Newspaper Page Text
LARGE LOADS A SAVING.
Tfcla la ' a Mere Iaaaartaat Sabjead
Than Host Farmers arc Pre- '
pare ta Admit,
Much time is lost by drawing small
'loads. Many times have I seen farmers
going to town with a load of wheat of
jaly 30 or 40 bushels. I can remember
Then a boy we had to draw our wheat
and oats to market a distance of. 16
miles. Even on good roads we consid
ered 30 bushels of wheat and 60bnshels
of oats a good load. Now we draw 80
bushels of wheat, and don't consider it
any too much. Where there is a large
quantity of stuff to market, a third
horse pays well. You can then put on
100 bushels of wheat and 200 bushels of
of oats. One man can do the work, an
extra trip is saved; and the third horse
does nothing but draw1 grain. It will
take one horse to draw the wagon, and
the other two horses to draw grain-.
A great many loads of logs and bolts
are drawn past our house every day in
the winter time. It is interesting to
notice the difference in the size of
loads. Some, with a good team and a
long distance to haul, will have on a
couple of small logs, while a neighbor
with no better team will pile on ten or
twelve logs as large. What a lot of
time is wasted here! Frequently large
loading is overdone, but more frequent
ly small loading is overdone.
One of the handiest things we have
on our farm is a large flat rack, 7 feet
wide and 16 feet long, with a tight,'
smooth floor laid over it. We use this
on our low wheeled, wide-tire wagon.
It stays on all the time, and we use it
for nearly everything. It has a two by
three strip nailed around the outer
edge to keep loads from slipping off.
It is the best thing for drawing in hay
or grain that I ever saw. We can put
on some monstrous loads of hay, and it
is no trouble to put on 60 dozen of
wheat, or all that a large team car.
handle. - It looks like a flat car while
empty, and the old-iashioned rack
looks like a toy beside it. Large loads
of hay pay well. They save extra drives
to and from the field; besides, it does
not take any longer to clean up the bot
tom of the load from a large one than
it does from a small one. So time is
saved in two ways here. Saving time
means lots of money sometimes in
drawing hay. It may mean the saving
of large quantities from feeing spoiled
by getting wet. I have often wished
for an extra day to finish up the hay.
Had I used large loads, I might have
saved a good deal from getting wet. -
These things mean business to every
farmer. The time is here when the
farmer must use more business in his
business. I. N. Cowdrey.'in Country
Whu Properly "Traed," They Shoald
Shew a SMarfctly Beveled Sarfaee
aa la the Pie tare.
The grindstone on the farm . sees
pretty hard usage. The softer - the
atone, the harder usage it receives. Its
lotis almost as hard as that of the "boy
. on the farm," who has to turn it by the
hour. The grinding surface of the
, stone is more likely to be shown at thf
left, than it is to have an even face, or
TJNTRUE AND TRUE GRINDSTONES.
slightly beveled surface, as at the
right in the same picture. The former
condition comes from grinding axes,
scythes, machine knives, etc., with
heir edges lengthwise of the stone in
stead of across it. This cannot be
helped in grinding some tools. But
when the stone does assume this shape,
making it impossible to grind a chisel
or any flat-edged tool decently, it is a
good time to get a spade spades are
usually dull and hold it on the stone
until it is sharp, when the irregular
ities of the surface of the stone
will have disappeared. A grindstone,
by the way, should never be left ex
posed to the sun. The weight of th.-l
handle will always cause one portion o '
the stone to remain uppermost, and
this, from exposure, will assume a dif
ferent degree of hardness from the
trader side, so that after awhile the
stone will be, ground out of a circle. If
the stone has to stand in the open, a flat
box can easily be abtained to serve if
a cover. Rural New Yorker.
Good Work of a Womaa.
A year or two ago a vast amount ol
practical good-roads work was done In
Missouri by forming country organiza
tions, and the person chiefly instrumen
tal in forming them was a woman
Miss Rella C. Harber. That lady trav
eled through the state, and in the
course of a year organized 66 associa
tions. An interstate road convention
was subsequently held in St. Louis, and
there was formed an "Interstate Good
Roads and Public-Improvement associ
ation," and Miss Haber was made its
secretary and organizer. She has thit
year been engaged in similar work in
Illinois, dividing the state into "good
reads districts, each having a large
city as a center, and holding conven
tions in these cities, as a basis of build
ing up a healthy good-roads sentiment
A similar plan might be profitably triec
n other states.
