Newspaper Page Text
Indiate as surely as any physical
xympiORa shows anything, that the or
gau m tisames of the body are not
saiisaed with their nourishment.
They draw their sustenance from
4he bood, and if the blood is thin, im
pure br imsuidcent, they are in a state
of revolt. Their complaints are made
to the ba the king of the body,
through the nervous system, and the
resultof the general dissatisfaction is
what we call Nervousness.
This is a concise, reasonable expla
a4 of the whole matter.
Th re for Nervousness, then, is
shnmple P, yd reniich your blood
by taking H Sarasparills, and the
nerves, tissues and organs will have
the healt rishment they crave.
Neavousness nd Weakness will then
gire way to strength and health.
That this it toot theory 'but fact is
rib.pire y" o thg lntary statements of
thousands CuIr, by Hood's Sarsapa
rl:t "... . n .et,.o.ur.
Is the Only
True Blood Purifier
Picked Up In Church
SANTA CLAUS . lEerywhere.
SOAP. ahADE ONLY B
THE N. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY, Chicago.
Woldo ay, we hope th d o ur ro's eatrlpy t ir-t
fLetr a of ar tweetpfire oinrdnto that ar oi. Bius"
0. oaae: e ht sd un prospe as fort No, andg
thttmeathe e O o, We fl¥ Cold ABOhdT
We do tot atribute tlhis firly pod roeord enatirely to our o.
tues, t t the suprioriy of the goods whleh tou makeo
Duasa Davi, Urban, 11., February 18 18,1."
Oer.hat b We btoruht o in d put up Aermotor lo.2, and
out of thei dtrot fty which you madee had thlrteen. Since
that timre w have thr abouh
1t otr smail herrtory hi repeet. the hldor. of the Aetmot__
esd the Aermoetr Company from the beginulng to the present
bor. Thab hstoy I onor o unbroken tnaumph.
enough with whitO compare and
show the Infinite .o r Periorityof th
Amotolr T deal in, workmanship,
finish ( ull olenPed a-tlL tor eomplo.
tlon), and ailitr to run and do ffettive work
whoen al others stand idle for want of wind.
We bshould av sold more, but this region wUA we
sispplied with wind wawer whbm the Aermotor op.
geared, It hot eelylmlte e to Chicago, sod had for
oeeaoontheeaes ground forL ton or twelve of the
larepst, st own and strongest windmill e.
&nCCI 1 O i o U ter wl s 'wthin P10 mit f ot iu.
PLACItS. WOOOUIAN AiN 0 Hg1 R IOUSATISVIAC.
TOeSt WHLS WITH AE RHOTOR. You say.
yena hae daring th past yer srpsed any pr
vieOs year's record ib aboout ne.half, end that
you epest eo doublie your ti u year's output the
eomiagyetr. Counton on a orer portonef it, t.for
te Aeruator never stood farth bove alt o ;potitorn In repu.
tue an d in fettthdu today.. iera A ler, en oo, lii.,
raeut ry9, ,116.
Tho neut dermstor ad. wll tbe of pumps. Weshalt oflferfpr
$7.I50 A. $15
bros way aves p. All dealersshould have it orn gt It
toeatUthatprie. IA Aermotoi r mor n wUll have I. Theweek
tloeln "will appear our dvertsement of golvanlted steel
ts t.L tous pr gutllon. They eilther shrink, leek, rost.
Esrea water toote. ld Aermotor Co., ahmp.
)EST IN THLE WOELD.
THE RISINO Sca
STOVB POLISH in
cakes for general
PASt blackling of a store.
THE SUN PASTE
POLISH fora quick
T Te applied and pot.
ished with a cloth.
eirs Eros., Props.. Canton, as U.a.A,
J. I. CASE T. .,00.
d wettw , w bIidnad 1 wtagtei Stes., mk.
"CATALOCUK iAILID :PSSo
a . Uni 0e o Qt srit beig
with remo'able l thbe oosente.
S opak thshe. ytat I .fose IIst
.,, be. t for oleaausm g
wsettys pipti, dluittsb tifg .Rulki.
GemNA 1p.5S Nt.*.S CYv
"With pleasure I will state that
Hood's Sarsaparilla has helped me won
derfully. For several months I could
not lie down to sleep on account of
heart trouble and also
Prostration of the Nerves.
For three years I had been doctoring,
but could not get cured. I received re
lief for a while, but not permanent.
