page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
JULY CROP REPORT,
?The Highest July Report in Several
Ycart-Promikng Protpeets Through
out Vie Country,
r '- ,
iv a tfnr vnTOS. J ul v 1 5.-The: fol-
lowing statiment of the condition of
the cotton, corn and wheat crops,jwas
Issued by the department of jagrijeui-
- COTTON. '
Return to this department show
n increase in the condition of cotton
since the June report. The condition
is reportecl at an average of one hun
dred, being the-highest reported in
Jul for several years. The following
nre reports, by States ; Forty-five
counties in North Carolina average
J01 ; 19 counties Jn South Carolina
Average 99; 70 counties in Georgia
average 97; 16 counties in ; Florida
overage 92; 31 counties in Alabama
x Average 93; 40 counties in Mississippi
average 99; 16 counties in Louisiana
average 96; 71 counties in Texas
' average 111; 33 counties in Arkansas
average 104; 23 counties in Tennessee
: average 103. There are some com
plaints of drought in North Carolina
and South Carolina, and of too much
rain in Mississippi. Insect injuries
are not reported to any extent.
1 . COR.V.
The increase in the area planted in
'corn is owe per cent, over that of last
; year. The average condition of the
crop for the whole country is the
'hignest for many .years, and is one
hundred, being seven per cent, more
than last year at the same time. There
are some complaints of drought in the
i South Atlantic States, while in the
Valley of the Mississippi and those
States north of the Ohio -river there
is complaint of too much rain. The
pacific States report very bigh con
The general average of winter
wheat July 1st, 1880, was 65 against
01 on July 1st, 1870. It improved
I slightly duriug Juue. The whole
South falls off nearly a fouth, but the
- heavy winter wheat region north of
; the Ohio river rules high at 98. The
jiiddle States are three per cent.,
about the average, and the! Pacific
four per cent. West of the Missis
aippi, the crop averages 84 i against
81) last year. Spring wheat averages
BI, the same as in July,. 1879. This
.'shows a decline, in . June, when the
overage was 97. The New Eng
land States average 99, the Midd le
'States 93, and those north of the
'Ohio average 96. West of the Mis-
. "oiPeiPDI It 111 lln ! ' AA
Minnesota being 101, while Nebraska
'alls ; to 62. Iowa stands at 91. On
toe Pacific coast California reports 96.
Hot to be Weatherwise.
tJohh H. Tice, the weather prophet
of St. Louis, gives the followihg
directions to those who aspire to be
As' everybody Is interested in the
weather so each one should qualify
himself or herself to read the sky,
and to interpret the meaning of the
winds, sky and clouds.
An intensely blue and serene sky
Indicates heavy rains and ' severe
storms in Xrom twelve to forty-eight
hours. A gray, haiy sky indicates a
continuous dry and - generally hot
A southeast wind indicates' the ex
istence of a low barometer, if not a
storm centre in theT north west. The
aspects of the sky and clouds will
Nil whether it means mischief or not.
An almost immediate cessation of rain
taay be expected as soon as the north
west wind sets in. It matters not what
K the -aspects are when the wind sets
In ; fair weather will ensue it, and
continue from three to four day. The
passage of a storm centre from the
gulf and southeastward of our locality
is a partial exception only so far that
it clears off more tardily. i j
There are really but two primary
kinds namely, (1) those that float at a
.great height above the earth's surface,
and (2) those thai float low. Those that
float high, say from six to nine miles,
are of a fibrous and gauzy structure ;
they are hence called cirrus, that is
hair or tuft clouds. The clouds that
orn in the lower strata of the at
mosphere, say from one to three miles
above the earth, are irregular in
"ttracture, and of a more or less noda
Jar form. They are called the cumn
lus that is, the heap or pile cloud.
While the-cirrus remains; nebnlar
Sn structure and indistinctly; defined
against the sky no "rain need be ex.
?peeted. the low barometer,
: , . ;'ueior,
bowery they develop by accretion,!
become smooth and compact in struc
ture arii much enlarged in volume.
They now sink lower and become
sharply defined against the blue sky
Rain may be now expected, specially
if they unite with the cumulous form
ing the nimbus or raincloud. If the
cirrus,. instead of forming the nimbus
reascends, it dissipates, and no rain
need be expected until it lowers again,
which generally is in twenty-four
hours. ; j
j A Biisy Family.
