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About The Madras pioneer. (Madras, Crook County, Or.) 1904-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 25, 1906)
The Trail of the Dead:
THE STRANGE EXPERIENCE
OF DR. ROBERT HARLAND
By B. FLETCHER ROBINSON and J. MALCOLM ERASER
(Copyright, 1903, by Joseph B. Bowles)
CHAPTER XVI. (Continued.)
Ami so, her story ended, the brave girl
passed into the house, while we dashed
nway in pursuit. My cousin stuck to his
work most manfully; but age will tell,
nnd I was n minute to the Rood when 1
mumbled into the parlor of the inn. They
liad not seen Mr. Hermann, they told
me, since lunch-time; perhaps ho was
down nt his boat.
"Boat what boat?" 1 gasped.
"Why, zur, said the landlord's wife,
grinning nt my eagerness, "the guid gen
tlcmau be mighty vond o' zailing. an' he
hath hired Mark Peunyfold's noo trawl
er, the Agnes Jane, for a matter o two
months. And now I comes to think on
It, t did hear Mary zay as how he an his
jsun were going out with Maister ller
uinnn betwixt dree an' Your o'clock."
I ran down the narrow street towards
the quay, between the quaint old cot
tages, with their lish stretched out to dry,
nnil their nets, fishing-boots, and gear
tumbled before the doorsills. As 1
reached the little breakwater the sun,
low ou the west horizon, was throwing
great golden streamers through gaps in
the purple clouds that were piled as high
ns If a cataclysm of Nature had set the
Audcs ou the Himalayas. From their
feet came gusts of wind, fierce nnd icy
cold. Kven to my shore-going eyes it
threatened dirty weather.
lint I had not time for cloud effects.
There, fair in the glittering path that
the sun had daubed upon the waters, a
red-sailed fishing-boat was running close
hanlcd to the sou'-westward.
"What boat is that?" I asked a lad
who lounged ngaiust a mooring-post at
"That, maister whol, it be Mark Tcn
nyfold's Agues Jane, 'er as was 'ired by
the stranger from Lunnnu, 'Ermann by
A. hand fell on my shoulder. It was
Graden's. He had heard and understood.
And ?t we two stood together watching
the red sails fade slowly into the glit
tering haze of the night nnd the storm.
V. THE AMMONIA CYLINDER.
The sail crept forward down the river
of sunset gold that streamed in wild
splendor from n crevass in the ranges
of cloudland. The light that burnished
the sea glowed upon the Polleven cliffs,
tinging with fire the breakers at their
feet; it threw fierce shadows amongst the
clustered cottages of the Cornish fisher
folk, and painted a richer scarlet on the
nails of the trawlers huddled beneath
the sheltering arm of the little quay. It
was a scene that rises before me, as I
write, with a curious detail, though, In
deed, at the time I took no pains to ob
serve iL For on that departing vessel
was he whom we had chased across
Jiurope, madman as we supposed, mur
derer as we knew him to be. We had
waved an innocent girl from his vendetta,
nd in my heart I thanked Providence
for that mercy; but Rudolf Marnac, the
Heidelberg professor, was still free, free,
with fresh schemes of vengeance against
liis scientific opponents hatching in his
twisted brain, and with all the wisdom of
liis great learning to help him in his
"So this is the end of your clever
plans!" I cried, turning savagely on my
burly cousin. "ie has escaped again,
sot clear away. What are you going to
do? Shall we follow him?"
"In the face of the storm?"
"Why not if l-at is the best you can
'You have changed, my little cousin,"
said he, regarding me with a kindly look,
though, indeed, my words had been un
mannerly. "The Fates have played the
very deuce with the sedate student at
Heidelberg just twelve days ago. How
that youngster grumbled at prospective
discomforts! How he shrank from the
the thought of being mixed up in a
business that was 'better left to the po
lice'! Do you remember?"
"Don't we waste time?" said I.
"Perhaps. Ah! here -she comes just
the thing for which I was hoping."
Running down the village street came
Miss Weston, with three or four men
behind her. We met her at the entrance
to the quay.
"Well! have you caught him?" she
"No; there he goes." My cousin point
ed nil arm at the distant sail.
"Oh, thank God!" she exclaimed earn
estly, "I knew ho was armed, aud I
was so afraid for the bravo men wlfo had
naved my father and 'me."
