Image provided by: Aurora Colony Historical Society; Aurora, OR
About The Aurora borealis. (Aurora, Or.) 19??-1909 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 31, 1908)
Of those) corpuscles In your blood
that have been called
Soldier," la to fight for you
against the disease cerms that
constantly endanger your health.
These corpuscles are made
healthy and strong by the use of
This medicine is a combination of
more than 'M different remedial agents
in proportions and by s proceM known
only to ourselves and it haa fur thirty
years been constantly proving its worth.
Ho substitute, none "Just-aa-good."
"Th!nk." auld tbe optimist, "of bow
civilisation baa progressed alius tht
terrors of tha Roman areua."
"Tea," answered Slrua Baker. "Now
adays when we're looking for thrills
we go to a little irnde grouud aud
watch aouie aviator risk hla Ufa on
short turns. H Wanhlngtou Star.
Haa HIM "later.
"A llttl lea ooisa. Miaa Clare. If yon
1ese,M said tb bookkaepvr. "Convarae,
ties Isn't naeaaaarj wbta ther is work
That only ahows. Mr. AdJmup."
snapped tb typewriter irl. "tbit you'v
rr rad tb hiatory of tb tower of
Only On "BROMO QUININE"
Tnat U LAXATIVE BKOMO UIMNINR. Look
tor tha airnatura of E. W. GKOVE. L'aad tha
world aver to Cur a Cold In Ona Day. 25c.
Tb littla trarelins man looked admir
ingly at tb big trawling insn.
"tie!" b Mid. "You sHl Corllaa n
glnea, don't you?" .
"Na," aoiwered tb big man. "I'm ao
agent for a naedle factory. What's your
llnT Completion powder?"
"Not eiactly," said the little man. "I
build auapenaioo bridges."
O, (hera II.
Tber waa a fair maiden named Jen.
Who dreamed abe'd been changed to a
It wasn't ker habit
To eat a welsh rabbit.
And afc nfr did eat on again.
Taos Dear KrlraSe,
Nas I always know when Jack Is at
tb front door. II gives Juat on littlt
Fan Tea Just like that one on your
Algy Myrtle, what ar your objections
to marrying mat
Myrti I bsT only one objection,
Algy. I'd bar to live with you.
"That stocky looking man over then
one killed a man with one punch."
"What is Its a pugilist or a bar
tender?" Tee Math fas lllaa.
"Yrs," said the thin party, "I'm gr
Ing to change my hoarding place. Thonc
three-coura dinnera are too mufh fir
my digestive apparatus."
"Three course dinner!" exclaimed hla
friend. "Of what do they consist?"
"Napkins, Ice water and toothpicks."
was the reply.
A Holiday Suggestion.
The best Rift is not always the one
that costs the most money. It' the
thing that strikes a need, that's appro
priate and appeals to Rnd taste that
makes the liiKKest hit. I'or a woman
of domestic taste here's a happy
A new book of exceptional recipes
by Mrs. Janet McKenzie Hill, of the
Hoston conking school, has just ap
peared, under the title "The Cook's
Honk." It is a selection of ho of the
choicest creations of this eminent au
thority. The idea is to present in
compact form a number of delicious
dishes, cakes and pastries fit for those
special occasions when the housewife
is anx'ous to make her best impres
sion, livery recipe is a gem, and the
book contains in addition a fund of
valuable household information. "The
Cook's Book" is elegantly gotten up,
printed on finest plate paper and pro
fusely illustrated with beautiful half
tones and colored engravings.
"If you would like "The Cook's
Hook" for yourself or a friend, secure
a single certificate from a 23-cent can
of K. C. baking powder. Mail it with
our address and this article to Dept.
4.S, Jacques Mfg Co., Chicago, and it
will be sent free. You will be delight
ed with K. C. baking powder. It is
guaranteed to pleae you or money
refunded. You will agree that "The
Cook's Hook" would be cheap at a
dollar, and remember you get it free
of all cost. Take advantage of this
special offer at once, while it is good,
even if ou are not out of baking pow
der. K. C. baking powder will keep
its strength for several years if neces
"Did you know that If all th aalt Is
the ovan wer gathered into on solid
body it would ciak a cub measuring BOO
mile each way?
"No, but I don't doubt it. Who haa
figured it out?"