Road la Paerto Rico.
It is said that there are 15,000 men
on the pay rolls of the department of
public works in Puerto Rico who are
engaged in road-building.
In cold weather when bees are quiet
tiey are doing well and should on si
Skecouit be disturbed.
One of the Choice Spots on the Cod
t ' tinent Open for Settlement.
, The following extracts from aa in
teresting letter to the Mason City
(Iowa) Republican, written by Mrs. S.
A. Brigham, late of that place, but
bow of Boss Creek, Alberta, Canada.
ao nearly describes most of the dis
tricts of Western Canada that we take
pleasure in presenting same to the at
tention of our readers:
Crop Prospects aad Climate Ahoat
Edmonton. S. W. T.
Interesting letter from Mrs. S. A. Brig-
ham,,late of Mason City.
Editor Mason City Republican.
Eoss Creek, Alberta, N. W. T,
Canada, Aug. 7, 1899.
We are located in the Beaver Hills,
30 miles from Ft. Saskatchewan and
50 miles from Edmonton. To the east
of these is an immense area of bot
tom lands, which furnishes abundance
of hay for the settlers. It is dotted
with small lakes, the largest of which
is called Beaver Lake, 16 miles in
There is shelter for the cattle and
horses now feeding there.
The Beaver Bills are covered with
small green willows which are easily
gotten rid of before breaking up the
land. Here and there poplar, birch
and tamarack trees abound. Small
meadows are numerous. The soil in
these hills is much richer than the bot
tom lands, being a kind of black leaf
mould. There is no tough sod to
break and it is very productive. Wheat,
oats and barley do finely, and vege
tables are the finest that can be
grown. Potatoes especially are large
and solid, easily producing from 200
to 300 bushels per acre, and best of
all never a "taty bug" to wrestle with.
Wild fruit strawberries, gooseberries,
saskatoons (or pine berries), raspber
ries and cranberries are found in the
hills. Small tame fruit does finely; the
red end white currants in my garden
are as large again as common sized
' We have long days during the
months of June end July, one can sec
to read many evenings until 10 o'clock
in the twilight. Some nights less
than 3 hours of darkness and the
birds are singing at 2 o'clock. Then
again, it rains so easily. You look to
ward the west and see a little cloud
coming up, a gentle shower follows,
the sun shines forth again, and in a
Lttle while you forget it has rained.
Cyclones are unknown here and the
thunder and lightning is very light.
We had two storms this summer ac
companied with wind and hail, but
nothing to lodge the grain. The av
erage heat is about 78 degrees. We
had three or four days in July at 90.
The nights are always cool.
: The winter season is one of great
activity. All the fencing is gotten
out then and logs for the farm build
ings. ' By paying 25 cents you are
granted a permit at the land office to
cut logs upon vacant lands. The roads
are gcod and smooth, for the snow
never drifts, not even around the
buildings, and this is a great saving
of time to the farmer. Hay is hauled
from the bottom lands all winter long,
and a man can work outside every
day as far as the weather is con
cerned. There are cold snaps when it
reaches 40 and 48 below zero, but the
lack of wind prevents one realizing it
uud the mountains 150 miles wet of
us are a great protection.
Our neighbors are mostly Canadian,
Scotch, Swede, and we have a nice
sprinkling of people from the States.
The creeks abound in small fish.
We are now in the midst of hay
making (Aug. 7th). Wheat will not be
cut until early September, this being
a little later season than common, but
the crop will be immense I send you
a sample of wheat and barley its
height is almost even with my shoul
ders, average 50 inches. Newcomers
lacking binders can hire their grain
cut for 75 cents per acre. Prairie
chickens are here by the thousands.
The water is good. We have a fine
well 15 feet deep. In the creeks the
water is soft and of a yellowish colour.
Then again we are surrounded with
bachelors; we have no less than 18
single men in this neighbourhood, on
matrimony bent.' When a feminine
gender of any age between 14 and 40
visits these hills we pity her, so great
is the demand for her company.
In conclusion, if the remainder of
cur loved ones were here with us, we
should better enjoy life on Ross Creek,
end unless the cnexpected develops,
consider this will be a pretty fair
place to end our days.