A case of assault and battery, in
which farmers' sons were plaintiff and
defendant respectively, was on trial
injustice Alley yesterday, and the
plaintiff's lawyer wasvery anxious
to make out that the defendant's
family must have seen the fight which
took place just outside the kitchen
door. The defendant's mother being
on the stand the lawyer began :
' Well, where were you when the
first blow was struck V
'Down cellar skimming milk and
tying cloths over my preserve jars,'
she replied. j
'Where was your husband?'
'He was in the barn mending bar
ness and greasing the wagon.'
Where was your daughter Sarah ?'
'Sarah; was in the north bedroom
changing the pillow-cases on the spare
bed j j
'And where was Jane ?'
Mane? She had run -over to
neighbor 8 to borrow someoffee and a
'Lets seel Havn tyon a sister
living with you ?'
'Yes, sir. She was sewing carpet
rags up stairs.' j
'Ah ! she was? Yon have a young
er son named Charles, havn't you ?'
'Yes, sir, and he was salting the
'Just so. Yon are a very busy,
family, I see. I suppose even the
dog was very busy just at this parti
x es, str ne was. via nose was
down at 'the gate looking towards
Detroit forone-horse lawyers-!'
That closed her testimony and set
tied him more thaii a foot. Detroit
An English lady, having been task
ed as to the propriety of attend ing oti
Sunday an exhibition of Bible fpic
tufes, replied with an illustration
which illuminates a wide range of du
ties. She said :
Along the South i Downs are two
paths, one a very few inches from the
edge of the cliff, another about two
yards off. Many have walked, and
walked safely, along the first ipath,
but it was dangerous. ,
One step to the left, and they would
have fallen, perhaps, several hundred
feet in the sea below; or, if a piece of
loose rock suddenly j separated from
the other parts, it would have carried
the person who chanced to be tread
ing it, down, down with it, into the
Many, too, andI am among them,
have trodden the path farther in ; we
had as pleasant a view, with this great
distinctionjirbhi the more danger-loving
passengers, ice were safe ; if we
took jl step to the left, we were still on
solid ground if the edge were jagged,
or evena huge mass of rock fell, we
only saw nnevenness, or felt a slight
A iist 'of wind could not hurl us
over, rteither would sudden giddiness
send uV rolling down the precipice.
Which path was best, was wisest,
was West ? "The last," you ay ?
Yet-both have been walked .without
I 'do not lay down a rale that every
one would be doing wrong in going
toaee a collection of pictures illustrat
ing the Bible on Sunday, but I do say
there is a South Down called Sunday;
it is high above the six miles of the
country surrounding it; along the
edge is written : f Remember the
Sabbath day to keep it holy."
There are two, paths, one called "re
ligious pleasure," the other, "hours
for God alone." Which is the hap
piest, the safest, the wisest, the best?
J osk Billings' Philosophy.
Az a general things, thoze who de
serve good luk the least, prav the
loudest for it.
M dear boy, selekt yure bnzzum
friend with great caushun, onceselek-
ted endorse him with yure bottom
Beaus seldum fall
c - i
Ml lllV. but wliPn
they do, they are spi
te for ennv kw.
uiar birxness. X
,. ICaM, a whUtcTedoce all
. .. a
to the same level, and a veryUow lev-
el.at that.1- U, .
4 Good i mm ita tors -are even more
skarse than originals are. :
I think I had rather Ifv in a big
cittv, and be unknown, than exist in
a village, obliged to.kuo evry boddy,
or be suspekted bi them.
I kan trace all oy mi bad luk to
bad management, and: I guess others
kan, if they will be az honest az I am
about it. ! !
Laming iz eazy -ertuff to acquire,
wisdum cums slo, btit'sticketh to the
If yer expekt to suckced in this life
yer must make the world think that
yer are at work for them, and not
You may find very plain looking
coquets, but who ever saw a hansum
Life is raeazured bi deeds, not years,
menny a man haz lived to be juinety,
and left nothing behind but an obitu
Men luv for the novelty ov the
thing,, woman luvs bekauze she kant
Thare iz this excuse for luxury, all
luxury kost money, and some one
reaps the advantage. '
The man who kant laff is an ani
mal, and the one who won't iz a devil.