Soon after beginning to take Hood's
Sarsaparilla there was a change for the
better. In a short time I was feeling
splendidly. I now rest well and am
able to do work of whatever kind. If I
had not tried Hood's Sarsaparilla I do
not know what would have become of
me. I keep it in my house all the time,
and other members of the family take
it, and all say there is -
Nothing Like Hood's
Sarsaparilla. I have highly recom
mended it and one of my neighbors has
commenced taking it. I recommend
Hood's Sarsaparilla at every opportuni
ty." MRa. S. BRADDOCK, 404 Erie Av.,
Be sure to get
-Curried Fish: Two slices of cod, or
the remains of cold fish, a piece of but
ter, one onion sliced, a teacupful of
milk, thickening of butter and flour,
and seasoning to taste. Flake the fish,
and fry it a nice brown color with the
fat, mixing in the sliced onion, and, if
you have it, a sliced apple. Place the
fried fish, etc., in a stew-pan, and pour
over a teacupful of milk in which is
smoothly mixed a teaspoonful of curry
powder. Serve with a border of nicely
boiled rice and pieces of lemon.-Leed
-A small point for the hostess whose
wax candles show a propensity to
rapid wasting is that to put them in
the ice chest for fully twenty-four
hours before using will increase their
burning time very appreciably. They
want to be thoroughly chilled.
-Knights Errant were exactly what
they are described by Cervantes in
"Don Quixote"-wandering adventur
ers, ready to succor the distressed or
engage in any enterprise that promised
a pecuniary or other reward.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That
as mercury will surely destroy the sense of
smell and completely derange the whole
system when entering it through the mu
cous surfaces. Such articles should never
be used except on prescriptions from rep
utablephyiclans, asthe damage theywill do
is ten fold to the good you can possibly de
rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure man
ufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O.,
contains no mercury, and is taken inter
nally, acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. In buying
Hall's Catarrh Cure be sureyon get the gen
nine. It is taken internally. and made in
Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testi
37Sold by Druggists, price 75. per bottle.
Hall's Family Pills. 2 cents.
PUT a smile on your face when you go out
for a walk, and somebody will be helped.
Oxa great trouble about extravagance is
that it always costs too much.-Galveston
Brings comfort and improvement and
tends to personal enjoyment when
rightly used. The many. who live bet
ter than others and enjoy life more, with
lse expenditure, by more promptly
adapting the world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to health of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy. oBup f s.
Its excellence is due to its presenting
in the form most acceptable and pleas
ant to thet4aste, the refreshing ad truly
beneficil prmperties ot _ perfect la
ative.e; eetuanlly cleansing the system,
ting cols u d headaches adevers
an ·manel curing costipat .
It has given satisfaction to milliosauid
met with the approval of the medical
profession, because it sets on the Kid
neyu, Liver and Bowels without wa
ening them and it is perfectly free we
every objectionable substance,
83up of F is lbr s afl 4drueg
g1 iO·nd"l bottls, bupt itlaman
ufactured by the "alifornisa ig fSyrup
Co.only, whosename isprintedan vsy
package,also. the name, Syrap of Pip,
and being well informed,` will s
accept any stubstitate it
FARMER AND PLANTERl
CULTIVATION OF CORN.
A Kentaucky Farmer Gives His Brethren
HIs Ideas on the Subject.
The first thing that should be consid
ered in raising a crop of corn is, wheth
er or not the soil to be used contains
the necessary fertility to produce a
paying crop. If it does not, it is very
certain that the cultivation of it with
out first applying some kind of fertil
izer will result in a loss. We an not
get something out of nothing, and
while every farmer will readily admit
the truth-of this yet many plant corn
on land, that in a good season, will not
produce enough to pay twenty-five
cents a day for the time it takes to cul
tivate it, and as hard times are now no
farmer would think of working for a
quarter per day and board himself
even though he knew the money would
be paid promptly at sundown.
With the question of sufficient fer
tility decided favorably, the next
thing is to break the land as early in
the fall as possible, the depth of
which should be governed by the
thickness of the soil; thin soil shallow
and thick soil deep. My reason for
preferring fall plowing is that I think
the soil retains moisture longer, when
subjected to dry weather. Droughts
have been so severe and of such fre
quent occurrence in the past that
every available means should be
adopted that will in any degree avert
the damage incurred by them. The
next thing to be done is- to pre
pare the land for planting,
which I think is best done by
laying off rows three feet ten inches
apart with two horses to one-horse
plow running as deep as it will plow
well, and then crossing them with
rows of the same width, but shallow.
