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Huntsville gazette. [volume] (Huntsville, Ala.) 1879-1894, November 23, 1889, Image 4

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Published Every Saturday.
The Recognized Modern Treatment ol
-Boils and Carbuncles.
Within*a few years there has accumu
lated evidence sufficient to satisfy most
physicians that both carbuncles and
boils'are purely local troubles, and of
parasitic nature. In former times they
■reetfcicoasi&red of constitutional origin
and the fault of the blood. The actual
exciting cause is how held to be a mi
crococcus, and when this first estab
lishes itself in the skin the fact is man
ifested by a pimple. Once implanted,
the germs multiply and spread, and as
the tissues around the original center
or pimple become infested there is ex
tended inflammation and swelling.
"With the germ theory of boils practical
ly established, it follows that they Urt3
contagious, and it is now accepted that
they are markedly so, and that whe.-e
“crops” occur it is in consequence of
self-infection—“each successive boil
being due to the implantation in the
skin of fresh seeds or geiuns from the
preceding one.” Not only by a system
of. self-inoculation may a person kept
up a continuous outbreak of boils, but
it is possible for him to cause an erup
tion of the same in others. Intimate
contact is necessary in order that the
essential germs may he transmitted
from one person to another—sharing
the same bed or wearing the same cloth
ing furnishes the favorable conditions.
Carbuncles,are oot identical with boils—
they differ in ninny respects—but they
evidently are relatives, even if some
what distant, and are alike in somere
Bpects. Both, it is safe to assume, are
purely local and of parasitic nature.
When these facts became evident to
physicians, of coarse they changed
their treatment. Once, in treating car
buncles* the rule was to make very
free jCIncisions, and a number of
them, . generally quartering the
abscess, and that had to be done early.
Thjjh there was scraping to do, the
sloughing and diseased mass being, as
far as possible, removed. At the pres
ent time that sort of treatment is com
paratively rarely applied, except in ad
vanced stages of the disease, but, in
stead, as goon as the carbuncle comes
under the-pbsgvyOption of a physician he,
as a rhle, tries to stay its -progress by
the mqans ofrsonie agents-which will de
stroy the mass of germ growth. Car
bolhCacidvbut slightly diluted by means
of glycerine, is the most popular reme
dy. That ia’injeetod into the carbuncle
in a number of places for several days.
Considerable pain results from the oper
ation, but it generally lessens much in
the course of two or three hours. The
benefit of thfe treatment' is usually no
ticeable in twenty-four*'hours, and in
three or four days often the disease is
arrested, the pain and.swelling steadily
subsiding. When it is considered that
undjjr the old tftate of treatment of car
buncles intense suffering persisted for
days and days, and recovery was delayed
for weeks, it will appear that the new
method is far in advance. Besides that,
wl>t>n it is applied early, there need be
practically little danger from the dis
ease,.where once it often killed. In a
very early stage of carbuncles—and it is
the same with boils—it is almost always
possible to abort them by keeping them
soaked in some antiseptic solution. But
the period when that treatment can be
effective soon passes. The conclusions
from the foregoing are that people who
are threatened with boils or carbuncles
should seek medical advice early—not
wait, as they now generally do, until
they think the trouble “has come to a
head" and the knife is needed.—Boston
Herald. •
Whilo It May Be Good For Some Persons,
It Almost Kills Others.
I was conversing with a prominent
physician concerning the case of a well
known real estate dealer who was pros
trated1 with apoplexy several years ago
by taking a Turkish hath; and ho w-as
telling me how dangerous a thing such
a bath was. “I know this by experi
ence,” he said, “as w5ll as from reading
and observation. Some years ago I took
a Turkish bath myself, and the result
was a severe attack of pneumonia which
confined me to my hod for three weeks.
Even when I was able to get about, my
health was so shattered that I had to
spend a year traveling in Mexico and
other Southern countries before it was
fully restored. Now I do not nay that a
Turkish hath may not sometimes he
taken with impunity, especially if it is
adapted in intensity to suit the bather's
constitution; fof I have taken them my
self since my sickness. Hut, I never re
sign myself into.tthe hands of my at
tendant to , do with me as he pleases.
