrow boards, the narrow
ones may be nailed over two others as
shown in b.
The ditch need not be over a spade's
width on the bottom. Its depth is alto
gether a matter of circumstances. In
draining out low places you have to cut
the surrounding land deep enough to
get the minimum of fall. This mini
mum of fall for a board drain is greater
than for round tile, and may be set
down as about three inches per 100 feet
of drain. The deeper the drain the
farther it will drain, but it is not
thought to be of advantage to make
very deep drains in stiff clay soils. In
these kinds of soils the drain will not
do its best at first, but will improve
with years the ground gradually be
coming more porous. Two feet of stiff
clays and three feet for lighter soils j
the boards, have them fit closely and
cover any holes with small pieces of
boards, so the dirt cannot get in. Be
sure to stop up the outlet with coarse
wire screening, so as to keep out rats,
In laying drains with boards it pays
to have the bottom even and straight
as possible and the grade uniform, oth
erwise the dirt bottom may wash out
or fill up in places. In getting the grade
the assistance of an engineer is some
times advisable, but I will describe be
low an instrument which a farmer of
ordinary ingenuity can make at home
and with it do his own grading. Many
practical ditchers make use of water
in the bottom to dig by, and where
there is plenty of fall for short dis
tances this does very well. But some
times there is no water and experience
has taught that in digging by the wa
ter the ditcher will get a large fall, and
oftentimes it is of the greatest impor
tance to get the minimum of fall.
Take a straight pine board six feet,
three inches long, as shown at c, and fix
It in the center and at right angles
another board one-half as long. At
ends of long arm fix sights and from the
center suspend a plumb bob with string
thread. The apparatus can be fastened
to a Jacob's staff with a thumb screw
and clamped in ar-y position. When the
instrument is clamped so that the
thread coincides with zero on the scale,
then the sights on the long arm will
be level. The scale is divided by lines
one-sixteenth of an inch apart. When
the instrument is moved so that the
thread covers one space, the line of
sight will correspond to a gra4e of two
inchea to 100 feet. When moved two
spaces from zero the line of sights will
correspond to a grade of four inches to
100 feet, etc. American Agriculturist.
Chnreh Lost la Lomdoa.
There is a derelict church in the
Charing Cross road, the existence of
which will be news to most Londoners.
It is called by the title of St Mary the
Virgin. Desertion seems to have taken
place because the fabric wa? crumbling
away. Of late nobody has cared to
own it, no f uada being available to keep
it in repair, and the public authorities
have been abliged, for the safety of
passing pedestrians, to undertake some
precautionary work. They are natur
ally anxious to discover an owner, and
have summoned him by notice on the
door of the edifice to make good the
structural defects; but if there is really
an owner, he is scarcely likely to place
himself in evidence and assume consid
erable pecuniary liability. The old
place will no doubt have to be removed
altogether. As some of the walls
threaten to fall at any hour, the coun
cil has charged itself with the duty of
shoring them up, and will duly file the
account against the missing owner.
Wych" Hazel, Not Witch Hazel.
The correct name for hamamelis vir
ginica is not witch hazel, but wych
hazel. Our plant has no connection
with the magic of th: water hunter.
The blackthorn cf England, primus
spinosa, was the word used in these
divinations, or whatever these super
stitious practices may be termed. Hazel
had a very wide meaning in the olden
times, and the elm, as well as the nut
only known as such, was hazel. One of
hese elms, now known as ulmus Mon
tana, was the favorite wood formauing
vyches. or provision chests, and was
therefore known as the wych haze!.
In the present day it is the wyeh elm.
Our hamamelis received from the early
st ttlers the name of wych hazel from
the res-:raMance of the leaves to those
of the wych hazel or elm of the old
world. Language reformers imagining
that wych should be spoiled witch are
responsible for the confusion. Wych
hazel is the correct term for our plant.
Among the most beautiful gems ot
the world are the white sapphires from
Ceylon, for sapphires are not always
blue, their shades varying from the
darkest velvety blue to the palest
chades of this color, which finally pass
altogether into white. White' sap
phires often show blue stripes, others
appear white when viewed from above
but look bluish when held sideways
against the light. Even green and yel
low tints occur. The former are known
under the name of oriental emeralds,
the latter as oriental topazes. There
are also red sapphires or Ceylon rubies,
which are fully as high-priced as the
best Binna rubies. Goid and Silber
Horses or cattle should never M
pastured in the orchard.
A Gcnoeac Custom.
A curious custom exists in Genoa.