She looked from one to the other of
us with an honest gratitude in her eyes
that to me seemed wortli the risk of all
the dangers in the world.
"And Dr. Weston?" asked my cousin.
"My father is no worse; but of course
1 did not tell him all. He imagines that
I was annoyed by some tramp, and de
clares he will have a man about the
cottage in the future. You and your
friend must come back with me, Sir
Henry. I "'ant to introduce you to him."
"Some other time, I hope. At pres
ent this young firebrand here insists that
we should follow Maniac by sea."
"That is quite impossible, sir," she
said, turning upon me with an anxious
look. "I have enough experience of the
weather to know that n storm is coming.
I am certain that Sir Henry Graden will
help me to dissuade you."
"I am afraid not, Miss Weston," broke
in my cousin before I could reply. "We
have been like over-eager hounds, losing
the scent by Hashing forward too quick
ly. It must bo sheer, dogged hunting
now, and no more cutting off corners.
lly fhe way, there Is a little fact which
perhaps ono of you can tell me," ho said,
turning to the little group that hung
behind her skirts watching us with a bu
colic interest. "Did the Agnes Juno
yonder carry provisions on board?"
"Surely, zur," said ono who stood a
little forward of tho rest a stout, beard
ed uinu with n face as brown aud seamed
ma a withered cider apple. "Mark Pen
nyfold, as is owner, was telling about
fids Xurrla gent only last night down tu
t.ie 'Plough Inn.' 'E allowed Mm to bo
a funny zort of toad, vur o 'ad 'is orders
to keep n week's vlttles on board, though
the reason was passin' his understand
ing." "Would Pennytold tako n trip to
France if ho were asked?"
"Surely, zur, ef 'e bo paid accordlh'.
'H be most mazed on the color of a bit
of gold Is Mark."
"That settles it, Miss Weston." con
tinued Graden in his short, businesslike
way. "Now pleaso to remember my in
structions. You have the facts concern
ing Professor Marnac in my letter. Lay
an information against him for an nt
tempt on your life, nnd see that the coun
ty authorities circulate his description
along the const. I don't think there is
the slightest chance thnt he will return
to trouble you, but bo on your guard,
and have a man to sleep In the house.
Now, my lads, who has the swiftest boat
iu the harbor?"
"Now you bo askin' a question," said
their spokesman gloomily. "You zee, it
be this wise. At the regatty, as my
Pride o' Cornwall was reaching for tho
west buoy, there conies, all of a sudden
like, a girt wind from over the eastern
beacon which "
"He means, Sir Henry, thnt his boat is
reckoned the fifstest, but at the regatta
she was disabled lu a .squall," broke in
Miss Weston, Interrupting a story which
was evidently familiar in its length and
detail. "This is Sir Heury Graden. Isaac
Treherne, and he is trying to capture tho
wicked man in the Agnes Jnne yonder,
the man who, as I told you, tried to
kill me. Will you tako him in the Prldo
Isaac was a study of indecision. He
twisted up his mouth, scratched his head,
regarded the sunset attentively, aud
kicked a pebble over the edge of the
"I du wish, miss, as I 'ad been nigh
you when e tried it," he said at last.
"I would 'ave set about the hugly toad
proper, that I would. But, beggiu' your
pardon, and seein' he bo got away,
'twould seem a matter for the perlico
more'n for we uus. Moreover, there be
the fish contract, nnd tho Pride is only
waiting her crew to zail."
"It means a hundred pounds In your
pocket, my man," snapped Graden.
"A 'undred pounds Is a 'undred
pounds," replied. Isaac with a sententious
"But, Isaac," broke in Miss Weston,
"when the story gets round to Mark
Pennjtfold, he will say that you retuseu
because you knew that the Pride could
never catch tho Agnes Jane."
"Zo he wull the Hard!" cried Isaac,
with a sudden burst of indignation. "I
never thought on that, miss. A pretty
tale he will be telling in every public
from Bude to Penzance! Come along,
gentlemen, come along. I'll show 'e a
thing, and Mark, tu, the Hard!"