"Nobody. I was Just trying to find out
hew big a li you would swsllow."
Teraray Wrott You told Dora Hop
that you bad rafusad m at least half a
dosrt times. What a whopparl
Iotte Uupb It waaa't a whopper,
either. lvn't you rmrebr that yeu
trcpo4 U at ail time last Thursday
Aerva lk flaakparS Faaea.
Woman with tb Sua Bonnet If any
tody asks at what I know about you I
snail tell 'era th exact truth.
Woman with tha Gingham Apron II
you do. Mag Tsrhins. aa aur aa I'm
atandia' her I'll eue you for alanJerl
Cesale. 411 (la th penitentiary for
Stealing) I as fr Trur. Wher ar
Coarict 41 (serving a terca for per
hry) las from r Fa la Raw, 1
IDAHO R.NCItlR VERY SUCCESSFUL
D. C. Mullen, of Nampa, fells How
He Started Illustrates Many
The following article, by D. C. Mul
len, of Nampa, Idaho, is one of three
contributions to the Boise Capital
News made by that gentleman, who is
a rancher near Nampa:
The editor of the Capital News hav
ing kindly encouraged me to write a
little more on the subject of sheep on
the farm, I will try to give a few fig
ures on what 1 have done in a small
way. These articles are not written
for entertainment, but are strictly for
business. My sheep are lambing now,
and 1 have but little for anything
but business. Work on the farm at
any time is anything but a lazy man's
job, but winter finds us with the most
spare time, and 1 like to have the
lambs come early, so 1 can give them
The one time that you must look
after sheep is in lambing. If weather
is cold they may chill to death; occa
sionally a mother will not own her
lamb, and in case of twins you must
see they keep together at first. We
have little pens to put them in, where
there are twins or mothers are in
clined to leave them. However, they
are generally the best of mothers, and
grieve over their dead lambs in a way
to make your heart ache. On the
rJnch there are none of the dreadful
cries of starving orphans that you
hear one the range. My first sheep
was one of these orphans. We made
one visit to the lambing ground, and
that was all 1 ever wanted. 1 can
hear those cries yet. and the time will
come when such things will not be
tolerated. There will be laws to
cover this, just as there is for feeding
aud watering stock in shipping. These
orphan losses in a financial way are
also favorable to ranch sheep. Ve al
ways have a few for some unavoidable
reason, but we raise them on cow's
milk like a calf. Kangcmen tell me it
is better to have lambs some later, so
tliev will have green grass to eat, and
that they do better. We do not find
it so. The lambs will begin to nibble
at the hay when three or four days
old, and soon eit as '.veil as their
mothers. They are all started and
care for themselves when spring woik
is on, when most farmers are worked
to death. The rangrmen forget that
when they are lambing that is all they
have to do, while a farmer has many
other things to nttenj tr
I find in nearly every way that
sheep on the ranch and range are en
tirely different buinesses. The range
man. from a money point of view, just
lets his orphans die, loses stray sheep
in the bruh without bothering about
it. and the sick must get well them
selves or die. Hut such methods u
the ranch would be a disgrace Wc
will expect to keep a better grade, or
even pure brcds, and so cannot afford
such losses. Here is where 1 sutlered.
When I started in on sheep, only one
man that 1 knew of was handling them
on the ranch, and I had no one to ask
advice of when in trouble except the
range man, and all he knew was to
let them die. I could do that without
any help, so just had to blunder along
reading all I could fin J in papers on
the subject and studying my own.
I forgot to say how little I knew of
stock, and of farm work except what
I had read, until I came to the ranch
here eight years ago. I scarcely knew
a sheep when I saw one, so it is very
evident if I could make it pay at all
that any farmer raised to the business
ought to make a big thing of it. Dis
cussions on sheep in the papets have
been a great help to me, and may we
hope these lines on my mistakes may
help some other farmer from going
the same rough road. Let us consult
together and profit by others' mis
takes. Sheep Vary.
Before I give my figures I would
like to say that my sheep are the ordi
nary scrub, range sheep, that I have
picked tip anywhere from one to half
a dozen. They are all sizes, and coarse
and fine wool of all grades. The one
trouble in getting started on the ranch
is that range men don't want to sell a
hundred or two, so you have to pick
them up wherever you can. So mine
are in no way a selected lot. This
simply emphasizes what 1 said above
about my making any profit. Pure
bred sheep or good grades, like any
other stock, will pay better than
scrubs, and I can say right here I
don't intend to always have scrubs;
but they proved both cheap and profit
able, and are especially good to prac
tice on, for a beginner is bound to
lose more or less, and, in fact, any one
in stock must expect some losses.