Any one who does that, or who has not
sufficient judgment to. temper the bath
to his physical constitution and present
condition, runs a terrible risk every
time he takes such a hath. He may es
cape for years, and then lose his life by
it. The human body is not constructed
to stand such extremes of heat and cold,
without producing weakness and liabil
ity to colds and deadly congestion;.”—
Chicago Journal.
---♦ • » . . ■
Working Him Again.
Dinguss—Shadbolt. can you give me
two fivo-dollar bills for a ten?
Shadbolt (wondering where Dinguss
ever got ten dollars)—I think I can.
Yes, here they are.
Dinguss (feeling <in his vest pocket
and looking surprised and vexed)—Dash
it to stagnation and back! I've left
that bill.in my other clothes. I'll hand
it to you to-morrow, Shadbolt. [Hur
ries off with the two fives.]—Chicago
Tribune. ___
—The Western editor who announced
that a hotel was fitted up throughout
with rheumatic tubes, instead of pneu
matic tubes, has had to apologize and
“refund"’ to the proprietor of the hotel.
—-Munsey's Weekly.
—After a man has been married a few
years he never dodges when his wife
throws any thing at Mm.—Exchange. .
The Only Sort the Epicurean German Will
Deign to Consume.
“There is no use in trying to make
pretzels hy machine,” said a Washington
baker man to a reporter. “I'vo at
tempted it, and it’s a dead failure. Tho
Germans won’t buy any but the hand
made, which, for some reason nobody
has been ever able to make out, are
sweeter and of a better flavor, even when
the dough used is precisely the same
in both. Then, again, the ones turned
out by-hand have a delicious sort of skin
which the machine-made lack. A curi
ous thing, it is, too, since there is no
difference in material, the kneading is
the same, and the only variation in pro
cess is between stamping with steel
dyes and twisting into shape with' the
“Did you ever see a pretzel made?
Then just look here,” continued the
baker man, grabbing as he spoke a
small hunk of ordinary bread dough
from a heap on the table close by. lie
rolled the hunk rapidly over the boaid
with both hands until it was a Iona,
thin, cylindrical strip. Thon taking
each end of the strip between a thumb
and forefinger he curled it with two or
three quick motions into the shape of a
perfect pretzel. The whole process re
quired perhaps four seconds, but he was
not trying to do it rapidly.
“But a pretzel isn't made of ordinary
dough,” suggested the newspaper man.
“Its material is simply flour and water
with six pounds of lard added for each
barrel of flour. The pretzel dough is
made up just like bread dough, and the
factory hand turns the pretzels out one
by one in precisely the way I showed
you. As fast as they are given shape,
like this one I have just made, they are
thrown into kettles of boiling lye, kept
at the temperature necessary by steam
jackets. A moment later they are fished
out with skimmers and thrown upon a
bed of salt. Finally, with what salt
adheres to them they are picked up gin
gerly and laid in ovens with the unsalt
ed sides down. When they are done
they are ready for consumption, usually
with beer. No method has thus far
been discovered of salting pretzels oth
erwise than by hand, so delicately must
they be handled at this stage of the per
“But how are they cut out by ma
“Like ordinary crackers. The dough
is rolled out in thin sheets and laid
upon an endless belt, which carries
them along beneath a steel die that
cuts out half a dozen or more pretzel
shaped pieces at each hammer-like
stroke. The pretzels produced in this
way look exactly like the hand-made,
and, being of the same material, ought
to be quite as good, but they are not.
The rest of the process has to be per
formed by hand anyway. I fancy that
the Germans are prejudiced also against
machine-made pretzels because they re
gard them as against manual labor.
Anyway they sell for three cents a
pound less in the market than the
hand-made ones bring. Pennsylvania
is the great pretzel-making State. It is
an enormous industry in Scranton,
Philadelphia, especially in Pottstown,
and all through the coal-mining re
gions, which are thickly settled with
Germans. The people employed in
manufacturing them a»o all of that
race, and in fact wherever you find
pretzels in the world the German is
found also. To the Teuton they are, in
conjunction with beer, what ambrosia
was to the gods, with nectar on the side.”
—Washington Bar.
The Countess Oyana Receives at Home in
the Old Native Dresses.