MRS. 8. A. BRIGHAM.
Sport la Ualae.
"Make much of a bag up in the
"fairly good. Brought down two
guides and a cow." Cleveland Plainr
London is 12 miles broad one way
and 17 the other, and every year sees
about twenty miles of new streets
added to it.
The craze for Russian literature,
which was at its height a few years
ago, did not seem to bring Pushkin, the
greatest name in letters in the czar's
empire, to the front. Now the works
of Pushkin are attracting more atten
tion in the English-speaking world.
This fact seems to be due to the Push
kin centennial, which was celebrated
last year with great pomp.
Fagotti is the plural of fagotto, the
Italian word for the bassoon. This in
strument is considered unrivaled in
its ability to produce grotesane effects.
CHORDS AND DISCORDS.
- Robert Schumann was only 46 yean
old when he diedur,
The word Alleluia is correctly pro
nounced in singing: "Ah-lay-loo-yah.
Bach and Handel both, made great
use of the organ in their sacred works.
' The song, "Oh, Promise Me," was
interpolated in De Eoven's ' opera,
"Bobin Hood." , , -. '
Pibroch is a series of variations for
the bagpipe founded upon a theme
called the urlar.
An ophicleide is a brass instrument
of large compass and power having a
peculiar quality of tone.
Bichard Wagner was a great read
er. It was he who said: "Whatever
is worth reading is worth rereading
The A string of the violin is its sec
ond string; of a viola and violoncello
it is the first string, and of a double
bass the third string. tv.
The tiny violin which were carried
by dancing masters in their pockets
before the introduction of the piano
forte were sailed "kits."
Cardinis, or mutes, are little instru
ments of wood or brass which when
placed on the bridge of a stringed in
strument deaden the sound.
Tutti in music means alL and indi
cates that every performer voice or
instrument is to take part in the exe
cution of the passage or movement so
Fagotti is the plural of fagotto, the
Italian word for the bassoon. This in
strument is considered unrivaled in
its ability to produce grotesque ef
fects. Correct pronunciation and enuncia
tion of words in the interpretation of
songs is recognized and taught more
thoroughly by American vocal teach
ers every year. Special instruction in
diction (as this division of vocal art is
called) is also given to vocal pupils
by visiting foreign vocal instructors
and singers. Ladies' Home Journal.
DRY GOODS DEFINITIONS.
Empire. Design for costumes used
at the time of Napoleon I.
Covert. A twilled diagonal cloth
usually made in mixtures for tailor
ing. Vicuna. A soft all-wool dress fabric
mode from the hair of the llama or
Calais. Applied to laces and nets
made in Calais, France. Usually
called French laces.
Dimity. Thin white goods, plain or
printed, distinguished by raised
threads or cords running lengthwise.
Foulard. A soft, thin, washable
dress silk woven without twill.
Twilled foulard, so known, is really a
silk serge. ,
Damasse. Fabrics ornamented on
the surface with a rich design,; the
running figure woven, but not printed
same as damask. ; '
Barre. Materials having stripes or
bars running across the cloth pro
duced by various processes of weav
ing or printing.
Faille. Soft ribbed dress silk with
a prominent cord extending across the
fabric. Not so heavy as ottoman,
twice as large as grosgrain.
Ecru. Materials "raw" or un
bleached, ready for piece dying. Ap
plied to linen, silk or other fabrics.
Also the shade of unbleached goods.
Allover. Embroideries or lace mate
rials in which the design or pattern
extends over the entire surface of the
fabric in contradistinction to edgps
Tunic. A misnamed drapery of to
dsy's style. Originally Roman and
Creek garment enveloping the whole
body. To-day a simple, smooth draped
effect lnid on the lcwer petticoat from
the waist. Chicago Dry Goods Re
New York. Jan. 31.
CATTLE Native Steers.. ..I 4 70 a 5 b2tt
CuTTON Middling V
Kl.OUR Winter Wheat.... 2 75 W 4 15
WHEAT No. 2 Red. 7aVJ. . 77
CORN No. 2 & 40
OATS No. 2. r !