I will only give my last three years"
1905 Average fleece. 10 co'inds. at
13k. $1 53.
1906 Average fleece, 7 pounds, at
20c, $1 40.
1907 Average fleece, 6) pounds, at
This is a bad showing, as every year
my average was lower, but let me ex
plain. In my sheep were all good
ewes, only one old range sheep in tbe
lot, and that sheared 4 i pounds. They
averaged iust a trifle less than 10
pounds. The next year I made a ba i
break buying some old range pelters.
I figured that the wool and lamb
would pay the bill and would not
count the old sheep anything. Hut it
didn't pan out. They only sheared 4
and 4i pounds, and some died, more
Tee Mr. Dumley's Juat the mean
eat man. He told no last eenlng he'd
teach me how to whistle If I'd pucker
op my lips
Jews Ob, that old scheme! Then be
kissed you, eh?
Tees-No, the stupid thing! He dlda't
Mas me at all. ITUladelphla Press,
Tbe peoi' always catch It; the
poor man says "the people anub him" ;
the rkb man ays "the people are
had no Iambs, snd what lambs there
were did not amount to anything.
These old pelters eviJently came west
in the 'oos, and it makes me swear like
sixty when 1 think of them. It was a
b.ul deal, and no farmer should buy
one at any price. An old, worn-out
range sheep is the nearest thing to
nothing at all there is on earth.
Result on Lambs.
There were also a number of lambs
about a year old or less. This brought
mv average down to seven pounds.
The next year was the same, only 1
lots more young lambs. My propor
tion of very young and very old was
away above the average, so it dropped
to til pounds. This is just the aver
age sheep fleece in the United States,
Idaho going a trifle better. I can say
right here that good, fair, coarse-wool
mutton sheep will slyar close to 10
In l'J3 and 1907 my wool was sold
to a hide buyur, who made several
cents a pound on it without doubt. In
1906 is was sold direct to a wool
The lambs fur these three years are
1H03 Lambs f2.30, wool $1.35, $4 03.
1J0C Lambs $2.73. wool $1.40, $4.13.
inn? Lambs $:i.fo. wool $1 24, $4.24.
The lamb were sold to local butch
ers in Nampa and ll"ie, and weighed
from 75 to loo pounds. The average
income for three years was $4 15, or
call it $4 even up. This is counting
lambs at 100 per cent increase; it
wilj average cloe to that with care.
This does not count losses of ewes, of
which there will be an occasional one.
Now, wc find we can pasture 13
sheep on an acre, and one acre of al
falfa, counting four tons of hay to
acre, will winter 20 hcep, and this
hay land will also furnish pasture in
the spring while regular pasture is
getting a start, and also in the fall.
These two acres, one of hay and one
of pasture, will keep an average of
10), or say 10, sheep the whole year,
or eight to each acre, and an income
of $4 each sheep makes $-2 income
Another thing, these sheep harvest
their own crop on three out of every
five acres. Now, every farmer knows
it costs good money and lots of sweat
to put hay in the Vack.
One of the strongest points in sheep
raising is they are so little work or
tremble most of the time. For about
eight months thev will run on pasture.
You only have to kee i a little water
running and corral them at night.
When evening comes mine are all in
or close by, and all there is to do is
shut the gate and open it in the morn
ing. Lven this is tmt necessary if you
have a coyote -tight fence, but we
sleep better when they are corralled,
aud most of tlieiv like to go into their
In winter a farmer has only to feed
them hay, when they have to be fed,
and out- when lambing has he really
to give them much work; but still they
are always under his rye to see that
everything is going right.
Revenue From Wool.
People say sheep and wool have
been away up and you can't make such
returns very long.