Many of the aristicrats are rather poor,
but they must keep up appearances at
any cost. So five or six of the nobility
club together and buy a coach and
horses, and then they arrange among
themselves the days the different fam
ilies will use the outfit. Thus one fam
ily uses the coach on Mondays, another
cn Tuesdays, and so on. Each family
has a set of doors for the coach with
its own coat-of-arms on the panels,
nnd they are put on according to the
family which is going io use the coach.
She Wna Thinking- of It.
Mrs. Elverson Oh. Mrs. Downsleigh,
I hear that your daughter Mabel is
engaged to Fred Waddington.
Mrs. Downsleigh Yes; they expect
to be married some time during the
winter. Why. what makes you look
so funny? Do you know anything
about him? -
"Oh, no; nothing much. I was only
thinking. Once when he was a boy I
heard our minister say he expected him
to come to a bad end." Chicago Even
A Cloze Guru.
"How do you know that the young
couple opposite are married?" asked
the man with large business interests
of his wife as they sat in the cafe after
the theater.. You can't tell anything
"Oh, can't I? She wanted lobster and
he ordered a couple of ham sandwiches.
They're married all right enough.
Detroit Free Press.
"You look nice enough to eat!" ex
claimed the soldier.
As for Annabel Appleton, his words
thrilled her with joy.
For she was a thoughtless girl; and
it never entered her mind how three
months of prunes and salt pork do make
almost any old thing look nice enough
to eat. Detroit Journal.
They were at the opera.
"I like that song, said the girl con
fidingly to her escort.
"So do I," he agreed with her. "That
girl's a fine singer a regular hella
And she wouldn't tell him why she
was so tickled. Galveston News.
More Dangerous Than Scorching.
Jim You look awfully glum. What's
Jack Been bicycling.
"Met with an accident?"
"Yes, rode a tandem with a pretty
girl and got all broken np. Detroit
The hours of work in the Calcutta
jute mill are from 4:30 a. m. to 6 p. m,
or lG'i hours per day. Saturday in
cluded, and all repairs end cleaning
of machinery have to be done on flun
dnys. X. Y. World.
GAVE HIM A TONIC
Tk Over Sealaaa Bellboy Gets a flats,
able Reward far His
A well-known drag drummer, who is pay
ing his regular holiday visit to New Orleans,
took the train last Monday evening for aht
tle side trip to Baton Rouge and in the hurry
of his departure left a handsome bone-handled
umbrella hanging on a hook in ihs
lobby of the hotel. It was a tempting prize,
but probably every kleptomaniac who saw
it supposed the owner was seated near at
hand. At any rate, it remained undisturbed
and was still there yesterday when the drum
mer returned. "By the way," he remarked,
after he exchanged greetings with the clerk,
"I've managed somehow lo lose my new
bone-handled umbrella. Have any of yon
seen such a thing lying around the office?"
A quick-witted oellboy heard the question
and, glancing around, saw the missing arti
cle hanging within a foot of his head. Sup
posing it had been there for only a few mo
ments, he promptly grasped the ferrule. "Is
this the one?'' he inquired. "Yes!" ex
claimed the traveler, delighted, "and I must
say I'm surprised nobody has nipped it!"
"Aw, they couldn't do that," replied the
bellboy. "I've been holdin' on to it fer y
ever since y hung it np." The drag drum
mer stopped with his hand half way down
his pocket and a whimsical smile overspread
his countenance. "Well," he said, alowly,
"I was intending to give you half a dollar,
hut if you've been, holding that umbrella
tor tnree consecutive oays you re more in
need of a tonic. Here is a capsule of quinine
and iron." The gloom which settled down
upon the bell bench might have been hewn
with an ax. N. O. Times-Democrat.
Nuw York, Jan. 17.
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 4U i i 60
COTTON Middling: 4t
FLOCK Winter Wheat.... 2 65 H 3 To
WHKAT No. 2 Red ;24 7-14
CoKN No. 2 ii 4Pi
OATS? No. 2
COTTON Middling 7
LLKVKS Steers 4 00
Cows and Heifers. 2 at)
CALVES i per luui 5 to
HOC? r'air to Choice 4 W
SHKEI'-Fair to Choice 4 2d
1-LOLIi-l'atents cin-wi 3 40
Other tirades 2 7
WHEAT No. 2 Red Winter ....
COKN No. 2
TOBACCO Lues 3 So
Leaf Burley.... 4 iJ
KAY Clear Timothy (new) 10 00 it 12 JO
Ul TTEK Choice Uairy.... 21
BACON Clear Kib
l'( KK Siandardlless(new) ....