A festive old man iz a burlesque on
all kinds of levity.
y Fashion like every thing else, re
peats itself. What iz new now, haz
been new menny times before, and
will be again.
Splicing: the Ladder,
One night the large and splendid
Sailor's Home in Liverpool was on
fireand a vast multitude of people
gathered to witness the conflagration.
The fury of the flames could not be
checked. It was supposed that all
the inmates had - left the burning
building. Presently, however, two
poor fellows were seen -stretching
their arms from an upper window,
and were shouting for help. What
could be done to save them ?
A stout marine from a man-of-war
lying in the .river said, "Give me a
long ladder, and I will try it."
He mounted the ladder. It wa? too
hort to reach the window. 'Pass me
up a small ladder !' he shouted.
It was done. LvCn that did not
reach to the arms stretched frantiral
ly out of the window. The brave
marine was not to be -bulked. H
lifted the short ladder to his shoul
ders, and, holding on by a casement,
he brought the upper rounds within
reach of the two men, who were al
ready scorched by the flames.
Out of the window they clambered,
and creeping down over the sturdy
marine, they reached the pavement
amid the loud hurrahs of the multi
It was a noble' deed, and teaches a
noble lesson. It teaches us that when
we want to do good service to others
we must add our own length to the
length of the ladder.
Harry Norton aw -that "hrs fellow-
clerk, Warren Proctor, was becoming
a hard smoker and a hard drinker,
although he was only 16 years old.
When he urged him to stop smoking
and drinking Warren replied :
'Why, you sometimes take a cigar
and a glass of wine yourself.'
'If you will sign a pledge never to
smoke a cigar " or touch a crlass of
liquor I will do the same,' was the
The bargain was made, aud Harry
saved his friend by adding the length
of his own example to the length of
A widow lady near me was suffer
ing from sickness and poverty. Her
daughter, a delicate, refined girl, said
to herself, 'My mother must be taken
care of; I'll advertise for a place as a
She did so. A rich man saw the
advertisement,!, determining that
the brave girl should not undertake
that, he procured her a situation as
secretary in an institution where she
gets $600 a year. An unselfish daugh
ter thus brought relief to a suffering
mother. She spliced the ladder with
her own self-denying exertions.
It is a noble thing to be unselfish,
and to give up gratifications for the
sake of our people. When the great
Christian sago of old said, 'It is not
riglitjto dink wine by which my weak
brother stumbles,' he added the
length of his own influence for sav
ing others from drunkenness.
I could fell of two Christian lads,
well educated and refined, who go
every Sunday to a mission school in a
dirty, degraded street, that they may
encourage some poor ragged boys to
go there too, Those two boys have I
the spirit of Jesus Christ. They are
not selfish ; and they mean that the
poor ignorant lads shall climb up in
the world over them. . j .
That is the way to immitate the
Divine Master, who gave himself that
men might climb out of he folly and
degradation of sin into heaven itself.
A few days ago, says the New York
Herald, a -young man deliberately shot
his sister, ; who had been (living a life
shame, his object being; to save his
family's name from dishonor; but
how the family's honor was improved
by the operation remains to be seen.
Before the; time of the murder the stain
that had been inflicted upon an hon
ored name by the girl's waywardness
was known only to the inhabitants of
a single town, all of whom probably
felt sorrowfully tender toward their
afflicted neighbors, who at that time
apparently had but a single disgrace
to bemoan. The girl's death did not
relieve her relatives of the mortifica
tion they had suffered by herdisolute
life, and the method of her taking off
inflicted upon the family the ad it ion -al
disgrace of having produced a mur
derer. Meanwhile the name through
the circumstances of the murder, has
been dragged from the security of the
local circle where it was regarded on
ly with kindness, and been flashed by
telegraph all over the country, with
the particulars of the double stain it
has. suffered. The moral is so plain
that it should be a lasting warning to
others who have family wrongs to
brood over. If family disgrace which
is really only the disgrace of a single
individual, may be terrible to endure,
the misery of the suffering ones should
not willfullv be enhanced by notorie-
ui nesi Biooa runner, mna summatea
every function to more bealttmU action, and is
Uios a benefit in all AiaeMea.
in ru minuting me Impurities nrtbe blood, the
natural and nectaiiary remit is the cure of Scrof
ulous and other hkin Eruptions and Disease.