Well. Kt us see. I sold my last
wool for 19 cents. This same farm
wool in Ohio brought 30 cents. We
shoull gel the same, less freight, or
20 or 2S cents, instead of 19, and we
will get it when enough farmers raise
sheep so it will be worth while for
wool buyers to look it up. As long as
we have only a few hundred or thou
sand pounds scattered all over the
Country, we will have to be content
with the best range prices. The same
holds true of lambs. My lambs, if I
had enough to ship to Chicago, would
have brought me fruni $4 to $0 net
last year instead of $1 With plenty
of sheep on the farms, buyers would
be here every mouth, taking all the
lambs ready to go, at prices away
above local, or the farmers could pool
and ship themselves and get full re
turns. The more that go into it the
better, so you see I am working for
my own interests as well as neigh
bors' in this discussion. If wc can
ship east, prices can drop 30 per cent
and still we can make good money, or
we can even cut the prices I got right
in half and still make more money
than selling hay at $4 in stack. I sell
my hay to my own ihecp at $8 per ton
and they gather three-fifths of the
Q. I saw a 'dynamite thawer the othri
day consisting of a rack upon which the
sticks of dynamite were placed, and
underneath the rack was a pan of water
heated ly candle flames; the steam given
off by the water upon boiling served
to thaw the powder. Is the above ap
paratus a safe arrangement'
A. No; mure or lisa nitroglycerin el
udes from the cartridges when they aro
heated and this drops into the pan be
neath. If, as may easily happen, the
water boils away, the nitroglycerin in
the bottom of the pan is subjected to
the full heat of the candle flame and
may easily explode. This type of
thawer waa the cause of an explosion
In the 1'oeur d'Alcne district last
Christmas time F. 8. Thomson, Wash
ington State College, Pullman.
Q. A couple of neighbors and myself
intend to buy a bull, the dam of w'bich
I understand has been troubled with
milk fever. Is it likely that the progeny
of this bul! would be similarly troubled f
Should we have t!.e bull examined rela
tive to his health before buying!
A. I do not think that because the
darn of the bul! yn expect to buy had
the milk fever that his calves are lia
ble to this disoas, aa we have not as
yet recognized it s transmissible
disease. Jt is not sife to buy aa ani
mal unless it has been tested by s relia
ble veterinarian and found to be free
from tuberculosis. Washington Stat
Nice Old Oeut My boy, don't you
know It's wrong to smoke cigarette?
Small boy Yeeair.
N. 0. Q. Then why do you persist
la doing It?
Email Boy I slu't peIstla'; mj
pa'll feel so bad about It that he won't
lick me fer gtdn swlmmtn' this sfter
noon. Toledo Wade.
The man who Is the true friend of
the penyie Is arrer the one who ;ends
the iLoat time telling them shout 1L
OF BEEF PACKERS
District Attorney Sims Declares Aim
of Present Inquiry.
Possible Existence of Pries Agree
ment to Be Looked Into ss Well
ss Shipping Rates Great Secrecy
Being Maintained by Covernmei t
Chicago, Dec. 20. Nothing less
than a complete exposure of the meth
ods of the beef trust is contemplated
by District Attorney Sims in the pres
ent grand jury investigation which is
being carried out with the aid of spe
cial agents of the interstate commerce
It developed today that, in addition
to the inquiry in regard to shipping
rates and possible rebates, to which
the work of the interstate commerce
commission and its agents is confined,
a number of secret service operatives,
who work directly under the depart
ment of justice, have been looking
into another phase of the packing in
dustry. These officials have been trying to
determine whether tacit agreements
between packers as to the fixing of
prices and the division of territory for
distribution have been in systematized
operation. The sweeping nature of
the inquiry was indicated today in the
first positive statement made by Mr.
Sims since the investigation started.
"This is no mere fishing expedition,
as has been said by some critics of
the department," declared the district
attorney. "We know what we are go
ing after, if wc are not permitted by
the nature of the inquiry to state what
it is. We are now merely starting a
little case, in which packers or rail
roads arc concerned in the hope that
we can unearth some information
which would be of value or be useful
as a basis for a new and more exten
sive investigation. There is nothing
vague or indefinite about this inquiry,
and it has a purpose which I am not
permitted to disclose."
RAILROADS FOR OREGON. -
Competition Forces Harriman to Con
sider New Lines.
Chicago, Dec. 20. Oregon bid fair
soon to come into its own with respect
to transportation facilities. Alarmed
over the activity of other railroad cor
porations in surveying and construct
ing lines of road through various por
tions of the Pacific Northwest, -.d-ward
II. Harriman and his aids have
decided actively to occupy all of the
territory in the Northwest which bids
fair to become of value from a traffic
Plans have been perfected by Mr.