LARU Prime Steam
CATTLE Native Steers 4 75
Hof-S Fair to Choice 4 35
SH HEP Fair to Choice 4 no
FLOl'K Winter Patents... 3 40
Sprinc Patents... 3 30
WHEAT No. 3 Spring 2
No. 2 Red
CORN No. 2
POK K Mess 9 DJ
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 75
HOCS-All Grades 4 35
WHEAT No. 2 Red; CJ
OATS No. 2 While 24 U
COKN-No. 2 fflH'tf
FLOl'R High Grade 3 30 a 3
CORN No. 2 0i
OATS Western ii
liAY-Choice 1H 50 (ji 17
1'UUK-Standard Mess 10 50 lo
I-.ACON Short Rib Sides... VMi
COTTON Middling 7VW
1AM - ll.l.,.
WHEAT No. 2 Rjd 70 0 71H
CORN No. 2 33 ft S;
OATr No. 2 Mixed 2ti f 27V.
PoRK-New Mess 10 to 4i 11 50
t;,( ON -Clear Ribs psft
COTTON-Midulimj 1it 7!i
' 11 vu
!l 6 00
it 4 15
il 3 55
'it i 15
ii 8 50
(ii 12 W
il 12 50
ftl 11 S7U
& 6 60
(a 4 75
'n 4 S5
'it 3 5o
(a 3 5
It 10 sw
(j 6 30
tti , 4 75
Deafaesa Gaaaot Be Cans'
bv local annlieations. as thev cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There is
only one way to cure deafness, and tnat M
by constitutional remedies. Deafness is
caused by an inflamed condition of the mu
cous lining of the Eustachian Tube. When
this tube gets inflamed you have a rumbling
sound or imperfect bearing, and when it is
entirely closed deafness is the result, and
unless the inflammation can be taken out
and this tube restored to its normal con
dition, bearing will be destroyed forever;
nine cases of of ten are caused by catarrh,
which is nothing but an inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for any
case of Deafness (caused by catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Send for circulars, free.
F. J. Chenev & Co, Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, 75c
Hall's Family Pills are the test.
Mammy I wouldn't want no gal ob mine
to marry dat Sam Johnson.
Dinah Yo' wouldn't?
"Xo. Why, dat fellah am jes' as crazy
tut dress as a sensible niggah nd be 'boat
watah millions!" Puck.
Many People Caaaot Drink
coffee at night. It spoils their sleep. Yon
can drink Grain-O when you please and sleep
like a top. For Grain-O does not stimulate;
it nourishes, cheers and feeds. Yet it looks
and tastes like the best coffee. For nervous
persons, young people and children Grain-O
is the perfect drink. Made from Dure erains.
Get a package from your grocer to-day. Try
it in place of coffee. 15 and 25c
Sorrow had left its marks on her face,
hut she still showed traces of her former
In fact, the hitter tear? had washed off
only a couple of streaks. Indianapolis Jour
nal. Largest Seed Growers la the World.
The John A. Salzer Seed Co., La Crosse.
Wis., recently shipped Twenty thousand
bushels of seed potatoes to Alabama, Flori
da, Texas and other southern points. This
firm is the largest grower of seed potatoes
as also farm seeds in the world.
"When a man's young he's anxious to show
his knowledge," said the Manayunk philos
opher; "and when he gets older he's just as
anxious to conceal his ignorance." Phila
ik at yourself I Is your face
covered with pimples? Your skin
rough and blotchy? It's your liver I
AVer's Pills are liver pills. They
cure constipation, biliousness, and
dyspepsia. 25c. All druggists.
Want your moiuucha or beard a baanlltnl
brown or rich black t Then nsa
BUCKINGHAM'S DYE whi.keU
"leave asod yoar valuable CA9CA
BETS and find them perfect. Couldn't do
without them. I have used them for some time
f or indigestion snd biliousness and am now com
pletely cored. Recommend them, to every one.
Once tried, yon will never be without them in
e family. Edw. A. Habx, Albany, K Y.
Pleasant. Pslatabla. Potent. Tute Good. Do
Good, Sever Sicken. Weaken, or Gripe, We. He, ID.
... CURE CONSTIPATION. .
Sterttos Iwrt, f.-r . CMwae. aa, wm int. SB
M.T(l.Rlf! Sold and rnannteed bv alloYnt-
I U'DAb sius to CX'JtC Tobacco HabuT
I can recommend Piso's Cure for Con
sumption to sufferers from Asthma. E. D.