This leaves considerable depth of loose
dirt in the cross where three or four
grains of well matured, sound corn
should be dropped and covered by run
ning a harrow over the ground. The
seed being in the ground, the next
thing is to cultivate the soil in such a
manner that when the crop is laid by
corn roots will have full possession of
it from bottom to top. The mode of
cultivation that will best result
in this condition, varies sonfe
what with the season. Before the
corn comes up a good, deep furrow
should be run midway between each
row and followed by an A harrow with
the front tooth running directly in the
row. These furrows, besides forming
good drainage allow the air to circu
late more freely through the soil,
which prevents it from getting too
hard for the tender corn sprouts to get
through. After corn is well up it
should have a turning plow run a good
depth on each side, and as near the
row as possible, throwing the dirt to
the middle, which leaves ridtges
where the furrows were left by
the first plowing. This leaves
the young corn growing in a
narrow strip ; of land that
can not be easily 'flooded by heavy
rains, but can be easily penetrated by
the faint rays of an early spring sun.
This causes the roots of the corn to
grow downward while it is young, and
prevents them from being torn off by
the plow in after cultivation.
After this, if weather continues cool
and wet, corn should be harrowed and
plowed in the same manner across the
other way. By the time another plow
ing is needed corn should have attained
considerable size, and begins now to
need more soil near the row, consequent
ly the middle that has been prepared
and kept in reservation should be
thrown toward the row. This can be
accomplished best by running a turn
ing plow about six inches from the
row on each side and splitting the mid
dle with a double-shovel. Roots will
then put out from the corn stalks as
as near the surface as the moisture of
the season will admit. All that is
necessary after this is shallow or sur
face cultivation. If the top of the
ground is kept free of grass and weeds
the roots of the corn will do the rest,
and on a good limestone soil will pro
duce eight to ten barrels of corn per
acre in the most unfavorable season
we ever have in Kentucky.--Cor. Farm
ers' Home Journal.
SOME SIMPLE SUGGESTIONS
As Remedial Agents in the Present Season
of Agricultural Depression.
The great depression in agriculture
will naturally force farmers to seek a
swift and practical remedy, for a
change in some way must be made and
made right now, and it must be one for
At this stage of the proceedings
plenty of advice is at hand from all
sides as to what is best to be done, but
on sober reflection it will be seen that
no inflexible rule can be given that will
Judgement and common sense must
come to the relief of the farmers in ad
jusing this* matter. It is- a problem
he must solve himself from circum
stances and surrounding conditions.
No two farms in the United States
will admit of the same rmanagement,
and success depends on the adjusting
market conditions, individual circum
stances, and the cultivation of such
crops ke the farm favors in production.
While home supplies, should be the
watch word, judgment and common
sense must limit, themn to a practical
Where the farm favors its production,
corn should be first on the list, as
plenty of corn gives plenty of bread,
meat, lard, chickens, eggs, milk, but
ter, seven of the very necessities of
life. Yet a farm may favor the growth
of potatoes to such an extent as to
make it wise to adopt this -crop instead
of corn to supply, to the practical limit,
the same necessities. 'This is likely to
be the condition in many cases.
A farm mnay favor 'the culture of
vegetables to the highest -degree, and
if the market does not, to raise any
above a bountiful home supply would
be a failure, and so the market might,
favor vegetables, and if the farm does
not, to raise them would be a watof
.timC. (lclcens, eggs, vegetables, uisd
such nthigs will be' e Orallsewithoutti
Again, the farm and marketminht
favor one special crop tot a eiluuon
of all others AI = ngdrow-ofveea
bles in somne places will pay more than.
any acre of wheal, at d an acre of
wheat in some p_ pte will pay more
hughoteer depa tment of agr
Sthroughout every department of agri
hi icum~hsatnceshis r 1. ad
r :itagestlns ket t ndi'e us
: ° i tomaiiake tight n.sBe mmmed?
In the light of these factsotiU iiftuabt
rule of relief ea be given, *unlees the.
advisor is famili-r with the eo dleAn:
that makes his plans necessary.
iEvIy farmer. must have a monoey
cirop, and every farm is suited to the
fullest etent t omb money crop Steep
hillsidestwentyUlles tromft arketare
profitable for ~ Lp e when ade into
uine, because it is non-pishable and
the cost of marketing is nmall. Also
dried pepper, dried green peas, sage,
navy beans, white beansand onions can
be.hauled a long distance Each would
be a paying,_ money crop, and.t e
mand for them is good enough to make
it safe to raise them.