Harriman for the construction of be
tween 750 and 10)0 miles of ratlmad
in the Stite of Oregon alone, and that
surveys have been ordered of a' great
deal of territory which is now without
means of transportation.
Julius Kruttschnitt. director of main
tenance and rperatmn for the Harri
man lines, and ) D Isaacs, consulting
engineer for Mr. Harriman. have re
cently returned from New York,
where these plans were perfected. It
is admitted by the Chicago officials
that there are such plans,
JOHN BULL NOT SO MERRY.
Christmas in England .is Marred by
London, Dec 20 The dark side of
the Knglish Christmas is the great
number of unemployed. ?nd the dis
tressing prevalence i'f destitute and
suffering. This is seen principally in
London and at Glasgow, and at other
shipbuilding centers, where shipbuild
er are out of work.
A small band of shabbily dressed,
miserable looking unemployed per.ni
have paraded fashionable streets lur
ing the past week, threading their
way among the crowds of Christmas
shoppers. The police accompanied the
band as it marched, in order to pre
vent disturbances. Its motto showed,
'Wc want work."
More than 1im homeless men as
sembled on the James embankment at
midnight to get Salvation Army tick
ets for beds. The newspapers daily
record cases of men being sentenced
to imprisonment for stealing food who
have families suffering from want.
New Canadian Coal Fields.
Vancouver, H. C, Dec. 23 Henry
Hewitt, the Tacoma smelting man,
has acquired coal mining rights in
Graham island, one of the Queen
Charlotte group. Immensely valua
ble coal deposits have been discov
ered there and an application for a
charter for building railroads and
steamship wharves and for the gen
eral carrying on of business is ad
vertised to be made at the next meet
ing of the British Columbia legisla
ture. Indications arc that the mines
will far exceed in value the famous
Wreckers Throw Switch.
Hillsd.de. Mich., Dec. 20. Instead
of a broken flange, it is reported here
today that a tunnel switch was the
cause of the derailment last night near
Pleasant Lake. Ind.. of a Lake Shore
pasenger train, in which about .10 per
sons were injured, one poibly fa
tally. I 3 a'so said here that there
are suspicions that it may have been
misplaced by members of the gang
which have been robbing safe recent
ly in this section of the country.
Oklahoma 1 own Burrs.
OUahr.ma City. O! la . Dec. 26
Virturaily the entire business section
of Kavia. Okla. a town of 1200 inhab
itants in Joinston county w wiped
out yesterday bv fire, the loss aggre
gating about j3,0o0.
bespeak itnproding penl. Coiulaiii couching KnUtc aikj iuiiiaie th
luiwi. invuuij lK ia2 n etUil oi deadijr iea. IWs Cut aoodtcs
and heal, lha in3roed wdacr. clean the clogged ai paJMjr and
l l V" Tk fc d M -'a f-4 IWt Cua baa
held the conLiroa ol people every Let U-T century. No mattes
now "iou aj.d oUtmate th natuie of tour cold. x Low eiacy rriue.
die have fVd. you ca La coauKd Ly a lX irul that lL Jtl ia
medy 1 4f tkh cooditiooa is
A Maiaa TrS.
Once ujxu n tlai l,.Yo:f M,r.ir
met a Poston r,u In tliut t..wu
whom he had not -u fr a Xout it-rlud
- ,r ji'u ; u urrf bave i
you been? sum Ilopr la til h-arty
way, goving the x.w York pruuumU
tlon to the word "ti u."
"Pleaxe don't Uy t in.' hut -ls-n.'"
pleudcd the llosti.n p-r. n. p.'ahitlrrly
"Sorry, hut I eun t." pVaded the t.l
fellow. "I nt'ver l.d a h-nn lu ui..
mouth In my llf', ua ru la ltou."
The Bohemia u. N
Mother will ad Mr. Wioaiuw'a S-'th:a
Syrup lt lx-B rm?J v uaa M lit. tj ku
Accounting I a ik aiaa.
I)o you reuit'inU r tLit f'at you sold
me yesterday nftcru.xiu?" a-Id th uuu
euterlng the hat at.re.
"Very well, sir," r p!l-d tlje !eri.
