. . .
. - . .
7 h ''
VOL XIL THIRD SERIES
8AnSBUEY&; C, APEIL 7, 188L
WW H i'f3 i mm n in
iThe Carolina Watchman,
ESTABLISHED IK TI1E YEAR 1832.
PRICK, $1.50 IN ADVAXCK.
.t .T3..-i !
CONTRACT ADVERTISING RATES.
laches , imonuixuis tui w nu i
54 column foi
-- uo. do.
1 Jo. ).
i - .
i, xiiiiiiJw- i
JOffl S. HUTCHINSON,
Monuments, Tombs and Gravestones,
t , i-ok KVKia ii-cimi'tiox. V
jPeJng a irnlrlical iuarbl-orkn, ii eiubles
nie "of rxeculing iiiy iiece wf work from the
i.laineot to lite mort ;la!orate in an ' artistic
tvle, arnl in a guaranty that rfn t natiKfavtion
villj'ie given to Uie most ex ictrn j.atroii.
H Call and examine my Slock and pricwibe
fireiurcliaing,.a"l will sell at the vtrjr low
Design" and estimate for any desired work
will he furnUhed on application, at next door
uiJ. D. McNeelv'HiJlore.
: Salisbury, X. C, March 9, 1SS1.
R. R. CRAWFORD & CO.
FARM AND FACTOEY
steam mmn. '
Tl tat RIFLE POWDER Kk
tons, wapns W ai ons.
uj our own and Foreign make and
From the Finest to the Cheapest.
RnpBr Belttni, - Champion Mowerf.
t Horse Eakes, &c.
Salisbufr, Jan. 6, 1831. , ly
TM3 Wonderful Improied Saw HacMc)
wimoud u m twfS ! In three ml
" "a wmurm eord wood or Ion of any size in a d.f
I tmm wmtm fn chop or maw tho old wt. Bw
rXKHKKM' MAM-TACT rRINO tCl
KKKUCnAIGK, I.. It. CLEMENT,
j : CRAIG E & CLEMENT,
ttotucy at gatr,
SALISBURY. S. C.
4 -33 0. CV2?.A.2T, ,.
Zttohxey at z. i ir;
i VLXiitfitY, IV. C,
practices in the State and Federal
022- - &2&
acta, anil Mersoi,
SALISBURY, N. C.
'11.50 l$.60 $3.60 $S.
3. WO 4.60 6.5(6 70
4.50 C.OOl 7.60 11.C0.
6.00 j 7.S0 I 9.00 11S0
7.50 .7S 11.25 U.C0
11.86 15.75 90JM SSO
13.75 8.S5 83.75 ' 48.75
i .1 - - - '
. - a 'ST'
i r '
I I psasaBssHBiBaannBaanasMBgssasBMaaaB
B ' ! ' ' - . -.
jay22 1879 ttr ' ; .
- r .. ; , - - : : : -- ' . -- --:- r. r
Not Far !
Not far. not far from the Kingdom,
Yet n the adowV Sin: 1
mm maH j are coming and going,
now tew are entering lu !
Not far from the golden gateway,
Where voices whisper and watt ;
Fearing to enter in boldly, j
So lingering still at the gate. j
j Catching the strain of the mnsic
I t .? - - 1 : a
r lour uir ho Bverir n inner.
joiuiug not in the aong.
Seeing tike warmth aud the beauty,
The intiuite lore and the light ;
Yet weary,' and lonely, and waiting
Out in the desolate night! i-
war in ute.uatK a.mi jukt aanger? ..-.v
Oat In thtt night attjhe coldi
Though he is longing to lead them
Tenderly into the fold. : i
Not far, from the Kingdom, "
Ti only a little space ; j
But it may be at last, and forever.
Out of the resting place. j
- ;. .
i' : - : . ! .
A ship came sailing and sailing j
; Over a murm tiring sea, !
And; just in sight of the haven, j
Down iu the waves went she. j '
Aud tin- spars and the broken timbers
i Were cant on a storui-bent at rand;
Aud a cry went up iu the darkness
"Not, far, not far from the Iat.d l"
iSr'eH Through Stynuur SjHtctacle$.