We ran to where the little trawler lay
moored to the quay, and tumbled on
board. One man was sitting in her stern
mending some tackle, and Isaac apparent
ly considered his services sufficient, for
he cast off the ropes at once. Miss Wes
ton was waiting ou the head of the quay
as our boat crept by. I shall nlways re
member that picture of my darling ns
sho stood on those old grey stones, with
their seaweed beard dropping to the swirl
of the tide below. The fire of the sunset
lit her tall, graceful figure leaning to
the breeze. One hand was to her hair,
the other waving adieu. No fairer figure
of encouragement could men desire who
started on a perilous adventure.
"Good-bye! God keep you both!" So
she cried to us.
We shouted a reply, but I doubt if she
heard it, for at that moment the wind
caught the great red sail on our fore
mast, swinging it across with a thunder
ous Happing that shook the little vesnei
from stem to stern. Iu another momwi
we were rushing forward in pursuit, with
the spray from the bows In our faces and
a white trail of foam marking our path
from the laud.
I do not think that more than ien
minutes had passed from tho u.uii.eui ui
our arrival on the quay, though by my
writing it may seem that I tiavo under
estimated tho time. The Agnes Jao
was, as far as I cou'd judge, about n
mile away to the southward, a distance
which we decreased to barely a thous
and yards before the full strength or trie
growing wind we brought had reached
her. After that, however, wo galneii
very slowly, If at all.
I was never a good sailor, a fact which
tho long rollers soon recalled to my
remembrance. Tho occasional bursts of
spray which flew over us added greatly
to my discomfort, for my clothes, though
warm, were not waterproof. I have al
ways been susceptible of chills, nnd the
prospect of passing tho night in dripping
garments seriously alarmed me. It was,
therefore, with a sense of relief that I
observed Isaac produco some oilskins,
aud boots happily lined with flannel.
Tho seafaring appearance which I as
sumed did not, however, allay my In
ternal sufferings, which soon became
acute. Huddled on the leeward side of
the boat, I watched tho chaso with an
appearauco of Interest which was mero
hypocrisy. To bo sincere, I regarded my
cousin,- who was enjoying a plpo of
strong-smelling tobacco on the windward
side of me, with a more Immedinto en
mity than I felt towards Marnac himself.
Tho sun sank amidst a cloud confla
gration of sullen and thunderous magnifi
cence. The coastline behind us darkened
and faded until tho crests of tho breaking
waves rose ghastly whlto ngaiust the
gloom of tho shrouded land. But for
tunately tho sky above us was still clear,
and a silver crescent of the moon, swing
ing nt an angle ns if the wind had tilted
her, showed us the chase heading south
ward. It was evidently some port In
France for which she pointed. My cousin
bad joined Isaac, who was at the tiller,
and the pair conversed in low tones,
glnnclng frequently to th sxirthwMt.
from which tho wind blew strong and
It was, nccordlng to my r.nembriu.co,
pnBt nine o'clock that tho atemly pres
sure of tho wind failed. In Its nlnce
camo gusts, fierce and uncertain, spneed
with lulls of restless calm. Ignorant ns
I was of sea weather, I began to grow
uneasy. There Boomed a meiinco In tho
dark, 'mysterious wall of cloud to wind
ward, a rampart edged with silver from
the moon. Motionless It hung llko a
heavy curtain that at its rising would re
veal some monstrous spectacle. For tho
first tlmo I realised the Inslgnlficanco
of our boat, its loneliness amidst the hur
rying wastes of the sea, nnd my anxiety
passed into alarm. It was about this
time thnt my nausea suddenly left miv
This was a great relief to me, for I was
well aware that an excess of sea-sickness
may result in n serious prostrntlcui.
I It was in ono of tho lulls 1 have men
! turned thnt ls.iac gave my cousin tho
holm nnd with his man's assistance low
ered the sail on the smaller mast nt tho
' stern which. I believe, is known nautical
ly ns tho jigger. They nlso reefed the
larger canvas on the foremast. luo
, Agnes Jane, which was now not moro
: than four hundred yards away, showed
1 mi ui.M. ,f fnltmvitit- our example.
"Mark Pennyfold must bo mazed,
said Isaac on his return aft. '"E must
have zeen iw were chasln' 'e,,yct 'e gives
wo no chance o' speaking Mm; nnd now
'e be chancing his boat by carrying ou
with that pro-is o' zaii. Plaze to keep thy
hand on the tiller, zur."