Townsend. Ft. Howard. Wis., May 4, '94.
A man can't make his home brighter by
making light of his wife's trouble. Chicago
MITjTjION'S of Acroar
of choice asrlenltaral
laada now oprned for
settlement In weetera
t'uadiu Here Is grown
the celebrated No.lHard
Wbeat, which brings the
hifebest price intbemar
ketsof the world. Thou
sands ot cattle are fat
fnMl fnrroarket without
heinff f ed ffraln. and wit b-
ont a day's shelter. Rend for Information and se
cure a free borne In Western Canada, write the
Superintendent of 1 mmlirrAtlon. Ottawa, or addre&t
the linderslaned. who will mall yon atlases, parn
phlets.etc.. free Of cost. F. PEDLIST. Supt. of Im
migration. Ottawa. Canada, or to C. J. Bkopgbtom.
113 Monadnork Blk.. Chicago, and J. S.CRAwroRD.
UK Westitth Street. Kansas City, Mo.; virstt A
Kaxtz. Fort Wayne, Indiana.
READERS OF THIS PAPER
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ADVERTISED IN ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVINQ
WHAT THEV ASK FOB, REFUSING
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
What Is HI
toa4X Saber's Ms in Wsnutft- to Mass, VC
M mfclm LttbwT. E.Tror . Pa. . avKMlsfcttd lb wotM
br KTwia ti0bu.bel Hi Vour 0s: J. Bridr.
Mwhleetu Wisu 17J but. barter: svndH. Lvvisr.
MWIdi. M inn., hr mwinc RObtisb. SsvlMr'.eof
seraer. If von dottbt. wriw then. Wc with tenia '
nu,wh mi customers, afpce wwi ama trial
10 DOLLARS WORTH FOR lOe.
It pkn f rar farm acrd. Bait Boah, ttw S wmw
vra peiti, p-aaCiD raavsa. tooa and 4 too tap 1
per acrtr aoor oats aaa oarier. Bros a iDerBua
-im trams trass b carta: asuiw 1
Jaapa, Sprlof K heat, ., InelodlDf Mr
bmd r laat. rmitarrn Men catatoc. irinacaH
aooox baiier s vrfat Mil nam vnar
J"otatH all mail far 10c. poaiac;
miveiT warm am ta cvtaatmrt.
aalalssaaatl "HahM A
flMM. iVW Sftpkn earliest OCaf
sa4 tM-AwTW" fkX9SW CaUlof
Ur. with ii".L4 JJ.l aUJkar--
L Just as cheap as poor ink.
RDODCV NKW DISCOYKBY; gives
U IX I O I quirk relief and rti reaworat
case. Book of testimonials snd 1 ways' treatsseat
Free 1 r. H. H. UKaES'S SONS. Bos 1, Atlaata. Ua.
A. N. K. B
WHEX fVatlTIXO TO ADTEKTISEBtS
atleaae alette that yea aaw tae Aavertlaw
ant la this paper.
Millions of Women Use Cuticura Soap
Exclusively for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, for cleansing the scalp
of crusts, scales, and dandruff, and the stopping of falling hair, for softening, whitening,
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inflammations, and chafings, or too free or offensive perspiration, in the form of washes,
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gest themselves to women, and especially mothers, and for all the purposes of the toilet,
bath, and nursery. No amount of persuasion can induce those who have once used it to
use any other, especially for preserving and purifying the 6kin, scalp, and hair of infants
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cura, the great skin cure, with the purest of cleansing ingredients and the most refresh
ing of flower odors. No other medicated or toilet soap ever compounded is to be compared
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Kf-All that has been said of Cuticura Soap may be said with even greater emphasis ot CuncuKA OnmcEXT,
the most delicate and yet most effective of emollients, snd greatest of skin cures. Its use In connection with.
Cuticura Soap (as per directions around each package), in the " One Ni3HT Cube fob Sorb Hands,"' In the
Instant Relief Treatment fob Disfiguring Itchinos and Irritations," and in "A Shampoo fob
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its superiority over all other preparations for the skin.
tut err f oc
Ilia. Ok 1 1 IssatJ lor Women,'
Complete External and Internal Treatment for Every Humor.
Consisting of Ctmc0BA Soar (Sc), to cleanse the skin of Croats sad scales sad soften the thickened cuticle,
CtmcOKA Ointment (50c.), to Instantly allay itcblnr. Inflammation, and Irritation, and soothe sod heal, and
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