Whenever iu the tres of politics or
the dearth of news the voice of a prudent
counselor or of a sound thinker is needed
it seems to have become a custom in-New
York to arrauge for an interview with ex
Goveinor Seymour, lie is a man of such
simple habits and of so amiable a diso
sition that there is rarely any difficulty
of iiiidiiig him at hia home at the foot
of the Deerfield hills, or of getting from
him his opinion on subjects of current in
terest. The talk at two interviews just
had with1 him, -and reported in the New
Yoi k Herald, related chiefly to his own
State; its growth in trade and population,
its canals and railroads, aud the local con
tentious over them.; Mr. Seymour is no
pe8imiHt ; lie. believes, in the vitality f
iiepuoiieau insiiiuiious ami in me con
servatism of our form of government. In
the feui'M expressed by merchants: of New
York of the loss of trade through the ac
tive competition ofj rival cities he docs
not share, nor does such comptition in
spire him with any jealousy. He looks
beyond the present to tlie still grander
fit ure of this country, and he seen and
tells his interlocutor that although other
cities maj' share iu the prosperity, New
York has uo reason to despond, j There
is room enough aud trade enough and
commerce enough for all. NVe are bnt at
tho"begitining, as it were, of what; we are
destined to become, j JYear by year ns the
country (ills up aud fresh industrial forces
are brought into the field of labor, the
traffic of the railroads, canals and water
ways will increase, and the iater-State
and international commerce expand. He
thinks but lightly of tho apprehensions
expressed in the New York Legislature
and by shippers of the probable diversion
of the grain trade of New York to New
Oi leaus by the channel of the Mississippi.
He regards as far more dangerous the im
pending c nipe.i ion by way of the St.
Lav rence after the enlargement j of the
Canadian cauals. "Doubtless," he says.
'r.thi Tan .be carried to New Orleans
down the Mississippi on barges towed by
steamboats cheaper than it can be con
veyed to New York in any manner. But
when it has got to New Orleans it may
be where it is not wanted. Its distribu
tion from New Orleans depeuds upon the
foreign demaud for it which .may vary
from year to year." New York,! there
foe, is the better market, and , tpe .same
may be .said of Haltiniore, because i cau
command freight both ways. But . the
point on which he laid the greatest stress
was the expansion of our internal com
merce. On this head he remarked: "Let
us remember always that, however much
it expands, the natural chanuels
cannot multiply in proportion.
are bnt three, such channels from the sea
board into the heart of the West. I Those
are the Mississippi, the St. Lawrence and
tlie Itudsou.n Outside of these it follows
naturally that our . internal commerce
must be carried, along the lines of our
creat railways. These are not built for a
day, or for a term of years, but for all
time. Their future and the growth of the
cities of which they are the terniiui are
therefore assured beyond all peradven
tare. ' j j
BACOx.Ham and lean bacon, which is
usually hard and tough, may be cooked
so as tobe perfectly tender and without
waste of fat, by not allowing the ( water
to boil. The English always cook it in
this way. -. ..
, QciKsiLVEn ox FCBJiiTCRE. No house
ihonld nnt onicksilver bo her
bedsteads. The mineral is absorbed by
those sleeping upon j them, causing pa
ralysis and many .-other scrums aaq fata
Tbe Boy That wai Ixat nd
It was ijBthejtatomn of 1849 that
Bennv Stephens, a little toy four years
old! was lost in I the wild woods in
..... .-. , - j -.- , -.. -
Camden county, Arka nsas. Tlie coun
ty was new then, and the settlers few
Mr. Stephens had moved from South
Carolina, and settled in Catnden
county ial 1848. There were only
four of them Tn the family : Mr. ancf
Mrs. Stephens, Mary, their daugliter,
eight years old, and Benny, a bright
eyed, beautiful boy. If there is one
thing that creates a greater interest
tlja n another, i r is; report that a child
is lost.. - It doesntt matter whese.child
never saw any man or woman so dead
to all good feeling as not to be inter
ested in finding a lost child. That
little word "lost?" containing only
four letters, is one of the saddest words
in the English language.
Mr.Slephens was a farmer, and at
the time his son was lost, was busily
engaged gathering his cotton crop.