PORK New Mess iu aw uiiw
BKKVES Steers 4 00
Cows and Heifers. 2 50
CI.VES-(per 10U) 5 50
HOGS Fair to Choice 4 00
SHEEP Fair to Choice.... 4 50
FLOUR Patents (new).... 3 40
Other Grades 2 75
WHEAT No. 2 Red Winter 71
CORN No. 2
OATS No. 2.
RYK No. 2
TObACCO Lugs 3 80
Leaf Burley.... 4 50
HAT Clear Timothy (new) 10 00
BUTTER Choice Dairy.... 16
BACON Clear Rib
ia 12 uo
fo 12 50
trTtKStnndardMefis(new) 10 00 ii 11 25
LARD Prime Steam ft) 5
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 75
HOGS Fair to Choice 4 00 (a
SHEEP Fair to Choice.... 4 00
FLOUR Winter Patents... 3 40
Sprint ratents... w
WHEAT No. 3 Spring W
Nn. 2 Red.
CORN No. 2
OAIS-No. 2 22W
Pl'RK-Mess 10 SO t
CATTLE Native Steers.... 4 75
HOCE All Grades 4 40
WHEAT No. 2 Red 70
OATS-No. 2 White 24Vij;
CORN No. 2 t
CORN No. 2...
lfiRK Standard Mess
BACON Short Rib Sides...
16 50 6 17 50
11 00 11 25
V H FAT No. 2 Red TMm 72V
CORN-No. 2 S4i 35
OATfc No. 2 M:xed - 2oi 2k
PORK New Mess 10 00 ft 11 50
B..CON-6hort Ribs P? i
COTTON Middling 7?3 V.
Ia Another District.
Politics are absorbing; so the gushing
young woman who had beea talking to a
congressman at last decided.
"See those distant stars?" she said, in a
soulful tone. "-Did you ever pause to think
that they may he worlds!"
"Ye-es, I believe I hsve thought of it,"
was the somewhat dubious reply.
"And that they may be inhabited by hu
man beings that hope and struggle as we do,"
continued the young woman, earnestly.
"Oh, did you ever give deep thought to those
people so far sway, unknown to us?"
"No," was the unhesitating answer, Tve
never thought of them at all."
"Why not?" demanded his questioner,
with sudden briskness of manner.
"Well," said the man, reflectively, "I
suppose one reason may be that they don't
vote in my district." Youth's Companion.
The Paetfle aad Orleatal Hall
Leaves Grand Central Station, New York,
by the New York Central, every night in
the year at 9:13, and the fourth night there
after this mail is at San Francisco, ready
for delivery or transfer to the steamers for
Hawaii, Australia, Philippines, Japan and
See the new "Bound the World" folder
just issued by the New York Central Lines.
A copy will be sent free, post-paid, on re
ceipt of three cents in stamps, by George H.
Daniels, General Passenger Agent. Grand
Central Station, New York.
Dae to Anxiety.
Guest Ouch! You've spilled some soup
down my neck.
Waiter I's orful sorry, sah; hut you see,
Bah, I's so in doubt if you is gwine togub
me s tip er not, it makes me nervous. What
Florida. Wast ladles aad Ceatral America.
The facilities of the Louisville ft Nash
ville Rail read for handling tourists and
travelers destined for all points in Florida,
Cuba, Porto Rico, Central America, or for
Nassau, are unsurpassed. Double daily
lines ot sleeping cars are run from Cincin
nati, Louisville, Chicago and St. Louis
through Jacksonville to interior Florida
points, and to Miami, Tampa and New
Orleans, the ports of embarkation for the
countries mentioned. For folders, etc., writs
Geo. B. Horner, D. P. A., St. Louis, Mo.
Miles Man, according to Darwin, de
scended from a monkey.
Giles And the monkey, I suppose, de
scended from a tree. Chicago Evening
Give the Children a Drink
called Grain-O. It is a delicious, appetizing,
nourishing food drink to take the place of
coffee. Sold by all grocers and liked by all
who have used it, because when properly
prepared it tastes like the finest coffee but
is free from ail its injurious properties.
Grain-O aids digestion and strengthens the
nerves. It is not a stimulant but a health
builder, and children, as well as adults, can
drink it with great benefit. Costs about as
much as coffee. 15 and 23c.
Creatures of Habit.
Many a man now, when be starts to date
his letter, makes it '99, and then he uses
0-y, 0-y words. Philadelphia Record.
20 Per Week.
We pay $20 per week and expenses for man
with rig to introduce our Poultry Mixture.