The Countess Oyana, wife of the
Japanese Minister of War, is one of the
few ladies of the court circle at Tokio
who receive at their own homes in the
native costume which European fashions
are so fast driving out of the land of tho
Mikado. The Countess prefers the com
fortable and picturesque Japanese dress
to the foreign costumes which the court
has adopted,and this in spite of the fact
that she is one of the first Japanese
women educated in America, having
graduated at Vassar in 1882, the only
woman of her race who has received the
baccalaureate degree. Stematz Yama
kawa, as she was known before her mar
riage, spent about ten years in this
country, coming with the Japanese em
bassy in 1872, and returning so thorough
ly Americanized that she had almost
forgotten her own language. She is re
membered by her college mates as an
exceedingly attractive girl, pretty —
even to American eyes—tall, graceful
and well formed. Tho return to her
native country was tp her something of
an ordeal. She came here a girl of
twelve, adopted the Christian religion
and the customs and habits of
thought of Western civilization and
went hack a marriageable woman of
twenty-two with :the knowledge that
her parents would immediately find a
husband for her, very possibly one not
at all in sympathy with her ideas. Fort
.unately the chosen spouse was the
Count Iwao Oyana, who was himself ed
ucated in France, and as whose wife she
Has taken immediate rank in social and
philanthropic circles in Tokio. A num
ber of Japanese women have since come
to this country as students and several
are here now. Miss Sfiige Nagai entered
the Vassar School of Music in 1878, and
made a love match with Lieutenant
Uric, of the Japanese navy, who was
educated by his government at our
Naval Academy at Annapolis, and first
met his piquant countrywoman at a
Vassar fete to which a number of An
napolis youth were invited. The wed
ding was agreed upon before either re
turned home. One of the festivities
attendant on the marriage in Tokio was
the amateur presentation of “The Mer
chant of Venice” before the court and
Mikado. Miss Ume Tsuda studied at
the Archer Institute in Washington,
and is now teaching in Tokio in the
Peeresses' School for Japanese Noble
women.—N. Y. Mail and Express.
—Mr. Mason—“We's kim t' git mar
ri'd.” Rev. Mr. Dixon—“Why, Sam!
how yo' gwine t' support a wife'?” Mr.
Mason—“We’s gwine inter d’ laundry
biz.” Mr. Dixon—“Yp* caint wash!”
Mr. Mason—“No, sah; but I’s gwiao t'
fuaaish d’ e’ilcd clothes.”—Judge.
—Endurance is more valuable than
cleverness. It is the patient, steady
plodders who gain and keep fortunes.*—
Washington Post.
—The woman who declares she
wouldn t marry the best man on earth
often picks out one of the worst ones.—
Terre Haute Express.
—It is not the treatment which a man
receives that affects him in the lon«-run,
It is the temper with which he bears it._
Rebecca Harding Davis.
—The man who can never say “No!”
is likely to get into trouble sooner or
later. But when he gets there “a gen
eral denial” is the first thing on his lips.
—Because a new movement is stronfi
with the people, it does not follow that
there is any good in that movement.
The majority may bo right on an occa
sion, but much of the time it is very far
from right.—S. S. Times.
—Of all the vanities and fopperies,
the vanity of high birth is the greatest.
True nobility is derived from virtue,
not from birth. Titles, indeed, may bo
purchased, but virtue is the only coin
that-makes the bargain valid.—Burton.
—Infinite toil would not enable you to
sweep away a mist; but, by ascending a
little, you may often look over it alto
gether. So it is with our moral im
provement; we wrestle fiercely with a
vicious habit, which -would have no hold
upon us if we ascended into a higher
moral atmosphere.—N. Y. Ledger.
—You will find yourself much happier
in studying the good qualities of others
and exercising feelings of charity and
good will toward them than you w ill by
criticising them. The one course will
make you happy, the other miserable.
Give free indulgence to every noble and
generous sentiment. Rejoice in the ex
cellence and prosperity of others. Keep
self 'out of view and show interest in
others. Sympathize with them and
enter into their feelings.
—In private life, and in all life, the
best of motives to action are those
which lie outside of self and its sup
posed interests. To build the ship
staunch and safe and the house firm and
healthful for the sake of the human
lives that will be intrusted to them, to
administer justice because of its equity,
to heal disease and teach sanitary laws
for the sake of suffering humanity, to
cherish in every employment some
glimpse of and interest in the good that
it is to produce in the world, Introduces
a finer element into the labor and actu
ally brings forth a better quality of
work than can be educed by the mere
hope of personal benefit to the worker.