DyspeiHa. WAnena of the 8Um;cb, Consti
pation. D;zja;.ees OenenU Debility, etc. are
cured by the Ks Itinera. It ia unequaied
aa ao appetizer nn t rvgular tonic.
Itiaame1lcinwbicb should be 1n every fam
y. and which, wherever uned will save the
payment of many doctors' bill.
Bottles of two sizes ; price, M cents and f 1 JXJ.
dies are sold
EH. WASHER & CO,
Rochester. M. Y.
ST9FWnl far PtmittilU
Fmit Jars !
Fmi Jars ! !
Just received a Nice Lot of
HALF GALLON AND QUART
Jars for sale at EXXISS'.
AT 20 Cents per Gallon
5 Cents per Quart at EXNISS
200 Empty 200
Molasses and Whisky
To arrive in a few tlays.
As the demand for BARRELS will
be grett. Call and leave
orders at ENNISS'
TURN? SEED !
TURMP SEED ! !
- Just Beseived
A Large Stock of Fresh and i Genuine
of Different Varieties at
1CJ, ' ! EMISS'
! - .- i
. : r , , . .... ..
SPlCIil JOTICI !
;.We are determined" that our
LARGE S TO G K
. SHALL BE SOLD. J
We offer Special Prices to Cash and
Prompt Pajing buyers. Our Stock is
For ns to attempt to enumerate hero ;
Bat if yoa will call and see us, we
to make it to yonr
Determined to Sell
Our Seaso?able Goods.
ROSS & GREENFIELD-
May 19, 1880.
Valuable &oli Mine Property !
Ty virtae of a certain Mortgage made to me
as TrnMee, I will xell on the premises on the
24th day of May next, for cash, nil the proper
ty of the Rowan Gold and Copper Mining
Company of Baltimore, conflicting of 108
acres of land, with whatever Machinery there
may be thereon, together with alt the Mineral",
Mining Right, Privilege, Immunitiea, im
provement and appurtenance thereto belong
ing or in any way appertaining being the
property fo long ami well known as the Ry
ET. For description of property and title
see Mortgage to the undersigned dlited Febru
ary 25th, 1861, and recorded in Book No. 42,
page 254, in the Register's office of Rowan
Countv, N. C.
JOHN A- THOMPSON, Trustee.
Rowan Co., April 10, 1880. 2:6w.
o. c. s.
Oar Congrh Symp. The most palata
ble, soothiug and etficaciouR remedy ever
placed before the public for that most
dreaded of diseases, couplis, cold a, &c.,
manufactured at UAKKEU'S
Di tir Store.
AROUND tie CORNER
TO THE PUBLIC GREETING:
IULI AN & FRALE Y,
CiiuEt Makers aM Carpeiters.
Their prices are as low as it is possible to
make them, and their work not inferior to any.
They fill ordeis in two departments.
Their ready made stock in hand comprises
a general assortment of house furniture Bed
steads, Bureaus, Clothes Presses, Lounges,
Hacks. Wardrobes, Book-Cases, Cupboards and
China Presses, CandleStands, Tin Safes, Desks,
Tables, Washstands, Chairs, &c. They also
keep an assortment of
of walnut, pine and poplar, from $1 upwards.
Also, Window Sash. They fill orders without
vexatious delay. Will contract for carpenter's
work and warrant satisfaction. Will take good
lumber and country produce in exchange for
furniture. i'hop nearly opposite Watchman
Office. JULIAN &FKALEY.
GRAY'S SPECIFIC MEDICINE.
TRADE MARKTlie Ureat EnglisliTRADE MARK
Kc.ni cot i An un
failing cure tor
Jm potency, and all
diseases that follow
as a sequence of
tteil-ADUse; as Loss
of Memory, Unlver
sal Lassitude. Pain
BEFOK TAKII8.IQ tne Back, Dtio-AFTE! T&IIBI.
ne8 01 V uuou, P.emature Old Age, and many otiier
Diseases that lead to insanity or Consumption, and
a Premature Grave.
SfFull particulars In our pamphlet, which we
desire to send free by mall to every one. tsr The
specific Medicine B sold by .ill druggist at $1 perl
packoge, or six packages for $5, or will be sent free
by mall ou receipt or the money by a Idresslng
CRAY MEDICINE CO..
M KCHANies' H1.0CK, Detroit, Mich.
tsrSold in Salisbury and everywhere by all
SMITH'S WORM OIL !