Tin. iit Cnrnlshiiiiui rolled forward
! to where I sat. nnd stood, making a hol
low of his hands. A great stillness held
the sea and nir, savo tor mo wnispur
of tho gliding waves.
"The Agnes Jnne, ahoy!"
He drove the words over the black
waters like the blast of a trumpet.
"The Agnes Jane, nhoy!"
Again he called, and this tlmo there
came nn answering voice.
"Help!" It cried tho one word and
was silent. We waited, but that was all.
"It is no good, Treherne," said my
cousin. "They have an ugly customer on
board who does not mean to be taken.
He has his pistol at their heads as llko
ns not. They must take their chance
His words were lost in a stirring noto
like the throbbing of a giant harp-string,
a note that rose to n shriek nnd then
melted into a rattling, drumming ronr,
tho uttermost diapason of tho storm
wind. For some seconds we heeled over,
so thnt I could hnve dipped my face in
the bubbling waters; and then, slowly
gathering way, we shot forward through
the tlyiug spray, with Treherne yelling
to his man in tones that even outsouuded
the squall itself.
We were upon her almost before I re
alized the disaster that had befallen her.
I caught n glimpso of the level line of
timbers about the keel, the red sails
awash in streaks of hissing foam; and
then I saw my cousin lean out and grip
a somethiug in the water. For a mo
ment I thought he would be dragged from
the boat, but Isaac, letting go the tiller,
circled his legs with a pair of muscular
arms and held on like the little bulldog
he was. With three great heaves Gra
den lugged the dripping thing lie held
to the boat's edge; witii a fourth lie
landed it fairly ou board. Tho Agnes
Jane liad goue, and with her tho uufor
tunnto men she, carried savo Marnac
Thus Fate in its own strange manner
had given him to us at last!
Shouting like a madman, I started to
wards the stern, where my cousin was
bending over the huddled body he had
saved. But even ns I did so I saw
a black mass, crested and streaked with
hissing white, rush up from the obscurity
to windward. For a space it seemed to
hang above us, while Isaac yelled as ho
tugged wildly at the tiller. Then, with
a wild roar that drummed in my ears
like the explosion of a mine, it threw It
self upon us, hurling me into the bottom
of the boat, choked, deafened, aud blind
ed. (To be continued.)
Juait ii I'nviir.
The old farmer was denf nnd did not
hoar the steam whistle on tho big tour
ing car. It struck him. The chauffeur
paled nnd the woman shrieked.
"Thanks, mister," chuckled the old
man as lie picked himself up out of the
dust "Come around again sometime."
"But aren't you hurt?" gasped tho
"But why do you say 'Thanks?'"
"Because, mister, that thur jolt un
loosened n mustard plaster on my shoul
der that I have been trying to get off
for tho last week."
Kor HIi.kIi.k Hk.
A ringing trap for hogs Is n necessity
on tunny farms, nnd the uceoiupanylnR
sketch shows u Kood form. Tho frit mo
of trap Is two Inch by four Inch pieces,
1). D. nnd D., hipped nnd bolted nt
corners ns shown, and n tlRht, smooth
Hour. Also side nnd top boards arc
solidly nulled to Inner edge of tho
frame, ns shown, making n strong crnto
from which boards cannot be crowded
off. Rear end Is fitted with slide door
to raise up iib Indlcnted by dotted lino
V. Front end has n door, AA, tnndo
of two thick, strong boards on Inside
cross cleats nt top nnd bottom. A, A,
Is Joined at bottom by two strong
hinges to frame D, and held up when
In use by the Iron clamp F, being plac
ed down over top of door and frame,
D. Door has n central opening B, he
low which are several bolt holes, for
fastening an Iron lever. C. The top of
door also has wide cleat, K, boiled nt
one end with blocks behind to hold
It out from door, so the other end will
form a guide for lever C, which, when
pulled fonvnrd, partially closes open
ing B, nnd firmly holds hog. with head
through the opening. Lever C is fas
tened while In use by a spike nail In
serted as shown. In one of several holes
bored through side cleat nnd door nt
Z. Opening K '3 twelve Inches long nnd
THAI FOU Ul.NQI.VO 11008.
nine and one-half Inches wide at widest
place near lower end, nnd lower end of
opening Is ten Inches - above floor.