The week before Benny was lost his
mother had made for him his first
pair of pants. The first pair of pants,
particularly the first pair, of "gallows"
breeches, is always an event in a boy's
ife. Few boys ever forget it. Mon
day morning of tlie second week in
November, Mr. Stephens was up at
an early hour and off to the cotton
field. As soon as the house and kitch
en were set to rights, Mrs. Stephens
eft Mary to mind her brother, and
went to the lake a quarter of a mile
Tom the house, to do the wa-liing for
he family. While his sister was whel
y absorbed with her dolls Benny
gathered up his new pants iu one
land and a biscuit in the other, and
started in search of his mother. He
in Used his way, and wandered on, not
knowing whither he went. Young as
he was he soon realized that he wok
lost, and this produced 'a stite of ter
ror in his faint mind just as it does in
the minds of older peftplewhen they
come to realize the same fact. Iu an
hour after Benny left the house it was
reported that he was lost. Mr. Ste
phens aud his wife were wild with
excitement. The news of a lost child
spread like wild-fire from house to
house, and soon everybody in ten
miles, mounted or on foot, had joined
in hunting for him. Mrs. Stephens,
poor woman, sank down broken-heart
-3 111.1 . . l rr i
ea nnu nau 10 oe put to dcu. me
women everywhere were pale with
sorrow, and gathered their own chil
dren about them, and each thanked
God that her child was not lost. The
children themselves, with bated breath
and tearful eye, hung about mother's
knee, and asked a thousand simple
questions about Benny Stephens. Tlie
whole country was stirred as by a
All day Monday and what a long
day it was men of all ages scoured
the coufttry for miles in every direc
tion. They called Bennv from every
hill-top and aloug every valley. But
he could not be found. The night fol
lowing was not. very dark, .for
the moon was just full, and not a
cloud to be seen, but it was like the
"blackness of darkness" to Mr. and
Mrs. Stephens, wjip thought of noth
ing but their child out in the wild
woods, then infested by bears, wolves
and panthers.. The poor mother saw
her child lacerated and torn by some
ravenous beast. During the long
hours of the night men with torches
continued the search for Benny Ste
phens. The day came and went, but
the lost boy was not found. Mr. Ste
phens began to despair. Hope, the
last and longest anchor of the soul,
began to fail. Wednesday morning
dawned, but the heavens were over
cast with clouds, murky and lowering.
The wind balmy and soft from the
West had suddenly shifted to the
North, and was blowing stifiTand cold.
Every gust was like a siroco to the
soul of Mr. Stephens and his wife.
Some travelers wending their way
along a trail, some fifteen miles from
Mr. Stephens' house, saw a little boy
running from them as if he had been
a deer. Having beard the report of
. t m .1 : t i !
a lost cnua mey gave cnasc, ana soon
overtook him, and found him a fine
looking boy with the wild stare of a
roaniac in' his eyes. His first par
it HbrtiwhnhVft Pr.b
is concerned for its recovery. Wei'" mnu: ouna
pants was firmly grasped in his right
hand... The travelers fastened on to
ward the neighborhood where Mr.
Stephens lived. ' They had not gone
far befqre they met some of the men
who were hunting Btnnj. They knew
him at once, ind "JonmJt Found I"
rang out in the air ia "accents soft
and sweet arkisses on the Iipsf Iovj! nf
Mr. Stephens, poor many was utterly
vercome with joy, and would have
hugged the life out of his hoy if friend
ly hands had not kepi h tn from it.
Several men started at once under
whip and spur to carry the jeyful
new to the tlisconselaie and broken
hearted mother. TwoT qftliem aj
mind!" When.Mrs. Stephens heard
this the Sweetest sound that ever fell
upon her ears she jumped up and
ran out in the yard, and fell down
completely overcome : with joy. She
laughed, and cried, and prayed, and
shouted aloud. The men had to re
peat it over and over again, and it
grew sweeter every time she heard it.
At last Benny was brought in and
his mother clasped him to her bosom,
and covered him all over with kisses.
"Benny, my darling Iwiy, you shall
never get out of my sight again while
you live. Her whole heart was on
Benny then. Everybody was glad,
and every heart was bottud to Benny
Stephens by a new, strange asd strong
er tie than ever before.
But, boys, you are all "lost" in the
wilderness of sin. God the Father,
the Son, and the Holy Ghost are hunt
ing for you. The angels from heav
en are looking for you. , The Church
on earth is deeply concerned for you.