—Once a Week.
How to Remove Freckles.
To get off the freckles, to cause the
sunburn to disappear, you have got to
put on your face and neck, and on your
arms, darkened by battling with the
waves, a mixture of two parts of Ja
maica rum to one of lemon juice; dabble
it well on the surface, let it dry, and
wash it off in the morning in your hot
bath. Besides whitening the skin,which
the lemon does, the rum gives it a vigor
and makes a rosy flush come to the sur
face. You will gain no good from this
by doing it for one or two nights; keep
it up for two weeks at least, and remem
ber that when your skin has that de
pressed, worn-out look that conies from
sitting up too late at night, nothing will
invigorate it like a few drops of Jamaica
rum put into the water with which you
wash your face.—N. Y. Sun
Consumption Surely Cuifc
To tiie Editok : —Please inform your
readers that I have a positivo remedy for
tho above named disease. By its timely
use thousands of hopeless cases have been
permanently cured. I shall be glad to send
two bottles of m v remedy free to any of
pour readers who have consumption if they
will send me their express and post-office
address. Respectfully, T. A. Slocum, M. C.,
181 Pearl street, New York.
’ Toe fence owner who puts up a sigh
“stick no bills” as a warning to agents for
theatrical Companies would possibly do
more good by making it “bill no sticks.”—
Washlngton Capital.
Do not purge nor weaken tho bowels, hut
act specially on the liver and bile. A perfect
fiver correcter. Carter’s Little Liver Pills.
‘ The man who eats four meals a day pn
the steamship must be fond of thp sea
board.—Boston Commercial Bulletin.
The best cough medicine is Piso’s Cure
for Consumption. Sold everywhere. 25c.
Women, like diseases, always search out
our weakest points for attack; and they
generally find them.—Milwaukee Journal.
A 10c. smoke for5c. “Tansill’s Punch.”
Thb weather is as uncertain as the age Of
a:girl over thirty.—Richmond Recorder. '
A Scotchman’s definition of metaphys*
ics—“When the party that listens dinna
ken what the party who speaks means,
and tho party who speaks dinna ken
whatho means—that is metaphysics.”
“Some boarders,” said Mrs. Lever
good, in an offended tone, “are hard to
please. I heard young Ridley complain
ing of a lack of variety of food at the
table this morning, and I have hash five
times a week. That ought to be variety
enough for any man.”
“Witness,” said a lawyer in the police
court tho other day, “you speak of Mr.
Smith being well off. Is ho worth five
thousand dollars?” “No, sah.” “Two
thousand?” “No, sah; ho han’t worf
twenty-five cents.” “Then how is he
well off?” “Got a wife who s’ports do
hull family, sah.” _
The city of Washington is said to have
been first called “The City of Magnifi
cent Distances” by President Madison.
It is so called on account of the wide,
open spaces caused by the peculiar plans
of its streets, and being originally laid
out on a large scale:_
Camoens, the celebrated writer of the
“Lusiad, the groat Portuguese epic,
ended his life, it is said, in an alms
house, and at any rate was supported by
a faithful black servant, who begged in
the streets of Lisbon for him.
A Maine girl put a note and her ad
dress in a box of toothpicks, requesting
the finder to write to her. A Kansas
City man got the box, opened a corre
spondence, and a few days ago started
East to see if the young lady was the
sort of woman he wanted for a wife.
A Wheeling statistician figures that
It would take a train of 175,000 cars to
carry the freight of the Wheeling dis
trict for one year. Such a train would
be 1,160 miles long, and would reach
froj» Sew York t he ilissiasippi tivtr.
St. Louis to New York and Boston.
Leaves St. Louis.6:55 p. in.
Arrives Niagara Falls.3:47 p. in.
Arrives New York.7:20 a. m.
Arrives Boston.9:50 a. in.
Only through line from St. Louis
to the Grand Central Station, New York
via Niagara Falls.
Reaches the Grand Central Station
any competitor.
Arrives Boston via Hoosac Tunnel
Is tlio ONLY Through Sleeping-Car Line
St. Louis to Boston, leaving St. Louis
at night.