Send stamp for terms. Excelsior Mfg. Co.,
Every man thinks that only those whom
he owes want to settle. Washington (Ia.)
To Care a Cold la One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. AD
druggists refund money if it fails to cure. 25c.
The fellow whom you think wears his
hair too long is quite as sure you wear yours
too short. Elliott's Magazine.
Piso's Cure for Consumption is an A No.
1 Asthma medicine. W. B. Williams, An
tioch, HI,- April II, 1894.
Not need, but pride, keeps us poor.
THE KERYES OF WOMEN
Lydia E. Plnfcham'a Vegetable Compound
Believes the Suffering- from Over
"Dear Mrs. Piskham : I am so
grateful for the benefit derived from
the use of Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vege
table Compound that I wish yon to
publish this testimonial that others
may know the value of your medicine.
I was suffering' such tortures from
nervous prostration that
life was a burden. I could
not sleep at all and
was too weak to
walk across the floor
without aid. The
where my heart was
.affected by it, so that
often I could not be
down at all without
I took Lydia E.
and it worked like magic I .feel that
your medicine has been of inestimable
benefit to me." Miss Adele William
SOS, 196 N. Boulevard, Atlanta, Ga.
Thin, Sallow and Nervous
Dkab Mrs. Pinkham : I was thin,
sallow and nervous. I had not had
my menses for over a year and a half.
Doctored with several physicians in
town and one specialist, but did not
get any better. I finally decided to
try your medicine, and wrote to yon.
After, I had taken three bottles of
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and three of Blood Purifier, my
menses returned,. and I feel as well
and strong as I ever did, and am gain
ing flesh.' Miss Lxha Gaots, Visalia,
Tulare Co., CaL
.. The best remedy for
wOlllTn Consumption. Cores
C as a. sT. Coughs, Colds, Qrippei
wViUD Bronchitis, Hoarse-
new. Asthma, Whooping-
coarfc, Crtop. email doses ; quick, sore results,
Dr.Jilttetacurt Onuiipaiuin. Trial, Kor sc.
Hair Restorer is a Perfect Dressing and Restorer.
40 YEARS OF SUFFERS !
a aaa faa a aaa Gentlemen: I hare beea sending to you for your 5
I JClIilALGIA DROPS for several parties, who have used it and who
iiiiuiiHiiMiM - say it is the best they ever used. One old lady has had
NEURALGIA FOR 40 YEARS, has tried nearly everything she could bear of
without relief until she commenced using "5 DROPS" and now she ia not
troubled with the disease. Each one that has tised it says it ia the best reme
dy, and all join in praise of "5 DROPS." For the enclosed money please
send me three large bottles of "5 DROPS," one package of Pills and one
Plaster, and hurry them forward without delay.
Jaa. 11, HOO. SAMUEL BFBBGIA FaOrrQla, JJS
Gentlemen: My mother, Mrs. Eliza Austin, of ntfTPf llRCTsr1
Fremont, Wis., has been almost an invalid for years lUl tU. JLl I laaLl
with RHEUMATISM and for the past five years has 1
not been able to walk 40 rods until she began to nse "5 DROPS," about two
months ago. She now walks a mile at a time and is doing all her own work ia
y. Malaria, Crcealasf a , ., ete
OA p A Vs2
unnl. bAtti. .Ill mbbm
WW Vn VVUlNMiSHWpitHBl
Sou by aa aad
TJMATIO CTJKK CO
And Cleanse the Scalp of Crusts.
Scales, and Dandruff by
And light dressings with CUTICURA, purest of
emollient skin cures. This treatment at once
stops falling hair, removes crusts, scales, and
dandruff, soothes irritated, itching surfaces,
stimulates the hair follicles, supplies the roots
with energy and nourishment, and makes the
hair grow upon a sweet, wholesome, healthy
scalp when all else fails.
Millions of Women
Use CuncrmA Soap exclusively for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin,
for cleansing the scalp of crusts, scales, aad dandruff, and the stopping of falling
hair, for softening, whitening, and healing red, rough, sod sore hands, ia the form
of baths for annoying irritations, inflammations, and cbafings, or too free or offensive
perspiration, in the form of washes for ulcerative weaknesses, and for many sanative
antiseptic purposes which readily suggest 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 skin, scalp, and hair of infants and children. Ctm
cuba Soap combines delicate emollient properties derived from CrmcuBA, the
great skin enre, with the purest ot cleansing ingredients and the most refreshing ot
flower odors. No other medicated soap ever compounded is to be compared with
it for preserving, purifying, and beautifying the skin, scalp, hair, and hands.