"Come back ! oh, come back, boys,
come buck I" and when you do, some
swift-winged angel will carry the
news to heaven, and there will be
more joy among the angels over yeur
return than there is oyer ninety-nine
just persons who are.nbt,lostv . Every
Christian heart with feelings of true
maternity will cling to you as Benny
Stephens' mother did to him. Ged
the Father will press you to his Ik
som and say, "My son that was lest
is found again." Oh, the exceeding
richness and fullness of the lore of
God. Gilderoytin Wesleyan Christian
Literally Katen Alive.
Fatal Rctulls of a Howuzn Eating
Haw Hani and Sausage,
New York, March 29. The Tel
egram this evening says-: "A startling
discovery was made in Hoboken to
day in the post-mortem examination
of the body of Mrs. Adolpli Bon hols,
of 211 Washington street. It was
found that she had been literally eat
en alive by trichinte, from the effects
of which she died on Sunday evening.
Her husband is now sick with the dis
ease, and is not expected. to live. They
were both taken sick shortly after eat
ing some raw ham, which was pur
chased of a neighboring, butcher."
Dr. Kudlich, who was the attend
ing physician, said : "It: is a real case
of trichinosis, and: the result of the
post-mortem can. be seen under the
microscope. I was culled to see Mrs.
Bon hols fifteen days ago I found her
suffering from cramps tend great pain.
She refused to eat ainUcould retain
nothing on her stomach. I first
thought the nymptoms showed chole
ra, but in a few days her limbs com
mciiced to swell and disclosed evi
dences of an animal poisou. I ques
tioned her closely, and found that she
had been eating raw ham and sausage,
and at once decided that fit was trich
ina). I did all I ooultUer her. She
gradually declined, and died in great
suffering on Sunday uight. Her hus
band has the same symptoms, and is
how very aick. I am in hopes he will
live through it, as he is a very strong
man. The post-mortem satisfies us that
the disease is trichinosis in its aggra
vated f;rm, and that the .woman was
eaten alive. I have had sixteen cases
like this in my twenty-six years prac
tice in Hoboken, and this is the first
fatal case. It is the result of eating
diseased pork." "
The medical authoritcs of Hoboken
are to hold a further examination in
the case. Considerable excitement ex-
Is Spain a Great Power I
Why, asks Spain, should not she be re-
presented when Europe meeU in conncilt
One aaawer would appear to be that, ex
cept in population anlike a great
power a a State can be, She is poor and
backward; she has taken no 'part
in the fennaHon of recent Enropean
history; ahe has no external interests
to'defend; khecontribfttes little to the
material, and still Less to the intellectual
stock of European wealth. Italy has
fought . Knssia in the Crimea, and
Aastria ia two eampaings. Her fighting
wy tiotkare been very saecessfol, bat
still she has fonght. Italian commerce
oat of Italy is noahinc and
SpUu ewmJWt if" Spaia-or mi.
ifh coIoilesVsim ItaTytaving lcen puftlfi'aWuUi
lias iu recent days produced: great men.
not only the late King and Cav'our, but
crowiUof men with the knowledge and
instiuctsof staresinea. Spain has recent
ly produced, to put it briefly, the per
sons whom it has produced. Ifalians pay
up honestly ; they explore, colonize.
wnte. They are engaged in really great
experiments in education. They are
Enropeans iu the midst of Europe. The
Spaniards are almost out of Europe geo
graphically, and are still less in it in
politics, arms, literature, and commerce.
All that can be said for them is that they
can show a total 17,000,000 of population,
and have now beeu five or six years with
out a dynastic revolution.
How Artificial Pearls are Blade.
Many persons have no doubt been
frequently struck with the great beau
ty of artificial or imitation pearls.
Those who make it their business to
produce such articles or oruamenta
tion have attained a hitrh degree of
o - 0
perfection in their art ; so much so
that in 1862, at the Loudon Exhibi
tion, a Frenchman who was an adept
at their manufacture, exhibited a row
of large real imitation pearls alter
nately ; and without close inspection,
we are assured it would have been
impossible even for a judge to have
selected the real from the unreal.
Sqme t ra'tulations and
German works on this manufacture
have recently been communicated to
Land and Hater, and from these it
appears that the art of making imita
tion pearls is ascribed to one Jacquin,
a chaplet and rosary manufacturer at
Passy, who lived about 1680. Noti
cing that the water after cleaning
some white-fish (Leucitcus alburnus),
a species of dace, was of silvery ap
pearance, he gradually collected the
sediment, and with this substance
te which he gave the name of essence
d?orient and with a thin glue made
of parchment, he lined the glass beads
of which he framed his rosaries, and
afterwards filled them with wax.