Athens, Ga., Febrnary 22, 1878.
Sib : My child, fivejear old, had symptoms
of worms. I tried calomel and other Worm
Medicines, but failed to expel any.. Seeing Mr
Bain'a certificate, 1 got a rial of your Worm
Oil, and the first dose brought forty worms,
and the second dose, so many were passed I did
not count them. S. H. Adams.
Prepared by Dr. E-8. LYHD0N,
For Sale ly Dr. T. F. KLUTTZ,
Salisbnry, N. C,
And Druggists general. 26sly
To make Title to Land, nnd Laborer and
Church & Co's. Fioe Baking
Soda, Pat op in neat packages, for sale
at ; J. D. McXEELY'S.
, ' Horse and Cattle Powderg ; ..
The largest Package and smallest dose of any
Powder made, and warranted to do all that it
claims. Manufactured at u r , .
18:tf BARKER'S Drug Storel
O. V. V.
Onr Tegretable Teraifager TIiegreat
est known remedy for expelling worms, Safest,
surest and most reliable. Manufactured at
18:tf BARKER'S Drag Store.
IMPROVED PATENT LITER PAD 1
K rvmm Grrs Rao.
Cts is IIasb asi Bnxseru Dxstxso. Last -Twkx
. SImum Cms vtttest Png&ig tti EyrUa.
Sck i Kerrou
Joj2 JET Fqtsonotw MedtaoeiTmre taken
fStomach. Th iads are worn over tb Pit
f Stomach. -eoyerinir the Great NerveCentrw,
! the Liver and Stomach. A gentle Vrjre table
Lier. panfyinff theBkmd. etiiDnlatiinr We Lireraad
?.to.P,th' PctiZru treoirth!iinir the
Stomach to digest food. - Paica of Pads U a no at
sack. Sols t all Divwsim, or eent by Mail
MiDufactared at k II North Lisiajr 8.
lor -,tiv at X. E. KLXITTZ'S Drug Store.
SHOP connected wiiu hrv,u Verble's Livery
stables, i i4 aetiii i noes, to hull any
fttiape ot tuoi. Aii!suofcu.b uu aii iv itj -v U aline prin
ciplesaud WANiiANTtb. Aukliiu;-bias -vaiultldng
promptly doue. 4s:iy
Subscribe for the VVait.jiJu.M, 0Bj
T-AKE UP YOUK fLVn$
AKK UP YUITK WLLB:
The JIEST Weekly in Western North
Carolina. Only T0 a year in advance.
THE0. F. KLUTT-Z,
HAS JUST IilXEIVEl) A CAISJ.OAD
Celratefl Home Fertilizer ! !
The Chemicals for making 1 Ton will be
sold for $14, or 200 lbs. of Cotton in No
vember. .No Cotton Seed or Stable Manure required.
TJiis Fertilizer is fully equal to the high
priced, so-called Gnanos, anu ul less than half
the price. 1 refer to the following well known
gentlemen, who used it la.t season on cotton :
John V. B;irriiiger, Jas. B. Gibson, W. F.
Watson, Tho's. C. Watson, K. T. Cowau, W. B.
Meares, A. Tail, J. G. Caiible, JJ K. Brown,
K. C. Lentr, S. J M. Brown, and many others.
Call early for your supplies and save money.
T. F. KLUTTZr Druggist.
A FULL SUPPLY OF
Bui st's Celebrated Garden Seeds.
is the only Seed-Grower
who liHA NTS his Seeds. Look at
every paper ot Fery's, Landretli's, Sibley's,
&c, &e., and st e if yon tind any trrtrrwrtr
upon them, lie ware of worthless, un
warranted coin mission Seed, and come to
KLUTTZ'S for linist's which are warran
ted fresh and genuine.
THE0- F. KLUTTZ, Druggist.
20:1 y. &6
Oheap Chattel Mortgages,
ariotis other blanktf for sale here
DEEDS & MORTGAGES.