Stops at Falls View Station Expressly
to give patrons the best possible view of
Has been for NINE YEARS the only line
to New York and Boston running
For Tickets, Time-Tables and full
information call upon the nearest
Ticket Agent.
There are more pictures of George Wasb
ington sold in this country in a year than
of any other person. For figures apply to
the Fost-Oiaco Department,, jjpers
Catarrhal Deafness—Hay Fever—A New
Home Treatment.
Sufferers are not generally aware that
these diseases are contagious, or that they
are due to the presence of living parasites
in the lining membrane of the nose and
eustachian tubes. Microscopic research,
however, has proved this to be a fact, and
the result of this discovery is that a simple
remedy has been formulated whereby
Catarrh, Hay Fever and Catarrhal Deafness
are permanently cured in from one to three
simple applications made at home by the
patient once in two weeks.
N. B.—This treatment is not a snuff or an
ointment; both have been discarded by
reputable physicians as injurious. A pamph
let explaining this new treatment is sent on
receipt of three cents in stamps to pay
postage by A. H. Dixon & Son, cor. of John
and King Street, Toronto, Canada.—Chris
tian Advocate. _
Sufferers from Catarrhal troubles should
carefully read the above.
' The law permits a man to use his wile to
rob his creditors. Yet in the face of this it
is argued that marriage is a failure.—Bing
hamton Herald.___
“ 'Mid pleasures and palaces, ttao’ we may roam,
Be it ever so humble, there’s no place like home,”
especially if blessed with a wife whose
hours are not spext in misery caused by
those dragging-dovrn pains arising from
weaknesses peculiar to her sex. Pierce’s
Favorite Prescription relieves and cures
these troubles and brings sunshine to many
darkened homes. Bold by druggists under
a positive uuarantce from manufacturers of
satisfaction or money refunded. Read guar
antee on bottle wrapper.
The cleansing, antiseptic and healing qual
ities of Dr. Sago’s Catarrh Remedy are un
y And now a rival of Edison’s has come to
the surface with an invention for piercing
the ears without pain. No modern qpbrai
house should be without one.—Puck. r
West Brook, North Carolina,
Sept 6th, 1SS6.
Rochester, Pa. Dear Sir—The two boxes
of Pills you sent me did everything you said
they would. My son was the victim of
Malaria, deep-set, by living in Florida two
years, and the Antidote has done more than
live hundred dollars’ worth of other medi
cines could have done for him. I have had
one of my neighbors try the medicine, and
it cured liim immediately. I now recommend
it to every one suffering from Malaria.
Respectfully yours, W. W. Monroe.
* There is a wide difference between the
best-known and the knowa best <u?A of h
modern city._ _
Oregon, the I’uradise of Farmer*.
Mild, equable climate, certain and abundant
crops. Best fruit, grain, grass, stock country
in the world. Full information free. Address
Oregon Immigration Board,Portland,Oregon
The highest grade of impudence—To wait
in an umbrella shop for a sliower to pass
over.—Fliogende Blatter.
Have no equal as a prompt and positive
cure for sick headache, biliousness, consti
pation, pain in the side, and all liver troub
les. Carter’s Little Liver Pills. Try them.
DfiNfxsTs ought to make good cafflf&lgh
orators; they have such an effective wav
of taking the stump.—Baltimore American.
A Sore Throat or Cough, if suffered to
progress, often results in an incurable
throat or lung trouble. “ Brown's Bronchial
Troches" give instant relief.
The easiest way for a good wife to get
along pleasantly is to practise what her
husband preaches.—Atchison Globe.
Like Oil Upon Troubled Waters is Hale's
Honey of Horehound and Tar upon a cold.
Pike’s Toothache Drops Cure in one minute.
There is a silver lining to every cloud-*
the man who can't get credit Is never
worried by duns.—Boston Courier.
Dangerous Tendencies
Characterize that very common complaint, catarrh.
The foul matter dropping from the head into the
bronchial tubes or lungs, may bring on bronchitis
or consumption, which reaps an immense harvest
of deaths annually. Hence the necessity of giving
catarrh immediate attention. Hood's Sarsaparilla
cures catarrh by purifying and enriching the blood,
restoring and toning the diseased organs.