Crnte Is four feet two Inches long, two
feet four Inches high, and one foot six
Inches wide,- Inside measure. Plnce
trap squarely with rear end close tip
to hog house door, with lever C thrown
back; raise slide door, drive In a hog
and drop slide door bchlng him, and
he will thrust his head through the hole
B. Pull lever C tight against his neck
and insert spike to hold It there, aud
you can ring with ease a hog weighing
nearly -100 jwunds.
'Will Iteliirn Kurly."
Mr. Rounder (tenderly) Do you re
member, dear, during our courting days
how I used to tell you tho old, old
Mrs. Rounder Yes, nnd you still tell
me tho "old, old story."
Mr. Rounder (In surprise) When,
Mrs. Rounder When you start for
"Yes yes, Maria."
"What are you doing?"
"Reading about tho 'man with tho
muck rake.' "
"Well, you go right In that garden
and let mo see you lie tho man with
tho garden rake and bo quick about It."
JCnxlly Con vlnccd,
"It's tho unexpected that usually hap
pens, you know," said the slow board
er. "I guess that's right," rejoined tho
landlady. "At least I know tho' money
I expected from you last week hasn't
niaterlnll-jed as yet"
Dlggs I understand that Illgglns la
qulto a clever financier.
Biggs Well, ho Isn't Why, that man
never beat anybody out of a cent In his
At tlie IIui-kiiIii Hulc.
Mce," said his wife, proudly, "I
saved 30 cents by coming here to-day,"
"Yes," growled licr husband, "and, I
lost $5 worth of time coming with you
The Selection of Srnl Corn.
There Is no time which Is put In to
better ndvantnge or which fetches a
larger return than that devoted to se
lecting the seed com during tho latter
part of September and the first half of
October. The advantage which seedr
lug the seed ears at this time has over
the ordinary method of selecting at
husking time lies In the fact that a
cnolce of tho earliest maturing cars
can he made, a distinction thnt Is Im
possible' when all of tho crop Is ripe
and ready to husk. For all tho north
half of tho corn bolt that typo of corn
Is best which bears Its cars low on the
stnlk. This means as a rule that such
corn will mature early, and while tho
ears produced may not be quite so
large as those which ono has to reach
above Ids head after they are much
more likely to produco hard corn, which
will keep after It Is put lu tho crib. Tho
shape and depth of kernel nnd form
and typo of enrs nre of very trivial lin
portaiicc ns compared with tho main
question as to whether tho corn Itself
Is of a variety which will mature a
crop In tho latitude In which It Is
flood Yl-ld of Klcfcc.
Ten pounds to tho Heeco Is regarded
largo when It Is an average from year
ling lambs. A correspondent of In
dlana Farmer writes that from a Hock
of 1,000 yearling lambs of McCabo &
Nelson Hocks, of Putnam County, In
diana, 10,000 pounds of n very fine
quality of wool has' been sltearcd this
season, and that tho wool Is very' even
In liber and general condition, showing
thnt the sheep were fed regularly, aud
cared for In a very excellent manner.
This even condition of tho wool Is al
ways a sure sign of regular feeding
and caro lu management and such wool
alwuys brings tho best price.
Chun for Ifiiycocko.
For the benefit of those who nro un
willing to purehaso caps for covering
tho cocks wo wish to say thnt alfalfa,
properly cocked, will shed wator Just
as well as clover In fact, many farm
ers claim that it will shed water ovon
bettor and that It is no moro dlfllcult to
euro than clover In nny season, While
this may bo true, wo urge tho uso of
caps for tho reason that alfalfa is so
much moro vnluablo than clover, nnd a
little extra exponso In tills lino !
money well invested.
lloraot from lloyal AlHhlen.