Fee Simple Deeds, Deeds in Trust, Mortgage Deeds, Com mission era' Deeds, Shenft
Deeds, Chattle llortgages, Farm Contracts, Marriage and Confirmation Certificate!,
Distillers' Entries, and various other forms for sale atflhe
Ad ministmtors, executors, commissioners, sheriffs, constables, agents, fcc.,re advised r
call on us for printed sale notices. It is certainly great injustice to owners to put up
their property at public auction without first giving ample notice of the pale. The tt
quirenientrt of the law on the subjoct -every body knows arejinsufneimt. Prwt'rtj -1 .
often sacrificed from this cause when a dollar or two spent in advertiir.g might li
saved it and made it bring its value. We furnish sale notices promptly and heap.
170TIC3B TO?. PCGTI27G- P.Si.iT Pr.ZlTTSr.
Who haaon nsed th PEOPLES' MACHINE will nrefef itoTei all others, ai
NOTICE OF SAIti
f The sale of the ?R.' A. Caldwell r,
(poMponed from llat5rilJr V0
place at Ju. office, Thnraday, jSlM
For further nar(iinT.M V.VU4 i. ito
It wiirbe apparent to anv one iT- -
nine a Sotiu Gold v4A V "0iir
the necessary thicknP8 for engr!0
ihing large proportion of the pSi'W-'i
, vaiy io attffen anl C7
engraved portion in place, inA d
necessary solidity and streneth V''w
gold ia actually needless so farasW "fit
beanty are concerned. In J&nm
PATENT GOLD VATC3 :
thia waite of ptecious metal U o..7a
the same soliditxand strength ?mW
AT art I f,1 111 - l'e llf,ri. -
oT solid caes.
This urtu:;. l
snnple nature, as follows;
suniiienaiure, as follows: A nhtl ,'V0(t
composition me,tal, eaperiaJlT J'? "ickI
purpose, haa t wp platM of solid Jiud f?
ed-eae on each ide. The three fe ,?
.u. . i i 'e
ed between jobhvd steel rollen
an 1 1 a a dt h, a . u ha' t
from which ,hejcaseaf backnf
Ac, are cut and shaped by anii.it?wKi
former Th olrf :.. 7u :L "UMal4 aaii
ly thick toad of aU SiaTra
graTinu and enamelling; th
hare ben carried ,mii orn nwJ'
hr time nnd ue: without renmvinfr .1 " n.(H,t5,i
Thia is the only 0se Mif, !r
?lates of Solid OoM fc trarr j
.1.. !. I ft. .1 ...... .-:
BEST ia the um 1
" U"T unr wmtt en.'C-. It n
&,.. j xw ;a-
ill JtiA- will tuov
Irr rR nr
A rimpl h-A r-rer tret pf t!-s erimti
rlM.. ot S,2e.. -jt I ar. of So.!- u "
01 7-7, ho rreierre.:) Ui clear fra. , "
noos inlulilo rastter it tli inft-inrHnd . wj t
be Pbow-n ! i r tvttiinj? Munt eny inii,ut. m,
ooner. by the raUtey i p .ranr.- of tb. -oijt n
rnd u qnr.tif7 .f floatitg fl xky matter
cording taqualrtj. t . J ,
Be are nv& ask forThnrh r C .? Ii--' x
eee that t iM-ir nemo is on the riiam rd ,n
willevtlienredtat.J whitest rut-: ' 1U r .,
ot thii with Kur lotik, i ( jwfeiwir to Jiki
Powder, una t w.nty t :rao i ; coat.
See onr -nl pnrkago fx TuluaMa icftn-
ti&Q and read raref ally.
TH1310 your mm.
H A RD W ARE
At Low Figures
Call on the undersigned -at No. 2, 'Graflitt
Rev. " -
; f D. A. AT WELL
'Saliebnry N. C. JoneS tf.
TO UM MIRE MM
Persons owning 1
Farming or Mineral Lands
alonj: the line
of the Xorth' Carolina Railroad, from Con
cord to Gietnshijo, iind wish to dinpof
of the same, will do well to rail on
Jno. H. EXX1SS, Apt. for
New -York Land & Emigration-Co.
Mortgage Deeds for sale heft
A lo various other b!ans.
German Millet Grass
1, cheap at
AGENTS selling it 6ad it jnst what lthe
PEOPLE want. It inates th shuttle Iwk
stitch, runs easily does the 'widest range ot
woikand winds tire bdrbins withoat rnnninfi
works of -the Tnaehine. Write for dewriptr
circulars and full, paf tkulars.
1301 & 1303 Buttonwood St.,
PMIafielpMa Sewlni lade Co.,