Chickens and eggs get higher every
year, although the United States pro
duces $200,000,000 worth of them an
nually. Butter is as high as it was
when cotton was ten cents, and is al
ways in demand. Broom-corn and pop
corn prices are always good. Castor
beans pay a fine profit.
With these facts before us, let every
farmer weigh every advantage that
markets and farm conditions afford him
and adjust his plans from them.
A little brains put on the market now
will bring a handsome price, for the
time has come when brains only will
make farming pay.
As stated above, every farm in the
United States is suitable for one pay
ing, profitable money crop; suitable
from the fact that the market is favor
able as well as the farm, if it can only
be located, and every farm is suitable
for the raising of the home supplies to
a large extent. Let farmers take cour
age. The remedy is in their own
hands. When paying crops are raised
every year why not raise some of
Cotton conventions and organizations
make matters worse. They never can
bring relief, as time and experience has
Brains at the head and the farmer
has a paying money crop and crops to
supply home consumption. These mat
ters he must arrange himself if success
ever crowns his labors.-Cor. Texas
Farm and Ranch.
There is a big hurry now on to get
corn planted. Early planting is al
ways desirable, for, unless seasons con
spire against it early corn is the best
corn. But it is not advisable to plant
before the ground is properly prepared.
Corn can be planted too early; it is al-
ways too early when the soil is not in
proper condition. Whether corn should
be planted in the central furrow, or
upon a bed has been much discussed,
but will never be settled; because the
manner of preparing and planting
varies with the kind of soil and the
"lay of the land." To plant in the
water furrow on fiat retentive soil
would subject the corn to danger from
drowning; and to plant on a high
ridge on well drained land would be
foolish for half a dozen reasons. As a
general principle, the ground ought
to be deeply broken and har
rowed before planting, and rolled
immediately after. And all subsequent
cultivation should be shallow. On some
soils if heavy rains have occurred since
breaking the land it will be necessary
to give a deep plowing as soon as the
corn comes up, and before it has thrown
out many fibrous roots. After this
shallow cultivation only should be had.
Whether corn should be drilled or
checked is another mooted question,
and distance is still another. Unless
on very rich soil, checking is best, as
it saves labor. On thin land 4x8 feet,
or even 5x3, is better than any less dis
tance, while on much of our rich black
soils and river bottoms the distance
should not be greater than 33 feetx2o
inches, or 3x2 feet. Avoid piling a high
ridge to the corn rows; the nearer the
stalks stand on the level surface of the
soil the better they will stand drought.
As said before, it is very important to
have the ground in the best possible
condition, even if it retards planting a
week-subsequent growth will make
up the time. Another thing: be sure
to plant plenty of corn. It is bread
and meat and money. Corn is king.
Farm and Ranch.
Cost of a sale of Cotton.
Mr. John W. Starnes, one of Tipton's
farmers, cultivated thirty-five acres in
cotton last year and made twenty-one
bales. The total cost, including rent,
feed of team, labor, picking, ginning,
hauling to market, etc., amounted to
$650.50. He sold his cotton in Memphis
and received $525-thus losing $125.50
on the year's work. Mr. Starnes places
his land rent at $4 per acre. which is en
tfirely too much if cultivated in cotton.
Now if the land is actually worth the
amount paid it must be for some
other crop, and being a farmer he
should learn what that crop is, and
devote his labor to it. But we fear
our friend Starnes will continue to
raise cotton on his 4-dollar land and
lose another $125. The casual reader
will concludefrom the foregoing state
ment that Mr. S. was actually $125 be
hind on the year's work, and he is if
he only made the 21 bales of cotton.
He says nothing about the corn,
peas, potatoes, sorghum, vegeta
bles, butter, milk, hogs, etc.,
that his team and labor made
while making the cotton-all of which
went to feed his wife and children, and
which was worth fully the $125 if he
had it all to buy. Summing the whole
thing up, and comparing his condition
with thousands upon -thousands who
are not farmers~ and who are dependent
on the business prosperity of the coun
try (of which there is none) for a liv
ing, Mr. Starnes is bound to admitthat
he still belongs to the favored class-
and all because he has an occuration
by which he can make a living.