The method of making the round
bead is by beating one end, which
has. first been closed, ef a glass tube
which then, when blown into two or
three times, expands into a glebular
form. The workman then separates
the bead, places the end which has
been heoted on a wire, and heats the
other end. This process is called bor
dering or enging. The best pearls
are made in the same way, the holes
of tie tube being gradually reduced
by heat to the size of those of the
real pearls, the workman taking each
bead on inserted wire, and, by con
tinually turuintjhra round in the
flame of the lamp used, they become
so true as te be strung as even as the
Oriental pearls. The process of color
ing the pearl is commenced by lining
the interior of the ball with a deli
cate layer of limpid and colorless
parchment glue; and before it is
quite dry, the essence of orient is in
troduced by means of a slender glass
blow pipe. It is then allowed to dry;
the pearl is filled with wax, and if in
tended for a necklace, is pierced
through the wax with a red hat needle.
The essence of orient, as it is called,
is tlie chief ingredient in tho manu
facture of the pearl. It is a very
valuable substance, and is obtained
from the fish aboveuamed by rub
bing them rather roughly in a basin
of I pure water, so as to remove the
scales ; the whole is then strained
through a linen cloth, and left for
several days to settle, when the water
is drawn off. The sediment forms the
essence referred to. It requires from
seventeen to eighteen thousand fish
to obtain a pound of this substance !
Besides the French imitation pearls,
as those above described arc called,
there are the Roman pcarli. which I
are made of wax, covered with a
kind of pearly lustre. But these do
not look so well as the French pearls;
"while in a heated room, they are apt
to soften and stick to the skin. A very
extensive trade is now done inithe
manufacture and sale of French art
Pour Miles Finished. ,
The authorities of the W. N. Rail
road have completed the road to the
French Broad bridge, four miles from
the Swahuanoa depot. They are ar
ranging te push iron-laying on down
the ri ver atonce. and tapidly iron.
having lvwn nnt&
The frame work for the bridge across
the 1 rench Broad is being rapidly
prepared, so by summer the road will
be completed far down toward Paint
Rock. We have also been assured
that the threatened litigation between
Mr. Best and other owners of the
property will in no wise effect the
progress of the work. We are pleas
ed to learn that under the excellent
management of the present officers,
the business of the road has so increas-!
ed as to justify special freight trains
independent of the passenger traiu,
and to greatly increase the speed of
the passenger train. We hope the
business may continue to increase, so
that its owners may be gratified in
making at an early day other much
needed improvements. We are sure
Col. Andrews and his associate offi
cers will lose no opportunity to im
prove the road in every way. Ashe
The new glass wick for petroleum
and spirit lamps has been experiment
ed with very carefully, according to
the Technisches Organfar Gewerbt und
HamhauUung, and with highly favor
able results. The flame clings close
ly to the wick, so that lighted lamps
may be carried. about without fear of
their being extinguished by sudden
draughts, nor are any sparks libera
ted from it. W'ith an equal amount
of the wick turned up, a much bright
er and clearer light is obtained than
with cotton ones. The smoke is re
duced, at least ten per cent, of oil is
saved : there is scarcely any waste of
the wick itself, and, as no portion is
carboined, the troublesome trimming
and cutting to which ordinary lamp
burners are accustomed are useless.
The Mississippi Valley States, and
parts of States washed by the Missis
sippi River and tributaries, have 148
Congressmen and 180 electoral votes;
24,863,852 population, raise $875,-
315,538 of agricultural products. In
other words, these States and parts of
States represent 50 per cent, of the
Congressional strength, 48 per cent,
of the electoral vote, 50 percent, of the
population of the United States ; raise
58 per cent, of all the agricultural
products of the country, have 64 per
cent, of all the acres in cultivation ;
raise 64 per cent, of all the cotton
crop, 83 per cent, of the corn ; 67 per
cent of the wheat, and 73 per cent.,of
the hogs. A pretty good basis of po
litical alliance. News & Obs.