"Hood's Sarsaparilla cured me of catarrh, sore
ness of the bronchial tubes, and terrible headache.”
K. SlBBOXS, Hamilton, Ohio.
Hood’s Sarsaparilla
Sold by all druggists, tl; six for {5. Prepared only
by C. I. HOOD & CO.. Apothecaries, Lowell. Mass.
IOO Doses One Dollar
I will send lOl Secret* for laboring: people, some
originally costing 91*000 each, with which any
person or ordinary ability can make 91OO a month.
Try it and become independent. Address J. A.
WILLIAMS, 10*8 Market St., San Francisco, Cal.
AMS TH13 PAPER every time you wrtto.
W»met in every county. Shrewd men to act under Instruction.
In our Secret Service. Experience not Keces*arv. Send 2c. stamp
Grannan06teetiveBureauCo.44Arcade, Cincinnati, 0.
Both the method aud results when
Syrup of Figs is taken; it i3 pleasant
and refreshing to the taste, and acta
gently yet promptly on the Kidneys,
Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers arid cures habitual
constipation. Syrup of Figs is the
only remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing to the taste and ac
ceptable to the stomach, prompt in
its action and truly beneficial m its
effects, prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
its many excellent qualities com
mend it to all and have made it
the most popular remedy known.
Syrup of Figs i3 for sale in 50c
and $1 bottles by all leading drug
gists. Any reliable druggist who
may not have it on hand will pro
cure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do not accept
any substitute.
To pnrge the bowel* docs not make
them regular but leaves them In worse
condition than before. The liver it*
the the sent of trouble, and
mnnt net on It. Tntt’s 1.1 ver Pills net
directly on that organ, causing a free
flow of bile, without which, the bow
els ure always constituted. Price, 25c.
Sold Everywhere.
Office, 44 Murray St., New York.
Cleanses the
Xasal Passages,
Allays Pain and
Heals the Sores,
Restores the
Senses of Taste
and Smell.
Try thoCURE.
A particle is applied into each nostril and is agree
able. Price 50 cents at druggists: by mail, registered
fc cents. ELY BROTHERS. £.6 Warren St.. New York.
= H^otysoKicaS =*
anV Kino.
• • C^> • 6^0 * CA3 • cV
Wnr* ro . ^ _
fOrLLOGC /StrwiRAPrH C°.
Kansas CitV, /Aj’
Dr. Horse’s Indian Root Pills,
They are the Remedy that
the bounteous hand of nature
has provided for all diseases
arising from IMPURE BLOOD,
morse’s pills mm
For Sale by All Dealers,
When I say cure I do not mean merely to scon thee,
for a time and then hare them return again I
radictkl tire. 1 linvotnndr the dilw.ire „f FITS re*
LEFSY or FALLING SICKNESS a life,ong study 1 .L
rant mv-remedy to cure the worn cases h,,.,,,",
others hare failed Is no reason for not now receiving.
cure. Send at once for a treatise and a Free I Will* i
mv Infallible remedy. Give Express and PostfiSL.
II. «. ROOT, M C„ 1*8 Pearl Street, New York
KT-HAllZ THIS PAPER, every time you write.
For Reading Clubs, for Amateur Theatrical, Trm
perance Flays, Drawing-Room Plavs, Fairr FGvi'
Ethiopian Flays, Guide Hooka, Bpralters, l'eniomiinii’
Tableaux Lights. Magnesium Lights. I'. 1 orci! F,r,’
Burnt Cork, Theatrical Pars Freparatt.ms, Jarlevi
TV a x Works. Wigs, Beards Marta,-lies, tv,;..
Charades, and Fa per Scene H New Catalog-,., ,J
Containing many novelties fo’i description andi-ru-c'
S IHl'EIi FRENCH A SON, CS West 28(1 St., N.
ggrNAME IBIS PAPER, every timejhu »dt»
m-XAMM TUI0 FAPXR ti». 7,u -r<1fl '
fTozanne & co,
J.antps Oil*, Grates, Kefrieerators, Oran'
Iteware, C^iitleryand Hllvenvarei Atauufit t»
urern of PJLAlfc mill •JAI'AXXHl TIN.
Office,Salesroom and Kact. rv, BHI Seem d Sire,d
Send for Catalogue and Price i.ot, ami “than u
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