Ono of tho most Interesting studio
In tho Interstate live stock nnd horse
show held at St. Joseph, Mo, was
found In tho exhibit of shlro horses
from tho royal stables of King Edward
and Lord Rothschild of Sandrlnglmm,
England. St Joseph was fortunnto in
securing thin stable as It had not been
tho Intention to exhibit thu horses this
side or the Atlantic except lu tho king's
dominion, Canada. Louis V. Swift, of
Swift & Co., wn influential in pre
vailing uK)n Mnnngcr Hock, repre
senting King Edwnrd, to exhibit tho
horses, lu two United Htntes shows,
vlr... at tho Intorstato in St. Jo
soph and thu American Royal at
Kansas City. "Our object iu bring
ing tho horses to this sldo of tho
Atlantic was primarily to stimulate In
terest lu tho big slilros with tho Canty
dlans." said Mr. Heck. "Until within
a few years tho shlro lias been too
scarce and high priced for tho general
run of breeders. They nro still high
priced, but aro coming within the range
of general breeding nnd are a profit
able animal to breed for tho big draft
trade." Theso horses nro line speel
mens or tho thoroughbred shlro and aro
attracting much attention and favor
wherever they aro being shown. They
aro all great, heavy Isjucd, thick mus
cled animals whoso very cnrrlngo and
bearing aud spring motion when In ac
tion announce them an wunothlna
above tho ordinary in horso flesh.
1 -J . ii I i m
Ileit Irpnralloii for Wlirnl,
If I could havo my choice of ground
to sow on, says a Pennsylvania farmer,
I would choose a Held where a heavy
clover sod, or where cowpcas had Iwcn
plowed down and potatoes raised tho
present year, using at least 1,500 pound
hlgh-grado fertilizer ou tho potatoes.
The potatoes having been kept clean,
nnd dug in good time, I would not plow
for tho wheat, hut harrow at least four
or live time.", and then drill lu thu
wheat, drilling with it 100 pounds of
good fertilizer, with at least :i jwr con,
quickly available nitrogen, 8 per cent
phosphoric acid nnd (I per cent potash.
Then lu the spring, If It did not start to
grow promptly, I would sow broadcast,
150 pounds nitrate of soda per acre.
A heavy dressing of stable manure will
make a large stand or straw which will
make a large stand of straw which will
not fill well unless one is suro tho
ground contains plenty of phosphoric
acid and potash.
The Ilr lrt.
The pig sty Is nearly always filled
with materials for absorbing manure,
but they arc not cleaned an frequently
as should be J ho case. Iu winter, if
the yard contain absorbents, they be
come soaked during rains, nnd are dis
agreeable locations for pigs. Thu pig
prefers a dry location, ns It suffers se
verely on damp, cold days. The ma
terials In the pig sties will bo of moro
service If added to tho manure heap
and a plentiful supply of cut straw
thrown Into tho yard In Its (dace. Tho
covered shed, or sleeping .quarters,
should bo littered a foot deep with cut
straw, which may bo thrown Into tho
yard after being used, but tho yard
should nlways lw cleaned out after a
rain aud dry material then ndded.
Ilonieiiutdn I'omI Driver,
Tho construction of this post driver
can be easily taken from tho lliustrn-
NKW I'OHT imtVKIU
tlon. It can bo made to work by man
or horso power. If man jiower only,
uso ono pulley. This can bo made dur
ing tho winter months and bo ready
for spring fencing.
CImm-kl .MitUliiM' (Jnnlciilmr.
Clieose-maktug has been shown by
recent bacterial research to bo a sort
of gardening mi Inverted gardening,
In which tho plants aro grown for tho
sake of modifying tho soli. Tho pe
culiar qualities aud llavors of tho dif
ferent cheeses. havo been proved to bo
duo to the growth of various species
of bacteria and molds lu them, And it
has been found possible to produco tho
flavor of tho reijutred chcoso from tin
milk of any locality by Introducing thil
appropriate plants. In a recent paper,
for example, U. Oorlnl shows that tho
familiar red aud green patches which
characterize Gorgonzola elieeso nro the
combined work of a special mold, and a
species of bacillus. Thcso organisms
aro Introduced as tho result of artificial
punctures, lnitdo In tho process of man
ufacture. Price Hurt Value,
The price of tho cow does not Indi
cate her valuo as n producer. Gilt
edged butter is something that depends
on how it is mado, Tho cow gives tho
milk, but upon tho management of tho
milk, cream and buttor depends the
-". tlllllll tlA Al
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limit' .!..,.. vu
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iiu All eil litm m ti. .
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tlon ("Old ih,.uJ?...
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it i.i m
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provon msriaai; tKtum
ent to tort Meihur.
JBo- Confederate rtaom
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land two trtekt....!Ii!Mi
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patented by Timbr..,,0.
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1600 Illaek Friday.
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1871 I)Iatrom fire In Tl
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3831 Chester A. Artbu to
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