Love Levels S3ctionalism. In
society chronicles it is noticeable that
a not inconsiderble number of promi
nent Southern gentlemen are seeking
and frequently winning the hands of
Northern ladies. This, we hone is
no slight to Southern ladies, who, in
turn, are attracting Northern gentle
men. Iu love, -it is said, we seek op
posite, and if Southern gentlemen will
quote poetry unto the blue eyed girls
there can be no objection. Most of
our Northern girls have brothers or
cousins who. may become the hus
bands of southern girls. N, Y. Her-'
Gone Dekanoed. Mr. Wm, H.
Horah, a well known young man of
this city, was confined in the county
jail yesterday, by the desire of his pa
rents, in consequence of a derange
ment of mind which has been grow- i
i - r .1 .1 I !
ing upon him for some days, develop-
in? a dangerous tendency. His mala
dy is not attributed to any particu
lar cause for mental trouble, and it is
sincerely hoped that it may prove only
temporary. Charlotte Observer.
Elementary Principle, of Arlcul.
tare. " ; '
The Farmer has ad vacated and still
advecates the teaching of the Elemen.
tary Principles of Scientific Agrieu!.
tureJn our common Schools. The
great mass of boys now going tn
sehoel in our State are the sons cf
farmers and in a few years will take
their places as cultivators of the soil
and it is therefore of the highest im
portance tejiim and tatheSute, ihat ,
their education should prepare them
for the business they are to pursue.
A race of intelligent, educated, en'ter
prising farmers, is what the State
ancT place her where the nght to be
in thefront rank of agricultural States
Our sister State, Tennessee, is ahead
of us, she only by law requires the
teaching of the Elementary Principles
of Agriculture in her Common scnools.
uui sue is now publishing a work on
this subject to be taught in nublie
schools of tlie State as are other stud
i - , a'
Hunting n Murderer.
Wre have heretofore alluded to Bone
Taylor, the man who murdered Sea
well, in Moore county about two
years ago, for whose arrest a reward
of 8700 was paid, and who afterwards
escaped from die Carthage jail. On
last Monday, as we are informed.
several of the friends of the murder
ed man went in search of Taylor, and
coming in sight of him, near Pros
perity (in the northern part of Moore),
they fiieJ on him, one bullet grazing
the back of his neck, but he escaped.
It is said that Taylor is runnintr an
illicit distillery, and that some days
ago certain revenue officers made a
raid on it, but injured it so little that
he was using it again on the next
day. Oiatham Record,
The Conquered Banner. i'
Gov. Colqnit, on behalf of the Dem
ocrats of Georgia, has surrendered to
Governor Hubbard, of Texas, a beau
tiful banner known a the "Demo
cratic banner," the latter State having
given 93,570 majority for Hancock
and English, being the largest Dem
ocratic majority given by any States
Georgia won this banner from Texas
in 1876. In returning it Governor
Colquitt says : "I wish from my heart
that the influence of the vote and ex
ample of Texas and Georgia, gener
ous competitors in the grand werk of
securing constitutional government,
may be followed in the politics and
seen in the prosperity and; happiness
of the whole country.
The New York Courtof Appaals
rendered a decision on Tuesday in the
celebrated life-insurance case of Col.
Dwight. He had taken out policies
representing a total of $225,000, and
the company, resisted the jiayment,
contending that the deceased had com
mitted suicide. The decision is that
the companies must pay up.
That nation alone is independent
that relies upon its own products of
the soil for its provision for its man
ufactories for its necessary7 articles of
common household and general use..
Home industries ; home skill and pro
gress! vencss makes a country wealthy
and great. J
Happiness is like manna. It is to
be gathered in the grains and enjoyed
every day; it will not keep; it can
not be accumulated,
Ma'said a little boy, looking up
frem an illustrated paper, "I wish I
was a South Africa boy."
" What a wish that is, Willie. And
"Because their mothirs down there
don't wear any slippers," responded
the sage Willie.
To Wash Oii,-Clotii. Iir washing
oil-cloths, as we have before advised,
never use any soap or a scrub brash. I
will destroy an oil-cloth, that should la
for years, in a short time, Use instead.
-I .n imtM ctwt imfr lirh Ar H i n n r!
j water muJ
and wipe off with water and skim-milk.
Co lor ei T a b le - C mt n. Cold water,
as little soap as possible, -rapid washli
and quick drying, ate the essential thiPr
when it is neecetary to cleanse a cotoreij
c ttoo table-cMlt, ' ,
i i -
! i .
. t ;
. i . .
' , St-.;'