HERE. AND. THERE.
-The average age of a horse is usal
ly put down at twentyyears; the great
est age on record is believed to be
-A farln well tAlle .and fertilized
will always be- productive. and if the
products of such a farm c iau be fed -to
good stock, it can readily be made
prlo.tab e. >
-The highest welfare of all kinds
of domestic animals etuirest tha their
food be not only wholesome and nourw
ishing,, but must be in an available
form for digestion and assimilation.;
-The quality of the See may be
greatly improved by taking particular
pains to care for the Sheep in such a
way as ob te her wool and
cause is to grow in t e most healthy
-It is not always the richest food
that isbestfor stoolc and especially so
for growing animas. This is shown
by the rapid gainstliat can be readily
seured where the a shala have good
pturage durinthe mimer_ i th all
stock the st as well as the resul
must always beprosared.
AR@1113 we,. T
-Parl l stamp elleotos have been
diauessing the question whthher the
Buglish stamp of a1640, names d after
Rowland Hill, is really the oldest inh
existence. -iThey elaim that the first
French stamp dates nearly two centu
ries 4arlier-I65L. In that year people`
used to buy at the Palais de Justice, in
Paris, billets de deport puyes, with
which the carriage of letters from any
place within the eapital could be pre
paid. One of these stampas t id to be
in the possession of M . Fentllet de
Conches. It wasusod by Peltsson, the
ftmous minister and academician, on a
letter addressed by him to Mile. de
Scudery.-N. Y. Ledger.
-William Bourke Cochran., who
sailed for Europe the other day, has
been almost prostrated by the recent
death of his pretty wife. They say,
too, that tihe big, strong, vociferous
Cochran is as tender-hearted and as
gentle as a babe in his domestic life.
In fact, Bourke Cokran has never put
forward toward publicity the better
side of him, and the New York public,
evep his Intimates, would scareely ree
ognize the inner ipan.
-The order of the Chase was in
tended as an honor for the nlmrods of
Wurtemberg; is was founded in 1702
An Indiana court has flxeO the price of
stolen kisses 4l that state at t250. But
what is the use of stealing 'e'at-Toledo
Puouna who are setisfed with themselves
seldom please anybody else.-lilwaukee
Ax Irisman's definition of wit-"Wit is
thalava which comes from the mouth of a
lively 'crater.' "-Tit-Bits.
It is the young woman with the new suit
who first' discovers that weare having an
early sprng.--Boston Transcript.
Tan devil keeps the weak-hearted from
starting for Heaven by making them belleve
the way is all up hill.-Ram's Horn.
JAc.-"Not married yet? I thought you
were goingto marry arih gir" L onlge
(dejectedly)-"So did I."
Tan world owes us allaliving, yet no man
can collect the debt unless be pulls of his
coat and takes it from the world's hide.-.
Tan total depravity man, who drops in
occasionally, says he knows a good many
people, but not many good peo pe.-Boston
"Max becomewhat they eat," said Prof.
Graham. "Then I suppose ps'llists are de
voloped from a diet of scraps," replied a
forward student--Harlem Life.
"I wowrmn why that sensible Miss Anr
tique allies heref with this New Woman
movement?" "'erhans she has heard her
self alluded to a aan ol woman."-Harper's
Foarrr-N.mFriend (since breakfasttime)
,"My, Morton, what adreadful cold ou've
got. What are yo taking for it" 'orton
(hoarsely)-- "Advice "-Truth.
To saw a bridegroom out In the yard early
in the morning in his shirt aslves looking
for kindling takes a good deal of the ro
mance out of his case.-Atobhsou Globe.
Cures ST. JACOBS OIL=9
Rheumatlefm, Sprains, Swellings, All AAhSb
Neuralgia, Brulases, orenees, tlffne , .
Solatloa, Burns, Headache, O"ut"h t s,
Lumbago, Wounds, Backache. Rot-bltse.
....WHAT MORE IS NEEDED THAN A P RFECT CURE..
Inpafibl@ to E j Ze Di6aooioarv
IeO, fromf , aorn to oo, ,sr... s
feetive methods ain fndi a tld- toUiaUn . ta te. t
ss working dictionarym Webwtet £i eUp~
eSonot chip ule
- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
THE POT INSULTED THE KETTLE BECAU e
THE COOK HAD NOT U ,..D.: ....