"Well, when ! g,,t Lai I fui.4 It
tos miiull for ine."
"I suppose you ili.ln't grt hiij uutli
morning." Yonk. ra PtatrMnsi.
CJTC tt. V It 111' l)r .. 1....
IllJuitly car I., , , im fmm K
Morwr. Knl for MEI 11 M I, .1 . t ti.
Lt. H. U. aUiiws Ld., sa tKt M . I s . i.4. I
Th I tlalaU.
The fiery oratur pradu-tina; that
the hank euarantjr . t., m wu:J .a )t.
in spite of everything.
"Hut can you g-.arant- t!.t tta a'ot
n-a'-liinc will uVlitrr tti mtuk of thrinj
JUUi!" uYimilltlt'd b a li'arrra.
t'omplftely nou .: .!.-. I, ha tfcBd th
subject. C'hieairo Trit nii.
Oh, Me, ! i.a, M rraaf
"Funny thing aW.t a su.iuo."
"She'll scream at s rsi..e. yet tMt
turn s hair over s drr.,Ujirr bi'.i
that make her butt.an.l tr;h tLat
ter." Lioston Trar.wrti t.
Elderly IMati.r-I: r..!l. . 4 fnm
wear audi a mop of ba.r on oir t.
ICeginald I brlunf ta a rub f''.!l
HIV.'AIUI n. Pritto. ;
1. aui, II ; I. -!.,, . f ...
I t'l. 1 1. tni.:. - X ...... ..... a .4
fu .1 r ' II I IN-Pt Mil ( . . . 4 .... , 4 I
w. rb. vtHlcllfAL 1 M-iwl ,0 S.
Tfe-ra' nt'hina ' rmti.l r.
Oii u mii. .1 n. w k M-.t
-S on thr l a 11 r 1 -i -1
rir. Wa will rt I iw.otw. v. !
U-' taring; ni ,. .f , t,.,!.,
ln raUat. n4 u ur tama a wial
AND PRIMING CO.
OUT OF DOOR ViVJRKERS
Ken who nrol S?od .
lor a rainy cay.- wJI J
una me yrrt. en v 'j
comforl end fretorv". r-
w bocily movexcnl
E.ery gormenl teonrva t
the -af of th hV lJ
No, 1 OS
Tfir.: wriiliif ta al varUaawe ylaa
f 1 u
jRE$CEN I Ess-Phosphate
e cx do til
' f" '
UIMH1 I )! (. II
Jaa Uala'i Ua 1 krr.
l taima' l-v thus, Nain-y," a
gmd old Sivt-Lir.au Mailt d. "Ye're too
au!l to work au' je cmiiM.u' li la the
almhu. ;iu I it!. se nuuu marry
auitLer lii.iu. wua'il'kttp ) lu comfort
lu jer au!d ae."
"Nay. l ay. Au!y." anwTd the fxl
lu- "I could !' d nultlier man,
fT wUat wad 1 dj w f two liuVmnd lu
ln-aiMir Ai:dy ii-'lrrvd ng ovr
I hi; but auddt-idy I.! f .! hi l,'!itcud.
-I ha It. Naihyr h rl.-l "Te
Vn auld JoL.u (."l-u..-ii? Ilea a kind
'iijii, tut h U tia' a LHvjiWr o' th
v rs. lie lik )r. N inry. au' gt a'U
uurry Llm. 'twill t all the same la
'irat-u J. liiiB rut ttiristlan."
r:LXS CURED IN TO ! DATS
F KID OlMMt.Sr a auaiaiiiaxi u cut ana
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HAVE YOU EVER USED
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rORTLIND RICE MILLING COMPANY
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l IHUR INTIKR fRriWN. tlkliXJK AM TLATB
WORK IN A DAY. f MrrMry. TOSITIVELY PA1NLESH
fcTRAr-riN; I KKE hti plat or t.lpa ara Hn
WE ftf.MOVK 1IIK MST SENSITIVE TEETH AND
RIX)T WITHOUT -"IE I.F.AfT PAIN. NO STLI'ENTS;
no anOTtamtr-uut PrtCIAUSTS. who do tha Bat aciaa
W and can-lul .
WISE DLMAL COMPANY, INC
Pr. W. A. W mm. Vrr . 71 team In rurtland. SooonJ rWar
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