No other foreign or domestic toilet soap, however expensive, is to be compared with
it for all the purposes of the toilet, bath, and nursery. Thus it combines in Ova
Boar at Os Faicx, via., Twxjtri-Frrs Csarrs, the best akin and complexion
soap the best toilet and best baby soap in the world.
The Set. SI.2S l1. and (.immu lisantTSnT (Me.), to eoul and cleanee tba blood,
a A Blloi.lBlTlaofleaaomcienttoeamtbemoat tortorin, daBrorinf,
and homlllattof skin, aealp. and blood bomora, wlib ton ot hair, when all else fail. Forrsa
Data AMD Caaa. tiuar.. Bote Propel, Boston. " How to Bar. th. Hair, Baada, aad okia," fra.
EVADERS Or THIS PAPCB
D ESI UNO TO BUT ANTTHISO
ADVERTISED in ITS COLUMNS
SHOULD INSIST UPON HAVING
WHAT THIT ASK FOR. EErUSUfO
ALL SUBSTITUTES OR IMITATIONS.
Send at one for this TWO-STEP
MARCH. It has the full swing and the air
Is catchy and equal to Sousa's. tnd Ten
Cents In money or stamps to GEORGE C
JOHNSTON. AUen Bide, Cincinnati. O.
is saade to give satisfaction
and it dots. Hare you used iff
the bouse, a thing she has not done for years. Yon are at
liberty to publish this testimonial, with my name and also
my mother's. Dec 27, 1899. XRS. C R. PUBJDT. Waapsca. Wis,
btkvamtsawarfalsBaelfleknawm. Ft ttvm yitm mad gtfetly li mfm
wiwmm yuut IninnliMim tmktmi a4 I, . naaltlM enr for Sfhl Malll IjAi
atlea. Xearalst. JTesta. Backache, AstkBa. Hay remr, Ca
tarrh. t-m. Orlitpe. Crmw. ail le . Kei niiiia. aei hmsm
Earmeke, Taatftacae, aiaars we
Mabl snfferen to air Mf DROPS' at loaat a trial,
iapi bottl. pnptid by sail for lae. A
Im Urn IiiiHiij. Write f Say.
tm. A lui
IM a lea Lake St CHICABO, ILL
Coxplefe Extent! and Internal Tratacnt for Ererj Hosor.
eensiatinc of Ctmctnu Boar (lie), to elraa. ttw akin of Croats aad
sealM ai4 aofna lb. thickened antiela, Concoai OurramT Ms.).
tn tnatantlv allav ttrhin. Inflammation, and Irritation, and aootha and
rjILLIOriS OF ACRES
of eboie. aili.li
Wheal, which brlns tba
highest price ta tba mar
ket of tba world, . Tboa
sands ot caul are fas
tened for markets I tboe
being fad train. aad wlthr
Oftadari rtMlfear. Shmd faelnformaiifi. and
enraa (raw bona ta Weetem Canada. Writ tba
Bnperlotesdent of 1 mail (Tat Ion. Ottawa, or addreea
the UDderaijrried. wbo will tnaSI too atlases, pans- '
phleta. etc. free of cost. T. FXDIJCr , Snpe. cf Ins
nitration. Ottawa, Canada, or to C. i . Brodg HToa,
rs3 Monadnoek Blk Chicago, and t. 8. CBAwroait,
XM W. Stb Street. Kansas City. MO. Kviajtrrl
AaJrra. yort Warna. Iixllsna,
nDODCV VIlr OMCOTaBTt tina
UltVr O I aatek relief aad ears, awwat
eaaes. Book of testimonial, and la date treataseaa
f raa Ir. H. U. OBCKN SONS. Baa 1). AUaata, Ue.
A. If. K.-B
FMMf wirrne to AOTismntj
Flcaaa etmte that yaa taw tba. Advert I
sswat la this saser.
iaa. sow openM tor
nulsaau la Waaataa
Canndai Haro ksjrrpwa