S APOI O
GOOD COOKING DEMANDS OL.ANIN NESS.
SAPOI.O SHOULD nBE USED IN= EM TCHBN.
0 . (ORDOVAW
equal custom ,heis t stye t
Tiiswrices ar e eqU saly--ts sfytiy .
Thy ~iv the best wale. W#a thmeee.
~riugq~ cueUm uari ~tL airO
PL~rem Sate aswe or elhe·Lrpss.~ o
1W yorealedtrrcasnot supply posse em.
NEEDLES.r :W0e.o 1.
t ;;pe saar~ini~en.sp~
le ~ H
`? ilai ::p
-Beeath oven weasr al t *o snx
lashes, but ai ./elry h ; b S... i"
"brod, an"Ip .Ma l n sh d rs I' thilI
In disorder, hs ows wo
and shaggy, li e. ý.wua ilr
Iog. lie usualln yadaWit is s b .iad
behind him an, h he mueh :bowt
,down. oHe wo. e aht of the 1 himuos
now known :is tove pie," art "aL
ways sanesg d to etit either very
mdha on one aide er t the bi..s of hi.
head, so that hi hir uttaggle; out
from beneath it over his ere`head iu
-Philip of Macedon reft.ed by gold
all the wisdom of Ath-eni; wcitouded
their statesuieni striak their oratoer
dumb; and at ,length agued tsee out
of aU their libert ea ý-Addleaou
si 'e ag. Yo' ae jufoteo "th pt te
lw es tapett and sod rpot th"
ame asity b yt yoh m .e o.e' hllws "uk
an if youmkil na man Wrrce itr In s ssio
all tine you too coatemo v! -,all tu: em r__
ob onh maiofn-- f al .tEr0 i
If you are troubleed Teith a... ooae
tion, beiliousaness; .ldeidn trouble or es.
s, of Horetter's 'Btmac a~elrnt
will re be speedl forte Nmrvo
loss of appoetite and sla and les o
eor, are oals remedied . 1th zt e.
Physicians of eminence .L eit, e
able confrmationof the's v odiscof thjeo
pleandtheprese: T!akeitrenglarl .
Awsaystlietttllesnelsof humor very
rarely exists in children nader twelve years
old. This writer evidently haa never eenas
f ve.year-old child prying open theeyes ofa
four-days-old kitten.--Teer lifting.
Ar any ratos man who ladrowned isa
waterspout will never be killed Ba
out of a balloon.-Phlahtdelpbla Ihojtn re.
von tWhoopinE oush. Piaced due l
ruxssuuluremel.-KP.Dz n, @"ThDro
Ave., Brooklyn, .Y., Nov. 14, '94.
Absolutely tree of cost, fer a
LitUT0D Titi ONLY,
The People's Common sense MedicA
viser By .La Pierce,ID M a 4'.
Z copies of this complete si iD octuo
Saricaedo! "l A wan
mats for ]-5S 'B.:. "1
a Eatt I #tt.. 'YORKa.F W
Dy mr "
H ea. w k ltha ,.:.
MostDit p aystbra
TEXASrL· :, OLDiii~
Reah a ia. Dew Orari b
Pelt ~wa anid 1kir
:BOWt CBISVIA 00 3&XM OW
Sum I'- Ci'.
Most Drleeptt 4 F ±t i ah i
to Ap fl tP0. t
aJ. Xr, W MEX,ý.IC
AS~ND WAS UN~ETO~'10~.
NiORTH ~&N) AB
£c.Irow4l.aPb~1~i. -I 1
?alslaaa Bfetfd 0asapw Iw ·'
33W ORsLEANS AN~i~D-O BiNrp1~~CO
0~r1.rna& 5·~a~l;~;a~iuR5. ·~ sW.~
Yotr~aowattrmats u·PtbU.lr~ t #bki~w#
sta. ,appyt - i-. U0QW.- W:t
L~.~E.-YjQV*T0Uk " 44f:0
La.CT~;-. ~ l·- SORE ~.
V ý a 1 4ý :
@UA. IL PaTE@P
A . EY OMAI0 LAW:
T HI l #iCisiul ii .thi~~ uU
Om'tl~ U'MP~' -
CORNER NCRwfe1b eOOU
OTAR ' PUBSf~ff~f
ORLO U:f'Y " r s , W ·:
~aa ·~iIF~~b _
CONE NOt IKJR:EE#
U. S. cIfX`i